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







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ESTABLISHED 1895

——— .



RIVE CENTS





THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1951









RIDGWAY REJECTS RED DEMAND

U.N. Ready to Continue

Armistice Peace Talks

f TOKYO, August 29.
HE United Nations made a double-barreiiea
offer today to continue the Kaesong armistic:





















No Illicit .
Slaughier

Says M.O.F.



























CHIEFS FROM



TANGANYIKA IN LONDON







Germany Back In
World Markets

Business In U.K., France Seared

By JOSEPH W. GRIGG
FRANKFURT, August 29.
[DEFEATED Germany is storming back into the
world’s export markets again today in a major
trade drive that shocked and seared business in


































































































talks, and listening posts throughout the Far Kast Great Britain, France and her other European
: : : LONDON, August 29. ¥:
tuned to the Communist Radio forthe Red reaction.} yy. yenistey ol ” eee competitors.
7 e 1@ Ministry f ‘00C 2m- :
General Matthew Ridgway at 9.00 a.m. made a mild] »»aticaily denied that more cattle | For the first time since war pa Bees
were sizughtere illicitly duri i
three paragraph statement turning down the Com |ihe Gay. ot the sight ane tae Germany is challenging = € Le war tr : go
“ ’ ’ *& ang ter i ‘
munist “demands’’, but said: “When you are pre-|Pc"ny meat 1 Seat Trees in the markets from w 7. “tori goods ha
. : . ‘ hrough th ae,
pared to terminate the suspension of the armistice] “y)°'.)!\))°us'o"be ‘ virtua ry disappeared since 194
> . a de earher ve
negotiations, I will direct my representatives to h oi 1. W. Rymill,] tomobiles, machin i
---— — President of the National Federa- | cal xtile hini
meet with yours.’ Le agg Bai dP ncraparat yl ; le "| NO ASSURANCE
At 6.00 p.m. Ridgway’s Purtic e ” =r back on the work
Information Office issued stat O d + d The Ministr j tk f F
, : h inistry ri ri rh » galling faste T
ment which, although more strons- S r ere nent is so manifestly exaggerate } ' . i} 1 n FOR JAPANESE
ly worded than the United Na- T I hat he wn ied hinetdarat; ak t ell cheape they
tions Commander’s commit ie . oO in 1 trate what he wes saying While the ve invaded their competitors WASHINGTON, August 29
=. et et The United No-| ration stood at eig néence irk in Europe itself ‘ Acheson at his weekly Press
ions ommand is prepared to ten pence in car @ yhnt. ever Coni wealth n iti ‘onference wes asked whether
continue the negotiations.’ All Organisations 615,000 cattle wer ni _ t a \t i u Frenc! Col mia here was any assurance in the
The two Umited Nations ofter| By KARL C. THALER lauphwred by the Min‘atryv. Do \inglo-American Treaty that Ja-
to get back to the cease-fire busi -| LONDON. Aug 99 Mr. Rymill seriously suggest that np stionally swift has beer | 22 would not sign the Peace
ness raised hope to its highest] phe Kremiis i “ ieee cae Sr more than this numb>r were bein ‘ ea rane Treaty with Communist China
level here since the Communists he ae ee a or “yi Come laughtered illicitly ne banat. ons thi sty ia He said that there was no such
broke off the talks on August 23 ’ hes os RT but 7 a a ee : arkets that many ompetit Rae RCE tt gh ean ae
NEE ste tun | Saar a iné an all out effort t» penetrate t is known, of course, that ill \ . wall : ‘ rovision tha apan should not
=o are two reasong for this! the mass orgisizations of the aeakerela i - : , Al) A PARTY of four chiefs who are visiting Britain as guests of the British Council seen out shopping in ve. Been Cal unprepared ign a treaty with ‘any “ether
ope: Wide. “Ut eamtik -stasielioe . b Me /saughtering does occur, and the} London in their picturesque robes and headdresses. 1949, Western Germany sold « nl ountty which Was diferent. £
Firstly, Ridgway’s reply to the “a 6 “a 7 ving from sport Ministry’s enforcement officers are | Left to richt Chief Nassoro; Chief Mbeyoia: Chief Awstrraft 1d Ohiof Na Expr 1.133.000,000 worth of good un ty W hich was ‘ i eren from
Reds was very mild in tone ae ‘ oe Been at Catholic| meking every effort to stamp it} t { and hér imports exceedec | . oreeeee rage perrarene
; s "7 : organisations in the atest issué | out, but there is 1 ground for the t 7 ‘ 1 i ‘erms ian those o the nglo-
seepage both messages ended |o¢ the Cominform Journal Negatic ZY 4 . 3 = ae aoe an rts’ D5 Or | Fe LOU UUNS American Treaty
with an offer to resume the neg0-|organ of the Inter ti ic he oo itions which constitute a com-| » economy was kept going .
Hatin gar 1e International om- | pletely unjigtifiable slander on the} igh substantial Marshal Asked t é
t . E munist Propagand: Ce ee ie ne le ! ; Asked about India signing a
Reaction from Radio Peiping or | ion ene : = gee ee vast majorty.Of farmers -and| a ri eS Fou Fle A. Su Dp ue separate treaty with Japan, he
Radio Pyongyang is awaited eag- leiocsaae iy : win . at * ee caterers.”—U.P. | E t Ri replied that they could do so, but
erly to see whether the Commu-|'*" Parties to \ > outa itoists | oy 20rts ise the treaty must not be more fa
nists too would temper their lan- icteee ea the in- eo a al , ig _ XY] . vourable. He corrected *a corre-
guage in an effort to.resume the} 9.5 5 aa sores > ‘ y | tunes ri a ee il ac Last July alone, Western Ger-|S8Pondent who suggested that this
talles, joey. Coast Guard Cutter | e - A ’ nan exports had risen shat oe meant that such a_ separate
Peking radio, tonight, renewed | ce he new campaign was seen in | he postwar height of $31! j 000, | weaty should be less favourable,
and elaborated Communist charge ee Mace. ve ala rs , vers AS 3 Removes | 000, and since March, Wester oe Nar ~~ such sapaeete
about Allied warplanes bombing step orware in ihe ? | . hter » s Cl sl q) > | German has been paying hei treaty must conform to the gen-
the Kaesong truce city which ee pest cavatenination ~ Mad Seaman coe an i er as 1 V i r }own way with a fat surplus cen Pprem cee Ch ne Se neie
General Matthew Ridgway has|,~. 0 (OcooBical sabotage in the} * . elie un }exports over import For th re SACS: Or pe vase
refused to “investigate” @ second care ane te ae West NEW ORLEANS, August 29. | ANOTHER $1,000 came into ° IX hole of 1951 it is expected tha [7% the Anglo-American draft.
time. an Me e West's rearm- A coast guard cutter spe ‘ VOTHER ca . ‘stern German exports wil » rejecte » suggesti
ime Ch ; ai <0: SRI dpe aipsinst Mewist Cork coast guard cutter sped ou | the Fund yesterday led by two ance urla n orc er i. each a total of well . ann He re je¢ ted the suggestion by
The Allied Supreme Commander ininistuagersenion u into the Gulf of Mexico, today, | donations of $250 each. The 4 1 00 os ove! one correspondent that the
said that he was prepared to re-| Tyo Comiinfora: ES eo and removed a violently insane|] fund is now five days old, and hs es and ’ ha ‘ee her pre \ United States were being too
Y Journal which } -e; we . RE S Whealale ; : , me Ont , x TARPTRPa k ¢ A ccumutater rade oo he 3 »
@ On page 7 ppears at Bucharest, is circulat- Seuthaniatien the 65-foot trawler |] the total has reached the kK GHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea Aug. 29 b aetits Waahae lena < hea “! ‘ rp pvesiug ; Shree. Mite
ed in 16 languages, and. gives] ‘The ty dh : |] $8,000 mark. Allied planes attacked railroads in northwest Korea from | thi tw ng to eli’ Lnronte’ Hagtcmantn- in view ccd
rernkierees - e trawler’s sk > >» only ad ; Ws , } wr ri Y le ! fodar 4] “ao? :
aia ee is t a the f om oat other man on Scant cam, g Mg GIVE YOUR DONATION a dawn until dark on We dnesday striking at the ippl) } x 1 iriy 7 t is 1 tha AS. wary Jt. Wellld be serene
_ net Sk r ‘ arties, listed the following |, Z tae j : : lines ; rhic wT tn Ave J . eC Cxpare 4 e may ge aARRec nths before » United States
Eva Peron Going moves in the Kremlin, ‘hae pre- the small vessel for many hours, | eee ae long Ma hich the & Ommunist a re buildin, SP their | y the coal shortage ty Sa pl in reg
; scribed new strategy of infiltra- trying to keep out of sight, while | There is crying need for attle line. By 6 p.m, 318 sorties of air force and marine rh Ww hus bring it into force. He did
Into Polities tion, ; the deranged man raved and ran|| prompt help in this matter. Do planes had destroyed or damaged 51 railroad cars, three] ,4.\\ eth 5 “ne have tr not think the United States was
° Communist and workers’ parties about the decks. not delay. Bring or send your locomotives, one bridge, and had hit rails at 43 places Raine On sce ape awe i See »eing too hasty, but was following
BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 29 ‘must reinforce their bonds with From 200 miles southwest of | — om peer beige yr The attack was concentrated t of this year. This is 1,000,006 the right policy UP,
, 5 - owe oniiitiin at yal n < Ss § S$ creases the hards ‘ o hdefy < . " ‘ . ' font s : A
The Peronista Party announced aoe Tneatets. A resolute struggle |New Orleans, he had radioed for| sufferers, ee atebg as me areics Shah G rad CG j if s ns more. than, the, Germans sé}
that the Presidential ticket “Juan st be waged against all mani-|nelp declaring that the seaman ten aie sasihshiuais ¢ 1¢ main line railroad nort). | s y OMTELY |inat they are able to export, anc
Peron — Eva Peron™ acquires featations, ie opposition in the | was “attempting to take his life” | banks or ont se office of this mon paren nomena Hie “tveneh TEHERAN, Aug. 29 Chancellor Konrad Adenauer “ant Vhe Wrong Foxhole
official and legal status as from ranks.—U. The message was picked t i| news orean capital to the important : Se a ther members of the Bonn Gov- . * :
2 é ce, and} paper. Shah Mohe se % , i;

Wednesday. The announcement l rel layed to the showy be : rs Gale i Ants previously acknow we 1 junc tion ; 17 ° ibe pees hi ye hea ; ernment have warned that thir; PENNSYLVANIA, Aug. 29
San ie a eee E 4 ledged 2,206.72 n far forea,}‘ o wenn wane , r ( a rT es , f :
a ue ee eum T Ki dl h pene and the coast guard cutter| | Advocate Co., Ltd 20 A inaricnn gory a duets . dor; Henry.Grady \ conferred for! - Birites. pet ouly eee hyp t Brivate Stepan. Papoes, learned

sca, ice-Chairman ) the wo ille th Cras artigan set out at top speed to Leon Gibson 1.00 a : bly : “CPs 1 46 minutes on Wednesday it ral oes A {that it is wise for every soldier
Ye slic rail > Vese ap ie - ‘ : Sr Jann a 20 X clashed briefly with C nist jet a r i tfof German factories for lack of : M
a ee a bloc. V esca | the rescue. The skipper's name m a Pines 20 fig ital rong tha Rane a ON new effort to get the Anglo-|ogal, The spotlight was foc cussed | (0 dig his own foxhole, In a com~
ar spapermen that the party} ARIZONA, August 29. anc the Southwestern’s home port Trost Ltd 0 00 iGrdek a 7 1 Iranian oi| talks started again mn Germany'e new exnort drive| 02° problem here on Tuesday night
had officially notified all district Captain Jean Des Courtis,| ete "Ot yet identified. ‘Th: i Mis, CM. H ‘ a“ g Se eh B, a from S!n-Vironian official id that Grads a hietavly seneet lated te 1e «=6©.250-pound Pappas sought
electoral judges that General | French air hero of World War Two coast guard cutter, however, head Pe ae Boa 0.0 Siticht deteie. oman United | would meet with Premier Moham the United States Highs Dasty cover by jumping in a fox~-
Peron is its Presidential candidate|anqd Cadet Chief Corporal Yves ed for Galverston, Texas, with Mir “$id od HEBEL 25.0 as, ehaniin fy ld } ont Oy 1a med Mossadegh in the next few] Commissioner. McCloy Ih le dug by a much smaller man.
and _Eva Peron, the Vice-Presi- | Vellere were identified on the insane seaman locked below Mr Vernor piv i ; A ae i Ne he bloody | qays in an attempt to resume the it pointed out min. thig! It took the combined efforts of 12
dential candidate. Wednesday as victims of the plane | S¢ck8-—U-P- Ber i : aa ee pine Aa : cares: § me cea) talks which ended abruptly ; fellow. soldiers to free Pappas
Rear Admiral Alberto Teissaire| which crashed during “le Sain = | Mr he Mie Sobn Pinks.” 10:00 pie ak sa : Ut veek ago,._U.P. @ On page 7 ; from his undersized retreat,—U.P.
denied Vesca’s statement to news-| manoeuvres in a atin ra on ' DaCosta & Co., Ltd, 280.0
papermen that the Peron ticket 'p Cee Ned ees }| Barclays Bank D.C &O Pe ree
Both men were killed when the iP ki ! S.M me
was made offici register ; Ay epee a istan Lait rar rn . ahd ' . Say ‘
with aldetatat eae as Be tered Il vee eal into a spin at 400 feet | vill Sign Bie A & Lads ae (Asians I cking ‘ArT 1 & " =
‘ S. -. altitude and crashed into a c¢ tton | P “ T eer he I ‘ 10.0 . os K
field near here.—U.P Jap eace reaty I Mr. & Mere M. M. lndi A ; B .
Pe. { tr, & Mrs, M. M n a ATL urma -
| 4 | KARACHI, Aug. 29. | ir, & Mra. Ho at ” ry «
ass Arrests | tia SARACHI, Aug. 29. || Mu. & Ms TOKYO, August 29 im Trade il ou te
Foreign Minister Zaffullah Khan) oe . we : oe AaAlnS aC eC a 101s
In Le non | ARTIE'S HEADLINE aid on Wednesday that Pakistan! ares athiee 2 o a ne Radio said today, tha w ; :
ba | j}will sign the Japanese Peace! S. P, Musson, Son & eC MNINESS ANG all Asian peop!
‘ | Treaty He made his decision| Co., Ltd 250.00 welcomed the refusal of India anc : = ;
BEIRUT, August 29. | ' known in a Press interview short-|]| Beyal Bank of Canada Burma to attend the San Francises ‘ Tn 4 QO: ti ‘ M st B » KF d QO
_Bombings, armed demonstra- | ly before leaving for San Fran-| vt met ay is ; 1.00 !Conference and sign the arene GO¢ D q U | LA OK a Is us e , ree r
ions, and attempted intimidation | | cigco, where he will head the Sire. Witana 99 || American Draft Peace Treaty witl | . mn Arg + wye
uf the Bre haveeneethed oft [ee en vacae gh | renee : 4.00 | Japan. The radio said that with] ? B: W i} B | ~ |
mass political arrests by the Leb- | oe hace: -: ae ener M. Laborde 5.00 | COMERES t China exeluded fron oe I OR | A i E & LY LE an I e mposec
anese Government, i oe Sain re & Lad the treaty, the Soviet U
; | Pakistan was largely sfied 5.0 = e Soviet Union op-| LONDON, August 29
The Lebanon Premier, Abdullah | R bers ps ; ; : posin ind Indiz fusing 1 7. a7 ihe r + OL
El Yafi, submitted his resignation ! with the final draft treaty He| r 1. Collins is 09 eter Mean hive ee ee Pate and Lyle financial re : WASHINGTON, August 29.
in protest against the lawlessness said, ae tens a. good many , i, -Â¥> tories 25.00 || th. Pent. popiintint veel hee hich reached ve new peak Secretary of State Acheson has expressly said that he will
and lack of police action, but j Smencmeénis think that out of| F BO |e le a nKnT 12} Jast year, will probably be sut varn Czechoslovakia thé »U d States C ress W
withdrew it ar the request of a total of ten, nine were accepted.” M. Watson > 44 | world, exceeding 1,000,000,000 | passed for the current year warn Czechoslovakia that the United States Congress My ints
Presinent IHouyy , ae, oA # || stood opposed to the Anglo Ameri-|ending September 30, predict to end all trade between the two countries until Prague
The Premier’s action followed : ” adie baler 95.00 || C88 Draft Treat | the Lendor F inane ial §=‘Times releases the American reporter, William Oatis. Acheson will
. | i ! |
the bombing of the house of Selim | i Mr. & Mrs. H, N | Qvoting from editorials in the| Apert from its enormous home deliver the warning personally to the new Czech Ambassa-
El Khoury, the President’s brother, | $1 Fi S E A s j ; Ha Kell a aie oe 00 | Peki People’s Daily, the radi )| trade, the company is exporting } dor, Vladimir Prochazka, who makes his first business call
and a shooting affray in front of | m or SK. sta eae Merson et" 45.90 | | Said that the nations opposed to the |" than any other sugar re- tthe State Desartment ‘ tar tods
Selim’s house by his followers | | Iw Marson 25.00 \¢raaty could take either of twol ing company in the world it the State epartment later today
who poured into Beirut from the ! | | WASHINGTON, August 29. Lawrence Greaves 10.00 | | attitudes participate in the con The paper notes the very shart ; But Acheson declined to say
hills, armed to the teeth. The Economic Co-operation Ad- H. GC 15.00 if rence, and put forward and fight | increases in Britain’ imports anc \ rhe ther trade actually will be
Beirut police refused to inter-! | ministration announced on Wed- wena a atelea. | tors i aetaalh Ok at ports during the first sever No More Subsidies |: i, or whether the United
fere with the demonstration in the | le been thinking o nesday that it had _ allocated : |< Hier tolatin. the f Sache nace z= onths of this year, both ag r¢ t Britain, and France have
hope of avoiding bloodshed. The} sending a food parcel to the | $1.709,000 of new funds for the | ‘he 7 scaly : Ae hast ia h weit volume and value Im: | BAUER che Correspondent groed to ban Czech commercial
bombing caused no damage | Argentine jnations of Southeast Asia, includ ~ ! | aaa Ur ae he a eee BNO. SOV ACT A abte id « from £33,110,500 in the Pe RI OF-SPAIN, Aug jaireraft from flying over Western
—UP. | ae rene ae ae _ | . fond ae _ eae ons y se i € die. einer pnbbities:. Ga LOAD. té The Hon. A, R. W. Robertson, |Germany. Presumably, the United
| China nde nir ot $45,0 & j Stan anc ndia ! bOO GOA in i | Ts lad’ Minane Secretar States wi lav such ‘
‘ | and Thailand $285,000. For Chi na 154 Dead In J Ca | Burma us the countries taking wi 15,399,900 in the corresponding | tet nen ” Re ened leeseren. il delay such retaliatory
7 } the funds will rovide fe the " | latte tand, the rad i eriod of 1950 and to £62,761,800) ") & tement issued on the jaction until Acheson makes a new
| purchase of cons struction asain’ From Our Own Correspondent the Chinese people welcomed both | ¢ ; he “9 816 BE Sa ae ures in proof of the Govern- Wil Oat +. i .
and conveying the equipment JAMAICA, Aug. 29 these attitudes U.P. for expor ire £9,816,800, £17 i es : ; ve y iliiam atis was convicted for
7 ( industrial ‘machinery and: electri- i ‘ fl d fe d a 372.300 ana £24.941,300 ! case against increased|ten years, on charges of spying
: f Sankar oats Ate he he death toll of the , amaic But the Financial Times poir } bsidic Government has said,|/against the Communist regime ii
4 ¢at appar: hurricane is now put at 154 as th Neth ant t n tom-| further ubsidisation would | Czechoslovakia. Acheson, in hi
} "oO e 0 ues to 1eck it rs oa ; y . ney " alia . . me . , 3
bins Sa. Camlnceeh: Ride: tank. wan kawed Die Bidaetown | ‘ ee ee Mh ri - pe ir a kk idia Sends Reply | mon with most other companie Y 2 oe ee ot. vane oone first talk with Prochazka the Czech
a by byt i Le a alr rs 3 vill he unable to p on thi e county ant Om previ >lenvoy who presented his creden-
yestergay afternoon by the s.s. Fort Townshend (1.944 tons | U. S. Not ey | fir oa a 9 ; ears a5 : eee To U Ss, On Ja y | improvement in trade to share ich needed services to it8{tials to President. Trdman on
net) after she was adrift off the southeast coast of the is! land } } - s arastine fia Wike: 4 jars re a rate tar iat fore j | hi Ider U.K. Government’s| ’ 8 e R ; Gs 3 Tuesday, presumably warned that
| 24h ” af : JASHINGTON, August 29, tne } qi loving towards| ed dividend control come Mr. Robertson says if Govern-)} ce o¢ ae Pr
| for over 24 hours with a disabled e€ et Senator Pat McCarran said on] recovery to normal life particu Treat ; ! fey The ; aa ot ent spent a further $1,500,000 = choslovakia faces the possibli
An 5.0.8. signe] to Barbacios | — | We r i 5 “th t U inited St t Jerly in Kingston, St Andrew y an in sir oe 4 ibsidies, this sum would he- cut off from all United States trad
from the ship brought the Govern-) eres Breet: ew oe Hees where the fed: Cross/ia’ hel coi it p -CADIAL SO USI ery, MOA Nn bi caracnrreial | unless Oatis is freed
P ailure to invite Nat alis eres n.ent craft Lord Combermere to} 1.C. I a, ba Seige. - ; the ra ro the homeless. T | iy ee a tind on ye" _ : . rf ' rene e $3 700 000 oe Ea ie ec} ‘ |. The Secretary told a News Con-
» adsistance nh. cS , art é » Japanes i : 1 idliar rvernmen returned under the are on is aut" oe ference, earlier, that he pli rd tk
qeolunane thas . Fea nil et! E oP) ] Wi h peace treaty conference is a St. Thormas, the worst hit psrish,) sent its reply to the United S | gation of assets scheme, will iking a long term view, it) ioi Prochazk that pany
, « = mit = x periments it admission “we are not ready f seems far from normal and com-| Government. communicatio; o 1} have to be taken into account ir ould be dangerous and unwise t , r ari Ch Se
the island on her was ee a showdown" with Russia abc munal life i till under Gev Sunday on the Indian deci to : tol ing the leve, of the “frozer place for in undetermined fs i. “il a United Sete ee
Grenada, picked the signal un and (Rea Chir 1 i a f a1¢ Aen Loa ii anh ' : Y b efcckdeeud tad 1 eriod an extra annual charge or ade untit the newsman is released
went to the Coulgarve’s assictance. | Blood Plasma | Re i ¢ 1a.— U.P. + Gree ns oo na Me See Japanese ~ eac | end, it points to.--B.U.P aa eer i ae re = bo tha Ganon. Ceninerenant tte ant
g2 between the p § I the its conference at Sar ra eenrptiiermitat inane r heen a ’ : that he \ tte ¢ .
s . i | is tn nvelalin: ‘reetibe ric | 2 color only reserves iat he would cite the Congre
The Lord Combermere got to the | F se Our Own Correspondent) | ; : ee being partle ly ve store as Eh | is oo. | oof F ik » All Pp » ] » view fo-illustrata the very’ stron:
drifting ship about 8 a.m. finding! PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 27, ! Y oshida Pays Vy isit ee abil | The reply | form part of t iK¢é ( op { s° _ United States feeling over the r
her ebout five m f the shoals} Preliminary study of a nev m J : 4 leph« wpm hpraiie White Paper that Prime Minis te 7 lease,--U.P.
wash re Fort T ca sa sleeue eel a se = TOKYO, Aug. 29. | se re ame | | preset SrintNebru iy’ ener SAYS SOVIET , Jordan Elects 40
eint. 1e Fort Tow end got! seeing ether there i ette: v :
: nie Prime Minister SMigeru Yoshid ‘ v Vv A + 9
to the ship sbout two hours later, | Sourec / Trinided for the ~ filled on General “ponpat bee R | ; Tria Un syne : : es vO, Auga Ls ) AMMAN, Aug. 29 Blackmarket
’ 1 n f ia’ cisio rd € ti
The Lord Combermere was too;Cuction of artificial blood : ital aeaes Yoshida |; ~ debby ane * f ivy. fPe rd elected a new House of
small a ship to handle the jot thar the e recently devel . Weineraey ee e me eal te eee Ciined the Stet -excmuslve> inves n of 40 members 24 hour C °
so the Fort Townshend took th ind, is being undertaken ves on Friday for San Frat Hs pect tr u ; h Major General A ter th tary Tril L not surrency
a ‘an tak “ape eae Pap ngs pn psi bch yienaee the Japanese delegation to} ance ot P re | ie e Sé Y ent ae ‘ x
geen hal eT es otis Fhe sonnet Peace Conference.—W.P. Vtormed with regat ea Ce if th COPENHAGEN, August 29.
a 4 not ge a gp her to ame z ‘ a I j K \ : UP Danish newspaper reports t
‘ { n ( hot day alleged that several foreign
r ne ore 1< ‘ lewat ‘
t ~ = te ‘ ) miabl nt ‘oe—7"_— es nee, | ORUtioNS in Copenhagen were
Mas‘erton-S ¥ . ; ( t Ey | implicated ir : bet
: , “oi U.S. Philippines Sig n # t To-d: he soviet Ee | pleted "in large sealeblsch:
| our and Shirning M : 1 1 ac O- -( ay To} ’ TO-DAY’S WEATHER | market currency transactions. I!
Kin n D on $ wary 0 nee pene Rg Dental - ee i 7 : t . | C ne * wag alleged that the bulk of the
| ert rn giner The Comb Th, ASHI? rT oes August 29, nd Quirino | e bhus minute reche juest th CHART | black”” currency on the market
mere ned bert} + ans . we c 2; rap tal here on’ Governimenti audite f The plans call f eight ¢ the t Sunrise 5.50 am in Denmark originated from these
careé i e Townshe rd T “ADVOCATE” vVednesday night for the signing at, the orth itic P gressmer fl t inset: ¢ n itions
e A 2 noon Thursda. r tt } r : ¥y ‘ ; ‘ = pm | ve =
Hiei in? a pace f C h oO A Thursday a 7 ee ae gne countri« oO sigr he do t ‘ Moo New Moon, September The amount involved was said
Bins d € an Security Pact first o ’ yf al iited expec unit, the € ny ‘ be 1,000,006 kro a ‘
B. avs fo E ' ; Da bie pea a tak ; re } : : 3 ) M 000 roner (abou
Four Beiatiags pay r NEWS eta oe eae he Tree’ the va) OF Fe le old Phi nes | Lighting Uy p.m £50,000. Because of extra tet
Cou'garve he \ Dial 3113 ‘ as ae. “a oie ‘ ane nt rd : a7 on . —— mowers 2 } High Tid am. and 2,19 imr ity the Danish
I tow? t . t th. +4 : : oes _ aes - . r K } ne to he unable to
‘ Day or Night a? Ree tre oy re Sigt : i | like ‘ t | Low Tide a.m. and , nything beyend = reporti
i \ \ ¢ ace ¢ 7. € < € to the Ministr
@ On page 5 Sg Ra ae ene meee UP cP } 4 : i | A fy UP









PAGE TWO





Carb Calling

EASTERN TOUCH

THEY wear Pakist
Lowndes Square, London. On the
dent nurse at Lambeth Hospital.



