Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text








ESTABLISHED 1895

Stokes Abandons
The Oil Mission

MOSSADEGH IGNORES
BRITISH ULTIMATUM

TEHERAN, Aug. 22

HE IRANIAN CABINET and the mixed Parli- cline
T amentary Oi] Commission met in a special Conf lic ling
emergency session to-day to draft a reply to the Testimony
British demand for a British General Manager in -
the Iranian Oilfields. The meeting was held at the &, r ye el Arata ee mn?
home of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh. heard on Wednesday conflicting

British Lord Privy Seal Richard Stokes said he’ an oh a en cae ia ae
received no reply to his ultimatum. plotting the assassination of King

The original deadline of the British ultimatum |“ “u!!*h '» Jerusalem on June 30.

—accept a British manager or “we go home,’’—was | , RORNE Oe, coer ee
8.30 a.m. G.M.T. Stokes at first refused the Iranian |tucsday told the Court he had
request for additional time to study the demand been on good terms with the dead

King und knew nothing of the

but then granted three hours. |plot to kill him, But Wednesday

|Mahomud Antabli, leader of the

4 . 5 “hidden” brigade and the Arab
ee W ene a ane unit which fought in the Palestine
a p.m. okes summoned cor- . rar testified that Husseni knew
respondents to the summer pal- Relief Appeal of the. scuaptnney bab:
ace in which he is staying to vet F 6 Ja ai a P

rom marc

Stokes told Mossadegh in a last

appeal letter to-day Britons who,

them he received no reply.
| Information has been re- || J Ask F
§ s
have run Iranian oilfields for|} © ived from the Governor of aps or









Shortly after the extended



years could not stay on the job} oo ees 5 ep ers .
unless they guaranteed “efficient” me : ; M mb hip
—that is British—management. |] appeal for a Governor's e

Mossadegh read Stokes’ letter tu Hurricane Relief Rund.

the Senate and Majlis this morn- | wilt ta te One pe joe In Monetary Fund
ing and told the Majlis he proposed the homeless and suffering ! WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.
the formation of an International 7 rl :
Board consistin : Sahpap and also to enable the poorer |! Supreme Commander of the
g of a British Gen-

ns Ee ‘ people to reconstruct or re- Allied Forces in Japan and the
eral Manager, one Iranian and one d : 7 ; é ad

: tati f * athe pwir their homes. Pacific has urged the Internation-
representative from a neutra The fund will be adminis- al monetary fund and bank to





j : '
third state. i tered by a special Commitiee grant speedy admission of Japan
Stokes appeared to have re-; of which the Governor will to two organisations, it was dis-,
jected that in his letter which be Chairman. The Commit- closed on Wednesday, A letter
said a split of responsibility was, tee will be composed of 15 from S.C.A.P. which accompanied
“auite impossible.” ' ‘leading members of public Japan's application for member-}
3 ax aga fife including the custodes of ship said in part: “S.C.A-P. not!
wiieeda’ kane” ae Lathe ihe parishes in which dam- only has no_ objections to the;
. td a : wierd age has been greatest, the assumption of such an obligation |
from both the Senate and Majlis: leaders »f the two political by the Japanese Government but |
for the way he conducted nego- parties, the Mayor of |/heartily endorses and is fully
tations. Kingston and representatives sympathetic with the aspirations
American sources told United of Churches and Voluntary of the Japanese people and Gov-j
Press that if by Wednesday night | Organisations, jernment to participate in the In-

Mossadegh and Stokes do not) Contributions should be ternational Monetary Fund.
reach an agreement and if Stokes sent to the Governor’s Hur-
leaves Iran, United States repre- vicane Relief Fund, King’s The fund oer é
s i iman will |necessary prelude to oO
prs i dans Harriman will} House, Jamaica. ithe bank. ‘The bank. membership

me {automatically follows.
Atter § hyp, Btapee peeeeeeen | The S.C.A-P. letter signed for

wuned F ae corteen Drees anced GOVERNOR SENDS |General Matthew Ridgway by
3 san ba ticle 4h Lieutenant General Doyle Hickey
Mossadegh what were the results.

The Premier said: “We did ra CABLE OF SYMPATHY | promised that the Japanese Gov-
!







‘ernment would not alter its

TO JAMAICA foreign exchange rate without

consultation with Monetary Fund

arrive at any decision.”

Asked if Stokes would leave
on Thursday the Premier replied: 3 3 \ officials
ck be tate dectamttan?? The following telegrams have, OMiciais. oak si :
vo ae ee We’ hed been exchanged between His Ex-| Prime Minister ae eee

ossadegh = conlrmed ae n° cellency the Governor and the da in a letter applying for mem-
not agreed to the Stokes proposals Gévernon, of: Jamainacs bership for Japan in the :



regarding the British General, Joy, ‘said his country would “faithfully

Manager of the oil company. From the Governor, Berbedos ‘in. all obligations” under the

—U-P. | “Cn behalf of the Government} fund agreement. S.C.A.P.’s letter

‘and people of Barbados, I extend] said that occupation officials fully

deepest sympathy to the people ae pane coe eee

. sires wie $20 be, »Kg yrantec . KY 20V -

The “ADVOCATE”’ of Jamaica jin the catastrophe Seiten aierats to. present. the
petition. —vU-P.



which has befallen them. Car
pays for NEWS Barbados help in any way ?”

Dial 3113 From the Governor, Jamaica |

1a “We greatly appreciate you

is | message Of sympathy and your '
Day oF Night offer of assistance. We. have no Workers Want
ti sdiate r ast ake.’ y ‘
mmedia . sabe to make Peron To Rule
Argentina

U.S., U.K. Will Share’
“ For Next Six Years;
Middle East Burden |: 9. gs:

About 3,000,000 members of the
(By HAROLD GUARD) F Government’s Master Labour Or- ;
LONDON, August 22.

| ganization laid down their tools
THE UNITED STATES has agreed to share with |°",Wednesday in a country wide

Stet : ~ ‘ istrike. They derhand that Presi-
Britain the burden of Middle East security, according tot aan Juan D. Peron and _ his

diplomatic quarters here. They said the essence of this| blonde wife Eva rule Argentina
new policy was United States recognition of the British | for the next six years, _ |
thesis that the Suez Canal area is a vital bridge between 2he warsera et eee
Asia and Africa and the best site for bases to defend Middle | !°" a oe “saan c

7 + . | converging on the capital three
East oilfields as well asthe highway to the Far East. days ago for the mammoth dem-

————of this new U.S. interest in the|onstration today, sponsored by

jCanal Zone that the Egyp-|the Government backed General

~uadoréan Report tian threat to abrogate the 1936] Confederation of Labour, the

ie | Anglo-Egyptian treaty should now | Peronista Party, and Mrs. Peron’s

is “False ibe viewed. Women’s Peranista Party. —C.P.

’ It is believed that Egypt's action

was an attempt to play her trump’

Says Peru Government le rd—by making Britain's position

LIMA, Aug. 22 |in Egypt as uncomfortable as it is ,

The Peruvian Government de-, in we ee aoe special
nied Ecuadorean Government re-|@nvoy W. Averell Harriman calls ne

ports indicating that Peruvian|at Cairo on his way home from! The Communists have

troops have started to withdraw) Teheran, called off Armistice nego-

from advanced posts near the Additional signs of new U.S, in- tiations in Korea. The reas-

Ecuadorean border as it was an-| terest in the Middle East zlso are on given is that United

nounced that representatives of|seen in Washington's plans to pro- att a d
mediating nations—the U.S., Ar-| vide $415,000.000 worth of military er oe eee















LATEST





gentina, Brazil, and Chile—were|aid and also the U.S. has just signed over the meeting area in
enroute to make an on-the-spot/a five-year agreement with Saudi Kaesong neutral zone and
investigation of the border dispute] Arabia for the use of Dharen air- carried out bomb and ma-
between the two countries, base by military planes. || chine-gun attacks.
The Peru statement said this,| Mi > , : |
| id-Eas A i
ike previous Ecuadorean reports fid-East Way of Life

General Charlies Lawrence



or the border situation was “false”
issued for purposes of alarm
among neightouring countries,

Bolte recently visited P.dis
Ababa, capital of Ethiopia at the}



Qo
he.d of the U.S. military mission | Ja anese Naw Would Be Small
It said that Peru has neither; carrying a personal message from |

. n » |
withdrawn nor reinforced any' Truman to Emperor Haile Salas-

advance garrison posts on the. sie, tee d, ee >
border since August 19 “incidents”’ Thirty U.S. army officers were og Ie? etait
: ts aie eked. | sasieian * od a < a more like the United States coast
which Peru again charged were reported from Beirut to be taking alan hs ‘anon’s 7 ight
provoked by “dfunken” Ecua-'a course in history politics, and | S42! than Japan’s once mighty
, ; ‘i ‘ : 4 : oo fleet. Some Japanese envisage 200
dorean soldiers a hae na- the way of life in’ the Middle to’ 300 small vessels with few or no
Clonal, pasmeate neheey. ir East st the American university | actual warships in this maritime
in Lebanon capital. Diplomats i force
said the U.S. also plans to put! Perhaps Japan would have a few

Sugar Mart Active forward in the United Nations destroyers, but no cruisers, battle-



ew and extensive proposal ships, aircraft carriers or sub-
ran Arab-Isr-el peace settle-|marines. To build ever such a
nt when the Palestine Con-|»mall navy some Japanese esti-
tion Co 1ission meets 1n|mate would take five to ten years



NEW YORK, Aug. 22
The world sugar mat
coming active although p



is be-
1



ice










main more or less level. Greek in-!Paris September 10 } Fighter planes and a few long
terest bou 20.000 tons of Further evidence of Ang!n-|range reconnaissance planes would
“| sugar, and will t n-; Americar co-operation in the make up Japan’s first post treaty
other 10,000 next securit eer force Reconnaissance planes
Chile 5.000 te n the ye- ] the e 1 me first because the

t Defence < 1ecE

iber-Febt



verment

ca

September.—-U.P.

THURSDAY, A'MGUST 23, 1961
BRITISH COW WINS



Off i ate we tre :
Manningford Faith Jan Graceful, a British Freisan cow, h
won another world record for Britain.
giving a yield of eighty six peunds for the day, had just brought
her milking aggregate up to 267,315 Ib.,
more than the record.. The British cow broke the record with five
years to spare, for the last recordyv¥as held by an American Holstein,
aged eighteen, whereas the British cow is only thirteen years.
total yield is nearly 120 tons, now and in December, 1949 she became
the only British cow, to have given 100 tons of milk in lifetime.





It will be redeemable in 1



Butlerites Stage
Big Demonstration

For Removal Sf Governor

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad

August 21,
Shouting for the removal of the
Governor, Sir Hubert Rance, and
ying an elligy of the Financia:
Secretary, A. R. Robertson, in a
coffin, 200 or 300 followers of
Uriah Butler, Trinidad’s Labour
leader swarmed around Govern-
ment buildings here on Tuesday
Butler looked on from an
automobile as the party had
marched 40 miles from San Fer-
nando led by Butler in his cuy to
protest against the high cost of



living — and the Government's
policy in general. The police

stood by but there were no inci-

dents. —C.P. ,



U.S. Navy Captures
‘Russian Jet

WASHINGTON, Aug. 22

Informed sources said that the
United States navy has captured
a Russian MIG-15 jet fighter in-
tact, and it is being analysed by
Air Force engineers. The Com-
munist plane was reportedly shot
down about a month ago by Brit-
ish and U.S. fliers from carriers
operating off the west Korean
coast,

South Korean troops aided in
the salvage of the Communist
fighter which fell in shallow water
Nobody was found in the plane.
It was assumed that the pilot
baled out some distance from the
crash scene, Neither Air. Force
nor Navy officials would comment

but an announcement is expected | boards in this country and, possi-
as soon as its wording and timing l@ly, a Government

can be agreed upon by British and
US. officials. —U.P.

DE GASPERI WILL

VISIT U.S.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22



U.S. Secretary of State Dean

Acheson said that Prime Minister

Alcide De Gasperi of Italy will
pay a state visit to the United
States following the North Atlan-
tic Pact conference in Ottawa in! of 81,006, American battle casual
ties in Korean fighting. —U.P

Japanese home island. Later some}
Japanese experts say Japan should U.S. divisions
have some short range fighters | Japan.

which could rise to shoot down

attacking enemy bombers

No thought is being given to
long range offensive bombers at
j present except in a negative way

Japan already has a start to-|
wards a new defensive military
organisation It is the National,
Police Reserve—an organization |

75,000 men who are to get basic
training patterned after that giver

American soldiers

of



As the desire for an army is
Japanese thinkir
€ » is it a reversal of
S to | Ja t
ave force >



This British, Freisan cow, by

which is eleven

B.G. Loan Will Test
London Market

LONDON.

A SMALL LOAN being raised in London by the Gov-
ernment of British Guiana for development purposes has
caused considerable interest in financial circles in London.

The loan is for £2,180,000,
already been raised privately. It will be issued at £97 for} When the ridge was declared |. at skies,
£100 worth of stock and will bear interest, at 3% per cent.

een frets ar very smalt oan, -as~
as the City of London is concern-
and financiers believe that
been put on the
time in order
state of the gilt-edged market. If
is successful, loans may]
The terms are almost the ©
as those for a Mauritiu

the value of that loan on the Lon-

Guiana issue
the trend of official policy shown |

may be of significance to the en-

Times” comments;

the first consider

development

borrowing takes place being con

“In the second place,
dent that although the authorities
have duly recognised

unwilling to raise the nominal rate

yond the 3} per
ferring to ensure the marketabil-
ity of current new issues by trim-
ming both the issue price and the
s circumstances

ser essen eaten medi t kt en tren cl laeieretcaciresaeenee hati aaa taemeiinna

“It must also be borne in mind
large accu-
mulation of new issue operations

market, including a
of Colonial

wide range

rearmement

opportunity



shorten the
(movement in
‘develop any great momentum.”



U.S. CASUALTIES

WASHINGTON,
Department

Wednesday total

This is a reversal of early post-

Japan dwindled Communism

Government





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



|'BRITAIN SENDS £250,000



| Israel-U.S. Pact Will
' Be Signed To-day

|
|
|

and came charging back with a . i

ers are still digging , i 4 peace , -Pakis
futlotis- aendult-dhat-cavries thei f re ill digging in the rubble | taining peace in the Indo-Pakistan
back atop the last hill and sent
Reds scrambling down its north-
ern slopes. Mopping up opern-| . ,
hicl } P | to boil water 2 le ¢ é é sace . min tis
f whic £ 680,000 ue{ticns continued until after 1 p.m o be wate if they have any | maintain peace. If the influential

secure,

in battering back stubborn Com-|] chilling:
; munist resistance inflicted fright-] ¢3-yeay old Buiel
ening casualties on Reds
166 Communist soldiers
were counted on hills taken today. | cway ing on

Keds had been killed in the same

stroyed in the five-day action

FOR STRICKEN JAMAICA

N U7 .| Banana Crop Rained

S. Koreans ‘” oe
(From Our Own Correspondent) .
LONDON, Aug. 22

s | “THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT has allocated

Pa ° a £250,000 for hurricane relief in Jamaica. The

V ital Hills | West Indies Sugar Company in London last night

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQuAR-| Cabdled £5,000 to Sir Hugh Foot, Governor of

e rer, KOREA, Aug 22. | Jamaica, for the Hurricane Relief Fund started by

Koreans smashed Communist vee} the Governor. Commenting on the hurricane, the

parnee shoe east cottral front “Daily Express’’ in an editorial said that the gift

Reaten North Korean Reds fled by the British Treasury was small.

“orth. Victory came on the fiftl The paper said that gifts ibe ao more shipments after

oay of the South Korean offensive | Clothing and food were also nece the “Jamaica Producer’ which
marked by some of the Dloodiest (sats and urrced Britons to contri was being loaded when it rode
Ughting of the Korean war bute generously so as to show th: out the storm. She leaves in a

It put most of the ridgelines/Jamaica as well as the other We few days. “Beachcombers are

norwheast and northwest ot {Indian Islands are part of tl
Yanggu in Allied hands an. |British Empire and should
materially reduced a dazerous|given all possible assistance fro:
Communist Lulge in the United |the mother country,

out on the Cayman Isla nds,
Jamaica’s dependency, where
buceaneer Henry Mergan 3
reputed to have hidden his





Naticas lin The Advocate — corresponder pirate board.”

Reds were still putting up stub- cabling from Jamaica said thi The Islanders, descendants o
born resistance at the easiern end |Kingston moved towards norms | pirates and shipwrecked “Bh itish

he South Koreans 5-mile |to-day as electric power was sup | ¢ tilors, deserted their fields “tl

offensive front, but even there |Plied to a large section of the cit search the beaches for piece
1¢,uclican troops took anothe: nd the first moving picture an eight, an ancient ilver
mportant piec of high greund [Bight club activities since Thurs which is always thrown u
west of Kansong. jday night restarted. Thousands « violent storn i

A spo esman said “We now;/pounds are being pent dai ,

Cooper adds a cheery note that
hurricane or no hurricane, ther
i still cricket. Though every
pavilion is blown down, cricketer
were happy to-day at the news
that they may have discovered
another Ramadhin, the bowler
who baffled Engtind’s cricketers
in Tests last year. The discovery
is 15-year-old bare-footed Moses
Sundar, spin bowler, who so far
tnis year has taken 61 wickets fo
90 runs in the school teague H
ence took seven wickets for none

hold the entire ridgeline after
lve days of fighting.” More heavy |up by the Government and_ th
fighting seemed in prospect how-|Red Cross and other voluntai
ever, Communists are still soul] rganisations who are feedin

specially in Relief Committees se



reinforcements and supplies south {10,000 mouths, and 25,000 peop
toward the battle line. ;made homeless by the hurricane
Communists fought to the death} Industrial activities are cettin
io hold strategic heights above [back into stride as power is sup
Yanggu eight miles north of th |plied. The terrific heat which fol
86th parallel on the east central {lowed Friday's blow was broke
front during the first part of the |to-day by heavy showers whic
five ~ day battle fell over the storm hit area, bi
They held out against massed |was unwelcome to people whos
artillery barrages, aerial bomb-j| houses are yoofles
ardment and bayonet charges then
counterattacked with savage fury
South Koreans jumped off in a |‘
new series of attacks Wednesday |‘
morning. An assault north north



‘
Cables are coming daily fro:

ll ove e world, offe y assis | ) 2
ia YIed tae Teen is dealin { WN. Is Responsible
For Peace

with this side of the situatior

west of Yanggu got under way while directing Government Ad
shortly after midnight, By 6 a.m maniarattve operations
Communist resistance had broke con death toll is steadily grow Liaquat Ali Khan
| and Reds were spotted by planc a ay ‘ . ,
feeing north, Fart tually Express Reporter KARACHI, August 22.
: Ji * Cooper in Jamaica likens Premie I at A} Kl
Mo ving } ime let aqua AL an
Then cee Yegtouped the hurricane ravages to London’s | jaid Tuesday that the United

own wartime blitz, He says work- | Nations is responsible for main-

for the dead, They work by | sub-continent Addressing a
| lanterns in black out caused by | public meeting in Lahore he said
| electricity failure and they have] “Pakistan has done its best t

fuel—and they gaze apprehensive-] :‘ountries of the United Nations
not afraid of enemy | lo nothing, it will be their fault
Ans migbth. Army Headauartars planes, but an even greater terror | { world peace is disturbed

officer said more than 3,000 Com) '!% clouds that would again bring} He added that any breach of
TO Thetewere kilo ara thousands
more wounded in the five day bat-
tle for mountain ridgelines north

of Yanggu. that dries and disinfeets is God-

4 deg, ADO. the eolanders thes | peace in the lndo-Pakistan front-
still call homes, iers would be the entire responsi-

k . bility of India Liaquat = said
Grateful for the strong sunshine he Kashmir dispute is the main
: cause of differences, Unless ghere
who for 14} is a just settlement this question
mm hour drives me in his | there cannot be real peace be-
ween India and Pakistan UP.

He said the South Korean army fearing Issac Hull

; i mal fi \
and that) around the rubble filled street
bodies skimming under zine roofs stil {jt








t overhead wires and
It is estimated another 600 had

squelching through th leca J
been killed in the same action ray He h ae te a arr 7 nis TO-DAY’S WEATHER

The officer said northwest of], wn home, so between every blast





Yanggu Communists mounted f the horn he peers at the skies e is _, CHART

fierce counter attack in bettalior yf clouds Sak ne O00 am,

size last Monday. Communist} fie wrinkled his black eyes at Boonie oF dears 24th

soldiers’ bedies numbered 128 the unbroken blue and said simply Lighti . eT ¥ sem.
It is estimated at least 1,400 more] without irony “God is good.’ sighting Up: 7.00 pan,

Cooper reports that the High Tide; 8.07 am. and 7.53



area. He said on the two hill hurricane means an end of r p.m. ne ‘
ilone in the area north of Yanggu Jamaican bananas for Britain ow Tide: 1.53 a.m. and 1.20
nearly 50 Red bunkers were de p.m.

this year with more than 90 per
cent of the crop ruined. There

Attlee Reviews
one Mogacecuation Plan

that negotiations for a treaty o
riendship and commerce betwee.
Israel and the United States have
been completed, and the document











LONDON, August 22
PRIME MINISTER Clement Attlee interrupted his

will be signed here on Thursday August vacation at “Chequers”, the country home of the
They said that Secretary of State jritish Prime Minister, for the second time in 24 hours
Acheson will sign for the Unite to review Britain’s “Master Plan” for the evacuation ol
States and Ambassador Abb | :

Ebban for Israel The treaty is sritish personnel from Iran if withdrawal becomes nec«
intended to create a legal basis sary.

for the commerce, naivigation, The chief problem now facing Attlee and his Ministers

travel, and general good relations is

between the two nations; it pro- A

vides for the rights of doing busi A ttlec righ Poker foe

ness in each country, legal protec 4 os me Are ~hancellor Tink av , ‘

press fn each country: gegal protec} iscount Jowitt gave Parliament| Turkey May Be
e undertaking fortnight ago}

ther, the rights and duties o vated : : oan ne * ye ,
consuls, and a variety of othe: inder strong pressure from Win Deciding Factor

ston Churchill’s Conservative
normal international contacts hat British oil men would noi}

—U-P. ithdraw completely from Aba Over Suez Dispute

api aia tk: Cot Higa dan and that if Lranians failed te
U.N. Reply To-day |

how to hold on to Abadan without the use of force and
military intervention :



rotect them, British forces would LONDON, Aug, 2%







) ome to their aid. This decision The ee Times in an edi-
" . of ill stands. torial Vednesday said Turke
It is Leainet eee nue etn! A modification would require|carries weight with both sides ir
Nations Command armistice dele-! he recall of the Cubinet S lead-| the Anglo-Egyptian dispute Ove
att n's reply to the latest Com-| ng ministers including Foreigr|the Suez Canal and may be tl
ld hg Seek + iB, lati ¢| becretary Herbert Morrison now | deciding factor in the struggle
os unist charges of violation of| 5, vacation in Norway “She is herself a Middie Ea
'Kaesong neutrality will be handed) Parliament also might have to|territory with a la aay. i.
to the Red delegation Thursday) 4. recalled in such an event restoration of confidence and
morning Winston Churchill has insisted}curity throughout the regtor
It is understood the answer iS} hat the Commons should _ be To Western eves thers
f considerable length, running nsulted if the question of evacu-}thing to be said for E





more than 10 pages, comprisin; tion arose in the present con-| responsible claim to exer ‘
more than 2,000 words and i pr UP ligerent rights against Isra
upplemented with other docu- on Arab countries judge the t
ments.—U.P. iifferently To them



tras Cylinder Blows |ouning into operation

| 1iomic blockade of Israel to whicl
if Man oe: the Arab League is committe
“ Jpen; L Killed and Egypt can pose as champion

of the Arab world against the

GLASGOW, Scotland, Aug. 22



| West Nothing could suit th
It is expected that at least two | foreign observers view the situa-; A gas cylinder blew open with} jecent Wafdist Government
tion like this | Hoise like thunder” in the /Roynt better
Firstly: In an admittedly post-| engine room of a ship built for It is done to wmp up ant
treaty period Japan certainly will.| South American ervice killing | Western and particular ;
be the ally of the free nations anc me man and injuring 30, Rescue|pBritish fe ling in order to dis
| probably as long as tke world i orkers believed one or two other|Egyptian attention from the s
divided between Communist ar men still were trapped in a room|ous shortcomings of it
anti-Communist blocs on the vessel Ciudad De Barquis- ternal administration
seconcly: #spanes thorought net, lyin 1 Fairfield shipbuilding |also carrying on a bitter dispt
dislike Communism and, Russi rd at G n, Glaszo with Britain over British troo;

the fountainhead of international Injured workmen rece












{Communism is Japan's traditioné ares or aaa


enemy. While some of the smaller | CT8ENCY first aid on tal Mi ‘ eit cate ties
political parties in Japan have or vere then rus. pitas. sore; tuus sarrel going os :
posed rearmament and are holdin than 1,000 men were workir i reasonable settl nt i i
out for permanent neutralit the}, the engine room whe from the declaration of ek
strongest and most vocal oppe the cylinder was believed to have|t :

nent of an army for self-defence | been ff ;

d mutual defence alliance with, ‘The effect of

the U.S. has been Japanese Corn confine

muniat of

munists os f wut







PAGE TWO

et,





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Caub Calling

VALENTINO
LIVES AGAIN

at ae AND LADY SIMON of
Wythenshawe were intran-
sit passengers on ‘tthe Celombie
yesterday, making the round trip
from Plymouth. They spent the
day on shore and lunched with
Sir George Seel, Head of Develop-
ment and Welfare and Lady Seel
Lord Simon who has
Chairman of the British Broad-
casting Corporation since 1947 is
also Chairman of the Manchester
University Council. Born in Man-
chester, he is seventy-two years
old. A former M.P. for Withing-
ton Division he was Parliamentary
Secretary to the Ministry of Health
in 1931; a Member of the Manches-
ter City Council from 1911 to 1925
and Chairman of the Housing Com-
mittee from 1919 to 1923. In 1921
he was Lord Mayor of Manchester
His publications are The Smoke-
less City; a City Council] from
Within; How to abolish the Slums;
The Anti-Slum Campaign; The
Rebuilding of Manchester; The
Smaller Democracies; Rebuilding
Britain and A Twenty Year Plan.
Lady Simon is a Member of the
Manchester Education Committee,
and she has written various pub-
lications on local government,
education and rating questions.

Q.R.C. Science Master

R. AND MRS. F. A. SWEET,

en route to Trinidad after a
holiday in England, were intransit
passengers through Barbados by
the Colombie yesterday. Mr. Sweet
who was a former Science Master
at Harrison College is now with
Queen’s Royal College in Port-of-
Spain.

Back From England
AT AND BETTY KING
daughters of Mr. and Mrs.

Victor King of Belleville, who
went to England towards the end
of April for a holiday, returned
yesterday by the Colombie.

Returning by the same ship were
Miss Cynthia Gall and Miss Mary
Haynes.

For R.E.C. Meeting’

ON. D. B. SANGSTER of

Jamaica, Hon. H. E. Robin-
son of Trinidad and Hon, C, A.
Beaubrun of St. Lucia, delegates
to the Regional Economics Second
Meeting which opened yesterday
morning at Hastings House, all
arrived in Barbados on Tuesday.

been

ir. Robinson and Mr, Beaubrun
are guests at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Sangster is staying at the

Ocean View.

Returns To-day
R. J. NUNES, one of
Managing
Messrs William Fogarty Limited,
flew in from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA., and is due to return
there today.

the



THE ADVENTURES





BY THE WAY eeee By Beachcomber

Directors of |



WENTY-FIVE years ago to-
day Rudolph Valentino died
and ever since the name of the

Great Lover has been a symbol of
emotional magic. Valentino lives
again in the film which bears his
name to be shown at the Empire
Theatre on Friday, September 7

Whenever some new romantic
hero flares fitfully across the
movie horizon, he is hailed as a
second Valentino. Wherever the
actors of a tabulous era are dis-

cussed, the name cf Valentino is
introduced, to dominate the con-
versation Whatever new dance

step is the fashion of a moment,
the Valentino Tango continues as
the most exotic, impassioned love
dance of the century.

Then began the search for a
second Valentino a search that
was to last ten years and was to
dwarf in

magnitude the more
spectacular hunt for a Scarlet
O'Hara, that “Gone With The

Wind” role awarded Vivien Leigh.
At last a gifted actor was found
Anthony Dexter who has the same
strong, electric personality, the
same breathless appeal as the
Great Lover. It is he who plays
the title role in “Valentino”.

Yet the memory of Rudolph
Valentino burns bright, unchal-
lenged and undiminished.

«Same Ship

AJOR AND MRS. JOHN

CHARTERS oi “New Haven”

St. Peter,
March
Continent by the Colombie,
turned by the same ship yesterday
morning.
Via Trinidad
OLONEL JOCK McALISTER,
Director cf the Barbados
Agencies Limited, returned from
BiG. via Trinidad on Tuesday
evening by B.W.I1A., accompan-
ie by Mrs. McAlister.

who left Barbados on



HE actor who exclaimed, Muysic lo-day

during a scene in Ibsen's 5
Master Builder, “Hold this bit LAYING on sardine-tins, pav-
of fish while I gag the rest of ing-stones, chimney -cowls,
the cast,” would have got a fine and dustbin lids, with spanne
wigging from any member of and screwdrivers, an orchestra

Equity who happened to be pres-
ent.

For Equity has issued a solemn
warning to actors arfd actresses

formances, Only an
know how tedious the script
becomes during a long run. It
is a great temptation to play tot
the gallery by starting a
song, or suddenly pulling
at the leading lady. Another
enlivening trick is to make every
affirmative statement into a
negative or vice versa, Yet
another is simply not to answer
when spoken to. When a word or
sentence has to be repeated, such
as: “I love you....Mark, dear,
I love you,” great fun can be had ¢
with the reply: “I heard you the
first time.

actor can ¢

Marginul Comment

OME years
intended to

ago, in what I

be a_ satirical
comment on our times, I sug-
gested that the most important
parts of newly built houses would
soon be the garage and the tele-

vision-room, Yesterday I read
that every house in a new
American housing estate is to
have a television-room, So long

as our machines are comfortable,
who cares about anything else?

Peer’s niece pawns kiosk

During a tug-of-war between
two teams of grocers at Leyton-
stone, the referee cut the rope in
the middle. Both teams fell over
backwards,

(Beachcomber News Agency.)

MEN'S SHIRTS
MEN'S SHIRTS
MEN'S SHIRTS
MEN’S SHIRTS

DIAL 4606

from Boohoola revealed new
unsuspected meanings in excerpts
from
audience last night screamed its
not to play the fool during per- pr f
»pinion is
should engage the three-year-old
boy who plays the violin by hit-

comie ¢
faces at

photo-frames,
But

“Renown”,
MEN'S PYJAMA SUITS

and
Bach and Beethoven, The

the
this

and
that

appreciation, general

orchestra

ing the wooden parts with &
orkscrew. The only possible rival
present to this enterprising

orchestra is one which plays very
soft
sponges
sauares of glass,
cardboard

music
are

with sponges. The
banged on. slates,
sheets of mica

box-lids, light bulbs,
and brass fenders.

the climax of the evening

‘omes when an electric road-¢drill
” plays a solo on an iceberg.






uN r) Ps)

S R iit

Ent râ„¢

After schoo! all Rupert's pals who
heard his reasons for being late
crowd round him and Alpy and
begin to laugh. “* Take us for a
ride in your saucer,’’ squeaks
Willie. ‘* Wasn't there a tea-cup

in it?" s¢offs Potgy. ‘‘ And hed
=

“Arrow” White hea cc ce ee 32: Some ‘keys are.
“B.V.D.” Grey, Tan, Blue.___ $7.31 36,
“Elite” Striped__._ _ Be eel, 2.

YOUR SHOE STORES

12th for England and the

re-



Trinidad Holiday
ps feos IDA WAITE, daughter of

Mr. Harold Waite, returned
ron Trinidad yesterday by
P.W.1LA., after, spending a week

d a half in that colony on holi-

day Her friend Miss Barbar:
Miller who went down with her
due back in a few days.

Sales Conference

R. OLIVER JOHNSON, Act-

ing Assistant Branch Man-
ager, B.W.1.A., returned from
Jamaica on Tuesday evening via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. He had
been attending a Sales Conference
of B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA. officials
who discussed among other mat-
ters the question of an improved
Caribbean Air Service

Intransit
UDY PAIRAUDEAU went on
board the Colombie yesterday
to meet her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Rolf E. Pairaudeau who were in-
transit to Trinidad.

Mr. and Mrs. Pairaudeau are on
their way back to British Guiana
after a holiday in England. Judy
is their youngest daughter who is
on vacation in Barbados with the
Geoffrey Edghills.

Their son Bruce who is in
England is mentioned frequently
by Clyde Walcott in his report on
the Lancashire League.

New H.C. Master
R. AND MRS. JOHN L.
JARVIS and their young son

Richard arrived from England
yesterday by the Colombie. Mr.
Jarvis has come out to join the



teaching staff of Harrison College.
He will teach mathematics.

His last post was at Nottingham
High School. He has first class
honours at London University in
mathematics.

Public Relations And

Education

R. HYLTON HAREWOOD,
I Public Information Officer,
B.G., arrived yesterday morning
by the Cclombie intransit for
British Guiana. Mr. Harewood
Fpent five months on a Public
Relations Course in England, the
greater portion of which was spent
at the B.B.C. and the Colonial
Office.

Also intransit on the Colombie
was Mr. A. C. Robinson, Assistant
Education Officer, B.G. He had
been in England for five months
undergoing a course in Education

with particular emphasis on See-; beth,

ondary Modern Schools.

Incidental Intelligence

ANTED _ understtidy
Human Cannonball.
be willing to travel—Advertise-

ment in a U.S. trade paper,
—L.E.S.



PA

forjtent
Must} during the voyage.







Quiet Wedding

R. HENRY “IGGIE” GOD-|

FREY, son of Mrs. Godfrey |

of Whitepark Road, was married |

quietly on Saturday to Miss Ira

Jones, adopted daughter of Mrs
Ottie Wiltshire.

The ceremony was performed

at “Peacegate”, Queen Mary Rd.,

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Hollinsed. Mr. Joe Tudor per-
formed the duties of bestman

while Mr. Stanley Hollinsed gave
the bride in marriage.

Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis~
trate, performed the ceremony in
the presence of a small group of
friends.



Pocket Ballerina
Looks In

‘Most Promising'—She

Is HeréTo Learn
Inge Sand, who is claimed to
be Denmark’s 22-year-old ‘Moira





Shearer,” to-da I s
at Sadler’s Wells ballet ool
Inge, one of the five cipas
ballerinas in the Royal Danish
Opera Company, has just won
£500 for being “the most promis-

ing among younger dancers.’

She has been actlaimed as
the finest daticer of the leading
role of Coppelia in the world.

I have six months’ leave,

and have come to England for|{

the first time to study your
ballet,” she told me.

“Our tradition goes back 180
years, compared with your 20
years, bit your classical ballet is
better than outs, and I hope to
learn aq lot.

“1 don’t think 1 shall be able te
dance here professionally,
although I'd be very pleased to

do so.”
Ingé, who is staying with
friends in Chelsea, is stnaller

than the average ballerina. She
is 5ft. 2tn. ideal height is
5ft. 4in. to S5ft. 5ih. She wears
her golden hair straped tightly
back atid has a 22in. waist.

“] shall spend at least two
months here and then go to the
U.S.A. to study their methods,’
she said.

Inge lives with her parents in
Copenhagen, where her father is
a State official. She joined the

ballet company when she was six. |

—L.E.S.



Dictating Across
The Atlantic

Business men
Queen

travelling in the
Mary and the Queen Eliza-
ean now dictate letters in
their ataterooms.,

Under a new servite dictaphones
are available in each liner, and are
to people who want to work

Reeordings can be transetibed by
stenographers aboard, or sent by air

mail, —L.E.S.



Wailing To Watch

A year from to-day 250,000 Amer-
icunts will be able to sit in their
local cinemas thousands of miles
from Broadway and watch a play or
musical show as it is acted on a
Broadway stage.

Manufagttrers of screens which
take tele ts of shows into cinemas
by wire have orders from einemas
seating half «a million people, but
eannot deliver all before 1958,









+ expensive

Rupert and the Sorcerer—8s

esta itn cu... $9.59. 6.08 10.65
BOY’S PYJAMA SUITS._______ eines tana iil ~$5.72

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

There is also a plan to bring Span-
ish bullfights into these cinemas by
TV-—if the Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals ap
proves,

7 «7 ‘
Why Hide Legs ?
Fashion designers in Hollywood
are defying the Paris deeree for a
lower hemline, Says their president

Peter Rosenfeld; “American women
Dy. ‘ +. :
Pretty Idea have the most beautiful legs in the
>} VIDENTLY intending to pay}world. Why hide them! ‘the hems
a fulsome compliment to an]|stay up.” And Hollywood's tailors
restaurant, afi eagerfhope to get male stars into autumn
chronicler said that “the old say-|suits of green and sports jackets of
ing comes literally true there, old gold.
you could eat your meal off the ‘ 4.5
floor,” 1.14.¢ . Radio
It is a pretty idéa, but I'm Programme
sure the patrons would expect
costly little troughs, and the AUGUST 2%, 1951
question would arise—mtst there} 11.1 am. Programme Parade,
be a separate trough for eachja m 1 aetna jenpians ae
iner . rj 5 2c Specia ispateh, noon
diner, or will one for each party i210 p.m. News Analysis.
suffice? I can imagine the conver-f ; o« 4 pm. — 19 76 m
sation, “Push up, Mrs, Glass, I - as a eee a tn
er 6 . 7 4) m e ews, e
cane get at the peas... . ‘Steady, turtudee 415 pm_ From The Promen-
Raymond, that was my nose youJade Concerts, 5 00 pm. Composer of
hit.’ All the meat seems to belthe, Week, 5 15 pm Listeners Digest,
ia’s $e a6 545 pm Music from the et,
up Julia's end.” “Don't splash, pm. Melody Mixture, 6 15 p m_ Scot-
Enwright!” A visitor who had not} ijsy Magazine, 6 45 pm _ Programme
heard of this craze would probably] Parade, 6 55 p.m. Today's Sport |
think he had arrived at a centre] 706-1045 p.m, — 26.53 m, 31.92 m
of some new religious cult, as he
watched the roomful of












pti

Copyright

Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam





11 25
am
News,



News, 710 pm News
We See Britain, 7.45

700 pm The
people] Analysis, 715 p m



abasing themselves before troughs}p â„¢ Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m
flied with food Radio Newsreel, 815 pm _ Books to
e vom Redd, 8 30 p m. Film Review, 8.45 p m
Interlude, 855 pm. From The Editori



9 30
p.m

Tuneful Twenties,
Remember ? 9.45
10 00 p m. The News,
1015 pm. Edu-
On The Farm,

als, 900 pm
»>m Do You

Special Dispatch,
10.10 pm _ Interlude,
eating Archie, 10 45 pm

CROSSWORD



ie :







| ¥

Cr

P ed
re
AF

Across

Stoker? Certainly not. (9)
Staff to make the roué a gent,
et (a) 8. Unbending. (8)
alunoie spirit. (41 4
old. up not suspensipn. (5
ange one’s mind. (4)

Ne
la.
= & (3. No
5. NoOthing to thinking. (3)

17, Pears net in the window

(5)
23. a. @ mea) on credit? (5) |
24, Heart of a U-boat, (3) |
Depend. (4)
Some would say, unspiasned, (4) |
Down
uu are supposed to be. (7%)

the teaspoon fallen out >?" chuckles

ill. Here, why aré you all
laughing ?"" cries Rupert. ‘* Don't
you believé otr story?" *‘* Nor



How could anyone beliéve
* says Edward. And they go
diferent ways leaving Ruperi

thei
7 \
and Algy. feeling ratner annoyed. ba



Now
2. Meddle. (9)
s. That is aug. direct, (5)
4. Provoke. (4)
$4.89 523 3. Repudiate. (4) P
= x f 7. Any varlet can, you'll find. (6)
u. Many tie for pleasantness. (7)
0. Colout to whip up? (3)
3. Landed. (3)
4. Greenland canoe.
8. To tea, the result
Â¥. Part of shoe
20 Tyro for a pes
Solution of yester
‘ Negotiate 6, 2
». GIue: 11. Elfish
@i, Ar

(9)
(4)
ose. (4)
ant. (4)
y's puzzle
8, Shy
Hat





Across:
c



n;
15.



DIAL 4220

YB SOC SOS OOS.

oO

BE EOE CSR POF IFIED















‘

LLL LLL ALLL LIA FEAF

LADIES’ DRESSES

Skirts, Blouses, Shorts, Bathing Suits,
Ladies’ Hats and Accessories.

AT THE
DRESS

BROAD STREET.

4,444,
Oe PPP PPP OEP

MODERN SHOPPE

SLOG EOC SO LEE ELE LIE ALAS PEAP PSP PVES PP PED
MEET MR. JOE YOUNG AGAIN!

To-day GLOBE Only, 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
MIGHTY JOE YOUNG

AND

THE SECRET FURY

Claudette COLDBERT and Robert RYAN







GLOBE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW
& CONTINUING

Matitiee and Nite Daily Plus (8.30 Show)

Al Beauty...and “AML Star Talent Show
No Heart-

(Featuring the Giants)
HUBERT CLARKE

“Be My Love”

EDDIE HALL

“Begin The Beguine”



ae NEVILLE PHILLIPS”
... till she met the one

{ man who could tame
i her and the valley of

violence she ruled!

“What’s My Name”

BYRON ROLLOCK

“The Lord’s Prayer”
Paramount presents

ae weoy FILZ HAREWOOD
MILLAND C LAMARR “Count Your Blessing”
‘ wARRY

CAREY - FREEMAN CAREV.n, “CARL BESr

m
Copper “Friendly Star”
Guest Stars

BASPO

a JOHN FARROW pecoverion Barbados’

coi o» TECHNICOLOR
Produced by MEL EPSTEIN
Directed by John Farrow

Orchestra



And They Are Plenty Hot!



fais

It's A Vouygh. Terrific Adventure!
Actually Filmed in ROMANTIC MEXICO!

















ai) diem ig
PU mC
with myster
‘intrigue-and
action!

Som ETE

Robert

De
ee,

NEWEST ATT
PICTURE! Mkt

with PATRIC KNOWLES
RAMON NOVARRO - DON ALVARADO + JOH GUALEN
Executive Producer Sid Rogell

Opening Kriday. 2.30—4AS &
p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA

|
BRIDGETOWN |
|



\jso the shorts
‘I Found a Dog” -- Gary GRAY &
“China Town Champ" Leon ERROL

Special Offer

STAINLESS STEEL COMBINED SINKS AND
DRAIN BOARDS. Only $45.00 Bach
ALUMINIUM SINKS AND DRAIN BOARDS
Only $30.00 Each

36” x 124%" 2 6"
e
Obitsinable from our Hardware Department

Telephone No, 2039

Size :

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



=



at i it it al i it i niin a cin ie ii it i i i

SELLA PF APF SAAS SPs

All-Steel Percussion






















Paramount's Gay R

RIDING HIGH &

Bing CROSBY, Clarence MUSE
ee ce

mantic-Act

Tomorrow 2.0
MITCHUM’S

“THE BIG STEAL-

ims eum

Newest

pm

AE AA EAA ALLA

.

PLAZA oxen.
Dial 8404
TODAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m
ISLE OF THE DEAD
Boris Karloff &
ZOMBIES ON BROADWAY
Wally Vernon, Alan Carney
Special SAT
25th., 9.30 am
“Lawless Breed’
Kirby Grant & |
‘Afizona Cyclone’





-
Midnite Sat. 25th
Boss of
Lonely Valley
Buck Jones &
Cheyenne





Round-Up"
Johnny Mack Johnny Mack
i Brown Brown





PLLC GF OOO

i
TRENE DUNNE
LINDA

—_—_—



Today Last Two Shows
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

THE LAUGH SHOW
M-G-M presents

| Red SKELTON
j Arlene DAHL
Ann MILLER

“WATCH THE
BIRDIE”

They’ve got RED standing

on his head—when you see

RED he'll have you rolling
in the Aisles



Coming FRIDAY 3ist.

“*FATHER’S LITTLE
DIVIDEND ”’

A‘ Riot of Fun
from beginning to end



The Loves and Times of
RUDOLPH VALENTINO

“VALENTINO ”

Starring Eleanor PARKER
Anthony DEXTER

Fabulous Era !

ROXY

Today Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

The Fox Super Double .. .

Jeanne CRAIN &
William LUNDIGAN

“PINKY ”

and
“THE CLOCK”
Starring

Judy GARLAND
and Robert WALKER



Tomorrew, 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Rex HARRISON
Linda DARNELL in .

“‘UNFAITHFULLY

YOURS”
AND

‘* BOOMTOWN ””

with Spencer TRACY
Clark GABLE

OPENING SATURDAY
4.45 & 8.15 p.m.







A COLUMBIA PICTURE 0
Screen Play dy Cugene Lime + Prod

Dwected by Goren







Today Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic’s Double

“I JANE DOE”

Starring

| John CARROLL
| Vera RALSTON



and

“DARK COMMAND”

Starring
John WAYNE

Walter

Ro}

PIDGES
ROGERS



Last Two Shows TODAY

WHISPERING SMITH ||

Actually

with Jane GREER, William BENDIX







KIRBY





COMMENCING FRIDAY



| ‘That night 7

OPENING Friday, 7th September

Story of the Romantic Idol of a



THURSDAY, AUGUST 25, 1951
oe ee SAT. 25th ii
9 a [& % p.m * |
Red gy Tage 4 | PL Ad a» B'TOWN | s Breed” &
Triggerman | Cyclone”





DIAL 2310
‘

428 & 8 2

& Continuing
i

Daily 14 ££ 8 Wpm

STARRING ROBERT M!ITCHUM
Patric KNOWLES RKO RADIO)









| GAkETY









||] THE GARDEN — ST. FAMES
| TODAY (0 8.59 p.r
| HIGH CONQUEST
| Warre DOUGLAS &
“BOWERY BUCKAROOS"
Leo GORCEY
Midfiite Sat. 25tr
§.30 Unknown Guest
Jiggs gle Victor Jory &
in Society & ' Trailing Danger
Saddle Serenade’ | Johnny Mack
Jimmy W Brown
= “ hea





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Membe:s Only)

GOSS SSSCSS9SSSSSS SSS O9OSSSOMN
TO-NIGHT AT 8.25
5 | Bud ABBOTT Lou COSTE
i | “IN SOCIETY
m with ARTHUR TREACHER \RION HUTT’

GRANT
A Universal Picture

NTH
KEX HARRISON

DARNELL
in “ANNA AND THE KiNG OF

SrAM



EMPIRE

OPENING TO-MORROW
2.30 & 8.30 pm.
& Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30



Ellen went é
Peg ,
to the /f



ROBERT VOLG
BETSY DRAKE.

JOHN SUTT



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY ONLY
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Double
Adele MAREA
tobert ARMSTRONG
in
“EXPOSED ”’
and
‘THE: BAST
BANDIT”

Starring
Wild Bill ELLIOTT
Forrest TUCKER
SUSP sE_ ACTION
MURDER ! !



FRIDAY,. SATURDAY, SUNDAY
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

FOX SUPER DOTIRIR



* PANIC
STREETS ”

IN THE

Starring

Richard WIDMARK
Paul DOUGLAS

MURDER ! SUSPENSE!



ROYA L

OPENING TOMORROW
5.00 & 8.15 p.m.
Century present

ASTER

in his first BIG Technicolor

WESTERN

“ VENGEANCE
VALLEY”

LANG

Robert WALKER
‘ FORREST

Ax

Laventur

Drama, in it

Rugged Best







THURSDAY,

AUGUST



23

1951

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



ANGLO—CUBAN PACT: U.K. STATEMENT

No Extension

Beyond 1953

Says Shawcross

LONDON.

HERE IS THE FULL TEXT of the statement issued
in London on August 10th by Sir Hartley Shawcross,
President of the Board of Trade, when he announced the

signing of the Anglo-Cuban

trade pact:

“A trade agreement between the United Kingdom and

Cuba has just been signed.

text is being published.

“I should like to say at once
that these negotiations have
been the subject of considerable



misconception. The agreement
was reported months ago as
having already been concluded
and behind the backs of the
Commonweatth interests . con-
cerned. In fact, once a basis of
discussion was established, the
Commonwealth interests were

fully informed. Indeed, before any
final conclusion was reached, a
special journey was mace to the
British West Indies in May by
the Secretary for Overseas Trade
in order that His Majesty’s Gov-

ernment should receive at first
hand the views of the British
West Indian sugar and tobacco

interests concerned. Immediately
on his return he saw the London
representatives of all the Com-
monwealth sugar producers.

“The agreement provides
follows:

(a) Cuba will reduce her
import duties on specified Uni-
ted Kingdom goods to the pre-
ferential rate levied on United
States goods. The preference
enjoyed by the latter therefore
disappears, except in respect of
a small surcharge on some goods
which works out overall at
about two per cent, ad valorem

(b) The United Kingdom will
buy not less than 1,500,000 tons

of Cuban sugar, at the world
market price, over the three
years 1951, 1952 and 1953, at

an annual tate of 500,000 tons,
with the right to reduce this
rate by 100,000 tons in any one of
the three years;

(c) As from 3ist March,
1952, the United Kingdom will
license the import of Havana
cigars to the value of $500,000
in each of the calendar years
1952 and 1953;

(d) The agreement
main in force until
December, 1953.

will
the

re-

31st

“IT must lay particular stress on
this last point. This agreement
terminates at the end of 1953
The United Kingdom remains
fully committed to the Common-

wealth Sugar Agreement and
will do nothing to vitiate its ef-
feetiveness or prejudice the in-
terests of Commonwealth sugai
producers. In view of this, His
Majesty’s Government have no

intention of extending the under-
takings to Cuba on sugar beyond
the end of 1953.

Double Advantage

“The advantage which the Uni-
ted Kingdom gets from this agree-
ment is twofold. The Cuban im-
port duties on the specified good





are being reduced and the mar-
gin of preference enjoyed by the
U.S.A. practically disappear
This elimination of preference



I suggest, of the greatest
cance to United Kingdorn expor|-
ers. On most of the good in
question the duty on United King-
dom goods has been almost twice
that on U.S. goods. The list of
goods, which will be found in
the White Paper, is a very lone one;
about 80 separate items including
earthenware, tools, cutlery, in-
struments , colours and = dye
chemicals, wireless and television
apparatus, industrial and office
machinery, motor cars and motor
cyeles and toys, Our 1948 exports
of these goods to Cuba amounted

to about $2,500,000; the United
States’ trade in them was about
$85,000,000. The effect of the
agreement, therefore, is to give
us the opportunity of competing

import

on equal terms, so far a
duties proper are concerned, with
the United States for $85,000,000
of trade. Cuba, which is one of
the Caribbean dollar account
countries, should be an important
export market, Here, therefore, is
an opportunity of substantially
inereasing our dojlar-earning ex-
ports.

“In return for this important
benefit, we grant certain advan-
First there is the

tages to Cuba. i
undertaking that the United
Kingdom will buy Cuban sugar

up to the end of 1953, at an an-
nual rate of not less than 500,00
tons, but shall have the right t
reduce this fieure by 100,000 tons

market,

A White Paper containing the

in any one of these three years. In
1951 we have already bought over
800,000 tons and we expect to need
at least 500,000 tons in 1952. It has
been made quite clear during the
negotiations that the United King-
dom has not committed itself to
buy more than 400,000 tons in
1953.

Stable Market

“His Majesty’s Government
have negotiated agreements with
Commonwealth sugar producers
which will assure them of a sta-
ple market and a fair return for
the greater part of their exports
until the end of 1958. We have
undertaken to find a market for
their whole exportable surplus up
to the end of 1952. The producers

are planning _to increase their
total exports from the current
level of about 1,700,000 tons to

a maximum of 2,375,000 tons and
we have already promised to find

a market for more than three-
quarters of this maximum from
1953 onwards, though, unfortu-
nately, it seems certain that they
will not be able to reach their
maxima by that time. I am now

able to announce formally that,
for the express purpose of safe-

guarding the interests of Com-
monwealth sugar producers
throughout the whole period of

the Trade Agreement with Cuba,
His Majesty's Government are
willing to undertake to find a
market till the end of 1935 for

their whole exportable surplus up
to the limit of 2,375,000 tons laid
down in the Commonwealth Sug-
ar Agreement, They are ready to
discuss forthwith with represen-
tatives of the producers the best
method of giving effect to this un-
dertaking. Most of the sugar
which we purchase “throughout
the period of the Commonwealth
Agreement will be bought at a
negotiated price wholly divorced
from fluctuations in the world
and the remainder will
get the benefit of the fariff pre-
ference. The negotiated price,
which will be reviewed annually,
will take into aecount any varia-
tions in the cost of labour and
materials used in sugar produc-
tion which may have taken place
since the previous annual nego-
tiations, sO as to assure reason-
able remuneration to efficient pro-

ducers, At present, the nego-
tiated price is below the world
price, but in future it may, of
course, be above it,

e on
Cigars
“I should like also to refer to
cigars. The import of Cuban ci-
gars into this country was com-

pletely banned under the exi-
gencies of the war. That complete
ban cannot be maintained for

ever. Since it is bans of this kind,
when imposed by other countries,
which have proved so detrimen-
tal to our export trade, His Ma-
jesty’s Government have consist-
ently worked for the removal, to
the extent that balance of pay-
ments considerations permit, of
all quantitative restrictions on
imports. We accordingly support-
ed the inclusion in the G.A.T.T.
of a commitment direeted to this

’ end. Naturally we as well as oth-

er parties to the G.A.T.T. must
pay regard to this commitment.
There are limits to what we can
do in present circumstances, es-
pecially as regards restrictions on
imports from dollar sources of
which Cuba is, of course, one,
but we feel that the case of Cu-
ban cigars merits special consid-
eration in the spirit of the prin-

ciples which is embodied in the
General Agreement on Tariffs

and Trade that countries should.
so far as they can afford it, allaw
small imports of categories of
goods, which would otherwise be
totally prohibited, in order to
avoid serious damage to goodwill
and. channels of trade. The Ja-
maican and United Kingdom ci-
gar industries cannot rely for
ever upon a complete ban on im-
ports from Cuba.
Not Self Supporting

Naturally the Jamaican indus<

try has taken full advantage of



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“TONO” Chocolate Mait and Milk which
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beverage—already famous and popular
some, energising food for nerves, srain and body,
blended only from natural products.

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take iT To-vay Not Te «carow:!"