IN LONDON. 8.W.

an fashions at the Pakistan Day celebrations at

left is Diloa Khan, 19-year-old stu-
On the right is Mrs. Sabir, wife

of a Pakistan Embassy Official.—L.B.S.

R. H. L. N. ASCOUGH,
Divisional Manager Cable
and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd.) aceom-
panied by Mr. C. J. V. Lawson,
Cable anti Wireless’ Area En-
gineer are due to return from St.
Vincent this morning after a four
day visit to the Company’s Branch
in Kingstown
This is Mr. Ascough’s first visit
to one of the “out” stations in his
area since he took up his appoint-
ment as Divisional Manager in
succession to Mr.-A. G. L. Douglas.
Mr. Aseough will start his
official tour of this area in October,

Tobacco Specialist

R. A. A, D, Upfield a Tobacco
Manufacturers Specialist of
Kentucky U.S.A., arrived from
Trinidad yesterday to spend about
one week in Barbados, At the air-
port to meet him was Mr. Marcel
ae Verteuil of the British Ameri-
can Tobacco (B’dos) Ltd.
Mr. Upfield is a guest at
Marine Hotel,

the

Trinidad Lawyers

R. S. B. Dolsingh, and Mr

W. W. J. Alexander who are
both Barristers at Law in Trinidad
came in on B.W.LA.'s flight from
Trinidad yesterday afternoon,
Both are here for about two weeks,
they are staying at
Guest House, Worthing.

Indramer

A Month

MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I1.A., was Mrs.
I. C, Ogilvie who has come over
té spend a month’s holiday with
her parents Major and Mrs
A. de V. Chase of the Garrison.
Mrs. Ogilvie’s husband is with
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., at
Forrest Reserve,

London Visitor

RS. ROBERT TAYLOR
Nassau, wife of the Ex-
ehange Controller, called in at
the Bahamas Government Bureau
in London last week.
P.S.—She is no relation
film star.

Student Centre

een HUGGINS, wife of the
former Governor of Jamaica,
has expressed her willingness to
assist W.1LS.U. to raise funds for
the proposed West Indian and
Bahamas Student Centre in Lon-
don,

of

to the

Tea Party
EST INDIAN Scouts return-

ing from the world Jam-
boree in Austria were among
those entertained at a tea party

given by the Colonial Office last
week,





























BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1951
‘ \ Pte
y a l} W Cc A E l COMING COMING
f > ~ T }
B.B.C. Radio Programme \\-“-€.A Enrolment “se: 7 EMPIRE pT 1
| THE Y.W.C.A. i mtinuing its
| THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, Ut 7 010.45 pom 3M. 412M en .. amor ce. women of VALENTINO EMERGENCY
} 11.15 ar Programme P 11.25 ca “ 1% . = e ~
om Tabenery’ Chamser 11 45 a.m. Special T Ne gern: Some of = - ee a amines on be oo | WEDDING
othe Dispatch; 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.r A 1 See Brit played in the Ladies Table Ter
Missionary Work News Analysi Radio}nis Championship which was ; ‘ENING TOMORROW
T PRESENT holidaying in Bar-|* 9% em tte Argument: |recently completed. Members also| LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY OFENE: igh
bados is Mr. M. E. Russell, a| 4.15 p.m. All Star Bill; 5 p.m. Con enties; 9.30 en = =e Sod Suite ae 446 & 8-20 ee =
eige is . Bar! | poser of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Sherlock ara Meals are serve 2 at th
hho s . mploye ; e ihe : eden | Hotmes 5 0 pm lntosteda op â„¢ Ppecial Dispatch; 19 pr The News: } Association's Headquarters poses cens vcr en ATR
eeate. He is staying with his| melody Mixture; 6.15 p.m. Scottish Mag- 010 p.m. Interlude: 10-19 p.m. Bu a 5 - + M-G-M proudly presents the
aunt Mrs. James “Lawrency. Mr.| azine; 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; ing Archie; 10 45 5 Mc IcLare inere are many more girl at ni he ‘ f 51
Russell is at present engaged in | 55 p.m. Today's Sport Teiking interested in joining the Y.W.C.A. g © — funniest one of “11° |

educational work for the Seventh
Day Adventist Mission in St
Croix

He spoke of another former em-
ployee of the Advocate, Mr. Lyn-
ton. who is now doing evangelistic
and pastoral work in St. Thomas

Mr. Russell returns to St. Croix |

tomorrow
Special Preview

SPECIAL PREVIEW of tne

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer film,
“The Great Caruso” was shown
at the Globe Theatre yesterday.
The film began shortly after one
o'clock and ended at 3 p.m.

Mario Lanza as Caruso sings
such favourites as “Because”,
“Ave Maria”, “Aida” and many
others. The film opens tomorrow
at the Globe.

Among those who attended the
preview were, Mrs. Olga Sim-
monds, Mrs. Brathwaite, Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Blackett, Mrs. A. L.
Stuart, Miss Judy Graham, Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. James Millington, Mr. Trevor
Gale, Mr, A. Nyren, Mrs. Phillip
Brooks and her sister Miss E.
Glover.

Lima And Caracas

R. JIM BARRERA who was

in Barbados a couple of

weeks ago flew in from Trinidad

yesterday by B.W.1A. He is on
three months’ holiday.

He is a sugar technologist in
Lima.

Coming in by the same ‘plane
was Mr. O. A. McLean, Telephone
Technician who lives in Caracas.
He is staying at Crystal Waters
Guest House, the Stream.

Printing Difficulties

HE new constitution commis-

sion report for British Guiana
is not now likely to be out until
the end of September, according
to the latest information available.
The hold-up, it is understood, is
due to diffleulties in getting the
report printed.

Short Visit

ISS KATHLEEN POGSON

arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.ILA., on a_ short
holiday. She is a guest at the
Hastings Hotel.

Arriving by the same plane was
Mr. J. A Goellnicht who is stay-
ing at Cacrabank. Mr. Goellnicht
is a commission agent in Port-of-
Spain.

Trinidad Holiday

IRS. F. D. GITTENS of

“Merriville,” Stream accom-
panied by her brother Mr. G. B,
Scott of Searles Factory returned
from Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1LA.,, where they
had been spending a short holi-
day. :

Incidental Intelligence
IFE.—How do you like this
hat, dear?

Husband.—Terrible!

Wife.—I’m glad you feel that

way about it, dear. It’s my old

one,
—L.E.S.



BY THE WAY.... 2y Beachcomber —

HE new security measures
were put into force recently
when five patrol boats converged
within sight of the beach at
Upton-on-Sea.
A tall woman in what was obvi-
ously a blonde wig had been re-
ported by watchers on the coast





“ROSSWORD



Across
1 A blue slip superficially pleasing
mw 7. Some crew, (0)
8% The oake



S ist? (4)














Â¥. The tashion in the end, (7)
12. A dat tuur—uot over, (3)
13. Made up of lies, (4)
id aiten do to refresh, (5)
6 d this slang word. (4)
17 A bully would thus beat. (4)
iy Prom the burning kiln. (3)
22. Often rendered to a 6 Down, (3)
23. Swap. well it could be. (4)
24. Paddle in a dew. (4)
25. Eve's ammunition. (6)
26 Went well ahead. (3)
town
€ the clock of a nude
(8)
unds 1% Across. (6)

+ be done. (6)

eaves an artisan upset. (6)
You seem out of it. (4)
ross ifs shown to him. (5)

i've rd half drop but did

w that it did this? (8)

10 Often follows strait un the path.




(6) 11. Nudger, (5)

15 Aabitation not quite all ark. (6)

18. May have a selective killer. (@)
20 A cue may disturb it. (3)

21. Practice. (3)

t ve s puazle.-—Across

€ olitarvy; 10, Gas; 11

Ignoramus 15, Erase 16

20, Yan; 21

1, Espionage:

>, Nonsense;
18. Rushes:



Mat



18 Aim

— net sent ttn

LINEN DEPARTMENT
LINEN SHEETS—$19.40

; DRESS GOODS
FINEST QUALITY
—$1.87 — $5.20 ¥d.

READY MADE DRESSES
—by Dorville of London

$28.00 —860.00 each

LADIES’

PANTIES, VESTS, PETTICOATS
NIGHTDRESSES, BRASSIERES
NYLONS 51 DENIER
BUTTERICK PATTERNS

DIAI. 4606

UNDERWEAR

as having swum more than the
permitted 200 yards from the
shore. The swimmer was sus-
pected of being a scientist or a
Foreign Office official attempting
to swim to France. She turned
out to be the daughter of the Rev.
Stephen Axworthy, R.T. She
admitted to wearing a wig, but
when it was searched no secret
papers were found. Replacing
the wig, she swam angrily back
to the beach.

My Life of Polo

N account of a polo match

reminded me of an odd ad-
venture I once had while walking
for a couple of weeks in Scotland,
A waiter at an hotel said, without
any preliminary talk that he could
give me the name and address of
a firm which transported polo
ponies from one place to another
I told him that I never used a
pony twice, but kept a_ supply
near every polo-ground. He said,
“But what becomes of the used
ones?” “I give them away,” said
I. “Not many could afford to do
that,” said he. “No, I suppose
not,” said I. “A grand life polo

must be,” said he, “Well, I’ve
never known any other,’ said I.
The admiration in his eyes was
very touching, and as I left the
room, I could not resist becoming
a bit bandy-legged.

Much Boring Festival

HRT RACER ANS scenes
marked the opening day ef
the Much Boring Festival. The
pageant of Boring Through The
Ages took a wrong turning, and
found itself in the midst of the
exhibition of Farm Produce. The
horses of the Cavaliers began to
eat things, and several Round-
heads who tried to interfere were
pushed away by ladies in charge
of stalls. Boadicea was flung
from her chariot when the milk-
white stallion ridden by William
the Conqueror was worried by
three dogs. The Master of Cere-
monies got his foot caught in a
plastic cloche and was insulted by
the lady in charge of the giant
turnips. Some men-at-arms re-
trieved spilt artichokes on the
points of their halberds, and there
was a scuffle when Civic Dustmen
began to throw tomatoes about.







a ti

Before he knows what is happen-
ing Ropert finds himself over the

sea, Trying to look round he gets
up from the seat and at once the
saucer drops towards the sea.
Hurriedly he sits down and it rises
| again. “UL believe I know how to
steer this thing !"' he thinks. ** It

Rupert and th



won't go at all unless I'm siting

down, and then I can guide it wit
the handle."’ He pulls the handle
up and the saucer obediently goes
higher; he pushes it sideways and
it goes round in @ graceful curve;
he pushes it harder and it gathers

tremendous speed.
B88 e
a

Pillow Cases—$2.47 and $3,17

FOOTWEAR

MEN'S, LADIES’ & CHILDREN’S anon
—Latest Fashions

HOISERY DEPT.

ARROW SHIRTS—$7.10 and $6.68

IDOL

HOSE—$1.17 — $1.41
MEN'S TROUSERS—$17.85

MEN’S DRESSING GOWNS

TROPICAL

T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

WOOLLEN DEPT.
SUITINGS â„¢

DIAL 4220 gy

and in this connection a General
Meeting @nd Enrolment will be}
held at the headquarters, at 5
o’clock this evening.



Ellen went

BOOS SO HOOP PIIFE, |
a
§ PLAZA—oistin
+ Special: TODAY 1.30 pm ~
s INDIAN FILM 3
| ‘ ”
| > “JHOOLA %
| ° (MUSICAL DRAMA) a
* Neon-Indtan se v
4

7 PPP ALLOL LL
CARIBBEAN THEATRES LTD.
ANNIVERSARY WEEK !
COMMENCING FRIDAY 3ist

2.30, 445 & 830 PM.

IF YOU LIKED “TEA FOR TWO" |
YOU'LL LIKE
| “LULLABY OF BROADWAY”







ROBERT YOUNG
BETSY DRAKE

Anyrican designed boater pt
bold while plume tipped with
of the crown,

grape blue velours features a
pearls sweeping across the froul

OLYMPIC

| TO-DAY — LAST TWO SHOWS
4.30 & 8.15



BIG DOUBLE—



















“TO-NIGHT WE RAID
CALAIS ”



Emerald green hat worn level Cavalier bonnet in plum has a Ingrid BERGMAN Charles BOYEt
on the head has pompons of cluster of uneurled — ostrich | in
clipped prean ae FORO SSS feathers in a a shade or bie
dotting the crown and upper side accentuating the sweep o € |
i “ee ”
briin GASLIGHT
| AND
|

Today, Last Shows 4.45 & 830 pm

of the brim.
eee “—~
SAT. lst., 9.30 a.m. } N COMING
& 1.30 p.m P B'TOW WOMAN
SINGING SHERIFF & | XL AZ A DIAL 2310 on
R.K.O. - Radio Thrill P BILL



acked Double

Stagecoach Buckaroo PIER 13
BEAT THE BAND & TARZAN Ano THE HUNTRESS

es
Weissmuller, Brenda Joyce,

a PY 1, Ralph Edwards, Johy
Frances Langford ilp quiler, Brende J

Gene Krupa and his Band Starring

ANNABELLA — John SUTTON

Johnny





Opening Friday 2.30, 4.45 & 8.40 p.m
Warner's Bright Light Musical

LULLABY OF

Color by

Doris Da)

PECIAL TODAY

* “hws HOUNDS

Leo Gorcey and the Bowery Boys &
TRAILING DANGER
Johnny Mack Brown

BROADWAY
Technicolor Two Pictures
Gene Nelson, S. Z. Sakall

| forgotten.

once seen neve:

1.30 p.m |
You must see them















||, GAIETY —

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY: LAST SHOW 8.30 p.m
ZOMBIES ON BROADWAY
Alan Carney, Wally Vernon &
ISLE OF THE DEAD
Boris Karloff

OISTIN

| PLAZA oSTh,

TODAY: LAST SHOWS 5 & 8.30 p.m | OPENING FRIDAY !

GEORGE WHITE'S SCANDALS
Joan Davis, Jack Haley &
DESPERATE
Steve Brodie, Audrey Long

“GREEN FOR DANGER”

Ist







Special SAT. Ist Fnecial Est. Friday & fat Midnite SAT Ist
088 0

2.30 p.m and





Unknown Guest|] The Red Dragon 8.39 p.m Lonely Valley
Vietor sorry & a ee Humpbrey Bogart Buck Jones & |
Trailing anger # ; . ”
Johnny Mac Jahnny Mack in ‘ oT Seuadsttp | sii CANNON CITY
Brown Brown PIGH SIERRA Johnny |
bing '

—$——
Opening Friday: “Operation Paaltie™ |

—=

with Joan Leslie Mack Brown,







RO



: ale be bie aii : io SHOWS
AQUATIC CLUH CINEMA (Members Only) DORIS GENE et eee
TONIGHT at 8.30 | Columbia Double . - -

ANN SHERIDAN, VICTOR MATURE in
Charles STARRETT

eat DAY NELSON |“"S.2 tes

A ths Century-Fox Pleture 87 SAKALL: BILLY DE WOLFE
Commencing FRIDAY: GLADYS GEORGE DAVID BUTLER “ ACROSS THE

Walt Disney’s ‘eontee oy EARL BALDWIN tem Oven ty tap ance
“§O DEAR TO MY HEART” also the BADLANDS ”
and

Color by Technicolor Color Short
i“KING OF THE WILD

SPORTMEN
‘lof the EAST

HORSES”
} Starring

Featuring
The Thrilling
Preston FOSTER
Big Soy WILLIAMS

Polo Game!
THRILLS!

ee een aetna

GLOBE THEATRE

Last Shows TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m.
Paramount Films - - -
“THE HEIRESS”
Olivia De HAVILAND — Montgomery CLIFF





; BRIDGETOWN:
——

GLOBE

OPENING GLORIOUSLY TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 p.m.





SUSPENSE! ACTION











—— ee,

plus the —
REPEAT ALL-STAR





TALENT SHOW

Mario [Lanza who thrilled the
nation with “Be My Love”!

‘ This big new musical, with 27 exciting songs,
Semmens i tells the story of famed Caruso,

ALLEN MARTIN as - -

‘* JOHNNY

; u\ whee who sang his way from a
; , , ag lowly tavern to the —
r- top of the world!
” ‘ ‘ Pes,
+ %M-G-M \ j “i

(The Best in Musicals) presents

: r a
_ E = v
is us| AA
1 thts FT . x
COLOR BY

TECHNICOLOR
MARIO. __

LANZA:

DOROTHY JARMILA BLANCHE

KIRSTEN - NOVOTNA - THEBOM
PRICES — 24c. 72c. $1.00

Select A - - -



CARRON DOVER COAL S



Parts for above Stoves

MIXING BOWLS,

MEASURING CUPS
ROLLING PINS,
ICING SETS with Instructi

nd SI

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THE HARBADOS
COTTON FAC





48c.











— Starring —

William BENDIX; Hoagy CARMICHAEL; Stanley CLEMENTS

FALKS KEROSENE COOKER
BEATRICE TABLE STOVE —



iy WV eSa

It's a bundle
millions who loved “FATHER OF
THE BRIDE".

of Joy for the

Even funnier !



ROYAL

TO-DAY — LAST TWO SHOWS
4.30 & 8.15

Robert TAYLOR in

“JOHNNY EAGER”
AND
“NOB HILL”

George RAFT — J. BENNETT

The two
waiting for!

Pictures you've been



TOMORROW to SUNDAY
4.30 & 8.15
Fox Double

WIDMARK &
Paul DOUGLAS

in

“PANIC IN THE

STREETS ”’
AND

Richard

“FOR ME AND MY
GAL”
Starring
Judy GARLAND — Gene KELLY
. °
X ¥

FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

Ross FORD & Gloria HENRY
in

“AM HOSTESS”
AND

“Mr. SOFT
ToUwCcH”

with

Glenn FORDE & Evelyn KEYES

DRAMA !

ACTION !

Opening SATURDAY at 4.30 and 8.15 to TUESDAY

eee Ta ey Vile.
OF THE YEAR! .



Qwactes by Cyril Enatiela» Associate Producer Beinard W. Burton - Story by Craig Rice » Screenplay by WWenry Blankfort + Music by David Rose

Reteased thru United Arista

AND

HOLIDAY ”’ ‘













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OVENS — Single and Double

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é

i



THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1951

Cuba Should Lessen
Dependence On Sugar

WASHINGTON, August 29.
dependence on sugar, not by cur-
but by eXploiting some of her other
as minerals and forests, according
ix for Reconstruction and Develop-







Cuba should
tailing he
natur ul
to the Internat
ment.

This is one of the proposals made by a mission sent by the
Bank to Cuba, at the request of the Ctiban Government, to
make an independent study of the country’s economy in
order to determine its full potentialities and to make speci-
fic proposals for future development. The mission’s report





has now been handed over to the Cuban Ambassador in
Washington. Dr. Luis Machado.



Cuba should immediately launch
a long-term of





A Kectdeest

Les seu we

e vg ) |). cup pews &
| CREMIN OF FFE es j

Be | ROULETTE
BACCARA
i a”
CRAPS




j
Fe






BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Newsprint
From Sugar

NEW YORK, August 22.
Joaquin de la Roza 1 New
York inventor who claims to
have developed a _ proce for
making newsprint out of bagasse,
has announced plans to build a
$15,000,000 factory at Clewiston,





Florida, to produce newsprint by
his process. The factory, he said,
will produce 45,000 tons of new
print a year and it would cost
ng more than newsprint made
from wood pulp

Mr. de la Roza has been work-
ing on the idea of making paper
from bagasse for nearly 25
years. He built bag pulp
mill at Tuinuoa, Cuba, pro-
duced paper there in 1929 but

he was forced to suspend opera-
tions because of the depression
Now, he said, he hopes to build



two other newsprint factorie
besides the one in Florida

Tests were made at the U.S.
Forest Products Laboratory at
Madison, Wisconsin, to get in-
formation for his request for a
U.S. Government certificate of
necessity to build the factory
The tests showed that newsprint

stronger and whiter han the
ordinary variety can be made
from sugar-cane waste

Mr. G. H. Chidester, chief of

the pulp and paper «
laboratory, said that
print made in the test

vision of the
the news-
; has physi-

cal properties closely approach-
ing those of standard newsprint
made from wood pulp. It let a

little more light through, he said,

but that could be corrected by
minor adjustment in “he pro-
cess.

B.U.P.

T’dad Police Hut
Kscaped Coiivict



(rrom Ou Ov { \
PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 27
Armed policemen ar ‘

the North-west Peninsula an é
Five Islands tor Saywell Gor

34, alias Sydwell, Ms
second dramatic escape from the

island’s Carrera Prison about 12.36
a.m, on Sunday.





Prison Officer Ossie De | 1
was beaten to death roul
Same time and iilan <
moved the priso na key
from his body

This key would enable the user
to open the prisoner el !
armoury.

Up to .Monday the police could
not get a reliable lead All
vehicles coming from North-
west peninsula are being searched
Gordon's deseription has

been cir-
culated to every Police Station and
the Gulf is being watched

The Con
spector Ble
join the hunt
tion between Bleasde an
Inspector Blake that caught Go
don 43 hours after he escaped

~JNCK OQUISMARTS THE GIANT
YF 9 () :

ref
















Once upon a time Js nted a d,
a very powerful seed ( grew into a
tall bean stalk. Sot ided
to climb it. Up and ug





CAR T

sp,



DOWDING ESTA
COMPANY

(ECKSTEIN



programme
conorr development, said the
Delay should be avoided
because of the vulnerability of the
eountry’s economy to a fall in
vorld sugar prices and because of
the uncertainty of the duration of
ihe present period of prosperity.
Major Objectives

Cuba's financiai resources,
report stated, are adequate
her development, if they can
be efficiently tagped. The mission
Suggested that the Cubans work
for themselves a programme
designed to achieve these four
major objectives:

1, Lessen Cuba’s dependence on
bugar by promoting new enter-
prises and not by curtailing the
sugar erop.

2. Expand and create new
dustries producing sugar by-pro-
ducts or using sugar as a raw
material. The mfgsion said that
this objective deserves first
priority in order to make the sugar
part of Cuba’s economy more
; ble

Promote

products

T 1



own
the

out



in-



exports of non-
g to reduce the de-
pendence on Sugar exports. This
step would help both to raise th:



total income and employment and
to stabilise Cuba’s economy. The
mission recommended that atten-
tion be given to minerals and
various crude and processed food-

stuffs a the most promising
possibilities for broadening the
base of Cuban export trade.

4. Production in Cuba _ for
omestic consumption of a wide

range of foodstuffs, raw materials,

and consumer goods which are at
present imported.

I'wo of Cuba’s most important
and most neglected resources are
its minerals and its forests, the
mission said. It urged the im-
mediate eytablishment of a
Ministry of Mines, Water and

Forests to be responsible for these
materit’)s and for irrigation
—B.U.P.



France Speeds Up
Western Defence

PARIS, August 28,
The French Cabinet replaced
n, General Alphonse Juin as the
Resident of Morocco, thus freeing
Juin for duty in a top job in the
Atlantic Pact forees. To succeed

Juin, General Augustin Guillaume,
56, was shifted from his job as
Commander of the French Occupa-

tion Forces in Germany.
The change meant another step
forward in General Dwight
i efforts to build up
of the West, Eisen-
A Juin to command the
central sector of the European
front last March. Juin himself,
however, kept delaying his depar-
ture from French Morocco, It

probably will be a couple of weeks
before 62-year-old Juin actually

takes up his command duties.
January from Carrera,

The dead Prison Officer was
married and had nine children.
He w 45 ars old and had

ferved 17 years with the prison,

——> 1G
| ps Roya | “ZR





la

until he reached the top. Suddenly a
giant eried, “Here’s a tasty morsel for
my dinner.” But Jack was smart. He
pulled out some Royal Pudding. . .






service

SMOOTHER DRIVING

TES & TRADING
LIMITED

BROS

soul
{Z

GE

r

U.S. Coppe
Hit Auto Production

Anglo-Cuban
Pact ‘Hard To
Understand’

LONDON, August 22.
It is hard to understand how
the U.K. Government can declare
their belief in Empire trade and

By NORMAN NICHOLSON

THE United States copper

delayed action punch at automobile production, Passenget
truck companies say 1
blow from two weeks to a month if the strike continues.

But they fear the eventual “hangover” reaction will slow
most of the assembly lines. tg’a standstill, idling thousands

car and






WAPCEN TO HAVE [T WITH
é \SN'T THAT A BIT OF
Cue











Strike Wili Big Rise In

DETROIT, August 29
rike is swinging a crippling

Imports

LONDON, August

latest

99

that they will not feel the The

Board of Trade re-
wns for the United Kingdom
iow that the upward trend in
‘agar imports and exports, both

GEN tee Ripa co of auto workers, unless the ralkout is settled promptly. ee and value, is advancing
Empire traders, says Lord Bal- Even before the Labour dispute halted most of the United Wigures for the frat seven
four, Chairman of the Empire States copper output, the vital metal had become the auto 4, ths of this year Pi Sache ay pir
Industries Association and British jqustry’s number one material procurement headache. efined imports of sugar have

Empire League, in a letter pub-

; f motive engineers and re-
lished by the London Times. Automotive eng

searchers in a desperate hunt for
practical copper substitutes have
been able to lower, only slightly,
the amount of red metal that goes
into each car and truck

Before the Korean war, the
average automobile contained 41
pounds of copper and copper
alloys in the radiators, motors,
generators, wiring, and many
other parts. On the basis of last
year’s recorgd turnout of nearly
6,700,000 passenger cars, that
means that auto producers gob-
bled up about 135,000 tons of
copper,

Plagued Executives

Industry executives als
plagued by the shortages of steel
and aluminum, are looking for-
ward to the day when expanded
production facilities may ease off
the supply problem of these
metals—for both civilian and de-
fence production.

3ut both immediate and long
range prospects for the red metal
are not good, industry observers
say. The fact that this country
must depend for a large share of
its copper on foreign countries
does not brighten the picture
Auto makers do not consume or
stockpile copper in the raw state.
Instead, it goes to their supplier
firms, make parts requir-
ing coppe wiring, strips, and
sheets. Since the industry de-
pends on the steady flow of parts
from these firms, the shut down
of a generator making plant for
lack of copper, will be reflected
ery quickly in the passenger car
assembly

The Government's purpose
concluding this agreement,
says, is presumably to enlarge
international multilateral trade
in general and Britain’s share in
particular.

“Whether this second purpose
is likely to be achieved is open
to grave doubt,” he continues,
“but in any case those who sup-
port this pact must accept cer-
tain incontrovertible faets. This
agreement has been reached at
the cost of overriding protests
from producing interests in
Australia, British Guiana, Mauri-
tius, Fiji and South Africa

in
he



“Commonwealth, goodwill and
unity of interests and purpose are
always vitally important, but
particularly so just now both to
ourselves and to the free world.
It is hard to envisage any trade
pact which gives us material
advantage sufficient to justify this
blow to Commonwealth and
Colonial Empire relations

Dealt A Blow





“In this case the argument that
outstanding commercial advan-
tages justify the agreement does
not bear examination, Tihe
Empire sugar industry is dealt a
blow, and of this there is no dis-
pute. On the other side of the
account, Cuba, in return for con-
cessions into our markets, will
reduce substantially her tariffs
on a wide range of manufactured

which







(/ fv .) So smooth. So delicious! And so good for
, you, too, No trouble to
% prepare . . . just follow

the simple directions
on the package. 3
wonderful Hasors
vanilla, chocolate
and butter



cotch,

WavaYa

and said, “Why eat me, sir, when
you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud-
ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it so much he gave Jack all nis gold

iJ



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PHARMACY)

|
}

imports from the United King- line.
dom. Enough Parts

“But thanks to the General , Most companies say that they
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade have enough gg en
d § i ~ S > ) z i
these concessions must be made S°PPEr: either aa ad ve A
not to Britain alone but also to Sipment to last about « trite
more than 30 other countries, After that time, the ms dag
none of which has had to con- Copper miners will have closec
cede as we have and most of @0wn automobile and truck out-|
Which can compete with Britain PUt a effectively as if they aes
for such Cuban trade as may be Personally picketing the gates o
offering. the automobile assembly plants}

across the country.—U,P.

“This is an example of the . me
working of the ‘most favoured Exploratory Flight
nation’ ; clause, We sacrifice SYDNEY, Aug. 29
Empire interests, We present most Sir Hugh McMahon announced
foreign countries, including West- 4, vy 1 second Pacific exploratory
ay 2 ° ¢ ri « 1 sk 7 ? . . A . . -
Sor Taoneied awl unaased light to South America by Capt

Jas oe 5 eres P G. Taylor is being considered
position of equal competitive ; ‘ Ga ‘yeuid ane: complemen
opportunity with Britain. They 7 AF flight i div Serna via
give nothing. They receive ail tery to Taylor's survey fight k
we might ever expect to gain. march to Chile, and may include
It is hard to understand how our Brazil and Argentina. MeMahon)
Government can declare their added: “The jlight, if undertaker
belief in Empire trade and yet in- will also be in the nature of an
flict this sort of wound on Empire Australian goodwill mission to out
traders,” South Americ neighbours.”

—B.U?P. ~U.P.
, .
a PB, You can't resist that
wonderful flavor



imounted to 27,970,000 ecwts. This
in increase of over 3m cwts. on
1950 when the corresponding figure
was 24,632,700. For the first seven
nonths of 1949 the imports of un-
refined sugar were smaller still
22,671,500,
The value of imports so far this
is also the highest at
761,800 This compares with

BRITAIN MAKES
HER OWN CIGARS

LONDON, August
Jamaica has not had a virtual
monopoly of the United Kingdom

99





cigar market since imports of 45, 399,900 in the corresponding
cigars from Cuba were banned, | riod in 1950 and £33,110,500 in
.ccording to Mr. M. A, Van !949.
Cestren, a London cigar manufac- , a

F ‘i (he rise in imports vas been met
turer yo-and-a- times
urer, About two-and-a-half with a corresponding increase tt

more British-manufactured cigars
re sold in Britain than Jamaican
cigars, he says, and before the wai
British cigars were selling in fai

exports of refined sugar and so far
this year a figure of 9,161,300 cwts
has been reached with a value ot
£ 24,941,300, This is a startling

greater volume than Havane
cigars increase On the corresponding
‘The British manufacturer of “S¥Pes for the first seven months
cigars,"’ he continues, in a_ letter of 1949 when Britain exported
to the London Daily Telegraph, “is 5,785,400 cwts. worth £9,816,800.
in an advantageous position , All this is good news for share-
compared with manufacturers in ‘olders of Tate and Lyle which
some other parts of the world, as apart from its enormous home
sometimes in one country the crop Wade is one of the biggest com-
fails or is not satisfactory, and panies of refined sugar in the
he has the whole world from world,—L.
which to select other tobaccos so

s to make the perfect blend,
B.ULP,

Jamaica Gets £1,800



From Our Own Correspondent)
RUSSIA HAS HER OWN ON, Sie SE
TREATY PROPOSAL Immediately after the Jamaica
NEW YORK, Aug. 27 hurricane, the Governor of the
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Bahamas, Major General Robert

Andrei Gromyko, head of the Neville launched a drive to collect
Russian delegation to the Japanese funds and material. The effort
Peace Conference, said on Mon- included a flag day on Saturday.
day that Russia has its own treaty Already over £1,800 have been
proposals which would establish collected. Additionally two and a
normal relations between Japan half tons of clothing, canned food,
and the countries which “suffered blefikets and 14,400 fresh eggs
most frorn Japanese aggression”. have been flown free of charge, to
Gromyko arrived on the liner Jamaica by the Bahamas Airways)
Queen Elizabeth with a party of on Saturday and they are flying a
31.—U.P. second load this week-end.





U.K. Sugar

agreement
States,
France.
These nations agreed to supply
$50,000,000 worth of eco-
wemic aid to Yugoslavia during
the last half of 1951.
probably



about

that



The
Administration
000
o-day
Tito’s anti-Soviet

y



PAGE THREE



E.C.A. Has $29M. For
Communist Yugoslavia

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28

Economic

to
to

E.C.A

said

allotted
Communist

Co-operation

$29,800,-
Yugoslavia
help bolster Marshal
nation’s econo-
that the allot-

nent Was made under the recent

among
the United

Britain

the

United
Kingdom and

E.C,A. said
will

an-

pounce soon the initial allotment
of



economic aid to Yugoslavie

Fly to Britain in Festival Year |

BY B.0.A.C. CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.



Get There Sooner !

Bermuda
Lisbon
London





BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMITED
OAD 8T, PHONE 4585 PLANTATION







Fiying Time

|
17.10 hours
33.25

37.25

necting ‘Services to ‘the Whole World.



Stay There Longer!

of $11,500,000. France is expect-

ed to announce a similar grant
soon

E.C.A, said that the new
United States’ aid comes from

funds transferred to the agency
by President Truman from the
Mutual Defence Assistance Pro-
gramme Yugoslavia will use
the money to buy raw materials
and other supplies “vital to her
economic strength, and the sup-
port of her military defence
effort.” E.C.A, said that the dol-
lars will be used chiefly for such
items as cotton, coke, and_ steel.

J







Flights, Return. Fare
Weekly = pes Pe re,
B.W.L. $
2 649.80
2 1,396.80
2 1,474.20




































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Every inch is used to good advantage—from
the wide front seat to the spacious enclosed
luggage accommodation.

Yet no full size family car was ever so easy
to park or manoeuvre in traffic, so economical!
torun. You get so much more into the Minx !

*
STILI
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ADVANTAGE

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PRICE
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So much more into it!

more miles to the gallon, and the low



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BUY NOW.

Distributors.



L







PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sa ADVOCATE

ree see es
Bee









Printed by the Advocate (o., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Thursday, August 30, 1951



-

BAD EXAMPLE

THE House of Assembly
passed a resolution for the sum of $1,625
for compensation to two rainor children
whose mother had been killed by a motot
lorry owned by the The
vote was necessitated lorry
was uninsured.

on Tuesday

Government.

because the

The circumstances constitute an indict-
ment against the Government for operating
motor vehicles without first insuring them
against Third Party risks.

This newspaper has been persistent in

its demand for a compulsory system of
Third Party 4nsurance on all motor
vehicles on the roads. It must be clear

even to the members of the Government
that the rapid and continuous increase in
the number of motor vehicles on the roads
of this island makes it that
something be done to ensure adequate
protection for the pedestrian and other
users of the road.

imperative

It should have been the of the
Government to institute such a system but
failing to do so it is easy now to see that it
was difficult to impose on the individual a
condition which the Government itself had

hesitated te accept in practice.

duty

The arguments in favour of compulsory
Third Party Insurance are not easily
refuted and already several owners now
carry Third Party Insurance voluntarily

on their vehicles.

In the neighbouring island of Trinidad
this insurance is regarded as so serious a
matter that it is not possible to bring a
motor vehicle on the road unless it is
insured.

In Barbados the old free and easy

methods continue and now the Govern-
ment has been found to be among those
who operate motor vehicles without first
insuring them. And the House of Assem-
bly failed in an important duty when it
withheld strong criticism against the
Government for this omission.

The sum of $1,625 is not one which would
ruin the Treasury but the fact that the
Government has had to ask the House to
vote this sum because it had failed in a
duty was enough ground for criticism. if
the vehicle had been insured, as it should
have been, the sum would have been paid
by an insurance company and not from the

i
‘Treasury |
' The bad example of the Government
will now be taken as a precedent by those
who are not inclined to expend the extra
sum involved in the payment of premiums
and who will leave other users of the road
in peril of getting killed or injured without
being able to recover compensation,

It would be farcical now for the Govern- |
ment to send down to the House a bill
providing for the compulsory insuranc>
of motor vehicles when it is known that
the Government itself operates vehicles
which are not insured.

The worst feature of this matter is that
it might one day happen that the House
will not be in favour of the view that com- |
pensation should be granted and might |
refuse the resolution for compensation.
The injured party would then be compelled
to have recourse to the law courts in an |
attempt to recover damages. This should |
be avoided at all costs.

The exposure of the facts has now shown
that the Goverhment had failed not only
to make adequate provision for third party
risks but the example of
operating uninsured motor vehicles on the
roads.
followed by the general motoring public to
the detriment of all users of the roa¢. \

has set bad

it is an example which might be |







Ave The Dectors Uniair To New Ideas...?







LONDON, August 22

There is no case at all for con-
tinuing to deprive the’ British
West Indian colonies of any part
of their meagre sources while
the immensely profite able, privil-
eged position of Cuban sugar and
cigars remain it is Says the
West India Committee, London.

rhe Committee first comment
on the Anglo-Cuban Trade Agree-
ment is made in the form of a
leading article in the “West India

Committee Circular’ which says:











“The long-threatened trade
agreement with Cuba has been
concluded. In return for prob-
lematical benefits to the Common-
wealth as a whole, including the
United Kingdom self, His
Majesty’s Government } e placed
the whole Commor Ith Sugar
Agreement in jeopardy and, for
good measure, and in spite of

sir own oft-repeated past ad-
ri to the West Indian colonies
to strive to get away from their

» dependence a ingle



ve handed to
yortion of the «

a sub-











Jamaica ha
1 effort

This result was, of course, fore-
hadowed by r Hartley Shaw-
cross in the House of Commons on
July 12th., when, in reply to a
question by Mr. Fisher, he said
‘It is quite impossible isider
the problem of Cuba and Jamai-
can cigars in t One hada
to look at the whole picture of our
commercial relations and our @x-
ports to and imports from differ-
ent countries of the world I can
assure the honourable Member
that we shall conclude no agree-
ment with regard to this matter
unless we think that, on balance,
it is to the advantage of this
country, our Colonie and the
Commonwealth,’

In thi inswer there was no
sign of the peniter
facts demanded. He
ed on their course
ment were appar ac
lo see it througl
in the face of
might have been ext i to
pel a halt.

“The facts were plain British
West Indian Sugar and cigars are

rigidly excluded from their near-

est and what should be their
natural market by the deliberate
act of the great planner of free-
com for world trade. There,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British
Guota,

denied
virtually

West Indian sugar has ne
while Jamaican cigars are

market by what is
an exclusive preference.
Under this umbrella Cuba sells
mcre than three times as much
Sugar as the whole of the present

British West Indian export sur-
plus, while her exports of cigars
to the United States rose from an

erage of 3,200,000 a year in the
five-year period ended June 30th,
1939, to an average of over 12,000,
000 in the three-year period end-
ed June 30., 1949. In 1950, Cuba’s
total exports were valued at £229
million or £44 per head of the
population. British West Indian
exports in the same year were
worth £67 million, or £22 per
head.

“If the British West Indies had
been affluent colonies which could
afford the exaction of concessions
mr the general interest, and if
Britain, as the country responsi-
ble for their condition, had been
in harder case, there would have
been reason to sympathise with
an effort to restore the balance
But again, what were the facts?
First, the average earnings of the
British working man are several
times as great as the average
earnings of the British West
indian and, second, nothing that
\he British West Indies can do in
he foreseeable future can bring
to the British West Indies any-
ihing approaching the same stan-
dards of living as are enjoyed by
the people of Britain.

“Bewildered, Dejected”

‘Let us leave sugar for a future
occasion, reflecting only that the
thoughtless plunge into negotia-
tions with Cuba, without so much
informing the Commonwealth
negotiators who were in Britain
at the time, has disrupted the
foundations of the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement. The treatment
ef the Jamaican cigar industry
has bewildered and dejected the
people of a great and loyal colony.
Fortunately, however, there still
remains a simple way whereby
the catastrophic decline in em-
ployment in the Jamaican cigar
industry may be arrested, and
that, at most, without appreciable
harm, and perhaps even with
benefit, to the British Exchequer.
The existing British rates of
import duty on Jamaican cigars

as

are denying their use to all Rut
the affluent. At the same time,
since these _Tates reached their



No Case For Depriving
ib.W EF. Of Resources”

Committee's Comment On Cuban Pact

United Kingdom
from cigar duties

present level the
revenue receipts

have fallen by more than half
The obvious remedy has bee.
suggested by the Jamaica ciga'

industry — that the former pre-
ferential duty of 14s. 23d. per
pound be restored. No difficulty,
but merely obstinacy, can stand
in the way of this.
“Undoubtedly, such a_ step
would help the Jamaica cigar in-
dustry and, indeed, might even
restore it to the worthwhile
position which it held four years
ago. To provide this remedy for
the Jamaica cigar imdustry, how-
ever, would be but one step in
the right direction. In addition
the cnly just course open to the
British Government is to see that
arrangements with Cuba go no
further than the trade agreement
provides, and in due course firml,
ceclare that while the immensel
profitable privileged position of
Cuban sugar and cigars remains
as it is, there is no case at all for
continuing to deprive the Britis!
West Indian colonies of any part
of their meagre resources, even in
what may be considered to be the
wider interests indicated by Sir
Hartley Shawcross. May we sug-
gest, too, that before British Min-
isters speak again of isolation
they first endeavour to disembar-
rass themselves of their presen
seeming isolation from demon-
strable concern in matters such
as these for the colonies which

are at their mercy. Further, they }early autumn for the formation of hurricanes.
might with profit study American! 7,,).

methods and apply not only toj
British West Indian rum but also
to cigars the American practice in
regard to Puerto Rican rum,
whereby the whole of the duty on
chat product, even when consumed |
on
reverts to the benefit of Puerto
Rico and is used with telling
effect for the benefit of the Puerto
Rican rum industry.
“The colonial people
yveason to be grateful, indeed, to
His Majesty’s Government for
their most generous aid in many
echemes of development and wel-
fare in recent years. It is, there-
fore, all the more to be regretted
that when it was a matter of
making the best of long-tried ex-

have

isting resources it should have
been necessary for the British
West Indies to fight tooth and

nail in a fruitless effort to secure
the support of the United King-
C om.’ U.P.



A Newer Kind Of Stalking Joins
The Traditional

By EVE PERRICK
BALLATER, Aberdeenshire,

It is the height of the season
here, There isn’t a room to be
had in the place,

And what makes it the height of



the season in tt tiny town of
squat grey stone houses and a
huddle of shops (most of them
displaying a large gilded papier
maché by appointment coat of
arms and all of them selling a

variety of tartan-dresse& souvenir
novelties) surrounded by heath-
ery hills, and perched on the
gurgling Dee?
The Court” is
miles away.

In season Ballater offers one
favoured pastime to thousands of
tourists who come into the town
from all over the world (South
Africans predominating im ‘this
August of 1951)—king-stalking.

And if you don’t spot the King,
a glimpse of the Queen or a peek
at any of the three Princesses
scores equally high in the game.





at Balmoral six

Sighting the Duke of Edinburgh
Prince Charles rates rather
because they emerge from

well-guarded retreats more

or
lower,
their
often,
The Sunday scramble at Crathie,
when the sturdy but small church



on the knoll opposite the main
gates of Balmecral estate almost
goes down under the aval: inche of
would-be worshippers, is the No.
1 vantage spot for the rubber-
necks

There, because of the crowds
and the narrow road, the royal
car has to go along at a snail's

pace before the family can alight
at the roped off side entrance.

THE WARNING

HIS YEA, too, the game of
hide and seek with royalty as the
quarry is getting much harder.
The iron curtain has come down
with an abrupt click,

The Factor at Balmoral has
warned the staff : “An hour’s no-
tice to who talks about
the activities or plamg of any
member of the Royal Family.”

anyone

The commanding officer of the
ist Battn. Seaforth Highlanders,
ho are acting as royal guard,

beaters (at 5s. a day extra to thei

the royal household, has issued
strict secrecy orders to his men.

Still this has hardly cramped
the style of one little fellow—
leter identified as the soldier who
onee helped stoke the boiler at
Firkhall (the house on the Bal-
moral estate where the Edin-
burghs are staying), but neverthe-
less a figure of some local
importance.

His line—“I know what Prince
Charles gave the wee Princess for
her birthday, but I’m no’ telling
ye. And I know why the Queen
didn’t go to the party but I’m no’
telling ye that either.”

The strongest rumour about the
Queen's alleged absence is that
she has a cold. The official expla-
nation from Buckingham Palace
is that, if she is staying at home,
she is just resting.

But if she is taking things
quietly with a good book, the ‘no
information” instruction extends
to what book it is.

The Piccadilly shop where Her
Majesty placed an order fon
seme new biographies and some
of the latest novels area little
worried about the leakage.

“Please don't mention novels.
Just say fiction,” they suggest.

HIS NEW CAR

STILL, the earnest efforts at
lifting the veil go on. Day after
aay out go the tourists to take up
positions on the two spots on the
public roads where the off-white
Balmoral Castle and grey Birkhall

House can be seen—way in the
ciustance,

The far-sighted who have
brought field glasses with them

provide commentaries like this:
“There are two deckchairs on
top of one of the turrets.” and
(this at Birkhall): “Someone has
just come out of the door. I think
it’s Philip. No, it’s someone in a
white coat.” It usually turns out
to be the Swedish chef brought to
Scotland from Clarence House.
Day after day, too, the Scotland
Yard detectives (one of them
more than ever conspicuous in
compromise at camouflage—dark
City suit worn with a very light
oatmeal tweed cap, the whole un-
comfortably situated on top of a

be XY)» and general handymen in borrowed bicycle) try to stop the

Sports

sightseers from getting any private
views.

The roads are closed whenever
the King drives from one place to
uncther in his mew green Ford
Zephyr, and a man on a motor-
cycle will appear at the drop of
a camera lever,

THE STAND-BY

SOMEHOW, for the mongrouse
shooters, salmon fishers, deer-
stalkers, or mountain climbers
Ballater—with its social life re-
stricted to two licensed bars and
a film, and a dance to a two-girl
accordion band alternate nights—
has its drawbacks as a holiday
centre.

Of course, there is always the
standby topic of interest around
here—the grouse

The King and the Duke go out
every afternoon, when weather
permits both in Sherlock Holmes
caps and knickerbockers, accom-
panied by the beaters and loaders,
and sometimes two Princesses in
mauvish tweeds and tannish
brogues.

The daily bag (“getting better")
is sent down to Buckingham Pal-
ace to be stored in a deep freeze

On neighbouring moors, outside
the royal estates, more shooting
parties are on the go.

Taking a strictly spectators’
view, the pastime seems to be one
of the less pleasant pursuits of
luxury living.

IT MEANS early rising on a
cold and damp or cold and windy
(there are no other kinds up
here) morning.

IT MEANS miles of walking in
the scrub, which may be a jolly
purple colour and called bracken
or heather, but is still tough on
knees and nylons

IT MEANS wearing unattractive
clothes and getting your hair-do
ruined.

IT MEANS a lot of work for the
sake of being in the social swim
and drinking a small quantity #f
cherry-brandy.

IN FACT the only glamorous
appurtenance of the sport is the
gold cartridge case containing
little gold numbered sticks, which
is used by the guns (human male)
at the start of the show to draw
their places

—L.E.S.



— ———

eee eS Shorr

'

|

the United States mainland, !



gens gt ihn temp ip a eit a AEE OD

WAR AGAINST THE
HURRICANE |

By BUTE HEWES
_ LONDON.

Man’s age-old battle against the hurricane |
is beginning to show some results, but all the
ingenuity of modern science which is pro-|
ducing atomic power and other marvels
cannot beat the terrible destructive violence! ~
of Nature.

Nobody has yet devised a means of break-
ing up a hurricane and dispersing it harm-
lessly. Nobody tnd a way to protect
buildings and oher property, such as the
Jamaican banana crop, from the full fury
of a hurricane. The most that man can do
is to give adequate warning of the approach
of a hurricane and there have been tremend- |
ous improvements in this over the past few
years, thanks to the development of radio
communications and meteorological services.

To detect a hurricane at its source is hard |
enough. They born somewhere out in |
the Atlantic, between the Cape Verde Islands |
and the West Indies, a desolate stretch of |
sea far from any, land mass, where observa- |
tion of the weather is practically impossible.
Only as the growing hurricanes approach
land are they detected. |

In the calm air of the doldrums, towards
which the trade winds blow from both sides,
conditions are best in the late summer and}

has for

are

a

PROFESS

one thing, the doldrums are farthest
north at this time of the year and thus in the
| best position for the earth’s rotation to start
| whirls. Also, the latent heat of the great |
amount of water vapour discharged from the
hot surface of the strongly-sunned ocean is
greatest at this time. It is this latent heat
that provides the energy to develop hur-
ricanes.