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a whole-





|








} of wooden, locally

|
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}
'

‘





FULL TEXT OF PACT

LONDON

Here is the full text of the Anglo-Cuban trade agreement

which was signed in Lendon

on August 10. It is headed:

“Trade Agreement Between the Government of the U

Kingdom ef Great Britain and
ernment of the Republic
“The Government of

Northern Ireland and the G@ev-

United Kingdom of Great Britain

and Northern Ireland (hereinafter referred to as “the United
Kingdom Government’) and the Government of the Republie
of Cuba (hereinafter referred to as ‘the Cuban Government’,
desiring to promote and facilitate trade between their respec-

tive countries, have agreed

follows :

ARTICLE 1.
“The Cuban Government undertake that the rates of im.
port eustoms duties levied on the goods grown, produced or

manufactured in the United

Kingdom and specified in the

Sehedule te the present Agreement when imported inte Cuba

shall net be higher than the

rates set out in the aforesaid

Schedule, and shall in any event not be higher than the rates

levied on like goeds grown, produced or manufactured in the

United States of America when imported into Cuba.
ARTICLE 2,

“The Cuban Government undertake that the rates of any
taxes or charges (other than import customs duties) imposed
on or in connexion with importation into Cuba on the goods
grown, produce@ or manufactured in the United Kingdom and
specified in the Schedule to the present Agreement shall not
be higher than the rates levied on such goods at the date of

signature of this Agreement.

“The United Kingdom Governm:

ie lom vernment undertake that their
total purchase from Cuba of raw sugar, through the normal
trade channels, for shipment in the periog from Ist January,
1951, to 31st December, 1953, shall amount to not less than
one and a half million long tons provided that such sugar is
available on the werld market for purchase under normal trade
conditions. The United Kingdom Government will make the
aforementioned total purchase at an annual rate of 500,000 long

tons but shall have the right to
tons in any one of the th

reduce this rate by 100,000 long

ree years-

ARTICLE 4.

“The United Kingdom
3ist March, 1952, they wil

overnment undertake that as from
license the importation into the

United Kingdom of cigars manufactured in Cuba to the value
of U.S.A. $500,000 in each of the calendar years 1952 and 1953.
ARTICLE 5.

“The present agreement shall be without prejudice to the
rights and obligations of either Contracting Government under
the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade and the Com-

mereial Agreement concluded
19th February, 1937.

between them at Havana on

; ARTICLE 6.
‘Either Contracting Government may terminate the pres-

ent Agreement at three months’

Government have failed to fulfil their obligations under this

Agreement.

notice if the other Contracting

e ARTICLE 7.

‘The present Agreement shall enter into force 30 days
after the date of signature and shall remain in force until
3ist December, 1953, unless terminated. before that date in

accordance with Article 6.”

“In witness whereof, the undersigned, being duly author-

ised thereto by their respective Governments,

have signed the

present Agreement. Done at London in duplicate this Tenth

day of August, 1951,

in the English and Spanish languages,

both texts being equally authentic,
For the Government of the United Kingdom of Great

Britain and Northern Ireland : Ss
(President of the Board of Tre ow aro Shastepent

“For the Government of the Republic of Cuba:

(Signed)

Dr. Don Roberto Gonzalez de Mendoza y de la Torre (Cuban

Ambassador in London).”



the position, as it was only right
and sensible that they should, and
have built up a substantial trade
with this country, but I am sure
that they realised that the day
must come when Cuban cigars
would again be admitted to the
United Kingdom market. His
Majesty’s Government. decided,
therefore, that it was right to go
some way towards meetirig the
Cuban request in this matter, We
asked, however, that there should
be a period of transition, Imports
of Cuban cigars will not be allow-
ed until the 3lst March next year
and when they start they will be
limited to $500,000 a calendar
year,

—B.U P.

“I have always regarded it as
of the highest possible import-
ance to promote trade between
the United Kingdom and the
Colonies and other Commonwealth
countries by all available means
and we should spare no effort to
this end. On the other hand, the
Commonwealth is net wholly self<«
supporting. I am_ satisfied what
having regard to our urgent need
to increase our exports to dollar

areas, to our general economic
policy and to our internationai
commitments, this agreement is

to the advantage of the Common-
wealth as a whole. Otherwise |
should not have concurred in its
conelusion.” B.U.P



Ayube Edun

Resigns From

Man-Power Citizens Ass’en

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 15.

it. AYUBE M. EDUN announced his retirement from
the position of General President of the British Guiana
Man-Power Citizens’ Association, and Editor of the Labour
Advocate (weekly newspaper) as from August 15, anni-
versary of India’s Independence. The Founder-President
of the largest Trade Union operating among workers on

sugar estates,
health.





3 Fishing Boats Lost
During July

During the month of July, 1951,
a sum of $799.63 was repaid by

boat-owners against loans; this

makes a total of $62,024.65 repaid
to date, writes Mr. C. C. Skeete

Director of Agriculture. Interesy

on for Fnon month amounted
16 making a total of $793.
paid to date. . sree

At a meeting of the Fisheries
Advisory Committee held on 25th
July, 195t, loans amounting to
$1,359.53 were approved.

During the month more flying
fish boats were hauled up pend-
ing the approach of the hurricane
Season, as a result flying fish be-
ca scarce; however, some of
the ts at Bathsheba and Halt
Moon Fort continued to fish,

Three fishing boats were re-
ported jost at sea due to squally
weather; all of these were covered
by Marine Insurance.

Govt. Will Buy
250 Steel Chairs

Government plans purehasing
250 stackable steel chairs to be
used on public oecasions. To
provide for this, the House of
Assembly passed a Resolution on
Tuesday for $2,525.

At present Government have to
hire chairs on public occasions.
When the discussion took place,
Mr. W. A. Crawford said that the
chairs might not last longer than
12 years while it would take 40
to 50 years to pay out the $2,525
as rental for chairs. There would
seareely be more than five public



| occasions when Government

would need chairs.

Mr. «dams said that there were
many more than five public ocea-
sions, especially since the Police
Band was giving more regular
concerts. He said they had neces-
sarily caleulated which would be
eheaper and more convenient and
had considered it too, in the light
made chairs.

Mr.. Crawford said that hard
wood chairs locally made would
at any rate provide employment
for some.

Edun gave the reason for retirement as ill-

In a statement issued on Tues-
Gay, August 14, Edun, declared
“if my health improves, it is my
ardent desire to exchange my
status of a British Subject for that
of Citizenship of the Indian Re-
public, and to spend the balance

of my life in the Mother Country.”

Successor

In his farewell announcement
Edun expressed the wish that the
Senior Vice President, Hon, Lione|
Luckhoo should be his successor,
“I have absolufely no regret in
making this decision, for I do
hope and expect,” he added, “that
the Hon. Lionel Luckhoo, as Gen-
eral President, the General Sec-
retary, S. M. Shakoor, M.B.E., and
members of the Executive Council
will be able to carry out the
onerous duties of combating the
evil influences that have crept in
sugar estates’ affairs and life, and
carry out the traditional policy
mapped out by myself and the
Executive for the past years.”

Born in British Guiana of East
Indian parentage, the 58-year-old
Ayube un, author of “London's
Heart-Probe and Britain’s Des-
tiny,” played the leading role in
labour affairs in British Guiana,
with particular emphasis on sugat
estates and the bauxite mines, for
more than 15 years. He remains
Honorary General President of
the M.P.C.A. for life, with rights
to attend meetings, discuss and
vote,

Following his
Luckhoo will act as General
President until the Executive
Council meet to elect a successor

retirement, Mr.



20, FOR FAULTY
BRAKES.

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Po-





lice Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Gordon Hurley
ot Boscobelle, St. Peter 20s. to be
paid in 14 days or in default 14
days’ imprisonment for driving
the motor van E.73 with faulty
brakes.

Hurley pleaded guilty. In an-
other charge brought by Po
lice—that of driving without
eare and attention Was 1 }
15s and 1s costs to be paid in 14

days or 14 days’ imprisonment

heavy,



No U.K.

A HIGH OFFICIAL of

Request |

For P. Rican Sugar

WASHINGTON,
the U.S. Department of Agri-

culture has denied reports that the United Kingdom has

renewed its request to 4
reserve in Puerto Rico.

a part of the 168,000-ton sugar
e United Kingdom approached

the Department with a request for the release of these sup-
plies early in July. The request was rejected because the
United States was unable then to forecast whether that
sugar would be needed to fill demands within the United

States.

Cables received by the trade ir
New York from Puerto Rico saic
that a commission was on its way
te Washington to ask permission
to sell 160,000 tons of the island's
sugar surplus on the _ world
market. It was understood, these
cables said, that the British Min-
istry of Food wanted to buy the
sugar,

When prices were high and de-
mands in the U.S. markets were
the U.S.. Department of
Agriculture held on to the Puerto
Rican surplus in case it should
be needed. Recently, however,
with the slowdown in deliveries,
the Department gave up its claims
on a surplus held in Cuba. It is
expected that it will also grant
permission to Puerto Rico to sell
its surplus in the world market.

No Reason For Request

But the Department official in
Washington commented .t7
haven't heard anything further
from the U.K. officials and I see
no reason for them coming back
with this request now.”

He indicated that if the British
request is renewed, it will be re-
jected at least until later this
year, when the likely U.S. sugar
demand can better be estimated
With sugar distribution in the
United States so far this year
some 430,000 tons behind the
igure for the corresponding pact
of 1950, it is believed likely that
the Puerto Rican supply can
eventually be released for sale on
the world market, but the De-
partment of Agriculture is not
taking any chances, especially 1s
any deterioration of the inter-
national situation might leave the
country short of sugar again.

—B.U.P.

Rice Industry Has
Good Prospects For
Expansion of Co-ops

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 15.

The Commissioner for Co-op-
erative Development in his annual
report, points out that the rice
industry has good prospects for
expansion of co-operative groups,
there being at present a potential
market in the Caribbean for at
least 100,000 tons of rice.

“The development of new cul-
tivable land,” declared the Com-
missioner, “will, however, be
costly and will require large
capital outlay beyond the re-
sources of small farmers. More
intensive metheds of cultivation
will obviously be of considerable
importance.”

According to the Report, the
most noteworthy need in British
Guiana is for thrift and eredit in
both rural and urban areas where
there is considerable indebtedness
Long-term credit for drainage and
irrigation of farm lands, the pro-
vision of buildings and equipment
and the establishment of perma-
nent co-ops are outstanding fac-
tors, Short term credit is needed
by rice and ground provision
farmers,

A remarkable development is
observed in respect of Thrift
Societies whose design was pri-
marily to meet the thrift needs of
salary earners and of Saving
Societies.

Not Enough Capital

The Report states that Consuim-
er Societies are suffering from the
handicaps of insuflicient capital,
poor and inexperienced leadership
credit sales and indifferent mem-
bership support, The gross aver-
“age surplus on sales by all soci-
eties during the year was ap-
proximately 4.6%

Producer and Marketing So-
cieties have had an interesting
addition to their list. This is
the Cabacaburi Co-operative
Association engaged on timbey
extraction from the forest and
with a membership consisting
wholly of Amerindians, This
forms an important step towards
educating Amerindians in or-
dinary business matters and in
assisting them to take their part
in an integrated Guianese so
ciety.

Women's societies are now five
in number, and among the group;
of other societies is included the}
New Hope Land Society which
brings to two the number of.
for settlement.

The work during 1950 can be
summarised as follows: New So-
cieties Registered, 47; Increase in
Membership, 857; Increase in

vings and Shares, $13.202.55;
Inerease in Reserves, $2,042.80.

up the Commissioner
states; “A firm foundation has
been laid. The value
movement as a constructive force

soeieties engaged in Land en

is increasingly being recognised,
and useful lessons in self-help
and _ self-reliance are being
taught.”



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station




Cable and Wir WI) Ltd. ad
that they can r r
following ships through their ido:

Coast Station
8S. Colombie. +s Sto
Lake Traverse Quilme Ca
£6. Mylla Monte Saja, 6
Avon, 8.8. Reina Dei Paeifico, s 5
plorer, s Foike Betnadotte, s Jone
Calvo Bayan, ¢.8. Biog
Dher ‘ Car Ls tructo
Forthbank Monica s. Alce
R r Lae: %
Du
$
Eiritish €
H H A p T
ri , € tio T

Sotelo, #.5
adia





Karsten Wang, 5.8, Lueiar



REDS AGAINST |}
GIVING TRIESTE \}
TO ITALY

(By DANIEL F. GILMORE)
ROME, August 22.

‘Premier Alcide De Gasperi, now
on vacation, has the Italian Com-
munist Party backed against the
wall on one of the most national
Italian subjects—Trieste

De Gasperi forced Italian and
Triesteine Communists to admit
that Moscow did not want Trieste
returned to Italy. To the Italians,
the loss of Trieste is tantamount

to cutting off their arm rrieste
Was under Italian rule in World|
War |, and has always’ been
claimed as an integral part of
Italy It was made a “free terri

tory” after World ar I] It is
new occupied by Yugoslav troops



in one zone and Anglo-American

troops in the other

The Allies, howeve pledged |
the return of the entire territory
to Italy in a tripartite declara
tion signed by the United

States, France and Britain in 1948

Under continual pressure from
the anti-Communist Government
of Premier De Gasperi, this pledge

has been affirmed and reaflirmed
three times this year alone
With administrative elections

coming up in the Anglo-American
zone in Oetober, De Gasperi took
time out from his vacation in
Northern Italy to ask all voters in
Trieste to get together and de-
monstrate the “true Italian nation-
ality of the territory.”

Worried

Italy is a bit worried lest Yugo-
slavia be allowed to keep the zone
it now occupies as a “reward” fot
collaborating with the West. The
Italian Party went a step farther
han De Gasperi and called for
the “sacred union” of all parties
to turn out all available votes
against those who want Trieste
foverned by Yugoslavia and those
independent groups who want
autonomy for the territory A
minor group in Trieste even wants
to give Trieste to Austria, which
once ruled the territory under the
Austro-Hungarian Ernpire.

The Communist Party in Trieste

was forced to admit its stand and
the Communists in Italy had to
back them up. In simple words

it amounted to the fact that Mos
cow does not want Trieste returned
to Italy. —U.P.

U.S. Continues



Sugar Control
WASHINGTON
The U.S. House of Representa-

tives has voted unanimously to
keep the U.S. sugar market under
strict Government control for four
more years, It approved a Gov-
ernment-sponsored bill to extend
the Sugar Act until December 31,
1956. The bill now goes before
the Senate

The U.S. sugar controls which
have existed in one form or
another for the past 17 years, are
designed to maintain fair prices
to both producers and consumers
This is accomplished indirectly by
fixing quotas on the amount of
sugar which may be impurted and
produced in the United States

The bill, as approved by the
House, makes no changes in the
marketing quotas for producer
in the United States, Hawaii or
the Philippines It would, how-
ever, increase Puerto Rico's an-
nual quota from 910,000 to 1,070,-
000 tons and the Virgin Islands

would get a 12,000-ton annual

quota instead of the present 6,000
B.U.P.

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§ PAGE

“BARBADOS is ADVOGATE

=—'

Ltd., Broad 8t.,

FOUR







Printed by the Advocate Co., Bridgetown



Thursday, August 23, 1951

INDUSTRIES

FOR some time now
Pioneer Industries Bill to
expansion in this island has been recog-
nised. There were objections, n
particular ground, and after some initial
delays such a bill was passed. It was lost
in the Legislative Council and has
been passed again.

for
tr)

the necessity a

foster indus il

based on

now

The passing of this measure will be wel-

comed by all those who desire to see the

economic progress of Barbados. The estab-
lishment and development of industries to
increase the revenue earning capacity of
the island and to raise the standard of
living is regarded as a natural corollary to
the agricultural which the
people depend almost entirely.

The strongest point of objection,
ever, seemed to have been the provision
for relieving new companies of income tax
and duties on imported material during the
first few years of operation. It has been
argued that this was the only means of at-
tracting outside capital which was needed
to launch the new industries.

pursuits on

how-

In the neighbouring islands of Jamaica
and Trinidad industrialisation was given a
strong fillip by these concessions and, in
Jamaica especially, it was even considered
that even greater financial assistance could
with some advantage be rendered to new
companies.

The passing of the bill in Barbados how-
ever revives an objection previously raised
that there was no raw material and little
fuel to be supplied to these proposed new
industries. Since that objection was taken
it has been found that Barbados possesses
a good source of fuel in the natural gas
found at Turner’s Hall.

The answer to the first point as to the
lack of raw material has been supplied by
Trinidad where several new industrial pro-
jects have been started, some of them util-
ising imported “raw material”. One such
instance is the manufacture of clocks as-
sembled in Port of Spain from parts
imported into the island, The object of this
was to benefit from the revenue on the ex-
ported finished articles and from the em-
ployment of local labour in the assembling.
Again, the argument raised against any
such operation in Barbados, was the lack of
technically trained for such
work,

personnel

Despite these objections, some of them
merely to detail, it is clear that if the stand-
ard of living in Barbados is to be raised
and the general revenue earning capacity
of the island increased, we can no longer
depend solely on agriculture, cane growing
and sugar manufacture, as the sole means
of supporting our economy.

But there are other factors which must
be considered as being equally important
to the establishment and development. of
industries. One major consideration is the
attitude of labour to the doctrine of a full
day’s work for a day’s pay. In recent times
the attitude and temper of labour in this
island could not be regarded as conducive
to the encouragement of the investment of
outside capital. And it is not possible to
launch new industries on a scale which
would bring any benefit to Barbados if we
are to depend only on local capital.

It must be clear now to every one in-
terested in the welfare of this island, that
if Barbados is to make the desired progress
there must be real co-operation between
capital and labour. Each has its peculiar
contribution to make; and it is only when
they come together on a basis of mutual
understanding and appreciation that there
can be any measure of success.

The passing of the Pioneer Industries Bill
is the green light for a wholesome
deavour which is bound
entire community,

€fi-

to benefit the

Our Readers Say



tn

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1951

THURSDAY, AUGUST 23,



(He's Also A -Dr. Now)

Sitariles The Scientists

By CHAPMAN PINCHER


























DR. THE DUKE OF EDIN-
BURGH ex-frigate commande:
and future Prince Consort of
Britain, startled almost 4,000 peo-
ple with an astenishing display ¢
scientific knowledge 1 ibu

In a 45-minute survey of “
ain’s contribution to science in
the last 100 yea the Duke rang-
ed into remote scien corner
With a familiarity whict ted
that he had lived ir yrator
all his life

And the people he
science” were top ien
selves. They were the
ff the famed British A
of which the 30- 1 ]
his year’s pre

The Duke en the
whole of the elf —un
aide except of tex
book

He aid it by votting” late at
night in his cabin in the Magpie.
the frigate he commanded unt)
July 16.

The whole of his draft. speect
was written on Nav signal pad
Evolution
As domed heads nodded and
beards w approvingly he
Duke touc on such topics a
“Lanchester’s vortex theory
“Kippin silicon chemistry,” and
“the pecitra of the el

ments.’

Biologists beamed ith delight
as the Duke gave 1ust
the nearest thing yet to a Royal
Assent to Darwin's evolutior
theory-—which is still denied by
many Churchmen

“Nothing has done so much
widen man’s thoughts as his con-
ception of evolution as the gre t
taw controlling living thing 5
Duke said ;

Probably no single brain in tt
distinguished audience was fan:it-
jar with all the alleys of scle
the Duke seemed to have explor-
ed so thoroughly

The Duke put it over with such
modesty and charm that the st id
scientists were roused to really
tumultuous applause

They would have been even
more impressed if they had hear
the whole of the Duke's origina
speech. He cut the speech at the
last minute for reasons not

livulged—by about 2,500 words.

The scene, as the Duke deliv-
ered the speech in Italian-style

McEwan Hall, recalled some bri
liant medieval court.

The Scene

Dr. the Duke stood confidently
at the polished rostrum in the
scarlet gown of a Doctor of Laws

-a degree he had just receive \

Behind him in tiers sat the
elderly “counsellors” in thei
ceremonial cloaks and ermine
hoods,

In front were more than 2,000
learned people, who in their
everyday affairs affect a studied
dowdigess. But here they were

in flowing silken gowns of electric



blue, old gold, red and yellow
red and green to rival the hal-
berds and silver staffs of the civic

procession.



WASHINGTON
“CONGRESSMAN’ I said over

the long-distance telephone to
handsome Ed Gossett down in
Texas, “you've certainly started
something up here in Washing-
ton,”

“Look, before we go any
further,” came the answering
voice. “Don’t call me Congress-
man I quit. Remember?”

“Why, yes’, I said: “That's

what I wanted to talk to you about

Half your colleagues here on
Capitol Hill are saying what a
smart move you made and

threatening to do the same them-

selves. Why did you do it?”

Mr. Gossett’s answering snort
rumbled clearly over the 1200
miles of telephone line. “Why
did I do it? Ill tell you. Be-
cause a Congressman’s pay in this
country just isn’t enough for a
man to live on these days, the way

costs are leaping up.”
Five Children

MR. GOSSETT who started work

on his new job as lawyer for a
Texas telephone Coney les

than 24 hours after he had lop aaa
the “Congressman” off his official

address bes
tail the reasons
him,

“I resigned”, he said, “because
Nas" Become absolutely impossible
for a man to do his fully duty
a Congressmen and his full duty
as the head ofa family. Especially
when he has, as I have, five
children to think about.”

An American congressman’s
basic pay 12,500 dolls a year
on which he pays income-tax. On

in to

spell out in de-
that prompted

as



is rs





top of that he gets a 2,500 dollar
tax free expens allowance and
some minor “p s” in the way
of free postal privileges and con-
tributions posed to cover
tr velling expenses In ‘rling

















DR. THE DUKE
2,000 overtiow
in Usher Hall, half
the
chose

exceliient

to watch the screen instead





The other 2,000 who could not
queeze into the McEwan Hail
became a television audience (see
picture).

Watching there was Miss Wanda
Alpar, ballet da ‘+ from lLon-
don’s Windmill Theatre She ha
a week’s leave from the ¢ v te
help her mother and fi he

Sir Edward Appleton, principa}

Edinburgh University ith
entertaining the visitor

Criticism

To the

which proved

bare catalogue of events
if any proof were
needed—that British science has
led the world, the Duke brought
two constructive criticisms.

FIRST, he warned the scientists
that other countries are still
beating them in getting their
discoveries into practical use.

SECOND, he complained that
when British designers do get
around to making use of dis-
coveries, the equipments they
put on the market are slipshod
jobs.

The Duke illustrated this point
from his naval experience.
“There are many cases in the

Navy where a piece of apparatus

has been used operationally ex-

actly as the inventor put it to-

gether—with all the resulting
disadvantages in maintenance

and efficient operation,” he said.

Resistance towards anything
new or unexpected was balanced
by burst of enthusiasm that
some particular discovery would
see the end of all our troubles.

“Belief in the philosopher's
stone seems to me as great as
ever,” said the Duke.





Cost-of-Living is a worry
for United States Congressmen,
too. Here is the story of Con-
gressman Gossett, who re-
signed to go into business be-
cause his salary was not
enough -.. -

By FREDERICK COOK



EX-CONGRESSMA
GOSSETT 7

it works at
year.

But, Mr. Gossett pointed out

what counts is how it works out
in Washington And the trouble
it doesn’t.
“I was in Congress 12 years and
seven months,” he said. “In that
time I haven’t had a vacation.
Couldn't afford one,

Now, he has sold his eight-
room house in Washington and
installed his family in a 12-room
vlace at Dallas. His salary is re-
putedly 25,000 dollars a year.

out some £5,355 a

as

is

I talked to some of Mr. Gossett’s
envious colleagues. One, who
asked that his name be not used,





said frankly “I’m quite sure that
more than half of us are draw-
ing our pay in advance. I myself
am_ fc months overdrawn
‘ou manage otherwise.’
>ongressman Donald









a mile from the mam audience.
first time TV pictures had been sent over the a
audience were many who had not seen television—and deliberately

all they missed was the

as seen last night in black and white by the
audience seated before

a 16 feet by 12 feet silver sercen
This was the
air in Edinburgh. In
of the actuality
blaze of academic

Reception was
colour,

Ten Words...

The Duke is not the first royal
person to be a British Association
president. His great-great-grand-
father, Prince Albert, Queen
Victoria’s consort, took on the
office in 1859 when the meeting
was held in Aberdeen.

Figures suggest that the Duke
of Edinburgh surprised his ances-
tor’s achievement in helping to
make science more widely under-
stood

The atendance the 185¢
meeting was 1,698. By tonight
3,851 people, many of them non-
scientists, had joined the associa-
tion—to hear the Duke say:—

“We can either set the world
free from drudgery, fear, hunger,

of

and pestilence or obliterate life
itself.”

They took away with them
these ten resounding final words
from the Duke“......of what
use is science if man does not
survive?”

How Prince Albert Began
—September 14, 1859

YOUR KIND invitation to me
to undertake the office of your
president for the ensuing year
could not but startle me on its first
announcement I, a simple
admirer, and would-be student of
science,...the thing appeared to
Me impossible, ...but I felt that I
could, from the peculiar position
in which Providence has placed
me in this country, appear as the
representative of that large pub-
lie, which profits by and admires
your exertions... .

—L.E.S.



Hiow Hard Is It To Live
On £5.000 A Year?

O'Toole of New York — also a
lawyer: ‘‘When I first came here
IT had 3,100 dollars in insurance
and 3,000 dollars cash in the bank.
To-day I have no insurance and
nothing whatever in the bank.
Eight or nine men—good men they
are too—quit every term because
they just tan’t make ends meet.
Congressman Bob Ramspeck of
Georgia quit a short time ago to
join an airline company at 50,000
dollars a year. As for me, 1
haven't had a holiday since 1936
And though I'd love to own a car,
I haven’t got one. It doesn’t run
to a car,

The Wealthy

NOT all Congressmen find
themselves in difficulty. But those
with means are the exception

rather than the rule.

Among the lucky are Virginia's
Howard Smith, a dairy and real
estate millionaire, Mrs. Edith
Nourse Rogers who owns textile

mills in Massachusetts. Ken-
tucky’s Thurston Morton who is
a wealthy flour miller, James

Fulton of Pennsylvania who is in
steel,

Most of the re
they can “on the

writing an article

t pick up what
side, lecturing,

here and there

taking a private law’ case «when
opportunity offers.
Congressman Abraham Multer

has tabled a Bill already to raise
Congressmen’s pay “*o a flat 25,000
dollars. But the trouble tor those
who privately wish him luck is
two-fold. They cannot, under the
law raise their own pay. (Any in-
crease would apply to the next in-
coming Congress, not to the present
one.) And tc a man they are
afraid to go on record with their
constituents as voting for such a
raise.
World Copyright Reserved.
—LES

Ww ho Will Rule §; Space? |












The Duke Of Edinburgh

|

4

Little Rifle Jolts
the Big Shots

NOW OPEN ! |!

MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED

By Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS, WITH
THE new British .280 rifle has proved itself | THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS
against the U.S. .300 Garand rifle and the |
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| minster,



|S.H.A.P.E.

i

Said Brigadier D. S. Gordon, Deputy Direc- |
|tor of Infantry at the War Office: “The only | Otel
| criticism that can be levelled against the 280 t MOISTUREPROOF,
is that it cannot be used for sloping and pre-| FIREPROOF,

;supreme North Atlantic military authority. |

'
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ee ee cece ee ee

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

on the edge of Salisbury Plain. }

trainload of journalists, foreign}
nilitary attaches, officers from the Army, |”
and R.A.F., and representatives of
(General Eisenhower's H.Q.), and |
various North Atlantic Pact organisations
were there to see it at work,

And a





44

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Navy,



senting arms. Guards R.S.M.s may blanch at
the thought, but others will cheer”.

Before the demonstration, Brigadier Gor- |
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meeting, when Mr. Shinwell discussed smali |
arms with the defence chiefs of America, |
Canada, and France, the problem of choosing |
the right calibre for standardised ammunition |
had been referred to the Standing Group, |

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Meanwhile, Britain will go ahead with | ‘: ’Phones : 4472 & 4687. — BECKWITH STORES Y
pre-production plans for the new rifle, but F \





will not actually begin to make it in quantity.

At Washington, it was unanimously agreed | Pe ee
that none of the small arms ammunition in |
present service was entirely suitable. But |
there was no agreement on what should take |
its place.

do not think that anyone who saw the|
demonstration could have any doubt on that
point.

First an expert fired at a target 300 yards
away with a U.S. rifle. He got in 43 aimed
shots in a minute. Next he fired the old Brit-
ish .303 and got in 27 shots. With the new
.280 he got in 84 shots.

In a test of penetration, firing into blocks
of wood, the .280 proved to be a little better
than the .303, a little worse than the Garand.
But it came well above the minimum stand-
ard laid down.

At 600 yards, the new rifle shot holes clean
through a row of steel helmets. Then came
the test to end all tests.

Two of the rifles, with magazines fitted,
were put into a sand box, which was then
sealed for five minutes, while compressed
air turned the inside of the box into a raging
sand-storm.

When the rifles and two separate magazines,
which had gone in with them, were taken out,
they were thickly caked with fine white dust
and sand,

Yet, without cleaning, they both fired ten
rounds rapid and 30 rounds automatic fire.

The commentator announced that no simi-
lar test would be demonstrated with the U.S.
rifle, as the Americans freely admit that it
cannot fire after such rugged treatment.

The shape of the new rifle is revolutionary.
It has no long offset butt, but fires straight
through from the shoulder, the left hand
gripping far down the barrel.

As a result, it is Shorter, lighter, and
handier than any comparable weapon, and
yet, to my surprise, it comes quite naturally to
the shoulder.

The sight, like a tapered telescope, is the
simplest thing to aim through I have ever
seen on a gun of any kind.

Further proof of the ruggedness of the gun
lies in the fact that this cylindrical sight also
acts as a handle for carrying at the trail.

Recent talks with top British military ex-
perts had already convinced me that the .280
is the best fighting rifle in existence.

After seeing it in action, I can report cate-
gorically that it will be a sad day for the
British infantryman if problems of standardi-
sation make it necessary for the War Office
to change, or modify, plans for production.



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The snags? U.S. Army chiefs say that their 5° ee eT a sney
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is still in full production. And they are afraid |$
that if they change it to .280 calibre, their in-|%

fantrymen will distrust its hitting power.
The Canadians are tied largely to U.S. pro-
duction. And the French have been planning
for rifle and ammunition to match the Amer-
icans,
So the British are out of step. But, believe

me, our step is the best, and we are right to
want the Tees to join us. }

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(



THURSDAY, AUGUST

eaieenintemmemeneendl

House Pass Pioneer Industries Bill \'

23, 195%



New Industries

Now Encouraged

BEFORE the House of Asse
Industries Bill on Tuesday,
called for a postponement until next Tuesd
members who were not present co

After a 7—7 division,
postponement and the Bill
The Bill

is to en -ourage the

establishment and development of

hew industries and to make pro-
vision for the granting of certain
relief from package tax and cus-
toms duty and income tax to per-
sons establishing factories in con-
nection with such industries.

The House of Assembly pas
such a Bill alread; Then it did
not contain provision for exempt-
ing new pioneer manufacturers
from income tax for five years
At the time it was not passed by
the Legislative Council.

Objects And

Reasons

The object of this Bill is to en-
courage the establishment of new
ndustries in the Island by ex-
empting from customs duty and
package tax all machinery, plant
and materials imported into the
Island for the construction and
equipment of what are referred
to in the Bill as “pioneer factories”
and by granting certain relief
from income tax.





Clause 2 of the Bill defines a
pioneer factory .as a factory es-
tablished for the purpose of an
industry which is declared to be
a “pioneer industry.”

Clause 3 gives the Governor-in-
Executive Committee power, by
order, to declare any industry to
be a pioneer industry if in his
opinion it is expedient in the pub-
lie interest to do so and the indus-
try is not yet being carried on in
the Island on any substantial
scale. Before making such an
order, however, the Governor-in-
Executive Committee is required
to publish a notice in three issues
of a newspaper and twice in the
Gazette, setting out the order
which it is proposed to make, and
to consider any objections which
may be received to the making of
such order from members of the
public following upon the publi-
cation of such notice.

In addition to declaring certain
industries to be pioneer industries,
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee may declare persons desir-
ous of establishing such industries
to be “pioneer manufacturers” if
they make the necessary applica-
tion before the 3lst December,
1952. (Clause 4). Any person so
declared to be a pioneer manu-
facturer is entitled for a period of
five years to import free of duty
any machinery, plant, building
materials and similar articles re-
quired for constructing and equip-
ping a pioneer factory, (Clause 5).
Any pioneer manufacturer im-
porting duty free articles under
this provision is required to keep
a record of such articles and to
have them marked and to allow
the Comptroller of Customs at all
reasonable times to inspect the
record and examine the articles to
see whether the recorded particu-
lars are correct. (Clause 6 (1) ).
Any pioneer manufacturer | who
fails to comply with the provisions
of Clause 6 (1) will be liable to
a fine of $2,500 and imprison-
ment for twelve months.

No Selling

Clause 7 prohibits pioneer man-
ufacturers from. selling, giving
away or otherwise disposing of
articles imported duty free and
imposes a penalty of three times
the value of the article for any
breach of this provision.

Clause 8 allows relief from
income tax for a period of five
years by setting off one-fifth of
the permitted capital expendi-
ture against income arising
from the pioneer industry; cap-
ital expenditure being such
sum as the Commissioner of
Income Tax is s#tisfied the
pioneer manufacturer has ex-
pended in purchasing material,
plant, etc., for establishing the
pioneer industry.

Clause 9 provides thatif a

‘pioneer manufacturer fails to
construct his pioneer factory or
commence manufacture in mar-
ketable quantities by the pre-
scribed dates, the Governor-in-
Executive may revoke the order
declaring him to be a pioneer
manufacturer and thereupon
the provisions granting him
exemption from customs duty,
package tax and income tax will
cease to apply and he will be
liable to pay the relative duties
to the Comptroller of Customs.

Under the provisions of Clause
10 no pioneer factory may, with-
out the prior approval of the
Governor-in-Executive | Commit-
tee, be used for any purposes other
than those of the pioneer industry
for which it was established until
ten years have elapsed from the,
date of the order declaring it to
be a pioneer factory. If any per-
son uses a factory in contraven-
tion of this clause he will be liable
to a fine of $500 and in the case
of a continuing offence to a fur-
ther fine of $250 for each day
during which the offence contin-
ues. The provisions of this clause
do not, however, apply to a fac-
tory which has ceased to be a
picneer factory and in respect of
which all duties on imported ma-
chinery and materials have been
paid.



HOW THE FROG BECAM
’ A PRINCE





*Ple



when suddenly sh
help me,” said ¢

eard a cr
- frog



Qpe day a very poor young girl was
s ping the steps in front of her cottage,

mbly passed the Pioneer
Members of the Opposition
ay so that other
uld speak on the Bill.
the Speaker voted against the
was passed.

Income Tax
Mr

M. E. Cox told the House
that they would remember in
1949 a Bill was passed for the
Picncer Industries encouragement
At that time, it did not inser



clause allowing for Income
exeinptions and members of tt
House at the time criticised it, Ti
Pill was passed but did not







e Other Place.
“The Government has since,” he
Said, ‘reconsidered their views

and had put in the Clause which
brought the Bill in line with the
1950 Act of Trinidad and Jamai-
ca

Honourable members, he said,
would see that there was the like-
lihood of getting new industries

in Barbados,
Mr. F. Goddard said that
when the Bill first came to the
House he told them that they

were leaving out the most im-
portant part, if they wanted to
attract capital. Any Govern-
ment, Labour or otherwise, had
to realise that conditions had to
be attractive. People were not
going to take their money and
go into colonies where there
was not much security.

Jamaica had done that long ago
and Barbados had lost many op-
portunities.

New Industries, he said, would
mean jobs for many of the unem-



ployed. “Government, must real-
ise that Capital is something to be
sought after and not’ turned
away.”

Postponement

He hoped that the House would
postpohe the Bill as other mem-
bers Who were not present wanted
to speak on it.

After the House decided against
postponement, Mr. Reece spoke on
the Bill.

He said that it had been repeat-
edly said that failure to make the
provision that had then been
added, had _ prevented capital
from coming to the island.

“Despite the fact that Jamaica
and Trinidad had a Bul
like this on the Statute Book long
ago,” he said, “Barbados will still
encourage capital, especially in
view of the fact that we have a
cheap source of fuel in this
island.”

There could be no doubt that as
soon as there was a supply of
natural gas in sufficient quantities
in the island, certain industries
could be run fairly cheaply.

All the West Indies were in the
same position as regards raw ma-
terial. :

He wanted members to realise
that with their lack of natural
resources in Barbados, they could
never be able to do what those like
British Guiana could do. But
there was no reason why _ they
could not support the needs of the
island in many small things.

The Bill was passed without
further debate.

“Flying Club Will
Use “Tiger Moths”

The Barbados Light Aeroplane
Club held their second meeting
since the club started at the
meeting room of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday afternoon
and members were contented
with the progress already made
in formulating the club. Mr. F.
E. Miller, M.C.P., was Chair-



man.
The club has over 30 flying
members. They have made pro-

visions for having non-flying and
life members. The Acting Secre-
tary, Mr. Reingold, said that
anyone who would like to be-
come a member can register with

Mr. Jack Marson of Messrs J.
A.Marson & Son.
Mr. E. L. Barrow and Mr, D.

Malone are the legal advisors to
the club while Dr, H. H. Bayley,
Dr Harold Skeete and Dr.
Basil Skinner will do_the medi-
cal examining of the flying mem-
bers

Plans are afoot for getting air-
craft for the club in the near fu-
ture and an entertainment com-
mittee has been formed for the
purpose of finding ways and
means for the raising of funds.

The club got word yesterday
from aeroplane firms in England
which quoted the “Tiger Moth”
as the most suited aercplane for
their purpose,

‘Colombie’ Leaves

French luxury liner Colombie
arrived in port from Southamp-
ton via Guadeloupe and Martin-
ique this morning with 456 pas-
sengers on board, 41 of whom
were for Barbados.

The Colombie is making a 10-
day Caribbean cruise. She left
port last night for Jamaica via
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao and

Cartagena. Fourteen passenger:
joined her here to make the
cruise.

E



‘I’m tired and hungry,”
So she carried him in
set a dish of Royal Pudding be
He took one taste—and poof








ase

ae

QUICK



dixteen-year-oiw

appearing by private reasons



Training Centre for” *:
Blind Progresses Well —

MANY PEOPLE are asking at the Blind Training s)
Centre at Hurd Memorial Hall, James Street, for help and «
advice to relieve the inactivity of their blind friends and
This Centre was opened by His Excellency the
Governor on Friday, July 27.

relatives.



Mrs. Thelma Vaughan, Acting
Social Welfare Officer, and Mr
Victor Cobham of the Income Tax
and Death Duties Department,
Acting Honorary Secretary and
Honorary Treasurer of the Bar-
bados Association in aid of the
Blind, Deaf and Dumb, both told
the Advocate that the publicity
given by the opening of the centre
had encouraged many people to
come and ask for help.

“Some people are helping in the
work by sending to the centre
now that they have heard of it,
their chairs to be re-rushed and
re-caned by the blind trainees
who are doing a good job,” Mr.
Cobham said.

Contributions

Six peopie have also made
tributions to the funds, waich now
amount to #1%/, lney must be
congratulated for their prompt-
ness in making these contributions

con-



,



and it is hoped that others will
take the same course as soon as
possible,’ he said.

“The sociation has been able



to finance its work in the past out
of donations given by individuals
during the early years before it
undertook any of its present activ-
ities. Grants have been received
from Government and from the
Parochial Poor Law Guardians in
respect of deaf children sent fot
training. But now that the Asso-
ciation is becoming more active
the funds which had accumulated
have all been used. As these
grants can only be asked for as
supplementing the funds of the
Association, these accumulated
funds must be maintained by pub-
lic donations or better yet by
people forwarding a definite sub-
scription and so becoming a mem-
ber of the Association,” Mr. Cob-
ham said.

He said: “Prior to the opening
of the Blind Training Centre the
Association was not idle and the
training of the deaf has been en-
gaging their attention. This is a
very expensive project as_ the
children have to be sent to Trin-
idad and boarded there, even
though the Trinidad Association in
aid of the Deaf and Dumb gives
the Barbados Association every
possible assistance. At present
four children who are at the School
of the Deaf dre on vacation in
Barbados.

“The great demands on _ the
teachers and other members of the
Staff and the happiness and
eagerness of the children at this
School] must be seen to be appre-
ciated,” he said.

a .
On Luxury Cruise
Tourists from the Colombie in-
vaded the City during the !iner’s
short stay here. In the stores,
the streets, taxis, restaurants and

at the beaches, groups of them
collected while those that had
cameras were making sure of
taking back memories of “the
beautiful island”.

Curio sellers and fruit ven-
dors kept a good stock for the
tourists and some of them me«de

fair sales.
“" verre

mee









Ubu Perera | ur
great surprise when winning the “Rapid Barber” contest by shaving !
a man in only 32 seconds, is now in training for an attempt to beat
her amazing time by at least a couple of seconds.
entered the contest as stand-in for
and

) seotch,
i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ion Lodge
Extended







Ro The Y.M.C.A. building at Unior
Ss AVE Lodge, which was formerty )
- ed for a hostel and offices, is now
being extended. To the nortn sid
f the Lodge a building bo tree
long by 32. feet wide beins

erected It vill be comp!

Mortly.

. The second floor will be uscd
a hall. A stage will be erecicu oa
the west side of the hall and it is

#xpected that shows will be givea
there by a Dramatic Group which
is expected to be formed by mem-

bers of the Y.M.C.A. The Reading
Room will also be on the second
nr or
Downstairs will be the res-
taurant and accommodation fir
bicycles. This new building
overlooks the pl field. On



the top floor steel windows eight

feet wide are built between
olumns which give plenty of
light and air.

Masons have also started to re-

pe'ir and extend the boundary wall
+}







t * north side of the grounds
The hall, which can ‘accommo-

cute approximately 200, and the

cfning hall will have fluorescent

lighting

‘ Extension

“When ed about the old
oden sheds attached to Union

Lodge, Mr. H. H. Williams, Sec-

veiary, of the Y.M.C.A., said: “It

ped to extend the new build-



ing in an easterly direction to the
end of the old hostel - building
re a further seven rooms for
lecping accommodation will be
provided. The old sheds will be
i move The ground floor of this
stended part will be_used for
billiards, table tennis and other
or games.”
At present they are 31 young
men in residence at the Y.M.C.A.
Some are with the Windward
é Islands team from Grenada, St.
is Vincent, St. Lucia and Dominica

hich are now taking part in the
Triangular Schools Tournament

tween Harrison College, Queen’s

lege of British Guiana and the
Windward Islands.

All the residents who were in-

a

Vacllt, WU LUUUuLy Vovuncce



Ottillie only
her Boss who was prevented from



she won the contest easily. terviewed by the Advocate yes-
Express. terday said that they are quite
atisfied with the accommodation

i meals and are enjoying their

asset

consider
to the
over the

said
great

resident
M.C.A,. a
ind. People from all
orld gather here in a spirit of
friendship and christian fellow-
It is net only doing a great
rvice to Barbados bit to the
West Indies as a whole.”

One

he Y

p



It is making rapid progress. Police Information

Bureau Does Good Job

The





GOVT. MAY INSURE
SMALL HOUSES

Mr. J. A. Haynes, Member
of the Electors Association
and Junior Member for St,
Andrew, tabled the following
address in the House on
Tuesday

“The House of Assembly
view with grave concern the
cost of replacing the approx-
imately 40,000 small houses
in the island, which in the

Police Information Bureau
the Central Station is doing
a good job. It is of special bene-
fit to those people who make en-
quiries about the weather,

On Tuesday, when thick
clouds overhanged the island,
many calls were received from
people who were interested in
knowing if there was any news
of a storm or hurricane

Cpl. Goddard, Chief Informa-
tion Clerk, told the Advocate yes-
terday that although the Bureau

t
4



dark



is still in its infancy, people are
event of a hurricane would constantly making enquiries. Now
probably be desiroyed; con- that the rainy eason is ap-
sidering the present very proaching he expects the number
high cost of building f calls to increase

c “alls ‘rease,
material. ; :

“In view of this immense
increase in the replacement
cost, the House of Assembly
consider that Government
should carry a comprehen-
sive Hurricane and IMsurance
policy on those houses as the
owners are not in a financial

“LADY RODNEY”
COMES ON SUNDAY

R.M.S. Lady Rodney is expected
to arrive here from British Guiana



iti , . via Trinidad, Grenada and St
eae: to be ip 7 mselves Vincent on Sunday morning,
in the event of a hurricane Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,

striking Barbados. Ltd., informed the Advocate yes-

terday,



The Rodney will be taking
’ °
D cargo and passengers and is
Fuel Oil Comes scheduled to sail on Monday
ory A J night for Canadian ports via the
The British oil tanker Inver- Gri . 4 J
, sritish Northern Islands
lago arrived from Caripito ye "The CNS feulitar " Catia dias
terday with 851,592.84 gallons of gong atte aa ewretaaet '
. : i nstructor will be arriving this
re heey Tx oe , at oo morning with 400 tons of genera!
ey} > tanker anchored Gargo from Canada. She is e¢x-
ee ae ee she ae pected to leave port to-night for
ater eer see _.|' CORE ‘rousN British Guiana via St. Vincent,
pipe lines running out into the Grenada and Trinidad.
sea,

BAY HOUSING AREA
GETS GOOD ROADS

WITH THE EXCEPTION of the area adjoining Wan-
derers cricket field, the construction of nearly all the
roads of Bay Estate housing area is now complete, the
Secretary of the Housing Board told the Advocate yester-





day. He showed a plan of the lay out of the roads with

the exception of that area to the east of Culloden Road

A small section of the area Deiw 1 tne Bay Mansion anc
between Jessamy Avenue the water course whicn leads \&
Chelsea Road is still to be devel- ay Street, will be constructed
oped, he pointed out. A w L0G pau 50 tnat people who now
course passes through this area nave to go to becklies Road m
and this makes it difficult to get ass througn St. Paul’s church
a proper link-up with Chelsea yard to enter Bay Street, will be
toad. Plans are afoot, however, provided with a more conveniem
he said, to deal with this difficulty uliet to that street.”

“A fourteen-foot roadway beiz« Connecting Road
constructed will connect Culloden A fourteen-foot main road now

Road with lower Beckles Road. ¢
Along the adjoining area of thi

mnects Beckles
ea Road direct

Road with Chel-
It was hoped,









roadway have been constructed said the Secretary, that with the
fifteen new houses. Several houses co-operation of the Director ot
removed from other areas have Highy and Transport, the
been put there as well. The water necessary road signs would soon
course the lower part of ke put up in the various roads.
the roadv will be property These roads will be named after
drained and this should prevent the people who actually live there
the pocket of water which can he now. This step, he believed, would
seen after a heavy rainfall, It is be of material assistance to post-
expected that trees will be planted men and others who might now
along the length of the roadway. ‘find it difficult at times to locate
those whom. they seek in the area

It is expected that the rernain-










It’s Sheer MAGIC — . ng two of the three standposts in

Beckles Road will shortly be re-

that Wonderful Flavor moved from the main road anc

Royal Puddings are so smooth, put in adjoining avenues as has
so delicious and so Havor-rich, been done wit he first.”
i r n done with the first.

you think you're F it addit tandpost ai

dreaanivg when you _ Bight ac ditional tandposts have

take your first taste, reen put into the housing area

It’s sheer magic— he disclosed. The area between

io cemmes to Beckles Road and Chelsea Road
prepars , toe - 7 ;

Peetione . hat already. been, supplied with

—vanilla, choco:
late and butter- _-~ OWN. a ke put r the area now being

4 A Wareieed.
Ar i Ro: al j The quarry below iderers
; ¥ 1 cket } ear ved by



(44



|



ee amet sn Cen nett ete ene

FIVE

PAGE



July Rainfall Below Average

—Director Of Agriculture

IN HIS NOTES on the work of the Department of

Science and Agriculture for the month of July, 1951, Mr.
. C. Skeete, Director of Avviculture, writes :

.

C

The total rainfall for

July, 1951, was below the average.

the Island for the mont}

1 ot
Moderate showers fell

in the majority of districts during the month, the heaviest
and most widely distributed occurred on the 2nd, 24th

and 26th.
According to rainfall returns
eceived from 33 Stations, situa-

ted in the various rainfall cate-
ies of the Island, the average
total rainfall*for the month was
5.51 inches, The average total
for July, 1950, was 3.37. inches;
the average for July for the past
years was 6.23 inches. The
total rainfall for the
Island for the 7 months, January
to July, is 40.34 inches; the aver-
xe total for the corresponding
7 months for the year 1950, was
32.96 inches,

The highest total for July, 1951,
at any of the abovementioned 33
stations was 7.20 inches, meas-
ured at a station in the parish of
St. James, end the lowest was
309 inches, recorded at a station
in the parish of Christ Church

Sugar Cane

Toe harvesung ot the 1951 crop
was completed during the month,
«ha ne.d and factory yields nave
exceeded crop estimates made at
the beginning of the reaping
kearpon According to returns re-
ceived from factories, the latest
estimate of the crop is the equiva-
lent of 187,660 tons of sugar.
ihe young cane in

average

crop, gen
eral, made good growth durin
1h month There are, however



some fields both plant canes anc
as,

in certain arez whict
had a yellowish appearance anc
gave the impression o° suffering
from the lack of nitrogen

The planting of the yam cro;
was continued during the month
It is rather late in the year fo
the planting of this crop, bu
planters were unable to prepari
their fields at an early date, du
to the prolonged harvesting o
the cane crop and the unusually
heavy rain which fell in the earl
months of the year. A numbe
fields of sweet potatoes wer
harvested during the month

ravoons,



Distribution of cotton seed fo
planting began at the beginnin;

of the month and so far seed ha
been distributed to plant 132 acres
Rainfall has been intermitten
in the parish of St. Philip and i‘
is feared that the weather con
ditions will cause some supply:
ing to be done in spite of gooc
sermination, Owners and occu-
piers are informed that for the
cotton crop just planted, — the
Barbados Cotton Factory is offer
ing 24 cents per Ib. as a beginnings
price for clean, mature seed cot-
in delivered to the factory ir
Bridgetown. The cotton variety
‘rials were planted at Codringtor
during the month,

Botanical
The light fixtures for experi-
ments in the control of arrowing
were erected over a canefield a
Claybury during the month
Lighting will be started early ir
August. As these trials were no!

(LIGHTNIN G

Ca a em ee

far
reliability





Pa.



By choosins

‘ LIGHTNING

you can b

sure of gettin

a strong, smooth
flexible and

all
slide

Look

above

reltable
fastener

the

the s

for name or

ider pul
Lightning
manufactured

fastener

are b

LIGHTNING FASTENER’
LIMITED

A subudinry company
treperial Chemica.
Lunited

ndust te



,

GEDDES GRANT LTD
Agents

FINE





successful last year, the lighting
is being started earlier, and an ex-
posure of approximately thirty
minutes is being given instead ot
fifteen. The lights are now sus-
pended directly above the cane
instead of at an angle to the can
as in the last experiment
Moth Borer Control

During July, 65,000,000 mo
borer egg parasites were brea uy»
of which 57,000,000 were avaii-
ole for liberation. There has
been a falling off in the response
cf planters in the fetching and

.istribution of parasites.
Distribution of these
will cease about mid August.
far, the total of tricho
liberated this year is 26
Watch has been kept on
lanted food crops and
vame time collections of
have been made
to other
request.
Root Borer Control
The mechanical incorporatior
aldrin at the rate of 4 Ib
‘cre in 600 lb. filler has



20

at

entomologists at t

b

parasite

So

Pamma

000
1951
the

insect
and despate

hed
hei:

1 of
per
een

ontinued and just over 30 acres
1ave been completed so far, with

30 corresponding acres left
mntrol. The overall extent
1infall has hampered these



constitutes the biggest
Asthma!
Ephazone contains

germ - laden

several

as
of
ex-

healing
| agents which dissolve the strangling,

accumulations in

periments because apart from the
necessity of completing other
essential plantation work, fields
made available by plantations fo



this work have often been too
wet and heavy for mechanical
cultivation,

Such survey as it has been
possible to carry out, show th
quite a number of Ist ratoon
fields and a few plant cane field
are showing what appear to be
and in many cases have been

proved to be, root borer damage.
Control of Wood Ants
Four Government buildings
in the Spirit Bond
examined Five private
ings w examined and

and
were
buil
treated



cases

re



R.E.C. Diseuss
Delegates’ Report

A full meeting of the Regional
Economic Committee opened
Hastings House yesterday
ing.

The
opened
K.C.M.G.,
velopment

al

morn-

meeting was formally
by Sir George Seel,
Comptroller for De-
and Welfare in the
West Indies, who, in welcoming
the members and advisers, r

ferred to the disaster which had
recently overtaken Jamaica and
said that he was sure that the
Committee would wish to ex-
press its sympathy with the
Colony and with those who had
striven to build up its economy

following earlier disasters,

Mr, Grantley Adams assume
the duties of Chairman of the
Committee for the present mee:-
ing Discussion during the day
centred on the report of the
delegation to the United Kingdom
and Canada

ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in 5O seconds!

choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which =
danger from



Il > >



the

bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,

The Ephazone treatment is so simpie too!

nothing to inhale.

Nothing to inject,

No matter how swiftly or unexpectediy the

attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Uphazone tablets handy!




2

t



FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

LEPHAZ®

Sold by all registered chemists, If any difficulty, write to:
A. 3, BRYDEN & SONS LTD,,



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PO RT a a et a



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|
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BUYS

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MOLIDA

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HATS
$1.50 $1.44 $1.20
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1951

BY CARL ANDERSON
ee
ar
ee

become all-day misery!













































Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA ‘'rr'xsee
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will



When heatlache, fatigue and upset
stomach ruin your morning, you can
“save the day” with Alka-Seltzer.
Take it on arising, again—if needed
later in the day. Keep a supply of
quick acting Alka-Seltzer
> handy — always!

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s
QO} TO : : : Pew . .
2 Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any

MORE OF THEM ESC
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Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bron-
chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.
You'll feel the powerful healing warmth
spread down through your throat and bron-
chial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing
hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There’s not another
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

SEND YOUR

55995 9OS9SSS99S96O 99 SOSSSOOS 666OF






\ Wa

wi al

“BY CHIC YOUNG






TO

\

SON )E aw, GEE,L HAVE TO] | 7, DAGWOOR WHILE ae. iy Cees



C ROOM MARRIE NG £ DUGH \
ALEXANDER AND S ORY THE DISHES YO Le Cree 5 ) ) GET CALIGH ) ¢
I ARE ORAWING : F WILL YOU PLEASE Jat Vi F ? B
STRAWS TO SEE te SWEEP UP THE At Fe
WHO'LL HELP ‘ . m VO E
you, DEAR , Wass %

MIXTURE



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(3 Pkgs.) for 96 #80 Tins Cooking Butter 86 82
Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates

(3 Pkgs.) for 39 34 Bottles Dow's Stout 26 20
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Bottles O'Keefe’s Beer

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WELL-THAT
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THIS IS WORSE

( BUT SHE SAID SHE DIDN'T
THAN T EVER

| WANT TO DISAPPOINT YOUR | |

WIFE - SO HER NEPHEW |
ANO HIS FIVE CHILDREN | |
WOULD COMB TO ————
} | vistr you # yc 3 |




— — |







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makes a > gs
tasty Yr"
sandwich 9 “Seis

A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal









in miniature. Everyone enjoys the rich beefy
flavour and goodness of Bovril. And they can
enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bottle of Bovril makes

over 100 delicious sandwiches.