Heated air begins to rise from the warm |
sea. Cooler air rushes in from the sides to|
take its place, swirling around in a spiral]
faster and faster, until its centrifugal force
is so strong that it moves in a circle about
10 to 30 miles in diameter—inside which
there is almost no wind at all.

As the whirling wind ascends, it cools and |
much of the vapour in it condenses, liberat- |
ing more latent heat. This keeps the
central zone warmer and less heavy than the
surroundings, thereby maintaining the low
pressure on the existence of which the con-
tinuance of the hurricane depends.

Driven by westerly trade winds, the whirl-
ing cone begins to move towards the Carib-
bean, picking up speed as it goes. In time,
it may build up to a diameter of as much as
600 miles. The most violent gusts are at
its leading edges, blowing up to 140 m.p.h.

Sucking up a column of water from the
sea, the hurricane roars along the path of
least resistance in the direction of the lowest
pressure. The average life of a hurricane
is nine days.

There is no defence against a hurricane.
The best that can be done is to warn islands
that lie in its path, which can be forecast
accurately by modern meteorological science.
Forewarned, it is up to these islands to take
all possible precautions, although there is
little they can do to save crops and buildings.

Seldom do hurricanes go far inland. Those
that hit the coast of Florida come up against
a trough of high pressure along the coast—
what meteorologists call a “frent”—and veer
seawards again. Sometimes they travel
northwards up the U.S. Atlantic coast, like
the one in 1944 which went as far as New
York and spent itself in the North Atlantic
east of Newfoundland. A freak hurricane
in 1938 was drawn inland over the United
States by the coincidence of a low-pressure
trough near the Great Lakes. It did
$500,000,000 of damage.

To the West Indies, nearer the path of the
more usual type of hurricane, these violent
storms have had a surprisingly deep effect
upon politics and economics. Sugar cane
stands up to hurricanes better than any
other crop and this is one of the reasons why
sugar has always formed the staple crop of
the West Indies. Diversification of West
Indian agriculture, so often advocated by
British Government spokesmen over the last
few years, would weaken the West Indian}
hurricane economy.



—B.U.P.





i



>



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LOE EOESE EEE LOEE EAST























; : 4 . , ‘wear eee — :
Medical remedies which might Ry ¢ HAPMAN PING HER cause es de velnned. by
be valuable if given a chance are * ‘ ae x hompson, m a ritish e
being condemned by high médical - ‘ see ‘ ,, Sscientist—was carried out in a ‘ |
authority without fair test. must be applied in a special On the evidence of this test the manner which many _ doctors
This disturbing fact is raised to be effective. council makes its report. strongly criticised in letters pub
: s ‘ {ean 7 need ails of how Moss was given no chance to }j any wee Q
anew by a report issued from the He disclosed full detail of } ee : : £ ve ae ee tae lished over many wee ks in th Three hover planes are to be and thus avoided paying a levy |
Empire Rheumatism Council on to use it, and he offered to demon- lelp the doctors responsible British Medical Journal. — used by the Royal Canadian Navy under the anti-dumping laws)
trials it has made of,a remedy Strate the method free to the trial. He was not even Yet because the inquiry was|for reconnaissance in the Arctic. which were resorted on May 31
called adrenaline fetta res doctors who were in doubt. consulted. organised by the authoritative} They will have floats for alighting after a two-year suspension Gov- |
“The report condemns the cream, He stressed that the treatment eee has Sa = tee Medical Research Council no = the water, and will operate crnment officials at Ottawa reveal. |
5 ot be repeated daily until the whelmec »y the push-button further official test of the treat-| from a big patrol ship now being * . 0
that is not what disturbs me. Should repea ! if ship now being
_ _ ie seine is medically contracted muscles responsible fo approach of science that doctors ment has been attempted. built at Sorel, Quebec Province. * No British car firms are no-s Mere Ss @ Fine J&R ENRICHED
‘ ;. a, ite » DE t ibrositis were fully are suspect if they claim that A sromising common-cold * ; snalis os . .
seless, it right that it should; the pain of fibrosit : é I Sinj : penalised by the regulations, de- |X \
ae ks . é relaxed. some art is needed in applying 4 treatment called patulin was Radio messages from the hover- signed to protect the démestic & Selection BREAD
What worries me is the way in Trevor Howell di remedy. abandoned after the Medical] Planes will direct the ship through market against unfair competition x .
which the trials have been tcarried lished physician, . endorsed Moss claims that art, or skill, is Research Council threw it out on} areas made dangerous by ice. from overseas. & 43-1 Tins HAM e
aut " , s claims after careful te necessary in using his cream. By evidence strongly criticised in the The aircraft will also land ob- % SOUTHWELL’S MARMAL- GODDARD'S
The claim that cream con- 2t two London hospit any reckoning, then, this experi- Press by scientists. servers on shore, and carry orders - x ADE
‘ Bate eee a ment was not a fair test of Moss's and mail to isolated outposts Princess Elizabeth has sent 2|¥ J E UIT
i g adren: 4 owerful 1 ov sts. uliza ss S HUNTER’S 3
+ yale ae ld aia th Label Ignored... claims. No Proof igned photograph of herself to th x PUDDING 7” GOLD BRAID
glanc . ne ri ud A ae dee oat aaah a It is shattering to discover that Wh paiecs is th a Moss's | : ‘ officers’ mess of the Argyll and 8 are a
ie o eS . ; vin ag 1 No Ww, "RI ers Cc eve ng doctors are capable . Sie alir NEE ae met t =A aalaae | A Dr As D. McClean, a Toronto Sutherland Highlanders of Canada. % APPLE SAUCE RUM
orward by Dr ouis M I ire Rheum ati oi whic the “instruction on &@renaline cream may be useless./ dentist, has just been provided % POLAR ICING SUGAR
Harley-street two years ago. adrenaline crear been testec oo ir way no con. On the other hand, it may be the} with a converted railway sleeping PEANUT. BUTTER e
He tested the cream « by leadir rheumatism spec 8 : 3 a ‘ best remedy yet devised for the | evach, as a mobile denta ‘as nog 7 x “Te
n c ! ntious patient would dare i y 3 ach, as é t dental surgery Lieutenant-colonel John Aid . .
dre ds of cases and published his ten hos} relief of rheumatic pain. : j in which he will travel 1700 miles; Farmer, commanding officer o % SLIC ED & PICKLED CANADA DRY
finding in reputable medic As their rt p ‘ Two More he Empire Rheumatism Coun-; giving free treatment to 6000 the regiment, has flown to Britain ss CUCUMBER
journs ils Doctor ! Lancet pros thes as »xperiment has proved nothing} children in northern communities carrying a ld and platinum *% SLICED BE ANS DRINKS —
were then able t ol ) Mi , i recent medical er way. n Ontario brooch of the regimental crest, s itis pe leas a
them free : I oO § , vc CEEGIEC | ch he ntends to present to! %
Dr Mi i Se i ret ‘ A } Manyfacturer f om two e P ho is Colonel-in-/|% Phon G ODD ARD ‘Ss WwW D li
nd medic ecture I | higher-priced Br cars have Chief of the Regiment. . 4 e mm vv e eliver
une ioct« hat 1 I eadjusted their ¢ wrt ¢ —L.E.S. 136§$66996665556646608660006 5$59S595SSSOSSSSS9SSSSON
f f t
. | }





THURSDAY, AUGUST

30, 1951



Age Grouping Came Too Soon

Compulsory Education
Should lHiave Come First
—Says Retired Teacher

Commenting on age grouping in elementary schools, a

retired headmaster

have been the prelude to ag

*, who recently visited one of the schools,
told the Advocate yesterday; “

Compulsory education should
e grouping so that the children

of a particular age group would have entered school at the

_ Same time and would hav e

732 Babies In
League Creche
Last Year

















DURING the year, June 1950—
51, says the report of th
Children’s Goodwill League, 732
babies were admitted to the
ereche, and 5. 4 meals were
served to necessitous children

The Children’s Goodwill
League came into being about 16
years ago through the initiative
of Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., who
is still its chairman. It rs to
the needs of children of king
pargnts, and school child who
cannot provide themselves with
a meal,

The Report
In presenting our sixteenth

Annual Report of Social Service





amongst the children of working
mothers and necessitous school
children wrote the Chairman of
the Committee, we cannot ‘speak
too highly of the financial assis-
tance -and gifts received from
those at home and the U.S.A.
Without this generous help it
would have been impossible for

us to maintain the high standard
of efficiency

we have set our-
selves, and we are looking for-
ward with the fullest confidence

to a continuance of that support.

On our staff, there are six stu-
dent nurses, one matron and two
assistant nurses. There are two
cooks, two washers and one jani-
tor. The nurses are furnished
with uniforms and the children
of the Creche with clothing,
all of this is met from the s
resources of the institution
Batson, the last of- the
nursery nurses sent up for
ination has passed her
has taken up work
wish her success.

During the year under
732 babies were admitted to the
Creche and 55,974 meals were
served to necessitous children,
the staff and the Creche.

Through the co-operation of
the staff, the health of the insti-
tution thas remained good. Dr.
Scott continues to give of his
best to the institution, and for
this we say thanks.

Disabled Ship

e “From ‘Page 1
loaded at Madeira. Since she left
Madeira for Barbados, she had
four breakdowns in her engine
room. The engineers managed to
get the engine “kicking over”
again on the first three occasions.

When about 35 miles off the
southeast coast of Barbados on
Tuesday, the Coulgarve developed
engine troubles again and finally
around 5 a.m. that same day the
engine stopped working. The
engineers were hard at work but
could not repair the engine. The
Coulgarve began to drift towards
land.

The first report of the ship be-
ing in distress reached the har-
bour and _ shipping authorities
around 3 a.m. yesterday. The
Coulgarve was then about 12
miles off the shoals. A progress
report at 4.15 a.m the Coul-




four
exam-
finals and

We

elsewhere,

review








put



garve at about ‘ven miles off
Ragged Point. > Combermere
left the Careenage to go to her
assistance at 6
Few Weeks

The Coulgarve is expected to
be laid up in port for a few
weeks while Messrs. Central
Foundry carry out repairs to the
engine. After leaving Barbados,
she will be dry docked at Trini-
dad.

Captain R. W. Chislett is in

command of the ship. A crew of

35 rman her.

The Coulgarve, having a net
tonnage of 1,612, is owned by
Lambert Bros. She is registered
in Glasgow, Scotland, but hs
been chartered to the Nether-
lands Steamship Company, for
whom = Messrs. S. Musson,

Son & Co, Ltd., are local agents.

JOHN GODDARD SICK

Mr. John Geddard, O.B.E.,
Captain of the West Indies Cricket
team who left the island en
Monday afternoon” for Trinidad
was reported sick yesterday in
Trinidad due to influenza.

Mr. John Goddard however left
Trinidad yesterday with other -
members of his team for Australia
His condition was not serious,





“Bigbury Bay”

THE Bay Class Frigate, H.M-S.
Bigbury Bay returned to Barbados
yesterday from her five-day visit
to Jamaica carrying out emergency

practices after a hurricane de-



vastated Kingston ~uburban
districts two weeks ago

The Bigbury Bay wa red
in Carlisle Bay ‘on ¥
August 18, when she rece e
command from the Commender-
in-Chief, who is in Maine U.S./



to sail at full speed for
Cutting short he

at Barbados by

Bigbury

arrived a Kin ing

Tuesc T hurt a j

over Bigbury

Jamaica she played a

part in tr t ]

were

Jami
plannec
ays, the





four ¢

started for Jamaic nd



wher







had an equal chance.”

He said that there were many
things which were responsible for
the low standard of education in
the elementary schools today. The
jirst’was age grouping coming be-
fore compulsory education,

“Because of the age grouping
some children are _ forced
classes where they cannot
with the work. There are three

ams in each age-group. If
the teacher tries to help the bright
boys the boys in the lowest stream
are neglected. The teachers ap-
pear to work harder than in my
day but they get less results. Why?
Because of the present system of

cope

stre:

age-grouping.”
No Good

Secondly he felt that the selec-
tion of about 32 students for
Erdiston College every year, about
20 of whom are experienced
teachers with at least 12 to 15
years service, was doing the

children no good. “The places of
these students are filled yearly by
supply teachers without any ex-
perience, In my day only six
teachers from all over the island
were sent to the Rawle Institute
to study and their places were
filed through the “Pupil Teacher
System.”
Benefit

“T am not saying that Erdiston
College is not doing a good job.
To the opposite, it is of great
benefit to the island, but I feel that
the most junior teachers should be |
sent there and the older teachers,
with at least ten years service ex-
empted, o as to allow the children
to get the benefit of their ex-
perience.”

“If these teachers, ten years ago,
were able to keep the children at
a Standard that is much higher
than today I do not sce why their
time should be wasted at Erdiston
when they are needed in school,”
he said.

He said that today too much
emphasis is placed on art, handi-
crafts, gardening, singing com-
petitions and recently, the Gov-
ernor’s invitation to sent a project
from each school to the Empire
Week Exhibition.

Hobbies
day, when handicrafts,
gardening were intro-
duced, these became a hobby for
the children. Today there is keen
rivalry in these subjects between
the school and instead of a hobby,
gardening, art and handicrafts are
quickly becoming subjects, ousting
the basis of all studies — English
and Arithmetic. Such subjects
are to the detriment of the
children.”

His next point, he said, was the
refusal of Government to give the
additional 60 odd teachers asked
for by the Department of Educa-
tion. “I definitely feel that more
teachers are needed to handle the
increased number of children
The Staffs are becoming unable to
cone with this increase.”

This old Headmaster told the
Advocate; “I can visualise the
standard of education next year if
teachers were to carrv out fully
the Governor’s invitation to cend
a nroject to the Empire Week Ex-
hibition.”

“In my
art and



San Fernando Goes
To The Polls

From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 27.
San Fernando is going to the

polls this year, for the last time,
with the whole town voting for
all the contesting candidates.
Machinery for making operative
the four-ward ‘scheme which

Councillor Gerard Montano got
the Council to accept is being
rushed to completion and is ex-
pected to be ready in time for
next year.

The coming November elec-
tions to fill the usual three seats
will find in the contest al] three
of the out-going candidates:
Councillor the Hon. Ashford
Sinanan, Councillor H. Hart and
Councillor Kenneth Cooper, But
there is expected to be a_ big
change in the line up.

Rooms To Let

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29.
San Francigco still has plenty of
empty hotel rooms for the use Of
visitors to next week's historic
Japanese Peace Treaty Conference
according to the city’s Convention
and Tourist Bureau.—U.P.



said that Captain Bentinck went
ashore immediately on his arrival
at Jamaica and saw the Colonial
Secretary and the condition of
battered Kingston.

“Kingston had been hit and
three small ships were sunk in the
harbour. Many of the marks of
the harbour were missing. The
weather war fine, with just a light
breeze blowing.” These were the
arly impressions Lt. Fitch got of
Jamaica,



Worst Hit
Fitch said that St
Parish on the southeast of the
the worst hit during
ne and in particular,
The Bighury Bay's
load supplies for
St ailed from
Bay at 4.30
r arriv and



Thomas



1e





nt






into}

BARBADOS ADVOCAT::



WaRecetes’

CRAY FELD

| — M's AVENUE

Lancs

a

baw RENCES |

80y aCouTs
PAWN

THIS IS A PLAN of the roads of the housing area of the Bay Estat>.
on the southern side along St. Paul’s



|

LJ







area have been named after people living in the area.

Insurance On Small

Houses A
THREE

Good Idea

VESTRYMEN

Three St. Michael Vestrymen, Mr. A. R. Toppin, Mr. C, A.
Brathwaite and Mr. B. A. Weatherhead, in interviews with
the Advocate yesterday, praised Mr. J. ‘A. Haynes’ Address
which was passed in the House of Assembly on Tuesday,
asking the Governor to consider a Hurricane Insurance

scheme for small houses.

Mr. Toppin said that he was
strongly in favour of it, Mr.
Brathwaite thought it was a
splendid idea and Mr. Weather-
head said that it was good to

consider such a provision.

The Address states: The House
of Assembly view with grave
concern the cost of replacing the
approximately 40,000 small
houses in the Island, which in the
event of a hurricane would pro-
bably be destroyed; considering
the present very high cost of
building materials.

Not In A, Position

“In view of this immense in-
crease in replacement costs the
House of Assembly consider that
the Government should carry a
Comprehensive Hurricane Insur-
ance Policy on these houses as
most of the owners are not in a
financial position to insure them-
selves against Hurricane Risk.”

Mr. Haynes’ view was that
Government should either put
away every year a fund com-
mensurate with the insurance
premium on the houses, or take
out comprehensive Insurance
Policies on them.

Mr. Toppin said yesterday that
so long as Government satisfy
themselves that such insurance
would only be effected on people
who were in such low circum-
stances that they would definitely
be unable to insure their houses
themselves, the idea was a grand
one,

“It is true,” he said, “that this
would mean an additional burden
on the taxpayers, but in my
opinion, it would be infinitesimal
to what it would cost the island
in the event of a hurricane of the
magnitude which had just struck
Jamaica”

Reserve Fund

Government had a_ reserve
fund to be used in the event of a
hurricane, he said, but that would
undoubtedly be inadequate if

Barbados was struck by a bad
hurricane.

Speaking of the practicability
of the scheme, he said that the
question was whether Govern-
ment would be able to get any
individual, or collective com-
panies to accept such a scheme
“That to my mind is a debatable
point.”



Back From

Morant Bay, inspecting the
damaged area. He found the once
lovely banana and cocoanut crops
ruined and the houses in that area
extensively damaged Lt. Fitch
said that the water supply had
been restored in some areas before
they left Jamaica for Rarbados, but
not the electricity and telephone
service.

Mr. A. J. Harris, Cable
Plumber any Splicer of the
Barbados Telephone Co., is ex-
pected to leave Barbados to-
morrow by air for Jamaica
via Trinidad to assist in re-
pairing the telephone system.
He is taking down tools and
equipment with him. He is
expected to arrive at Jamaica
on September 2.

The S.S. “Betwa”", which
siiled out of Carlisle Bay on
Tuesday evening bound for
Jamaica via Puerto Rico and
few other ports, is taking

{

In agreeing that the scheme
was favourable, Mr, Toppin said
he took it for granted that Gov-
ernment would under no circum-
stances consider carrying the risk
themselves.

Mr. Weatherhead
Barbados was so far fortunate,
but one was never sure when a
hurricane would strike the island.

As Churchwarden he had gone
around during the rainy season
and had noticed that the condi-
tions of many houses were very
bad,

“This makes me think that the
trouble would be to find an In-
surance Company to take on the
scheme,” he said:

Cost Less

A wall house or other strongly
built house would cost less to in-
sure it, but those would be the
houses which Government would
not seek to insure as the scheme
wags for small houses. In the same

said that

way, he said, very few schooners
were insured against hurricanes
because the rates were high.

While Steamers which were less
likely to be sunk during hurri-
canes, were most of them in-
sured.

“IT think,” he said, an Insur-
ance Company would be very
unwilling, except for a high rate,
to accept insurance for a house
a man could easily shake, and
there are such houses.

When the insurance for a
house was too high, it might not
be worthwhile to insure it.

He said that in the event of the
scheme not going through, Gov-
ernment could set aside an
amount of money every year and
form another type of insurance



“Of course,” he said, “they
would be a need for special taxes,
but it would be for a worthy
cause to which many could sub-
scribe.”

He said that houses over the

value of $1,000 should be insured

by their owners.
Splendid
Mr. Brathwaite said it was
very nice and splendid for Mi

Haynes to have thought of it.
Such a scheme would be making
provisions for any hurricane of
big proportions.

The scheme was a very work-
able one, he felt. If a house was
valued $500 and was blown down
by a hurricane, it would only

Visit To

equipment from the Barbados

Telephone Co. to Jamaica,

The Bigbury Bay sailed fror
Morant Bay on Thursday at $a
and went back to Kingston a
the Captain saw the Governor. He
discussed the situation with, hin
and the Commanding Officer of!
the Sparrow, another Ray Class
Frigate. The Sparrow was on the
same mission as the Bigbury Bay.
It arrived at Kingston from
Bermuda on Viednesday, August
99

For Barbados

It was decided after the
sion with the Governor that as
the two ships could not provide
any further technical assistance,
that the Bigbury Bay would leave
Kingston on Saturday for Barba-
dos while the Sparrow would carry
out cruises of the Cayn,an Islar

and port n Jemaica

discus-



other

Tie Cayman

t by the

1 land were i t
hurricane,’ t

Church grounds leading on to Beckles Road.
make an outlet to Bay Street for pedestrians on the western side of this road.



There is now a long main road
It is also intended to
The roads in the housing



FAITH HEALER
KEEPS IN TOUCH
WITH CONVERTS

Rev. James Reesor who earlier
this year effected many faith
healings here, still corresponds

with some of his converts.

Writing to Mr. Harold Skeete
of Roebuck Street, St. Michael
who plans going to Canada later







this year to enter the Inter-
national Bible College and study
ministry, he told of many mirac-
ulous healings,

He wrote that a lady in Ohio
had a cancer in her right arm,
shoulder and breast, in an
advanced state, The doctors
refused to operate. She was one
who was miraculously healed,
When she returned to the doctor
for an examination, the doctor
was surprised at what was new
in his experience and said that
the sears were similar to those
left after radium treatment

Another healing was done to
a minister who shad a_ floating
kidney for 15 years. The kidney
was put back in its normal posi-
tion. At that same meeting two
other serious cancer cases were
healed, a cross-eyed girl and
several crippled people.

In Columbus the doctors wanted

to amputate the leg of a boy who
had sugar diabetes. They were
subsequently amazed when he
wus healed,



Cost Of Living Up

THE cost of living Index shows
that all items have increased
since 1939 by 174.17 per cent.
Food only has increased by
150.95 per cent.

There was a jump of two
points in the cost of living from
the end of June to the end of
July. The tigure is now 274.

Between May and June there

was a rise of eight points from
the increase from 264 from the
end of May to 272 at the end of
June. This increase did not,
however, represent a sudden
increase in the cost of living. I!

was caused by the. substitution
of new weights in calculating the
Index

EE

take about $200 to put it back as

before, so though a house might
cost $800, above which figure
owners should insure the houses
themselves, the insurance would
snot be for $800.

Mr. Brathwaite said that he
thought Government couid un-
dertake the insurance themselves

There would be nothing to ris

but in the end all to gain as hur- |



ricanes only occurred over the
course of many years.

J I

said. “The towns and villages or
the north of Jamaica sufferec

little damage,” he added.

The Bigbury Bay left Kingstot

on Saturday at 8 a.m. on economic

speed for Barbad”s. The sudden
call to Jamaica altered her
rogramn.e She is expect
at noon on Frida,
she F

cruis





leave Barbados
for Pointe-a-Pierre
arrive on September 1

She to Port-of-Spain or
September ?

From Port-of-Spain, the
bury will sail to Grenada
she 1 expected to
Septerr 6 Ato September 9g A
visit to will take
from
she goe
yer 21-28, bef

on Octe

where

goes on

Big
wher
fron
ber
Nassau next
1

Senterr ay
September

on to Georgia from S



ore



return





ad tc}

14—-19 and then

ing to

Vew Books At
Public Library

THE Public

Library has just
received 300 new books and some
of these will go into circulation

jon Saturday morning.
Of the 300 books 209
| fiction dealing with
geography, etc.

On Cricket there
“Cuts and Glances”. A book that
will interest the schoolboy who
| plays cricket is “Elusive Victory’
|} by G. W. Swanton who gives an
eye witness account of the 1950-51
Test Series between England and

are
sport

non-
sex

is John Kay

| Australia in Australia.
| Others are “To the Wicket” by
Dudley Carew——who is a special

jcorrespondent for the Times and
in this book he records something
of the characters of cricket in the

years between the wars “Suc-
cessful Cricket” by J. L, Guise
and “From the Boundary” by Ray
Robinson

| On boxing. former world heavy-
weight champion Jack Dempsey
|tells of some of his ring experi-
ences in “Championship Fighting.”
Probation Officers will welcome
| Elizabeth Glover's “Probation and
| Re-education” In this book she
sts some means how the
wayward child can be helped.
For Camera Clubs the new book





by Phillip Gollop, A.R.P.S. head-
ed “The Tec hnique of Nude
Photography” gives some vz vluable

hints to the inexperienced tryin
this type of work.



Approve Nurse
Appointment

THE Vestry of St. Lucy at 4 }
meeting yesterday approved in|
principle the appointment of a |

district nurse or nurses in the par- |
lish of St. Lucy.

The motion was placed by Mr
D. FE. Webster on the agenda and
/it advised the Vestry to anyon
\§ district nurse Mr, J.
Brancker moved that a C tia Ni
be appointed to make recommen-

dations and report back to the
Vestry in regards to the appoint-
ment of a district nurse and that
prised of a Churehwarden anc
the Poor Law Guardians of th
perish,

The Vestry also dealt with the
filling of a vacant Vestry Exhibi-
tion for the Parry School and thr
Alexandra School for girls

There were 12 applications fo
the exhibition of the Parry Scho
and 1§ for the Alexandra Girls
School. The vacancy for the Part
School vas filled by inesiey
Johnson of Rockfield, St. Lucy,
age 11 years and one month who
came first in the examination with
84 per cent

Marva Boyce who came first in
the examination for the Alexan-
dra School vacancy with 58 per
cent was turned down by the Ves-
try because she was too young
Boyce’s age is eight years. Second
to “ with 51 per cent was Maur-
ine Mahon of Pie Corner and she
was accepted for the vacancy.