BY ALEX RAYMOND









L MUST TALK TO YOU SERIOUSLY
ABOUT JERRI, MRS. STAFFORD...
I HAVE GUESSED THAT THERE /
iS A VERY DARK SPOT =|
N HER PAST... ~—-* PLEASE!
LET US THINK
ONLY OF JERRI'S
FUTURE!

















OU can’t be really fit unless
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does Andrews provide a “fizzy”
refreshing drink ; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness too !

Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.
Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during
the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass
of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing
drink.

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

r ea a ee an, ee i ee
| HEAR THEMHONEY! THEY RE LOOKING) DEEPER AND DEEPER INTC

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ee ee
(ECKSTEIN BROS..

KIRSO



THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
_w———— LLL LCCC ttt aii

PAGE SEVEN



































eae ae
; es Minimum chatge week 72 cents «as! . 3 /
TELEPHONE 2808 96 cents SuMdays 24 words — over 24) a *S. a
words 3 cents a word week—4 centé a) “
word on Sundays; ee
For Births. Marriage ¢r Exgagement| i ‘eats .
announce nts in Carib Calling the FOR SALE |
harge i 3.09 for any number of words | . | HOUSES * pees
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each cee aoe eee cents and | eines nina pitile | -
additional word. Terr:s cash. Phone 2508 cents _ Sutdays words — over 24) CLIFTON TERRACE—T roved .
between 8 29 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a! tenant Furnished Housé, ‘Upped Bat 3 es
Netices only after 4 p.m wort on Stindays; | Opposite Yacht and Aqudtic Clubs. Afi; on
| modern conveniences. Appiy on premises. |
The charge for announcements of 3.8.51—t.f.0
Birth Murringes, Deaths, Acknowl $easiemrersnneeninnneninessliineetnimeunn oni weds
; eagements, and ‘i Memoriam notices is AUTOMOTIVE | FLAT of Blue Waters Tertage, newly ¥
rf $1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays | built with spacious cupboards. Phone aS

for any number 0. words up to 50, and









Na!

| 6280. 25.7.51—t.f.n.!















, |
' 8 cents per word on week-days and CAR: Morris 8. 1947 Model in good — ~ , 2
4 cents per word ¢n Sundays for each! working order, tyres very good 5 so “SUNSET” ,—St. James, belonging to | a
? additional word 4239 23.8 5i—3n | Mrs, A. C. Worswick, for, August and oo
—— ; September only. Furnished.
IN MEMORIAM CAR: Drop-head convertible Ford V-8 YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
eel in good condition, Hydraulically operated James Street.
FELGRAVE—In ever loving memory of| 00d. Ring: R. S. Nicholls 3925 between 14.8.51—t.f.n.





my beloved Husband, Dudley Belgrave.
(Mr. B) who past to the great beyond
on August 23rd 1949

No one knows how much I miss hir

No one knows the bitter pain

I have suffered since f lost him

Life will never be the same,

1 miss you now my heart is sore

As time go by # miss you more.

Your loving smile your gentle face

1 a.m. and 4 p.m. 23.8.51—t.f.n
lip tickiacsonetasiiesii tpekacetecies WORTHY DOWN—Top Rock, Christ
CAR—One Ford Prefect 1948 Model in| Church, Available from September Ist
perfect condition, for particulars apply: | Furnished or unfurnished. For Viewing
B'dos. Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908 Apply Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street
23.8.51—6n | Phone 4683 22.8.51—3n







ee ae ae a potas, condition good, | 7 -
ue: A ye
in Greame waht ena Chan” || PUBLIC SALES

21.8,51—3n |


























Pe ae eg Fe ape en bie tad a Re Ten gents per agate line on week-days| }\Vcye Ui
Silva by his loving wife Mrs. Edna| CARS: (1) 1946 Plymouth Car, (1) 199g | 2nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, sie ees!
Belgrave. 23.8.51—1n | Vaux Hall 14-6. Apply: Cosmopolitan | ™mimum charge $1.50 on week-days | Bin fac
i Garage, Magazine Lane. Dial 3915 and $1.80 on Sundays. :

21.8.51—5n
’ ‘ " _ ee _—e—GCGl—lG—_(LRMR_MmDSOO OO
PUBLIC NOTICES MQAUXHALL SALOON 12 hip. 947 REAL ESTATE
a ode n condition — Dial 4616
dul 1k conterse: Gt chaioaeee Courtesy Garage CHEVROLET Saloon in| SHED—1 new gabled shed 34 x 20 » = RS
minimum charge $1.50 on week-duys sound condition — Dial 4616 Courtesy | Covered with new best quality heavy t& _
and $1.80 on Sundays. | Garage 23.8.51—3n | gauge galv. Corr. Sheets. 2” x 4” tr] i 2 pais ASO ARNT WISN ik.
—$—$$______ —__—_. - : = and white pine with stone pillars “Do stop mumbling eure I asked you i nybody tled durine the u
NOTICE ELECTRICAL 1 New Shed 2% x 14 Covered with l ve & George : f anybody « eerie
; Everite Sheets 2” x 4” fir and white ;
|

PARISH OF St. PETER
The Parochial Office will be closed on
August 26th 1951 |

; ine with heavy -vallaba posts. ¥. WW, ; ee
ELECTRICAL; Several good second- E oe , 2 }
hand Fridges (i 06d. working order. ai | CCARKE Ivy Lodge, Ivy Road. |” Teo « Now I am most interested in my long future—and that
Ralph Beard’s Show? Wer Hay r :

HARBOUR LOG | \vabs Want Motion















































oh G..S. CORBIN, oom, pester cen
Parochial Treasurer ] Sireet, Phone 5010. 21.8.51—Sn| ‘The undersigned will set up for sale at in “ll I th . 1« ow i 1 I i I i; f i , I i |
; = nj mc evabtea ; p for sale cludes © crunsersweight champtonship of the world. |
; te ELECTRIC FANS—Celling and Desi | town, on Wednerdan sine wey Brame: | In Carlisle Bay Picture nned
>, Bee D Types. Get one to-day and keep cool, | (OVP: 0" cae Se en Gar Os ra ‘ : s . - Ba
NULICE Dial 9870. Pa ‘Costa “Con ‘Lia | AUR 98! at 2 ocieck— | SYS DON COCKELL, in the final chapter of his life story. oe
Wanted by the Vestry of St. Peter a Dlectrical Dept. 17.8.51—6n ; ce SL For aeey: dos, MV Cc > 20
loan of £1,500 under ‘The Saint Peter's|§ —————____. ae Trading Co. Limited. Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Mary CAIRO, Aug. ¢
Parish Loan Act, 1961 REFRIGERATOR: One New Model| 163 Shares — Barbados Foundry Ltd. ted Pilurim S., Sch Tne Arabian Ambassador in
ieee vy Jesti 4 4 | 300 Shares Barbados Co-operative MV Lady ' 1 ' day omit
Principal repayable by £150 per annum Westinghouse Refrigerator. -A-1 condi- ! ; i sia on Monday submitted a
jnterest at not more than four cents tion. Phone 8152 for appointment to! " Cotton Factory Ltd es ' or Vi oe : oe ress St against the showing of the
per annum inspect 21.8.51—3n | COTTLE, CA Troe = Co 8 Dan grat prema ae ; TA i noti icture
Applications for the above loan will --—— aonalh | 22.8.51—6n ri m ; , tr er . ‘ ve rt a re
a th . rat ; —_— in 1¢)«6Deser as c
ae fee ane undersigned up to LIVESTOCK | That very desirable business premises ARRIVALS ture mi sh “ea bait offensive te
7 G. S. CORB | tae Slee — | Known as No, 22 Swan Street occupying re ,
Paroehiai Treasuter COW—One Ayrshire Cow to ¢alve in| d corner site and standing on 2520 square t \ a35 ¢ J srab community
on & 51—41 a 7 . about a week and gives over 40 pint¢ | feet of land. ! c t
= are pines f sas ra ae ees Baek Heke ee ie ek Seer mation to the tenant F eon nea Cay rhe Ambassador said: Sword
ra. rm s tock, al 3613 or 4 2 —in | Mr. m icholls oe s ; an de sequences
PARISH OF SS JAMES wo This property will be set up to Publie nee : , ; Desert’ Conta, SequsTiey
NOTICE _The half-bred mare Jewel and a small | Competiiton on Friday 3ist August 195] } a from Lue Havre ; ; ; h night offend the Arab
Applications for the post of Nurse at riding poney, Apply, J. C. Payne, Har- | at 2 p.m. at the office of the undersigned. nes P a : or < re » ¢ aD 1 the Indonesian freedom
St. James Almshouse will be received ; Tow, or Phone 3344. 18,8.51—3n CARRINGTON & SEALY Prat ae Bh eats e Arab countries prohibited
oy the undersigned up to Saturday the | -——— -————_ 18.8.51—12n DEPARTURES , ejudl ‘ wainst Indo
8th September 1951 : _ $$ r 1 % . R im prejudicing aay ete
Applicants must be fully qualified as MECHANICAL AUCTION By DON I oc KELL 1ooner Mandalay 11 tor et, PHesians
Den months, nn” The SAlaty 998.9) ADDING, MACHINES ust receive | ~— as told to ar, Somes, ee i ‘i ius oles
“ee . ceume | %,8hipment o 0 ing Machines, . ’ here Maglt te in official of the Film Censor
aie onthe Zain “September, “S| Utest model, apply T Geddes Grant ta”, UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER JOHN MACADAM a ip Board said that Arab pro-
: = ” i hand or “ , t . :
‘ PH. TARILTON, | Goneiecereeneencatinniselasbiapindideieuni cea, |, By AGHRUsHehS Fendived stom the fa- ON COCKELL is chan in t hes nei, Capt, Ha B na might be well founded and
Clerk to the Board or Poor! aDppDING MACHINE—“One second | $urafite Co, 1 will sell on Friday August bedchwe in hi Ss changing out of hé $$ Colombie, 7,555 tor { matters are belng looked into,
on Be. Guardians St, James. hand Adding Machine, small keyboard, | 24th at the General Motor Bus Co ai ar in his Riviera hotel room and aro, for Trinidad alts Py
23 .8.51—5n and two second hand Remington Type.| Nelson St. (1) A-40 Austin Van’ (showing his range of natty suitings. The





writers 14",



apply T, Geddes Grant Ltd.,| (Damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m Battersea boy has a. justifiable









IN THE MATTER of the Companies Act} py, . ay, | Terms Cash. VINCENT GRIFFITH ‘ Pra » “pride in the i ET
1910, and ene 444 22.8.51—7n Sddtionecr Pha. wardrobe his fists have earned for him, How
IN THE MATTER of JOES RIVER

did they earn it?





elev once nent ati thit te Baad MISCELLANEOUS eu , wnt 26 fights as an amateur, and SHIPPING NOTICES
} yi p} 3 , bl SS m ve ad af . : ® +5
tors of the above-named Company.| BATH: TUS — Foil ae bast ifon bath PERSONAL bad lot of fighting fee. ehat's not a Sach —
whieh is being voluntarily wound up,| tub. Price $25.00. Apply Sandyfields, | tho pr venting for 23 years of age, al- MONTREAL, AUSTRALTA,
ore required, on or before the First] St. Peter 21,8,51—3n | —— pacts hough T say it myself, oF ZEALAND









= ee vew FEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
doy of October 1951, being the day for | —— =e i on Nee NEW ZEAL

The public are hereby warned against I got less than a tenner for my first











































|
= |
that purpose fixed by the undersigned | CAMERA—Kodak 35. As New, price| giving credit to. my wife, CARLOTA fight, and not a great deal of the hie mewn. ie MONEKA” } S. “PORT my ig scheduled to
Alfred DeCourey Boyce, the Liquidator | one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd.| GRIFFITH (nee SPRINGER) as I do not for the ones that followed i oe Di8 money Best har “taking it” (lee , Day daneie Gases Oat eeeece | sai) from Mobort June 28th, Bowen Juls
of the said Company, to send their |C'ty Pharmacy. 11.8.51—T FN. | hold myself responsible for her or anyone ’ at followed it eshore—-here seen “taking (left)—was Will accept Cargo and Fa : 1a) a way July 20th, Brisbane July
nares and addresses, and the particulars —— else contracting any debt or debts in my * a heart-breaking fellow to fight, says for. Dominica, Kite ne | 18 ‘oe “August 4th, Melbourne
ot their debts or claims, and the names| DRUMS—Five hundred empty drums/ name unless by a written order signed Cockell. mo ee a | Stas, t nih triving at Trinidad Sep-
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any,|@t $1.50 each. Apply K. R. Hunte &| hy me ' Now I have the British and w Mritag OCATIBIE! tak th, @ Butbados September
to the undersigned, and if so required |Co. Ltd. Dial 5027 18.8,51—6n | ALFONSO GRIFFITH, Sutorsan titles as mish and Windmill-street and ask Mr No matter how hard and how ' CARIBE! [ian Pra as
Pritiag froth, the said | mememmrr leet nebhlililpeennens Union, suropean titles and have been Simpson for a chance to have the mitt ame | y oo i Pasdengers “In addit to general cargo this

iqiiidator, are by their solicitors to| MAN'S COAT: One Navy Blue Warm St. Joseph. | ined up for the world title, f am Zloves ‘ith V afesined often uit him he came boring pe: Oe er ante "Sone Be ee ee ee state 400, GET Bie
come in and prove their said debts or] Witter Coat. Specially for travelling 23.8.51—2n | ‘ocking forward to getting among Tie on w ince Hawkins, back for more. That's one fight Dominicn, ae sarki sie! has, yet: Por
claims at such time and place as shall| The Modern Dress Shoppe jae eae he real money—for there is I bes ee a gt, age Fes I was glad to see the end of Feide oath e 6) Mn athe ae. on through Bills of
be Specified in such notice, or in default 4 n real Fie a ; . iked the usiness of mixing Another tough one was Nick aor “pAERWOOD" 4 shal shipment at Trinidad te
thethot they will be Meaihoen: thom a3 y — eal money in the business if vou th ti wi : ee Was 1! rik MV DAERW: : Lacing for transhipme 1
benent of any aise tide Teitre PAIN fades right olit When you take Los] & FOUND teep the head, live right, and ¥ E : witha be so muc h, I had a Barone, a ferocious fighter to Will accept Cargo and 5 T ents | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
GHEE Cinth ach, PRCT ASPRO.. Actions speak fouder than ‘’an punch. This I can do 1 I wi a booth at Mitcham. It beat, but I beat him. [| hit him or St. Lucia, Gtenai a 1 Arube, Islands, arid austetiuiie debts

Dated this 24th day of July, 1951 words—ASPRO action ts safe and effec- know that 3 oked to me with a left and a right and three galling date tebe notthed F CRNESS, WITHY & CO. ETD

ALFRED DeCOURCY BOYCE lve. ASPRO_ relieves. Backache—Head- LOST : more before he hit the floot BE oo teRdoN OF f Siter rge ' k
. ache— é avé . BW.) SCHOONER OWNEI TRIN IDA'?
of No, 14 James Street, Bridgetown, | 2@che—Pains fh the limbs and joints— C And again, he says these ASSO. Inc { BWI
Liguidator. | Feverishness, Remember there is only one utting Loose things without a trace of chesti- EF Fish Consighees, Tel. No. 4047 ' and
26.7.91.—5n. | ASPRO- 19-6110) FIFTY (50) DOLLARS REWARD % 5 ness. astest Fight eae ae i DA COSTA & CO, LTD
anna é m not a vindictive fellow in ; 4 oa BARBADOS,
PIANO: One Piano (Jewitt); Apply to LOST — STOLEN — STRAYED " -as if 1 were headed some- Maybe one of the fights I wa Se Rae tae

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Louisa Worrell, Bank Hal) Cross Road; From “Bel Air’ Gibbs Beach, St. Peter, the ring. In the first 50 fights 1 here Ther i 2 ry 7 ‘ i a . . ee | yo

“ : i ye c P Re gee where, here was nothing very most. glad to win was the one }

The application of Cardinal Bowen] opposite Roxy Theatre. 23.8.51—2n | Large, Black, MALE Dog. Mixed Alsatian] lost seven, and these seven taught spectacular i the arly fights bes Lloyd Marshall
holder of Liquor License No, 1031 of | = ————_______________ | Breed. White Chest and front Paws.| ne a lot of what the other fellow SP&c' rin the carly fights. fought to beat Lloyd Marsha SL
1951 granted to William Gordon in re-] RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing| Answers to the Name “King”. Phone| feels when I win. I go in to do NOme Of the critics paid parti- who beat Freddie Mills, and, 0
spect of a 2-storey wall building at Nelson] ,./,and we will order for you if we) 4s45 or 91—28 23.8.51—3n Peat al a 8 ae cular attention to me until a little ceurse, I felt I was really getting
Sireet, City for permission to use said | haven't got it in stock. A, Barnes & Co., , ny best all the time, of course, :









Dated this 22nd day of August 1951. WALLABA POSTS—All sizes. 6 8 10 1 He smiles close-lipped ana I got . lot of encouragement The fastest fight I was ever ir



mo . e
‘ later when one or two began to on when I beat Albert Yvei for Steamship 0.
liquor license at a 2-storey wall building | Ltd. 6.7.51—t.f.n. WANTED but I never really cut loose until watch me } he Europe title
at station Hill, St, Michael ——-— ~ I'm thurt, Then... i 7 the Huropean title CO



















To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq., Apply G. Mayhew, Gittens Croney &| 7 4 ee, as : ;, Out of the fact that Mr. Bill Daly, was the one with Gabriel Big- 9g
Police Magistrate, CO. Ltd. Dial 4334 or 2362, Et hes amet piers yen his who has been handling Ray gotte. That lasted 27 seconds ML.
siiak TAS b1— left y clenched. . . ildi a toalacaial ion : he eee
District Bie ie aaa 19.8.51—4n HELP thar . havea cates apni Wilding, the heavy-weight from including the count NEW YORK SERVICE
i‘ ” eee é . yy rie lew - ~ » , n 7 ; re “ ¢
for Applicant WOOLLEN SOCKS: Heavy quality OF tire who's opposite me, whether Northwich in New York, tipped He holds off again for i MARIO ¢ le 10th A t dow Mira August, 1954 .
N.B.—This application will be consid-* Woollen Socks in Grey only good for 3 +7 Outs erate Jolder. als ca teaihh i me as the next cruiser champion moment to reflect that speed ir TEAMER Ist es Bdos ith September, 1951
OVERSEER: Senior Overseer—Welder.fJhe is a heavy-w eight a to
ered at & Eivensing. Court 2 pe pels At) cee, On. Dae Re, eneewos | BodWiedge ct; lathe work helstul. 6 Unt as ic TONES en tH # The of the world. finishing isn’t necessarily a oor - —_——
Police Court, District “A’’ on Monday the }| Dress Shop 21.8.51—3n| Aply Manager, Lower Estate Factony. ea ROLE Sy apuwn a That made me feel pretty good thing, because you get no rea NEW GRLEANS SERVICE
3rd day of September, 1951, at 11 o'clock, 21.8.51—6n | background of all this? Well, that and the fact that Mr. time t tae: our anak nd id eres " 4 rives Bdoa 29rd August i661
a.m. ’ : th ve - | from that Army cadet outfit I a. ’ eae nme tO study o RS RNG FOLGE BERNADOST by ) : dna ohth Auimudt, 1a
isiraté, Dist “A” GOVERNMENT NOTICE | COOK—Experienced Cook, _ female, joined Keys Boxing Club Impson in the six years I'd been theh goes on-— , PS eae banat | ides lion aH Sete ber, 1981.
Police Magistrate, a & : older woman preferred, For small family Here, in my ignorknce of the vith him, never held off from but that fight with Barone TEAMBER satis 2oth Aus . sick iseeinenedanibiaglidaesimabiil
Folic. jin small country house. Must behave § |. : . Sahar thinking I'd make good, will stay with me as long I'r . ee ee ee . . ,
ee with dignity and produce thoroughly impler facts of university life, 4 The flash cars vaue past the in the fight ease How. fone CANADIAN SERVICE
EPRI “ satisfactory referencés as to cleanliness} interpolate; “Keys?” He pauses ital turrade ver 4g fas . hae ; ee PT aay how \UTHBOUND e
: DEPARTMENT. OF HIGHWAYS)| honesty and ability. Write Box B Advo-] for a moment to see whether [ am "Otel terrace very fast indeed will thet be T don’t know how



; ‘of I have an idea ; . SATU NIE’ dust rit August 6th August 16th
..-you spel Caius, an i ; ' ; ALCOA PARTNEW August ar August 60 P
Vacancies y Bont Overseers, MISCELLANEOUS treat” “ob Od univeritty Cah appreciatively for he is a speed my own gym in addition t 3, ALCOA PILGRIM August tt August 2th September th

4 7 ———— $$ J - ah. ‘tte , Inerchant in his own right— Irené's hairdresser’ shop (115.8. ALCOA PEG 3 September Tih September 10th Septernber 20th

: le I. i oo leges do with the clubs they set f 8 ; P . Be OL Pea SiN el ac in _reencan t nceD

BICYCLES with Balloon Tyres that HAND ROLLER: One heavy Hand s a ae

sing eS













‘; motor-cycles articular al- ut ve stud airdre
Roller, suitable for use in Colas work. | 4p all over London like the one I i Peru caleeS al- might even sage: SP >

give that super comfort ride, Applications are invited for] prone sis? 21.8.51--8n | zot into, though he has had to cut down in the evenings!), and that

ORTHBOUND
rule ALLOA PEGA cue Barbad August 1th for St Lawrence



‘ sedi ix ‘ 24 ‘ar . . . ' f , River Port
Just opened by — appointments to vacant posts of | —————————__-_______ a You learn to box properly ipeeding to fix on a sidecar for keep my interest alive after 1’

Road Overseers, Grade I. there, and the strength comes "ene and young Pat. finished with actual fighting aneetianinate ATCT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY ‘ MAIL NOTICE ; and the strength come

' € ve imited ise odath
Of course, there were setbacks. [hat’s enough about my shor These vessel f "

a



The post is pensionable with| Mails for S. Lucia by the MV. Lady | later—except that I had a lot of














23 > ; back a » y J’ ay » ring actively Name of Ship Sails Montreal Salis Halifax Arrives Bathado
’ *AND TRANS cate, 23.4.51—4n J gaa; and he holds back a moment to long I'll stay in the ring actively
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ae Kidding or not. ‘low his eye to rest on them But of taking
. -

















salary at the rate of $1,200 a year| Joy will be closed at the General Post} ‘he strength from the start, and It wasn't all up-and-up. They past. What I am interested in eee
The most attractive Reading #] ising by annual increments of OBES Malt ana Resistered Mai at|the blacksmith job accentuated it, \NOMBH! T was finished with the most is what I hope is my long! ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
Lamps you could ever see have $72 to $1,632 per annum. 1i a.m., Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p m on I started off climbing in March °*'yo,, | sy BAe TASES saver fyeuTe, ac pernernbeuad APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO, LT) —CANADIAN SERVICE
just been opened by 2. The appointment will be on| the 23rd August, 1951 1946, when I. was 17. with a eae wert to go to rere ‘tet championship 0 ' a :
j 9 ; Nisa vay ‘Berbice ! re hat’s when my psychiatric the world. ‘ ,
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE oer wae a pny ae ie wae ae friend started me on the study of Again the almost-rueful grin |{y = rs ? ;
» Hosbinnerxpneeenctahecbbohbestill ject td the seléctéd candidates RATES OF EXCHANGE Jwas heartening beginning, and ychology, and two mons after ahd the ~ appreciative ‘ slsheg IF IT'S ANYTHING GALVANISED SEF
— || being passed as medically fit for| [began to faney my chance a ine writhay hae Mark Hart for aay ae ee sees purleus 0} BEFORE BUYING PLSEWHERE
employment in the Public Ser-| Mee little when I got into the London ‘"G,CNush ttle FES EMVISES paOes j i : foiled : :
. vice 63 4/10% pr. Cheques on Amateur Boxing Association _ My toughest fight? When I out- Irene and I are now in partner Sheets, Washpans, Watering Cans, Buckets,
Auction Sale 3. Candidates, who should be Bahkers 614/10. pr. |semi-finals in the next month. Para the American Freddy ship in a little business calle Down-pipes, Ridging Cxps, Fittings, Ete.
h { 30 to 40 years Demand Drafts 61.25%) pr. jeshore—a heartbreaking fellow Don Cockell Limited To me, tt
ie wee Rust he had i. ; Sight Drafts § = 611/10% pr Booth Hoxin to fight; he must be as heart- the mood—and I’m pretty nearl :
ro ly vot Gare Ween be Fable Bear i an 59 9/10% pr : 7 8 bypaking “as they tell me Len always in the mood nowaday nasi r See a oni es > .
The SALE of ra yea and atte English ty ee Coupons 59 2/10, ef a this pave. the courage Harvey found Castiron Jack it’s Don Cockell Unlimited VEE ¢ WARP AE DY Ti ap kera)
r ‘ P , / ; “|to bust int e gy Great Casey. LES 7 y
Dr. H. M. 8. G. BEADNELL'S keep correctly the Labour and 1? eso ee ae el Corner of Broad & ‘Tudor Streets y
FURNITURE Distribution Rolls, to set out and = rn oe 3 : ;

and and measure up all descriptions
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS of road work and to perform any
will take place at ‘“Ferni- other duties that may be required |
hurst”, Deacon's Road, St. of them by the Director.



a “

OOD BOOKS



allowance will be paid in accord-

John hb. Braden ance with the provisions of the

Travelling Allowance Regulations

in force.
| & Co. 5. Applications, which should
AB.S., F.V.A.

be stibmitted on the prescribed

i form, obtainable from the Colon-|

Phone 4640 ial Secretary’s Office and sealed
PLANTATIONS BUILDING in an_envelope morked “Applica-
tion for post of Road Overseer,
Grade I, Department of Highways |
and Transport”, should be |
addressed to the Director of
Highways and Transport and will
be accepted up to 4 p-m., on Sat-

urday 15th of September, 1951.
23,.8.51—3n.

Michael, on Wednesday, 29th 4. Each successful candidate}! )
August. will be required to keep a motor) i
: vehi¢le for use im the perform- \\)
AUCTIONEERS ance of his duties. A travellin; | t

‘

GOOD COMPANIONS

|
)
|
NOVELS JUST OPENED... |
|

f





RK
%
x

possible, in writing, of any alterations you: may
require, No changes can be mede after the
3ist of August, 1951.

Extra Listings are mad vy oa charge cf $2.00



EWS FLASH!

Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
~ SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
~ THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00 9
¥ In 25 words or less just ¥
R finish this sentence:—

% “Ll prefer Ammident

» TOOTHPASTE because ....

THE MINISTRY OF FEAR

Iexamine your listings and notify us as soon as |
— by Graham Greene



CREATURES OF CIRCUMSTANCES |
— by W. Somerset Maugham



ORIENTA
SOUVENIRS

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
Antiques, Ivory, Silks,
Ete., Ete., Ete.

POPPI OPPSSS

James Sirect ae Bridgetown
P.O. Box 272

IS NOW BEING PREPARED i

i

SUBSCRIBERS
per issue
THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE (0, LTD.
















+ + ' +
Seer cea ot as as AN OUTCAST OF THE ISLAND: i ; ia )
and =e in oe cutee with THANI’S b J h é d i} ADV ERTISE A ti
a flattened MMIDENT ae \\ ql ‘
B toothpaste box to K. R. Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 y Josep onra ih Please apply to 1 dvertising Co i
$ eee & Co., Ltd. Si has i 14 (Barbados) { t regarding )
% ou can send in any num- ¥ \ { idvert he I none Directors f}
* ber of entries but each entry Qs) $ ; : ‘ see, sas itt
% ipust_bé accompanied by an ¥ | To-Day’s G. A. Song AT THE | whici il ( ‘ Classified Section i
% AMMIDENT toothpaste box. i (ye rages) )
. Entries will be judged on $ “ s M1) iat oneness i)
§ ct this io arri be |] _ «\ “You're the cream ADVOCATE Sj ATIONERY i) ‘
* excellent qualities of AM- & . i is 7 . . RTTS ’ )
$ MIDENT Tocthpaste. The x in my coffec .... ii THE COLON Ae et ISING CO. i
% three winning entries and % Pani te “nw | naededes ! (BARBA ) i,
* the names of winners will $ “Ya be lost withort you" te j ‘ { pidvatcee
te hand crak ||| (Sere THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN []}sheabenistoes 0 rdetowm
%& newspapers. Competiti > | ‘atone ae Beg cre wags yaaa aR) ial. 513
* end December, 1951, oe ; } aes ee eo { se ciipetoiee
LPCESESLEO ISS SSSSSFSS) | (erence aaa, an SSS a AR = '





PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1961











Harrison College Hit 154vs Windwards) 4 #18K¢.1v
Visiiors Lose Two | a : fr On MEN!

Wickets For 39 | Gill Wins Island Br. Guiana Ready For GENTS’
HARRiBON COLLEGE batting the re Table Tennis Cup Barbados Cricketers i READY MADE













154 runs heir first inning
f NEWS FROM BRITISH GUIANA indicates that all |

t first day in their two-day cricket match against the
ndward Islands in the Triangular Inter-School~ Tour-
















































































































































































































ra , : .
Miss Wood Is Ladies Champion preparations for the forthcoming cricket tour with Bar-|'!
cate At 154 Cort oe Wetunewe a | bados have been completed Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Honorary | |
stum] vere drawn, tt At 194 Corbin gave Mcintyre ar ah en ey larratary , : i te .
K ; ; ae easy catch to end his stay ard the TABLE TENNIS was at its best at Y.M.P.C. last night em of the Barbados Cricket Association, told the
the loss of two Coilege first innings. Simmons was when the finals for the 1951 Island Championship were The mocks FaRenany. ; t ba
College not out with 31. held. In this match Norman Gill, the Everton skipper, mde Seawell on Barteune tenes Carlton 4 e
i » top- ne indward Islands opened Y¢ Saisie tit ceak; reervban? = 7 ie cane * Cr 20 BNO Balice
ae a a ead tna cabs ake p.m.| ee eee of the Barna Club. practice on September 27 & 28 at Empire 4 In Blue and Brewn
ve s ys, the Kuvere and rranklyn opened the nll won 3—1 in a set that was interesting throughout. ae ‘ ! ieee ea _— : Pin Striped Tweed
College pace bowler, hit a breezy ium.ngs for Windward to the| On all occasicns he smashed his way to wictory and delight- $n Octover 1Ith. Mand ends piwick 4 5 |
i net out \v..45 of Williams and Corbin.| ed the crowd with his hop, skip and jump style around the Csatest ‘ 4
Tne wicket took turn and bowl- Eoth batsmen played the new ball! table. Miss Margaret Wood won the Ladies Island Cham. ., Subieet to the” approval of the aoe, 7 . #
for t Windward Islands, J. well ind seemed eeoe oreat pionship. Berbice Cricket Board of Control
é Willams t his first wicket when His Excellency the Govevrno he eee team will play a OOO C SOOO POPPOPOO OI, per suit
{ cor was 20. He bowled accompanied by toty" aaa v xture on October 13/% °
Riviere who tried to drive in his yw, perf; Savage cal Mi ee Pat Z and 14 and will leave British x t tI
fifth over. ae ed eet ee Bo ee ~ : Guiana for home on October 17. |% DANCE % | ®
Elwin joined Franklyn and after S@V°8E & tended re metre. ee ‘iv reservations for 13 players] ¢ % | : : ‘
the platform with them were n manager have been e g By tre >| The same quality suit
hitting four runs he was bowled Hon. Robert Challenor, Patron of firmed r 1 CON- 1S HARRISON COLLEGE GAMES ¥/ ai aie
by Simmon Auguste a Bee the Table Ter ni Aesocation and In f ty $ | sation’ loeally would
fi ove ma j it stage ain é , mis § t é owe “ in . - 1s s n honour of the Visiting British > roast ¢
ate int ian: Siclodae Ratio dhovned gin tage rain (ont, H. H. Williams, Vice-Presi- NEW CRICKET SERIES [ Guisns’ ana Windward. Island y cost 407% more.
ee ae cae a pera eae art ient. Capt Williams made an ex- “ Sti ‘. chop! ‘Beam R |
of the Windward Islands, s¢ n The match continues today : RD . : Firs 7 s, ‘ = S s
Harrison College to bat on a wicket Harrison College ai First Innings —- ~ Mr. seem Gale,. Presi- ( Division & YM PC tke on ROOMS 3
at was taking turn... Smith and ¢: Smith | bw b Rolle 41 dent, who could not be present August 25, September 1 & 8, s eit , % 1 \
ope opened the innings for Col- "Bin aan ‘ b Drake + Of course, _ port 5 of ns ts Wanderers—Combermere at the x sees as en % CAVE SHEPHERD
s the bowline of Jeft arr He n lbw. b Drake 0 evening was the Gill—Greenidge ay. 3 %
Re Baind Rolle cén- J William Sandy b Drake 21 motch. Since the formation of the ré Umpires: J. H. Walcott and F Music by Perey Green's Orchestra % & ( Ltd
his first over i woot i iad tb Shilling 19 Association the Island Champion- Trotman, : $ ADMISSION: is hi % 0., sed
a maiden ford 2 ship finals were always noted Spartan—Empire, at the Park. |} ere ey : % | -
score was Hewitt b Baird 2 for creating interest. , Umpires—F. L. Walcott and G.| $66996966699000000496008! 10, 11, 12, & 13, Broad
when Phillips M ome a — ee ae Allan Jones won the Island regen, YMPC r | Street
t catch off the 1. Corbin c McIntyre b Phillips 9 Championship in 1938 and 1939 Um ao I ‘PC. at Carlton. }
@ in his fourth Extras 13 before losing it to Kenneth Wal- bie Pe ee ane, ee THE MANAGEMENT OF })} |
‘ i s stage was bowl- Total is5g. ton. Another player to hold it Lodge Pickwick, at Lodge THE ATLANTIS Wir ma ————
ng in ngers and both batsmen ; 4 i as ee for two years was Darnley Har- Umpires: G. Bradshaw aha’ will give

ere cauti about gliding. Baird al of wickets: 1 for 15, 2 for 22,3 ding who won it in 1947 and Spellos. Z 5 ae . " :
on the other hand was pitching a me +o Fear 1 soe tee acer 1948 before losing to Louis Stoute. College—Police, at College. A DANCE JUST ARRIVED 1"
bit wide on the off side and Hope BOWLING ANALYSIS g Stoute remained Champion in Umpires H Jordan and D . =
went through slips fairly high at on a M = W 1949 and 1950. He was in the Roachtford. at Atiantis Hotel, Bathsheba |
Unies: Off 3 bowling. == J. Baird 14 5 14 3 Semi-finals this year and every- ‘ ; on Saturday, 25th August, })) | A New Shipment of

When the score was 11, Skipper c Drakes ae 26 3 one thought that he would create NORMAN GILL, Intermediate 1951, at 8.30 p.m. |
eee cyan on Dreles jn Be eonay * 1 of) = 4 a record by being the only player 1951 Champion, esi
place to bowl to Hope who was @ Shitlingtord 6. 0° 1 to hold the Championship fot Pickwick — Wanderers at the Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ |
then four. Hope hit the first ball pniips 3 0 3 1 the third consecutive year. On ing. He then took the lead and Oval. | Orchestra |
to mid on and took a single. The ; Windwards —- First Innings 11. Monday night he was however ae Shing 21—19. Umpires: J. Hall and W. Bay- ADMISSION 3/-
next ball Smith hit a brace to 9: Riviere b Willams * cae TT ha ah 2h we vill won the third game 21—16 ley 23.8.51.—2n
carry his score to seven ei Daten s minesoris . pags 8 Coe as Greenidge with his usual attacking style. ‘Empire-Spartan at Bank Hall. ;

Skipper Rolle came on from the B. Auguste not out ewe oe ae He was a real crowd pleaser in Umpires: W, Harewood and C. ) === SSS
other end and in his third ball of Extras 1 The Champion the next game which he won. Batson. it reais tesalalaiia a le
his sixth over, Smith was given Tota) (for 2 wickets) 39 This year’s Champion, Norman Greenidge put up a great fight in _Regiment—Cable & Wireless at =|
out leg before the wicket. They ca ~ Gill, is a much younger player, this game. The score was 20—18 in the Garrison, res :
score-board read 15—1—7. Pa Oe ee live. He was: in the -quarter. finals: in his favour, Gill deuced the game — Umpires: P. Phillips and R. 7

Blackman went in and played , Oo M.R_ w the B Class in 1946 and repre- @nd got the next two points to win etre sard—Mental Hospi ‘
out the remainder of the over. J. Williams 7 1 18 1 sented Everton against — British 22—20. h o ve ental Hospital at
Hope again had another chance \, Simons 35 * ? Guiana here in 1947 when he The Ladies AOerkimer asia. «2 4
off Rolle as Drakes at first stip Tele . was defeated three—nil by C. Another outstanding and inter- i So ee DEMOCRATIC | ReneY wae
failed to hold an easy catch, Hop eee Smith. He was in the A Class esting match was that between s
had six runs to his credit then, ‘ . 5 quarter finals in 1949, represent- Miss Margaret Wood and Miss POSITION OF CLUBS you bu
Rolle’s bowling analysis was 7 20 Picked For ed \Evarton against Trinidad Patsy Howard for tihe Ladies ‘ ; 5 CLUB y
overs, 2 maidens, 11 gia oe / here in 1949 and lost to Ronnie Island Championship. ~ Miss Wood FIRST DIVISION ‘

Drakes bowled Blackman witb e e ’ Inniss. He was finalist in the Won three—one after giving a * Played W. L. Lead Lost Pt )
the fourth ball of his third over, | rinidad | our Handicep competition in 1950 display of excellent footwork and we agrn | sat ae 3333 BERGOUGNAN ane See
Blackman scored 5, and lost to Campbell Greenidge calmness, She was not at all Caritor ' oS ; 3 { en ‘

Harrison joined Hope and before . . se to a ti moved by Miss Howard’s slams, $"?'T® 7 * ;

Harrison could settle down he was _ The Selection Committee of SO a ae genie loo 8 a She gained the honour of being 3 5 0 3 : 9 There Wit pe & Meeting — ong ™ a 5 OTe
given out leg before to Drakes, the Barbados Water Polo Asso- t loa e, te 1950 the the winner of the first Ladies College 3 1 2 6 at 5.45 p.m. BEST a a
making nis dismiss » seco ciation met at 6.10 o'clock yes- Dados as captain in 190 In the yang Championship ever » Pickwick Be Vela ee oe 3
making his dismissal the s nd : 7 4 1. 7 ac bed p hip ever to be & ° i

wicket in Drakes’ third over. terday evening at the Aquatic Caribbean Table Tennis Cham- held in Barbados. She won 21— Con bermere 3 ° : 1 3 : Friday, 24th August

Skipper Williams followed Har- Club and _ took an hour to pionships at Trinidad. On that 19, 21—13, 15—21 and 21—16, ete : 0 ee ee ; to discuss the First Day
risoh ‘and played out the remain- select the following teams to occasion he was the only Barba- Norman Gill also ended up Y¥.MP.C 2 0 2 0 0 0 of the Santa Rosa PLAN A IONS
der of Drakes’ over. McIntyre tour Trinidad next month: dian to win a set. Gill’s career is Handicap Champion. He defeated INTERMEDIATE DIVISION R 4 as I I
relieved Drakes who had bowled Ladies : Ann Eckstein (Sea on the upward trend so much can Blair Murray three-one, In the err . eae aces
six overs for 13 runs and had Nymphs), Barbara Hunte (Gold- be expected from him in the first three games Murray fought Played Won Points Pari-Mutuel Odds L i D
Z ‘ ; veonma “anid Mary Knight (Sea future hard but appeared to have lost Resiment 3 1 12 * , e
taken two wickets. MclIntyre’s ’ ; 4 : : u ! Pppeared to have lost widward 3 1 10 on any race
first over was a maiden sent down Nymphs), | Jill Gale (Goldfish), Getting back to the Gill— all concentration in the fourth Mental. Hospital 3 1 10 .
to ‘William Frieda Carmichael Vice-Capt., Greenidge match. In the first game which he lost 21—11,. Cable & Wireless 3 — 5 omen emote ieee:

The fitty-r wk went up after (Starfish), Dorothy Warren game Gill got three out of the Eddie Goodridge of Barna, ¥Fmpire 3 4 : — — ae pee eccmmeees. |
Ps ait a ee inetd ee Naud (Starfish), Marion Taylor (Gold- first points, all from hard forearm who played N. Medford of Fox Spartan 2 = 2 ai i Le ete
W iam ; were at ‘the steeet ‘or {8h), Phyllis Chandler (Starfish), smashes. With another beautiful Club for the B Class Champion- Wanderers 3 2
wil oo gla 2 Reinet Tei 1 _ Sk : ee Jean Chandlery (Mermaids) and forearm slam_ which skimmed ship, won thfee—two. Medford MENU WE USTE ROT ie
26 and 9 runs respec ive nee Peggy Pitcher, Capt. (Goldfish). across the table, he carried the Was not any easy opponent and SECOND DIVISION A 7 mene \
na aT eect” Howune, eae Men’s: Maurice Foster (Boni- score to 10—8 in his favour. A at one stage he looked as though Played Points Hors D'Oeuvre THE
org and Sandy—bowlng. tas), Albert Weatherhead, Man- nice return by Greenidge brought he would become the champion. Lodge 4 16 Spe aed
en score ‘eached 76 °""?" . oy ' : ; : « Special Madr. g . Y
_-When the score had reached 76 Jee, (Swordfish), George Me applauce from the crowd but Gill | H. Bourne of Modern High Colleve 4 13 ie mares Paine AL =@PURPOSE-KI i
Williams gave Sandy an easy catch 770, (Snappers), Charles Evelyn went on to win 21—18 School played D. Guiler for the eee Expertly cooked by a (IN TWO STRENGTHS)
off of Drakes’ bowling to end (Harrison College), Gerard Jor- The battle was even during the Boys Championship. Bourne won Madras Chef from St =a 4T 5 = eet. °
his stay. Williams hit 21. Alleyne 4. 7G Pees. ea : aviv atiges se three love am & aie. wire sprieti ; . . REGULAR—In the Yellow Carton.
ase ®VE ¥ dan (Swerdfish), “Boo” Patterson early stages of the second iree love It was an easy walk you as Christie and without Vince vii In the BI Cart
followed and opened his account ¢,, nat * whe score was 11—9 in Gill’s over for Bourne who allowed Christie there w. : able incent ‘ MILD (For Children—In the Blue Carton, ‘

k : Capt., (Bonitas), Kenneth Ines The .score wa ‘ ne 10 allowed Christie there would be no table na ph Serre ear aL Lea? - Chest Rub
with a brace to leg off of Drakes Vice-Capt. (Snappers) Delbert favour. He took the next poim iuiler to do all the smashing. He jennis. Christie loves table Pair & Peach Melba MUSTEROLE is a non-staining, transpa ent a DoE. a ays
bowling. Bannister f (Snappers) ’ Geoffrey With a stiff forearm slam off hi: eturned them and always appear- tennis more than he does his Purity French Mince Pies which correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to:

The luncheon interval was taken Fo.tor (Swordfish) “and Billy Chest. Greenidge got throug! sd to be the player with the more work. On behalf of the Associa- : { COUGHS—CHEST COLDS—SORE THROAT and all kinds
with the score at 86, Hope not out Wo ning "(Haarine Cc il age) Y with a smash that left Gill wateh- | :oncentration tion, we thank you Christie.” ) of MUSCULAR ACHES AND PAINS.

41 and Alleyne 4 not out, After Th a mee + a oe ne At the end of the games Caj 4 ; $i33 MUSTEROLE relieves congestion swiftly and effectively
lunch Hope and Alleyne continued 4), Gheteeie for Trinidad on = H. Williams said that he was In a short but witty soon You should never be without a jar of MUSTEROLF in the
the first innings for College. wo 2 aoe oak SEE 7 . slad to see the crowd present but Hon. Robert Challenor said that) Pie ee ( house. It's “MUSTEROLE” for both adults and children.

Drakes sent down the first over ne 13 returning nine days What’s On ie though it could be larger, The local table tennis had _ greatly Oh ra Wei have no \ nam. Tt : etnng pase, a. A JAR.

ates Junch to Hope who took a ter by the same ship, It is m funds of the Association were improved since last year. He oe { ai F eG

Sees vit Hi vail. Drakes’ expected that the teams. will ? ery low. He hoped to get good was delighted to see the ladies . : ‘a } Obtainable at—

ingle off the second } 3 \ play three tests each and one OC ay ublic support n xt year | laying because it is always good | But we have the Connois- {

analysis was 10 overs, 3 maidens, Me ae : ’ = v > § ext year because pla) vecaus iB Awe, ; "s Scote not ) ’ ’

oH es. 8 wickets. Rolle continued te wilt by han tt ro ‘al ne Meeting of the Regional 1 larger crowd was needed to io see them going rev d ao pe { Messrs BOOKER S (B dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
¥ az bere Drakes after lunch tests will be played by floodlight, Economic Committee — ‘well the funds. He was also delighted to see His } : : . bsfios a

wwe ae Soars ane leg be- ,, It is not yet known whether 9.30 a.m, To Mr, Christie Smith, Secre- Excellency and Lady Savage. He Ns { Broad Street and Alpha areeeleren |
fore the wicket in Rolle’s 15th there will be any aquatic events Victorian Exhibition at the ary of — the siation, Mr. asked His Excellency to present } And at ALL DRUG § a

aver, Hove hit. 45. Should there be however th Barbados Museum — 10 Williams said: “We all know the trophies. LISILTS ETAT TIO ATT IG OT TT ween = SSS |
he score-board then read 93-- Barbados teams are not without am. to 6 p.m, ference i i a nea % SSS, |
2 an 4 pase ; ia their swimming stars, notably Court of Original Jurisdic- lH oo ( > |) SSS

5—45 Worme went in ane : 3

partnered Alleyne Peggy Pitcher, the Chandler sis- tion and Lower Courts — } ~

"cart 5 ie ters, Dorothy Warren and Marion 10 a.m, ' s Toe ny

The century went up in 180 ,, °) -" . Bn, an : : 1 | é ] Dp
minutes. . Worme and Alleyne PSYIOE SEOEOE Sg JAGte8 0 Ken Crenees : coal re | es x JUST Or EN ay eo ¢

were at the wicket. Shortly after teh veers rd Jor con ou amine ea a inpae 12 wee { D AN C E ~ ct
Be - Weee ws crm ooh foe tine Maks Gormey Jordan nocne is | eed pate a oe ae ENGLISH PRESSED
the wicket. “ams Wi e published in a few MY F D | GIRI 3

Hewitt filled the gap and was ae will be published in a few tac. Seaneen oe oe J Under the patronage of x GLASS |
off the mark with a single, but in 4 esas, S VS.
trying to make a defensive stroke ; Spm. His Lordship Sir Allan 8 |
was bowled by Baird. Tudor joined Empire : Ae © Bride’ — | Col %

Alleyne who was then 13 and was YESTERDAY'S Da Eee te ea POWDERED i ollymore and Lady %& 14 PIECE FRUIT SETS |
given out leg before to Baird, He Plaza (Bridgetown) : “Ri @ ing + .

given ot E High” Whispering Smith” Collymore x

did not score. ! 7 spering § j R

Simmons followed and played WEATHER REPORT ovate BP the nant MILK y DISHES BOWLS BUTTERS
) the remainder of aird’s > . Bandit” — 4.40 & 8.15 pm
ee Wh n he was 19, Alleyne Ras ants odrington Aquatic: “In Society"—8.30 p.m st 3
was bowled by a yorker from Total Rainfall for month to perl i + kik aa eee ONE OF % SUGAR CREAM JUGS
Baird. The score was 124. date: 5.95” Royal; “I Jane Joc" & ‘Dark 1

Corbin partnered Simmons. Cor- Highest ‘Temperature: 84.5°F : Comanse 4.80 & 8.15 pom 3 "
pin got a single in Baird’s 13th Lowest Temperature: 72.0°R eNethe Beeres Feary? 448s HOLLAND'S i x VASES IN AMBER & SMOKE
over. Simmons was 15 ore oy Wind Velocity: 10 m.p.h. 8.15 pom 4 W | y on
a single off the fourth ball o Barceiian (16) eat "39.946 Plaza (Oistin) : “Isle of the Dead
Rolle’s 2ist over to send up 150 (3 p.m.) 29 893 ) é Ge dintaehcieia care | r 3 COASTERS & ASH TRAYS
runs on the tins in 235 minutes. oe : LEADING Saturday, Sept. 29th 8
Simmons at the other end was 30. hab | R fe

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11m 4 1 r -
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Full Text