The Vestry approved by a ma-
jority vote the increase of travel-
ling allowance for the Assessor in
the proportion of other parochial
employees who had their travel- |
ling allowances increased



such a Committee should be =|





To Help Boys
And Girls’ Club

THRE, Police have starte d another
affle to raise funds so that more |
buildings can be bought for Boys
and Girls’ Clulg* in the island

On Saturday September 1 |
Policemen will be walking around
the town inviting the public te]
buy tickets which will be $1 each



ind there will be five prizes for}
the lueky persons /
The ticket holder of the firs }
prize will get an Austin 40 car,|
the second prize a_ refrigerator
third prize a radiogram, fourth
prize a se wing machine and th |

‘ifth prize a Sports Model bievel

y, 2
‘Klu’ Prevalent
Influenza is again becoming
widespread and at nearly every

business-place in the City at least
wo workers are on the sick list
as a result.

Classed as one of the contagious
diseases, influenza is mostly con-
tracted in crowded places.



An Advocate reporter visiting a
store yesterday heard the mana-
ser said “I have eight persons on
my sick list and am now forced
lo take on extra help to get the
york done.” At a store in Broad
Street four persons were marked
down as being sick with the dis-
sase. Four girls have been em-
vloyed temporarily to help with
he work.



FINED FOR WOUNDING

| Hill,

PRINCE GILL of Station
St. Michael, was yesterday fined
$6 by Mr. G. B, Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A
for wounding Irene Morris of
Dean's Village, St. Michael

Gill appealed against the decis-
lee The offence was committed on
lint 17 and the fine is to be paid
|





in 14 days or in default 14 days’
imprisonment with hard labour.

—
|





| to










PAGE FIVE



Barbadian Nurse Here

On Holiday From U.S.A.

Notes Many

After spending 38 years

Improvements

in

America, Mrs. Edith Boyce,

formerly a nurse of the Barbados General Hospital, is spend-
ing a holiday here. She has been here three weeks now going
over the old familiar places and she said yesterday that she

was thoroughly enjoying her holiday.

more weeks,

Speaking at a_ nurses get-
together at the Barbados Nurses’

Association yesterday,
that Barbados is a new
(o the one she left.

she

Barbado

en
re

“The roads and streets have be
mproved considerably and thx
is much more work going on
various institutions and organis
tions”, she said, “but the gra

lands and hills of the
remain the same.”

Out in America
mage her home,

where
she

engaged in varied social work and
1er interest is centred on social
work going on here. She visited
the Children’s Goodwill Leagu
ind the Christ Church Baby
‘reche. “I think them institutions

vhich were doing a great
he community

Young People
‘Young people here who

ation,” she said
heir business to
thers from the
schools who are willing to
taught more. No such work
be i aaa on here as goes

try and

ANIMATED Prt. Gases Gee

“YOU

' BEING THE



countrys!

she h
is generally

de



good to

have
‘eft school with a fairly good eau-
“should make it
ass
elementary
be
seems *

ist

on



Says Mr. Leo King:
CAN RE-LION
SWEETEST TREAT!”

Walters

She will remain two

in New York among the coloured
people ?

\ll the time poor coloured
youths come from the South to
New York which to them was a
new world, and many of the grad-
uate who belonged to various

ibs, assisted and directed them
in their education

She said that a work the Gov-
ernment was undertaking was
giving social security to workers.
After an employee was decided as

tisfactory \o his or her employer
and would normally continue. to
work at the particular establish=
ment, the employer and employee
had to pay towards this social
security. In case of illness medi-

cal expenses would be paid for
up to a period of 10 weeks,
“Thirty-eight year ago when
West Indians were going to
America she said, “it was a
struggle and we all found that we
had to live in unity to face hard-
ships which confronted us. We

ill assisted each other and that is*
what the people in Barbados
should do.”
Mrs. Boyce
the Barbados

gave a donation to
Nurses Association.

MADE IN UX.
The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’
LONDON. W.3

|
» Toffee

WORKS. |



CLEANSE

STIMULATE

ON SALE AT...

PAOD

CLOSED

| TO-DAY

Pon OrOUR



THE
AND
THE
wit

B.M. 807
BLOOD PURIFIER

For Eruptions of the Skin and Impurities of the
Blood, Ulcers, Pimples and Blackheads on the Face.

This Preparation stimulates the whole system to a
new and vigorous activity,

KNIGHTS’ DRUG STORES

LAE

THEY ARE THE BEST

TAKING

Resopening Saturday Sept Ist.





PLDOPOPD L°LELELLLPLLPPLDVLPPLPDEEPS SPP PSSPIIR,

BLOOD

SYSTEM



PLLA OCLC

Geaeuaek && w@eeanaas
INSIST ON 2

© PURINA CHOWS ®

aH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents
Sa & z= 6 @







ne pe

Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid.

10, 1, 12 &

13 BROAD STREET









PAGE SIX



a



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON








BY WALT DISNEY
GOOD MORNING FRIENDS!)

WiLL BE GONE
AND ee 716

Lee af

\

(| (THANK GOODNESS...IT'S
DAYLIGHT | THAT OLD GHOST

JUMP FROM THE
KILL ME, THEN BLOW OPEN



JOHNNY HAZARD
n Ph

of wy Ta

fee) NS
i \Witi4 ONE LAST PESPERATE BLOW, JOMINNY HITS
THE VITALS OF THE CCTOPUG AND THLN COLLAPSE
FRU LACK OF AIR...

,

BY FRANK ROBBINS
E MUST GET HIM TO Yop ER
TOR QUICK / HE Pe







SOMETHING IG WRONG
IN DENMARK... VHY HE
GAFE MY LIFE 7/

YOU THINK YOU
HAVE ME TRAPPED!
YOU VICIOUS BLACKIMAILER! }-
SUPPOSE I REFUSE YOUR
EOUS D

OUTRAG
$109, C00?

* 1 SHALL DESCRIBE HER FATHER, YOUR OWN BROTHER,

JERRI WILL NEVER )
AS THE EMBEZZLER AND JAILBIRD THAT HE IS.” BE !
n ;

LIEVE YOu

YOU HAVE \ WOT
NO PROOF! Aight

4 !
SURE T BELIEVE YOU WAS /
“[ SHOW YOU A }

FRAMED... BUT CUT OUT THIS
JAILBREAK TALK/ YOU'RE




DEMAND FOR

THEN I SHALL
IMMEDIATELY SUMMON

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES















Ta {WHAT DO YOU KNOW) EVIL SPIRIT ] [WHOLE JUNGLE SEARCHES FORHER] (MANY HAVE SEEN ) | BELIEVE I’
ENT HEROA SIGHT) | |ABOUT THE TIGER OF TIGER IN | | |WITH FIRE AND SPEAR, ¢-iivideTHE |. |HER: YOU DO BETTER FIND
|FOR SORE EVES. | GIRL, TOMA? BODY OF GIRL! TO DESTROY HERIGHE [A ciopyss | |NOT BELIEVE? HER BEFORE ANY.
DEVIL? HE'S . ated BAD MAIC! ISHIGHASATREE, /iprovinc- | wy) NONE LSe DOES
GLADTOSEE / 6 i . ly bal TEETH THAT . Py

S, “ . we | yyyyy

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, 1951

LIGHTNING

AUGUST 3,










for
reliability

=
>
=
=
>

NO FINER
- TOOTH PASTE TO
HELP

AVOID
TOOTH =
DECAY = iz,

/ ‘Lightning fasteners
Va uw manuészetured by
liu \F LIGHTNING — FASTENERS

Hi
i "Ny LIMITED

niled

“ @

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD,















=<" By choosing

: ‘LIGHTNING’
> you can be
== sure of getting
a strong, smooth
flexible and —
above all —
slide
Look
for the name on

reliable

fastener

the slider pal

LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps stop tooth decay 3 important ways.
1. LISTERINE Tooth Paste actually helps remove
destructive bacteria.
2. It attacks duil film which holds bacteria against
tooth surfaces.
3. It even helps to remove mouth acids!
Hurry now and buy LISTERINE Tooth Paste... brush after every
| meal and fight tooth decay...clean teeth brighter...KEER BREATH
FRESH FOR HOURS AND HOURS!





You'll like
its refreshing
mint flavor, too.

L.F.73

rvereennneenseneeerereouraniens
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

oe

BICYCLES with Balloon Tyres that
give that super comfort ride.

Just opened by —

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

The most attractive Reading
Lamps vou could ever see have

just been opened by



JOHNSON'S HARDWARE



q








YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Xe ask for
Maralyn | | Cassons —
3 MILK PLUS S| LUXURY |

|
OSPOLLET SOAPS ||

Sh eo

| IMPERTAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM «© BLUE HYACINTH





SO

Maralyn is a fine bed-time drink |
and helps you to sleep soundly.
And nothing could be nicer...

Tho PPR AN :
p Daum DIAL 2620 <

OCT? ADVOCATE |

ACE

NO NEED TO ADD
MILK OR SUGAR









Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously $
flavoured, and enriched with ener- ‘ | P x
gising sugar, malt and yeast. MARA LY N MILK PLUS RINTING DEPT. %
A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT 8
} a SS SSS = SSS F





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

for Thursday to Saturday oniv









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Sastemere

—_——





EEE





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
RED CHEDDAR CHEESE (per ib.) 115 1.00 POTATOES per lb. 10 lbs. for 1.20 1.00

Pigs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 49 .44 ONIONS perlb. 10 lbs. for 160 1.20

Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26

22 SLICED BACON (rer ib) 120 1.00

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



















IMPROVE
ON YOUR

a FAVOURITE
SPORT





We have just opened

| ee books on «8s

CRICKET
POOTBALL
SWIMMING
BOXING



ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

(
‘
The Most Modern in Barbados }





THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,

1941



CLASSIFIED ADS.

For Births, Marriage er
innouncements in Carib Calling the
harge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

Ergagement |

FOR SALE

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





between 8 30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | word on Sundays;
Notices only after 4 p.m .
The charge for announcements of MOTIVE
Births Marriages, Deaths Acknowl- AUTO.
eagements, and "n Memoriam notices is CAR: @ae (Waushall 8 dene anty

$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number a@ words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and!
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each



additional worl.
DIED
STOUTE — On August 29th, 1951, at her
residence, “Syl-Vian" Worthing, Christ
Church Mrs Lisle Stoute. Her
funeral leaves the above residence at
4.30 p.m. today for the Westbury

Cemetery. Friends are invited.
Arthur Stoute, Edward Stoute, Vivian
Watson, Sylvia Stoute



IN MEMORIAM

AGARD—In Loving Memory of our dear
Beloved niece Barbara Agard who fell
asleep on August 30th 1949

Time has changed in many Ways
But one thing changes never
The memory of those happy Days
When we were all together
Ever to be remembered by her relatives.
The Agard’s Family 30.8.51—I1n







SOPPIN—Ethel Brenda, In cherished and

affectionate memory of our beloved

Mother and Grandmother
August 30th,



20,8.51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Victorian Loan Exhibition, Barbados
Museum, Last Day Friday ‘lst. Avgust.
8.51--3n

PERSONAL













|
|
|



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Gwendolyn
Keseta Brathwaite, (nee Taylor) as 1 do



not hold myself responsible for her or
énvone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
erder signed by me
WHITFIELD BRATHWAITE
Fairfield Cross Road,
Black Rock, St. Michael
29.8.51—2n
————
This is to notify the general public
that i. IVY DANIELS inee Smart),
am no longer under the care and pro-
tection of my husband Lawrence Daniels.
IVY DANIE
Church Vi e,
St. Michael
30.8.51—2n



TENDERS

MURPHY DIESEL ENGINE
Tenders are invited for the
purchase of one (1) New Model
ME—66 Six Cylinder 6” x 6%”
Murphy Diesel Engine mounted
on engine iength welded steel
skids, length 1037/8’, radiator
cooled and equipped with
enclosed Twin Disc power take
off clutch. two 12 volt starting
batteries with cables, radiator fan
and lubricating oil cooler for
tropical operation. Rating 180
H.P. intermittent 150 H.P. con-
tinuous at i200 R.P.M. at Sea
level and 60°F ambient; also a
lot of spare parts. .
Tenders should be submitted in
sealed envelopes addressed to the
City Engineer marked: —
“TENDERS FOR MURPHY
DIESEL ENGINE”
and should reach the City Engin-
eer, Port-of-Spain, not later than
Saturday 15th mowrgrn Den, eet:

TAKE NOTICE

PYREX

That CORNING GLASS WORKS, a
corporation of the State of New York,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is
Walnut Street, Corning City, New York,
State, U.S.A., has applied for the
wegistration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of glass
products of all kinds, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 30th day of August 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of









opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office

Deted this 24th day of August, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

30.8.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
PRINGE ALBERT



REYNOLDS TOBACCO

J
COMPANY, a corporation organized and

That R

10,000 miles, like new. Phone 2861. S. H.
Kinch or 4569 Cyril Stoute
29.8.51—7Tn



CAR: One Dodge Car 1937 model in
good working condition. No reasonable
offer refused. Phone 4908 or apply: B'dos.
Agencies, Lid. 25.8.51 t.f.n.

oan eg meet armenian

CAR: Drop-head convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Hydraulically operated
hood. Ring: R. S. Nicholls 3925 between
10 a.m. and 4 p.m. 23.8.51—t.f.n.





CAR—A Ford Prefect New Shock Ab-
sorbers and rubber mat generally over-
hauled last week. $1,000. Benjamin,
Sesestin Cottage, Marine Gardens, Dial
3123. 28.8.51-—dn.

MOTOR BYKE The Aeriel four
Square Motor Byke. No reasonsble offer











refuse. Apply. C. Spencer, Gills Road

ov Ring—51T7 — 3545 30.8.51—3n

———

VAUXHALL—12 h.p. Saloon—in good
condition Courtes, Garage Dial—4614

30.8.51—én

The following cars in excellent con-

dition :— Dodge Custom Sedan Fluid

drive (absolutely A-1.) 3,000.00, Vauxhall

Wyvern 12 h.p. 1,700.00, 1949 Hillman
1,700.00, 1946-47 Hillman 1,050.00, Ford
Prefect 750.00. Cole & Co., Lid. Bay &
Probyn Streets 30.8. 5)—6n



ELECTRICAL
ELECTRIC WASHING
Very little used—Dial
Garage,



MACHIN
4616—Courtesy
28.8.51—6n

REFRIGERATOR — Crosley 7
ULS.A. manufacture, New Courtesy
we Dial 4616, 28.8.51—-6n.
—_—_—_—

FURNITORE





e.ft.—










FURNITURE — One American baby
bathinette. Play pen. 4% ft square
with floor. Pram with mattress Phone—
2748. 29.8.51—2n.

“PORTADECK” CHAIR: Ideal



‘or
beach, garden, in camp, on ship etc. |
Entirely new in design and construction

overall weight 6% Ibs. Many other



PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agute tine mn week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundaus,





winmimum cherge $150 on week-dais
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTaTE
| That very desirable business premises
| known

= as as ¥ Sw Street occupying |

a ner site and standi: on 2520

feet of land. " ar |

| _ Inspection on application to the tenant

| Mr. F. S. Nicholls, |

This property will be set up to Public

competiiton on Friday 31st August 195:

| at 2 p.m. at the office of the undersigned. |

CARRINGTON & SEALY.

| 18.8.51—129

—
The undersigned will offer fot sale at)

Public competition at their office, No. |
17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday. |
the Wth. day of September, 1951, at 2
P.m,

The dwellinghouse known as
“A vi ." with the land
whereon the same stands and thereto

belonging, containing by admeasure- |
ment 4,858 square fext or thereabouts. |
and the out-buildings thereto, situat:|

on the Sea, at Hastings, Christ Churc!

adjoining Hote! Royal
Inspection any day

between the hours of

| p.m.

For further particulars, and condition

| of sale, apply to

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

28.8.51—E.D
——$—— |

PROPERTY—One two-storey house sit- |

except Sundays,
12 noon and 5



uated at My Lord's Hill. Standing ov |
approximately ‘2 acre of land. App!» |
L. SEALE c/o Ince & Co., Lid

28.8. 51—gn



public competition
17 High Street,
the l4th day
p.m,:—

The two-storied Dwellinghouse known
as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon |
the same stands and thereto belonging,
containing by admeasurement 6,422
square feet or thereabouts, situate at
10th Avenue Belleville, St. Michael.

Inspection by appointment with Mrs.
L. L. Toppin, Sth Avenue, Dial 2736.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
26.8.51.—N.E.D

eae Seeinhaienteeneensteeaneioeee

HOUSES at Navy Gardens, Pine Wla.,|
St. Matthias and the City.

One (3) Acre spot of land at Maxwell.
Also building sites with 70 ft frontage |
and 180 ft. depth at Maxwell reasonable |
price per sq. ft. Contact B. A. Brooks, }
at Dunoon Roc! or Phone 8162 be-
tween 9—11.30 a.m. or 2—4 p.m. if you!
want to buy, sell, or build,

at their Office, No.
Bridgetown, on Friday
of September, 1951 at 2

28.8.51—6n. |
—_—_—_—————

& will offer for sale by Public Com-



attractive features. Contact: S. P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. Dial 3713.
24.8.51—7n



MECHANICAL

BICYCLES—Hercules for Ladies and
Gents—with and without three-speed
and light, Very attractive prices—Cour-
tesy Garage, Dial 4616. 28.8.51—6n.

“OLYMPIA” Portable Type Writers—
Two (2) of these World Renowned
machines now in stock. For further par-
ticulars Dial—3199. A. G. St.HILL.

29.8.51—2r

MISCELLANEOUS

CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price
one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd.
City Pharmacy. 11.8.51—T FN

FULLER BRUSHES—New shipment, all
kinds Fuller Brushes including Ladies
Bristlecombs, Gent's *Bristlecombs, Tooth
Brushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Complex-
ion Brushes, Bath Brushes, Comb
Cleaners, Manicure Brushes, Powder
Brushes, Floor Scrubs, Fibre Bow)
Brushes, and many others.

H. P. CHEESMAN & CO. LTD., Middle
Street. Distributors. Dial 3382.

25.8.51—7n

















PAIN fades right out when you take
ASPRO. Actions speak louder than
words—ASPRO action is safe and effec-
tive. ASPRO relieves Backache—Head-
eche—Pains in the limbs and joints—
Feverishness, Remember there is only one
ASPRO. 19.8,51—lln

THREE Motor Car
Tubes. Dunlop 500.16. Contact C.
O'Dowd Wm, Fogarty Ltd. 30.8.51—2n.
—————

UNIFORM LINEN — Heavy strong
quality in all useful shades for School
Children etc., 36” wide $1.04 per yard
Special Reduction to Wholesellers.
KIRPALANI, 52 Swan St. 30,8.51—I1n,

tyres and inner



TAKE NOTICE

| 90.8,51—8n

petition at my office VICTORIA STREET
on FRIBAY 3ist August at 2 p.m. 4047
sq. ft. land with the dwelling house |
called “KARLVILLE” Spooners Hill
containing closed gallery, drawing and
dining room, bedroom downstairs, 2 bed-
rooms upstairs, W.C. and bath, electric
light and water, rents for $20.00 per
month. For conditions of sale apply to
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,

26.8.51—4n. Auctioneer





The undersigned will
by public competition at their office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
Sist. August 1951 at 2 p.m. the under-
mentioned shares

TEN (10) SHARES PLANTATIONS

LIMITED
W .CLARKE & Co,
Solicitors. |
29.8.51—3n. |

offer for sale

@. 1.





AUCTION

BY instructions received from the
King’s Solicitor % will sell by public
auction on Wednesday next 5th September
at 2 p.m. on the spot at McClean Land
Britton’s x Road one double roofed house
size 18 x 10 and 2 x 12 with kitchen,
the said belonging to the estate of
Drveitia Albertine Carter, decd

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Government Auctioneer,
29.8.51—5n -

TAKE NOTICE
TEX-SHRUNK

That Dominion Textile Company
Limited, a corporation of the Dominion
of Canada, Manufacturers, whose trade
or business address is 710 Victoria Square,
Montreal, Canada, has applied tfor the
registration of a trade mark in Part ‘A"
of Register in respect of cotton textile
fabrics, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the |
30th day of August 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office

Dated this











24th day of August,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

1951



TAKE NOTICE







| meantime give notice in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of stich
registration. The trade mark can be
seen On application at my office.
| Dated this 24th day of August, 1951
| H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

30.8. 51—3n

TAKE NOTICE |

VICTORY

FOTHERGILL & HARVEY
a British Company, Manu-
whose trade or business

address is Harvester House, 37 Peter

Street, Manchester 2, England, has

applied for the registration of a trade

merk in Part “A” of Register in
respect drills being piece goods
wholly or mainly of cotton, and will
be entitled to register the same after
cne month from the 30th day of August
1951, unless some person shall in the

That
LIMITED,
facturers,



PERMUTIT

1

| That the PERMUTIT COMPANY LIMI-
TED, a British Company, Manufacturers,
: whose trade or business address is Per-
rautit House, Gunnersbury Avenue,

| Saturday

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GERMANY BACK Swimming Body



FOR RENT

Mintmum charge week 13 cents
% cents Su"days % words —
words 3 cents a word week--4
word om Sundays;

and







HOUSES
BFDROOM--One Comfortable Bedi oor
With twin Beds and running water. With
4@ Quiet family in Hastings. Meals avail-

able. For particulars Phone—2094
30.8.51-





in







CLIFTON TERRACE—To an “Bay a



tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay

Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs.
modern conveniences. Appiy on premises
3.8.51—t fn.
FLAT on Blue
built with

e260.
TRISDALB, Barbarees, St
adjoining Barbarees House. Modern
Stone Bungaluw 3 bedroom@ and
all usual offices, Garage and servants’
room and all services including &as
Alse orchard approximately half an acre



Waters Terrace, newly
spacious cupboards. Phone
25.7.51—tf.n.



Michael,







For appointment to view, phone Mrs

Bellamy, 8365 22.6.51—t.i n
'

GIRLS—10 efficient, courteous and

polite Sales-girls to add to our trained

Staff to be able to cope with the efi

cient despatch of customers during our
Record-breaking Sale which begins on
Ist. September. Wages made
attractive to the right persons Apply
in person to

N. E. WILSON & Co., 31 Swan St
29.8.51—a9,
ee |

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

minimum charge $1.50 week-da
and $1.80 on Sundays. ” ™



ec SSS SN SE SESE =

NOTICE
PARISH OF St. JAMES

Applications for the post of Nurse at!
St. James Aimshouse will be received
by the undersigned up to Saturday thx
Sth September 1951.
Applicants must
a nurse and midwife
per month

The successful candidate to assume}
duties on the 25th September.

P. H. TARILTON

Clerk to the Board or Poor
Law Guardians St, James |

be fully qualified as]
The Salary $56.00;

33.8. 51—fn



NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the



tention. of the Commissioners of High-
ways of the Parish of Saint George of
ths island to cause to be introduced

into the Legislature of this Island a Bill
authorising the said Commissioners to:+
(a) Increase the salary of the Inspec-
tor of Highways of the said Parish
to a sum not excegding £500 per

annum, and
(b) Increase the travelling allowance
of the said Inspector to a sum

not exceeding £100 per annum |
The said increases to have effect from
the Ist day of April, 1951 |
Dated this 28th day of August, 1951
CARRINGTON & SEALY, }
Solicitors for the Commissioners of ¢
Highways for the Parish of
St. George 30.8. 51—an



—

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL |

NOTICE

TENDERS (in sealed envelopes marked
“Tender for St. Matthews’ Chapel Roof”
will be received by the undersigned up
to 12 o'clock noon on Friday, August 31st
1951 for repairs to the St. Matthews’
Chapel Roof im accordance with a speci-
fieation which can be seen on application
to this Office,

The Churchwarden does not bind him-
self to accept the lowest or any tender
and the person or Firm whose tender
may be accepted will be required to
submit letters from two persons (not
being members of the St. Michael's
Vestry) stating their willingness to ac-
ecpt suretyship for the satisfactory per-
formance of the work,

FRED J. ASHBY,
Churchwarden’s Cleyk.
Churchwarden’s Office,

Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown.
18.8.51—5n

Less Sugar For U. K.

Manufactures
Maurice Webb Orders

LONDON, August 22,

Sugar allocations to British
manufacturers are to be reduced
as part of the U.K, Government's
plan to curtail the dollar import
programme ‘t was announced by
Mr. Maurice Webb, the Fooo
Minister, First priority on sugar
supplies will be given to the house-
hold ration, which will remain at
100z, per week, but caterers wil
also have their sugar supplies cut
“The Minister regrets these re-
ductions, which have been made
necessary only by the country’s
shortage of dollars,” says the
announcement. “Immediately the
balance of payments permits, the
supply of sugar to manufacturers
and caterers will be increased.”

The announcement has_ been
received with surprise and dismay



‘in the British food industry, Lord

Lyle, president of Tate and Lyle
commented; “It is a curious thing
that this decision is to save
dollars, yet at the same time a
pact is signed with Cuba to buy
sugar with dollars,

“If we had adopted a proper



London, W.4, England, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of plants
jand installations for use in purifying,
softening, supplying and distributing

policy of getting more Empire
sugar we would not have been in
this position of having to rely on
dollars for sugar, I cannot say how

IN WORLD
MARKETS

@ From Page 1

week, by reports from the United
Nations Economie Commission
for Europe in Geneva and the
French National Institute for
Statisties and Economic Duties.