PAGE 1

I'M.I mi i; BARBADOS ADVOl \TF Tlll'RSDAV. ALT.L'ST 2J, 1951 BARBADOS^ ADVOCiffE Bosnians Thurvdav Aii^n.i L'il. Ifl.'il I MM MIIIIN FOK nnw time now Ihe ne Pioneer Industries Hi]! K f. • %  expansion in this Island hi msed.. There wtt particular ground, and after 101111 delays wch .1 bill Wl in the Legislative Council and 1 been peated again. Tin passing f at* trading outside capital which Wl %  %  N to launch the new industi %  Tn the neighbouring Islands ol Jamaica and Trinidad Industi laUsation w* itrong fillip by these conceaaloni and. In Jamaica especially, n ruddered that even greater financial Malatancc could with some advantage be rendered to DOW companies. The passing of the bill in Barbed 1. ever revives an objection previmi that there was no raw material and little fuel tu be supplied to these proposed new industries. Since thai objection was taken it has been found that Barbados possesses a good source of fuel in the natural gas found at Turner's Hall. The answer to the first point as to the lack of raw material has bean supplied by Trinidad where several new Industrial pn jects have been started, some of them utilising imported "raw material", tine nich instance is the manufacture ol clucks assembled in Port ol spam From parti imported into the island. Tin.object of this was to benefit from the revenue on the exported finished articles and from the empln> iii'in of local labour In the assembling. Again, the argument raised against any such operation in Barbados, was the lack of technically trained personnel for Rich work. Despite these object inns, seme of them merely to detail, it is clear that if the standard of living in Barbados is to bi and the Reneral revenue earning capacity of the island increased, we can no lunger depend solely on agriculture, cane growing and sugar manufacture, ai the sole means • if supporting our economy. But there are other factors which must be considered at being equally important to the establishment and JsjvsjIurniWMII id industries. One major consideration Is the attitude of labour to the doctrine of %  full day's work for a day's pay. In recent times the attitude and temper of labour in this island could not ban conducive to the encouragamaot ol the investment of outside capital. And it is not possible to launch new industries on %  icale which would bring any benefit to Barbados if we are to depend only on local capital. it must be clear now to evil y one interested in the welfare of this island, that if Barbados is to mike the desired progress there must be real Ce-operat capital and labour. Bach has its peculiar contribution to make; and it is only when they coma together on a basis of mutual landing and appreciation that thencan be any measure The passing ol the Pioneei Indus! is the green Light for .1 wholesome en deavour which is bound to benefit the entire community. The Iliike m Edinburgh |ll\ Also V -|r/ \..„( Startles The Scientists Bj ( BAPM w PINI in i! DH THI DUKI 0 %  and run,' %  %  %  with a (ami Is that he tu aivi %  %  1 li %  UM frige* July If. %  %  Bveisrtfton %  %  K %  %  : %  %  nled '• %  %  %  %  %  link. I %  I %  %  %  %  ctentlati wort routed tumultuo %  %  %  tart minute i<" ii.ini awKUeval court The Scene j>i UH 0 %  %  In theii %  hoods in front lew I., d |,. 1 i. who rveryda) afl 1 (tact IW blue, %  'hi gold, red and yaltnv. %  IIU b 1 ..ii.rt l.i-lorr J It. In! It. I! l*.'i -Hirt *rfr-n 1 milr from Hi. mnr> jutlti n %  111" t* HI. h MI brrn eiil inn |ln 111 in I d m.null In 'h.. jut) mtm auevanea—aaS avuktrawi) .. :i n.i. >il ol ih> uiuiiii' Ri rpri H 1 %  11, Dlati .a ... iSfMH uli'jt. ould nol 1 H I %  %  %  %  %  ( rili-iMii 1 of avenu %  encc haa led the world, the Duln uah1 %  HUNT, ha wamaS UM MHeShli ll 11 iilh.r ik Bway with them ra • .I.-I.I L r final words from the Duke'..of what use u actanoa if man lli>\\ I'rinre Albert Ui'Kun —September II. 1859 YOUR KIND Invitation to me l ( > underuike the "flic,, of your For the %  it.ni; > could not : i. I '>n its tlrst ajmounoamard I. a simple admirer, and would be ln|] iniu'd to IbM i i ml that i could, from the" pecuUBr ponition Provldattca has placed in in ttUa eOUnanjr, appear n s the ii'pn %  •ntaiiic .if t'lfit hirxe public, which proflkl by and admire vmir exertions. .. — L.E.8. How Hard Is ll lo Live On IM.000 A Year? WASHING Iu.\ CONGR1 1SMAA the ion, phone lo down in |*V1 aoanetlUng up hi lull." "i.>ok, before are Furthti voice, iiiio't .Mil me Congnaaio>n i iii member?" %  Wh) n, l( %  n.iir you h here on oj what .i HI made %  n d iiie themhi ifMr. Ooasett'i % %  %  line Whj It? ni tell you Bi I %  I ;i ,v in UUf %  man to live I Five C-hildmi MR (,t 1681 on hii i irj <-i tm a %  %  | %  %  %  him. Ma full: %  i I %  ui .i family i when ha thtak about." \i V i on which %  %  %  i.<\ free expanse auov i %  %  trtbuUoni %  I ,l-.il l.iMtw: i~ i wtr Ir lotted "ilalet ('oiigronmrii. i.>. Hen i^ UM rt*n .i CeaaroaaaMui Qoaaett, who rr-.imitH to t into eeehMMi be i tan h' n *-i* ttoi inoukh .... Bi PR1 DiKIrK COOK %  eeetl pointed out what a ifton And the uTouble %  "1 WMl I 'In that lima I havent had a vacation. • .. •aid hii elehtroom boui H Dgtoa and %  %  %  Mis Hilary le ro%  I talked ( %  loma Of Ml i One, who t ins name i-> net uaed, aal! frankly Pm qulti an half ol us an dra* am four montha %  I s ( i|retimin Donald OTOOU of New Vork — alao a v. %  'When I dm i I had 3.100 doUl ai i 1,000 dollar i ..~ii In the i ink. TD-day I have -in insurance and nothing arhatevei In I Eight or nine men good men thej iire too— q.iii aw i y t< i %  man HoU Raniapt'ck ol 'inie ago hi .J line Bompany at 50.000 n.tll .i .. ,. .n As f..i me. I havent hi And though I'd love to -;ot one It doesn't run lo a i ..: The Wealthy NOT all Congressmen find Ufl nity Bui thoor with means are UH OxCeptlOB I %  the lucky are Virginia'? %  Smith, dairy and "'-< ; MrFditli Unrl %  mllll in Massa^ huaett*. Keni Morton who b a wealthy Boui mill" i Fulton of P Steel. Most ol the i< t pick up whal IhO) OU "On tin side, letturing. writing an article here and then taking a private la\* • %  opportunity aflai Congressman Abraham Multei ha tabtod a Hilt already to raise Congieaarnan'i pa; Hal 25,000 dollar*. Hut thr trouble I >r thOM who privately wish him luck hi I wo-fold. They cannot, under the law raise their own I t>j. (Any increase Would api'U to tile next mconungConan ato Hie present one.) And t. man tlu\ ip afraid to | with then eonstituent* aa ^ ttbl| for gucfa %  srerii OasfrlaM Ri-nr*-ed. —i.i:s Little Rifle Jolts l he Big Shots u% nrii rssjisia mma DUNDAA TflK 10 l ,..',HMI I itle .tnd the Sehool ef Infantry. WarnjUnatai. on UM And .i tratnaoad change, or modify, plans for production. The mags? I S Army chiefs say that their own rifle is still a useful weapon, and that it is still in full p: oducUon. And they arc afraid that if they change u to .280 calibre, their infantrymen will distrust its hitting power. The Canadians are tied largely to U.S. production. And the French have been planning for rifle and ammunition to match the Americans. So the British are out of step. But. believe | I Step Is the best, and we are right to want the test to join US. NOW OPEN!! MODERNISED AND Fl'I.I.Y STOCKED WITH THE FINEST KANCiE OF BOOKS ADVOCATE STATION EH 1 MIIIAP Thr nttratM wrap wtUl a hundred uses in Kitchen and Home HYGIENir. r.REASEPROOF. MOISTU REPROOF. FIREPROOF, ODOURLESS Pot inflection and preservation of cooked and uncooked foods. For bet t IT. quicker jnd more aconornkal cook inn. For conservation of space in fngidaire and larder. Moulds In any shape anil requires no tying nor fastening. Reduce* washing-up and scouring to tbe minimum. BUY A ROLL TO-DAY, WILKINSON & I1AYNKS CO.. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. •; Thones: I4T2 & tlioT — UKCKWITH STORES OFFICE FURNITURE by S WKI.i SIII.I.IIO\ I I'll. MASTERFORM DESKS TYPISTS DESKS TYPISTS CHAIRS DESK CHAIRS CUPBOARDS FILING CABINETS (Foolscap) DA COSTA & CO. LTD. jf&nW JfOOJtwS£Ul —in Brown Willow Calf Oxfords. Black Box Calf Oxfords JOHN WHITE— Two Tone Oxfords Brown Willow Calf Oxfords Brown Willow Calf Casuals Black Box Calf Oxfords -Brown and Beige Casuals Brown Willow Calf Oxfords Black Box Calf Oxfords Hi COM 1 & CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT ENJOY DELIGHTFUL SNACKS Oil I* l(l III. I % S;i> Juiv AMI Fo MM Edfcfor, dm 4d .si!; i would like to n letter under the heading "Jute" signed by A V 0 ra imicnt ol Jndiu In Trinidad, which appeared in i S \d%ocatr of August 19th. %  %  '"Is that a 1951 would meet %  West In%  %  %  %  lime certalnl) i % %  %  Uka our of I %  'i %  n to ai % %  %  %  •cure (ui %  allotment* to help Uh the cm %  %  %  %  I 1 i I oe i It Is l>btaln our ante. ii of 3.000 tons %  Your* faithfully. %  B w i • ll. Who Will K..I, Sparc? Lawyer* Look To Age of Rocket-ships i ty extend above Ihr a* %  that prow ni In i lew ol the possibility of rocketapace beyond Uir One man who h I given .i lol ol thought to It is Mr. John i lcal adv • A.r Transport Association. of 1944. the contracting, counuiea recognise "thai i %  I %  internatuinal ri'i %  bo <-"i %  %  -night to k %  made before many yean havi pBiatd that would bo able to g< round and round the earth. S T eaaa m l h U l ty For Injury would then arise I>oes such an artificial satellite everal times a day rouno and passing far above Of many l the tcrri%  %  h when immediately ll (ace boundaries' menti If we accept that the territorv o! :< BI DB Rtanda as far upward quired to prevanl %  %  In injury t<> pef%  must aanot rn%  ;J FOR SNACKS •; Can's CraSBB Crackers \ Canadian Red Cheese I I II Han Cheddar Cheese Hellaa Cheddar Cheev> > Australian Cheee in Tins \ Danish Cheese S Dutch Edam Cheese ^ Tuborg Beer I Ale I* S| rhmjtr.n Ale I X Golden Treo Beer MEAT DEPT. PHONE 4.4PM* lititS SPECIALS Pi tin Strawberry Jam .94 I >? tin Raspberry Jura .48 II tin Orange Jam .48 Idris Kola Tome $1.00 per bottle Crushed Pmrapple 48 CEREALS Jt ST ARRIVED Kellog's Corn Flakes Kellog's All Bran Quaker Oats I"ulTed Wheat PrutT Wheat Heinz Spaghetti Sc Cheese SI W//.VA*.V*V*'/.VVMV'A — U£ OEUVKK J



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I'M.I 11. .Ill BARBADOS ADVOi til IHl'ICliU \l II M Harrison College Hit 154 vs Windwards Visitors Lose Two —^ — -——Gill Wins Island l{r Guiana Readv hor H ickets For 39 HAH;. %  iiui the %  Table Tennis Cup LadivH ( hiimiiiia-. MiHS II i*Ml Is %  %  %  4.45 %  % %  W %  i %  Island!, J. kat when He bowled I i i Franklyi Hon.'l nexl %  %  %  %  I i BMlMI a . %  'i TAHLK T< '. %  i us 1MM ;.I % %  i %  when il<' finals 1 %  .i the 1961 Island Champ:. held. In this match Normiiri GUI, the EvCTton ikippei Campbell Gratnldffi I the Berne Club, GUI won ;i -i in a sot ihat was Interesting throui;h(.ut. On all occesl I ed his way t<> victor) end d< i-ii the crowd with his hop, skip ana tump style around the table Miss Margaret Wood won the Ladles Island Championship. ISarbados Cricketers FROM BRITISH GUIANA indicates that all p.'-parations fur the forthcoming cricket tour with Barcornpleted Mr. W. F. H-i %  ill-, .17. %  nut DM %  %  itch. Hot lit then [.wicket kman witl th hall of hi.s • red '< %  %  wn he wai given out % %  DfsJBBS, 1 %  MM t II 1 : Tudor 1 b w b Hand 1 3 1 MM I T..1.1 IS> lot |1. I l..i Ti %  tor n. t f. %  in* U '.., 114 I mruw ANALYSIS n M II RtBHl S ruir.i M M 3 1 < 1 SO ft 0 I Mil,*..I-tir.l l-m>l< %  %  %  1 Extra* T„IM (..1 : 1 f..r 10. I M ?" now LINO ANAI.YffH O M 1 Simmon he Table %  CUSS '"• Ml Ihighlight ..I the pvrmnK WSJ ih< OUI I Association the Island I %  %  %  itinsj Inters t Allan Jones won the Island iau sod 1MB before losing ,l> Rsttneth WaiUM1 Ar U) hold it %  I .as Darn ley Harding who won It in 1947 and %  .iTTIplllll 111 IH4 and IBM Be % % %  %  emUnnal ind everj ... t that he w a n.1,1,1 %  only playei i" bold the Chamin i the third cooaseutlva yeai Oi Monday nlghl Lw *>•! tlOWeVdl :) Caaapbeil Qreenidgs in tin* sinu-Ilnalb. I lie ( haninioli Tbi am, is ,i provsl ot the ticket Hoard of Control the Barbados team will play a Bxture on Ortobei I -nd 1* imd win lam Brtnsh i on October II I %  T : ;i playnri %  I M U < I(K KIT SKKIKS Kirsi Division temhei i a a. ..... Dtl and F Ire, at the Park Uini-in-s f L WalcOU and ti v M IM u carltoa Umpire* I. E King; and C. GlbsotL Ptckwica at Lodge 1 .A and i. i'..!". %  ,,i College Umpires H Jordan and D I I'ollfiSm|>,tr %  I frniral W>MllTl< NORM \\ 1951 ( I.,i, |„. till-l. ink He then t<->k the .. vvi.ii 21—1. c;;ll won tbS third g; wiin hj I 111 •-!-! %  K-fi I.I I •ick — Wande the usual I'lrni iplon, Norman much rounjar playsi lls same, rhi the next 20 Picked For Triniduil lour Th %  % % % % % %  %  taken r ej ii rwd i % %  %  bleb be won %  great Ugh) in :!"—18 in He was in the quarter tm .1 m %  %  '•VOUT. GUI dsuosd the game i thS !. dsSS In ItMtl ... re| I /"' "*'" lni ncx! ,wo i"' Bvarton sajalnst British ** *•< '. Oulana nan In 1941 when he 'I he Ladies wa d tl se t ed uaras nil by c. Anotbai outsi Smith, litwas in the A CtaSI atlng match was thai hstwesn 1949 representMiss Margaret Wood snd ftUsi ed Bvsjri' % %  ; hare m HM and i<"t to Ronnie Wand Ch a m pi onsh ip. Ml im.. Mi i ompstluon In 1950 %  . rk snd %  %  i i.. %  ; Idee "SlSf 1 l\ i.. Mi %  M >. % %  lami siie gained the honoui n Hall and W Ha>Hatl nd C I'M In i sd ind Oval. Umpl ^. 21 — 10 I. ii at Bank W, Ha re wood a B rteatmemV-Cable & Wireless at r. Q irrifoo. • Umplr*^ P. PhllUps and B. i Windward—Mental Hospital ut Road A Parrll and O. ndiiiu and Interc Till: MANAODUNT <>l TIU: ATLANTIS win sjwe V DANCE al riUanllB Hotel B-lh.hrm en Saturday. 2Mb \UKU-I. 1951. at S.30 p.m. Mii.l. U\ Mr ( levie (iitlrn*' Orchestra \I>MISSION :i/LMH.-I 2ii 1 BARGAIN FOR \tKX! GENTS' 9 READY MADE ^i / A am. SUITS ft • In Himud Brawn I'in Siriixil IM,. ,1 $73.03 • The BUM qiiulily suil liiilutfd IwylU would eoll UK", iniiriIkeT %  mv 1 laB • GAVI SHIPHHIH M & (0.. Lot 9 1. II. 12. & IX Browl Slrr.-l POSITION OK (MBS M.n> Nymph!,). Jill %  %  K D Oak ght (Ser i.:. enidgi mab h • 011] not thn out %  .I.. '"'"""" Frieda tarouchael h), Dorothy i Marion Pavioi coldfirst points, all from • HI i i 1 "'" Mrn-%: Maurice roster (BooL a to 10 K In nil tewur A i..ut aim s l(S1 AJb. v. denrues return b) OreerUdge brouahl ,. rdftah), Oeorag Me applauce don, the crowd ;, Bnappen I, Cherlei Rvebm weal on lo %  „|| of Drakes' bowling to •.. %  M ,, „, ,.,,,,.,., h ((( rard Jor The battle wa-. e\-en d whom inden .. %  HI vi ill-, he %  i TI in IBB0 in the ... Caribbean rabls Tennh ChamheW In Baihad.^ & On Ihat in. 21 — 13. 18 L'l and 21—16. %  I Nurniiin C.ill n %  up VP dian to win a st. OUI Hsndlcan Champion on Ihs upa unh can Blair Murray Inree-orie In the be expected from him In ths Oral three ttame* Murray roughi [UtUre. -'"ii hut app.Mii.1 to I. ,Oettlng back to the '•M all concentration in the founh MIHMI in\i> luvme* nares • %  i which ha lost 21—11. Goodrkltfe of K.un.i v.. utal M'|nMi Caata a wrirnau itiKi'patters..) -'ih iaes of tin%  1 three love .i 1 .. .. 101 .. L .w>m .!•-.,. >I 11 i>. f '.ill*, nvor for who played N ttedford at ron P *^rwlc Club f:i thS It ("las-. Championw-.ndc-.-r B it he %  Medford 1 op p onent and igja be looked 1 A, 1,hi become the ohamplon 11. Bourne of Modeti School played i> Gutter for the Boys Championship Bourne 1 -M osn ni\i-ios t-utrd rafefsi f Capi %  Kenneth Inc 1 pt, (Snappers), ix-ibvrt , b Snappers), Gkaofori 1 Thelu 1 %  ud BU %  J V .7 L Manning (Rarriaon CclJaga). and AUayne4.not out Alter .„ !" hv 11 it m liillV He took tin with s -tiir fop. chesl 1 Ireenidea rM thrm^i I |1 l.lt Oill watrA< hall i.i lunch Hope an 1 AHi >ne continued %  ho took %  01, Drakes' %  to bowl i "" "mi'. .. wicket In Holies 15th H %  %  %  1 ttj %  ant m and %  The i.nti.' U] %  18" minutes. Worrn. • Fw .„ ,„„ 1 r n —,~i I.-I.-., H : kel. and was ,n the mai Us. t" 11 m ed 0 llaird. Ho %  ol Beirdi %  was bov, 1. rorker from %  Simmons. Ccu bin got %  single In Bali 1 tot-bin hit ,11 the fourth bail or %  |o semi up 150 %  Simmons Bt the UU) re %  > 1. km He hoped to ubhc support nexl reel 1 larger crowd waa no well Uu 1 To Mr. Chrlstls Smith, Beerenxeelle the Asa, latlon, M valk IOU .. Christie and wlthoul I ChriSUe there would bo no table % % %  .Cbrlstas loves labls tenrda more than be doaa hts ,.,.,k On behell or the A -ion. rc thank you Ohrtstls In 1 short but witty speech. Ion. Robert Challenor said thai .,1 t..ov tennis bad P**H) 1,prove.) since last yenr He vas deli(iht.s:i to ses the ledlei laytng beceues it is shea) food 0 sis,than going forward a bit. He was also delighted to BBS His I Ladv Siivaue. He Bxcatlency t" present ERNIE'S DEMOCRATIC CLUB There v. ill be a >|n-linat 5.45 p.m. Friday, -'lib Auaust to discuss the FlMI llav of the Santa Kosi Races I'arl-Muturl Odds %  HI any race MENU Hon. D'Oeuvre special ataaVes I'elau t xpertlj 1 a ked bj B Madras Chet from st I'alr X Feeeh Mr?ba Purlly Fremb Mime I'ics (ib res : Wat bam no Demi Tas ut we hay the Connoi,riir's Scouh Betti -in. 11I JUST ARRIVED!: A New Shipment of liHil.llKiYW TYRES Remember when you buy BERGOUCNAN you buy the BEST PLANTATIONS LTD. They'll Do It Ever) rime By Jimmy Hatio filfi-HEAl REV8R .3 APPEAR. fITI PjMCnOUS". .O.'E Xaj-ITS A IVC-K r.T SATUR04V S'OWT—AMP REeMSEP.~LET ME KHO/i ABOUT AN> expenses imotvao— iwe StT LET OIC 0= --IEM TAKE AT HIS WORD AS'D PJT IK A Z j • 9LL! CTIV,E OOT *I-'LE BU—y BJRNS! J •HI STKHOI.I;rut: AII-IM IIIOM:-III II ilN TWO BTUNOraSL RH.i 1-\K 111 the Yelkm < srteo. MII.D .lor ( Inlclrrn —In the Blue Carlon. Ml STIKOI 1 nest .lub which correcth ap| lied .ill I %  RELIEF to COTJOH8—ORBIT OOLDB—SOBB THROAT and all kinds 01 Ml N( I I \l< At 111 > AJTD PAINS. Mt'STFROLF rellevee congestion rwtftlj and effocUvely fee %  BHMBM never be wHbaal a Jar of MI -iMtoir in the house. It's 'MI'STKROI.F'* lor both adult* and children. RF.TUt. PUCEl 1/8 A JAR. Obtainable at— Messrs BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD. Ilroad Street and Alpha I'harnwi v llastiuis. And al ALL DRI'Ci BTOBBB. JUST OPENED ENGLISH PRESSED GLASS 14 PIECE FRUIT SETS DISHES BOWLS BUTTERS SUGAR CREAM JUGS VASES IN AMBER & SMOKE COASTERS & ASH TRAYS GKNERIT HARDWARE .SU PPLES. J&R ENRICHED BREAD is A HIM II.\I,.V\O:I> u \"i 10 "1 SUPPLYING ALL THE VITAMINS YOU NEED : i.oon 1 on Tin tviioi.i: FAHIIl M**WWVA'//.V.V/.*//.VAWAW SF BOWRANITE *---•----,',-,%-.-*---.-.; US \YH-COItKOSI\i: PAINT Iron and steelwork < inimt eemek SSSSSeth %  > caat of ROWR \NITF. Prool acainnt heat or rold. the corrosive air of bis eltirs. sail kpray and srawater. KOWRAMITK is u-il h> enelneer% -.hlppint line-, iaak .nilhorltleand iniM'i and liutii-.ii %  il nnilin 'iro.rv.vhrre. %  OI SIIOI 1.11 IM: 11. HMI T. nth. Mexihle. >et N.:-rrackln^. RDWRAMTF Is nude in BBBSQ itli ili< %  BB BB S BaishsB in ... PFKM.iNENT GREKX. RF.ll t.,\\ \ l'l '. 1 '• nd -1 ri K in \t h (Baal Baal in tin* al Impcriil M# .iun %  w ONI GALLON WILL OOVKB LJM ~i* FT. PHON1 MM • M:\IWILKINSON .s BA.YNES (' % %  .. Ltd. m SSfe^C K rS W SPK StCS^ g ^ CCTSCCSgSSS ^^ CK V^CVWS SSaBS



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r \r.i • i \ HAItllAIKIS \l>VOCATI IIIUKSDAY. AUGUST U, 151 HENHY BY CARL ANDERSON Dreadful. Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA r", WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS Vtom one dose of the amazing Mixture will case that choking, smothering spurn in seconds! Buckley's Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough • ou feol a cough or choking bronchial spasm coming on. Just take a dOM of Buckley's Mixture and swallow slowly. You'll feel the powerful healing warmth spread down through your throat and bronAiti tube*, soothing Inflamed parts, easing hard breathing and looaenlng tough phlegm, making It easy to expel Buckley's Mixture i* : in rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and other proven Ingredients. Thwe'fc not another cough mdJc&M I'ke it Get a bottle TODAT. I right away. BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE \ SINC.I.i: SIP TKLLS WHY WK SKLL A MILLION BOTTLES A VI \li IN l( i:-C()I.D CANADA ALONE. ASH Wkn l-d*rfc*. ((iiSM and upMt "MV Ili day' with AlkevSalUMfT* M an •nun*, again il %  eadod -i*ttr iii th d. lt>*p a "p*y o* quick actini Alk4i-S#itJf handy — mlwmyil ION.. SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 --*-*-*,'--.*-*-'-'IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' customers for Thursday to Saturday only Pkgs. Peek Freans Biscuits (3 Pkgs) for Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates (3 Pkgs} lor Cakes Lux and Palm Olive Toilet Soaps (2 CaJces) lot USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW 96 flt Tins Cooking Butter 86 82 .13 91 Bottles Dow's Stout 26 M 36 SO Bottles O Keefes Beer 26 99 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street BOVRIL makes a j£ tasty V>* sandwich A sandwit-ii m.ulc mill llovril I tltti n miniature, hvcivon. .m> %  tinrich beefy flavour tod goodness of Bovril. And they can i-ni.t\ n olicn—nc 4 oi, bottle (ai Ltovril mak (CVANVCM W3HT C->f3MT OJT L > o, L B6.< / %  **.* E lOo AT? THE PHANTOM BY 1EE FALK & RAY MOORES DOJTTAIct ANV CHANCES W.TH HEC? AS THE CATC? WT^E 32 ? :vKWEV'TUEVBEL0OW'J6 eME-THAT(03B m01B6BAPHEI! vtermwE W For Extra Reliability DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ECKSWN MOS,


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Mlrwafe ESTABLISHED 1895 TIU'KSDAY. A'-liUST i3. 11 l'KlCt t"l\K i : Stokes Abandons The Oil Mission MOSSADEGH IGNORES BRITISH ULTIMATUM Conflicting Testimony TEHERAN, Aug. 2'2 THE IRANIAN CABINET and tho mixed Parli amenlary Oil Commission met in a special emergency session to-day to draft a reply to the British demand for a British General Manager in the Iranian Oilfields The meeting was held a*, the home of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh British Lord Privy Sial Richard Stokes said be received no reply to hi.-, ultimatum. ',!"', %  ... K ,„ t The original deadline of the British ultimatum %  "" Jm ,0 —accept a British manager or "we go home."—was %  8 30 a.m. O.M.T Btokes at first refused the Iranian request for additional time to study the demand %  a umu with th
to provide relief fur ihr humele** jnil sufferint and also to enable the poorer people to reeonalruel or rep IT their homes. The fund will be administered bv a special Committee o< which the Governor will lie < Iitim in The 4'ommil101 i'i be composed of 15 • idini members of puhlir (ile Inrludhig the rusUxlea of lie porlobal m whi.h damate ha been great**!. ihleaders of the Iwn palltlial paities. the Mayor ol Kingston and representatives ol Churches and Voluntary Organisation* Contributions should be sent to the Governor's Hurricane Kelief Fund. King's House. Jamaica. Mossadegh received overwhelming voles of 1 1 from both the Senate and Majlis tor the way he conducted negn-1 ti a lions. American sources told t'nlted' Press that if by Wednesday niiihtl Mossadegh and Stokes do not 1 reach an agreement and if Stokes! leaves Iran, United States repre-| •tentative Averell Karriman will | also deparl. After the Stokes-Mossadegh talks on Wednesday evening, a t'nlted Press correspondent n'ked Moi I lagn what were the results The Premier told: "W. arrive at nnv decision." Asked If Stokes would leave 0D Thiiisii.iv the Premier replied "That is his Intention". Mossadegh confirmed he h"d no, agreed'to the Stoke proposal. %E5* "• JJ lng the British Oonenl : | the oil ompanv, -rp. IplOl to kilt him. Hut Wednesdi [Mahnmud Antabli. leader of the "hidden" hrvfadc and the Arab Unit which fought in Hie Palestine war testified that Hueeenl know of the conopiraey, I'.P. IIIIIIIMI llin WINS GOVERNOR SENDS CABLE OF SYMPATHY TO JAMAICA The following telegrams have boon exchanged Iullenry the (iovernor and the Iovernor of JolDolOt Pram ti, Governor, Barbados The "ADVOCATE" pay* for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night "On babaJJ ol '-fie < rovommont and people of Barbados. 1 extend dOOpOtl .sympathy to the peoplo if Jamaica ui the C it lias bofBllon them. Car Barbados help m any way ?" From ihe Governor. Jamalra "We greatly appreciate yoin message Of .-ympailiy and your effer "f assistance. WV In,, no immediate faquogl make.' U.S., U.K. Will Share Middle East Burden (By IIAKUU) GUARD) LONDON, Auuusi g THE UNiTKI) STATES ruu tgretd to share with Britain the burden oi Middle Bat) security, accordini to diplomatic quartan here. They bid tha eaaence >i thii new policy was United States recognition ol the Britl h ihesis that the Suez Canal area is %  vital bridge between Asia and Africa and the best site for I Ufleldi as wall ns the highway to the K Of tii ne., IS interest in the Z MM thai the Bfypi ihe 1936 A I .pl'an treaty should now bo viewed. If %  I alleved thai Ba3 pi %  i I !'.,' %  plaj tier trun.p | milking Britain's position I in Egypt as uncocnfortaJ • III It %  %  I efi.r,I'l :ln.|| %  1 i. ...1 onvoj w AvoroU Harrlfnan caiiOD his wav home from Tahoran, Additional slxm of new US. in1 %  seen in Washington's plans to pro000.000 MTOrtB Of military aid and also the I'S. hoi nisi siitned %  mani with Saudi Anihn ftM I ion n aliEouadorean Ui-|Mrt Is "False" Says Peru Government Tho Peruvian Qovornmoot do I %  Government r.'ports lodlcatin| that Peru tioops have started to withdraw from ad v a newt Ecuador*-. nounced that representatives of %  %  %  i -. ifenlini. Hrn/il. and Chilewore onrouui ti' naaki Investlitalh n Of the ' ' %  U'tvveen the two COUl Japs Ask For Membership In Monetary Fund WASHINGTON. AuB 22. Supreme Commander of the Allied Forces in Japan and the Pacific has urged the International monetary fund and bank to Irani pee ay admission of Japan to two organisations, it was disclosed on Wednesday. A letter from S.t'.AP. which accompanied Japanapplication for rneinl-i ship Nan! UI paif S.C.A P not only has no objections to the assumption of such an obligation I'j the Japanese Government but hoarUlj endorses and is fully sympathetic with the aspirations of the Japanese people and Government to participate in the International Monetary Fund. The fund membership i-. a necessary prelude to belongintC to the bank. The hnnk membership niitomatiejilly follows. The S.C.A l. letter signed for General Matthew Ridgway b.V Lieutenant Gcnernl Doyle Hickey MI. i i thai the Japanese Government would not alter its v. MOM rate without consultation With Monetary Fund oMcialK Prime Minister Shigeru Yoahida in a letter applying foi membership for Japan in the fund %  aid in-, country would "faithfully fulfll all obligations" under the fund agreement. S.C.A.P's letter said that occupation officials fully Japan's application Btod the Tokyo Government full powers to present the petition, — V.P. Workers Want IVron To Kill*' Argritlinu Foi Next Six Years BUENOS AIRES. Argentina August 22. About f.,000.000 members of the ent's Master Labour Or, ganlsaUon laid down their tools .•sdiiy in a country wide BRITAIN SENDS £250,000 FOR STRICKEN JAMAICA Ituimnu Crop Ruined (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Aug 22 '|"HE BRITISH GOVERNMENT has allocated €250,000 for hurricane relief in J.imaii'n Th* West Indies Sugar Company in London la3t night caolod Cft.OOO to Sir Hugh Foot, Governor of Jamaica, for the Hurricane Relief Fund started by the Governor Commenting on the hurricane, the •Daily Express" in an editorial said that the gift by the British Treasury was small S. Koreans lake Three Vital ilills %  ford waa (tnoihiM world record fn Jiivmc a yi<-ld of eighty MI pom dfni th day bad Junt bronshi bar milking *KiiroR*te up to > .31" lb. wliUli i* eleven pound" rooord. Th. Bniili cow hiokr the record witli ave ysars to spare, for the l-t reoerd A.i> In-lit uy n Amru-.n Hol^telu. *ged Ugkteen, whereas the British < uw i^ only thlrtaau yearn. Her total yield Is nearly 120 tous no* and In December. I0l i-he became the only Brltl-n cow. to have glvn 1O0 ton. of milk m lifetime %  B.G. Loan Will Test London Market l.ON'DON A SMALL LOAN benifc luisetl in London by tha Go* ernment of British Guiana for development purposes has caused considerable interest in financial cuctes in London The loan is for £2.180.04)0. of which £680,000 has already been raised privutely It will be issued ut £97 foi £ 100 worth of aloek and will bear interest at 3V per cent It will be redeemable in I AIIMV HEADQUARKORCA, Aug M .. %  i r I i tho i is) . nti .it front north K< roan RM Vnii.i % ..n,,on the nfil M.me ol li. ihUnj | wi -t jut moot ol th.ndgeUrM %  : and Hni % %  *4Wi inda on mattrloll) rcduo Coromunlsi I uU • ,,. Urutod II put) Koi I i %  %  l l lll... tl %  %  I of Kaaoonf, ild w. Ni'M ihe entire i idfji I %  i fljhUni' hi i %  vor, ConvnunliU mil pout ltt| menti ind iupi %  i| Con tnunlthi foughi t.i lbdootl W hoi,i itnUflk hetfli YanggU eight milrfi nor'h of | ..Mt porelltl on ut %  b from iiuriu^ Hi, %  : Q Uatlle r.tev in-ill nul %  fainai nuutod %  rtllltn %  %  %  • %  'i bomb Brttmont >nd bayonot ohoi p uw i ountarattoi kod %  %  11 • tavi Bouta Raroani lumped *>ir in i %  %  \n .is-.iuii north north' vn oi v.ini;Ku m i.n.i. i wai lmrtl> ill.i i1'luijtht. By .ni. Communln r—titonco had braki .inn HedN wen-| ..tt-.J I %  t i| ,< raotng north, Moppini; I p Then s,.th Koroani roanupod and coma dnargtni i>. k with %  .mil thai eamad ihoni hack atop the luit hill and MB imbllni II<>\-TI || north i i Moppli tnus continued until aftai i pn when tl..' HI. larorl Butlerites Stage Big Demoiaslration For Rimoval Z\ Governor KJRT-OF-SPAIN, Trinida.1 August 21. Sh niting for the removal of the Sir lluueii Kiince. .> %  I carrying an eflbp ..f tl-. i A. R Koberuoii. In %  coflu, 200 or 300 followers ol Uriah Hutler. Trinidad's Labour leader swarmed around Government buildings here on Tuent"' Butler looked On fnan an automobile a the party had an bed i" n trom Bas l> i rnndo led by Butler m hi* c^i to pfotest against the high cost oi jiving — i.n'1 tha poUef in annarei The i:iee .tood by but then* were m> meidanU —C.P. U.S. Navy (iuphires Kussiaji Jet WASHINGTON. Aug 32 Informed sources said thai "ii United Stales navy has cautureil Russian MIG-lfi jet nghtAir Forte engineers. The C i month ago by BH ri from carriei wi • Korea -irike. Thes ewfcand thai Proi I to boing an dent Juan D. Peron nd Inblonda wif,. Eva rule ArgenUna tor the next six year*. The worker*, representing" every %  v and hamlet, began converging i, n the capital three days ago f>>r the mammoth demtoday. sponsored bv tha <. .vornment backed General Confederation of Labour, the Pernnista Party, and Mr. Peron's Women's Peroniata Party. —C.P. The Pern stalcnu-nt sai or the bonier situation fur purposes of alani among neight ounng countries. Mid-Ku-M Hay of Life laiwrcnce %  I 1 Opia at the d of the U.S. military mKsIon l: said tnat Peru has neiti ,i nwaeag* hrom withdrawn nor reinforced an] • aallueiUl Hail" .. rrtoon poet border since August 10 •inctdeiils" Thlrt] L" S :irmy ofTiccri were which Peru again charged were reported from Beirut to br taking .irunken" loua*'a COUTM m n-iory politics, and lorean soldiers eelebratinw_a_ nahe way of life In the Muidli LATEST Tho Communists have called oil Armistice negotiation* in Korea. Tho reason given is that United Nations aircraft appeared over the meeting area in Kaeaong ncutrul zone and carrie-d out bomb and machine-gun attacks. untol pi down %  boat %  operating off DOMt, South Korean troop Ihe salvage of the Communist tighter which fell m shallow water Nobody WOS found in the piano It was assume.! that the pilot baled out | w dial • from the crash scene. Neither Air force not N.ivy oillcinls uonlil eomnu-nt but an announcement bi expected d tunli , Hr^vaer smell taara. H ff*r .nri/m*rwere Mnerf emf ft the City of I^ndon is id and financiers belli •atfl put on the n i ih^ tune in order to test Ihe %  Ub "i tha (Mi' % %  i %  %  i set rul largei I follow Tha terms, are aim -*t the Nun* as tjiose for a Mumitm loan atsued In the rrUddla -i Juna Ai %  of that loan a don raarket baa advanced modaatl) alnoa it wan laau* baUevad tl ouid bi ti % %  ponsi to ti %  British issue. I ...I i thjB trend ornelal bj the isauf of tiny naj ix%  tire gilt-edged markol I ? innt. tie London 1 %  %  -II fr he fa OM isaua that tha m atlon Of official DOllC) i-till i. en up BSM riathd nai < i lontojl devaiopn • %  IM icw Itta in raU* d in tha T '"i snUat i Ihaa i fft la 'he eost at which th. l •ui)' eon oeondai In tha %  d place it i. avi* h the %  uthonUei have dul. of dearei monej Hi< unv. iiimg to ratoe tha i Ufa oftV o>.i lowing IM'portedly shot J ro,,,, the 3 1*' "'"' sgo by Brit' or "" ,u enaura tha n i %  1 Jamaica %  well is the : UMuld i given all %  1 X.l..'., il. blinu in. MI J K 1 %  nd the first an night club P hun %  i oundi i p i tha Oovt voluntai in.iKMi mouths, ai %  %  %  acfc Into stride aa powt iie.i The ta aal hit h foi t rrktay'i blo wa fell hem i hit ar peopk %  %  %  II ovci tha world, offai Lng .< H %  i '.:,.i loVM nO( ls dl Aith thto Mda oi ihe Ntu ,hii.dlrei 11 atloai I Mil tig M r n> tnom siiii.ni, 'he jaauifj i wnieh was helns leaded when it rage oul Ihe %  ..., %  she PMTI (eu <•*%  Itrjchrorrtli.r, alC oul n Ihe (iwii.ii |vl< .1Jamaica s dependeSMT. whenhueraneer Merir. afi I reputed lo hs\e hidden hat plralr hoard The lalai bM hi i %  everted t an I %  %  %  1 urrh sne oi no bun sne. their cricket Thou, p.vllion iwere h*p|n pft-dgj ..! the new ma*, h .,, %  ij another Ramadhln, tinI ] out bare-foob Pundar, spin bowler, wfct ... runs in %  e took savei n.iii Cno|H*r the hum,-.v. i Kpeaas %  III/ He %  CO liken London*! i U rflK-er i %  th Head<|u.uiU'i *-. IMMI < %  %  till digging in the rabbit foi lha deed Tnej work h> %  '.ii hi I % %  e'•! trlclty ratlure and thaj havi I have an. fuel .oul the) I:;I/I ippi Ij il skis not %  frakl 4 • i plans bul II t van iraatai barroi < rntn vlouds tltal wwilrt again brim pl4l lt44 %  .'..nil... ||), MM u.-nnderl in the five da) bal He for mountain rldgallnaa north of Yangsu Ha saul lha Bouth Konau arnu %  battering back stubborn Con n unto) raautani • %  infll< U Radi (I Lhal 111 (nll'li.M. MI.II.-! w %  re counted on hilu t..uit is estimated anotnar WNI had %  d in ihi m The olli. %  V.mggu Corni "'ii %  i %  Mondaj i •a nun b. rod IM It I i ui 100 mon i . %  ; n lie ai done III the ,iiei north ol Yanggu nearly M Ri w re /. GASPEU WILL vtsn u.s. WASHINGTON. Aug. 'II i's Se m a taij ..; BUM Daai Mid that Prime Mlnlftei Alt dl i' Oaapei it Italy will pay a state visit to the Unite Btab following the North Atlantic Pset conference in Ottawa in September.—U.P. Ity of current new issue ming both the n m pi life of Ihe U) II .i' < M niqulra i : that then is now a In %  initiation of new itsuc %  ling to coma forward to lha maiket. including a woni tngl at Colonial Issues, Be s ides somi Umttol Issues by baa i n this country and. possilv ,i Covernn %  loan. And with the nuthontie' uatng i v %  r %  importunity N shorten the queue, no upwarr movement in prices is likely t< develon ,n i mentum Israd-lI.S. VixvX Will B*? Sigiu'il TfXlav WASIIINI.TON Am Officials said on Wad treat) D lemtohlp i temmi ro i r Kbban foi Israel It..treaty i ntaodad to eraata legal ban. fOl UM lon.inei.e. navigation, %  ravel, and general good rataUOlM batwaa n II the rights ol i. Uon for UV thei. the rights and dutlt consuls, and s variety >>( othai normal Intel — I1.P. Irons; sunshltM i: .i lialnforl Ood earin I w Hull who for M %  hllllngi in houi drives ma in I around tho rul bla nil< treel tn swaying on ovi il % %  squelching through th< frull lie has i< it th. %  %  blat k ayoi ai he unbroken bhu %  iron Ood b i i Oaaaot rrporU Ihat the iiiirrif*n asaasai ,II end al Isasaleaa bananas hw aarttnle Ihi. >esr willi more than |i For INuu-f Ltaquat Alt Khan KAB i 22 I Kb.in I ; %  itlning i -,. m lha uado-hJUaUti II conlinenl Addra ii etti Lohon best u maintain paw %  it the influential of lha United Mati into nothliig. tl will be tl( orld pea He andad lhal ana blhl 1 mil dispute Is" the %  -I .(llfeien.,l'i is a just %  attlemant bhl %  %  i i i i r Ma) rnlnrd I he TO-DAY'S WEATHER I II Kill inniM Mi i in *i use I i, it, |i in "' %  "•' I 't "Jiiilt. r t Ightlni i pi 7 uu e it in. i. tide Kii: 4 ni .^ I Iid>I IS | U.S. rASUALTIES WA5H1N0T0N Au TI. The UM DeCanca Pap ertr nant log HI b". Ajnerlou battle casual fhtlng> —I'.P U.N. U-ply T which could rise to hool ,e envisage 200 attacking enemv I t'-30O small vessels with few or no No thought is being given I actual warships in this maritim %  • lnnaissance plani-s WBBn %  • %  tdlers in the make up Japan's first post treaty As the desire for an army is -> Reconnaissanr* plane 1 reversal of J.. 1 • war I S pnl I Hut i on out o aj *:..iinlan.l of A %  %  %  National! 0 Ibj %  %  come first benuse thev slnee 1B45 : Idle Essl Defer;Coun-i —IT P. n-.cn'ementi toward the iiave armed forces reversal Japan I.r |„ an admit!. lod Japan a ri ire ihe niiv of the free i probably as long as tt> 1 %  %  %  : Communism is .!.. anams Wl poUtli il pai %  %  %  %  out for i%  %  %  nnii mutual drfence alllai %  s nai been r aligned The A' bO tb< i would be | Japanese, anxious to woo antiJapan laanty —CP -as N. Aug. 22 London Tu Wadi %  i urkej Ute ove lha sniv i doelding fad %  i) in ihe %  %  %  To Weatei thing to b< 'i I %  %  %  %  Arab counl bflersntlj Po Ihem i putting Into and Bgypl can BOSS aa cl .nt th. deal.to WOtD -' %  1 KgypUan itti oua shortcommgi ternal admlnlatration %  %  with Brit.. %  %  1 %  %  month U: %  I i r










ESTABLISHED 1895

Stokes Abandons
The Oil Mission

MOSSADEGH IGNORES
BRITISH ULTIMATUM

TEHERAN, Aug. 22

HE IRANIAN CABINET and the mixed Parli- cline
T amentary Oi] Commission met in a special Conf lic ling
emergency session to-day to draft a reply to the Testimony
British demand for a British General Manager in -
the Iranian Oilfields. The meeting was held at the &, r ye el Arata ee mn?
home of Premier Mohammed Mossadegh. heard on Wednesday conflicting

British Lord Privy Seal Richard Stokes said he’ an oh a en cae ia ae
received no reply to his ultimatum. plotting the assassination of King

The original deadline of the British ultimatum |“ “u!!*h '» Jerusalem on June 30.

—accept a British manager or “we go home,’’—was | , RORNE Oe, coer ee
8.30 a.m. G.M.T. Stokes at first refused the Iranian |tucsday told the Court he had
request for additional time to study the demand been on good terms with the dead

King und knew nothing of the

but then granted three hours. |plot to kill him, But Wednesday

|Mahomud Antabli, leader of the

4 . 5 “hidden” brigade and the Arab
ee W ene a ane unit which fought in the Palestine
a p.m. okes summoned cor- . rar testified that Husseni knew
respondents to the summer pal- Relief Appeal of the. scuaptnney bab:
ace in which he is staying to vet F 6 Ja ai a P

rom marc

Stokes told Mossadegh in a last

appeal letter to-day Britons who,

them he received no reply.
| Information has been re- || J Ask F
§ s
have run Iranian oilfields for|} © ived from the Governor of aps or









Shortly after the extended



years could not stay on the job} oo ees 5 ep ers .
unless they guaranteed “efficient” me : ; M mb hip
—that is British—management. |] appeal for a Governor's e

Mossadegh read Stokes’ letter tu Hurricane Relief Rund.

the Senate and Majlis this morn- | wilt ta te One pe joe In Monetary Fund
ing and told the Majlis he proposed the homeless and suffering ! WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.
the formation of an International 7 rl :
Board consistin : Sahpap and also to enable the poorer |! Supreme Commander of the
g of a British Gen-

ns Ee ‘ people to reconstruct or re- Allied Forces in Japan and the
eral Manager, one Iranian and one d : 7 ; é ad

: tati f * athe pwir their homes. Pacific has urged the Internation-
representative from a neutra The fund will be adminis- al monetary fund and bank to





j : '
third state. i tered by a special Commitiee grant speedy admission of Japan
Stokes appeared to have re-; of which the Governor will to two organisations, it was dis-,
jected that in his letter which be Chairman. The Commit- closed on Wednesday, A letter
said a split of responsibility was, tee will be composed of 15 from S.C.A.P. which accompanied
“auite impossible.” ' ‘leading members of public Japan's application for member-}
3 ax aga fife including the custodes of ship said in part: “S.C.A-P. not!
wiieeda’ kane” ae Lathe ihe parishes in which dam- only has no_ objections to the;
. td a : wierd age has been greatest, the assumption of such an obligation |
from both the Senate and Majlis: leaders »f the two political by the Japanese Government but |
for the way he conducted nego- parties, the Mayor of |/heartily endorses and is fully
tations. Kingston and representatives sympathetic with the aspirations
American sources told United of Churches and Voluntary of the Japanese people and Gov-j
Press that if by Wednesday night | Organisations, jernment to participate in the In-

Mossadegh and Stokes do not) Contributions should be ternational Monetary Fund.
reach an agreement and if Stokes sent to the Governor’s Hur-
leaves Iran, United States repre- vicane Relief Fund, King’s The fund oer é
s i iman will |necessary prelude to oO
prs i dans Harriman will} House, Jamaica. ithe bank. ‘The bank. membership

me {automatically follows.
Atter § hyp, Btapee peeeeeeen | The S.C.A-P. letter signed for

wuned F ae corteen Drees anced GOVERNOR SENDS |General Matthew Ridgway by
3 san ba ticle 4h Lieutenant General Doyle Hickey
Mossadegh what were the results.

The Premier said: “We did ra CABLE OF SYMPATHY | promised that the Japanese Gov-
!







‘ernment would not alter its

TO JAMAICA foreign exchange rate without

consultation with Monetary Fund

arrive at any decision.”

Asked if Stokes would leave
on Thursday the Premier replied: 3 3 \ officials
ck be tate dectamttan?? The following telegrams have, OMiciais. oak si :
vo ae ee We’ hed been exchanged between His Ex-| Prime Minister ae eee

ossadegh = conlrmed ae n° cellency the Governor and the da in a letter applying for mem-
not agreed to the Stokes proposals Gévernon, of: Jamainacs bership for Japan in the :



regarding the British General, Joy, ‘said his country would “faithfully

Manager of the oil company. From the Governor, Berbedos ‘in. all obligations” under the

—U-P. | “Cn behalf of the Government} fund agreement. S.C.A.P.’s letter

‘and people of Barbados, I extend] said that occupation officials fully

deepest sympathy to the people ae pane coe eee

. sires wie $20 be, »Kg yrantec . KY 20V -

The “ADVOCATE”’ of Jamaica jin the catastrophe Seiten aierats to. present. the
petition. —vU-P.



which has befallen them. Car
pays for NEWS Barbados help in any way ?”

Dial 3113 From the Governor, Jamaica |

1a “We greatly appreciate you

is | message Of sympathy and your '
Day oF Night offer of assistance. We. have no Workers Want
ti sdiate r ast ake.’ y ‘
mmedia . sabe to make Peron To Rule
Argentina

U.S., U.K. Will Share’
“ For Next Six Years;
Middle East Burden |: 9. gs:

About 3,000,000 members of the
(By HAROLD GUARD) F Government’s Master Labour Or- ;
LONDON, August 22.

| ganization laid down their tools
THE UNITED STATES has agreed to share with |°",Wednesday in a country wide

Stet : ~ ‘ istrike. They derhand that Presi-
Britain the burden of Middle East security, according tot aan Juan D. Peron and _ his

diplomatic quarters here. They said the essence of this| blonde wife Eva rule Argentina
new policy was United States recognition of the British | for the next six years, _ |
thesis that the Suez Canal area is a vital bridge between 2he warsera et eee
Asia and Africa and the best site for bases to defend Middle | !°" a oe “saan c

7 + . | converging on the capital three
East oilfields as well asthe highway to the Far East. days ago for the mammoth dem-

————of this new U.S. interest in the|onstration today, sponsored by

jCanal Zone that the Egyp-|the Government backed General

~uadoréan Report tian threat to abrogate the 1936] Confederation of Labour, the

ie | Anglo-Egyptian treaty should now | Peronista Party, and Mrs. Peron’s

is “False ibe viewed. Women’s Peranista Party. —C.P.

’ It is believed that Egypt's action

was an attempt to play her trump’

Says Peru Government le rd—by making Britain's position

LIMA, Aug. 22 |in Egypt as uncomfortable as it is ,

The Peruvian Government de-, in we ee aoe special
nied Ecuadorean Government re-|@nvoy W. Averell Harriman calls ne

ports indicating that Peruvian|at Cairo on his way home from! The Communists have

troops have started to withdraw) Teheran, called off Armistice nego-

from advanced posts near the Additional signs of new U.S, in- tiations in Korea. The reas-

Ecuadorean border as it was an-| terest in the Middle East zlso are on given is that United

nounced that representatives of|seen in Washington's plans to pro- att a d
mediating nations—the U.S., Ar-| vide $415,000.000 worth of military er oe eee















LATEST





gentina, Brazil, and Chile—were|aid and also the U.S. has just signed over the meeting area in
enroute to make an on-the-spot/a five-year agreement with Saudi Kaesong neutral zone and
investigation of the border dispute] Arabia for the use of Dharen air- carried out bomb and ma-
between the two countries, base by military planes. || chine-gun attacks.
The Peru statement said this,| Mi > , : |
| id-Eas A i
ike previous Ecuadorean reports fid-East Way of Life

General Charlies Lawrence



or the border situation was “false”
issued for purposes of alarm
among neightouring countries,

Bolte recently visited P.dis
Ababa, capital of Ethiopia at the}



Qo
he.d of the U.S. military mission | Ja anese Naw Would Be Small
It said that Peru has neither; carrying a personal message from |

. n » |
withdrawn nor reinforced any' Truman to Emperor Haile Salas-

advance garrison posts on the. sie, tee d, ee >
border since August 19 “incidents”’ Thirty U.S. army officers were og Ie? etait
: ts aie eked. | sasieian * od a < a more like the United States coast
which Peru again charged were reported from Beirut to be taking alan hs ‘anon’s 7 ight
provoked by “dfunken” Ecua-'a course in history politics, and | S42! than Japan’s once mighty
, ; ‘i ‘ : 4 : oo fleet. Some Japanese envisage 200
dorean soldiers a hae na- the way of life in’ the Middle to’ 300 small vessels with few or no
Clonal, pasmeate neheey. ir East st the American university | actual warships in this maritime
in Lebanon capital. Diplomats i force
said the U.S. also plans to put! Perhaps Japan would have a few

Sugar Mart Active forward in the United Nations destroyers, but no cruisers, battle-



ew and extensive proposal ships, aircraft carriers or sub-
ran Arab-Isr-el peace settle-|marines. To build ever such a
nt when the Palestine Con-|»mall navy some Japanese esti-
tion Co 1ission meets 1n|mate would take five to ten years



NEW YORK, Aug. 22
The world sugar mat
coming active although p



is be-
1



ice










main more or less level. Greek in-!Paris September 10 } Fighter planes and a few long
terest bou 20.000 tons of Further evidence of Ang!n-|range reconnaissance planes would
“| sugar, and will t n-; Americar co-operation in the make up Japan’s first post treaty
other 10,000 next securit eer force Reconnaissance planes
Chile 5.000 te n the ye- ] the e 1 me first because the

t Defence < 1ecE

iber-Febt



verment

ca

September.—-U.P.

THURSDAY, A'MGUST 23, 1961
BRITISH COW WINS



Off i ate we tre :
Manningford Faith Jan Graceful, a British Freisan cow, h
won another world record for Britain.
giving a yield of eighty six peunds for the day, had just brought
her milking aggregate up to 267,315 Ib.,
more than the record.. The British cow broke the record with five
years to spare, for the last recordyv¥as held by an American Holstein,
aged eighteen, whereas the British cow is only thirteen years.
total yield is nearly 120 tons, now and in December, 1949 she became
the only British cow, to have given 100 tons of milk in lifetime.





It will be redeemable in 1



Butlerites Stage
Big Demonstration

For Removal Sf Governor

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Trinidad

August 21,
Shouting for the removal of the
Governor, Sir Hubert Rance, and
ying an elligy of the Financia:
Secretary, A. R. Robertson, in a
coffin, 200 or 300 followers of
Uriah Butler, Trinidad’s Labour
leader swarmed around Govern-
ment buildings here on Tuesday
Butler looked on from an
automobile as the party had
marched 40 miles from San Fer-
nando led by Butler in his cuy to
protest against the high cost of



living — and the Government's
policy in general. The police

stood by but there were no inci-

dents. —C.P. ,



U.S. Navy Captures
‘Russian Jet

WASHINGTON, Aug. 22

Informed sources said that the
United States navy has captured
a Russian MIG-15 jet fighter in-
tact, and it is being analysed by
Air Force engineers. The Com-
munist plane was reportedly shot
down about a month ago by Brit-
ish and U.S. fliers from carriers
operating off the west Korean
coast,

South Korean troops aided in
the salvage of the Communist
fighter which fell in shallow water
Nobody was found in the plane.
It was assumed that the pilot
baled out some distance from the
crash scene, Neither Air. Force
nor Navy officials would comment

but an announcement is expected | boards in this country and, possi-
as soon as its wording and timing l@ly, a Government

can be agreed upon by British and
US. officials. —U.P.

DE GASPERI WILL

VISIT U.S.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22



U.S. Secretary of State Dean

Acheson said that Prime Minister

Alcide De Gasperi of Italy will
pay a state visit to the United
States following the North Atlan-
tic Pact conference in Ottawa in! of 81,006, American battle casual
ties in Korean fighting. —U.P

Japanese home island. Later some}
Japanese experts say Japan should U.S. divisions
have some short range fighters | Japan.

which could rise to shoot down

attacking enemy bombers

No thought is being given to
long range offensive bombers at
j present except in a negative way

Japan already has a start to-|
wards a new defensive military
organisation It is the National,
Police Reserve—an organization |

75,000 men who are to get basic
training patterned after that giver

American soldiers

of



As the desire for an army is
Japanese thinkir
€ » is it a reversal of
S to | Ja t
ave force >



This British, Freisan cow, by

which is eleven

B.G. Loan Will Test
London Market

LONDON.

A SMALL LOAN being raised in London by the Gov-
ernment of British Guiana for development purposes has
caused considerable interest in financial circles in London.

The loan is for £2,180,000,
already been raised privately. It will be issued at £97 for} When the ridge was declared |. at skies,
£100 worth of stock and will bear interest, at 3% per cent.

een frets ar very smalt oan, -as~
as the City of London is concern-
and financiers believe that
been put on the
time in order
state of the gilt-edged market. If
is successful, loans may]
The terms are almost the ©
as those for a Mauritiu

the value of that loan on the Lon-

Guiana issue
the trend of official policy shown |

may be of significance to the en-

Times” comments;

the first consider

development

borrowing takes place being con

“In the second place,
dent that although the authorities
have duly recognised

unwilling to raise the nominal rate

yond the 3} per
ferring to ensure the marketabil-
ity of current new issues by trim-
ming both the issue price and the
s circumstances

ser essen eaten medi t kt en tren cl laeieretcaciresaeenee hati aaa taemeiinna

“It must also be borne in mind
large accu-
mulation of new issue operations

market, including a
of Colonial

wide range

rearmement

opportunity



shorten the
(movement in
‘develop any great momentum.”



U.S. CASUALTIES

WASHINGTON,
Department

Wednesday total

This is a reversal of early post-

Japan dwindled Communism

Government





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



|'BRITAIN SENDS £250,000



| Israel-U.S. Pact Will
' Be Signed To-day

|
|
|

and came charging back with a . i

ers are still digging , i 4 peace , -Pakis
futlotis- aendult-dhat-cavries thei f re ill digging in the rubble | taining peace in the Indo-Pakistan
back atop the last hill and sent
Reds scrambling down its north-
ern slopes. Mopping up opern-| . ,
hicl } P | to boil water 2 le ¢ é é sace . min tis
f whic £ 680,000 ue{ticns continued until after 1 p.m o be wate if they have any | maintain peace. If the influential

secure,

in battering back stubborn Com-|] chilling:
; munist resistance inflicted fright-] ¢3-yeay old Buiel
ening casualties on Reds
166 Communist soldiers
were counted on hills taken today. | cway ing on

Keds had been killed in the same

stroyed in the five-day action

FOR STRICKEN JAMAICA

N U7 .| Banana Crop Rained

S. Koreans ‘” oe
(From Our Own Correspondent) .
LONDON, Aug. 22

s | “THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT has allocated

Pa ° a £250,000 for hurricane relief in Jamaica. The

V ital Hills | West Indies Sugar Company in London last night

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQuAR-| Cabdled £5,000 to Sir Hugh Foot, Governor of

e rer, KOREA, Aug 22. | Jamaica, for the Hurricane Relief Fund started by

Koreans smashed Communist vee} the Governor. Commenting on the hurricane, the

parnee shoe east cottral front “Daily Express’’ in an editorial said that the gift

Reaten North Korean Reds fled by the British Treasury was small.

“orth. Victory came on the fiftl The paper said that gifts ibe ao more shipments after

oay of the South Korean offensive | Clothing and food were also nece the “Jamaica Producer’ which
marked by some of the Dloodiest (sats and urrced Britons to contri was being loaded when it rode
Ughting of the Korean war bute generously so as to show th: out the storm. She leaves in a

It put most of the ridgelines/Jamaica as well as the other We few days. “Beachcombers are

norwheast and northwest ot {Indian Islands are part of tl
Yanggu in Allied hands an. |British Empire and should
materially reduced a dazerous|given all possible assistance fro:
Communist Lulge in the United |the mother country,

out on the Cayman Isla nds,
Jamaica’s dependency, where
buceaneer Henry Mergan 3
reputed to have hidden his





Naticas lin The Advocate — corresponder pirate board.”

Reds were still putting up stub- cabling from Jamaica said thi The Islanders, descendants o
born resistance at the easiern end |Kingston moved towards norms | pirates and shipwrecked “Bh itish

he South Koreans 5-mile |to-day as electric power was sup | ¢ tilors, deserted their fields “tl

offensive front, but even there |Plied to a large section of the cit search the beaches for piece
1¢,uclican troops took anothe: nd the first moving picture an eight, an ancient ilver
mportant piec of high greund [Bight club activities since Thurs which is always thrown u
west of Kansong. jday night restarted. Thousands « violent storn i

A spo esman said “We now;/pounds are being pent dai ,

Cooper adds a cheery note that
hurricane or no hurricane, ther
i still cricket. Though every
pavilion is blown down, cricketer
were happy to-day at the news
that they may have discovered
another Ramadhin, the bowler
who baffled Engtind’s cricketers
in Tests last year. The discovery
is 15-year-old bare-footed Moses
Sundar, spin bowler, who so far
tnis year has taken 61 wickets fo
90 runs in the school teague H
ence took seven wickets for none

hold the entire ridgeline after
lve days of fighting.” More heavy |up by the Government and_ th
fighting seemed in prospect how-|Red Cross and other voluntai
ever, Communists are still soul] rganisations who are feedin

specially in Relief Committees se



reinforcements and supplies south {10,000 mouths, and 25,000 peop
toward the battle line. ;made homeless by the hurricane
Communists fought to the death} Industrial activities are cettin
io hold strategic heights above [back into stride as power is sup
Yanggu eight miles north of th |plied. The terrific heat which fol
86th parallel on the east central {lowed Friday's blow was broke
front during the first part of the |to-day by heavy showers whic
five ~ day battle fell over the storm hit area, bi
They held out against massed |was unwelcome to people whos
artillery barrages, aerial bomb-j| houses are yoofles
ardment and bayonet charges then
counterattacked with savage fury
South Koreans jumped off in a |‘
new series of attacks Wednesday |‘
morning. An assault north north



‘
Cables are coming daily fro:

ll ove e world, offe y assis | ) 2
ia YIed tae Teen is dealin { WN. Is Responsible
For Peace

with this side of the situatior

west of Yanggu got under way while directing Government Ad
shortly after midnight, By 6 a.m maniarattve operations
Communist resistance had broke con death toll is steadily grow Liaquat Ali Khan
| and Reds were spotted by planc a ay ‘ . ,
feeing north, Fart tually Express Reporter KARACHI, August 22.
: Ji * Cooper in Jamaica likens Premie I at A} Kl
Mo ving } ime let aqua AL an
Then cee Yegtouped the hurricane ravages to London’s | jaid Tuesday that the United

own wartime blitz, He says work- | Nations is responsible for main-

for the dead, They work by | sub-continent Addressing a
| lanterns in black out caused by | public meeting in Lahore he said
| electricity failure and they have] “Pakistan has done its best t

fuel—and they gaze apprehensive-] :‘ountries of the United Nations
not afraid of enemy | lo nothing, it will be their fault
Ans migbth. Army Headauartars planes, but an even greater terror | { world peace is disturbed

officer said more than 3,000 Com) '!% clouds that would again bring} He added that any breach of
TO Thetewere kilo ara thousands
more wounded in the five day bat-
tle for mountain ridgelines north

of Yanggu. that dries and disinfeets is God-

4 deg, ADO. the eolanders thes | peace in the lndo-Pakistan front-
still call homes, iers would be the entire responsi-

k . bility of India Liaquat = said
Grateful for the strong sunshine he Kashmir dispute is the main
: cause of differences, Unless ghere
who for 14} is a just settlement this question
mm hour drives me in his | there cannot be real peace be-
ween India and Pakistan UP.

He said the South Korean army fearing Issac Hull

; i mal fi \
and that) around the rubble filled street
bodies skimming under zine roofs stil {jt








t overhead wires and
It is estimated another 600 had

squelching through th leca J
been killed in the same action ray He h ae te a arr 7 nis TO-DAY’S WEATHER

The officer said northwest of], wn home, so between every blast





Yanggu Communists mounted f the horn he peers at the skies e is _, CHART

fierce counter attack in bettalior yf clouds Sak ne O00 am,

size last Monday. Communist} fie wrinkled his black eyes at Boonie oF dears 24th

soldiers’ bedies numbered 128 the unbroken blue and said simply Lighti . eT ¥ sem.
It is estimated at least 1,400 more] without irony “God is good.’ sighting Up: 7.00 pan,

Cooper reports that the High Tide; 8.07 am. and 7.53



area. He said on the two hill hurricane means an end of r p.m. ne ‘
ilone in the area north of Yanggu Jamaican bananas for Britain ow Tide: 1.53 a.m. and 1.20
nearly 50 Red bunkers were de p.m.

this year with more than 90 per
cent of the crop ruined. There

Attlee Reviews
one Mogacecuation Plan

that negotiations for a treaty o
riendship and commerce betwee.
Israel and the United States have
been completed, and the document











LONDON, August 22
PRIME MINISTER Clement Attlee interrupted his

will be signed here on Thursday August vacation at “Chequers”, the country home of the
They said that Secretary of State jritish Prime Minister, for the second time in 24 hours
Acheson will sign for the Unite to review Britain’s “Master Plan” for the evacuation ol
States and Ambassador Abb | :

Ebban for Israel The treaty is sritish personnel from Iran if withdrawal becomes nec«
intended to create a legal basis sary.

for the commerce, naivigation, The chief problem now facing Attlee and his Ministers

travel, and general good relations is

between the two nations; it pro- A

vides for the rights of doing busi A ttlec righ Poker foe

ness in each country, legal protec 4 os me Are ~hancellor Tink av , ‘

press fn each country: gegal protec} iscount Jowitt gave Parliament| Turkey May Be
e undertaking fortnight ago}

ther, the rights and duties o vated : : oan ne * ye ,
consuls, and a variety of othe: inder strong pressure from Win Deciding Factor

ston Churchill’s Conservative
normal international contacts hat British oil men would noi}

—U-P. ithdraw completely from Aba Over Suez Dispute

api aia tk: Cot Higa dan and that if Lranians failed te
U.N. Reply To-day |

how to hold on to Abadan without the use of force and
military intervention :



rotect them, British forces would LONDON, Aug, 2%







) ome to their aid. This decision The ee Times in an edi-
" . of ill stands. torial Vednesday said Turke
It is Leainet eee nue etn! A modification would require|carries weight with both sides ir
Nations Command armistice dele-! he recall of the Cubinet S lead-| the Anglo-Egyptian dispute Ove
att n's reply to the latest Com-| ng ministers including Foreigr|the Suez Canal and may be tl
ld hg Seek + iB, lati ¢| becretary Herbert Morrison now | deciding factor in the struggle
os unist charges of violation of| 5, vacation in Norway “She is herself a Middie Ea
'Kaesong neutrality will be handed) Parliament also might have to|territory with a la aay. i.
to the Red delegation Thursday) 4. recalled in such an event restoration of confidence and
morning Winston Churchill has insisted}curity throughout the regtor
It is understood the answer iS} hat the Commons should _ be To Western eves thers
f considerable length, running nsulted if the question of evacu-}thing to be said for E





more than 10 pages, comprisin; tion arose in the present con-| responsible claim to exer ‘
more than 2,000 words and i pr UP ligerent rights against Isra
upplemented with other docu- on Arab countries judge the t
ments.—U.P. iifferently To them



tras Cylinder Blows |ouning into operation

| 1iomic blockade of Israel to whicl
if Man oe: the Arab League is committe
“ Jpen; L Killed and Egypt can pose as champion

of the Arab world against the

GLASGOW, Scotland, Aug. 22



| West Nothing could suit th
It is expected that at least two | foreign observers view the situa-; A gas cylinder blew open with} jecent Wafdist Government
tion like this | Hoise like thunder” in the /Roynt better
Firstly: In an admittedly post-| engine room of a ship built for It is done to wmp up ant
treaty period Japan certainly will.| South American ervice killing | Western and particular ;
be the ally of the free nations anc me man and injuring 30, Rescue|pBritish fe ling in order to dis
| probably as long as tke world i orkers believed one or two other|Egyptian attention from the s
divided between Communist ar men still were trapped in a room|ous shortcomings of it
anti-Communist blocs on the vessel Ciudad De Barquis- ternal administration
seconcly: #spanes thorought net, lyin 1 Fairfield shipbuilding |also carrying on a bitter dispt
dislike Communism and, Russi rd at G n, Glaszo with Britain over British troo;

the fountainhead of international Injured workmen rece












{Communism is Japan's traditioné ares or aaa


enemy. While some of the smaller | CT8ENCY first aid on tal Mi ‘ eit cate ties
political parties in Japan have or vere then rus. pitas. sore; tuus sarrel going os :
posed rearmament and are holdin than 1,000 men were workir i reasonable settl nt i i
out for permanent neutralit the}, the engine room whe from the declaration of ek
strongest and most vocal oppe the cylinder was believed to have|t :

nent of an army for self-defence | been ff ;

d mutual defence alliance with, ‘The effect of

the U.S. has been Japanese Corn confine

muniat of

munists os f wut




PAGE TWO

et,





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Caub Calling

VALENTINO
LIVES AGAIN

at ae AND LADY SIMON of
Wythenshawe were intran-
sit passengers on ‘tthe Celombie
yesterday, making the round trip
from Plymouth. They spent the
day on shore and lunched with
Sir George Seel, Head of Develop-
ment and Welfare and Lady Seel
Lord Simon who has
Chairman of the British Broad-
casting Corporation since 1947 is
also Chairman of the Manchester
University Council. Born in Man-
chester, he is seventy-two years
old. A former M.P. for Withing-
ton Division he was Parliamentary
Secretary to the Ministry of Health
in 1931; a Member of the Manches-
ter City Council from 1911 to 1925
and Chairman of the Housing Com-
mittee from 1919 to 1923. In 1921
he was Lord Mayor of Manchester
His publications are The Smoke-
less City; a City Council] from
Within; How to abolish the Slums;
The Anti-Slum Campaign; The
Rebuilding of Manchester; The
Smaller Democracies; Rebuilding
Britain and A Twenty Year Plan.
Lady Simon is a Member of the
Manchester Education Committee,
and she has written various pub-
lications on local government,
education and rating questions.

Q.R.C. Science Master

R. AND MRS. F. A. SWEET,

en route to Trinidad after a
holiday in England, were intransit
passengers through Barbados by
the Colombie yesterday. Mr. Sweet
who was a former Science Master
at Harrison College is now with
Queen’s Royal College in Port-of-
Spain.

Back From England
AT AND BETTY KING
daughters of Mr. and Mrs.

Victor King of Belleville, who
went to England towards the end
of April for a holiday, returned
yesterday by the Colombie.

Returning by the same ship were
Miss Cynthia Gall and Miss Mary
Haynes.

For R.E.C. Meeting’

ON. D. B. SANGSTER of

Jamaica, Hon. H. E. Robin-
son of Trinidad and Hon, C, A.
Beaubrun of St. Lucia, delegates
to the Regional Economics Second
Meeting which opened yesterday
morning at Hastings House, all
arrived in Barbados on Tuesday.

been

ir. Robinson and Mr, Beaubrun
are guests at the Marine Hotel.
Mr. Sangster is staying at the

Ocean View.

Returns To-day
R. J. NUNES, one of
Managing
Messrs William Fogarty Limited,
flew in from Trinidad yesterday
by B.W.LA., and is due to return
there today.

the



THE ADVENTURES





BY THE WAY eeee By Beachcomber

Directors of |



WENTY-FIVE years ago to-
day Rudolph Valentino died
and ever since the name of the

Great Lover has been a symbol of
emotional magic. Valentino lives
again in the film which bears his
name to be shown at the Empire
Theatre on Friday, September 7

Whenever some new romantic
hero flares fitfully across the
movie horizon, he is hailed as a
second Valentino. Wherever the
actors of a tabulous era are dis-

cussed, the name cf Valentino is
introduced, to dominate the con-
versation Whatever new dance

step is the fashion of a moment,
the Valentino Tango continues as
the most exotic, impassioned love
dance of the century.

Then began the search for a
second Valentino a search that
was to last ten years and was to
dwarf in

magnitude the more
spectacular hunt for a Scarlet
O'Hara, that “Gone With The

Wind” role awarded Vivien Leigh.
At last a gifted actor was found
Anthony Dexter who has the same
strong, electric personality, the
same breathless appeal as the
Great Lover. It is he who plays
the title role in “Valentino”.

Yet the memory of Rudolph
Valentino burns bright, unchal-
lenged and undiminished.

«Same Ship

AJOR AND MRS. JOHN

CHARTERS oi “New Haven”

St. Peter,
March
Continent by the Colombie,
turned by the same ship yesterday
morning.
Via Trinidad
OLONEL JOCK McALISTER,
Director cf the Barbados
Agencies Limited, returned from
BiG. via Trinidad on Tuesday
evening by B.W.I1A., accompan-
ie by Mrs. McAlister.

who left Barbados on



HE actor who exclaimed, Muysic lo-day

during a scene in Ibsen's 5
Master Builder, “Hold this bit LAYING on sardine-tins, pav-
of fish while I gag the rest of ing-stones, chimney -cowls,
the cast,” would have got a fine and dustbin lids, with spanne
wigging from any member of and screwdrivers, an orchestra

Equity who happened to be pres-
ent.

For Equity has issued a solemn
warning to actors arfd actresses

formances, Only an
know how tedious the script
becomes during a long run. It
is a great temptation to play tot
the gallery by starting a
song, or suddenly pulling
at the leading lady. Another
enlivening trick is to make every
affirmative statement into a
negative or vice versa, Yet
another is simply not to answer
when spoken to. When a word or
sentence has to be repeated, such
as: “I love you....Mark, dear,
I love you,” great fun can be had ¢
with the reply: “I heard you the
first time.

actor can ¢

Marginul Comment

OME years
intended to

ago, in what I

be a_ satirical
comment on our times, I sug-
gested that the most important
parts of newly built houses would
soon be the garage and the tele-

vision-room, Yesterday I read
that every house in a new
American housing estate is to
have a television-room, So long

as our machines are comfortable,
who cares about anything else?

Peer’s niece pawns kiosk

During a tug-of-war between
two teams of grocers at Leyton-
stone, the referee cut the rope in
the middle. Both teams fell over
backwards,

(Beachcomber News Agency.)

MEN'S SHIRTS
MEN'S SHIRTS
MEN'S SHIRTS
MEN’S SHIRTS

DIAL 4606

from Boohoola revealed new
unsuspected meanings in excerpts
from
audience last night screamed its
not to play the fool during per- pr f
»pinion is
should engage the three-year-old
boy who plays the violin by hit-

comie ¢
faces at

photo-frames,
But

“Renown”,
MEN'S PYJAMA SUITS

and
Bach and Beethoven, The

the
this

and
that

appreciation, general

orchestra

ing the wooden parts with &
orkscrew. The only possible rival
present to this enterprising

orchestra is one which plays very
soft
sponges
sauares of glass,
cardboard

music
are

with sponges. The
banged on. slates,
sheets of mica

box-lids, light bulbs,
and brass fenders.

the climax of the evening

‘omes when an electric road-¢drill
” plays a solo on an iceberg.






uN r) Ps)

S R iit

Ent râ„¢

After schoo! all Rupert's pals who
heard his reasons for being late
crowd round him and Alpy and
begin to laugh. “* Take us for a
ride in your saucer,’’ squeaks
Willie. ‘* Wasn't there a tea-cup

in it?" s¢offs Potgy. ‘‘ And hed
=

“Arrow” White hea cc ce ee 32: Some ‘keys are.
“B.V.D.” Grey, Tan, Blue.___ $7.31 36,
“Elite” Striped__._ _ Be eel, 2.

YOUR SHOE STORES

12th for England and the

re-



Trinidad Holiday
ps feos IDA WAITE, daughter of

Mr. Harold Waite, returned
ron Trinidad yesterday by
P.W.1LA., after, spending a week

d a half in that colony on holi-

day Her friend Miss Barbar:
Miller who went down with her
due back in a few days.

Sales Conference

R. OLIVER JOHNSON, Act-

ing Assistant Branch Man-
ager, B.W.1.A., returned from
Jamaica on Tuesday evening via
Trinidad by B.W.I.A. He had
been attending a Sales Conference
of B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA. officials
who discussed among other mat-
ters the question of an improved
Caribbean Air Service

Intransit
UDY PAIRAUDEAU went on
board the Colombie yesterday
to meet her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Rolf E. Pairaudeau who were in-
transit to Trinidad.

Mr. and Mrs. Pairaudeau are on
their way back to British Guiana
after a holiday in England. Judy
is their youngest daughter who is
on vacation in Barbados with the
Geoffrey Edghills.

Their son Bruce who is in
England is mentioned frequently
by Clyde Walcott in his report on
the Lancashire League.

New H.C. Master
R. AND MRS. JOHN L.
JARVIS and their young son

Richard arrived from England
yesterday by the Colombie. Mr.
Jarvis has come out to join the



teaching staff of Harrison College.
He will teach mathematics.

His last post was at Nottingham
High School. He has first class
honours at London University in
mathematics.

Public Relations And

Education

R. HYLTON HAREWOOD,
I Public Information Officer,
B.G., arrived yesterday morning
by the Cclombie intransit for
British Guiana. Mr. Harewood
Fpent five months on a Public
Relations Course in England, the
greater portion of which was spent
at the B.B.C. and the Colonial
Office.

Also intransit on the Colombie
was Mr. A. C. Robinson, Assistant
Education Officer, B.G. He had
been in England for five months
undergoing a course in Education

with particular emphasis on See-; beth,

ondary Modern Schools.

Incidental Intelligence

ANTED _ understtidy
Human Cannonball.
be willing to travel—Advertise-

ment in a U.S. trade paper,
—L.E.S.



PA

forjtent
Must} during the voyage.







Quiet Wedding

R. HENRY “IGGIE” GOD-|

FREY, son of Mrs. Godfrey |

of Whitepark Road, was married |

quietly on Saturday to Miss Ira

Jones, adopted daughter of Mrs
Ottie Wiltshire.

The ceremony was performed

at “Peacegate”, Queen Mary Rd.,

the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley
Hollinsed. Mr. Joe Tudor per-
formed the duties of bestman

while Mr. Stanley Hollinsed gave
the bride in marriage.

Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magis~
trate, performed the ceremony in
the presence of a small group of
friends.



Pocket Ballerina
Looks In

‘Most Promising'—She

Is HeréTo Learn
Inge Sand, who is claimed to
be Denmark’s 22-year-old ‘Moira





Shearer,” to-da I s
at Sadler’s Wells ballet ool
Inge, one of the five cipas
ballerinas in the Royal Danish
Opera Company, has just won
£500 for being “the most promis-

ing among younger dancers.’

She has been actlaimed as
the finest daticer of the leading
role of Coppelia in the world.

I have six months’ leave,

and have come to England for|{

the first time to study your
ballet,” she told me.

“Our tradition goes back 180
years, compared with your 20
years, bit your classical ballet is
better than outs, and I hope to
learn aq lot.

“1 don’t think 1 shall be able te
dance here professionally,
although I'd be very pleased to

do so.”
Ingé, who is staying with
friends in Chelsea, is stnaller

than the average ballerina. She
is 5ft. 2tn. ideal height is
5ft. 4in. to S5ft. 5ih. She wears
her golden hair straped tightly
back atid has a 22in. waist.

“] shall spend at least two
months here and then go to the
U.S.A. to study their methods,’
she said.

Inge lives with her parents in
Copenhagen, where her father is
a State official. She joined the

ballet company when she was six. |

—L.E.S.



Dictating Across
The Atlantic

Business men
Queen

travelling in the
Mary and the Queen Eliza-
ean now dictate letters in
their ataterooms.,

Under a new servite dictaphones
are available in each liner, and are
to people who want to work

Reeordings can be transetibed by
stenographers aboard, or sent by air

mail, —L.E.S.



Wailing To Watch

A year from to-day 250,000 Amer-
icunts will be able to sit in their
local cinemas thousands of miles
from Broadway and watch a play or
musical show as it is acted on a
Broadway stage.

Manufagttrers of screens which
take tele ts of shows into cinemas
by wire have orders from einemas
seating half «a million people, but
eannot deliver all before 1958,









+ expensive

Rupert and the Sorcerer—8s

esta itn cu... $9.59. 6.08 10.65
BOY’S PYJAMA SUITS._______ eines tana iil ~$5.72

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

There is also a plan to bring Span-
ish bullfights into these cinemas by
TV-—if the Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals ap
proves,

7 «7 ‘
Why Hide Legs ?
Fashion designers in Hollywood
are defying the Paris deeree for a
lower hemline, Says their president

Peter Rosenfeld; “American women
Dy. ‘ +. :
Pretty Idea have the most beautiful legs in the
>} VIDENTLY intending to pay}world. Why hide them! ‘the hems
a fulsome compliment to an]|stay up.” And Hollywood's tailors
restaurant, afi eagerfhope to get male stars into autumn
chronicler said that “the old say-|suits of green and sports jackets of
ing comes literally true there, old gold.
you could eat your meal off the ‘ 4.5
floor,” 1.14.¢ . Radio
It is a pretty idéa, but I'm Programme
sure the patrons would expect
costly little troughs, and the AUGUST 2%, 1951
question would arise—mtst there} 11.1 am. Programme Parade,
be a separate trough for eachja m 1 aetna jenpians ae
iner . rj 5 2c Specia ispateh, noon
diner, or will one for each party i210 p.m. News Analysis.
suffice? I can imagine the conver-f ; o« 4 pm. — 19 76 m
sation, “Push up, Mrs, Glass, I - as a eee a tn
er 6 . 7 4) m e ews, e
cane get at the peas... . ‘Steady, turtudee 415 pm_ From The Promen-
Raymond, that was my nose youJade Concerts, 5 00 pm. Composer of
hit.’ All the meat seems to belthe, Week, 5 15 pm Listeners Digest,
ia’s $e a6 545 pm Music from the et,
up Julia's end.” “Don't splash, pm. Melody Mixture, 6 15 p m_ Scot-
Enwright!” A visitor who had not} ijsy Magazine, 6 45 pm _ Programme
heard of this craze would probably] Parade, 6 55 p.m. Today's Sport |
think he had arrived at a centre] 706-1045 p.m, — 26.53 m, 31.92 m
of some new religious cult, as he
watched the roomful of












pti

Copyright

Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam





11 25
am
News,



News, 710 pm News
We See Britain, 7.45

700 pm The
people] Analysis, 715 p m



abasing themselves before troughs}p â„¢ Generally Speaking, 8.00 p.m
flied with food Radio Newsreel, 815 pm _ Books to
e vom Redd, 8 30 p m. Film Review, 8.45 p m
Interlude, 855 pm. From The Editori



9 30
p.m

Tuneful Twenties,
Remember ? 9.45
10 00 p m. The News,
1015 pm. Edu-
On The Farm,

als, 900 pm
»>m Do You

Special Dispatch,
10.10 pm _ Interlude,
eating Archie, 10 45 pm

CROSSWORD



ie :







| ¥

Cr

P ed
re
AF

Across

Stoker? Certainly not. (9)
Staff to make the roué a gent,
et (a) 8. Unbending. (8)
alunoie spirit. (41 4
old. up not suspensipn. (5
ange one’s mind. (4)

Ne
la.
= & (3. No
5. NoOthing to thinking. (3)

17, Pears net in the window

(5)
23. a. @ mea) on credit? (5) |
24, Heart of a U-boat, (3) |
Depend. (4)
Some would say, unspiasned, (4) |
Down
uu are supposed to be. (7%)

the teaspoon fallen out >?" chuckles

ill. Here, why aré you all
laughing ?"" cries Rupert. ‘* Don't
you believé otr story?" *‘* Nor



How could anyone beliéve
* says Edward. And they go
diferent ways leaving Ruperi

thei
7 \
and Algy. feeling ratner annoyed. ba



Now
2. Meddle. (9)
s. That is aug. direct, (5)
4. Provoke. (4)
$4.89 523 3. Repudiate. (4) P
= x f 7. Any varlet can, you'll find. (6)
u. Many tie for pleasantness. (7)
0. Colout to whip up? (3)
3. Landed. (3)
4. Greenland canoe.
8. To tea, the result
Â¥. Part of shoe
20 Tyro for a pes
Solution of yester
‘ Negotiate 6, 2
». GIue: 11. Elfish
@i, Ar

(9)
(4)
ose. (4)
ant. (4)
y's puzzle
8, Shy
Hat





Across:
c



n;
15.



DIAL 4220

YB SOC SOS OOS.

oO

BE EOE CSR POF IFIED















‘

LLL LLL ALLL LIA FEAF

LADIES’ DRESSES

Skirts, Blouses, Shorts, Bathing Suits,
Ladies’ Hats and Accessories.

AT THE
DRESS

BROAD STREET.

4,444,
Oe PPP PPP OEP

MODERN SHOPPE

SLOG EOC SO LEE ELE LIE ALAS PEAP PSP PVES PP PED
MEET MR. JOE YOUNG AGAIN!

To-day GLOBE Only, 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
MIGHTY JOE YOUNG

AND

THE SECRET FURY

Claudette COLDBERT and Robert RYAN







GLOBE THEATRE

OPENING TO-MORROW
& CONTINUING

Matitiee and Nite Daily Plus (8.30 Show)

Al Beauty...and “AML Star Talent Show
No Heart-

(Featuring the Giants)
HUBERT CLARKE

“Be My Love”

EDDIE HALL

“Begin The Beguine”



ae NEVILLE PHILLIPS”
... till she met the one

{ man who could tame
i her and the valley of

violence she ruled!

“What’s My Name”

BYRON ROLLOCK

“The Lord’s Prayer”
Paramount presents

ae weoy FILZ HAREWOOD
MILLAND C LAMARR “Count Your Blessing”
‘ wARRY

CAREY - FREEMAN CAREV.n, “CARL BESr

m
Copper “Friendly Star”
Guest Stars

BASPO

a JOHN FARROW pecoverion Barbados’

coi o» TECHNICOLOR
Produced by MEL EPSTEIN
Directed by John Farrow

Orchestra



And They Are Plenty Hot!



fais

It's A Vouygh. Terrific Adventure!
Actually Filmed in ROMANTIC MEXICO!

















ai) diem ig
PU mC
with myster
‘intrigue-and
action!

Som ETE

Robert

De
ee,

NEWEST ATT
PICTURE! Mkt

with PATRIC KNOWLES
RAMON NOVARRO - DON ALVARADO + JOH GUALEN
Executive Producer Sid Rogell

Opening Kriday. 2.30—4AS &
p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA

|
BRIDGETOWN |
|



\jso the shorts
‘I Found a Dog” -- Gary GRAY &
“China Town Champ" Leon ERROL

Special Offer

STAINLESS STEEL COMBINED SINKS AND
DRAIN BOARDS. Only $45.00 Bach
ALUMINIUM SINKS AND DRAIN BOARDS
Only $30.00 Each

36” x 124%" 2 6"
e
Obitsinable from our Hardware Department

Telephone No, 2039

Size :

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



=



at i it it al i it i niin a cin ie ii it i i i

SELLA PF APF SAAS SPs

All-Steel Percussion






















Paramount's Gay R

RIDING HIGH &

Bing CROSBY, Clarence MUSE
ee ce

mantic-Act

Tomorrow 2.0
MITCHUM’S

“THE BIG STEAL-

ims eum

Newest

pm

AE AA EAA ALLA

.

PLAZA oxen.
Dial 8404
TODAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m
ISLE OF THE DEAD
Boris Karloff &
ZOMBIES ON BROADWAY
Wally Vernon, Alan Carney
Special SAT
25th., 9.30 am
“Lawless Breed’
Kirby Grant & |
‘Afizona Cyclone’





-
Midnite Sat. 25th
Boss of
Lonely Valley
Buck Jones &
Cheyenne





Round-Up"
Johnny Mack Johnny Mack
i Brown Brown





PLLC GF OOO

i
TRENE DUNNE
LINDA

—_—_—



Today Last Two Shows
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

THE LAUGH SHOW
M-G-M presents

| Red SKELTON
j Arlene DAHL
Ann MILLER

“WATCH THE
BIRDIE”

They’ve got RED standing

on his head—when you see

RED he'll have you rolling
in the Aisles



Coming FRIDAY 3ist.

“*FATHER’S LITTLE
DIVIDEND ”’

A‘ Riot of Fun
from beginning to end



The Loves and Times of
RUDOLPH VALENTINO

“VALENTINO ”

Starring Eleanor PARKER
Anthony DEXTER

Fabulous Era !

ROXY

Today Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

The Fox Super Double .. .

Jeanne CRAIN &
William LUNDIGAN

“PINKY ”

and
“THE CLOCK”
Starring

Judy GARLAND
and Robert WALKER



Tomorrew, 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Rex HARRISON
Linda DARNELL in .

“‘UNFAITHFULLY

YOURS”
AND

‘* BOOMTOWN ””

with Spencer TRACY
Clark GABLE

OPENING SATURDAY
4.45 & 8.15 p.m.







A COLUMBIA PICTURE 0
Screen Play dy Cugene Lime + Prod

Dwected by Goren







Today Last Two Shows
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

Republic’s Double

“I JANE DOE”

Starring

| John CARROLL
| Vera RALSTON



and

“DARK COMMAND”

Starring
John WAYNE

Walter

Ro}

PIDGES
ROGERS



Last Two Shows TODAY

WHISPERING SMITH ||

Actually

with Jane GREER, William BENDIX







KIRBY





COMMENCING FRIDAY



| ‘That night 7

OPENING Friday, 7th September

Story of the Romantic Idol of a



THURSDAY, AUGUST 25, 1951
oe ee SAT. 25th ii
9 a [& % p.m * |
Red gy Tage 4 | PL Ad a» B'TOWN | s Breed” &
Triggerman | Cyclone”





DIAL 2310
‘

428 & 8 2

& Continuing
i

Daily 14 ££ 8 Wpm

STARRING ROBERT M!ITCHUM
Patric KNOWLES RKO RADIO)









| GAkETY









||] THE GARDEN — ST. FAMES
| TODAY (0 8.59 p.r
| HIGH CONQUEST
| Warre DOUGLAS &
“BOWERY BUCKAROOS"
Leo GORCEY
Midfiite Sat. 25tr
§.30 Unknown Guest
Jiggs gle Victor Jory &
in Society & ' Trailing Danger
Saddle Serenade’ | Johnny Mack
Jimmy W Brown
= “ hea





AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Membe:s Only)

GOSS SSSCSS9SSSSSS SSS O9OSSSOMN
TO-NIGHT AT 8.25
5 | Bud ABBOTT Lou COSTE
i | “IN SOCIETY
m with ARTHUR TREACHER \RION HUTT’

GRANT
A Universal Picture

NTH
KEX HARRISON

DARNELL
in “ANNA AND THE KiNG OF

SrAM



EMPIRE

OPENING TO-MORROW
2.30 & 8.30 pm.
& Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30



Ellen went é
Peg ,
to the /f



ROBERT VOLG
BETSY DRAKE.

JOHN SUTT



OLYMPIC

TO-DAY ONLY
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Republic Double
Adele MAREA
tobert ARMSTRONG
in
“EXPOSED ”’
and
‘THE: BAST
BANDIT”

Starring
Wild Bill ELLIOTT
Forrest TUCKER
SUSP sE_ ACTION
MURDER ! !



FRIDAY,. SATURDAY, SUNDAY
4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

FOX SUPER DOTIRIR



* PANIC
STREETS ”

IN THE

Starring

Richard WIDMARK
Paul DOUGLAS

MURDER ! SUSPENSE!



ROYA L

OPENING TOMORROW
5.00 & 8.15 p.m.
Century present

ASTER

in his first BIG Technicolor

WESTERN

“ VENGEANCE
VALLEY”

LANG

Robert WALKER
‘ FORREST

Ax

Laventur

Drama, in it

Rugged Best




THURSDAY,

AUGUST



23

1951

BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



ANGLO—CUBAN PACT: U.K. STATEMENT

No Extension

Beyond 1953

Says Shawcross

LONDON.

HERE IS THE FULL TEXT of the statement issued
in London on August 10th by Sir Hartley Shawcross,
President of the Board of Trade, when he announced the

signing of the Anglo-Cuban

trade pact:

“A trade agreement between the United Kingdom and

Cuba has just been signed.

text is being published.

“I should like to say at once
that these negotiations have
been the subject of considerable



misconception. The agreement
was reported months ago as
having already been concluded
and behind the backs of the
Commonweatth interests . con-
cerned. In fact, once a basis of
discussion was established, the
Commonwealth interests were

fully informed. Indeed, before any
final conclusion was reached, a
special journey was mace to the
British West Indies in May by
the Secretary for Overseas Trade
in order that His Majesty’s Gov-

ernment should receive at first
hand the views of the British
West Indian sugar and tobacco

interests concerned. Immediately
on his return he saw the London
representatives of all the Com-
monwealth sugar producers.

“The agreement provides
follows:

(a) Cuba will reduce her
import duties on specified Uni-
ted Kingdom goods to the pre-
ferential rate levied on United
States goods. The preference
enjoyed by the latter therefore
disappears, except in respect of
a small surcharge on some goods
which works out overall at
about two per cent, ad valorem

(b) The United Kingdom will
buy not less than 1,500,000 tons

of Cuban sugar, at the world
market price, over the three
years 1951, 1952 and 1953, at

an annual tate of 500,000 tons,
with the right to reduce this
rate by 100,000 tons in any one of
the three years;

(c) As from 3ist March,
1952, the United Kingdom will
license the import of Havana
cigars to the value of $500,000
in each of the calendar years
1952 and 1953;

(d) The agreement
main in force until
December, 1953.

will
the

re-

31st

“IT must lay particular stress on
this last point. This agreement
terminates at the end of 1953
The United Kingdom remains
fully committed to the Common-

wealth Sugar Agreement and
will do nothing to vitiate its ef-
feetiveness or prejudice the in-
terests of Commonwealth sugai
producers. In view of this, His
Majesty’s Government have no

intention of extending the under-
takings to Cuba on sugar beyond
the end of 1953.

Double Advantage

“The advantage which the Uni-
ted Kingdom gets from this agree-
ment is twofold. The Cuban im-
port duties on the specified good





are being reduced and the mar-
gin of preference enjoyed by the
U.S.A. practically disappear
This elimination of preference



I suggest, of the greatest
cance to United Kingdorn expor|-
ers. On most of the good in
question the duty on United King-
dom goods has been almost twice
that on U.S. goods. The list of
goods, which will be found in
the White Paper, is a very lone one;
about 80 separate items including
earthenware, tools, cutlery, in-
struments , colours and = dye
chemicals, wireless and television
apparatus, industrial and office
machinery, motor cars and motor
cyeles and toys, Our 1948 exports
of these goods to Cuba amounted

to about $2,500,000; the United
States’ trade in them was about
$85,000,000. The effect of the
agreement, therefore, is to give
us the opportunity of competing

import

on equal terms, so far a
duties proper are concerned, with
the United States for $85,000,000
of trade. Cuba, which is one of
the Caribbean dollar account
countries, should be an important
export market, Here, therefore, is
an opportunity of substantially
inereasing our dojlar-earning ex-
ports.

“In return for this important
benefit, we grant certain advan-
First there is the

tages to Cuba. i
undertaking that the United
Kingdom will buy Cuban sugar

up to the end of 1953, at an an-
nual rate of not less than 500,00
tons, but shall have the right t
reduce this fieure by 100,000 tons

market,

A White Paper containing the

in any one of these three years. In
1951 we have already bought over
800,000 tons and we expect to need
at least 500,000 tons in 1952. It has
been made quite clear during the
negotiations that the United King-
dom has not committed itself to
buy more than 400,000 tons in
1953.

Stable Market

“His Majesty’s Government
have negotiated agreements with
Commonwealth sugar producers
which will assure them of a sta-
ple market and a fair return for
the greater part of their exports
until the end of 1958. We have
undertaken to find a market for
their whole exportable surplus up
to the end of 1952. The producers

are planning _to increase their
total exports from the current
level of about 1,700,000 tons to

a maximum of 2,375,000 tons and
we have already promised to find

a market for more than three-
quarters of this maximum from
1953 onwards, though, unfortu-
nately, it seems certain that they
will not be able to reach their
maxima by that time. I am now

able to announce formally that,
for the express purpose of safe-

guarding the interests of Com-
monwealth sugar producers
throughout the whole period of

the Trade Agreement with Cuba,
His Majesty's Government are
willing to undertake to find a
market till the end of 1935 for

their whole exportable surplus up
to the limit of 2,375,000 tons laid
down in the Commonwealth Sug-
ar Agreement, They are ready to
discuss forthwith with represen-
tatives of the producers the best
method of giving effect to this un-
dertaking. Most of the sugar
which we purchase “throughout
the period of the Commonwealth
Agreement will be bought at a
negotiated price wholly divorced
from fluctuations in the world
and the remainder will
get the benefit of the fariff pre-
ference. The negotiated price,
which will be reviewed annually,
will take into aecount any varia-
tions in the cost of labour and
materials used in sugar produc-
tion which may have taken place
since the previous annual nego-
tiations, sO as to assure reason-
able remuneration to efficient pro-

ducers, At present, the nego-
tiated price is below the world
price, but in future it may, of
course, be above it,

e on
Cigars
“I should like also to refer to
cigars. The import of Cuban ci-
gars into this country was com-

pletely banned under the exi-
gencies of the war. That complete
ban cannot be maintained for

ever. Since it is bans of this kind,
when imposed by other countries,
which have proved so detrimen-
tal to our export trade, His Ma-
jesty’s Government have consist-
ently worked for the removal, to
the extent that balance of pay-
ments considerations permit, of
all quantitative restrictions on
imports. We accordingly support-
ed the inclusion in the G.A.T.T.
of a commitment direeted to this

’ end. Naturally we as well as oth-

er parties to the G.A.T.T. must
pay regard to this commitment.
There are limits to what we can
do in present circumstances, es-
pecially as regards restrictions on
imports from dollar sources of
which Cuba is, of course, one,
but we feel that the case of Cu-
ban cigars merits special consid-
eration in the spirit of the prin-

ciples which is embodied in the
General Agreement on Tariffs

and Trade that countries should.
so far as they can afford it, allaw
small imports of categories of
goods, which would otherwise be
totally prohibited, in order to
avoid serious damage to goodwill
and. channels of trade. The Ja-
maican and United Kingdom ci-
gar industries cannot rely for
ever upon a complete ban on im-
ports from Cuba.
Not Self Supporting

Naturally the Jamaican indus<

try has taken full advantage of



This is to introduce ‘'T.N.T."" the dynamic
little figure suggesting energy and action.

“TONO” Chocolate Mait and Milk which
“T.N.T.” represetts is the new Cow & Gate tonic

beverage—already famous and popular
some, energising food for nerves, srain and body,
blended only from natural products.

And ‘'T.N.T.’s"’ first message to you is

take iT To-vay Not Te «carow:!"

Tono

CHOCOLATE MALT & MILK BEVERAGE

a whole-





|








} of wooden, locally

|
|

}
'

‘





FULL TEXT OF PACT

LONDON

Here is the full text of the Anglo-Cuban trade agreement

which was signed in Lendon

on August 10. It is headed:

“Trade Agreement Between the Government of the U

Kingdom ef Great Britain and
ernment of the Republic
“The Government of

Northern Ireland and the G@ev-

United Kingdom of Great Britain

and Northern Ireland (hereinafter referred to as “the United
Kingdom Government’) and the Government of the Republie
of Cuba (hereinafter referred to as ‘the Cuban Government’,
desiring to promote and facilitate trade between their respec-

tive countries, have agreed

follows :

ARTICLE 1.
“The Cuban Government undertake that the rates of im.
port eustoms duties levied on the goods grown, produced or

manufactured in the United

Kingdom and specified in the

Sehedule te the present Agreement when imported inte Cuba

shall net be higher than the

rates set out in the aforesaid

Schedule, and shall in any event not be higher than the rates

levied on like goeds grown, produced or manufactured in the

United States of America when imported into Cuba.
ARTICLE 2,

“The Cuban Government undertake that the rates of any
taxes or charges (other than import customs duties) imposed
on or in connexion with importation into Cuba on the goods
grown, produce@ or manufactured in the United Kingdom and
specified in the Schedule to the present Agreement shall not
be higher than the rates levied on such goods at the date of

signature of this Agreement.

“The United Kingdom Governm:

ie lom vernment undertake that their
total purchase from Cuba of raw sugar, through the normal
trade channels, for shipment in the periog from Ist January,
1951, to 31st December, 1953, shall amount to not less than
one and a half million long tons provided that such sugar is
available on the werld market for purchase under normal trade
conditions. The United Kingdom Government will make the
aforementioned total purchase at an annual rate of 500,000 long

tons but shall have the right to
tons in any one of the th

reduce this rate by 100,000 long

ree years-

ARTICLE 4.

“The United Kingdom
3ist March, 1952, they wil

overnment undertake that as from
license the importation into the

United Kingdom of cigars manufactured in Cuba to the value
of U.S.A. $500,000 in each of the calendar years 1952 and 1953.
ARTICLE 5.

“The present agreement shall be without prejudice to the
rights and obligations of either Contracting Government under
the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade and the Com-

mereial Agreement concluded
19th February, 1937.

between them at Havana on

; ARTICLE 6.
‘Either Contracting Government may terminate the pres-

ent Agreement at three months’

Government have failed to fulfil their obligations under this

Agreement.

notice if the other Contracting

e ARTICLE 7.

‘The present Agreement shall enter into force 30 days
after the date of signature and shall remain in force until
3ist December, 1953, unless terminated. before that date in

accordance with Article 6.”

“In witness whereof, the undersigned, being duly author-

ised thereto by their respective Governments,

have signed the

present Agreement. Done at London in duplicate this Tenth

day of August, 1951,

in the English and Spanish languages,

both texts being equally authentic,
For the Government of the United Kingdom of Great

Britain and Northern Ireland : Ss
(President of the Board of Tre ow aro Shastepent

“For the Government of the Republic of Cuba:

(Signed)

Dr. Don Roberto Gonzalez de Mendoza y de la Torre (Cuban

Ambassador in London).”



the position, as it was only right
and sensible that they should, and
have built up a substantial trade
with this country, but I am sure
that they realised that the day
must come when Cuban cigars
would again be admitted to the
United Kingdom market. His
Majesty’s Government. decided,
therefore, that it was right to go
some way towards meetirig the
Cuban request in this matter, We
asked, however, that there should
be a period of transition, Imports
of Cuban cigars will not be allow-
ed until the 3lst March next year
and when they start they will be
limited to $500,000 a calendar
year,

—B.U P.

“I have always regarded it as
of the highest possible import-
ance to promote trade between
the United Kingdom and the
Colonies and other Commonwealth
countries by all available means
and we should spare no effort to
this end. On the other hand, the
Commonwealth is net wholly self<«
supporting. I am_ satisfied what
having regard to our urgent need
to increase our exports to dollar

areas, to our general economic
policy and to our internationai
commitments, this agreement is

to the advantage of the Common-
wealth as a whole. Otherwise |
should not have concurred in its
conelusion.” B.U.P



Ayube Edun

Resigns From

Man-Power Citizens Ass’en

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 15.

it. AYUBE M. EDUN announced his retirement from
the position of General President of the British Guiana
Man-Power Citizens’ Association, and Editor of the Labour
Advocate (weekly newspaper) as from August 15, anni-
versary of India’s Independence. The Founder-President
of the largest Trade Union operating among workers on

sugar estates,
health.





3 Fishing Boats Lost
During July

During the month of July, 1951,
a sum of $799.63 was repaid by

boat-owners against loans; this

makes a total of $62,024.65 repaid
to date, writes Mr. C. C. Skeete

Director of Agriculture. Interesy

on for Fnon month amounted
16 making a total of $793.
paid to date. . sree

At a meeting of the Fisheries
Advisory Committee held on 25th
July, 195t, loans amounting to
$1,359.53 were approved.

During the month more flying
fish boats were hauled up pend-
ing the approach of the hurricane
Season, as a result flying fish be-
ca scarce; however, some of
the ts at Bathsheba and Halt
Moon Fort continued to fish,

Three fishing boats were re-
ported jost at sea due to squally
weather; all of these were covered
by Marine Insurance.

Govt. Will Buy
250 Steel Chairs

Government plans purehasing
250 stackable steel chairs to be
used on public oecasions. To
provide for this, the House of
Assembly passed a Resolution on
Tuesday for $2,525.

At present Government have to
hire chairs on public occasions.
When the discussion took place,
Mr. W. A. Crawford said that the
chairs might not last longer than
12 years while it would take 40
to 50 years to pay out the $2,525
as rental for chairs. There would
seareely be more than five public



| occasions when Government

would need chairs.

Mr. «dams said that there were
many more than five public ocea-
sions, especially since the Police
Band was giving more regular
concerts. He said they had neces-
sarily caleulated which would be
eheaper and more convenient and
had considered it too, in the light
made chairs.

Mr.. Crawford said that hard
wood chairs locally made would
at any rate provide employment
for some.

Edun gave the reason for retirement as ill-

In a statement issued on Tues-
Gay, August 14, Edun, declared
“if my health improves, it is my
ardent desire to exchange my
status of a British Subject for that
of Citizenship of the Indian Re-
public, and to spend the balance

of my life in the Mother Country.”

Successor

In his farewell announcement
Edun expressed the wish that the
Senior Vice President, Hon, Lione|
Luckhoo should be his successor,
“I have absolufely no regret in
making this decision, for I do
hope and expect,” he added, “that
the Hon. Lionel Luckhoo, as Gen-
eral President, the General Sec-
retary, S. M. Shakoor, M.B.E., and
members of the Executive Council
will be able to carry out the
onerous duties of combating the
evil influences that have crept in
sugar estates’ affairs and life, and
carry out the traditional policy
mapped out by myself and the
Executive for the past years.”

Born in British Guiana of East
Indian parentage, the 58-year-old
Ayube un, author of “London's
Heart-Probe and Britain’s Des-
tiny,” played the leading role in
labour affairs in British Guiana,
with particular emphasis on sugat
estates and the bauxite mines, for
more than 15 years. He remains
Honorary General President of
the M.P.C.A. for life, with rights
to attend meetings, discuss and
vote,

Following his
Luckhoo will act as General
President until the Executive
Council meet to elect a successor

retirement, Mr.



20, FOR FAULTY
BRAKES.

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Po-





lice Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Gordon Hurley
ot Boscobelle, St. Peter 20s. to be
paid in 14 days or in default 14
days’ imprisonment for driving
the motor van E.73 with faulty
brakes.

Hurley pleaded guilty. In an-
other charge brought by Po
lice—that of driving without
eare and attention Was 1 }
15s and 1s costs to be paid in 14

days or 14 days’ imprisonment

heavy,



No U.K.

A HIGH OFFICIAL of

Request |

For P. Rican Sugar

WASHINGTON,
the U.S. Department of Agri-

culture has denied reports that the United Kingdom has

renewed its request to 4
reserve in Puerto Rico.

a part of the 168,000-ton sugar
e United Kingdom approached

the Department with a request for the release of these sup-
plies early in July. The request was rejected because the
United States was unable then to forecast whether that
sugar would be needed to fill demands within the United

States.

Cables received by the trade ir
New York from Puerto Rico saic
that a commission was on its way
te Washington to ask permission
to sell 160,000 tons of the island's
sugar surplus on the _ world
market. It was understood, these
cables said, that the British Min-
istry of Food wanted to buy the
sugar,

When prices were high and de-
mands in the U.S. markets were
the U.S.. Department of
Agriculture held on to the Puerto
Rican surplus in case it should
be needed. Recently, however,
with the slowdown in deliveries,
the Department gave up its claims
on a surplus held in Cuba. It is
expected that it will also grant
permission to Puerto Rico to sell
its surplus in the world market.

No Reason For Request

But the Department official in
Washington commented .t7
haven't heard anything further
from the U.K. officials and I see
no reason for them coming back
with this request now.”

He indicated that if the British
request is renewed, it will be re-
jected at least until later this
year, when the likely U.S. sugar
demand can better be estimated
With sugar distribution in the
United States so far this year
some 430,000 tons behind the
igure for the corresponding pact
of 1950, it is believed likely that
the Puerto Rican supply can
eventually be released for sale on
the world market, but the De-
partment of Agriculture is not
taking any chances, especially 1s
any deterioration of the inter-
national situation might leave the
country short of sugar again.

—B.U.P.

Rice Industry Has
Good Prospects For
Expansion of Co-ops

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 15.

The Commissioner for Co-op-
erative Development in his annual
report, points out that the rice
industry has good prospects for
expansion of co-operative groups,
there being at present a potential
market in the Caribbean for at
least 100,000 tons of rice.

“The development of new cul-
tivable land,” declared the Com-
missioner, “will, however, be
costly and will require large
capital outlay beyond the re-
sources of small farmers. More
intensive metheds of cultivation
will obviously be of considerable
importance.”

According to the Report, the
most noteworthy need in British
Guiana is for thrift and eredit in
both rural and urban areas where
there is considerable indebtedness
Long-term credit for drainage and
irrigation of farm lands, the pro-
vision of buildings and equipment
and the establishment of perma-
nent co-ops are outstanding fac-
tors, Short term credit is needed
by rice and ground provision
farmers,

A remarkable development is
observed in respect of Thrift
Societies whose design was pri-
marily to meet the thrift needs of
salary earners and of Saving
Societies.

Not Enough Capital

The Report states that Consuim-
er Societies are suffering from the
handicaps of insuflicient capital,
poor and inexperienced leadership
credit sales and indifferent mem-
bership support, The gross aver-
“age surplus on sales by all soci-
eties during the year was ap-
proximately 4.6%

Producer and Marketing So-
cieties have had an interesting
addition to their list. This is
the Cabacaburi Co-operative
Association engaged on timbey
extraction from the forest and
with a membership consisting
wholly of Amerindians, This
forms an important step towards
educating Amerindians in or-
dinary business matters and in
assisting them to take their part
in an integrated Guianese so
ciety.

Women's societies are now five
in number, and among the group;
of other societies is included the}
New Hope Land Society which
brings to two the number of.
for settlement.

The work during 1950 can be
summarised as follows: New So-
cieties Registered, 47; Increase in
Membership, 857; Increase in

vings and Shares, $13.202.55;
Inerease in Reserves, $2,042.80.

up the Commissioner
states; “A firm foundation has
been laid. The value
movement as a constructive force

soeieties engaged in Land en

is increasingly being recognised,
and useful lessons in self-help
and _ self-reliance are being
taught.”



In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station




Cable and Wir WI) Ltd. ad
that they can r r
following ships through their ido:

Coast Station
8S. Colombie. +s Sto
Lake Traverse Quilme Ca
£6. Mylla Monte Saja, 6
Avon, 8.8. Reina Dei Paeifico, s 5
plorer, s Foike Betnadotte, s Jone
Calvo Bayan, ¢.8. Biog
Dher ‘ Car Ls tructo
Forthbank Monica s. Alce
R r Lae: %
Du
$
Eiritish €
H H A p T
ri , € tio T

Sotelo, #.5
adia





Karsten Wang, 5.8, Lueiar



REDS AGAINST |}
GIVING TRIESTE \}
TO ITALY

(By DANIEL F. GILMORE)
ROME, August 22.

‘Premier Alcide De Gasperi, now
on vacation, has the Italian Com-
munist Party backed against the
wall on one of the most national
Italian subjects—Trieste

De Gasperi forced Italian and
Triesteine Communists to admit
that Moscow did not want Trieste
returned to Italy. To the Italians,
the loss of Trieste is tantamount

to cutting off their arm rrieste
Was under Italian rule in World|
War |, and has always’ been
claimed as an integral part of
Italy It was made a “free terri

tory” after World ar I] It is
new occupied by Yugoslav troops



in one zone and Anglo-American

troops in the other

The Allies, howeve pledged |
the return of the entire territory
to Italy in a tripartite declara
tion signed by the United

States, France and Britain in 1948

Under continual pressure from
the anti-Communist Government
of Premier De Gasperi, this pledge

has been affirmed and reaflirmed
three times this year alone
With administrative elections

coming up in the Anglo-American
zone in Oetober, De Gasperi took
time out from his vacation in
Northern Italy to ask all voters in
Trieste to get together and de-
monstrate the “true Italian nation-
ality of the territory.”

Worried

Italy is a bit worried lest Yugo-
slavia be allowed to keep the zone
it now occupies as a “reward” fot
collaborating with the West. The
Italian Party went a step farther
han De Gasperi and called for
the “sacred union” of all parties
to turn out all available votes
against those who want Trieste
foverned by Yugoslavia and those
independent groups who want
autonomy for the territory A
minor group in Trieste even wants
to give Trieste to Austria, which
once ruled the territory under the
Austro-Hungarian Ernpire.

The Communist Party in Trieste

was forced to admit its stand and
the Communists in Italy had to
back them up. In simple words

it amounted to the fact that Mos
cow does not want Trieste returned
to Italy. —U.P.

U.S. Continues



Sugar Control
WASHINGTON
The U.S. House of Representa-

tives has voted unanimously to
keep the U.S. sugar market under
strict Government control for four
more years, It approved a Gov-
ernment-sponsored bill to extend
the Sugar Act until December 31,
1956. The bill now goes before
the Senate

The U.S. sugar controls which
have existed in one form or
another for the past 17 years, are
designed to maintain fair prices
to both producers and consumers
This is accomplished indirectly by
fixing quotas on the amount of
sugar which may be impurted and
produced in the United States

The bill, as approved by the
House, makes no changes in the
marketing quotas for producer
in the United States, Hawaii or
the Philippines It would, how-
ever, increase Puerto Rico's an-
nual quota from 910,000 to 1,070,-
000 tons and the Virgin Islands

would get a 12,000-ton annual

quota instead of the present 6,000
B.U.P.

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§ PAGE

“BARBADOS is ADVOGATE

=—'

Ltd., Broad 8t.,

FOUR







Printed by the Advocate Co., Bridgetown



Thursday, August 23, 1951

INDUSTRIES

FOR some time now
Pioneer Industries Bill to
expansion in this island has been recog-
nised. There were objections, n
particular ground, and after some initial
delays such a bill was passed. It was lost
in the Legislative Council and has
been passed again.

for
tr)

the necessity a

foster indus il

based on

now

The passing of this measure will be wel-

comed by all those who desire to see the

economic progress of Barbados. The estab-
lishment and development of industries to
increase the revenue earning capacity of
the island and to raise the standard of
living is regarded as a natural corollary to
the agricultural which the
people depend almost entirely.