They showed that Western
Germany had taken advantage of
the Korean war to steal a march
on her competitors, pre-oceupied
with their own re-armament
problems.

UK Exports Up 7%

Since the
Korean war,
increased only
ern Germany's

Western
selling
chemical
Europe
all the

beginning of the

British exports
7%, while West-
rocketed 70%.
Germany is already
twice the amount of

products to Western
as Great Britain is, On
world markets, German
exports of chemicals lag only
11% behind those of Great
Britain, and her metal and fin-
ished goods exports are only 13%
behind.

The French
Germany now is a
to France on ther
market. German metal products,
glassware, china, leather and
textiles are under-cutting and
outselling French products in
France itself.

said that
major threat

own internal

report

German
attribute

economic
Germany's sensationa
export success primarily to het
abili “to produce better goods
at prices lower than those of her
competitors.”

For one thing, they point out

experts



that German wages, prices, and
internal production costs, have
remained relatively stable since

Western Germany's currency was
reformed in 1948. Great Britain,
France and most other West
European countries, on the other
hand, have been plagued by infla-
tion and constant higher wage
demands by organised labour.
Western German trade with
the Soviet orbit, however, has
never recovered its pre-war vol-
ume. Before 1939, it constituted
roughly 166 of Germany’s for-
eign trade, Today it is only about

ROE

5%.—U.P,

U.N. Ready
To Continue

@ From Page 1

sume the ceasefire talks, inter-
rupted a week ago by the Com-
munists, but flatly refused to hold
any new investigation. His reply
was to the broadcast. Handed
over by a liaison officer to the
Communists, it said that any new
investigation “could serve no other
purpose than to continue this un-
justifiable delay in the armistice
negotiations.”

The statement issued by his In-
formation Office said, “since the
time of the report of this alleged
incident and initial investigation
by the United Nations Command
liaison officers (who declared the
incident to be a “frameup”) the
Communists have had more than
ample time to improve upon their
staging of the scene at Kaesong.”

—U-P.



Rice For Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, August 29,
The B.G, Rice Marketing Board
at a special meeting today
approved to supply the Jamaica
Government with 2,000 tons of



Recognises W.1.

. HELSINKI, Aug. 29
2 The International. Swimming
Feaeration recognized 18 new

}



ice in four shipments of 500 tons |

1onthly beginning from
september,
The B.G. Governoy received a

‘able from Jamaica on Monday
isking for rice supplies of 1,000
ons but the supplies on hand make
t impossible to fulfil the order.
Mr. H. P. Bayley the Board
Vianager said the shipments would
10t offect the local requirements
ind contracts with other West
ndian islands.





POST

CANADA
AUGUST 29, 1951
(including Newfoundland)
62.9% pr Cheques on |
Bankers 61.1% pr. |
{ Demand
| 60.96% pr.
62.9%
61.4% pr. Currency
° : Coupons



OFFICE NOTICE

| nandez, Gwen Ciunes, Dr. N. C, Norton,

world records, It accepted Vene-
zuela, Bolivia, Hong Kong, Indo-
nesia, the West Indies, and East
Germany as members.

After a th ay i Mt ee
ree-day meeting, the | BEEF__Corned

swimming authorities also re-
viewed facilities and plans for the
Olympic meet here next year

After some discussion, East Ger-
many was accepted by the organi-
zation and can participate in the
international meet along with West
Germany and other member
nationals.—-U.P.

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Zita Wonita
M.V. Daerwood, Sch, Gardenia W , Sch









Lydia Adina S.. Sch. Cloudia S. Sch |
Franklyn DR, Seh. D'Ortac, Sch. En-
terprise S., M.V. Caribbee, Sch Rain
bow M,. Sch. Amberjack Mac, Sch
W. lL. Eunicia, Sch, Rosarene. M V
Turkis.
ARRIVALS
Schooner Marea Henrietta, 48 tons
net, Capt, Selby, from St. Lucia
Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
Sehooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
het, Capt. Every, from British Guiana
SEA WELL
ARRIVALS
From St LUCIA.

Eric Osbourne, Elaine Osborne, Susar
Osbourne, Herman Boxill, Rev, Fr. Syd
ney Adams, Derek King, Hallam Mas-
siah, Irene Massiah, Lionel Gittens, Ber
ie Easter, Hazell Easter, Lewis Floissac
Frem GRENADA— |

Richard Ridler, Walter Degale, Kenneth |
Dennys, Vivian Williams, Margaret
Williams, Edmund Chariwoor,
Martineau, Jacob Taitt, Elvira St
nard, Polly MeLawrence
Frem TRINIDAD—

M. Thomas, J. Lang, C
Skinner, A Moore, R Andrade, 7%
Andrade, R. Andrade, A. Andrade, R
Andrade, L. Paez, C, Paez, 1. Rodriguez
Vv. Knox, K, Peters, A Wilson, M
Wilson, A. Dadiwald J. Hunter, FP. Hurt,
E. Hurt, E. Hurt, A. Mackie, M
Mackie, M. Howard, L. Headley, L. |
Guensnel, R. Roachford, W. Bennett, |
T. Encinas, J. Charles, A. Drepaul, H. |
Drepaul, and J. Brief
Irom 8t. VINCENT— |

Roland Maxwell, Thelma Trim, Vivia
Robert, John De Nobrigs

DEPARTURES }
For St LUCIA

Agatha Emmanuel, Doreen MeLeod,

Olive Beaubrun, Godfred James, Reggic |





Monica
Bey

}
Herbert, RK |
}

Williams, Muriet Williams, Marie Dubou-

lay Kathleen Martel and Bernadine
Primus
For St. VINCENT—

Herbert Ascough, Charlies Lawsor
Evelyn Mann, Collis Webster and
Margaret Manning
For GRENADA—

Clark Jennins, John Chanter, Gordo»
Keir, Louise St. Bernard, Hugh Brat?
waite, Cynthia Fletcher, Lucey Clynn
and Joan Ferguson
Fer TRINIDAD— |

Marjorie Meyer, Marie Davis, Rupert

-_—

PAGE SEVEN







GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend
ment) Order, 1951, No. 27 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 30th August, 1951

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Beef-—Corned” are as follows: —

ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE

| (met mere than)

RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)

. }$20.06 per case
| oz. tins |
} $5.02 per 12x12 oz. tins |



=: |
of 48x12!

45c. per 12 oz. tin



29th August, 195}. 30.8:51—In



ean be seen on application at my

TAKE NOTICE







That R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, a corporation organi +
«xisting under the laws of the State of New Jersey, United States of Americd,
| whose trade or business addrejs is Main and Fourth Streets, Winston-Salem, North
Carolina, United States of America, Manufacturers, has applied for the registration
| of a trade mark in Part "A" of Register in respect of tobacco of all kinds and for
all purposes cigarettes, cigars, smoking tebaceo, tobaceo preducts, products tor
smokers and snuff, and will be entithhd to register the same after one month frog

the 30th day of August 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at nx, office of opposition of such registration. The trade maric

office

of 1951

Dated this Mth day August
â„¢ ' H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

| 30.0.51-—8n



‘SHIPPING



NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA,
NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
(MLAN.Z.)



\

SVE |

V. Caribbee will Accept S.S. “PORT FAIRY" is scheduled to
cara ‘ana Passengers for Dom- sail from Hobart June 28th, Bowen Jutv
iniea, Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis | 12th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July
and Montserrat Sailing on ' the |3ist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourne
2th. August, 1981 August lth, arriving at Trinidad Sep-

/tember 8th, and Barbados Septembtr
12th
The M.V. DAERWOOD will ac- | In addition to general cargo this
cept. Cargo and Passengers for vessel has ample space for chilled and
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. hard frozen cargo
Passengers only for St, Vincent | Cargo accepted on through Bills of

transhipment at Trinidad to
Leeward and Windward

Sailing Date to be notified

SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSO. Inc.,

| Lading for
British Guiana,
Islands,

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO LTD,

BW.

|
|
Consignees, Tel. No, 4047. | TEAR.
| and
Ba oe ts co. LTP
Be Wise ... “ADVERTISE.” | ner



| 8



Alexis, Jean Barker, Margaret Barker. | A
Herman Buser, Josefina Buser, Antoni
Morales, Carolina Morales, Ivan Morales
Milena Morales, Eliza Rangel, Trina |
Rangel, Ana Casado, Rafael Fernandes,
Nora Fernandes, Fernandes Perez, Ru-

pert Cheekes, Mary Cheekes, Clara Fer-









John Goddard, Beatrice Suepal Elie Merie

Caiendler,

Ter VENEZUELA— |
Irene Higgins, George Higgins, Michael! |

FPuggins, Harry Higgins, Carlos Sanabria,

Jesus Sanabria, Margaret Salsberger, Jose

Solsberger, Richard Me Curdy, Gregor
McCurdy, Robert MeCurdy, Carolyn
McCurdy, Harriet McCurdy, Richard
McCurdy, Elga Sinkins, Marie Sinkins,

Michele Sinkins



MAIL NOTICE

MAUS for Martinique, Guadelotipe, |
United Kingdom and France by the |
&.S. COLOMBIB will be closed at the
General Post Office as under: }

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. on the Jet |
August Registered Mail at 10 am
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the ist

|
September 1951



|

RATES OF EXCHANGE. .







INCREASED RATES OF POSTAGE ON PARCELS



With effect from lst September, 1951 the rates of postage on par- |

cels posted in Barbados and addressed to the United Kingdom and |

|

to countries to which parcels are transmitted through the United King- |

dom will be as follows: —
To United Kingdom:

j

and
and

Over 3 pounds
Over 7 pounds
Over 11 pounds

not exceeding 3 pounds in weight— 72c.
not exceeding 7 pounds in weight-—$1.08
not exceeding 11 pounds in weight— 1.44
and not exceeding 22 pounds in weight—- 2.10



. L
NEW YORK SERVICE
10th August arrives B'dos 23rd August, 1961

Bist arrives B'dos ith September, 1951

ene

S."MARIO C" sails

STEAMER





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE :
~ arrives B'dos 23rd August 1951

a6. { f BERNADOTTE” sails 3rd Aurust
a8 ALBA BORITAN” sails 16th ‘Au gust — arrives B'dos 25th August, 1961
A STEAMER sails 20th August arrives B'dos 13th September, 1951.

These



Dr. Wendell Hendricks, Dorothy Ram CANADIAN SERVICE

| Narene, Violet Knox, Sylvia Heath |

Millicent Norman, Errol Newbold, James | SOUTHBOUND 7
Clarke, Basil Viapree, Muriel Viapree, | Name ef Ship Sails Montreal Galle Hollins Astives Barbada
Ermyntrude Gomaty Ena Gomas, Marie |

Ganasen, Ena Belmontes, Van Van Raalte, | 8.5, "ALCOA PARTNER" August 3rd Avett oo le ect Ag
Maye Van Raalte, Denia Van Raalte, Dr | 8.8. ALCOA PILGRIM . August 24th Z ms bar 10th. Malearabeb 50th
Henry Van Raalte, Dirk Van Raalte, John | 5.8, ALCOA PEGASUS ., September 7th jepterr ee ekg
Marsh, Joan Miaesh, John Mars, lan eo re

| Marsh, Dennis Marsh, Eunice Ha’ en, | NO ‘ , for SI wrence
Dr. Harold Watson, | Margaret on, | 8S. ALCOA PEGASUS due Barbados August 10th fonySt. Lawes

vessels have limited passenger aceomedatton



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

=





WE WOULD WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY
TO FILL YOUR ORDERS FOR

WHITE LEAD in OIL and TINTS
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets



THE

Prospect. St. James

Large 2-storey stone -house of good sound construction,
located on over a % acre of coast land with 160 ft. of sea

frontage. First class sandy beach. Large living rooms, 4 bed-
rooms on the upper floor with similar accommodation below on
ground floor.

In our opinion this property would be eminently

suitable for conversion into a Guest House, Low figure required.

JOHN MM. BLADON & Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A. sh . <

“al Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
ey THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION

"Phone 4640 i34 Plantations Building.

TYRES BY



That BOOKERS MANUFACTURING

existing under the laws of the State of

water; and filters, preparations for soft-| this will affect our output because



of pharmaceutical preparations including | ine 2eth day of Ausust 1951 unless
medicinal oils, and will be entitled to] cgme person shall in the meantime give
register the same after one month from} otice in duplicate to me at my office of

for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register im respect of
tobacco of all kinds and for all purposes,

Britain, said: “This staternent is
a complete surprise and is break-

New Jersey, United States of America,| DRUG CO., LTD., a British Company,| ening and purifying water; and fe, METRE wae enter itis tee To Countries via United Kingdom:—
whose trade or business address is| whose trade or business address is La] ign-exchange materials being chemical | W do ) k é Add the following amounts to the postage from the ;
Main and Fourth Streets, Winston- / Penitence, Demerara, British Guiana, has} products for use in the treatrent|reduction will be.” United Kingdom to destination: —
Salem, North Carolina, United States | applied for the registration of a trade | y¢ jiquids, and will be entitled to Mr. L. G. Harris, secretary of J g § ni: |
of America, Manufacturers, has applied | mark in Part “‘A" of Register in respect | jegister the same after one month from |i. Caterers’ Association of Great not exceeding 3 pounds in weight-—36 cents \
Over 3 pounds and not exceeding 7 pounds in weight—64 cents |
Over 7 pounds and not exceeding 11 pounds in weight... .$1.00) ;









SS











and non-aerated beverage, and will be

















BUSINESS AS USUAL









s . f A t 1951 unless istration, The trade Ts 4 aintai vel |
Caen, er ek, te: | Se eal yA hcttin ne [omen ah "aes ee a ine © Pence. maintained ev] — Over 11 pounds and not exceeding 22 pound tn welgat. 1-20 Se ee ecie 90 bgt
a a it o uplicate to . 8 , x « :
and ee sean ae ae mnonitts from Seppetind ef wah registration. The trade ee vies) net hash Rubseeiieet that the allowance to catering R. A. CLARKE, GET YOUR REQ R .
the 20th day ef August, 1961. unjers mark can be seen on application at my Maiieesia* ae WILLIAMS, _ \establishments has been in pro- Acting Colonial Pastmaster. } : :
notice in duplicate lo meat my office "pated this 18th day of August 1981. 28.8 51—3n.|Portion to the domestic eos ‘ 30.8.51—2n FOLLOWING SIZES IN STOCK.
‘ . he . | oe . a
See ee Ee eatestion Registrar of Fog TS. { Pi
» office 85k —S ne _
* pated this 24th day of August, 1461 TAKE NOTICE i} 7 .- CARS .. ‘. TRUCKS .
165 = 400 52x & — x
Registrar of Trade Marks I N oO T J ¢ E 400 x 4 44% 7 — 150 x 20
— — > TAKE NOTICE SINGER 400. 425 x 1S on
825 x 1S .. TRACT *.
ORIENTAL pritisn Seeeeis. Maourectarers., nae | | a = a 730 x 1B
trade or business address is Canterbury - | ‘
SOUVENIR! Street, Coventry. Warwickshire, England, | OUR CUSTOMERS ARE ASKED TO NOTE THAT OUR 680 Ih age x 18
Gifts, Curios, Jewels | has applied for the registration of a trade | 48 x 16 1125 x 2
Antiques, Ivory, Silks | of motor driven vehicles, engines, chase WORKSHOP AND SERVICING DEPARTMENTS WILL BE suo x 18 A
Ete., ” . ( anc parts thereof, and will be ¢ntitiec | j 525 x 4 |
$233 { | {0 register Par same a oon ee CLOSED FROM MONDAY, 3RD. SEPTEMBER AND WILL a x ié MOTOR CYCLE
°s } ie n : n 5 x 6 } + “
THANE'S | Res ease te eee "sna os | RE-OPEN AGAIN ON MONDAY, 17TH, SEPTEMBER, 1951, | qo x 16 |
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. «* Dial 3466 office of opposition of such registration. | | 650 x 16 325 «x 8
Bs a The téde mark can be shen on applica: | SO AS TO ENABLE OUR PERSONNEL TO HAVE THEIR 180 x «16 3 7
ara eS, ear 9s 450 x17 30g x
oO 7 ociat, THe WELOM GRAPB. JUICE Dated this 18th day of peut es ANNUAL LEAVE. i . ‘ ovens
i er ‘orporat organiz o e ie i te *
Attention! under the laws ‘of tae ‘State of aed Peeperet Te See | | 4 . 1 oe BI 4
EDUCATION DEPT. ede or business address ie Wenteld | iltamiiaaim OUR GASOLINE, SPRAYPAINTING, PARTS AND iH | ) a 26 x 1%.
PRINCIPALS OF COL- @ | Chautauqua, New York. United States of i | 450 x =I8 | 26 x Ihe
LEGES/SCHOOLS Of s trode mark in Part “A” of Register | | G. A, Service's ACCESSORIES DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OPEN FOR t | ms i %6 x 1%
ALL MANAGERS in respect of grape Juice, a non-aleenotie | | THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY | 456 x a | 38 «x t%
s H | it |
8
%







Female Graduated Venezuelan entitled to register the same after one
Sehool Teacher (Normalista—four }month from the 28th day of August
year Teachers’ Training College) ' 1951 unless some person shail in the

% seek employment to teach Spanish | meantime give notice in duplicate to me
gy i colleges and schools and/or | at mr office of opposition wf such regis-
% transiating/interpreting for com- 8 | tration. The trade mark can be seen ot
3 firms Write to “Grace { eyplication at my office

% er scate or Dial 2739 S| Dated this 18th day of August 1951

& 28.8.51—#n. ¥ H. WILLIAMS

“ % | Registrar of Trade Marks
GLEFFCSSOSP ESOC LS |. 28 8 51—3n

a.

“Tell me what you like,
{tf} and Iu tell you what you
| are.”
| Ruskin
|

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BASE EIGHT

HARRISON HIT 164 AGAINST QUEENS

72

James Williams
Seores 43 Runs





































ques FAMILY HOLIDAY-3



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

—

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Sane:
Be,

THURSDAY,

FOOTBALL THIS
EVENING

A team from the H.M.S. Bigbury |
Bay will meet an Island XI in a
football match at the Garrison at!

gr : , The
5 O’clock this evening. | Gav
33







Representing the island are:
Ff. Cozier, N. Browne, E. Gibbons,

L. Daniel, H. Cadogan (Capt.), S.| New
























AUGUST 30,
‘KID GAVILAN TO
DEFEND TITLE

Against Billy Greham
NEW YORK, Aug. 29.
champior



defence

challenger









welterweight



his fir






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York

Boxing











Graham,
yon him by the
g Commission







1951














; ; i ou f the Cuban Gavi-
a eae pt . Griffith, F. McCollin, E. Blades,|/t is 4 “roi Ty engage
... CARTOON—REPORTING THE ADVENTURES AND MISADVENTURES WITH THE FAMOUS STUDIO CARAVAN W. Drayton, N. Medford and F.|** ave consented to take
Daniel of New Bx hee his
or it Madison
Bisi T: k . t FF 73 —_—_—-— den, were it not for
ishop anes ( or ¢é. his t with the Commis-
Arthur Peall says i soak, ae
oan ; | aa 5 E . hallenge ( the
Harrison College, in their cficket match against Queen’s | —— chall x aS Nev
} ry Ywians 2 Sse Co + are a 147-po r i New
College of British ae = College agai rare y THE TIGH? CLUTC: York Irishm: 1 divided
afternoon, sc i 164 in their first innings. Queen’s Colleg honours with Gavilan in two pre-
n reply » 72 for the loss of one wicket and providing Ex WARS THE SHOT ious non-title engagements
ther no rain today, the visitor§ should have no difficulty wore HAVE fnuticed ma stoke Their pat the two ten
= ry - i 2 players cramp t rounders indicates that the cham-
1 1 irst innings lead action when freed t ion f
For ! nm College skipper Cher oridge =, sens 2a Mee eee rey Fe es
James Wi . specored “with 48 i 4 9 F ane Freres BAC, eee ine ri sht scheduled I
I score ‘ r ; tne clot ne the ( canes . the betting price
Other g res were by © Hoxer Told ‘Stop vnite and the |} —O # af anata eee eee
Cc cue is held at j ; that fav Vilan at 13 to 5
nd Cammie Smith e imost balancing || erg
s —But Vights On point. 9 “= a
t uccess- vv This iw satis-
ful be Queen's College By FRANK ROS'TRON iSeab’ shotetike Ho L “YOURS
He sent ¢ <0 overs and cap- LONDON, diagram black, OBLUE ;
ture eve sets for 73 runs One of the most astonishin ee a eae ‘| rOR
F. Mongul, who al ave anexcel- one-round defeats ever seen in a . reaieatinae — FOR
lent bowling performance took British ring was inflicted by 20- (adc. inferior resuits BROWN in an
three for 43. year-old Hackney middle-weight | cae arenas ~__* | B iM A U T ¥
W. Lee, opening batsman for the Arthur Howard at Wembley Pool play, \~ ' ia
vistors, is undefeated with 40. on At 21, when U.S. amateur rae the value Vonage i ie aia?
J he other not out bats- boxe il Gritain by 6—4 35 potting diagram brown with a fs -
man, 31 to his account vear - old Philadelphia normal bridge and cue bold x
Harrisor “ve won the to N¢ nent, Tommy Nelson, wee Sune half-ball. ,
and elected to bat. C and ‘ a : ne see Me ae ropes, shot will leave ai * eective Dive. §
. : opened esa? Pr unned by a salve t cS > =
re caf ty re ‘hee l ind right nea nea eee | cee eee ee
i openec the »OW f ar : 3S€S. {
” aces : Howard, amid the pandemoni- 1S)
Hope guickly um and cheering from the sell-out { 14
v4 toh as crowd, did not hear the referee i ? j
. yet ; eee order to stop. He connected with \ WHAT'S ON TODAY |
tS SO two more lef hooks and two more Victorian Exhibition at Bar-
partnered Hops L ks and two more
Pee ‘Bist 1 right swings to the head and jaw | bados Museum—-10.00 a.m. |
} anata =P claimed Nelson was pinioned, uncon. Court of Original Jurisdiction | |
: next ua oe He rage Hope scious, between the lower and 10.00 ‘a.m. |
caught by G. Lee for 14. N. Har- middle ropes. The referee wa Police Courts—10.00 a.m. |
is the breac er eS P ‘ : i 's B
— f me erie took the 2Utside the ring and all this was “Now suppose we put it back where the Druids left it?” Pe Warceiens Getiee < :
core past the half century mark. nape un& Tight in front of his London Express Service Harrison College grounds)
When the total was 63, Harrison When THES ‘ ——_——_——_—_—_——- 12.30 p.m. |
W , en Howard was made to un i a A
was out leg before to Bishop. derstand the fight had been Ye ¢@ Fo(ball (Bigbury Bay vs An
mas a € bs e 8 XI at Garrison)
Williams the next-man in Zot stopped, Nelson was still lying un. y i] QO en ed Trinidad Scouts i.
off the mark with a gle off yininad thers pies 1 his. — of ti ts i oOo @ Pla To-da Table Tennis (Queen’s College
i The total was just eiaht Mined there until his alarmec . ry ; Ly vs. The Island) at Y.M.P.C.
ae aa dy h 2 Bl 5, * seconds scrambled into the ring si 1 + e Tre —8.00 p.m.
* tne century when Bick to Jower him to the boards. Doc A . | SI P t W ti “ i ¥ fore A team led by Mr. Robert Parris SEMAS
nie: cies rer oe t ards. - » * easily put it into touch before eam ted by r. a CINEMAS:
Seg 1 leg before to tors revived him. l rsena ares . om Ss 1 1 danger arose. will engage an eleven of the GLOBE: “The Heiress” 5 p.m. &
= BOR! SP oe had Howard would have been un- mN 2 Third Goal Second Point Fortin Sea Scouts meee meer
nt down tak four lucky had he been disqualified HH Id 3f ] | At H } | ; oie . of Trinidad in a football match| EMPIRE: “Ellen” 4.45 p.m, & ‘ :
vickets for 40 runs, Blackman after his impressive punching uc ers 1el¢ i 1 yury Pe Were. pel ot the aus abo a which begins at 4.45 p.m. at the] 8.30 pm McGregor St
scored an impressive 31 Although no part of Nelson's bod ¥ the 16th minute was scored by i ( r ds today PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Beat the | | j :
A. Alleyne joined Williams exce on his tect mudi 4 u ming the By PETER DITT Holton from a pass by Forbes and Harrison Coilege grounds today. | Rand” & “Tarzan and the | | (over Richards & Co.)
* ei a Tired wees * Jeet wee WenGHng se y PETE ‘i when it car most of the crowd as oy Huntress” 4.45 & 8 30}
but three runs later he was out boards, technically he could have y ON thought hee Huddersfield had Mr. Parris’ team is W, Estwick.,} pom | Opening soon and introduc.
.b.w., to Mongul for one. Alleyne been disqualified. LONDON, August 20. ‘hadtie® | -Areaial aay: not have Os. wewnes,’ Ww.’ Browne, Mj OLYMPIC: “Gasitent” &, “Tonight {2 ing to Barbados Charles of
ae given a chance at nourht Did Not lear’ One swallow does not a summer make. If that phrase can, had the style but they certainly Maxwell, R, Brewster, K, Gran-) Dae a “or * the Ritz Cosmetics of inter-
rhe i ace s stitute 5 : due aa 7 ++} Parris Se OF " . ” ationa >»
b hong " N. jee obs » a substite “Once I started hitting him J for the moment, be applied to soccer, it is true then to say made up for the lack of craft with num, — R. Parris en - | ROXY: “Across the Badlands national fame.
for ee over on yy fi iled to hoid pad to complete the job. I did not that by watching a team in action during any one match plenty of enthusiasm and the Devonish, W. Reid, E. Parris an | a at 0 a % {eee a ee
ar easy catch off the bowling Of hear the referee,’ explained How ee mae oe 7 ae Sty “HavS" > Huddersfield defence threatened R. Haynes, \ | OT acer ont ee Representative Consultant
Bishop , plained ‘- chosen at random anytime in the season, it is not necessarily ; , ‘ ‘ y | Hil” 4.30 p.m }
Ht oh cl ce ard. da Sah vs Season, th45 NO’ Necessarily to.become overrum i Point Fortin Sea Scouts: V PLAZA (Oistins): “George White's | and Beautician with experi-
waa: immens partnered Williams, " after this grave risk of a fatal. possible to obtain an accurate picture of the strength and The equalising goal in the 35th Kimkit, L. Baptiste, N, Bradshaw. | Scandals” & “Desperate’ ) ence in New York, London
’ ee att score to 100 in 115 ity surely this exposes the English | /or weaknesses of that particular team. minute therefore came as some- J, Jaham, L. Leslie, V. Mungo, E.) |. ouasic: “Stelle” 8.80 p.m \ ane Open
TIT tor 5 tole oh Ue, NoMa WaS A.B.A. refusal to have referees Bearing this fact in mind, 1 off: All thes2 youngsters did well, thing of a surprise although Jt Eceles, R, Sewnath, G. Phillips, i. } ENA MUNROE
; 4 Sin aye 2 eens 26, ‘inside the ropes. for what they are worth my one- particularly “Holton who scored “28, well engineered. i emern Netcombe and K, Constantine, }
and Simmons 12, both not out. Randolph Sandy, rangy, long- match views on Arsenal and Arsenal's second goal and in style McKenna sent over a gooc centre a
On resumption skipper Williams arme a , far : Huddersfield as I saw * ; » es . an and this time it was Glazzard who — _
: armed Negro from New York, uddersfield as I saw them follow- was vers remiigscent of Ted : Sutra
was given a chance at 38, R. N. won the night’s most exciting ing the First Division encounter Drak . the: .6la Ka a nodded it past Swindin.
Lee failed to hold a catch off the ; ; “ . JTAKE, 1 0 fngiand centre- ‘Phe second-half was very poor

fight when he outpunched Batter
Alf Lay, the
A-B.A, light-middleweight
holder, in a wild slug.