The strongest point of objection,
ever, seemed to have been the provision
for relieving new companies of income tax
and duties on imported material during the
first few years of operation. It has been
argued that this was the only means of at-
tracting outside capital which was needed
to launch the new industries.

pursuits on

how-

In the neighbouring islands of Jamaica
and Trinidad industrialisation was given a
strong fillip by these concessions and, in
Jamaica especially, it was even considered
that even greater financial assistance could
with some advantage be rendered to new
companies.

The passing of the bill in Barbados how-
ever revives an objection previously raised
that there was no raw material and little
fuel to be supplied to these proposed new
industries. Since that objection was taken
it has been found that Barbados possesses
a good source of fuel in the natural gas
found at Turner’s Hall.

The answer to the first point as to the
lack of raw material has been supplied by
Trinidad where several new industrial pro-
jects have been started, some of them util-
ising imported “raw material”. One such
instance is the manufacture of clocks as-
sembled in Port of Spain from parts
imported into the island, The object of this
was to benefit from the revenue on the ex-
ported finished articles and from the em-
ployment of local labour in the assembling.
Again, the argument raised against any
such operation in Barbados, was the lack of
technically trained for such
work,

personnel

Despite these objections, some of them
merely to detail, it is clear that if the stand-
ard of living in Barbados is to be raised
and the general revenue earning capacity
of the island increased, we can no longer
depend solely on agriculture, cane growing
and sugar manufacture, as the sole means
of supporting our economy.

But there are other factors which must
be considered as being equally important
to the establishment and development. of
industries. One major consideration is the
attitude of labour to the doctrine of a full
day’s work for a day’s pay. In recent times
the attitude and temper of labour in this
island could not be regarded as conducive
to the encouragement of the investment of
outside capital. And it is not possible to
launch new industries on a scale which
would bring any benefit to Barbados if we
are to depend only on local capital.

It must be clear now to every one in-
terested in the welfare of this island, that
if Barbados is to make the desired progress
there must be real co-operation between
capital and labour. Each has its peculiar
contribution to make; and it is only when
they come together on a basis of mutual
understanding and appreciation that there
can be any measure of success.

The passing of the Pioneer Industries Bill
is the green light for a wholesome
deavour which is bound
entire community,

€fi-

to benefit the

Our Readers Say



tn

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1951

THURSDAY, AUGUST 23,



(He's Also A -Dr. Now)

Sitariles The Scientists

By CHAPMAN PINCHER


























DR. THE DUKE OF EDIN-
BURGH ex-frigate commande:
and future Prince Consort of
Britain, startled almost 4,000 peo-
ple with an astenishing display ¢
scientific knowledge 1 ibu

In a 45-minute survey of “
ain’s contribution to science in
the last 100 yea the Duke rang-
ed into remote scien corner
With a familiarity whict ted
that he had lived ir yrator
all his life

And the people he
science” were top ien
selves. They were the
ff the famed British A
of which the 30- 1 ]
his year’s pre

The Duke en the
whole of the elf —un
aide except of tex
book

He aid it by votting” late at
night in his cabin in the Magpie.
the frigate he commanded unt)
July 16.

The whole of his draft. speect
was written on Nav signal pad
Evolution
As domed heads nodded and
beards w approvingly he
Duke touc on such topics a
“Lanchester’s vortex theory
“Kippin silicon chemistry,” and
“the pecitra of the el

ments.’

Biologists beamed ith delight
as the Duke gave 1ust
the nearest thing yet to a Royal
Assent to Darwin's evolutior
theory-—which is still denied by
many Churchmen

“Nothing has done so much
widen man’s thoughts as his con-
ception of evolution as the gre t
taw controlling living thing 5
Duke said ;

Probably no single brain in tt
distinguished audience was fan:it-
jar with all the alleys of scle
the Duke seemed to have explor-
ed so thoroughly

The Duke put it over with such
modesty and charm that the st id
scientists were roused to really
tumultuous applause

They would have been even
more impressed if they had hear
the whole of the Duke's origina
speech. He cut the speech at the
last minute for reasons not

livulged—by about 2,500 words.

The scene, as the Duke deliv-
ered the speech in Italian-style

McEwan Hall, recalled some bri
liant medieval court.

The Scene

Dr. the Duke stood confidently
at the polished rostrum in the
scarlet gown of a Doctor of Laws

-a degree he had just receive \

Behind him in tiers sat the
elderly “counsellors” in thei
ceremonial cloaks and ermine
hoods,

In front were more than 2,000
learned people, who in their
everyday affairs affect a studied
dowdigess. But here they were

in flowing silken gowns of electric



blue, old gold, red and yellow
red and green to rival the hal-
berds and silver staffs of the civic

procession.



WASHINGTON
“CONGRESSMAN’ I said over

the long-distance telephone to
handsome Ed Gossett down in
Texas, “you've certainly started
something up here in Washing-
ton,”

“Look, before we go any
further,” came the answering
voice. “Don’t call me Congress-
man I quit. Remember?”

“Why, yes’, I said: “That's

what I wanted to talk to you about

Half your colleagues here on
Capitol Hill are saying what a
smart move you made and

threatening to do the same them-

selves. Why did you do it?”

Mr. Gossett’s answering snort
rumbled clearly over the 1200
miles of telephone line. “Why
did I do it? Ill tell you. Be-
cause a Congressman’s pay in this
country just isn’t enough for a
man to live on these days, the way

costs are leaping up.”
Five Children

MR. GOSSETT who started work

on his new job as lawyer for a
Texas telephone Coney les

than 24 hours after he had lop aaa
the “Congressman” off his official

address bes
tail the reasons
him,

“I resigned”, he said, “because
Nas" Become absolutely impossible
for a man to do his fully duty
a Congressmen and his full duty
as the head ofa family. Especially
when he has, as I have, five
children to think about.”

An American congressman’s
basic pay 12,500 dolls a year
on which he pays income-tax. On

in to

spell out in de-
that prompted

as



is rs





top of that he gets a 2,500 dollar
tax free expens allowance and
some minor “p s” in the way
of free postal privileges and con-
tributions posed to cover
tr velling expenses In ‘rling

















DR. THE DUKE
2,000 overtiow
in Usher Hall, half
the
chose

exceliient

to watch the screen instead





The other 2,000 who could not
queeze into the McEwan Hail
became a television audience (see
picture).

Watching there was Miss Wanda
Alpar, ballet da ‘+ from lLon-
don’s Windmill Theatre She ha
a week’s leave from the ¢ v te
help her mother and fi he

Sir Edward Appleton, principa}

Edinburgh University ith
entertaining the visitor

Criticism

To the

which proved

bare catalogue of events
if any proof were
needed—that British science has
led the world, the Duke brought
two constructive criticisms.

FIRST, he warned the scientists
that other countries are still
beating them in getting their
discoveries into practical use.

SECOND, he complained that
when British designers do get
around to making use of dis-
coveries, the equipments they
put on the market are slipshod
jobs.

The Duke illustrated this point
from his naval experience.
“There are many cases in the

Navy where a piece of apparatus

has been used operationally ex-

actly as the inventor put it to-

gether—with all the resulting
disadvantages in maintenance

and efficient operation,” he said.

Resistance towards anything
new or unexpected was balanced
by burst of enthusiasm that
some particular discovery would
see the end of all our troubles.

“Belief in the philosopher's
stone seems to me as great as
ever,” said the Duke.





Cost-of-Living is a worry
for United States Congressmen,
too. Here is the story of Con-
gressman Gossett, who re-
signed to go into business be-
cause his salary was not
enough -.. -

By FREDERICK COOK



EX-CONGRESSMA
GOSSETT 7

it works at
year.

But, Mr. Gossett pointed out

what counts is how it works out
in Washington And the trouble
it doesn’t.
“I was in Congress 12 years and
seven months,” he said. “In that
time I haven’t had a vacation.
Couldn't afford one,

Now, he has sold his eight-
room house in Washington and
installed his family in a 12-room
vlace at Dallas. His salary is re-
putedly 25,000 dollars a year.

out some £5,355 a

as

is

I talked to some of Mr. Gossett’s
envious colleagues. One, who
asked that his name be not used,





said frankly “I’m quite sure that
more than half of us are draw-
ing our pay in advance. I myself
am_ fc months overdrawn
‘ou manage otherwise.’
>ongressman Donald









a mile from the mam audience.
first time TV pictures had been sent over the a
audience were many who had not seen television—and deliberately

all they missed was the

as seen last night in black and white by the
audience seated before

a 16 feet by 12 feet silver sercen
This was the
air in Edinburgh. In
of the actuality
blaze of academic

Reception was
colour,

Ten Words...

The Duke is not the first royal
person to be a British Association
president. His great-great-grand-
father, Prince Albert, Queen
Victoria’s consort, took on the
office in 1859 when the meeting
was held in Aberdeen.

Figures suggest that the Duke
of Edinburgh surprised his ances-
tor’s achievement in helping to
make science more widely under-
stood

The atendance the 185¢
meeting was 1,698. By tonight
3,851 people, many of them non-
scientists, had joined the associa-
tion—to hear the Duke say:—

“We can either set the world
free from drudgery, fear, hunger,

of

and pestilence or obliterate life
itself.”

They took away with them
these ten resounding final words
from the Duke“......of what
use is science if man does not
survive?”

How Prince Albert Began
—September 14, 1859

YOUR KIND invitation to me
to undertake the office of your
president for the ensuing year
could not but startle me on its first
announcement I, a simple
admirer, and would-be student of
science,...the thing appeared to
Me impossible, ...but I felt that I
could, from the peculiar position
in which Providence has placed
me in this country, appear as the
representative of that large pub-
lie, which profits by and admires
your exertions... .

—L.E.S.



Hiow Hard Is It To Live
On £5.000 A Year?

O'Toole of New York — also a
lawyer: ‘‘When I first came here
IT had 3,100 dollars in insurance
and 3,000 dollars cash in the bank.
To-day I have no insurance and
nothing whatever in the bank.
Eight or nine men—good men they
are too—quit every term because
they just tan’t make ends meet.
Congressman Bob Ramspeck of
Georgia quit a short time ago to
join an airline company at 50,000
dollars a year. As for me, 1
haven't had a holiday since 1936
And though I'd love to own a car,
I haven’t got one. It doesn’t run
to a car,

The Wealthy

NOT all Congressmen find
themselves in difficulty. But those
with means are the exception

rather than the rule.

Among the lucky are Virginia's
Howard Smith, a dairy and real
estate millionaire, Mrs. Edith
Nourse Rogers who owns textile

mills in Massachusetts. Ken-
tucky’s Thurston Morton who is
a wealthy flour miller, James

Fulton of Pennsylvania who is in
steel,

Most of the re
they can “on the

writing an article

t pick up what
side, lecturing,

here and there

taking a private law’ case «when
opportunity offers.
Congressman Abraham Multer

has tabled a Bill already to raise
Congressmen’s pay “*o a flat 25,000
dollars. But the trouble tor those
who privately wish him luck is
two-fold. They cannot, under the
law raise their own pay. (Any in-
crease would apply to the next in-
coming Congress, not to the present
one.) And tc a man they are
afraid to go on record with their
constituents as voting for such a
raise.
World Copyright Reserved.
—LES

Ww ho Will Rule §; Space? |












The Duke Of Edinburgh

|

4

Little Rifle Jolts
the Big Shots

NOW OPEN ! |!

MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED

By Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS, WITH
THE new British .280 rifle has proved itself | THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS
against the U.S. .300 Garand rifle and the |
| British .303 at the School of Infantry, War- |

| minster,



|S.H.A.P.E.

i

Said Brigadier D. S. Gordon, Deputy Direc- |
|tor of Infantry at the War Office: “The only | Otel
| criticism that can be levelled against the 280 t MOISTUREPROOF,
is that it cannot be used for sloping and pre-| FIREPROOF,

;supreme North Atlantic military authority. |

'
|
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ee ee cece ee ee

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

on the edge of Salisbury Plain. }

trainload of journalists, foreign}
nilitary attaches, officers from the Army, |”
and R.A.F., and representatives of
(General Eisenhower's H.Q.), and |
various North Atlantic Pact organisations
were there to see it at work,

And a





44

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Navy,



senting arms. Guards R.S.M.s may blanch at
the thought, but others will cheer”.

Before the demonstration, Brigadier Gor- |
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meeting, when Mr. Shinwell discussed smali |
arms with the defence chiefs of America, |
Canada, and France, the problem of choosing |
the right calibre for standardised ammunition |
had been referred to the Standing Group, |

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Meanwhile, Britain will go ahead with | ‘: ’Phones : 4472 & 4687. — BECKWITH STORES Y
pre-production plans for the new rifle, but F \





will not actually begin to make it in quantity.

At Washington, it was unanimously agreed | Pe ee
that none of the small arms ammunition in |
present service was entirely suitable. But |
there was no agreement on what should take |
its place.

do not think that anyone who saw the|
demonstration could have any doubt on that
point.

First an expert fired at a target 300 yards
away with a U.S. rifle. He got in 43 aimed
shots in a minute. Next he fired the old Brit-
ish .303 and got in 27 shots. With the new
.280 he got in 84 shots.

In a test of penetration, firing into blocks
of wood, the .280 proved to be a little better
than the .303, a little worse than the Garand.
But it came well above the minimum stand-
ard laid down.

At 600 yards, the new rifle shot holes clean
through a row of steel helmets. Then came
the test to end all tests.

Two of the rifles, with magazines fitted,
were put into a sand box, which was then
sealed for five minutes, while compressed
air turned the inside of the box into a raging
sand-storm.

When the rifles and two separate magazines,
which had gone in with them, were taken out,
they were thickly caked with fine white dust
and sand,

Yet, without cleaning, they both fired ten
rounds rapid and 30 rounds automatic fire.

The commentator announced that no simi-
lar test would be demonstrated with the U.S.
rifle, as the Americans freely admit that it
cannot fire after such rugged treatment.

The shape of the new rifle is revolutionary.
It has no long offset butt, but fires straight
through from the shoulder, the left hand
gripping far down the barrel.

As a result, it is Shorter, lighter, and
handier than any comparable weapon, and
yet, to my surprise, it comes quite naturally to
the shoulder.

The sight, like a tapered telescope, is the
simplest thing to aim through I have ever
seen on a gun of any kind.

Further proof of the ruggedness of the gun
lies in the fact that this cylindrical sight also
acts as a handle for carrying at the trail.

Recent talks with top British military ex-
perts had already convinced me that the .280
is the best fighting rifle in existence.

After seeing it in action, I can report cate-
gorically that it will be a sad day for the
British infantryman if problems of standardi-
sation make it necessary for the War Office
to change, or modify, plans for production.



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The snags? U.S. Army chiefs say that their 5° ee eT a sney
own rifle is still a useful weapon, and that it x
is still in full production. And they are afraid |$
that if they change it to .280 calibre, their in-|%

fantrymen will distrust its hitting power.
The Canadians are tied largely to U.S. pro-
duction. And the French have been planning
for rifle and ammunition to match the Amer-
icans,
So the British are out of step. But, believe

me, our step is the best, and we are right to
want the Tees to join us. }

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ute ags time certainly as far as Barbados arriving here in time for use with out that the difficulty in obtaining awyers ook ° ge o Roc et shi Ss % 4 Cc Imes
‘ ‘ th i t i , - Yanadian C rushed Pineapple .48
; 2 is concerned, we have been un- the coming crop. our requirements of Jute bags P * Canadian Cheddar Cheese a >
To the Editor, the Advocate able to obtain offers of anythir from India is one of the major How far can national sovereign- made before many years have 12 Australian Cheddar Cheese CEREALS
SIR,—I would like to refer to the like our share of the 40% all It to be hoped, therefore, f»ctors which is forcing the West} ty extend above the earth’s sur- passed that would be able to go %
letter under the heading “Jute” cated. that Mr. Sahay will review the Indies to turn to shipment of sugar | face? Lawyers are pondering over round and round the earth. | Australian Cheese in Tins JUST ARRIVED
signed by A. M. Sahay, Commis- position in the immediate future in bulk that problem in view of the possi- aoe he # ‘ Danish Ch
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India in Trinidad, which ap- if any of these Colonies need more there is to be any hope of their If India hopes to retain the West |‘space beyond the law of gravity. The question would then arise: 1% Dutch Edam Cheese ae All Bran
peared in the Sunday Advocate of tonnage after lifting the allotte being of practical as tance to us. Indies as a customer for her Jute One man who has given a lot of Does such an artificial satellite | Qua er Oats *
August 19th quota, he will approach the Indi: bags in future years, it is most | thought to it is Mr. John C. Cooper flying several times a day round x Tuborg Beer Puffed Wheat
Mr. Sahay states that the Gov- Government and try his best In the course of his letter, Mr. desirable that facilities should be } legal adviser to the Internationsl] the earth, and passing far above | % ay. Pruff Wheat ;
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quota of 3,000 tons for the period to help the ituation, As the cur- tae venus June period, requirements. Under the Chicago Convention States, enter and leave the terri- % Worthington Ale
July—December 1951 would meet Tent allotment covers the verit ly 1,579 had been shipped by ni ‘ of 1944, the contracting countries tory of each when immediately |‘
. 4 , u the end th J ». In thi nnectior The allocation of 3,000 tons}. : és . : ‘ ately;
the requirements of the West In- |P to the end of December, i: mu 1e 15th June. In this connection referred to in Mr. Sahay’s letter is | T@Cosnise that every State above their surface boundaries? % Golden Tree Beer Ks
dies. be assumed that tl special rey ¢ yrobably not aware that even eavichade Seales a dae ‘uate and Complete and exclusive sovereign- He comments: “If we accept |‘ g
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As accurate figures have been sor time in the early. part » Indian Gover ICEGE LO DE ERCKCASEG UFgant yritory.” the State extends as far upward x $
supplied XD the Gove rnment of next year. T obs 1 € times tre mendous de Yours faithfully Mr. Cooper says that if interna- into space as required to prevent x MEAT DEPT. x
7. throu 2 Ne Colonial Offic e f pments s¢ r? tional relations to be con- the entry of man-made activity % =
soncon, that the requirem¢ of ¢ the rT I ly : GR * VWANDEYV E ided in ar nant which n rs in i my ty re-i@ s
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20 ! = ” e 8 a . et \ % %
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(
THURSDAY, AUGUST

eaieenintemmemeneendl

House Pass Pioneer Industries Bill \'

23, 195%



New Industries

Now Encouraged

BEFORE the House of Asse
Industries Bill on Tuesday,
called for a postponement until next Tuesd
members who were not present co

After a 7—7 division,
postponement and the Bill
The Bill

is to en -ourage the

establishment and development of

hew industries and to make pro-
vision for the granting of certain
relief from package tax and cus-
toms duty and income tax to per-
sons establishing factories in con-
nection with such industries.

The House of Assembly pas
such a Bill alread; Then it did
not contain provision for exempt-
ing new pioneer manufacturers
from income tax for five years
At the time it was not passed by
the Legislative Council.

Objects And

Reasons

The object of this Bill is to en-
courage the establishment of new
ndustries in the Island by ex-
empting from customs duty and
package tax all machinery, plant
and materials imported into the
Island for the construction and
equipment of what are referred
to in the Bill as “pioneer factories”
and by granting certain relief
from income tax.





Clause 2 of the Bill defines a
pioneer factory .as a factory es-
tablished for the purpose of an
industry which is declared to be
a “pioneer industry.”

Clause 3 gives the Governor-in-
Executive Committee power, by
order, to declare any industry to
be a pioneer industry if in his
opinion it is expedient in the pub-
lie interest to do so and the indus-
try is not yet being carried on in
the Island on any substantial
scale. Before making such an
order, however, the Governor-in-
Executive Committee is required
to publish a notice in three issues
of a newspaper and twice in the
Gazette, setting out the order
which it is proposed to make, and
to consider any objections which
may be received to the making of
such order from members of the
public following upon the publi-
cation of such notice.

In addition to declaring certain
industries to be pioneer industries,
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee may declare persons desir-
ous of establishing such industries
to be “pioneer manufacturers” if
they make the necessary applica-
tion before the 3lst December,
1952. (Clause 4). Any person so
declared to be a pioneer manu-
facturer is entitled for a period of
five years to import free of duty
any machinery, plant, building
materials and similar articles re-
quired for constructing and equip-
ping a pioneer factory, (Clause 5).
Any pioneer manufacturer im-
porting duty free articles under
this provision is required to keep
a record of such articles and to
have them marked and to allow
the Comptroller of Customs at all
reasonable times to inspect the
record and examine the articles to
see whether the recorded particu-
lars are correct. (Clause 6 (1) ).
Any pioneer manufacturer | who
fails to comply with the provisions
of Clause 6 (1) will be liable to
a fine of $2,500 and imprison-
ment for twelve months.

No Selling

Clause 7 prohibits pioneer man-
ufacturers from. selling, giving
away or otherwise disposing of
articles imported duty free and
imposes a penalty of three times
the value of the article for any
breach of this provision.

Clause 8 allows relief from
income tax for a period of five
years by setting off one-fifth of
the permitted capital expendi-
ture against income arising
from the pioneer industry; cap-
ital expenditure being such
sum as the Commissioner of
Income Tax is s#tisfied the
pioneer manufacturer has ex-
pended in purchasing material,
plant, etc., for establishing the
pioneer industry.

Clause 9 provides thatif a

‘pioneer manufacturer fails to
construct his pioneer factory or
commence manufacture in mar-
ketable quantities by the pre-
scribed dates, the Governor-in-
Executive may revoke the order
declaring him to be a pioneer
manufacturer and thereupon
the provisions granting him
exemption from customs duty,
package tax and income tax will
cease to apply and he will be
liable to pay the relative duties
to the Comptroller of Customs.

Under the provisions of Clause
10 no pioneer factory may, with-
out the prior approval of the
Governor-in-Executive | Commit-
tee, be used for any purposes other
than those of the pioneer industry
for which it was established until
ten years have elapsed from the,
date of the order declaring it to
be a pioneer factory. If any per-
son uses a factory in contraven-
tion of this clause he will be liable
to a fine of $500 and in the case
of a continuing offence to a fur-
ther fine of $250 for each day
during which the offence contin-
ues. The provisions of this clause
do not, however, apply to a fac-
tory which has ceased to be a
picneer factory and in respect of
which all duties on imported ma-
chinery and materials have been
paid.



HOW THE FROG BECAM
’ A PRINCE





*Ple



when suddenly sh
help me,” said ¢

eard a cr
- frog



Qpe day a very poor young girl was
s ping the steps in front of her cottage,

mbly passed the Pioneer
Members of the Opposition
ay so that other
uld speak on the Bill.
the Speaker voted against the
was passed.

Income Tax
Mr

M. E. Cox told the House
that they would remember in
1949 a Bill was passed for the
Picncer Industries encouragement
At that time, it did not inser



clause allowing for Income
exeinptions and members of tt
House at the time criticised it, Ti
Pill was passed but did not







e Other Place.
“The Government has since,” he
Said, ‘reconsidered their views

and had put in the Clause which
brought the Bill in line with the
1950 Act of Trinidad and Jamai-
ca

Honourable members, he said,
would see that there was the like-
lihood of getting new industries

in Barbados,
Mr. F. Goddard said that
when the Bill first came to the
House he told them that they

were leaving out the most im-
portant part, if they wanted to
attract capital. Any Govern-
ment, Labour or otherwise, had
to realise that conditions had to
be attractive. People were not
going to take their money and
go into colonies where there
was not much security.

Jamaica had done that long ago
and Barbados had lost many op-
portunities.

New Industries, he said, would
mean jobs for many of the unem-



ployed. “Government, must real-
ise that Capital is something to be
sought after and not’ turned
away.”

Postponement

He hoped that the House would
postpohe the Bill as other mem-
bers Who were not present wanted
to speak on it.

After the House decided against
postponement, Mr. Reece spoke on
the Bill.

He said that it had been repeat-
edly said that failure to make the
provision that had then been
added, had _ prevented capital
from coming to the island.

“Despite the fact that Jamaica
and Trinidad had a Bul
like this on the Statute Book long
ago,” he said, “Barbados will still
encourage capital, especially in
view of the fact that we have a
cheap source of fuel in this
island.”

There could be no doubt that as
soon as there was a supply of
natural gas in sufficient quantities
in the island, certain industries
could be run fairly cheaply.

All the West Indies were in the
same position as regards raw ma-
terial. :

He wanted members to realise
that with their lack of natural
resources in Barbados, they could
never be able to do what those like
British Guiana could do. But
there was no reason why _ they
could not support the needs of the
island in many small things.

The Bill was passed without
further debate.

“Flying Club Will
Use “Tiger Moths”

The Barbados Light Aeroplane
Club held their second meeting
since the club started at the
meeting room of the Chamber of
Commerce yesterday afternoon
and members were contented
with the progress already made
in formulating the club. Mr. F.
E. Miller, M.C.P., was Chair-



man.
The club has over 30 flying
members. They have made pro-

visions for having non-flying and
life members. The Acting Secre-
tary, Mr. Reingold, said that
anyone who would like to be-
come a member can register with

Mr. Jack Marson of Messrs J.
A.Marson & Son.
Mr. E. L. Barrow and Mr, D.

Malone are the legal advisors to
the club while Dr, H. H. Bayley,
Dr Harold Skeete and Dr.
Basil Skinner will do_the medi-
cal examining of the flying mem-
bers

Plans are afoot for getting air-
craft for the club in the near fu-
ture and an entertainment com-
mittee has been formed for the
purpose of finding ways and
means for the raising of funds.

The club got word yesterday
from aeroplane firms in England
which quoted the “Tiger Moth”
as the most suited aercplane for
their purpose,

‘Colombie’ Leaves

French luxury liner Colombie
arrived in port from Southamp-
ton via Guadeloupe and Martin-
ique this morning with 456 pas-
sengers on board, 41 of whom
were for Barbados.

The Colombie is making a 10-
day Caribbean cruise. She left
port last night for Jamaica via
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao and

Cartagena. Fourteen passenger:
joined her here to make the
cruise.

E



‘I’m tired and hungry,”
So she carried him in
set a dish of Royal Pudding be
He took one taste—and poof








ase

ae

QUICK



dixteen-year-oiw

appearing by private reasons



Training Centre for” *:
Blind Progresses Well —

MANY PEOPLE are asking at the Blind Training s)
Centre at Hurd Memorial Hall, James Street, for help and «
advice to relieve the inactivity of their blind friends and
This Centre was opened by His Excellency the
Governor on Friday, July 27.

relatives.



Mrs. Thelma Vaughan, Acting
Social Welfare Officer, and Mr
Victor Cobham of the Income Tax
and Death Duties Department,
Acting Honorary Secretary and
Honorary Treasurer of the Bar-
bados Association in aid of the
Blind, Deaf and Dumb, both told
the Advocate that the publicity
given by the opening of the centre
had encouraged many people to
come and ask for help.

“Some people are helping in the
work by sending to the centre
now that they have heard of it,
their chairs to be re-rushed and
re-caned by the blind trainees
who are doing a good job,” Mr.
Cobham said.

Contributions

Six peopie have also made
tributions to the funds, waich now
amount to #1%/, lney must be
congratulated for their prompt-
ness in making these contributions

con-



,



and it is hoped that others will
take the same course as soon as
possible,’ he said.

“The sociation has been able



to finance its work in the past out
of donations given by individuals
during the early years before it
undertook any of its present activ-
ities. Grants have been received
from Government and from the
Parochial Poor Law Guardians in
respect of deaf children sent fot
training. But now that the Asso-
ciation is becoming more active
the funds which had accumulated
have all been used. As these
grants can only be asked for as
supplementing the funds of the
Association, these accumulated
funds must be maintained by pub-
lic donations or better yet by
people forwarding a definite sub-
scription and so becoming a mem-
ber of the Association,” Mr. Cob-
ham said.

He said: “Prior to the opening
of the Blind Training Centre the
Association was not idle and the
training of the deaf has been en-
gaging their attention. This is a
very expensive project as_ the
children have to be sent to Trin-
idad and boarded there, even
though the Trinidad Association in
aid of the Deaf and Dumb gives
the Barbados Association every
possible assistance. At present
four children who are at the School
of the Deaf dre on vacation in
Barbados.

“The great demands on _ the
teachers and other members of the
Staff and the happiness and
eagerness of the children at this
School] must be seen to be appre-
ciated,” he said.

a .
On Luxury Cruise
Tourists from the Colombie in-
vaded the City during the !iner’s
short stay here. In the stores,
the streets, taxis, restaurants and

at the beaches, groups of them
collected while those that had
cameras were making sure of
taking back memories of “the
beautiful island”.

Curio sellers and fruit ven-
dors kept a good stock for the
tourists and some of them me«de

fair sales.
“" verre

mee









Ubu Perera | ur
great surprise when winning the “Rapid Barber” contest by shaving !
a man in only 32 seconds, is now in training for an attempt to beat
her amazing time by at least a couple of seconds.
entered the contest as stand-in for
and

) seotch,
i



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ion Lodge
Extended







Ro The Y.M.C.A. building at Unior
Ss AVE Lodge, which was formerty )
- ed for a hostel and offices, is now
being extended. To the nortn sid
f the Lodge a building bo tree
long by 32. feet wide beins

erected It vill be comp!

Mortly.

. The second floor will be uscd
a hall. A stage will be erecicu oa
the west side of the hall and it is

#xpected that shows will be givea
there by a Dramatic Group which
is expected to be formed by mem-

bers of the Y.M.C.A. The Reading
Room will also be on the second
nr or
Downstairs will be the res-
taurant and accommodation fir
bicycles. This new building
overlooks the pl field. On



the top floor steel windows eight

feet wide are built between
olumns which give plenty of
light and air.

Masons have also started to re-

pe'ir and extend the boundary wall
+}







t * north side of the grounds
The hall, which can ‘accommo-

cute approximately 200, and the

cfning hall will have fluorescent

lighting

‘ Extension

“When ed about the old
oden sheds attached to Union

Lodge, Mr. H. H. Williams, Sec-

veiary, of the Y.M.C.A., said: “It

ped to extend the new build-



ing in an easterly direction to the
end of the old hostel - building
re a further seven rooms for
lecping accommodation will be
provided. The old sheds will be
i move The ground floor of this
stended part will be_used for
billiards, table tennis and other
or games.”
At present they are 31 young
men in residence at the Y.M.C.A.
Some are with the Windward
é Islands team from Grenada, St.
is Vincent, St. Lucia and Dominica

hich are now taking part in the
Triangular Schools Tournament

tween Harrison College, Queen’s

lege of British Guiana and the
Windward Islands.

All the residents who were in-

a

Vacllt, WU LUUUuLy Vovuncce



Ottillie only
her Boss who was prevented from



she won the contest easily. terviewed by the Advocate yes-
Express. terday said that they are quite
atisfied with the accommodation

i meals and are enjoying their

asset

consider
to the
over the

said
great

resident
M.C.A,. a
ind. People from all
orld gather here in a spirit of
friendship and christian fellow-
It is net only doing a great
rvice to Barbados bit to the
West Indies as a whole.”

One

he Y

p



It is making rapid progress. Police Information

Bureau Does Good Job

The





GOVT. MAY INSURE
SMALL HOUSES

Mr. J. A. Haynes, Member
of the Electors Association
and Junior Member for St,
Andrew, tabled the following
address in the House on
Tuesday

“The House of Assembly
view with grave concern the
cost of replacing the approx-
imately 40,000 small houses
in the island, which in the

Police Information Bureau
the Central Station is doing
a good job. It is of special bene-
fit to those people who make en-
quiries about the weather,

On Tuesday, when thick
clouds overhanged the island,
many calls were received from
people who were interested in
knowing if there was any news
of a storm or hurricane

Cpl. Goddard, Chief Informa-
tion Clerk, told the Advocate yes-
terday that although the Bureau

t
4



dark



is still in its infancy, people are
event of a hurricane would constantly making enquiries. Now
probably be desiroyed; con- that the rainy eason is ap-
sidering the present very proaching he expects the number
high cost of building f calls to increase

c “alls ‘rease,
material. ; :

“In view of this immense
increase in the replacement
cost, the House of Assembly
consider that Government
should carry a comprehen-
sive Hurricane and IMsurance
policy on those houses as the
owners are not in a financial

“LADY RODNEY”
COMES ON SUNDAY

R.M.S. Lady Rodney is expected
to arrive here from British Guiana



iti , . via Trinidad, Grenada and St
eae: to be ip 7 mselves Vincent on Sunday morning,
in the event of a hurricane Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.,

striking Barbados. Ltd., informed the Advocate yes-

terday,



The Rodney will be taking
’ °
D cargo and passengers and is
Fuel Oil Comes scheduled to sail on Monday
ory A J night for Canadian ports via the
The British oil tanker Inver- Gri . 4 J
, sritish Northern Islands
lago arrived from Caripito ye "The CNS feulitar " Catia dias
terday with 851,592.84 gallons of gong atte aa ewretaaet '
. : i nstructor will be arriving this
re heey Tx oe , at oo morning with 400 tons of genera!
ey} > tanker anchored Gargo from Canada. She is e¢x-
ee ae ee she ae pected to leave port to-night for
ater eer see _.|' CORE ‘rousN British Guiana via St. Vincent,
pipe lines running out into the Grenada and Trinidad.
sea,

BAY HOUSING AREA
GETS GOOD ROADS

WITH THE EXCEPTION of the area adjoining Wan-
derers cricket field, the construction of nearly all the
roads of Bay Estate housing area is now complete, the
Secretary of the Housing Board told the Advocate yester-





day. He showed a plan of the lay out of the roads with

the exception of that area to the east of Culloden Road

A small section of the area Deiw 1 tne Bay Mansion anc
between Jessamy Avenue the water course whicn leads \&
Chelsea Road is still to be devel- ay Street, will be constructed
oped, he pointed out. A w L0G pau 50 tnat people who now
course passes through this area nave to go to becklies Road m
and this makes it difficult to get ass througn St. Paul’s church
a proper link-up with Chelsea yard to enter Bay Street, will be
toad. Plans are afoot, however, provided with a more conveniem
he said, to deal with this difficulty uliet to that street.”

“A fourteen-foot roadway beiz« Connecting Road
constructed will connect Culloden A fourteen-foot main road now

Road with lower Beckles Road. ¢
Along the adjoining area of thi

mnects Beckles
ea Road direct

Road with Chel-
It was hoped,









roadway have been constructed said the Secretary, that with the
fifteen new houses. Several houses co-operation of the Director ot
removed from other areas have Highy and Transport, the
been put there as well. The water necessary road signs would soon
course the lower part of ke put up in the various roads.
the roadv will be property These roads will be named after
drained and this should prevent the people who actually live there
the pocket of water which can he now. This step, he believed, would
seen after a heavy rainfall, It is be of material assistance to post-
expected that trees will be planted men and others who might now
along the length of the roadway. ‘find it difficult at times to locate
those whom. they seek in the area

It is expected that the rernain-










It’s Sheer MAGIC — . ng two of the three standposts in

Beckles Road will shortly be re-

that Wonderful Flavor moved from the main road anc

Royal Puddings are so smooth, put in adjoining avenues as has
so delicious and so Havor-rich, been done wit he first.”
i r n done with the first.

you think you're F it addit tandpost ai

dreaanivg when you _ Bight ac ditional tandposts have

take your first taste, reen put into the housing area

It’s sheer magic— he disclosed. The area between

io cemmes to Beckles Road and Chelsea Road
prepars , toe - 7 ;

Peetione . hat already. been, supplied with

—vanilla, choco:
late and butter- _-~ OWN. a ke put r the area now being

4 A Wareieed.
Ar i Ro: al j The quarry below iderers
; ¥ 1 cket } ear ved by



(44



|



ee amet sn Cen nett ete ene

FIVE

PAGE



July Rainfall Below Average

—Director Of Agriculture

IN HIS NOTES on the work of the Department of

Science and Agriculture for the month of July, 1951, Mr.
. C. Skeete, Director of Avviculture, writes :

.

C

The total rainfall for

July, 1951, was below the average.

the Island for the mont}

1 ot
Moderate showers fell

in the majority of districts during the month, the heaviest
and most widely distributed occurred on the 2nd, 24th

and 26th.
According to rainfall returns
eceived from 33 Stations, situa-

ted in the various rainfall cate-
ies of the Island, the average
total rainfall*for the month was
5.51 inches, The average total
for July, 1950, was 3.37. inches;
the average for July for the past
years was 6.23 inches. The
total rainfall for the
Island for the 7 months, January
to July, is 40.34 inches; the aver-
xe total for the corresponding
7 months for the year 1950, was
32.96 inches,

The highest total for July, 1951,
at any of the abovementioned 33
stations was 7.20 inches, meas-
ured at a station in the parish of
St. James, end the lowest was
309 inches, recorded at a station
in the parish of Christ Church

Sugar Cane

Toe harvesung ot the 1951 crop
was completed during the month,
«ha ne.d and factory yields nave
exceeded crop estimates made at
the beginning of the reaping
kearpon According to returns re-
ceived from factories, the latest
estimate of the crop is the equiva-
lent of 187,660 tons of sugar.
ihe young cane in

average

crop, gen
eral, made good growth durin
1h month There are, however



some fields both plant canes anc
as,

in certain arez whict
had a yellowish appearance anc
gave the impression o° suffering
from the lack of nitrogen

The planting of the yam cro;
was continued during the month
It is rather late in the year fo
the planting of this crop, bu
planters were unable to prepari
their fields at an early date, du
to the prolonged harvesting o
the cane crop and the unusually
heavy rain which fell in the earl
months of the year. A numbe
fields of sweet potatoes wer
harvested during the month

ravoons,



Distribution of cotton seed fo
planting began at the beginnin;

of the month and so far seed ha
been distributed to plant 132 acres
Rainfall has been intermitten
in the parish of St. Philip and i‘
is feared that the weather con
ditions will cause some supply:
ing to be done in spite of gooc
sermination, Owners and occu-
piers are informed that for the
cotton crop just planted, — the
Barbados Cotton Factory is offer
ing 24 cents per Ib. as a beginnings
price for clean, mature seed cot-
in delivered to the factory ir
Bridgetown. The cotton variety
‘rials were planted at Codringtor
during the month,

Botanical
The light fixtures for experi-
ments in the control of arrowing
were erected over a canefield a
Claybury during the month
Lighting will be started early ir
August. As these trials were no!

(LIGHTNIN G

Ca a em ee

far
reliability





Pa.



By choosins

‘ LIGHTNING

you can b

sure of gettin

a strong, smooth
flexible and

all
slide

Look

above

reltable
fastener

the

the s

for name or

ider pul
Lightning
manufactured

fastener

are b

LIGHTNING FASTENER’
LIMITED

A subudinry company
treperial Chemica.
Lunited

ndust te



,

GEDDES GRANT LTD
Agents

FINE





successful last year, the lighting
is being started earlier, and an ex-
posure of approximately thirty
minutes is being given instead ot
fifteen. The lights are now sus-
pended directly above the cane
instead of at an angle to the can
as in the last experiment
Moth Borer Control

During July, 65,000,000 mo
borer egg parasites were brea uy»
of which 57,000,000 were avaii-
ole for liberation. There has
been a falling off in the response
cf planters in the fetching and

.istribution of parasites.
Distribution of these
will cease about mid August.
far, the total of tricho
liberated this year is 26
Watch has been kept on
lanted food crops and
vame time collections of
have been made
to other
request.
Root Borer Control
The mechanical incorporatior
aldrin at the rate of 4 Ib
‘cre in 600 lb. filler has



20

at

entomologists at t

b

parasite

So

Pamma

000
1951
the

insect
and despate

hed
hei:

1 of
per
een

ontinued and just over 30 acres
1ave been completed so far, with

30 corresponding acres left
mntrol. The overall extent
1infall has hampered these



constitutes the biggest
Asthma!
Ephazone contains

germ - laden

several

as
of
ex-

healing
| agents which dissolve the strangling,

accumulations in

periments because apart from the
necessity of completing other
essential plantation work, fields
made available by plantations fo



this work have often been too
wet and heavy for mechanical
cultivation,

Such survey as it has been
possible to carry out, show th
quite a number of Ist ratoon
fields and a few plant cane field
are showing what appear to be
and in many cases have been

proved to be, root borer damage.
Control of Wood Ants
Four Government buildings
in the Spirit Bond
examined Five private
ings w examined and

and
were
buil
treated



cases

re



R.E.C. Diseuss
Delegates’ Report

A full meeting of the Regional
Economic Committee opened
Hastings House yesterday
ing.

The
opened
K.C.M.G.,
velopment

al

morn-

meeting was formally
by Sir George Seel,
Comptroller for De-
and Welfare in the
West Indies, who, in welcoming
the members and advisers, r

ferred to the disaster which had
recently overtaken Jamaica and
said that he was sure that the
Committee would wish to ex-
press its sympathy with the
Colony and with those who had
striven to build up its economy

following earlier disasters,

Mr, Grantley Adams assume
the duties of Chairman of the
Committee for the present mee:-
ing Discussion during the day
centred on the report of the
delegation to the United Kingdom
and Canada

ASTHMA

How to ease the strain in 5O seconds!

choking Asthma makes you

gasp for breath, one Ephazone
tablet slipped in the mouth cases the
strain quickly and effectively. Remem-
ber, it is this strain on the system which =
danger from



Il > >



the

bronchial tubes, and in this way promotes easy, normal breathing,

The Ephazone treatment is so simpie too!

nothing to inhale.

Nothing to inject,

No matter how swiftly or unexpectediy the

attack comes, there is always time to check Asthma with Ephazone,
For rapid relief from Asthma, Bronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh,
always keep a supply of Uphazone tablets handy!




2

t



FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

LEPHAZ®

Sold by all registered chemists, If any difficulty, write to:
A. 3, BRYDEN & SONS LTD,,



1.0, Box 404, Bridgetown,

PO RT a a et a



INSIST ON

* PURINA CHOWS

THEY ARE THE BEST



gH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents gy
Se gc BeBe eeae se 8 BS



667 BLESS THE DAY

| 1 WROTE

FOR IT’?

Many and many a woman,
‘Tampax, has sent for a samp
life. Undrearmed of comfort

|
| TAMPAX





BUYS

ror

MOLIDA

Y TIME



CANE LILY
fhand plaited;}
HATS
$1.50 $1.44 $1.20
each
SKULL CAPS
9Ec. & 72c. each

|’ PEAK CAPS
$1.00 each



IN OUR

HOME
PRODUCTS
DEPT.

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street



It's odd how one simple action can bring
hearing some
and found an amazing difference in her

Simplicity
vantages over old-fashioned methods

Sanitary Protection Worn Internally

NIGHT’S LTD.




















such long-lasting benefits!
modern minded friend praising
ad-

Such tremendous
security!

in use

And such

DISTRIBUTORS





— =

CANE LILY |
HANDBAGS
A fine

assortment I

at

$6.00
$3.60

$5.00 |
$3.20


BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1951

BY CARL ANDERSON
ee
ar
ee

become all-day misery!













































Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA ‘'rr'xsee
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will



When heatlache, fatigue and upset
stomach ruin your morning, you can
“save the day” with Alka-Seltzer.
Take it on arising, again—if needed
later in the day. Keep a supply of
quick acting Alka-Seltzer
> handy — always!

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s
QO} TO : : : Pew . .
2 Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any

MORE OF THEM ESC
Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No

Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough

When you feel a cough or choking bron-
chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.
You'll feel the powerful healing warmth
spread down through your throat and bron-
chial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing
hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There’s not another
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.

SEND YOUR

55995 9OS9SSS99S96O 99 SOSSSOOS 666OF






\ Wa

wi al

“BY CHIC YOUNG






TO

\

SON )E aw, GEE,L HAVE TO] | 7, DAGWOOR WHILE ae. iy Cees



C ROOM MARRIE NG £ DUGH \
ALEXANDER AND S ORY THE DISHES YO Le Cree 5 ) ) GET CALIGH ) ¢
I ARE ORAWING : F WILL YOU PLEASE Jat Vi F ? B
STRAWS TO SEE te SWEEP UP THE At Fe
WHO'LL HELP ‘ . m VO E
you, DEAR , Wass %

MIXTURE



A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.

| PRINTERY

peo ager ae nee tee

| IT PAYS YOU T
{
t

THERE'S ALWAYS THAT RISK WHEN YOU'RE [ BECAUSE ('M MASKED, YOU PROBABLY VE'LL SS THAT ER WE'VE |

CARRYING BN ARMY FAV ROLL, TWINK IM HERE TO STEAL PV TRCEN YOUR CRS ANE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only

aa ; THE PAY moh an<—¢ 4 z : \ vA \ | =—

















USUALLY NOW
Pkgs. Peek Freans Biscuits et ere

(3 Pkgs.) for 96 #80 Tins Cooking Butter 86 82
Pkgs. Moirs Chocolates

(3 Pkgs.) for 39 34 Bottles Dow's Stout 26 20
Cakes Lux and Palm Olive

Bottles O'Keefe’s Beer

| Toilet Soaps (2 Cakes) for 36 «6380 26 203














WELL-THAT
16 GOOD

THIS IS WORSE

( BUT SHE SAID SHE DIDN'T
THAN T EVER

| WANT TO DISAPPOINT YOUR | |

WIFE - SO HER NEPHEW |
ANO HIS FIVE CHILDREN | |
WOULD COMB TO ————
} | vistr you # yc 3 |




— — |







BOVRIL< |

makes a > gs
tasty Yr"
sandwich 9 “Seis

A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal









in miniature. Everyone enjoys the rich beefy
flavour and goodness of Bovril. And they can
enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bottle of Bovril makes

over 100 delicious sandwiches.












BY ALEX RAYMOND









L MUST TALK TO YOU SERIOUSLY
ABOUT JERRI, MRS. STAFFORD...
I HAVE GUESSED THAT THERE /
iS A VERY DARK SPOT =|
N HER PAST... ~—-* PLEASE!
LET US THINK
ONLY OF JERRI'S
FUTURE!

















OU can’t be really fit unless
you’re clean inside. Not only
does Andrews provide a “fizzy”
refreshing drink ; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness too !

Andrews does its health-giving
work in four stages. It cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up the liver, and
finally, gently clears the bowels.
Remember your Andrews when you wake
in the morning. Also, at any time during
the day, just take one teaspoonful in a glass
of cold water to make a cooling, refreshing
drink.

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

r ea a ee an, ee i ee
| HEAR THEMHONEY! THEY RE LOOKING) DEEPER AND DEEPER INTC

OTHE
THEY MUST HAVE SUCK LUUMGLE?
BY NOW! | DON'T KNOW WHERE To60
BUT WE C)



SHE'S AS DANGEROUS

YT BONT TAKE ANY
CHANCES WITH HER?
AS THE CATC?

For Extra —

Reliability ““Se@

DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING ANDREWS LIVER SALT
COMPANY LIMITED

‘THE BIDEALMFORMYOFRLAXATIVE ©
ee ee
(ECKSTEIN BROS..

KIRSO
THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
_w———— LLL LCCC ttt aii

PAGE SEVEN



































eae ae
; es Minimum chatge week 72 cents «as! . 3 /
TELEPHONE 2808 96 cents SuMdays 24 words — over 24) a *S. a
words 3 cents a word week—4 centé a) “
word on Sundays; ee
For Births. Marriage ¢r Exgagement| i ‘eats .
announce nts in Carib Calling the FOR SALE |
harge i 3.09 for any number of words | . | HOUSES * pees
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each cee aoe eee cents and | eines nina pitile | -
additional word. Terr:s cash. Phone 2508 cents _ Sutdays words — over 24) CLIFTON TERRACE—T roved .
between 8 29 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a! tenant Furnished Housé, ‘Upped Bat 3 es
Netices only after 4 p.m wort on Stindays; | Opposite Yacht and Aqudtic Clubs. Afi; on
| modern conveniences. Appiy on premises. |
The charge for announcements of 3.8.51—t.f.0
Birth Murringes, Deaths, Acknowl $easiemrersnneeninnneninessliineetnimeunn oni weds
; eagements, and ‘i Memoriam notices is AUTOMOTIVE | FLAT of Blue Waters Tertage, newly ¥
rf $1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays | built with spacious cupboards. Phone aS

for any number 0. words up to 50, and









Na!

| 6280. 25.7.51—t.f.n.!















, |
' 8 cents per word on week-days and CAR: Morris 8. 1947 Model in good — ~ , 2
4 cents per word ¢n Sundays for each! working order, tyres very good 5 so “SUNSET” ,—St. James, belonging to | a
? additional word 4239 23.8 5i—3n | Mrs, A. C. Worswick, for, August and oo
—— ; September only. Furnished.
IN MEMORIAM CAR: Drop-head convertible Ford V-8 YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
eel in good condition, Hydraulically operated James Street.
FELGRAVE—In ever loving memory of| 00d. Ring: R. S. Nicholls 3925 between 14.8.51—t.f.n.





my beloved Husband, Dudley Belgrave.
(Mr. B) who past to the great beyond
on August 23rd 1949

No one knows how much I miss hir

No one knows the bitter pain

I have suffered since f lost him

Life will never be the same,

1 miss you now my heart is sore

As time go by # miss you more.