The showy American, who flail.

bowling of

Simmons was

Bishop for 19
H,. Worme

Mongul At 140

' sea's
out leg

20-year-old
before to

title

partnered Williams

who was later stumped by wicket- oq wildly ‘with looping swings,
keeper Gibbons off Bishop for 43. was several times warned for
The tal wae n 43 : . ks ~ co . :

The total was now 143 and the putting and holding, but despite

remaining batsmen added 21 runs

the unpopularity of the winner,





( = 4.30 p.m, W. Lee and A. the game Lay, handicapped by a
ribbons opened the Queen's cut left eye, was outfought.
aun frat ee Skipper J. The British defeat was the first
illiams bowled the first over for jn this country in international
Harrison College from the team boxing.
Combermere end, Corbin bowled
the next over from the Park end
in his first delivery W. Lee was Ng Ji "ke (é uty S )
given a chance. Foster at secon \ i ac kson ro)
sip failed to hold a catch
In the fourth delivery of Leads Race
Williams’ next over Gibbons was F TI D ]
clean bowled for one run, The {or . »
total was four runs for the loss of ol ae oub .
one wicket when L. Jackman LONDON, Aug. 20.



went in, Off the fifth ball of VIC JACKSON, Leicestershire’s
Corbin’s third over Jackman was 34 - year -,old Australian all-
given a chance when Alleyne rounder, leads the field in the race

for the “double”
100 wickets.
His match analysis of nine for

failed to hold a catch at silly mid- 1,000 runs and
on, Lee got yet another chance.

This time it was 6ff Williams and









again Foster at second slip failed 73 against Surrey gave him 92
1o.-take the catch. ‘The Queen's wickets—and already he has pass-
College total had now reached 22 ed his 1,000 runs. . °
for the loss of che wicket Nearest rivals are Ray Smith of
I $8 ket, sats” a ae aires 2 ;
W. Lee and Jackman remained aa ee v0 Re 9g aor ven -
ate aie Sat Unt! “the. slnksccof 1.000 and needs 17 more wickets,
Mca ‘put pahdatbens 40 c me Of Glamorgan’s Len Muncer (852
play. Lee’s score was 40 not out

runs, 9G wickets), and Worcester's

and Jackman 31, The total was Roley Jenkins who has got his 100









72 for one wicket, wickets but needs 160 more runs
HARRISON COLLEGE—Ist Innings It looks like third time lucky
C. Smith ¢ L. Jackman b A. Bishop 23 for.Jackson. In 1946 he was six
E. Hope c G. Lee b A, Bishop 14 wickets short of the double, and
C, Blackman }.b.w. A. Bishop 31 jn 1948 he missed it by three
N Bishop 9 rickets
J Gibbo b wickets,
. 43 -
a Monga 2 TABLE TENNIS
‘
Ht 13 TO-NIGHT
J. a. 2 r 0 THE Table Tennis Tournament
G. Foster not out 1 between Barbados and_ British
Extras 3 Guiana, which was to have taken
ace ay 1, ; ¥
Total 164 place on Monday night, will nov

be held at Y.M.P,.C. at 8 o’clock

63, tonight.






s Mg Playing for British Guiana
7 rere are
BOWLING ANALYSIS
F. M i Be § Ae Ae Monty Moore, Mongul and
L. Js an ; 1 5 Wong.
A. Bishop S12 3 7 Representing Barbados are:
J. Phillip ce a at “eral : and
W. Shin > 8 Louis Stoute, Norman Gill anc
WwW. Lee 1 2 Campbell Greenidge.
QUEEN’S COLLEGE—-Ist Innings ie —
W. Lee not out 40 BOWLING i
A. Gibbons b Williar 1 Oo? RW
J, Williams fom St 3
L. Jackman not out 1 J. Corbin «Sey: 10
Fali of wicket 1 A. c Smith 6 1 18
M. Simmons 5 13

‘They'll Do ft Every Time:

epistered U. 5. Patent OMe










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| NOW TAKE A GANDER AT HiS |
OTHER SIDE*+HE'S NO LONGER
JEKYLL HE'S NOW MR.HYDE Ss |

at Highbury on Saturday, August forward, Occasionally he overdi«

18, the first day of the new the roaming to the wings but he 45 minutes and one might have
English soccer season . was always ready to have a shot peen pardoned for thinking that
It is my belief that the views a‘ goal and appears definitely a jt was anything but friendly.
expressed here will be of interest good prospect. Huddersfield on this form
not only to the supporters of the should have no relegation worries
particular clubs mentioned but to The Rest similar to those which beset them
all those who follow British soccer, The remainder of the Arsenal last season. Their forward line is
in whatever part of the world team was composed of the tried- fast and clever with inside-left
they may be. And I shall endea- and-trusted brigade. Swindin in Hassall the star. The defence 1s
vour week by week to write © goal; Scott and Barnes, full-backs; not-up to the same standard but

similar analysis on one or other of
the 48-teams comprising the fou
English divisions, Where possible
a summing-up of Scottish

Forbes,
man and Logie, forwards. The de-
fence generally
clubs Forbes preminent, but the attacx

stuff after the thrills of the

wing-half; Ropér, ’ BVO!
down well, it promises to

looked good with confidence

first

Lish- with centre-half McEvoy settling

gain

On the form displayed in the

will also be included but in this was not up to the same standard. same I saw, I shall expect =

instance travelling difficulties will Huddersfield gave Arsenal » side to challenge for the 1a

restrict the number of eports early shock when centre-forwatil pionship or the C Wi seler; Howe.

which cun be made, Taylor converted a pass from _ Huddersfield: Ake MeEvoy Boot:
The largest soccer crowd of the outside-right McKenna,, the most G; Kelly; ritatanrd Taylor. Has-

day—54,000—turned up to se consistently good player on the Mee eana ‘ae ait

Arsenal’s game; this despite the field, to open the scoring in the all, Metcale.

counter-attraction of five other third minute.

League soccer matches and a Test Within another five minutes, YESTERDAY’S

match all taking place in London however, Arsenal were level and
same time. It is no refleec- they had to thank their two new
forwards

at the
tion on Huddersfield but merely a

striking example of the magne- The centre-forward chased a long Rees

tism which attaches itself to the ball out to the right-wing corner Rainfall: *

name “Arsenal” to say that had flag and Ga ania ocak conere Total Rainfall for month to
Huddersfield been playing any which Marden, from fifteen yards date: 8.76 inches

other club in London—with the cut nodded over the goalkeepei : Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
possible exception of Tottenhan head into the net, Huddersfield Lowest Temperature: 74.5 °F

the attendance figure wouid had only themselves to blame foi Wind Velocity: 11 m.p.h.

have been considerably smal 4 this goal, for had any of their Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.932

No Big Names

made by Arsenal
Whittaker, during the close season
This does not mean that Arsenal
are wary of present day big-money
prices. That would be unthinkabiec



After all, Arsenal more or le

started them. What it does mean
though is that youngsters on the
club’s books who have beer

gioomed with the reserve tean
during the past couple of seasons
will be given the first opportunity
to claim a regular place in
first eleven,

Four such up-and-coming stai
were in the team against Hudders-
field. At centre-half Ray Danie
occupied the position so well filles
by Leslie Compton; at left-half
David Bowen was standing in foi
skipper Joe Mercer; at outside-lef;
was Reuben Marden, a_ replace-
ment for Ian McPherson, trans-
ferred during the close seas
Nott County, and at
forward Cliff Holton was holding
down the position occupied las
season by Pete Goring,

the



By J immy Hatlo


















Manager, ‘l'om |

J defenders followed the ball to the
No big-name signings have been corner

So

Marden and Holton

(3 p.m.) 29.866
flag, they

—

could have +



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Full Text



PAGE 1

IK.Ill KAKBADOS ADVOCATK llll ICsli V\ U (.1 I K>, IK1 HARRISON HIT 164 AGAINST QUEENS James Williams Scores 43 Runs IJisiioji Takes 7 Tor ~'.i i at the C Ml Hnt mini %  11 Koxer Told "Slop" -Bui ViahU On il Not rieet' i'"' N One* 1 lm him i %  %  %  ... %  r.-Ei? .ml %  S Allur rhU mil rtakM < %  i . IKIIII nol out. lkl| ,. %  Willi-m. %  ., chance at SA, R N %  %  At 140. %  %  ... lull,,, m | wild g|us. It Li my belief Unit the Vic Wo r'" con, who flail. Hi loi.uiiiii rwlnp, nol !5* eDer G I tlcular clubs mentlom ... i *M .... buttln l %  ""' dsspMs II those whi to the unpopularlta* ol th.. winner. In levei pi %  i the K.imo Lay, bandlcapptd b] thej %  v %  i ...n endea '" rut loft rw. WU outfought The DrltUfa dsfost FOOTBALL THIS EVENING -i nuhMi-t lUy will fi.otbull match ai I O'clock this evening. Represent in,; the i>land Griffith, F. Met Ion, N. Medfo. Daniel Arthur Peall says THE mil DUTCH MARS tHt ShOl KID GAVILANTO DEFEND TflU Again*/ Billy Grcham NEW v The welti Ga< item, the %  *n Gaviottsrntcit to take %  %  %  %  %  H two ten%  %  %  %  %  • 13 to S. —I'.P. Eti %  Contact Is about naif-bail. The freedom o( a met! ,. •hot win leave n attractive blue. D EJ press Service "YOURS BEAUTY" NOU M//>0 put if back ufcnf the Druid* left it." Londun Exprw Service English Football Opened \isnial Shares Paints W ill* i iihliici >lii Id \l i li'iiilnir\ into touch before Third Coal The third goal of (he match in I6U1 minute WJI scored by Trinidad Scouts Play To-day A team led by Mr. Robert Parrii will engage an eleven of the Second Point Furtm s. of Trinidad lH ;i fOOthal] match which hSSJni Si 4.4B i>m. Bl the i r ,. I to h inilda th ltundolnh San Negio hum New ....... iii-hi when he outpuni All 1 %  .. the .'' %  %  %  % % %  i dii-mlddlewMgh) title Eni ll h loccei By PETER DITTON LONDON. August 20. allow does in i r make. If that pi nt, l- spplied to soccer, it is tru< thai bj s team In action dui ii ndom anytime in the at tiarllj obtain an accurate picture of the strength and /orwi.ii ,i particular team %  • lm ha .. i ftsK i sfsnx nd Hai i ode tods MiPart H.iVIIC .. Browne, ....nd. f nivAN ihi aid well, 2*?* ^L,t rlh my oneparticularly Holton who scored JJ !" flolton from a pa by Porbi M ii it .i tho mlii thai H had had It" Aracnal nisi not have ~hsd the etyh but thai ertal %  Muxweii, K. Brewst,-. K. c.r.,.i% %  ..,. m foi II.. Ia.-k .1 i ..Ii with ""i". l'; 1 '" '. and the Dsvoalsh, u ReM, I I'airia and ffuddertaeld daCessM threstsnad R. iiajTiea. errun. piiii Fortin Sea B in the 3Mh Kimkit, L. Etnptlste. N. Bl minute therefore cams ai aomej j ;i |, iim i. Lt-.iie, v M •hough it >>,!,. |[ Sewnath, G. PhlUlpa. P As n Netcombe and K Cons) %  g.KKl centre WHAT'S ON TODAY Victorian Exhibition at Barbado* Museum 10.00 a.m. Court of Original Jurisdiction 10.00 a.m. Police Court-s 10.00 a.m. Cnrket (Queen'* College of BO. and Harrison College at Harrison College ground*I 12.:t0 BJB. Poi| ball (Bigbnrjr Bay v An Island XI at Oarmon) S.00 p.m. Table Teuni" (Queen"Collet va. The I.landi at Y.M P C -8.00 p.m. i mmai 1.1.0B1 rae II-.-— I em a I '.Mill } Hei • •' % %  • %  I'l \/ \ C.rl*t'l I 1 Mill If hi X I-. .hi ROI *i lafcai i'i Kill' 1 p m II \/ \ '—•—' (.r.nr I a— Sab Set TERESE BEAUIY SALON aJaOrsfSf si. ...I.I K. I.mls .\ ( ., %  i haitaa of i:ui Maw II %  Intarnational ndtanl experli HA MI NKOI: %  d ^1 runs At 4.3 W I i %  Bnal %  in tin live i it 9 : i I • . m kman ^ nee when Allev %  %  on. Lai I %  : nunfot ,. i.. %  hi I . .. a 5. Sr_^'" NoBINi rum K wl A I %  .'. %  : : %  '' %  III llll. IOUIII..V : "KlHgi Vfc JackBon (9-73) Leadn Race For The Doublc : < .\. A i; .: i \'iv JACKSON, Loli eaterahli I ,,;..ni allround) r, leadi the fletd In the race %  uhla" |,0M i im and nte.i Cngiant %  ally h lay of the M the alng u> the wlnga but b ., u | Jtelj %  ,! pro ped %  iiv to Ins %  upporten or the The Kesl naindan or UM ArssnsJ last sssaon Thstr forwsrd une : % %  m wai composed of the tnuEast and clsvai with inside-ieri .od-lui-i. 11;..Mil the star. The defence i> 8 %  UP to the satiu %  .standard bin a/lnc-half; Hop* th ctntrr-hal MrEvoy %  !'" to sain em ..II Red -i with indcnce >M mlnent, but the "" ,l1 Th. aacohd-half was von poor overdci rtun > n ( let the thrtlla of the ilrnt 45 mlnutea sad '><• might have lonsd for thinking thsi i inythlnf bul frlsndly. Huddcrafield on this form have no ralagaUon worrie T Lowest Temperature: T4JI "* Wind Velocity: 11 m.p.b. Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.032 (3 p.m.) 29.866 HARnii %  1 !* l.bw A Bxlu-p J| a Wilt.-.. %  %  i % %  Hewitt i. i %  %  Bawww M l l Tl ii l a Shin I a I J IMS %  | %  %  ; %  ;' '"'"• '"^; Thla doss*not mea AfU'i .ill lartcd thi tin i "rfwwisIhough la thai younasWra on I \m i itrsnfi„ t ^ TO-NIGH1 i '"' lbs raasfA-e laso abls Tennis Tovman %  t ssa | ..itl.llllV %  %  laki In claim a n HI i at i in 11 at v M P.C .d o'clock Four tuch up-ai wen in the ii laalnat H fot British Gulai i \ %  %  ir Ray %  MoOBUl und t mil in GUI end i. %  %  BOW LINO I tipled the poall David Boa i land 1 a Mercer; .it IM lai hfcPrn n, trsn %  : oil Count %  snd %  down the i "-iti .ii occupied lai %  •. Go .The)'II Do it livery Time MM Bv Jimmy Hatlo j (HE DRAV.'is'S-ROav, /MSKERS JOF JBWUL WET ARE-TUE VERy QJlNTESSEKCE OF 6UAVE ETlQJETTE" T UOlV TAKE A GAKDZR AT H S OTAtR SIDE—HE'S MO LONGER jeWLL—HSS HOW Z/'i.HyOE--" I Ii ill I, in,/ Of I'll i II tini'. J SEE US FIRST FOR READY MIXI I) PAINTS (in nil Siuul.-s .MHI Si/.-v) ALSO WHITE LEAD HIIITl: ZINC UNSEED OIL \M> TIKI'S Colours I>r> "...I Slid in oil J^NLRAT HARDWARE SUPPLIES DIAL: H>18 Kirkt'lt St. Your eolnureds arc i wbitei whiter hen you use Rial out otfthe din. make your cJothes so thoroughly deal u s Riaso for brighter, qukfcef tcauttt. a-£tf--wRINSO for all your wash f OKlM4W44WW-: .•s.'ss,;;;*,','.;',;;;',:' <.'.'.;;:'.::; USE BOW RANITE AMl'l-CORIK ISIVE 1\I\T Iron and Steelwork I >. i-orrodi beneath \ coat ><: BOWRAN1TR. Proof nr-iiii't hrat or rold. the corromlve air Of bla Hi. *. -ill s|.r.i, and aca-water, mm KAMI! is IIM.1 bl laiglawnri ahtaptai l n, s d,,rfc authwiti.-a. and public and Industrial rontrctor ever* where. YOI SIIOI ll DSC IT. TOO Tiiiiih PleoriMe, yet No* nut.in BBSa) itir.llvisin. K. il in . •hade BflUBSf. lUIWKAMlI I I:M \\| \ I I.KI I S ill II QBJ V Hl-At K acd --I PI R BLACK ill. it Reabtlncl tn iIns iii iiiiiirii.il Mi jiure. <>N: (.\l.t(I\ W 111 HUUS Hum <-> II U&R ENRICHED I EREAD II IS A WELL BA1ASTCKD IIATIOA j j SUPPLYING ALL fl THE VITAMINS YOU NEED I'lltlM M \.| NTS WILKINSON & HAYNES Co.. Ltd. IK >Qci -I 15 I.1MIII 1 Oil III! WHO! IIHII1 "Sj/C-.-: [^ j '...^.. rummMiumiiiniinii^









/ } rs ie
A>a |
Z © S
ESTABLISHED 1895

——— .



RIVE CENTS





THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1951









RIDGWAY REJECTS RED DEMAND

U.N. Ready to Continue

Armistice Peace Talks

f TOKYO, August 29.
HE United Nations made a double-barreiiea
offer today to continue the Kaesong armistic:





















No Illicit .
Slaughier

Says M.O.F.



























CHIEFS FROM



TANGANYIKA IN LONDON







Germany Back In
World Markets

Business In U.K., France Seared

By JOSEPH W. GRIGG
FRANKFURT, August 29.
[DEFEATED Germany is storming back into the
world’s export markets again today in a major
trade drive that shocked and seared business in


































































































talks, and listening posts throughout the Far Kast Great Britain, France and her other European
: : : LONDON, August 29. ¥:
tuned to the Communist Radio forthe Red reaction.} yy. yenistey ol ” eee competitors.
7 e 1@ Ministry f ‘00C 2m- :
General Matthew Ridgway at 9.00 a.m. made a mild] »»aticaily denied that more cattle | For the first time since war pa Bees
were sizughtere illicitly duri i
three paragraph statement turning down the Com |ihe Gay. ot the sight ane tae Germany is challenging = € Le war tr : go
“ ’ ’ *& ang ter i ‘
munist “demands’’, but said: “When you are pre-|Pc"ny meat 1 Seat Trees in the markets from w 7. “tori goods ha
. : . ‘ hrough th ae,
pared to terminate the suspension of the armistice] “y)°'.)!\))°us'o"be ‘ virtua ry disappeared since 194
> . a de earher ve
negotiations, I will direct my representatives to h oi 1. W. Rymill,] tomobiles, machin i
---— — President of the National Federa- | cal xtile hini
meet with yours.’ Le agg Bai dP ncraparat yl ; le "| NO ASSURANCE
At 6.00 p.m. Ridgway’s Purtic e ” =r back on the work
Information Office issued stat O d + d The Ministr j tk f F
, : h inistry ri ri rh » galling faste T
ment which, although more strons- S r ere nent is so manifestly exaggerate } ' . i} 1 n FOR JAPANESE
ly worded than the United Na- T I hat he wn ied hinetdarat; ak t ell cheape they
tions Commander’s commit ie . oO in 1 trate what he wes saying While the ve invaded their competitors WASHINGTON, August 29
=. et et The United No-| ration stood at eig néence irk in Europe itself ‘ Acheson at his weekly Press
ions ommand is prepared to ten pence in car @ yhnt. ever Coni wealth n iti ‘onference wes asked whether
continue the negotiations.’ All Organisations 615,000 cattle wer ni _ t a \t i u Frenc! Col mia here was any assurance in the
The two Umited Nations ofter| By KARL C. THALER lauphwred by the Min‘atryv. Do \inglo-American Treaty that Ja-
to get back to the cease-fire busi -| LONDON. Aug 99 Mr. Rymill seriously suggest that np stionally swift has beer | 22 would not sign the Peace
ness raised hope to its highest] phe Kremiis i “ ieee cae Sr more than this numb>r were bein ‘ ea rane Treaty with Communist China
level here since the Communists he ae ee a or “yi Come laughtered illicitly ne banat. ons thi sty ia He said that there was no such
broke off the talks on August 23 ’ hes os RT but 7 a a ee : arkets that many ompetit Rae RCE tt gh ean ae
NEE ste tun | Saar a iné an all out effort t» penetrate t is known, of course, that ill \ . wall : ‘ rovision tha apan should not
=o are two reasong for this! the mass orgisizations of the aeakerela i - : , Al) A PARTY of four chiefs who are visiting Britain as guests of the British Council seen out shopping in ve. Been Cal unprepared ign a treaty with ‘any “ether
ope: Wide. “Ut eamtik -stasielioe . b Me /saughtering does occur, and the} London in their picturesque robes and headdresses. 1949, Western Germany sold « nl ountty which Was diferent. £
Firstly, Ridgway’s reply to the “a 6 “a 7 ving from sport Ministry’s enforcement officers are | Left to richt Chief Nassoro; Chief Mbeyoia: Chief Awstrraft 1d Ohiof Na Expr 1.133.000,000 worth of good un ty W hich was ‘ i eren from
Reds was very mild in tone ae ‘ oe Been at Catholic| meking every effort to stamp it} t { and hér imports exceedec | . oreeeee rage perrarene
; s "7 : organisations in the atest issué | out, but there is 1 ground for the t 7 ‘ 1 i ‘erms ian those o the nglo-
seepage both messages ended |o¢ the Cominform Journal Negatic ZY 4 . 3 = ae aoe an rts’ D5 Or | Fe LOU UUNS American Treaty
with an offer to resume the neg0-|organ of the Inter ti ic he oo itions which constitute a com-| » economy was kept going .
Hatin gar 1e International om- | pletely unjigtifiable slander on the} igh substantial Marshal Asked t é
t . E munist Propagand: Ce ee ie ne le ! ; Asked about India signing a
Reaction from Radio Peiping or | ion ene : = gee ee vast majorty.Of farmers -and| a ri eS Fou Fle A. Su Dp ue separate treaty with Japan, he
Radio Pyongyang is awaited eag- leiocsaae iy : win . at * ee caterers.”—U.P. | E t Ri replied that they could do so, but
erly to see whether the Commu-|'*" Parties to \ > outa itoists | oy 20rts ise the treaty must not be more fa
nists too would temper their lan- icteee ea the in- eo a al , ig _ XY] . vourable. He corrected *a corre-
guage in an effort to.resume the} 9.5 5 aa sores > ‘ y | tunes ri a ee il ac Last July alone, Western Ger-|S8Pondent who suggested that this
talles, joey. Coast Guard Cutter | e - A ’ nan exports had risen shat oe meant that such a_ separate
Peking radio, tonight, renewed | ce he new campaign was seen in | he postwar height of $31! j 000, | weaty should be less favourable,
and elaborated Communist charge ee Mace. ve ala rs , vers AS 3 Removes | 000, and since March, Wester oe Nar ~~ such sapaeete
about Allied warplanes bombing step orware in ihe ? | . hter » s Cl sl q) > | German has been paying hei treaty must conform to the gen-
the Kaesong truce city which ee pest cavatenination ~ Mad Seaman coe an i er as 1 V i r }own way with a fat surplus cen Pprem cee Ch ne Se neie
General Matthew Ridgway has|,~. 0 (OcooBical sabotage in the} * . elie un }exports over import For th re SACS: Or pe vase
refused to “investigate” @ second care ane te ae West NEW ORLEANS, August 29. | ANOTHER $1,000 came into ° IX hole of 1951 it is expected tha [7% the Anglo-American draft.
time. an Me e West's rearm- A coast guard cutter spe ‘ VOTHER ca . ‘stern German exports wil » rejecte » suggesti
ime Ch ; ai <0: SRI dpe aipsinst Mewist Cork coast guard cutter sped ou | the Fund yesterday led by two ance urla n orc er i. each a total of well . ann He re je¢ ted the suggestion by
The Allied Supreme Commander ininistuagersenion u into the Gulf of Mexico, today, | donations of $250 each. The 4 1 00 os ove! one correspondent that the
said that he was prepared to re-| Tyo Comiinfora: ES eo and removed a violently insane|] fund is now five days old, and hs es and ’ ha ‘ee her pre \ United States were being too
Y Journal which } -e; we . RE S Whealale ; : , me Ont , x TARPTRPa k ¢ A ccumutater rade oo he 3 »
@ On page 7 ppears at Bucharest, is circulat- Seuthaniatien the 65-foot trawler |] the total has reached the kK GHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea Aug. 29 b aetits Waahae lena < hea “! ‘ rp pvesiug ; Shree. Mite
ed in 16 languages, and. gives] ‘The ty dh : |] $8,000 mark. Allied planes attacked railroads in northwest Korea from | thi tw ng to eli’ Lnronte’ Hagtcmantn- in view ccd
rernkierees - e trawler’s sk > >» only ad ; Ws , } wr ri Y le ! fodar 4] “ao? :
aia ee is t a the f om oat other man on Scant cam, g Mg GIVE YOUR DONATION a dawn until dark on We dnesday striking at the ippl) } x 1 iriy 7 t is 1 tha AS. wary Jt. Wellld be serene
_ net Sk r ‘ arties, listed the following |, Z tae j : : lines ; rhic wT tn Ave J . eC Cxpare 4 e may ge aARRec nths before » United States
Eva Peron Going moves in the Kremlin, ‘hae pre- the small vessel for many hours, | eee ae long Ma hich the & Ommunist a re buildin, SP their | y the coal shortage ty Sa pl in reg
; scribed new strategy of infiltra- trying to keep out of sight, while | There is crying need for attle line. By 6 p.m, 318 sorties of air force and marine rh Ww hus bring it into force. He did
Into Polities tion, ; the deranged man raved and ran|| prompt help in this matter. Do planes had destroyed or damaged 51 railroad cars, three] ,4.\\ eth 5 “ne have tr not think the United States was
° Communist and workers’ parties about the decks. not delay. Bring or send your locomotives, one bridge, and had hit rails at 43 places Raine On sce ape awe i See »eing too hasty, but was following
BUENOS AIRES, Aug. 29 ‘must reinforce their bonds with From 200 miles southwest of | — om peer beige yr The attack was concentrated t of this year. This is 1,000,006 the right policy UP,
, 5 - owe oniiitiin at yal n < Ss § S$ creases the hards ‘ o hdefy < . " ‘ . ' font s : A
The Peronista Party announced aoe Tneatets. A resolute struggle |New Orleans, he had radioed for| sufferers, ee atebg as me areics Shah G rad CG j if s ns more. than, the, Germans sé}
that the Presidential ticket “Juan st be waged against all mani-|nelp declaring that the seaman ten aie sasihshiuais ¢ 1¢ main line railroad nort). | s y OMTELY |inat they are able to export, anc
Peron — Eva Peron™ acquires featations, ie opposition in the | was “attempting to take his life” | banks or ont se office of this mon paren nomena Hie “tveneh TEHERAN, Aug. 29 Chancellor Konrad Adenauer “ant Vhe Wrong Foxhole
official and legal status as from ranks.—U. The message was picked t i| news orean capital to the important : Se a ther members of the Bonn Gov- . * :
2 é ce, and} paper. Shah Mohe se % , i;