Your loving smile your gentle face

1 a.m. and 4 p.m. 23.8.51—t.f.n
lip tickiacsonetasiiesii tpekacetecies WORTHY DOWN—Top Rock, Christ
CAR—One Ford Prefect 1948 Model in| Church, Available from September Ist
perfect condition, for particulars apply: | Furnished or unfurnished. For Viewing
B'dos. Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908 Apply Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Street
23.8.51—6n | Phone 4683 22.8.51—3n







ee ae ae a potas, condition good, | 7 -
ue: A ye
in Greame waht ena Chan” || PUBLIC SALES

21.8,51—3n |


























Pe ae eg Fe ape en bie tad a Re Ten gents per agate line on week-days| }\Vcye Ui
Silva by his loving wife Mrs. Edna| CARS: (1) 1946 Plymouth Car, (1) 199g | 2nd 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, sie ees!
Belgrave. 23.8.51—1n | Vaux Hall 14-6. Apply: Cosmopolitan | ™mimum charge $1.50 on week-days | Bin fac
i Garage, Magazine Lane. Dial 3915 and $1.80 on Sundays. :

21.8.51—5n
’ ‘ " _ ee _—e—GCGl—lG—_(LRMR_MmDSOO OO
PUBLIC NOTICES MQAUXHALL SALOON 12 hip. 947 REAL ESTATE
a ode n condition — Dial 4616
dul 1k conterse: Gt chaioaeee Courtesy Garage CHEVROLET Saloon in| SHED—1 new gabled shed 34 x 20 » = RS
minimum charge $1.50 on week-duys sound condition — Dial 4616 Courtesy | Covered with new best quality heavy t& _
and $1.80 on Sundays. | Garage 23.8.51—3n | gauge galv. Corr. Sheets. 2” x 4” tr] i 2 pais ASO ARNT WISN ik.
—$—$$______ —__—_. - : = and white pine with stone pillars “Do stop mumbling eure I asked you i nybody tled durine the u
NOTICE ELECTRICAL 1 New Shed 2% x 14 Covered with l ve & George : f anybody « eerie
; Everite Sheets 2” x 4” fir and white ;
|

PARISH OF St. PETER
The Parochial Office will be closed on
August 26th 1951 |

; ine with heavy -vallaba posts. ¥. WW, ; ee
ELECTRICAL; Several good second- E oe , 2 }
hand Fridges (i 06d. working order. ai | CCARKE Ivy Lodge, Ivy Road. |” Teo « Now I am most interested in my long future—and that
Ralph Beard’s Show? Wer Hay r :

HARBOUR LOG | \vabs Want Motion















































oh G..S. CORBIN, oom, pester cen
Parochial Treasurer ] Sireet, Phone 5010. 21.8.51—Sn| ‘The undersigned will set up for sale at in “ll I th . 1« ow i 1 I i I i; f i , I i |
; = nj mc evabtea ; p for sale cludes © crunsersweight champtonship of the world. |
; te ELECTRIC FANS—Celling and Desi | town, on Wednerdan sine wey Brame: | In Carlisle Bay Picture nned
>, Bee D Types. Get one to-day and keep cool, | (OVP: 0" cae Se en Gar Os ra ‘ : s . - Ba
NULICE Dial 9870. Pa ‘Costa “Con ‘Lia | AUR 98! at 2 ocieck— | SYS DON COCKELL, in the final chapter of his life story. oe
Wanted by the Vestry of St. Peter a Dlectrical Dept. 17.8.51—6n ; ce SL For aeey: dos, MV Cc > 20
loan of £1,500 under ‘The Saint Peter's|§ —————____. ae Trading Co. Limited. Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Mary CAIRO, Aug. ¢
Parish Loan Act, 1961 REFRIGERATOR: One New Model| 163 Shares — Barbados Foundry Ltd. ted Pilurim S., Sch Tne Arabian Ambassador in
ieee vy Jesti 4 4 | 300 Shares Barbados Co-operative MV Lady ' 1 ' day omit
Principal repayable by £150 per annum Westinghouse Refrigerator. -A-1 condi- ! ; i sia on Monday submitted a
jnterest at not more than four cents tion. Phone 8152 for appointment to! " Cotton Factory Ltd es ' or Vi oe : oe ress St against the showing of the
per annum inspect 21.8.51—3n | COTTLE, CA Troe = Co 8 Dan grat prema ae ; TA i noti icture
Applications for the above loan will --—— aonalh | 22.8.51—6n ri m ; , tr er . ‘ ve rt a re
a th . rat ; —_— in 1¢)«6Deser as c
ae fee ane undersigned up to LIVESTOCK | That very desirable business premises ARRIVALS ture mi sh “ea bait offensive te
7 G. S. CORB | tae Slee — | Known as No, 22 Swan Street occupying re ,
Paroehiai Treasuter COW—One Ayrshire Cow to ¢alve in| d corner site and standing on 2520 square t \ a35 ¢ J srab community
on & 51—41 a 7 . about a week and gives over 40 pint¢ | feet of land. ! c t
= are pines f sas ra ae ees Baek Heke ee ie ek Seer mation to the tenant F eon nea Cay rhe Ambassador said: Sword
ra. rm s tock, al 3613 or 4 2 —in | Mr. m icholls oe s ; an de sequences
PARISH OF SS JAMES wo This property will be set up to Publie nee : , ; Desert’ Conta, SequsTiey
NOTICE _The half-bred mare Jewel and a small | Competiiton on Friday 3ist August 195] } a from Lue Havre ; ; ; h night offend the Arab
Applications for the post of Nurse at riding poney, Apply, J. C. Payne, Har- | at 2 p.m. at the office of the undersigned. nes P a : or < re » ¢ aD 1 the Indonesian freedom
St. James Almshouse will be received ; Tow, or Phone 3344. 18,8.51—3n CARRINGTON & SEALY Prat ae Bh eats e Arab countries prohibited
oy the undersigned up to Saturday the | -——— -————_ 18.8.51—12n DEPARTURES , ejudl ‘ wainst Indo
8th September 1951 : _ $$ r 1 % . R im prejudicing aay ete
Applicants must be fully qualified as MECHANICAL AUCTION By DON I oc KELL 1ooner Mandalay 11 tor et, PHesians
Den months, nn” The SAlaty 998.9) ADDING, MACHINES ust receive | ~— as told to ar, Somes, ee i ‘i ius oles
“ee . ceume | %,8hipment o 0 ing Machines, . ’ here Maglt te in official of the Film Censor
aie onthe Zain “September, “S| Utest model, apply T Geddes Grant ta”, UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER JOHN MACADAM a ip Board said that Arab pro-
: = ” i hand or “ , t . :
‘ PH. TARILTON, | Goneiecereeneencatinniselasbiapindideieuni cea, |, By AGHRUsHehS Fendived stom the fa- ON COCKELL is chan in t hes nei, Capt, Ha B na might be well founded and
Clerk to the Board or Poor! aDppDING MACHINE—“One second | $urafite Co, 1 will sell on Friday August bedchwe in hi Ss changing out of hé $$ Colombie, 7,555 tor { matters are belng looked into,
on Be. Guardians St, James. hand Adding Machine, small keyboard, | 24th at the General Motor Bus Co ai ar in his Riviera hotel room and aro, for Trinidad alts Py
23 .8.51—5n and two second hand Remington Type.| Nelson St. (1) A-40 Austin Van’ (showing his range of natty suitings. The





writers 14",



apply T, Geddes Grant Ltd.,| (Damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m Battersea boy has a. justifiable









IN THE MATTER of the Companies Act} py, . ay, | Terms Cash. VINCENT GRIFFITH ‘ Pra » “pride in the i ET
1910, and ene 444 22.8.51—7n Sddtionecr Pha. wardrobe his fists have earned for him, How
IN THE MATTER of JOES RIVER

did they earn it?





elev once nent ati thit te Baad MISCELLANEOUS eu , wnt 26 fights as an amateur, and SHIPPING NOTICES
} yi p} 3 , bl SS m ve ad af . : ® +5
tors of the above-named Company.| BATH: TUS — Foil ae bast ifon bath PERSONAL bad lot of fighting fee. ehat's not a Sach —
whieh is being voluntarily wound up,| tub. Price $25.00. Apply Sandyfields, | tho pr venting for 23 years of age, al- MONTREAL, AUSTRALTA,
ore required, on or before the First] St. Peter 21,8,51—3n | —— pacts hough T say it myself, oF ZEALAND









= ee vew FEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
doy of October 1951, being the day for | —— =e i on Nee NEW ZEAL

The public are hereby warned against I got less than a tenner for my first











































|
= |
that purpose fixed by the undersigned | CAMERA—Kodak 35. As New, price| giving credit to. my wife, CARLOTA fight, and not a great deal of the hie mewn. ie MONEKA” } S. “PORT my ig scheduled to
Alfred DeCourey Boyce, the Liquidator | one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd.| GRIFFITH (nee SPRINGER) as I do not for the ones that followed i oe Di8 money Best har “taking it” (lee , Day daneie Gases Oat eeeece | sai) from Mobort June 28th, Bowen Juls
of the said Company, to send their |C'ty Pharmacy. 11.8.51—T FN. | hold myself responsible for her or anyone ’ at followed it eshore—-here seen “taking (left)—was Will accept Cargo and Fa : 1a) a way July 20th, Brisbane July
nares and addresses, and the particulars —— else contracting any debt or debts in my * a heart-breaking fellow to fight, says for. Dominica, Kite ne | 18 ‘oe “August 4th, Melbourne
ot their debts or claims, and the names| DRUMS—Five hundred empty drums/ name unless by a written order signed Cockell. mo ee a | Stas, t nih triving at Trinidad Sep-
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any,|@t $1.50 each. Apply K. R. Hunte &| hy me ' Now I have the British and w Mritag OCATIBIE! tak th, @ Butbados September
to the undersigned, and if so required |Co. Ltd. Dial 5027 18.8,51—6n | ALFONSO GRIFFITH, Sutorsan titles as mish and Windmill-street and ask Mr No matter how hard and how ' CARIBE! [ian Pra as
Pritiag froth, the said | mememmrr leet nebhlililpeennens Union, suropean titles and have been Simpson for a chance to have the mitt ame | y oo i Pasdengers “In addit to general cargo this

iqiiidator, are by their solicitors to| MAN'S COAT: One Navy Blue Warm St. Joseph. | ined up for the world title, f am Zloves ‘ith V afesined often uit him he came boring pe: Oe er ante "Sone Be ee ee ee state 400, GET Bie
come in and prove their said debts or] Witter Coat. Specially for travelling 23.8.51—2n | ‘ocking forward to getting among Tie on w ince Hawkins, back for more. That's one fight Dominicn, ae sarki sie! has, yet: Por
claims at such time and place as shall| The Modern Dress Shoppe jae eae he real money—for there is I bes ee a gt, age Fes I was glad to see the end of Feide oath e 6) Mn athe ae. on through Bills of
be Specified in such notice, or in default 4 n real Fie a ; . iked the usiness of mixing Another tough one was Nick aor “pAERWOOD" 4 shal shipment at Trinidad te
thethot they will be Meaihoen: thom a3 y — eal money in the business if vou th ti wi : ee Was 1! rik MV DAERW: : Lacing for transhipme 1
benent of any aise tide Teitre PAIN fades right olit When you take Los] & FOUND teep the head, live right, and ¥ E : witha be so muc h, I had a Barone, a ferocious fighter to Will accept Cargo and 5 T ents | British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
GHEE Cinth ach, PRCT ASPRO.. Actions speak fouder than ‘’an punch. This I can do 1 I wi a booth at Mitcham. It beat, but I beat him. [| hit him or St. Lucia, Gtenai a 1 Arube, Islands, arid austetiuiie debts

Dated this 24th day of July, 1951 words—ASPRO action ts safe and effec- know that 3 oked to me with a left and a right and three galling date tebe notthed F CRNESS, WITHY & CO. ETD

ALFRED DeCOURCY BOYCE lve. ASPRO_ relieves. Backache—Head- LOST : more before he hit the floot BE oo teRdoN OF f Siter rge ' k
. ache— é avé . BW.) SCHOONER OWNEI TRIN IDA'?
of No, 14 James Street, Bridgetown, | 2@che—Pains fh the limbs and joints— C And again, he says these ASSO. Inc { BWI
Liguidator. | Feverishness, Remember there is only one utting Loose things without a trace of chesti- EF Fish Consighees, Tel. No. 4047 ' and
26.7.91.—5n. | ASPRO- 19-6110) FIFTY (50) DOLLARS REWARD % 5 ness. astest Fight eae ae i DA COSTA & CO, LTD
anna é m not a vindictive fellow in ; 4 oa BARBADOS,
PIANO: One Piano (Jewitt); Apply to LOST — STOLEN — STRAYED " -as if 1 were headed some- Maybe one of the fights I wa Se Rae tae

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Louisa Worrell, Bank Hal) Cross Road; From “Bel Air’ Gibbs Beach, St. Peter, the ring. In the first 50 fights 1 here Ther i 2 ry 7 ‘ i a . . ee | yo

“ : i ye c P Re gee where, here was nothing very most. glad to win was the one }

The application of Cardinal Bowen] opposite Roxy Theatre. 23.8.51—2n | Large, Black, MALE Dog. Mixed Alsatian] lost seven, and these seven taught spectacular i the arly fights bes Lloyd Marshall
holder of Liquor License No, 1031 of | = ————_______________ | Breed. White Chest and front Paws.| ne a lot of what the other fellow SP&c' rin the carly fights. fought to beat Lloyd Marsha SL
1951 granted to William Gordon in re-] RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing| Answers to the Name “King”. Phone| feels when I win. I go in to do NOme Of the critics paid parti- who beat Freddie Mills, and, 0
spect of a 2-storey wall building at Nelson] ,./,and we will order for you if we) 4s45 or 91—28 23.8.51—3n Peat al a 8 ae cular attention to me until a little ceurse, I felt I was really getting
Sireet, City for permission to use said | haven't got it in stock. A, Barnes & Co., , ny best all the time, of course, :









Dated this 22nd day of August 1951. WALLABA POSTS—All sizes. 6 8 10 1 He smiles close-lipped ana I got . lot of encouragement The fastest fight I was ever ir



mo . e
‘ later when one or two began to on when I beat Albert Yvei for Steamship 0.
liquor license at a 2-storey wall building | Ltd. 6.7.51—t.f.n. WANTED but I never really cut loose until watch me } he Europe title
at station Hill, St, Michael ——-— ~ I'm thurt, Then... i 7 the Huropean title CO



















To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq., Apply G. Mayhew, Gittens Croney &| 7 4 ee, as : ;, Out of the fact that Mr. Bill Daly, was the one with Gabriel Big- 9g
Police Magistrate, CO. Ltd. Dial 4334 or 2362, Et hes amet piers yen his who has been handling Ray gotte. That lasted 27 seconds ML.
siiak TAS b1— left y clenched. . . ildi a toalacaial ion : he eee
District Bie ie aaa 19.8.51—4n HELP thar . havea cates apni Wilding, the heavy-weight from including the count NEW YORK SERVICE
i‘ ” eee é . yy rie lew - ~ » , n 7 ; re “ ¢
for Applicant WOOLLEN SOCKS: Heavy quality OF tire who's opposite me, whether Northwich in New York, tipped He holds off again for i MARIO ¢ le 10th A t dow Mira August, 1954 .
N.B.—This application will be consid-* Woollen Socks in Grey only good for 3 +7 Outs erate Jolder. als ca teaihh i me as the next cruiser champion moment to reflect that speed ir TEAMER Ist es Bdos ith September, 1951
OVERSEER: Senior Overseer—Welder.fJhe is a heavy-w eight a to
ered at & Eivensing. Court 2 pe pels At) cee, On. Dae Re, eneewos | BodWiedge ct; lathe work helstul. 6 Unt as ic TONES en tH # The of the world. finishing isn’t necessarily a oor - —_——
Police Court, District “A’’ on Monday the }| Dress Shop 21.8.51—3n| Aply Manager, Lower Estate Factony. ea ROLE Sy apuwn a That made me feel pretty good thing, because you get no rea NEW GRLEANS SERVICE
3rd day of September, 1951, at 11 o'clock, 21.8.51—6n | background of all this? Well, that and the fact that Mr. time t tae: our anak nd id eres " 4 rives Bdoa 29rd August i661
a.m. ’ : th ve - | from that Army cadet outfit I a. ’ eae nme tO study o RS RNG FOLGE BERNADOST by ) : dna ohth Auimudt, 1a
isiraté, Dist “A” GOVERNMENT NOTICE | COOK—Experienced Cook, _ female, joined Keys Boxing Club Impson in the six years I'd been theh goes on-— , PS eae banat | ides lion aH Sete ber, 1981.
Police Magistrate, a & : older woman preferred, For small family Here, in my ignorknce of the vith him, never held off from but that fight with Barone TEAMBER satis 2oth Aus . sick iseeinenedanibiaglidaesimabiil
Folic. jin small country house. Must behave § |. : . Sahar thinking I'd make good, will stay with me as long I'r . ee ee ee . . ,
ee with dignity and produce thoroughly impler facts of university life, 4 The flash cars vaue past the in the fight ease How. fone CANADIAN SERVICE
EPRI “ satisfactory referencés as to cleanliness} interpolate; “Keys?” He pauses ital turrade ver 4g fas . hae ; ee PT aay how \UTHBOUND e
: DEPARTMENT. OF HIGHWAYS)| honesty and ability. Write Box B Advo-] for a moment to see whether [ am "Otel terrace very fast indeed will thet be T don’t know how



; ‘of I have an idea ; . SATU NIE’ dust rit August 6th August 16th
..-you spel Caius, an i ; ' ; ALCOA PARTNEW August ar August 60 P
Vacancies y Bont Overseers, MISCELLANEOUS treat” “ob Od univeritty Cah appreciatively for he is a speed my own gym in addition t 3, ALCOA PILGRIM August tt August 2th September th

4 7 ———— $$ J - ah. ‘tte , Inerchant in his own right— Irené's hairdresser’ shop (115.8. ALCOA PEG 3 September Tih September 10th Septernber 20th

: le I. i oo leges do with the clubs they set f 8 ; P . Be OL Pea SiN el ac in _reencan t nceD

BICYCLES with Balloon Tyres that HAND ROLLER: One heavy Hand s a ae

sing eS













‘; motor-cycles articular al- ut ve stud airdre
Roller, suitable for use in Colas work. | 4p all over London like the one I i Peru caleeS al- might even sage: SP >

give that super comfort ride, Applications are invited for] prone sis? 21.8.51--8n | zot into, though he has had to cut down in the evenings!), and that

ORTHBOUND
rule ALLOA PEGA cue Barbad August 1th for St Lawrence



‘ sedi ix ‘ 24 ‘ar . . . ' f , River Port
Just opened by — appointments to vacant posts of | —————————__-_______ a You learn to box properly ipeeding to fix on a sidecar for keep my interest alive after 1’

Road Overseers, Grade I. there, and the strength comes "ene and young Pat. finished with actual fighting aneetianinate ATCT
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY ‘ MAIL NOTICE ; and the strength come

' € ve imited ise odath
Of course, there were setbacks. [hat’s enough about my shor These vessel f "

a



The post is pensionable with| Mails for S. Lucia by the MV. Lady | later—except that I had a lot of














23 > ; back a » y J’ ay » ring actively Name of Ship Sails Montreal Salis Halifax Arrives Bathado
’ *AND TRANS cate, 23.4.51—4n J gaa; and he holds back a moment to long I'll stay in the ring actively
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH ae Kidding or not. ‘low his eye to rest on them But of taking
. -

















salary at the rate of $1,200 a year| Joy will be closed at the General Post} ‘he strength from the start, and It wasn't all up-and-up. They past. What I am interested in eee
The most attractive Reading #] ising by annual increments of OBES Malt ana Resistered Mai at|the blacksmith job accentuated it, \NOMBH! T was finished with the most is what I hope is my long! ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
Lamps you could ever see have $72 to $1,632 per annum. 1i a.m., Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p m on I started off climbing in March °*'yo,, | sy BAe TASES saver fyeuTe, ac pernernbeuad APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO, LT) —CANADIAN SERVICE
just been opened by 2. The appointment will be on| the 23rd August, 1951 1946, when I. was 17. with a eae wert to go to rere ‘tet championship 0 ' a :
j 9 ; Nisa vay ‘Berbice ! re hat’s when my psychiatric the world. ‘ ,
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE oer wae a pny ae ie wae ae friend started me on the study of Again the almost-rueful grin |{y = rs ? ;
» Hosbinnerxpneeenctahecbbohbestill ject td the seléctéd candidates RATES OF EXCHANGE Jwas heartening beginning, and ychology, and two mons after ahd the ~ appreciative ‘ slsheg IF IT'S ANYTHING GALVANISED SEF
— || being passed as medically fit for| [began to faney my chance a ine writhay hae Mark Hart for aay ae ee sees purleus 0} BEFORE BUYING PLSEWHERE
employment in the Public Ser-| Mee little when I got into the London ‘"G,CNush ttle FES EMVISES paOes j i : foiled : :
. vice 63 4/10% pr. Cheques on Amateur Boxing Association _ My toughest fight? When I out- Irene and I are now in partner Sheets, Washpans, Watering Cans, Buckets,
Auction Sale 3. Candidates, who should be Bahkers 614/10. pr. |semi-finals in the next month. Para the American Freddy ship in a little business calle Down-pipes, Ridging Cxps, Fittings, Ete.
h { 30 to 40 years Demand Drafts 61.25%) pr. jeshore—a heartbreaking fellow Don Cockell Limited To me, tt
ie wee Rust he had i. ; Sight Drafts § = 611/10% pr Booth Hoxin to fight; he must be as heart- the mood—and I’m pretty nearl :
ro ly vot Gare Ween be Fable Bear i an 59 9/10% pr : 7 8 bypaking “as they tell me Len always in the mood nowaday nasi r See a oni es > .
The SALE of ra yea and atte English ty ee Coupons 59 2/10, ef a this pave. the courage Harvey found Castiron Jack it’s Don Cockell Unlimited VEE ¢ WARP AE DY Ti ap kera)
r ‘ P , / ; “|to bust int e gy Great Casey. LES 7 y
Dr. H. M. 8. G. BEADNELL'S keep correctly the Labour and 1? eso ee ae el Corner of Broad & ‘Tudor Streets y
FURNITURE Distribution Rolls, to set out and = rn oe 3 : ;

and and measure up all descriptions
HOUSEHOLD EFFECTS of road work and to perform any
will take place at ‘“Ferni- other duties that may be required |
hurst”, Deacon's Road, St. of them by the Director.



a “

OOD BOOKS



allowance will be paid in accord-

John hb. Braden ance with the provisions of the

Travelling Allowance Regulations

in force.
| & Co. 5. Applications, which should
AB.S., F.V.A.

be stibmitted on the prescribed

i form, obtainable from the Colon-|

Phone 4640 ial Secretary’s Office and sealed
PLANTATIONS BUILDING in an_envelope morked “Applica-
tion for post of Road Overseer,
Grade I, Department of Highways |
and Transport”, should be |
addressed to the Director of
Highways and Transport and will
be accepted up to 4 p-m., on Sat-

urday 15th of September, 1951.
23,.8.51—3n.

Michael, on Wednesday, 29th 4. Each successful candidate}! )
August. will be required to keep a motor) i
: vehi¢le for use im the perform- \\)
AUCTIONEERS ance of his duties. A travellin; | t

‘

GOOD COMPANIONS

|
)
|
NOVELS JUST OPENED... |
|

f





RK
%
x

possible, in writing, of any alterations you: may
require, No changes can be mede after the
3ist of August, 1951.

Extra Listings are mad vy oa charge cf $2.00



EWS FLASH!

Ammident Toothpaste
Competition

FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00
~ SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
~ THIRD PRIZE ....... $ 5.00 9
¥ In 25 words or less just ¥
R finish this sentence:—

% “Ll prefer Ammident

» TOOTHPASTE because ....

THE MINISTRY OF FEAR

Iexamine your listings and notify us as soon as |
— by Graham Greene



CREATURES OF CIRCUMSTANCES |
— by W. Somerset Maugham



ORIENTA
SOUVENIRS

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
Antiques, Ivory, Silks,
Ete., Ete., Ete.

POPPI OPPSSS

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P.O. Box 272

IS NOW BEING PREPARED i

i

SUBSCRIBERS
per issue
THE BARBADOS TELEPHONE (0, LTD.
















+ + ' +
Seer cea ot as as AN OUTCAST OF THE ISLAND: i ; ia )
and =e in oe cutee with THANI’S b J h é d i} ADV ERTISE A ti
a flattened MMIDENT ae \\ ql ‘
B toothpaste box to K. R. Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 y Josep onra ih Please apply to 1 dvertising Co i
$ eee & Co., Ltd. Si has i 14 (Barbados) { t regarding )
% ou can send in any num- ¥ \ { idvert he I none Directors f}
* ber of entries but each entry Qs) $ ; : ‘ see, sas itt
% ipust_bé accompanied by an ¥ | To-Day’s G. A. Song AT THE | whici il ( ‘ Classified Section i
% AMMIDENT toothpaste box. i (ye rages) )
. Entries will be judged on $ “ s M1) iat oneness i)
§ ct this io arri be |] _ «\ “You're the cream ADVOCATE Sj ATIONERY i) ‘
* excellent qualities of AM- & . i is 7 . . RTTS ’ )
$ MIDENT Tocthpaste. The x in my coffec .... ii THE COLON Ae et ISING CO. i
% three winning entries and % Pani te “nw | naededes ! (BARBA ) i,
* the names of winners will $ “Ya be lost withort you" te j ‘ { pidvatcee
te hand crak ||| (Sere THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN []}sheabenistoes 0 rdetowm
%& newspapers. Competiti > | ‘atone ae Beg cre wags yaaa aR) ial. 513
* end December, 1951, oe ; } aes ee eo { se ciipetoiee
LPCESESLEO ISS SSSSSFSS) | (erence aaa, an SSS a AR = '


PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1961











Harrison College Hit 154vs Windwards) 4 #18K¢.1v
Visiiors Lose Two | a : fr On MEN!

Wickets For 39 | Gill Wins Island Br. Guiana Ready For GENTS’
HARRiBON COLLEGE batting the re Table Tennis Cup Barbados Cricketers i READY MADE













154 runs heir first inning
f NEWS FROM BRITISH GUIANA indicates that all |

t first day in their two-day cricket match against the
ndward Islands in the Triangular Inter-School~ Tour-
















































































































































































































ra , : .
Miss Wood Is Ladies Champion preparations for the forthcoming cricket tour with Bar-|'!
cate At 154 Cort oe Wetunewe a | bados have been completed Mr. W. F. Hoyos, Honorary | |
stum] vere drawn, tt At 194 Corbin gave Mcintyre ar ah en ey larratary , : i te .
K ; ; ae easy catch to end his stay ard the TABLE TENNIS was at its best at Y.M.P.C. last night em of the Barbados Cricket Association, told the
the loss of two Coilege first innings. Simmons was when the finals for the 1951 Island Championship were The mocks FaRenany. ; t ba
College not out with 31. held. In this match Norman Gill, the Everton skipper, mde Seawell on Barteune tenes Carlton 4 e
i » top- ne indward Islands opened Y¢ Saisie tit ceak; reervban? = 7 ie cane * Cr 20 BNO Balice
ae a a ead tna cabs ake p.m.| ee eee of the Barna Club. practice on September 27 & 28 at Empire 4 In Blue and Brewn
ve s ys, the Kuvere and rranklyn opened the nll won 3—1 in a set that was interesting throughout. ae ‘ ! ieee ea _— : Pin Striped Tweed
College pace bowler, hit a breezy ium.ngs for Windward to the| On all occasicns he smashed his way to wictory and delight- $n Octover 1Ith. Mand ends piwick 4 5 |
i net out \v..45 of Williams and Corbin.| ed the crowd with his hop, skip and jump style around the Csatest ‘ 4
Tne wicket took turn and bowl- Eoth batsmen played the new ball! table. Miss Margaret Wood won the Ladies Island Cham. ., Subieet to the” approval of the aoe, 7 . #
for t Windward Islands, J. well ind seemed eeoe oreat pionship. Berbice Cricket Board of Control
é Willams t his first wicket when His Excellency the Govevrno he eee team will play a OOO C SOOO POPPOPOO OI, per suit
{ cor was 20. He bowled accompanied by toty" aaa v xture on October 13/% °
Riviere who tried to drive in his yw, perf; Savage cal Mi ee Pat Z and 14 and will leave British x t tI
fifth over. ae ed eet ee Bo ee ~ : Guiana for home on October 17. |% DANCE % | ®
Elwin joined Franklyn and after S@V°8E & tended re metre. ee ‘iv reservations for 13 players] ¢ % | : : ‘
the platform with them were n manager have been e g By tre >| The same quality suit
hitting four runs he was bowled Hon. Robert Challenor, Patron of firmed r 1 CON- 1S HARRISON COLLEGE GAMES ¥/ ai aie
by Simmon Auguste a Bee the Table Ter ni Aesocation and In f ty $ | sation’ loeally would
fi ove ma j it stage ain é , mis § t é owe “ in . - 1s s n honour of the Visiting British > roast ¢
ate int ian: Siclodae Ratio dhovned gin tage rain (ont, H. H. Williams, Vice-Presi- NEW CRICKET SERIES [ Guisns’ ana Windward. Island y cost 407% more.
ee ae cae a pera eae art ient. Capt Williams made an ex- “ Sti ‘. chop! ‘Beam R |
of the Windward Islands, s¢ n The match continues today : RD . : Firs 7 s, ‘ = S s
Harrison College to bat on a wicket Harrison College ai First Innings —- ~ Mr. seem Gale,. Presi- ( Division & YM PC tke on ROOMS 3
at was taking turn... Smith and ¢: Smith | bw b Rolle 41 dent, who could not be present August 25, September 1 & 8, s eit , % 1 \
ope opened the innings for Col- "Bin aan ‘ b Drake + Of course, _ port 5 of ns ts Wanderers—Combermere at the x sees as en % CAVE SHEPHERD
s the bowline of Jeft arr He n lbw. b Drake 0 evening was the Gill—Greenidge ay. 3 %
Re Baind Rolle cén- J William Sandy b Drake 21 motch. Since the formation of the ré Umpires: J. H. Walcott and F Music by Perey Green's Orchestra % & ( Ltd
his first over i woot i iad tb Shilling 19 Association the Island Champion- Trotman, : $ ADMISSION: is hi % 0., sed
a maiden ford 2 ship finals were always noted Spartan—Empire, at the Park. |} ere ey : % | -
score was Hewitt b Baird 2 for creating interest. , Umpires—F. L. Walcott and G.| $66996966699000000496008! 10, 11, 12, & 13, Broad
when Phillips M ome a — ee ae Allan Jones won the Island regen, YMPC r | Street
t catch off the 1. Corbin c McIntyre b Phillips 9 Championship in 1938 and 1939 Um ao I ‘PC. at Carlton. }
@ in his fourth Extras 13 before losing it to Kenneth Wal- bie Pe ee ane, ee THE MANAGEMENT OF })} |
‘ i s stage was bowl- Total is5g. ton. Another player to hold it Lodge Pickwick, at Lodge THE ATLANTIS Wir ma ————
ng in ngers and both batsmen ; 4 i as ee for two years was Darnley Har- Umpires: G. Bradshaw aha’ will give

ere cauti about gliding. Baird al of wickets: 1 for 15, 2 for 22,3 ding who won it in 1947 and Spellos. Z 5 ae . " :
on the other hand was pitching a me +o Fear 1 soe tee acer 1948 before losing to Louis Stoute. College—Police, at College. A DANCE JUST ARRIVED 1"
bit wide on the off side and Hope BOWLING ANALYSIS g Stoute remained Champion in Umpires H Jordan and D . =
went through slips fairly high at on a M = W 1949 and 1950. He was in the Roachtford. at Atiantis Hotel, Bathsheba |
Unies: Off 3 bowling. == J. Baird 14 5 14 3 Semi-finals this year and every- ‘ ; on Saturday, 25th August, })) | A New Shipment of

When the score was 11, Skipper c Drakes ae 26 3 one thought that he would create NORMAN GILL, Intermediate 1951, at 8.30 p.m. |
eee cyan on Dreles jn Be eonay * 1 of) = 4 a record by being the only player 1951 Champion, esi
place to bowl to Hope who was @ Shitlingtord 6. 0° 1 to hold the Championship fot Pickwick — Wanderers at the Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens’ |
then four. Hope hit the first ball pniips 3 0 3 1 the third consecutive year. On ing. He then took the lead and Oval. | Orchestra |
to mid on and took a single. The ; Windwards —- First Innings 11. Monday night he was however ae Shing 21—19. Umpires: J. Hall and W. Bay- ADMISSION 3/-
next ball Smith hit a brace to 9: Riviere b Willams * cae TT ha ah 2h we vill won the third game 21—16 ley 23.8.51.—2n
carry his score to seven ei Daten s minesoris . pags 8 Coe as Greenidge with his usual attacking style. ‘Empire-Spartan at Bank Hall. ;

Skipper Rolle came on from the B. Auguste not out ewe oe ae He was a real crowd pleaser in Umpires: W, Harewood and C. ) === SSS
other end and in his third ball of Extras 1 The Champion the next game which he won. Batson. it reais tesalalaiia a le
his sixth over, Smith was given Tota) (for 2 wickets) 39 This year’s Champion, Norman Greenidge put up a great fight in _Regiment—Cable & Wireless at =|
out leg before the wicket. They ca ~ Gill, is a much younger player, this game. The score was 20—18 in the Garrison, res :
score-board read 15—1—7. Pa Oe ee live. He was: in the -quarter. finals: in his favour, Gill deuced the game — Umpires: P. Phillips and R. 7

Blackman went in and played , Oo M.R_ w the B Class in 1946 and repre- @nd got the next two points to win etre sard—Mental Hospi ‘
out the remainder of the over. J. Williams 7 1 18 1 sented Everton against — British 22—20. h o ve ental Hospital at
Hope again had another chance \, Simons 35 * ? Guiana here in 1947 when he The Ladies AOerkimer asia. «2 4
off Rolle as Drakes at first stip Tele . was defeated three—nil by C. Another outstanding and inter- i So ee DEMOCRATIC | ReneY wae
failed to hold an easy catch, Hop eee Smith. He was in the A Class esting match was that between s
had six runs to his credit then, ‘ . 5 quarter finals in 1949, represent- Miss Margaret Wood and Miss POSITION OF CLUBS you bu
Rolle’s bowling analysis was 7 20 Picked For ed \Evarton against Trinidad Patsy Howard for tihe Ladies ‘ ; 5 CLUB y
overs, 2 maidens, 11 gia oe / here in 1949 and lost to Ronnie Island Championship. ~ Miss Wood FIRST DIVISION ‘

Drakes bowled Blackman witb e e ’ Inniss. He was finalist in the Won three—one after giving a * Played W. L. Lead Lost Pt )
the fourth ball of his third over, | rinidad | our Handicep competition in 1950 display of excellent footwork and we agrn | sat ae 3333 BERGOUGNAN ane See
Blackman scored 5, and lost to Campbell Greenidge calmness, She was not at all Caritor ' oS ; 3 { en ‘

Harrison joined Hope and before . . se to a ti moved by Miss Howard’s slams, $"?'T® 7 * ;

Harrison could settle down he was _ The Selection Committee of SO a ae genie loo 8 a She gained the honour of being 3 5 0 3 : 9 There Wit pe & Meeting — ong ™ a 5 OTe
given out leg before to Drakes, the Barbados Water Polo Asso- t loa e, te 1950 the the winner of the first Ladies College 3 1 2 6 at 5.45 p.m. BEST a a
making nis dismiss » seco ciation met at 6.10 o'clock yes- Dados as captain in 190 In the yang Championship ever » Pickwick Be Vela ee oe 3
making his dismissal the s nd : 7 4 1. 7 ac bed p hip ever to be & ° i

wicket in Drakes’ third over. terday evening at the Aquatic Caribbean Table Tennis Cham- held in Barbados. She won 21— Con bermere 3 ° : 1 3 : Friday, 24th August

Skipper Williams followed Har- Club and _ took an hour to pionships at Trinidad. On that 19, 21—13, 15—21 and 21—16, ete : 0 ee ee ; to discuss the First Day
risoh ‘and played out the remain- select the following teams to occasion he was the only Barba- Norman Gill also ended up Y¥.MP.C 2 0 2 0 0 0 of the Santa Rosa PLAN A IONS
der of Drakes’ over. McIntyre tour Trinidad next month: dian to win a set. Gill’s career is Handicap Champion. He defeated INTERMEDIATE DIVISION R 4 as I I
relieved Drakes who had bowled Ladies : Ann Eckstein (Sea on the upward trend so much can Blair Murray three-one, In the err . eae aces
six overs for 13 runs and had Nymphs), Barbara Hunte (Gold- be expected from him in the first three games Murray fought Played Won Points Pari-Mutuel Odds L i D
Z ‘ ; veonma “anid Mary Knight (Sea future hard but appeared to have lost Resiment 3 1 12 * , e
taken two wickets. MclIntyre’s ’ ; 4 : : u ! Pppeared to have lost widward 3 1 10 on any race
first over was a maiden sent down Nymphs), | Jill Gale (Goldfish), Getting back to the Gill— all concentration in the fourth Mental. Hospital 3 1 10 .
to ‘William Frieda Carmichael Vice-Capt., Greenidge match. In the first game which he lost 21—11,. Cable & Wireless 3 — 5 omen emote ieee:

The fitty-r wk went up after (Starfish), Dorothy Warren game Gill got three out of the Eddie Goodridge of Barna, ¥Fmpire 3 4 : — — ae pee eccmmeees. |
Ps ait a ee inetd ee Naud (Starfish), Marion Taylor (Gold- first points, all from hard forearm who played N. Medford of Fox Spartan 2 = 2 ai i Le ete
W iam ; were at ‘the steeet ‘or {8h), Phyllis Chandler (Starfish), smashes. With another beautiful Club for the B Class Champion- Wanderers 3 2
wil oo gla 2 Reinet Tei 1 _ Sk : ee Jean Chandlery (Mermaids) and forearm slam_ which skimmed ship, won thfee—two. Medford MENU WE USTE ROT ie
26 and 9 runs respec ive nee Peggy Pitcher, Capt. (Goldfish). across the table, he carried the Was not any easy opponent and SECOND DIVISION A 7 mene \
na aT eect” Howune, eae Men’s: Maurice Foster (Boni- score to 10—8 in his favour. A at one stage he looked as though Played Points Hors D'Oeuvre THE
org and Sandy—bowlng. tas), Albert Weatherhead, Man- nice return by Greenidge brought he would become the champion. Lodge 4 16 Spe aed
en score ‘eached 76 °""?" . oy ' : ; : « Special Madr. g . Y
_-When the score had reached 76 Jee, (Swordfish), George Me applauce from the crowd but Gill | H. Bourne of Modern High Colleve 4 13 ie mares Paine AL =@PURPOSE-KI i
Williams gave Sandy an easy catch 770, (Snappers), Charles Evelyn went on to win 21—18 School played D. Guiler for the eee Expertly cooked by a (IN TWO STRENGTHS)
off of Drakes’ bowling to end (Harrison College), Gerard Jor- The battle was even during the Boys Championship. Bourne won Madras Chef from St =a 4T 5 = eet. °
his stay. Williams hit 21. Alleyne 4. 7G Pees. ea : aviv atiges se three love am & aie. wire sprieti ; . . REGULAR—In the Yellow Carton.
ase ®VE ¥ dan (Swerdfish), “Boo” Patterson early stages of the second iree love It was an easy walk you as Christie and without Vince vii In the BI Cart
followed and opened his account ¢,, nat * whe score was 11—9 in Gill’s over for Bourne who allowed Christie there w. : able incent ‘ MILD (For Children—In the Blue Carton, ‘

k : Capt., (Bonitas), Kenneth Ines The .score wa ‘ ne 10 allowed Christie there would be no table na ph Serre ear aL Lea? - Chest Rub
with a brace to leg off of Drakes Vice-Capt. (Snappers) Delbert favour. He took the next poim iuiler to do all the smashing. He jennis. Christie loves table Pair & Peach Melba MUSTEROLE is a non-staining, transpa ent a DoE. a ays
bowling. Bannister f (Snappers) ’ Geoffrey With a stiff forearm slam off hi: eturned them and always appear- tennis more than he does his Purity French Mince Pies which correctly applied will bring INSTANT RELIEF to:

The luncheon interval was taken Fo.tor (Swordfish) “and Billy Chest. Greenidge got throug! sd to be the player with the more work. On behalf of the Associa- : { COUGHS—CHEST COLDS—SORE THROAT and all kinds
with the score at 86, Hope not out Wo ning "(Haarine Cc il age) Y with a smash that left Gill wateh- | :oncentration tion, we thank you Christie.” ) of MUSCULAR ACHES AND PAINS.

41 and Alleyne 4 not out, After Th a mee + a oe ne At the end of the games Caj 4 ; $i33 MUSTEROLE relieves congestion swiftly and effectively
lunch Hope and Alleyne continued 4), Gheteeie for Trinidad on = H. Williams said that he was In a short but witty soon You should never be without a jar of MUSTEROLF in the
the first innings for College. wo 2 aoe oak SEE 7 . slad to see the crowd present but Hon. Robert Challenor said that) Pie ee ( house. It's “MUSTEROLE” for both adults and children.

Drakes sent down the first over ne 13 returning nine days What’s On ie though it could be larger, The local table tennis had _ greatly Oh ra Wei have no \ nam. Tt : etnng pase, a. A JAR.

ates Junch to Hope who took a ter by the same ship, It is m funds of the Association were improved since last year. He oe { ai F eG

Sees vit Hi vail. Drakes’ expected that the teams. will ? ery low. He hoped to get good was delighted to see the ladies . : ‘a } Obtainable at—

ingle off the second } 3 \ play three tests each and one OC ay ublic support n xt year | laying because it is always good | But we have the Connois- {

analysis was 10 overs, 3 maidens, Me ae : ’ = v > § ext year because pla) vecaus iB Awe, ; "s Scote not ) ’ ’

oH es. 8 wickets. Rolle continued te wilt by han tt ro ‘al ne Meeting of the Regional 1 larger crowd was needed to io see them going rev d ao pe { Messrs BOOKER S (B dos) DRUG STORES LTD.
¥ az bere Drakes after lunch tests will be played by floodlight, Economic Committee — ‘well the funds. He was also delighted to see His } : : . bsfios a

wwe ae Soars ane leg be- ,, It is not yet known whether 9.30 a.m, To Mr, Christie Smith, Secre- Excellency and Lady Savage. He Ns { Broad Street and Alpha areeeleren |
fore the wicket in Rolle’s 15th there will be any aquatic events Victorian Exhibition at the ary of — the siation, Mr. asked His Excellency to present } And at ALL DRUG § a

aver, Hove hit. 45. Should there be however th Barbados Museum — 10 Williams said: “We all know the trophies. LISILTS ETAT TIO ATT IG OT TT ween = SSS |
he score-board then read 93-- Barbados teams are not without am. to 6 p.m, ference i i a nea % SSS, |
2 an 4 pase ; ia their swimming stars, notably Court of Original Jurisdic- lH oo ( > |) SSS

5—45 Worme went in ane : 3

partnered Alleyne Peggy Pitcher, the Chandler sis- tion and Lower Courts — } ~

"cart 5 ie ters, Dorothy Warren and Marion 10 a.m, ' s Toe ny

The century went up in 180 ,, °) -" . Bn, an : : 1 | é ] Dp
minutes. . Worme and Alleyne PSYIOE SEOEOE Sg JAGte8 0 Ken Crenees : coal re | es x JUST Or EN ay eo ¢

were at the wicket. Shortly after teh veers rd Jor con ou amine ea a inpae 12 wee { D AN C E ~ ct
Be - Weee ws crm ooh foe tine Maks Gormey Jordan nocne is | eed pate a oe ae ENGLISH PRESSED
the wicket. “ams Wi e published in a few MY F D | GIRI 3

Hewitt filled the gap and was ae will be published in a few tac. Seaneen oe oe J Under the patronage of x GLASS |
off the mark with a single, but in 4 esas, S VS.
trying to make a defensive stroke ; Spm. His Lordship Sir Allan 8 |
was bowled by Baird. Tudor joined Empire : Ae © Bride’ — | Col %

Alleyne who was then 13 and was YESTERDAY'S Da Eee te ea POWDERED i ollymore and Lady %& 14 PIECE FRUIT SETS |
given out leg before to Baird, He Plaza (Bridgetown) : “Ri @ ing + .

given ot E High” Whispering Smith” Collymore x

did not score. ! 7 spering § j R

Simmons followed and played WEATHER REPORT ovate BP the nant MILK y DISHES BOWLS BUTTERS
) the remainder of aird’s > . Bandit” — 4.40 & 8.15 pm
ee Wh n he was 19, Alleyne Ras ants odrington Aquatic: “In Society"—8.30 p.m st 3
was bowled by a yorker from Total Rainfall for month to perl i + kik aa eee ONE OF % SUGAR CREAM JUGS
Baird. The score was 124. date: 5.95” Royal; “I Jane Joc" & ‘Dark 1

Corbin partnered Simmons. Cor- Highest ‘Temperature: 84.5°F : Comanse 4.80 & 8.15 pom 3 "
pin got a single in Baird’s 13th Lowest Temperature: 72.0°R eNethe Beeres Feary? 448s HOLLAND'S i x VASES IN AMBER & SMOKE
over. Simmons was 15 ore oy Wind Velocity: 10 m.p.h. 8.15 pom 4 W | y on
a single off the fourth ball o Barceiian (16) eat "39.946 Plaza (Oistin) : “Isle of the Dead
Rolle’s 2ist over to send up 150 (3 p.m.) 29 893 ) é Ge dintaehcieia care | r 3 COASTERS & ASH TRAYS
runs on the tins in 235 minutes. oe : LEADING Saturday, Sept. 29th 8
Simmons at the other end was 30. hab | R fe

BY LUEMOF s
$ hesie ies EV oMn ad 9 pm ¥
= : s | $)\} “cEngra. HARD SUPPLIES
11m 4 1 r -
| Thev li Do It Every lime {ane 0 Pea oe By Jimmy Hato BRANDS. 3) —
t / ie Feiss ¢ .
a ‘ae s rn
i 7 y 7 herve iain 9 m “s Admission $1.00 %
si a yee OBTAINABLE Eb . ;
GH OREVER | | BUT LET ONE OF THEM TAKE HIM ‘ EVERY WHERE,L 3) 8 oo ccssoenasnaynngnnennepanonees DIAL: 4918 tet Rickett St.
TO APPEAR. | AT HIS WORD AND PUT IN A SLIGHT ‘ SaaS ss oN - st
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7 THE KIDS WILL LOVE YOUMITS AW CAN YA IMAGINE % ‘ % | USE BOWR A NI | E

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PACE TWO IIAKRADOS UiVlK Ml nil RSDAY M r.l -I Cahib galling Olombir r, making the round trip daj on shore Had Vm I i), vdop%  S mon who Chairman < ihr Minis) in 1931. ;i Member of the Manchc.(Cr City Council from 1911 lo 1925 i nd Chal %  utttcS) from 1919 to 1923. In 1921 ; %  ;i City CeWICtl from WltMn; ft the Slums; The Ann-Slum I Rebuilding of M Smaller DemocraCae*; lUfaulldlng Britain and A Twenta Y. i Ran Uui> Simon • Manchester Education Committee. ;Liid she has written various publications on local government clucation and mting qM Q.R.C. Science Master M R. AND MRS i A SWKK1. en route to Trinidad after %  > holiday in England, am lAtranaJl • 11 through Barbados by the. CelsHnMi Mi Sweei who was a former Science Master ouafn in Paft-dfSpain. Back From England P AT AND BETTY KING daughters of Mr. and aba. Victor Kin* of Belleville, who Pnfjand toward if April for a holiday, returned OSterda* by the Coletr.blr. Returning by the same ship were Q I and Man Mai %  For R.E.C. Meeting H OM D B SANGSTER at Jamaica, Mon. 11. E. RobmM.n of Trinidad and Hon. C. A. Baaubrun %  ( Si Lttcia, delegates 1< the R> -. Did Second Meeting which opened yesterday morning at Hastings House, all arrived In Barbados on Tuesday. Mr. Robinson and Mr. Bcaubrun rlne Hotel. Mr. Songster is slaying at the Oeaa, Returns To-day M R. J. NUNES. one of the M %  niglni Directors of Messrs William Fnjtnrt> Limited, flew ip from Trinidad yaatarday I v H.W I A and ii due to return n.ere today. VALENTINO LIVES AGAIN Quiet Wedding #n HENR> -1I FREY. ".on of Mil c.f Whitepark Road, wi %  Uy on Saturday |n an In ...... Jone-. adopted daughter Fiinidnd Holiday ottie WBuH M IDA w.MTF. daughtei i r i %  %  Peaeefate**, Qua n Mary R. f Mr. and Ml rwi.A. .ift.-i spandlm Mi .!<%  rail eis an aoUbraed ihe dntt da> Hi Barbai while Mr Btanlty n-.il Miller who wan) • |n marriage 'laysMr. H. A. Talma. Police M.IRIStrate, performed the earan Ihe presence of a small group of OLIVER JOHNSON. Act'^ lpnd8 Branch Sales Conference iVI m K Assistant Branch Maniier. BW.I.A. returned from J..nune;i on Tuesday evening via I B W i A Ha had %  ... HO AC. and B.W.I A mOUg other matters the question of an improved Caribbean Air Service I'orkct Balkrina l.lHlks lit M osf Promising —She Is HtsrmTo Ltarn Inge Sand, who Is claimed !< %  ,,. iK-ninarN's 22-year-old "alelr* ihi irer." to-day started lesson." Sadler's Wells ballet school ....i'. one of the five principal Mr parents Mr. and Mrs. ballerinas in the Roysl Danish T WENTY-FIX 1 t K I'airaudeau who were inopera Company, has just won ii.,s Hu-i. died tnusslt to Trinidad. esoo for being "the most promlsi Mrs. Pairaudeau are on ng among younger dancers" en n syn.i' %  Guiana sh 0 has been arHalmed as imiiday in England. Judy h( nnest dancer of the leading i.huh he.,i daughter who is ,,. ot coppelia in the world. to be shown at the Emp Bon Ii Barhadon with the | have six months' leave, Friday, Beptambei V-luhilU. and h ave come to England for Whenever some new romantU Their son Bruce who is in lhl n pst Mm* to study your hen, Bang Btfulla across the England Is mentioned frequently i^iict," ,he told me. horlson, he is hailed • a by Clyde Waleott in hia report on %  0l(r tmditiori oes back 180 second Valentino, Whari Lam .lure I^caxue. years, compared with your -" u u c tut years, bat your classical ballet U New M.t. Master lietter than ours, and I hope lo the conVf AND MRS. JOHN U tc a rn a lot. '*! JARVIS and their young son %  i don't think 1 shall be able f %  moment, Richard arrivod from England dance here professionally, loc Valentino 1 inj esterday b> the Ctdombie. Mr. uithongh I'd bp very pleased to tinmost exotic Impassioned Jai has come out to join the i\ 0 s o. llM century. Staff of Harrison College. Inge, who Is staying with Then began sill teach mathematics. mends In Chelsea, Is smaller >WENTY-FI\I day Rudolph ond ev< i emotional magic. again In Ihe Dli Inlransit J UDY I'AIRAUDKA' beard the Calombip yesterday iritte. one of L \Dlt:S' DRESSES ^ Skirts, Blouses. Shorts. Bathing Suits. ? Ladies' Hats and Accessories. AT THE )IOI)hlt\ DRESS SBOPPE BROAD _STSE_ET_ '''• %  •••'•-.'.'s.v.'.'.'.'.:-* ,V.V.V.V///V/AW//.W//.''W MKF.T MR JOK VOlING AGAIN! Tn-day GLOBE Ohly. *M ami MI p.m. MIGHTY JOE YOUNG AND THE SECRET FURY clau.l. %  •, COLOfltl RTAH -.-i-.<v,-,-..,-,-... •,.,-. •..,-,•. %  .-.GLOBE THEATRE Ol'l MM. 1(1 e willing to travel— A deer: iaervenhiK b] I1AVIA, scco f fll < '.\. trade jmpe led b) Mi MeAllsh r, %  liJf.1. offleifi Met company with her parents In ^ here her fatlv vhen she was si: II All Beauty...and All Star Taknl Show No Heart>*>**%  '"' IIIIIMIT f I.ARKK i Dictating Across The Atlantic till the met the ona man who could tome her and the valley of violence she ruled I S|SJ %  tfte M Ras Rltl BY THE WAY .... % Vac/,co,6er T HE actor who exclaimed. durinn a acesM In Master Builder. "Hold this bit of fish while 1 gug the rest of : would have got a fine wigging Ii..111 .my 11.• Equity who hai>i>enod to l-e present. For Equity has issued a SOeetnTI warning to actors sild not to play the fool during peffurmances. Only .in actor <;i know how teeuesii the script becomes during a long run. It it a great temptation to play 10 ihe gallery by StartUU iong. ur suddenly pullnu: taces %  1 Hie leading lady Another IKI dustbin lids, with and screwdrivers, tin %  ted meanings Ln aacerpts (rum Bach and Beothoven. The i.-ist night erreamed ii .ipprni.iliKti. rind the epinion is that this orcheMr.i .should engage (he three-> e.11 -old boy who playe the vsolln by hltImg the wooden parts with tf The only possible rival al present to tini-titiT JUIMM;; with iponi %  re hanged a squares of glass, sheet* ol mica cardboard t*>x-IM*. light bulb-. phot m00| and brass fenders Bill UNI climax of Ihe eviim..; .. maf when an electric mad-drill B .m uel>erg. I'nttv IIUII E VIDENTLY Intending tu pay a fulsome compliment to an expensive nsataurant* all e;igor chronicler "aui that "the 11. n cunes lileially Um UHM yoU could eat your meal oft the Oooj %  II i. a pretty idea, but I' patrone would expe costly little troughs, and the Aoulii arise—Mian Us 1 oarate umigh for each will ( ,ne for each party UBCe? I can imagine the eonverKlion, "I'nsh up, Mrs. Glass, 1 Cfclft get at Ihe pssil Stead, llaymond, that was my nose you bit?* AH the meai wems to bet end Don i ipeisli EnwriRht!" A Visitor who had 11. 1 %  thii craaa vroold prot>abiy think he had arrived at a eenin cult, as tu watched the roontrul al peopb M ng themselves before troughs l|l l ill '. 1 • it ||| taeaaaaes ef %  mi ItroudHiiy and wutrh n pluv or rnsleal asesi aa Is sated so I Iwaj -iiigi>. Mhiii.fa(lNi.'r. of %  which ike telecasts <>f soOfra late sis Sf t aire bare • rdera *r Iaems> etlaa ball 1 lues people, i.ut mn"! deliver all before Igoa. ri,..,. || alse %  puts M nrlaa Bpai nllflgbli Into these inss 1. ir id.' Boclet) i'"t lbs Vn res of CraeNt <> %  Aalauus ,.i< W In Hid. Legs ( hud 1 deeta. len Is BoHya are def' ing the Paris dearee lei %  towel hesalue Kaj • thsli presides! i-.t.-t Roseafsldt %  'Aawrlsae >" %  Hi.in.i-1 beaaliral legs Is 1^ ... .1.1. wbj bids iii.ni' 'ii..n It, ,,,,." AI,, 1 Bollywood'i lailor* bans i.> g.i BUH* .isrs late sstnma \ „f Srsen sad iporli gaM, MILLANO IAMARR KDDU HALL n The Begtnne" NEVILLE PHILLIP* WhaPi My Name" BVRON BOLLOCK %  The !*>rrt\ Prayer" 1 if/ HAREWOOD 'Count Your B I >l I* I II i: flKUUH-QHEl,, „., BCSI Copper [Canyon .MIlHSf.. . TfCHHICOlOP. 1 Friendly Star" Guest Stars IAIPO It.1 hidn~ \II-Slcel I'irru-.inri (ii 1 li.-lr.i And They Are Plenty Hot! Today La.*! Two Shows 4.45 S.JO p.m. THE LAUGH SHOW M-G-M presentt Red SKELTON Arlene DAHL Ann MILLER WATCH THE BIRDIE" They've got RED Herding on his head—when RED he'll have you rolling in the Aisles Coming FRIDAY 31sl "FATHERS LITTLE DIVIDEND A Riol of Fun from beginning lo end OPENING Nl bsOEBOvl 1.39 a gjg p.m. I 1 uiiimuinc Dalj ..1 II I ;I TJnatriiglit jj Ellen wentj to the Sn-any.r Miirfiinul Com mon I S OME years ago, In what I intended to be a i.minent on OUT limes. I suggested thst the most unportant parts of newly built nouses soon be the Karaite and Ihe television-room. Yesterday 1 inat every house in a new American housing estate Is to have a television-room Bfl as our machines are eomfotlahhwho cares about anything else" Pvt'r'n ItreVP pOsPlM kintk During a tug-of-irar bail tesjnu <*f pTOeeti of / i .Tone, the referee rid lor rope I" the middle. Bvth U hncktcaril.'. (Bea.-hcomlxT NewA Rupert and the Sorcerer — 8 m %  ^ t's DJU *h.i < tr.iion. For hfin Ul tjnd him i"rf Algl ind 1 rgffc %  I lit o. tor j .out ISHOiri" •qnctki w HIM. llMtl.is I'rottreiimueAUGUBT U mi 11 I s m Proaiamnx I'.I.KI11 %  .1 in !.i.l!irr' Cholre. 11 *1 %  m Sprcml Pupal^h, 11 US niwn The NIJJO m N.w. Al 00 p in Ttir Sw.. 10 p m In irrhiile, II p m Fromi Thf Pmnwn ,,i-. S 00 p m Comp"r *l p m Mime Horn n>r BallM. S 0. p ift Melod* Mislure. • 1^ P m Scot %  11 MeaasBte 0*1 P m Prneremnv %  ii p m Teaey'a Spoil ; M I. .1 p.m M M II %  7 00 p ei The Sewn. T 10 u .11 Ni Analysis. 7 IS p m We Hr* B.Haln ,1 .a *£ sjw. topi lr< beT.rve aor teiy r" Nw llnw cou'rf intone believ* Mn geheSKl And ihe %  F. 11 avi HOVHIf Knpe.i %  axnoyeil. MEN S SHIRTS Arrow" White $7.10 MEN'S SHIRTS B.V.D. Grey. Tan. Blue $7.31 MEN'S SHIRTS "Elite" Striped ___$4.03 MEN'S SHIRTS Renown" ,. $4.89 MEN'S PYJAMA SUITS $5.59 BOYS PYJAMA SUITS $5.72 It'* .1 I mil) 11 I • %  1 11 ii\tli-fiitiii-vl A nt nuiwinr The Lovn and Times or Rt'DOLPM VALENTINO 'VALENTINO Sturrlnc Eleanor PAPKF.R Anthony DEXTER SUH-y of Ihr Romantlr Idol ol | Fuliulous Era now Today Lrjaa, rn Shows 4.30 A 8.15 p.m. The Fox Super Double . Je*)nne t'flAIN Sf Willlnro LUNDlGAN "PINKY" and "THE CLOCK" Starring Judy OAKLAND and Robert WALKED Before Tomorrow, 4.30 A H.I5 p.m. Rex HARRISON Linda DARNELL in "UNFAITHFULLY YOURS" AND "BOOMTOWN with Spencer TRACY Clirk CABLE (H'l:NIN(i SAHKIIW ...5 8.15 p.m. T. R. EVAtf§ A \\ EM I ill I IIS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 ? ISi i 4 >n orsdii U-boat. ii> Drpt-nd. 141 HOIPIwould soy. unspiSM<< •Ml gpg rou are auyposea u> i ftisl la *1ua. Wl |



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'Ill RSDAY, \l t.l ST M, IM1 BARBADOS ADVOtAlfc, ru.i mm i No ftxleiision Beyond 1953 Says Sha trcross LONDON. HERE IS THE Ell I TEXT of The statement issued in London on August 10th by Sir Hartley Sfcawcross. President of i lie lit Bid 01 Ti auc, when he announced the signing of th Aru'lo-Cubun trade Did %  %  United Kingdom and Cuba I I. A While Paper containing the text is being published. ••I should Ukfl thrM yean. In thai these w leaady bought over been the iiibjeel %  •( sot % %  -i to until misconception. Trie mo.uOO tocu In 1952. It ha.* wai reported month* ago dte ma during the having alrrad\ ..is ihut the United Klngand behind the • mmltted itself to Commonwc-.ikh bitereeti conbiu own than 400,000 tons In corned In (act, OnCI I bagl at 1K53. dJscusii>n wi 1 l £, _._ Commonwealth listen *>((lf)tt> Market full' informed. Indeed final eODi ed, a "His Majesty's Govenuneni special journey wai r aglseniSflls with Briti.-li Went Indies i i aealth sugar producers the Sen,i assure them of a stain order that H %  and u (all return for ernment should i AST part of their exports hand iba views of • %  • < of 1958. We have Wett Indian tugai ken to lind a market for interests uoneagned Immedl *e exportable surplus up •>n his return ha the end of 1052. The producers represent.-' hag i %  bacfaaae their monwealth sugar prod %  front the current "The ,^ level of abOUt 1.700.0DO tons to a maximum of 2.375.000 tons and ., WO have already promised to find (a) Cuba will reduce her miirkel for more than threeimport duties on ipei ,,„ U1 maximum from led Kingdom good* to tl t m.w.irds, thougli, unfortuferential rate levied on 1 id* ..,.„., ,.,., %  „,„ xhM thcy States goods. Ti„ .„. ,, Wf> ,„ refcch -j^,, enjoyed by the laUei ... .,,„,. nm „ ow disappears, except in respect of ab | e t „ announce formallv that. a small aurcharg. ... „f „ Ie whirh worts out overall at guarding the interests of L'omabout two per nt. a I el fcU tr producers <-. Ti.-v are readv to (c) As from 31st Mareh, discuss forthwith with represen1952. the United Kin. ,. ; the producers the best license the imporl Ol ,4hod ,,| giving efhTl tn this unelgnrs to the value of S500e aoov Cigar* December. 1953. "I mutt lay par) • %  il' la t poini al the en I The United Kingdom remains fully committed t.t the i wealth Sugar A : i w|U do nothing to vltls %  feetlvena producer in view ol Majesty's Qovcrnmeni ititentiuii of extending the undcr%  aklng* to Cuba on w\ the end ol 1951 Double Advantage "The advantage which the Unamatit is twofold. The Cuban uii, th ^-, n i— w , ,. ( t i du., „„ ,i, v "SS'K" are being tvdu gin of i refi rence U.S.A. pi Thi. elb Inai l guaeet, % %  ( thi 4ii, to i Iniu %  K %  era. On most M * %  %  < ( uc IIOTI • %  edut] tilled Kiuitdoii. goo that on U.S. goo • hlch will bi : the White I'ai-'i. : about 8i> lncludin, earthenware, M struineiits colours and d. i hem i to this commitment. machinery, mote .. Iimiu ^ what we CBn cycles an %  1848 exp. ,., (1 pi^umrtance,,, esoj these *****>£?*, | irdl restrictions on to about S2.50"" %  .-,1 Tliporti f]((t1 oToUt, sources of ANGLO-CUBAN PACT: U.K. STATEMENT No L.K. Request for P. Rican Sugar FLU. TEXT OF PACT LONDON Here U the full text of the Anglo-Caban ir.nl. jgreemrnt nhlch waa signed in Lendon on August la It i* headed Trade Aarermenl Helur-.i ihr (.ovrrnmrnl of ihr tailed Kinsdom *f Oreat BrIUin and Narthern Ireland and the •* rrrimnii ol th* Keuhli

    .H,I s.hedule. and shall in an> event not be hu.h. r than the rates lr\ led on like goods crown, produced ar manuUrturrd In the ( niled Mates of America when imported into Cuba. ARTICLE g. "The Cuban Government underUke that thr rale, of any tasea or charges (other Ulan bnport customs dallia) kmpoaed on or In connexion with Importation Into Cuba on ihe goods grown produced or manufactured hi Ihe lulled Kinidom and specified in Use Schedule to thr present Agreement hall n*t be hlghrr than the rates levied on such goods at the date of *ignalurc of Uthl Agreement ARTICLE 3. "The I'nlted Kingdom Govrrnmrnt undrrUkc slut Ihelr toUl purchase from Cuba of raw sugar, through the normal trade channels, for shipment In the period from i-i Jn"uar> 1951. to 31st December. 1933. shall amouul to not l. than one and a half million long to** provided that such sugar b available on the vtarld market for purchase under normal trade conditions. The t'nlled Kingdom Govrrnmrnt will make Ihe afore me ntlancd total purchase at an .ium.il rate of 500.000 long tons but shall have the right to reduce thi* rale b> lOOoOO long tons In any one of the three years \K I li l I I "The I'nlted Kingdom Government underUkr that as from 1ll March. 195S. they will lirrnv the Importation Into thr Inlled Kingdom of cigam manufactured In Cuba lo thr value of C.S.A SSOe.He in each of thr calendar years I9S and IMS. ARTICLE 5. "The present urrmirsl shall be without prejudice to the 11.. iiiand obligations of either Contracting Goxrmmenl undrr thr General Agreement on Tariff., and Trade and the Commercial Agreement rvocludrd between them at Havana • % %  lth Frbruan. 1937 ARTICLE 6 -fclther ConiraeUug Government may tcrailnatc the pres ent Agreement at three months' notice If (he other Contracting ttovernmenl havs failed to rulni their obligation* under tha. Agreement. ARTICLE 7. "Th* present Air**HM*l shall enter Into force 30 dots s/Ur the date *f signature and shall remain l n farce unill 3ut December. 1933. unless lermlnaled before thai dale in accordance with Article 6 "In witness whereof, ihe underaigued, being dub authorised thereto by Ihelr respective Governments, have signed the present Agreement. Done at London in duplicate this Tontp day of August. 1951. In the Eugllah and Spanish l.mu.,.bolh teTts being euually authentic. u3* -f 1 !, v rn "** •' ih* I inu-d Kingdom of Great Rrluin and Northern Ireland' (Signed) Sir Hartley Shawcrosa i President of Ihe Board of Trade) ., r F r U f <1 v om *t • Uw Ropubllc of Cuba: (Signed) Dr. I>on Roberto donialer de Mendoia y df 1* Torrr ICuban Ambassador In London! WASHINGtON, A HIGH OFFICIAL of the US. Dep-nt HUM \ culture has denied reports that the United Kingdom has itfuwexl its request to buv a part of tl n sugar w in Puerto Rico. The United Kingdom approached the Department with a request for the NlegN oj In ••arly in July The request was rejit'tol DM II t'nited States was unable then to hmcaal whathut th*1 II would be needed to fill demands within the United States i hUai raealvad by the trade it Now Yoik frnin Puerto Rico Bald is£*jr4> a g> aTasTCMsfl nunission was on its way KtsUO /If/.l/. r^ f l Washington to ask permission _. _. Iu/;." SsErVB S GIVING TUESTE market It Wag understood, these '/*/ %  #'!'1 f V cables said, that the British Mm' *' I I \ I I istrv of Food wanted to buv the r. nwii i I <.n MMIII When prices were high and de\w <\\ manda in the U.S. markets wen tV.-im.*i Al. i u p. fiauuaii. in— ."heavy. tha> U.S. Dopartmenl <•! on vacation. Ins Ihe Its Agriculture held on to the Puerto mutual Part] ainat the Kii.in surplus tn case It should v. nil on on* of I be needed. Recently, bavajavat It..li.ui Mibtect i*iieate with ihe slowdown In delivcrie* %  i I red ItalkU and Hie Department gave up its claim:, r laatatiig Commuoiat k) idnui on a surplus held In Cuba II is that Moscow did not waj expected thirl it wilt also grant returned i" Italj i. the Italiani n to Puerto Hu. lo atU the loss <.r Trlest in) -in pinin the world nsarhai to cutting oil theti arra i %  •< wa* under Italian I.. In World No Reason For Request War I. and hai n Depailini'iit tiffleial if. < l.nmed Bg .in inlegral I'-"' Ol Washington lon.niriUnl 1 luUj II wag madhavaal baard anything hirthai to %  rtai v\ w 11 u i> from the UK oihciala and I -< %  ' BOW oeeu^kkra it troofM . foi tin in eognlng back in one gone and I with '.hi, raquaot BOW." troops In the He indiciiixl thai if tha British HM AIL. I agutwed, U will be retbi (acted at saw until latai tail lo ttal) In %  irl vear. arngn tha Ukaly us. sugar lion signed by t ii %  United demand can i-tt. : i-. TlfmTHtif SI ita n %  %  Britain in IMS With %  ugar diattibutlon Ln the uhdei continual pre" [Jnnod atatea so far thlg wai 'he ant! D munul Uoverni il aajjlie 130.000 tons behind the of Premlei De Gasperi, I uura fog tha cWTaapoodlng part hai i>een ufflrinei and reeJArtsved of 1950. it is bchewu lihau i'"' *•• alano the Puerto Ricnn supply eta With admlnistraUva alectioa eventuaUy be rei e aaad for sale on cowing up In thi ft the world market, hut the Do* aona I I i pan '.-,k i'Htment ol Agriculture is not Unm out from lus I... taUng any chances, especially M Nuiih.ni |tal| to aah all .,nv detei ioration ot the intei l'i nsle ;.. gal UlgjMhei %  luitlonal situation mitht leave the n oostrata tin"true Italian nal untrv shoti of MRUIII 11'. %  hi. pi tl Rita linlusln Has (rtiocl PftMpOcta Far nly right "I have always regarded i oin"" %  •"" %  "J? 1, %  u,u "ant "I have always regurderi it the nei 1"* fcC J UB b > lhal lh T y •". .i| .^ Uie highest p.stsible import. m Us. world tSth this coloi^rv^br' 3 ""^ '*" '" pnm,oU U JH ^waB . 'HH. .• ,. Ill I .'11 *: via *.-! MB !" <1 — icala, wireless and .., Itu ;A TT murt upparatu, lo this commitment. between it I am sure the United Kingdom and the that they realised tli.it in* day Colonies and other Cunininuweulih must come when Ciibun cigars inunlries by all available means would again be admitted to th. and w* shmild upare no effort to United Kingdom market. It.* this nd. On the olher hand, the ,„ Majesty s Governmvnt dcided. Commonwealth • not wholly **H|. Ihorefur*. that It was right to go supporUng I m sallslle.1 kial .^ asajM way towards meeting t*ie having regard to Our urc.-Ni ngad ,. Cubiin request in this matter. We to Increase our ex|jrls to dnllm if the war. That complete " ( d t>eavever. that there should areas, to our general ; %  irtnttlllrtlf (Of 5J ^"f' 0 Of iRinsilion. Imports policy and to our UltarnaUon i %  v.. Since M i bans of this kind, or Cuban cigart will not be allowronimltments. thi* agreement H posad bv uiUci countries, ed until the 31st March next year to the advantage of the Caramonproved -o d-uimmnd when they Hurt they win be wealth aa wbol* Otherwise I t..l lo mil export trade. His Mahmited to sAw.ono I calendnr should not have aoncurrvd in iu G u te mn ie n l have consistT" r conclu sion." B.U.I'. nstnoval, to !" ^___.^ m ^^_ mm _____ ^___ nl lh.it balance of pay%  i tUonj parmll, ut ii^trutions on Wi •ccordingly supportU.sion in the G.A.T.T. I r.nicnt directed to thi" illv we as well aa othWorried I.I\II i.e Bitaved i" keep the zone I BOW OOP %  ; %  oil a bora ting with Ihe W. h. :.i!i.in Parts want :i gap rartnai _, j II ihOagpari and catilad r... hxtiaiiMOnof UfrOM h -"•* u-do.. of %  tuin mil all available vole. ilYoy Our QWJI co nM p a ad—n .igainst those who w.. % %  T i.-:.tc OEORGKTOWN. Aug. I nvprned I>Y Yugo >\ i., %  t II. . The Commi'-ioner for Co-opindapatldan gTOupa who want eratree Developmanl in hi* a n a aj al ipt u norny for the tarrikw* A report, point;, out that tni ..i inmp in Tiieslevven wunl.s industry has W*"\ ptnaMChl for 'n give TTsga ta to Austti.i. wtstah expansion of eo-oparaUve groups. %  oca ruled the teivttory UJMBI VI Iheie bell i Mtt a potential AiiMllo-Hungarlan Kinplre. markrt in m> Caribbean for at The Cormmim-l PUrtj) bl Tl least lou.ooo ions of rice. *-'• h*rcad to adnui Ibi aland and The de\i.|opriu'nt of RsnV BUl %  '•' t'oinmuio-lHI Itnty had t THE FAST. COMFORTABLE CONVENIENT WAY ^ CA Buarlalla rtation ^ .. w u oa ati T.,k.advantaga ..f out special itauaaM fares Thry'll aQJO) the trip back to school aboard a great. sin.K.th-tlying "North Stai liner that saves so much lime on the a makes possible tht.se precious FXTRA dayi at home. Normal lay-ovn rxiienses and arrangements handled bv TCA States' trade In U < IT s85.ooo.miu. The aftaet .>i law bQl agreement, thai I us the opporti ilu^TlS on equal terms, so far as import %  ut;. %  ]>! -( %  the United States for $*5.u00.ono of trade. Cuba, which lite Caribbean dolln countries, should le an i"'l %  export market, lb n opportunity of i ou N one, ft'l ili.it the case of Cui %  tal considpirit t the prinoich i einbodrsd in tbe Agreamanl on Tarits %  that countries should. %  :.i it. allow sinnll impoits of categories of rhsnh would otherwise be ted. In order to rtous damage to g'xxiwiu increasing our dotlarof trad ports. "In return for kbii benefit, we gran! tages to Cuba, first <' undertaking that Kingdom will bu> Cu up to the end of 153. al an annual rati I tons, but shall h the Ja makan and Unitad Kingdom ciuatriea cannot rely for gnplete l>an on imCuba Ayulie Edun Resigns From Man-Power Citizens Ass'cn (From Our Own Corre%ponfient) GEORGETOWN. B.Ci., Au K 15. win. AYUBE M. EDUN annoiint-ed his retirement from it* PJf ,Uon "* Ganeral President of the Uniish Guiana Man-Power Citizens* Associalion. nnd gkUtor of ihe I^iimtir Advocate (weekly newspaper) as from August 15. anniversary of India's Independence. The Kuunder-Piesidtnl of the largest Trade Union operating. amun|> workers 01 suRar estates. Edun gave the reason for retirement as ill health. 3 Fishing Boats Lost During July During the month of Juiv 1931. a sum of $798.63 was repaid b boat-owners against loans; this makes a total of M2.024.aS repaid to date, writes Mr. C. C. Skeet. tiv.ilililand," declared the misatener, will, bowei m I will require larg" rapiMI outlay beyond lhN.;. .irdent de.iro to exchange my stahtt of ,i British Subject foi ukSt if Citizenship of the Indian Republic, and lo spend the l>alam of my life hi the Mother Country Successor Latai Una fa< ""' %  oi si.it teim credit is Deeded ernment i t.iu u i,v rice and . %  *" %  A 'IIM 1 "•" ' ( „„., lUa*. The hill now goes bale A remarkable dcvi-loprnent is '''* S ,l *' ,, , Ofassfrvad In respect of Thrift Thv l %  ,,UI whl -Soclrties whose d<-s|g„ was pri* lMV %  '" "'" 1 '" '" ton R -nly lo meet the thi If) needs of another foi UM pagl IT T aalarr earners and of Saving oeiigned lo mninlaui fan i-„ Soctelii-s l t "' 11 peoduci Tnfj h ii.ii i M Indira* tiv J MM as** <:>,,<, Th. Rpo.l M„u., lh.1 MW lS*. '" •" reduce this Bvun Not Self Sunportine 1 DirwUT ol Apiculture lrtterra. '" n,s %  r *' r ll nniK-uncrmon'. iduseolk.-ted lo, the monlh .mnunt-.! *''"' %  X '""" M ,*• lh Ihut Die !. I %  %  full .1. Thli ii lo inlrodui* T.N.T." |K ilynsmit liltl* flgurr i 'If* ing •' •rgy and %  (lion •'TO NO C^ colat* Malt td Milk whkh ••T.N.T' rp uat I • II trie •" Cow a Cat* tnn.t aagf IfflOUt %  nd pon tilla wholaii""i. sasraI MUJ i odfor igevea, i aig and bod %  iirnd-d only f. „ P'odut And T H T.'t" %  ret ••<*! %  1 OU IB r to $lg.7g muhing a'total of 9793^3 ?* n 0 J vi< '' 1 Pfaaaaant, Hon. IJonc paid to date. Luckhoo should be hi* sucre^sui Al a meeting of th, riaherlea ^ l,m %  b " ,ufl '! " '•aW Advisory Commute* held on 25th "^"ig " decision, for I do July. 1991. loans amounting t ; op ^^ %  nd pc ?V he adocd. -that SI 359 53 were aonroved mc Hon L mei 1-urkhuo. as General President, th* Genei.d Secetary. S M Shakoor. M BJL and liembrrs of tbe Executive Council fill be able lo carry out the onerous duties of combating th* the boat* ol Batbah-bo and "kali ev lnflu *T r H L hBt h v 5 r *P ln Moon Fort conUnucJio llah. f"*" "'. te .V ""^ .. nd l( *' ? nd Three Ashing boat/ were re* J out U "' lt dlll "*l policy ported loat a, Sea due tT* uaHy m *^ "f h > "" %  lh '' weather; all of these were covered %  •" %  %  " * P*' years.-y Mann Insurance. Born in British Guiana of East Indian parentage the 58-year-old A.vube Edun. author of "London*. Heart-Probe and Britain's Destiny,*' played the leading role in lubour affairs in BriUah Qutani with particular emphaaia on sugai (Government plans purchasing eatates and the bauxite nun**, for 250 stackable steel chairs to b* mo p lh an 15 years. He remain' used on public occasions. To Honorary General President ol provide for this, the House oi ,h M P.C A for life, with rights Assembly passed a Resolution on u a end meetings, discus* and Tuesday for $2,529. vo '5 At present Government have Xo ^•wing his During t|,„ month more flying fish boats were hauled up pending ihe approach of the hurricane %  eaaon. as a result flying llah b*searee: however, some of Govt. Will Buy 250 Steel Chairs hire chairs on public occasion When th* discussion took place. Mr W A. Crawford said that thr chairs might not last longer than 12 y+mr* while it would lake 40 lo 50 years lo pay out the S2.52'i as rental for chairs. There would %  csreely be more than five public occasions when Oovrrnment would need chairs. Adams said that there were Luckhoo will I'icsident until Council meet to retirement. Mr et as General the Exerutive %  lect a si 20 FOR JTAULTY BRAKES No. teiic .inpuffs ing from HM handicaps of Insufficient capita), poor and im-xpei U TO d lendersblp credit saband indifferent Dsaml.er hip support The i: US surplu oi BBMI !>• all socieiles during the year was approximately S.fl%. Producer and Maikeling Sorutvt at • an iiiteresling t their list. Thi the Cabacaburi Co Association engiiged on liinUi exlru'tlofi from the forest and with .i membership consisting wholly Of Am.im.li-.os Tht forms an Important step toward educating Amerindians tn ordinary business malleiand ir asslstin.th*oi to UslM their purl in an Integrated Oulan* i ciety. Women's soeielKs are now live in number, and among the grnu.* of olner societies Is included tbe Ne.v Majpa Ijind Society which bring* lo two tha number of societies engaged in Land Leases for settlement. The work during I9M can be summarised %  follows: New So^istcrcd. 47; Increase In Menibeiship. B57. Ir Savings and Sn.ii. % 13 2112 55. Inerease in Reserves. 92,042 80. Summing up the Commissioner, stales: "A llrm foundaUon baa born laid The VBlui Of thej mtvciiicnl as a constructive foi ik iru n i Ingly beuig %  • and useful lesson* m *lf-help tf n 'I ••'f-rellan'-e are being taught in Touch with Barbados Coastal St a I. on The Mil, %  ouukctin „ the Ui the Ptulipplna it wot i riu.il ajuota Iran) 91 W l< i,o r ;n.i.i, • ; %  onleile. St peter so Band was giving more regi-' fault it concerns He said Uiey had nece,f' sarlly calculated which would be gjj-? !" **" %  cheaper and more convenient and had considered II: too. Irithe light Hurl pi9m bfOUfnt by lhe Fo Mr. Crawrord said out hard Uc*—that of dnvlng without du^ wood chairs locally made would care and attention—he .-. at any rate provide employment 15s and U coats to be pi for 'Ome. days or 14 dayi" imprisonment rii-r . I I %  %  nir, • Bif an>n. %  %  i cleans everything smoothly and speedily



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    I ill i:-n\Y AUGUR IJ. 1951 IIARllAliO-s AIHni \TI r MI CLASSIFIED ADS. FOB HIM %  i -il for fk : I IO' Death %  at on W.-IIJI and II W on Sundayi lor am number a. -aorde up 19 30. and 1 renli p*r >g,i en waafe-dai* a-nT ri Hard en Sundjis* ler rath i.jdiu-ni. word IN* Mr MORI AM 'i(.VI-i., ry „ i„vina meenncy of I Dudley Belrive. Hi ii a-tfcs i>a-t %  • i-. how much I mix hm %  %  • lf hitler IUIII rf.leu iloce 1 loat him i Ha win MVH iw lit* aame %  | heart ii mtr Ai lima p by) HUM you more MKata >..r pM %  No our can 111 onr vacant place Gona but not forgnnan HI. imi M real. Sn*t> • u*#df 1 aaata a 1.1 ira*-d ea tundav'. Minimum ,hirer usra* 71 rrnlj Had > -laa* M uordj — oi#r II •od rendition H-rdrauUrally opfnud lood It'if H Slihoili jaBUrt.r*r a m and 4pm 33 %  M i p IAP One P.ml Prrfrci INI Model in pcrftel condition lor parliculara appl> I'd.rt ASenore Lid RIM 4400 %  AIMnl TAB One i|. I>,d*c condition load. Mile. Hura> Apply a areemda-r. Ms 1*. Crrame Hall, mini Church 11 a 51 3>i Jamai. Mtaafc if %  •OIIt lui .(: ..'d an* lUnithtd VSAHWOOO A BOVCR. Jama. Street u a H-i I n WOKtHt uowN—Toci Hock. Cart* Church Available from September III IVrrlahed or unlurniahed • pit Brard. lwar Ha< Street uaa BM .>• %  %  n car, in itM ,-u*< Hall 14-1 Apply CawopaJli... .ana* Napiiia Unr Dial jai 31 a 31 V IM III It SHIS Ten panlf par ac*i'e liar in meek-daiii anil II -vii per oaair line M .'I"UJ* '" %  i" 1 "-' .aa-de tl 30 on w-aei-dli,i and II HI on .Viiidaiii. ind I *. on >t>k,l -AUXIIA1 I iALOOM 12 h p IB47 Motel In AI condition DUI 441" %  NH CHEVBOl I r Bound rondlt.on Dial Mil a a i** NOTICF i M i p. in si psrrs hiil Officr •ill be rlcaed c AuffM IKth IflBI o .a CORBIN. Tl a l-4n NO r ICE Warned i>> in* Vm. ol si ivtcr loan of £1 SOU ,idr lh Saint Poln b I, 1HI rVlnripal up*table bv CIS* pat innu %  i % %  .' not more tnan lour c*n ELECTBICAL U.rX'TfJC'AI Srir h-.id rridjai in food R-lph Heard. Showri "'•. Phone M|i> 4wd fae ii d>rklrul order -I OJECTHIC PANS—CMIIi -•in.,g and I>ci iv ani hocp cool Co., Ltd IT a Sl-dn REAL ESTATE SUm 1 ,,— aabled .hcd M x %  lUl r.ri. bn| quallt. hi I'uic pah i" % *• and whlla pmr with Unn. pill.ii. I Hrw Bhrd St' x II Covered with Evrrllr MIH-CK I" 4Dr and whit'i pmr itn hc.tt allaba poaia V W n^HKT:. I,i l"d.r. In rl> ,j Bill Sr own. on Wvdnc luBv.it. Ml. at TOO Share 'or., for ihc above loan i -: iaai KtritKiEiiATnn o nr N,.. Model ".atlnlhouac KrliifrtvnA-| cnndl' inn PHoi aiU lor Dpoimrr.<-ni t inspect Ji g S|_jn I Barliado. Shlpplni A Tradint Co. IJmitcd aa Barbadoa Foundry Lid m HrbMm Cn-op#rtiv COTTU LIVESTOCK rvm^n oi -. lAMI NOTICE i m lor the poat o( Nurac .1 St Jamn Almahouae will br rccaivcJ O. Ih undoruasiad up lo Rtf Bth BeplrVnlicr 1SSI Appli(BT,t nniit br lully qualifird aJ rune aitd midmfThe Salary 4*4 On %  Th•MC.r.-fi.i lanaidalr lo Muinc dl IPMl IrM ;^lh Scptrmbrr W II TARH-TON thr Board or Poor n£ai -.. The half-hrrd nt.ir J| ridini ponry Apftrv, J lira,, or Pl-.fr 1344 •41 and a >mall C r-ynr. Maria 8 SI—3n IN IHI MATTfR •f I he I. IN Trtr MATTF* •( JOfmt i • 1.IMITID NOT:cK M h.r.bv iivcn thai ir-.c cred'..n at tinnbbve-nainnJ Compani, I.M.C tolunUrlly wotind up, re rrou.rrd. i>n or brim. • %  %  • II .1 b> %  ihr dat fni (4d by Hinidi rl|i.rd i'.-.-ir. ihe Liquidator "iid Ihe ir namra and addreaaei. jnd t^e particular! Ma or rtaima. and trie ,.m< % % %  ij addmara of their Solicitor*. Il anv. In the Lindrraianed. and H IO requited ntin from ln aald JTC bv their %  i.-i prove Ihelr aald debli or I .HI. I place M ihall Itr aprcilled in -i, h noliec. nr in default Incrtof Ihev will be excluded 'i m the %  I \ dftiiUiition nvide before pre tm>v"d IVI..I 'hisin, day of July, IftDI ALPRPJ) DaCOL'iK v |OYI i: II vir,.T HrldiMown. IJguldalor. St 7 n. Su LIQI OIE LK ENSE NOTICE holder of I .i f 1 %  %  %  M N 1431 ol Itttl Hauled to William Oa* ipefl of a S-aKirw wall bulldani al Nrlaon S,r-. City for prrmlaan.il to uao alkfl liajuar imn-r at .. n mn *,u buildinc .it ilallai) Hill 81 Michael u and day <>f Au|ml IBM 1 \ kffLJBOD fc>q.. DOLPH •rrr.ax Id* Applicant N II Tl. pt II • ill be roliald>-ird at a I .be held al -.< i %  i Ma an U %  % %  %  :. IPM. .i( II oClocK. TO-DAVS NEWS FLASH J..I mi—al by JOHNSONS STATIONERY BICVCI.BS n.th Balloon Tyn Auction Sale Thr SAU u< Dr. H. M. S. Q. BEADNELL'S HKNITIRE and IIOl'HEIIOLD l l i I < I will take nl*r> A| 'Frrnthurmt". Dciton's Road. SI. Mirhar! mi UertnrsdjT. ?9th Auiunl. AITTIONEERS J..I...V.I. Bufi.. Uv. F.V.A. Thonf t-.M I'LANTATIONS Bl'ILDING Al US FLASH! I'liiimlt'iii Ttiothpastr I ompetition FIRST PUn $50.00 BCCONO PRIZE $15.00 IHlRIi I'RI/E $ 5.00 In 25 words or levn jiifl ii'.i'h tnia %  ejiiPaWe— 1 prefer Amrnidenl i.MUHI-ASlit ber.iiac .... MECHANICAL AODLVr. MACII1KBV-"JIII rrcrhnl ihipme.it of Addo Adding Machlp. iloat mod*! appl, T Crdde* Cranl LldThal very d-iirable bullneu prrm|te %  "M N :: a corner mtr and tfartdlrg on MJ4 aauai* fr*l of land %  IriaperiHjn oil IfakUcalM I U Ihe Irnnnl Mr. P fl Nlchdlla Thi. properlv -111 be -I up lo Public conwrlillon on Friday Ji.t Aufml 1*11 •ilp n al Ihe offl,-e of thr u >denl|nrd l-ARHIN(;TON 0 s) SLf ia M ii.. AUCTION ADDINO MACHINtV-'On* a. -nd Addlni Machine amall kevr f* l-„ adrond hand R#n,i.ijrt,.i: rite.. 14 apcrf' T V. dde. Grant none 444i B MISCKLLANEOrs UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 11 A-40 A rcklafib. Rale al 1 m VINCTVT OPIFFITII II I SI %  HATH TUB Full p>ak Imider tha -..raASPHO .artin: h> aafe and rflec %  ne ASPRO relieve* Raikarhr—Haad'" I'-inn in Ihe limb, and lolnta— rt.-riinneaa Remember there U only one sPHn i* a -i nn LOS1 roiTv LOST >e Piano ijewltl Applv to aa Worrell. Bank Hall Cro, Head. >.itc Ro* r Thnttrt S3 B M In Ml M <50) IlOLtARS REWARD LOST STOLEN STHAVKU RECORDS: Charlie Runt. Bin*. Swim %  nd wo will trrdrr for you If we havonl (ot II In Block A. Rarnoa A Co Ltd. O.l.ftl—If n WAI.LABA POSTSAll (lie* a 10 II Applt (1 Mayhew fllti.n. Crone\. A <"U Ud Dial 4334 o.1341 Breed answer m> %  PBWI mi Phun* 33 I 31 -3n *-l>TH HAVy Quallly r ontv good lor p i B-....I.I GOVERNMENT NOTICE DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS %  AND TRANSPORT Vaeanelra mr n... : | OvrpAPers. OPide I. Applicalions aie invited for ripp.iiritfnontf to vocant posts of linau Ov4>meeri, Grade I. The pi^l is pensionable with. salary at the rate if $1,200 n year' nit by annual increments of $72 to $1,832 per annum. 2 The appointment will be on one year's probation in the first I instance and will be made sub. :en to the selected c-nJicl;iir-! being passed .is medically fit for. employment in the Public Ser3. Candidates, who should be. between the ages of 30 lo 40 years, ind who must have had experience in road work, must be able !o read and wnU; English. to> keep ronectly the La bo in and Distribution Rolls, to set out and and measure up all description* of ropd work and to perform any other duties that may b*> required of them by th* Dirtctor. 4. Each sueejfsful candidate will be required tc keep a niotoi vehicle for use in the performance of his duties. A Iravellinwill be paid in accordtnCO with 1h" provisions of the Travelling Allowance Regulations In force. 5. Application?., which should be submitted on the prescribed form, obtainable fiom the Colonial Secretary's Ofnce and sealed in an envelope muked "Application for post of Road Overseer. Grade I. Departm-nt of Highway* %  ad Transport". should be addressed lo th.Dtroctor ol Highway* and Tn nrport and will he accepted up to 4 pnv. on Sat%  .rdav 15th of Sepiember. 1951. 23 8.51—3n. OVEKSLLH S.-n.-r II-..I.'., IV. Mil KiniWleilRe a| UlUM *oHl h.-ipl.il *ly Manafer. lwrr Frtale Paeiorr 11 1 31 4ri ilib d)|nll> .ind i •aliafactor. i FM41 %  l> % % %  >bohaaly und -bilit %  Wnie Bo* II Advorate. 23 4 SI—In MISCELLANEOLS HAND KOI.I.LMI I.olier •uiipblt for i Chnne l!ll MAIL NOTICE RATES OF EXCHANGE I ANAUA ruecjue* on Bahkrr. II 4 Uv nernand Iliaft" 01 J^'. | Sllht Drain S| I 10'i "Do Muf mumMlnx, Ljwrpg. 1 asked VON ./ unvhod-i %  -£ %  %  --asSaaMaMagi > . \' ihe niirl.l. Maya IIIIV KM Kill in il., nawl rhapler of his life .Ion. BARBOI II LOG In Carliilc Bay Beshore, Barone Were Tough Ones %  Iv D 00\ I Ol KH I a** nil,I lo 40ll.\ M\r\|\>| ov COCKEU , n 1( Hi.p „„ o/ Hi '"''"" I" '" RI %  torn and hl rfln ffl „f no|, n HH0E Th* Ible fcrl 1* in thr '* <-a"ieff ff,,,,ii H, M |. hati,-rtrm bov hat uarrtrobr hit .Isf. h 'lid lhr w r-nr Well 1 hd 2K flglll bod Lit ..f iiRhtnn: to) ih luth I wy it myioll 1 ent hog than i tenner for n iiRiu. and nut ., row that followed ii irriMeur. and Tl it \ not %  %  %  %  fi PABTt %  %  %  Now I havo Uu Diitlah .md u*,iidiiiiiuir-.i N"* %  < a Behorehar* i#er .i heart lirrnklnit Coekell takini it (lefti fellow to Hght. I ill Unit liMisr I'm IKM .i vimliiliv. f.-llnv. || hi* lini: In the first 50 HghtI lost seven, and tin-*.-.even laugh! ne a lot of what the othei MlOM BaoLl when I win. I go in to do ny beat all Uie lime. r>1 %  nil 1 never really rut loo i I'm .'nirt. Then HiMinlcs close-lipped and (esturlnt %  aft II. t tiHhtiv cltncbod.. Ihoi i have %  go i dont fforthw^hT'Hi 'N! IT.' WhO'l 0 Ilta me. whether he ts a he l have a go then The Background ol all thll Weil. from Ihat Ai ITW del outfti I minifl Krv lt.o.tih? Club Hero, In m> i i "Irnpler f;" I ly life, l nteipotatc Keyi "' I • rof ii ninriKi.* |Q < ( %  (hiding or not, .. .you sjn-ii it Ciius. and :n .it Job Ihe-e unlTOTgUj col-,.,.,. ... %  ... rj .. .,. || ip .-ill oror taondon Ilka •ot into. •fou lOarfl lo II\ there, an.I the stien.'i later—except thai I bad no lirength Irom the atari •h<. Uackatmnta \i i atariad L.ihad t-> out down In the evei to fix mi a atdecai f<" keen Irene and roung Pat. hed with actual fighting. it course, there were etbacl It ."asn't all up-and-up. Tl < rVhat I.I i wai Bnlahed with uv I had iheumatii fei • i atry with AMMIDENT toothpaste box to K. R. Hunt.A Co.. Ltd. You can send in any number of entries but oaeh entry %  accompanied by an IM MIDI N'T i ->thpa5*OOX. !^* iudged on their ability to describe the • qualities of \M Mlnivr Toothpaste The .: entries and %  -inns of wineera will bv published In the loeal I ^'petition ei ember. 1851. omi \ i vi SOIVIMHS Oifis. I'UPlOA. JrMrh .Antiques. Ivor*. Silks Etc. Etc.. Etc HUMS Pr. Wm HPV. St. Dial J4fi* To-Day's (J. A. taf o "You're the cream in my coffee ...a "Tov, re my n*ceiii. i d b# HWI omwn yau%  • tint CooKf IS.taih Heo\iii|( All this gave me the rourag. bttll Into th* gym in 1950. and had to go to I when my psyrhmin. friend started ma on n • otudj ot -'yehoiogy. and two mot h title. M to \jfiu gl %  W\ %  I Marti -i Bght; ho muat i B-aking ,is i %  %  Harvey asey. f.iiind I %  %  %  •he world Ag.nti IMMUI gun and the appreciative iround the gilded pi i Irene md I %  • In partner! fellow I I %  Leti il vai "i tha %  i I %  i I nutGOOD BOOKS ARE GOOD COMPANIONS NOVELS JUST OPENED . THE VIINISTKV OF FEAR — by Graham Greene ~^ CREATURES OF CIRCUMSTANCES '* — by W. Somerset Maugham AN OUTCAST OF THE ISLANDS — by Joseph Conrad AT THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN i HIS \. mil Motion Ptefttto Banned CAIRO. Aug. 20 i %  •I picture%  tl %  ; %  %  ret B %  i .' %  ^rohihifd %  % %  Niit* pro* %  gel li Inl -IT. SHIPPING NOTICES ll mill i || IIM >l < \KIIUtl 1 lU m 1 % %  III! H \ i BWOOu • %  B la 1 i Ii w %  gaj aMjgjaajg II. Uj -40MHI \l M llt*lt -.. n /i ii tNO I'M LIMrfl D iM A NX I %  .-nn. itM'banc Jul* IIM afMaiM AuevOI Mh. lloOMMrn* Mil I till I > 1.11 I.Klma f..r i i 'i %  %  %  <' Trmlda-I ID | | Windward lalamda, I L stun niniv %  I n UttDA'f i. w I v * n w i i in ^Aic StearnAhip C9nt. NEW YORK Sf.KYICR M rt f RI.EAN1 SERVICE I %  I i 1411 %  CANADIAN SERVICE M HA I II OBIH laattaal — n* Ralttaa AsstVas sn.i" Avi.'n-t tmi. .. i-. % %  bS4 fl^i %  IIOltERT TIIOM /.Til NEIt rOU AND OalLT RKRVICE. \Prl.Y:-DA f'OSTA H I I lAVADMN SERVICE II II \ \ IIIIM. | U I II l-l 1> • m POM m flrfO i i --i aYHl RI Bkatrfo. Waahpam I raw BaeluHJ i>< i." LU-. Rtdgui i -., i ittfauja, He, THE 0 i;x 1 i r EMPOIM -# i .i it. ,,-! v i ud'.r Mreeta TELEPHONE DIRECTORY is \ SUBSCRIBERS %  No fl itl -de aftor the Slsl ..( Augtnl II i Extra Llftling* ttM THE mtHM lilU'lloM CO., IID. i mi. | S,i. | B .il %  I'll Bog L'T. ADVERTISERS i ' %  • itMeti riei Ion (Yer Till i IH HM \l iC\ I RT1SING ( O. (BARH ilKS] low ti



    PAGE 1

    TlllRSD.W. AUGUST 2:1. 1911 BARB\IM)S XIIVIK \n: l'\i. I FIVE House Pass Pioneer Industries Bill l T" L V (l f July Rainfall Below Average TVT T 1 bxtended J IMew Industries Mow Encouraeed l H k Ml AVI BBTOR1 Industries Bill OB "lledfor a postponement until ne> rnemberi who were not preaant eouli division, the Speakivoted amnsl In. nenwnt and the Bill was pi The Hi I establish!. . ptIlvm lf new Induatrli vislmi [.., ;,„. relief fr. n i : 4 I.., %  ,. ; N lllti loots ii;' Income Tax son* establishm. %  %  nil well II.. Tin 1 1 SUCh a tin! .,]! dy. | rovUfo Lng new %  Ai the tin %  Ihe Legi-I., Objects And Reasons i i,,. %  BUI vourage ti %  .. nuustiHin to, cmpting from custoi %  l ..: %  . %  Island (m iin equipment *.if what a;. to in UW Bill :is "pioncei : from Incoaw • Clause 2 of the iiiii • -. tablfshcd tor the purpose <>r an .-. %  %  a "piomcr industrv." Executive Conn order, to docJari 'he Hou* %  i %  : I o( thi ii the time crltii ; %  %  i vernment has %  i %  nd had inn in the I'IIUK whinbrought ihe Oil) in line with ux \et of Trinidad and JamaiHonourable mtmbofs. he said, would %  -• %  %  %  %  when the Id!] HUUM thai thev %  portant part if ihe. wanted to apital An> ; il oui or othei %  %  i %  %  ivr no) going to take their money and MM there %  %  %  Jamaica had dona that long ego and Barbados had porl lustries. he aal mean jobs for man] of UM ployed "Government, muat s .,! th*. uuh. "•' '•>"' Capital i* something to I* "". >"" n.,ohl -.Ms— ..rwl KM .,M-".„I XjUght awaa ifi kaiaor Industry if in iiis npini'it: n is expedient i lie Intend to do so and the IndusA yet being carried on In the Island on any substantial scale. Before making such an order, however, the Oov< Executive Commlttti r reqiured to publish a notice in three issues postpone the Bill as othi i of a newspaper and twice in UM |,,-rs who WOM not present wanted Gazette, setting out the ordor to inaiak on it. which it is proposed to make, and After Uv lad against io conaldi ill h postponement. Mr. Rerce spoke on may be received to the ni.ikini; uf the Hill "i from mm.bers Of the He said that it hud bevn repeatpublic following upon the pubh^ly said that failure to make the Postponement He hoped that the House wo great surprint when winning UM "Sapid Bar an nnataat by shaving a man in only ij setondt la now in training (or an attempt to beat her amazing time by at leant a couple of second* Ottillic only entered the t-onteM asUndin lor her Bos-, who was prevented from appearing by private reasons and -lie won the contest rawly. 1 ration of IW I In addition to declaring certain Industries '-•• be pioneer industries, ihe Oovernor-ii -Exi %  iitlvc Committee may declei OUI 0* SStablisbing such to be %  •pinti.. r rnanufaeturora" if %  lion bcf.. a 1 1952 (Clauaa t) Any person so declared to lie a pioneer manupi ..vi-m EroOl c that had then been had prevented capital Olni to the island. 11 nor on Friday, July 27 Mrs. Theima Vaughan, A. ung Bodal Wall Offton fi %  liani of Ihe Income Tax and Death !)i.t ... Acting Hot y Treasurer o( u Nso* latlon in aid <>( tin Blind. Deaf ,,iui Dumb, botn laid There could be no doubt that a, %£*&£!?. I supply of 'v' b> '^ ope-ning of natural gas in sunieient quantities ""d encwragad many people to Training Centre For Blind Progresses Well MANY PEOPLE .iic asking .n the Blind T^iinina Centre ai Kurd MgtrnorlaJ Hall, Jam Street foi help and advice to relieve the Inactivity of their bliml rriendi and relatives. This Centre was opened by His Excellency the It is making rapid | I (i %  i %  rjftoruy. .i hail. A stage will t. %  %  %  %  %  l.rs of i. %  %  %  building %  %  %  lMeiismii %  1 41 i! il Williai i I [ %  %  i inidUOn % % the building %  will be la will be vi Th< p %  %  i Y.M.C A %  Ql %  Domlnlea Mt in the i %  1 %  e Queen't and the %  ird Islands. AH the residents who er,. iri8 AdVMVtt* yesi they are qulta %  Mi the accomi %  %  %  — Director Of Agriculture IN HIS NOTES "it in. work of the Department -it i ulture loi the month of July. 1951, Mr. >• c fekeete, Director ol Agriculture, wrltea • bland i'i the month oi July. 1801, uu.-. btlou the ..MI. in the majority of In Hooorai view ot the (art thai we have a cheap aaurca of fuel in this Any pioneer manufacturer importing duty (ree artules under this provision is required to keep record of such articles and to All the West Indies were in the ic position as regards raw maHe wanted ,hc ConMroUn 11 C iston ... .,11 • *S 1 .KSL?KH the Complrumi MI v %  .-<......-. ii. .... reasonable Um* ..i.letodo nd %  xamlne the aVUcles to Br*" nulana see whether the recorded nartlcu,^e '' : lars are correct. (Clause 6(1) ) "I ultl Any pioneer mai v ho ""and fails Li COmpI] with the provision: of Clause " (1) Will be" liable lo furthi a fine of $2,500 and Imprl merit for twelve month* hat those lik Id do Bui a by they needs of the man) small things. The Hill was passed without |i Iti •*FIying* Club Will Use" '"Tiger Molhs'" The Barbados Ught Aeroplai imposes a penalty of three ti the value of the article for nn breech of this provision. work by sending to UM centre now that they have h eard Of their chairs : %  > I i re-canad by the blind trainees who are doing a good lob,** Mr 1 < ontrihmions %  %  %  ucn • amount to ej mum u(. %  ongratulaie.1 (. then promptness in nuikinu theae lontnoutions mid il is hoped that others will ti.ke the "The A b s its work in UM of donations given \., Lndivlduall aai before il undertook any of its pre M ItJee '>i anl %  have been rei etved t and fro farochial Poor Law Guardians in GOVT. MAY INSURE SMALL HOUSES Mr. ,1 \ II... i laa, Member >i( the t lertoro \s-or(alioii Jiut Junior Mrmlwr for St, \niliew. tabled the faliawfel jddrro in Ihr Itousr on raeadag "The House n( AJMBM) viru with grave eiiurrin thr i -l n( replacing the .ppraxhnalely to.ouu -man a oases in the Kland. IMlah in Ihe i %  nt ( a herrleasM wonM I.T..II.I. i., daatreyad oaa %  Utotlai the praaanl eerj 1'i.h eaal • aiioider Ihal l.avrrnm (inainiiihia alva llurriiane and losurain. poii.i an Iheec beeaea UM owners are net in a tni.m.iil iui u Km tu in in leans elves in Ihe even! 1 I hurrlranr •Hlt.1'. II i'l. ,<|.. No Soiling CIBUM' I prohibits pi.'in'i it ufacturers train ..riling. gi< away or othrrwiw ditposl,!)! articles Imporlrrl duly free and Club held their second mMani ""T .' h m ;"'^ ,f ?;''!„;'.'„.r",',V 1-arochu.l Poor L.W Uunrdiun, ,„„l members were eontniM "' "'. 1'ut now that the .. ClMW 8 a"""" rallrl from ,, lh Br0 ~„, 0 lredv made """ m r "! l,v '' ,., I !" ta* l-r a period ot live .„ ','„ n „ u i„? l „* ho club Mr W f <<"-'; ''" >eac> ll Mltlni oft one-lilth of 'J.' ,,'„,.,. ,,", %  .. „..., I"'• ihe permnied eaplul expenill_ graflts can Mil lure altaliut imome arUlns '., . „„ „ hupplt'oo-iilin,Ihe Cuitdl uf lit. fuel from the pioneer imlu.lrv: capTl ' 'luu ha, over 10 fl>lnc AMocUUoa IUI expenditure l.eins sueh "•' %  int.-.,. Tluy have in..de profu m mus u T ,„ il „ a; „„ n > |iull „„ S!ll „ sum as Ihe I omntiuluner ol i ..viiul ii.ui-mimjand lic donations or better yet hi dhlchiraw h*l ...r,... Income T l ilislied the '"''. "","'. o '"", ,a' !"J, ,. V 1 : lOrwirdlng I dtHnlt* subpi! ili.lll %  1—fllHlM has ex,ar> Mr \ Relngoid. said tnat crl „,i„ n lind „b,„m„ Cil memas.. SSH S%£*SS material. W £&£*£ SS-S ^ \" "' ";" *-*'"'""'-" "' pl ,„t. etc. for BMl -he Vl" .^ck M^n of M." S rT !" pioneer nduslrv. vi, r -.,„ •. o,,,, ' %  '• cCeM I provides that if A.Maraon h Son. „, ,,. Association was nol idle and the Police Information Lureau Does Good Job i Police Inl t %  • il .,! Butt % %  m people who maki 11 i the weather, t in I'm | mik darM %  %  ...,ii.. all were renarti i ...... km i| *ing if the. newt i ; Go %  information Clerl %  sii..., tie t the Bureau IS still il oonstantl] hat the i i B| pnaching he exps t aaaa. -ft Sugar lane .esung oi tne iwi erop \toted durUuj the month. • .. %  .ii.. %  Ulg ol the reaping tUng to n turns re %  the i rop Is thi %  leni of lHV.two tone of sugar. ung cane 1 1 op, in g<'n .... I rnen i %  but ., niiowish appearance nm .nii.i i. o sulTei nn the i.it k of nltroejan. rha planting ol the van I was conUnued during the month M i.tthei late In the i i the planting of tin. were unable theti fields ai .HI early date, du* to the prolonged hanieetlng % %  %  l which h • the yeai A numbe ... %  .., %  led during the month D It IbuUon ot ad began at Ihe i ot the month and o r ad ha I plant 111 sera Rainfall has been intermltten n the pai Lsh of st Philip and i ihal the weal cause a e clone In splti at n Oernei ind a i ore re Irunrrned that crap just planted, thi Barb ido Cotton F tot -. Ing 24 rents per lb as a begbinini i %  clean, mature ted %  i red '" the I pla. tad at odrlngi the month. itoisiniciil 11.. Ugj i Bxtun foi i gperl i 'incontrol of srrowlni %  re % %  a U d ovet %  %  during the month LfJghtlng will Hrtarted s %  ly Ii %  ( trial wei fuel Oil Gomel Brit! raverarrived ti i with H:; .'I. | I for the British Union Oil i "LADY RODNEYCOMES ON SUNDAY M s Lad) Re bW] sxpei ted %  v I,. Ti i.i 1.. end Bt Vincent Hag r Ltd Inrot sJveeate yee• TI %  Kodiipy \>.iit i"' t ikrng i irgo and paissnieri and is i to sail on Monday i porl North* •%  s freighter Canadian Construe...r aril morning with 4"" %  | %  '! %  st Vincent r%  pioneer manufa.iurrr falls to ,, .. iy. rrnw ani r n Association w.is not Idle •eaearejsi hia pioneer racesei er ...;,, ..,. ;, 1( lht , ildv ,: )r lo t,,,,,,,;, ,.f Uia deaf bai commence manufacture in mar,,„. ,,„,, wmIc Dr ,, „ ^j.,, i aUmtion 11 Bay ley. Harold Skccte and Dr. .1 Skinner will do Ihe medieximining of th.' flying memBAY HOUSING AREA GETS GOOD ROADS keUhle ouantitks bv the pre,, arribed dates, the fiovernor-lnKxeeutlve may revoke the order de. Iirtng him to be a pioneer iti.iiiiii u tin> %  and thereupon the provisions eranttng him Plans are afoot for getting airevempllon from I iisloms duty, crafl for the club in the near (uparkare lax and Income tax will tUTI ind an entertainment comeeae to tpplv and h will be miilee has been formed for the of the Deaf liable to pay the relative dullea \ IH|.K. ,,f Unding lo the ('••mplrnllrr of CuMtims uis for Ihe raising of fund-. "The | The club got word yesterday teacherand Othe LTndei the | KM of Ctouee from seroplane firm* In England Stuff and the 10 no pioneer factory may. withwhich quoted the TlgM Moth" eagerness of the out Ihe prior approval of the as the most suited aer* plane for School must be n Govern miltheir purpose. tee. be used for anr purposes other project aa th< children • lit to Trm. • : though the Trinidad As • aid of the Deaf and Dumb gives on even assijitavict.*. A' fmit children who are at the School \V, than thoK' of the pioneer mdu for which it was established: until ten years have elapsed from the. date of the order declaring it to be a pioneer factory If any peraon uses .i tactory In eontravi ntion of this clause he will he liable to a fine of (500 and r Of a continuing off* ther fine of $250 for i during which the offence continues. The provisions of 'Coiombie 9 Leaven On Luxury Cruist French arrived WITH THE EXCEPTION of tl ci ideal Held, the %  of nearly -*iii the Bay 1 iee non con | lete, 'in Secretary of ihe Hou ii Board told the Adeocate %  b day. Heghowed a plan .,( the lav I u' of the mads with the exception of thai • ..( CuUoden Etoad ., % %  11 demands •<•> tin i Road noiness and w<. he pointed out. A waf cuurse passes through ti propei llak-up with Road. Pis %  %  "A four constructed will Road wltl i yyimirm£i u for / reliability Watch bus been kept u ted food crop ind al the ma rfraa oouei Uoni ol iv e been made i other entoanologtati squeaf, Kooi Barer Control The ine.li. inii.il in i dun .it the rate of t lb p.-. Mill lit Mild \. N ,. i%  ve bean com pleted so t.u. with %  .-. i left s mtroL The overall extent i iinfell ha* bami i R.E.C. DieWifM Delogales 4 Repoti A full nulling f the I >> iiiionn. I ulg The moating %  K ( %  M i. pm. in lh" W< ... ii rred lo eherh had werfahao Jamaica an< .said thai he was sure %  muuld wish ; %  ita % %  i ithj with the %  : itri* sn lo build up It i, .II,. v ins ntlaj \ %  i i the duties of Chalrn. in '>f Uto %  %  %  %  ASTHMA .f%ii7 to ease the strain in 30 seronds! yvrniiN daohna Asthma anaas *ou VV fp t.n biMlli, one Hplux.w tahlei clipped in ihr roooUl Mrmio S|UK1Y an.I rile. 11 velv Krnirm ber, it %  > ihii %  PafHOB the >vnein v*hi>h cooiinui-i thr higgeii danger (nun aenaral nphamnf OOBaaBS levrtsl hriiliug agent* v. Inch llinolre IhS germ l*.lc hnmihiai n The rahau nothing to %  tuck aara POI MB .1 i lumiilain Hi Mils always keep a .uiiply ol I ('hi Dermal hie.nhing. aanpl % %  Nonung to Inraai ale. No HUUT boa rastUy os an sp leary ihe iirre i am irsumci bed I m i nuh i phaaoaa. f (mm A nn I i ..1.1 Uimuhul i_ai.nl., uiJv IOB sVS1HM\ AHU DilONCHITIS TAKf MJSnSEEB ggpk am ty an ragiar tt eaaansti %  *j %  %  ..•; ariia U. -I — i BSVOIS IP1S IID. SpVS* i.O I .. 40. rnJ..-1-.i INSIST ON children at thi> %  %  %  luxury liner Colemblc Tourists from the (•lomh %  port from Southampvaded the City during %  %  •• -1 a %  . I_ %  >.-. miflllflV hBV* I IUSI MmslFirlli Jonot, however, apply to I fcdav ^r.bbean cruise Vo,v"'~wr.Ych has ceased to be s iff 1 '? ."*!' for i am ,ca v pltneer factorv and in respect of Trinidad. La Gua.ra. Curacao an, which all duties on imported maCaitagena. Fourteen passenger cblnerv and matarlsli have been joined her here to make th paid. c^'w. via Guadeloupe and Martinshort stay here. In t."Og with 456 pasth ngers on board. *i of arhom ai the beeebee, ubados. led while The Caloasble is making a 10cameras were She left taking back memories of "the beautiful %  . Paul's church %  %  ... niet to 1 ( nn net Hug Koad A foul %  %  with UM ; •.. % %  port, the I'isary road signs would BOOB course alony the low., the road-.. will be %  %  groups o( .1 had naking %  fsiirlata anil ifn ol their! tr* il" r ... tourists and some of then lair sales. along The length of the roadway. Ifs Sheer MAGIC— that Wonderful Flavor areaarauM — > aaaaB^ %  %  Bnd II difficult % %  ped %  %  %  %  %  %  as ha* %  %  %  Beckles Ri | i sea Road i a -upjiiie-i with will alaa %  I %  appear Ii %  iriu\A nifius %  THEY ARE THE BEST B H. JASON JONES & CO LTD. Agents ,.l.,„,l CM ivl I I S| # 11/ I ss THE It ir I Hflllf / I 2 in,mi Kiieii lota laatiag iwiit-nn' %  %  T. mw ,. iw M| lor %  Miiii.. md I S