Wednesday. The announcement l rel layed to the showy be : rs Gale i Ants previously acknow we 1 junc tion ; 17 ° ibe pees hi ye hea ; ernment have warned that thir; PENNSYLVANIA, Aug. 29
San ie a eee E 4 ledged 2,206.72 n far forea,}‘ o wenn wane , r ( a rT es , f :
a ue ee eum T Ki dl h pene and the coast guard cutter| | Advocate Co., Ltd 20 A inaricnn gory a duets . dor; Henry.Grady \ conferred for! - Birites. pet ouly eee hyp t Brivate Stepan. Papoes, learned

sca, ice-Chairman ) the wo ille th Cras artigan set out at top speed to Leon Gibson 1.00 a : bly : “CPs 1 46 minutes on Wednesday it ral oes A {that it is wise for every soldier
Ye slic rail > Vese ap ie - ‘ : Sr Jann a 20 X clashed briefly with C nist jet a r i tfof German factories for lack of : M
a ee a bloc. V esca | the rescue. The skipper's name m a Pines 20 fig ital rong tha Rane a ON new effort to get the Anglo-|ogal, The spotlight was foc cussed | (0 dig his own foxhole, In a com~
ar spapermen that the party} ARIZONA, August 29. anc the Southwestern’s home port Trost Ltd 0 00 iGrdek a 7 1 Iranian oi| talks started again mn Germany'e new exnort drive| 02° problem here on Tuesday night
had officially notified all district Captain Jean Des Courtis,| ete "Ot yet identified. ‘Th: i Mis, CM. H ‘ a“ g Se eh B, a from S!n-Vironian official id that Grads a hietavly seneet lated te 1e «=6©.250-pound Pappas sought
electoral judges that General | French air hero of World War Two coast guard cutter, however, head Pe ae Boa 0.0 Siticht deteie. oman United | would meet with Premier Moham the United States Highs Dasty cover by jumping in a fox~-
Peron is its Presidential candidate|anqd Cadet Chief Corporal Yves ed for Galverston, Texas, with Mir “$id od HEBEL 25.0 as, ehaniin fy ld } ont Oy 1a med Mossadegh in the next few] Commissioner. McCloy Ih le dug by a much smaller man.
and _Eva Peron, the Vice-Presi- | Vellere were identified on the insane seaman locked below Mr Vernor piv i ; A ae i Ne he bloody | qays in an attempt to resume the it pointed out min. thig! It took the combined efforts of 12
dential candidate. Wednesday as victims of the plane | S¢ck8-—U-P- Ber i : aa ee pine Aa : cares: § me cea) talks which ended abruptly ; fellow. soldiers to free Pappas
Rear Admiral Alberto Teissaire| which crashed during “le Sain = | Mr he Mie Sobn Pinks.” 10:00 pie ak sa : Ut veek ago,._U.P. @ On page 7 ; from his undersized retreat,—U.P.
denied Vesca’s statement to news-| manoeuvres in a atin ra on ' DaCosta & Co., Ltd, 280.0
papermen that the Peron ticket 'p Cee Ned ees }| Barclays Bank D.C &O Pe ree
Both men were killed when the iP ki ! S.M me
was made offici register ; Ay epee a istan Lait rar rn . ahd ' . Say ‘
with aldetatat eae as Be tered Il vee eal into a spin at 400 feet | vill Sign Bie A & Lads ae (Asians I cking ‘ArT 1 & " =
‘ S. -. altitude and crashed into a c¢ tton | P “ T eer he I ‘ 10.0 . os K
field near here.—U.P Jap eace reaty I Mr. & Mere M. M. lndi A ; B .
Pe. { tr, & Mrs, M. M n a ATL urma -
| 4 | KARACHI, Aug. 29. | ir, & Mra. Ho at ” ry «
ass Arrests | tia SARACHI, Aug. 29. || Mu. & Ms TOKYO, August 29 im Trade il ou te
Foreign Minister Zaffullah Khan) oe . we : oe AaAlnS aC eC a 101s
In Le non | ARTIE'S HEADLINE aid on Wednesday that Pakistan! ares athiee 2 o a ne Radio said today, tha w ; :
ba | j}will sign the Japanese Peace! S. P, Musson, Son & eC MNINESS ANG all Asian peop!
‘ | Treaty He made his decision| Co., Ltd 250.00 welcomed the refusal of India anc : = ;
BEIRUT, August 29. | ' known in a Press interview short-|]| Beyal Bank of Canada Burma to attend the San Francises ‘ Tn 4 QO: ti ‘ M st B » KF d QO
_Bombings, armed demonstra- | ly before leaving for San Fran-| vt met ay is ; 1.00 !Conference and sign the arene GO¢ D q U | LA OK a Is us e , ree r
ions, and attempted intimidation | | cigco, where he will head the Sire. Witana 99 || American Draft Peace Treaty witl | . mn Arg + wye
uf the Bre haveeneethed oft [ee en vacae gh | renee : 4.00 | Japan. The radio said that with] ? B: W i} B | ~ |
mass political arrests by the Leb- | oe hace: -: ae ener M. Laborde 5.00 | COMERES t China exeluded fron oe I OR | A i E & LY LE an I e mposec
anese Government, i oe Sain re & Lad the treaty, the Soviet U
; | Pakistan was largely sfied 5.0 = e Soviet Union op-| LONDON, August 29
The Lebanon Premier, Abdullah | R bers ps ; ; : posin ind Indiz fusing 1 7. a7 ihe r + OL
El Yafi, submitted his resignation ! with the final draft treaty He| r 1. Collins is 09 eter Mean hive ee ee Pate and Lyle financial re : WASHINGTON, August 29.
in protest against the lawlessness said, ae tens a. good many , i, -Â¥> tories 25.00 || th. Pent. popiintint veel hee hich reached ve new peak Secretary of State Acheson has expressly said that he will
and lack of police action, but j Smencmeénis think that out of| F BO |e le a nKnT 12} Jast year, will probably be sut varn Czechoslovakia thé »U d States C ress W
withdrew it ar the request of a total of ten, nine were accepted.” M. Watson > 44 | world, exceeding 1,000,000,000 | passed for the current year warn Czechoslovakia that the United States Congress My ints
Presinent IHouyy , ae, oA # || stood opposed to the Anglo Ameri-|ending September 30, predict to end all trade between the two countries until Prague
The Premier’s action followed : ” adie baler 95.00 || C88 Draft Treat | the Lendor F inane ial §=‘Times releases the American reporter, William Oatis. Acheson will
. | i ! |
the bombing of the house of Selim | i Mr. & Mrs. H, N | Qvoting from editorials in the| Apert from its enormous home deliver the warning personally to the new Czech Ambassa-
El Khoury, the President’s brother, | $1 Fi S E A s j ; Ha Kell a aie oe 00 | Peki People’s Daily, the radi )| trade, the company is exporting } dor, Vladimir Prochazka, who makes his first business call
and a shooting affray in front of | m or SK. sta eae Merson et" 45.90 | | Said that the nations opposed to the |" than any other sugar re- tthe State Desartment ‘ tar tods
Selim’s house by his followers | | Iw Marson 25.00 \¢raaty could take either of twol ing company in the world it the State epartment later today
who poured into Beirut from the ! | | WASHINGTON, August 29. Lawrence Greaves 10.00 | | attitudes participate in the con The paper notes the very shart ; But Acheson declined to say
hills, armed to the teeth. The Economic Co-operation Ad- H. GC 15.00 if rence, and put forward and fight | increases in Britain’ imports anc \ rhe ther trade actually will be
Beirut police refused to inter-! | ministration announced on Wed- wena a atelea. | tors i aetaalh Ok at ports during the first sever No More Subsidies |: i, or whether the United
fere with the demonstration in the | le been thinking o nesday that it had _ allocated : |< Hier tolatin. the f Sache nace z= onths of this year, both ag r¢ t Britain, and France have
hope of avoiding bloodshed. The} sending a food parcel to the | $1.709,000 of new funds for the | ‘he 7 scaly : Ae hast ia h weit volume and value Im: | BAUER che Correspondent groed to ban Czech commercial
bombing caused no damage | Argentine jnations of Southeast Asia, includ ~ ! | aaa Ur ae he a eee BNO. SOV ACT A abte id « from £33,110,500 in the Pe RI OF-SPAIN, Aug jaireraft from flying over Western
—UP. | ae rene ae ae _ | . fond ae _ eae ons y se i € die. einer pnbbities:. Ga LOAD. té The Hon. A, R. W. Robertson, |Germany. Presumably, the United
| China nde nir ot $45,0 & j Stan anc ndia ! bOO GOA in i | Ts lad’ Minane Secretar States wi lav such ‘
‘ | and Thailand $285,000. For Chi na 154 Dead In J Ca | Burma us the countries taking wi 15,399,900 in the corresponding | tet nen ” Re ened leeseren. il delay such retaliatory
7 } the funds will rovide fe the " | latte tand, the rad i eriod of 1950 and to £62,761,800) ") & tement issued on the jaction until Acheson makes a new
| purchase of cons struction asain’ From Our Own Correspondent the Chinese people welcomed both | ¢ ; he “9 816 BE Sa ae ures in proof of the Govern- Wil Oat +. i .
and conveying the equipment JAMAICA, Aug. 29 these attitudes U.P. for expor ire £9,816,800, £17 i es : ; ve y iliiam atis was convicted for
7 ( industrial ‘machinery and: electri- i ‘ fl d fe d a 372.300 ana £24.941,300 ! case against increased|ten years, on charges of spying
: f Sankar oats Ate he he death toll of the , amaic But the Financial Times poir } bsidic Government has said,|/against the Communist regime ii
4 ¢at appar: hurricane is now put at 154 as th Neth ant t n tom-| further ubsidisation would | Czechoslovakia. Acheson, in hi
} "oO e 0 ues to 1eck it rs oa ; y . ney " alia . . me . , 3
bins Sa. Camlnceeh: Ride: tank. wan kawed Die Bidaetown | ‘ ee ee Mh ri - pe ir a kk idia Sends Reply | mon with most other companie Y 2 oe ee ot. vane oone first talk with Prochazka the Czech
a by byt i Le a alr rs 3 vill he unable to p on thi e county ant Om previ >lenvoy who presented his creden-
yestergay afternoon by the s.s. Fort Townshend (1.944 tons | U. S. Not ey | fir oa a 9 ; ears a5 : eee To U Ss, On Ja y | improvement in trade to share ich needed services to it8{tials to President. Trdman on
net) after she was adrift off the southeast coast of the is! land } } - s arastine fia Wike: 4 jars re a rate tar iat fore j | hi Ider U.K. Government’s| ’ 8 e R ; Gs 3 Tuesday, presumably warned that
| 24h ” af : JASHINGTON, August 29, tne } qi loving towards| ed dividend control come Mr. Robertson says if Govern-)} ce o¢ ae Pr
| for over 24 hours with a disabled e€ et Senator Pat McCarran said on] recovery to normal life particu Treat ; ! fey The ; aa ot ent spent a further $1,500,000 = choslovakia faces the possibli
An 5.0.8. signe] to Barbacios | — | We r i 5 “th t U inited St t Jerly in Kingston, St Andrew y an in sir oe 4 ibsidies, this sum would he- cut off from all United States trad
from the ship brought the Govern-) eres Breet: ew oe Hees where the fed: Cross/ia’ hel coi it p -CADIAL SO USI ery, MOA Nn bi caracnrreial | unless Oatis is freed
P ailure to invite Nat alis eres n.ent craft Lord Combermere to} 1.C. I a, ba Seige. - ; the ra ro the homeless. T | iy ee a tind on ye" _ : . rf ' rene e $3 700 000 oe Ea ie ec} ‘ |. The Secretary told a News Con-
» adsistance nh. cS , art é » Japanes i : 1 idliar rvernmen returned under the are on is aut" oe ference, earlier, that he pli rd tk
qeolunane thas . Fea nil et! E oP) ] Wi h peace treaty conference is a St. Thormas, the worst hit psrish,) sent its reply to the United S | gation of assets scheme, will iking a long term view, it) ioi Prochazk that pany
, « = mit = x periments it admission “we are not ready f seems far from normal and com-| Government. communicatio; o 1} have to be taken into account ir ould be dangerous and unwise t , r ari Ch Se
the island on her was ee a showdown" with Russia abc munal life i till under Gev Sunday on the Indian deci to : tol ing the leve, of the “frozer place for in undetermined fs i. “il a United Sete ee
Grenada, picked the signal un and (Rea Chir 1 i a f a1¢ Aen Loa ii anh ' : Y b efcckdeeud tad 1 eriod an extra annual charge or ade untit the newsman is released
went to the Coulgarve’s assictance. | Blood Plasma | Re i ¢ 1a.— U.P. + Gree ns oo na Me See Japanese ~ eac | end, it points to.--B.U.P aa eer i ae re = bo tha Ganon. Ceninerenant tte ant
g2 between the p § I the its conference at Sar ra eenrptiiermitat inane r heen a ’ : that he \ tte ¢ .
s . i | is tn nvelalin: ‘reetibe ric | 2 color only reserves iat he would cite the Congre
The Lord Combermere got to the | F se Our Own Correspondent) | ; : ee being partle ly ve store as Eh | is oo. | oof F ik » All Pp » ] » view fo-illustrata the very’ stron:
drifting ship about 8 a.m. finding! PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 27, ! Y oshida Pays Vy isit ee abil | The reply | form part of t iK¢é ( op { s° _ United States feeling over the r
her ebout five m f the shoals} Preliminary study of a nev m J : 4 leph« wpm hpraiie White Paper that Prime Minis te 7 lease,--U.P.
wash re Fort T ca sa sleeue eel a se = TOKYO, Aug. 29. | se re ame | | preset SrintNebru iy’ ener SAYS SOVIET , Jordan Elects 40
eint. 1e Fort Tow end got! seeing ether there i ette: v :
: nie Prime Minister SMigeru Yoshid ‘ v Vv A + 9
to the ship sbout two hours later, | Sourec / Trinided for the ~ filled on General “ponpat bee R | ; Tria Un syne : : es vO, Auga Ls ) AMMAN, Aug. 29 Blackmarket
’ 1 n f ia’ cisio rd € ti
The Lord Combermere was too;Cuction of artificial blood : ital aeaes Yoshida |; ~ debby ane * f ivy. fPe rd elected a new House of
small a ship to handle the jot thar the e recently devel . Weineraey ee e me eal te eee Ciined the Stet -excmuslve> inves n of 40 members 24 hour C °
so the Fort Townshend took th ind, is being undertaken ves on Friday for San Frat Hs pect tr u ; h Major General A ter th tary Tril L not surrency
a ‘an tak “ape eae Pap ngs pn psi bch yienaee the Japanese delegation to} ance ot P re | ie e Sé Y ent ae ‘ x
geen hal eT es otis Fhe sonnet Peace Conference.—W.P. Vtormed with regat ea Ce if th COPENHAGEN, August 29.
a 4 not ge a gp her to ame z ‘ a I j K \ : UP Danish newspaper reports t
‘ { n ( hot day alleged that several foreign
r ne ore 1< ‘ lewat ‘
t ~ = te ‘ ) miabl nt ‘oe—7"_— es nee, | ORUtioNS in Copenhagen were
Mas‘erton-S ¥ . ; ( t Ey | implicated ir : bet
: , “oi U.S. Philippines Sig n # t To-d: he soviet Ee | pleted "in large sealeblsch:
| our and Shirning M : 1 1 ac O- -( ay To} ’ TO-DAY’S WEATHER | market currency transactions. I!
Kin n D on $ wary 0 nee pene Rg Dental - ee i 7 : t . | C ne * wag alleged that the bulk of the
| ert rn giner The Comb Th, ASHI? rT oes August 29, nd Quirino | e bhus minute reche juest th CHART | black”” currency on the market
mere ned bert} + ans . we c 2; rap tal here on’ Governimenti audite f The plans call f eight ¢ the t Sunrise 5.50 am in Denmark originated from these
careé i e Townshe rd T “ADVOCATE” vVednesday night for the signing at, the orth itic P gressmer fl t inset: ¢ n itions
e A 2 noon Thursda. r tt } r : ¥y ‘ ; ‘ = pm | ve =
Hiei in? a pace f C h oO A Thursday a 7 ee ae gne countri« oO sigr he do t ‘ Moo New Moon, September The amount involved was said
Bins d € an Security Pact first o ’ yf al iited expec unit, the € ny ‘ be 1,000,006 kro a ‘
B. avs fo E ' ; Da bie pea a tak ; re } : : 3 ) M 000 roner (abou
Four Beiatiags pay r NEWS eta oe eae he Tree’ the va) OF Fe le old Phi nes | Lighting Uy p.m £50,000. Because of extra tet
Cou'garve he \ Dial 3113 ‘ as ae. “a oie ‘ ane nt rd : a7 on . —— mowers 2 } High Tid am. and 2,19 imr ity the Danish
I tow? t . t th. +4 : : oes _ aes - . r K } ne to he unable to
‘ Day or Night a? Ree tre oy re Sigt : i | like ‘ t | Low Tide a.m. and , nything beyend = reporti
i \ \ ¢ ace ¢ 7. € < € to the Ministr
@ On page 5 Sg Ra ae ene meee UP cP } 4 : i | A fy UP






PAGE TWO





Carb Calling

EASTERN TOUCH

THEY wear Pakist
Lowndes Square, London. On the
dent nurse at Lambeth Hospital.



IN LONDON. 8.W.

an fashions at the Pakistan Day celebrations at

left is Diloa Khan, 19-year-old stu-
On the right is Mrs. Sabir, wife

of a Pakistan Embassy Official.—L.B.S.

R. H. L. N. ASCOUGH,
Divisional Manager Cable
and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd.) aceom-
panied by Mr. C. J. V. Lawson,
Cable anti Wireless’ Area En-
gineer are due to return from St.
Vincent this morning after a four
day visit to the Company’s Branch
in Kingstown
This is Mr. Ascough’s first visit
to one of the “out” stations in his
area since he took up his appoint-
ment as Divisional Manager in
succession to Mr.-A. G. L. Douglas.
Mr. Aseough will start his
official tour of this area in October,

Tobacco Specialist

R. A. A, D, Upfield a Tobacco
Manufacturers Specialist of
Kentucky U.S.A., arrived from
Trinidad yesterday to spend about
one week in Barbados, At the air-
port to meet him was Mr. Marcel
ae Verteuil of the British Ameri-
can Tobacco (B’dos) Ltd.
Mr. Upfield is a guest at
Marine Hotel,

the

Trinidad Lawyers

R. S. B. Dolsingh, and Mr

W. W. J. Alexander who are
both Barristers at Law in Trinidad
came in on B.W.LA.'s flight from
Trinidad yesterday afternoon,
Both are here for about two weeks,
they are staying at
Guest House, Worthing.

Indramer

A Month

MONG the passengers arriv-
ing from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.I1.A., was Mrs.
I. C, Ogilvie who has come over
té spend a month’s holiday with
her parents Major and Mrs
A. de V. Chase of the Garrison.
Mrs. Ogilvie’s husband is with
Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd., at
Forrest Reserve,

London Visitor

RS. ROBERT TAYLOR
Nassau, wife of the Ex-
ehange Controller, called in at
the Bahamas Government Bureau
in London last week.
P.S.—She is no relation
film star.

Student Centre

een HUGGINS, wife of the
former Governor of Jamaica,
has expressed her willingness to
assist W.1LS.U. to raise funds for
the proposed West Indian and
Bahamas Student Centre in Lon-
don,

of

to the

Tea Party
EST INDIAN Scouts return-

ing from the world Jam-
boree in Austria were among
those entertained at a tea party

given by the Colonial Office last
week,





























BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1951
‘ \ Pte
y a l} W Cc A E l COMING COMING
f > ~ T }
B.B.C. Radio Programme \\-“-€.A Enrolment “se: 7 EMPIRE pT 1
| THE Y.W.C.A. i mtinuing its
| THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, Ut 7 010.45 pom 3M. 412M en .. amor ce. women of VALENTINO EMERGENCY
} 11.15 ar Programme P 11.25 ca “ 1% . = e ~
om Tabenery’ Chamser 11 45 a.m. Special T Ne gern: Some of = - ee a amines on be oo | WEDDING
othe Dispatch; 12 noon The News, 12.10 p.r A 1 See Brit played in the Ladies Table Ter
Missionary Work News Analysi Radio}nis Championship which was ; ‘ENING TOMORROW
T PRESENT holidaying in Bar-|* 9% em tte Argument: |recently completed. Members also| LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY OFENE: igh
bados is Mr. M. E. Russell, a| 4.15 p.m. All Star Bill; 5 p.m. Con enties; 9.30 en = =e Sod Suite ae 446 & 8-20 ee =
eige is . Bar! | poser of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Sherlock ara Meals are serve 2 at th
hho s . mploye ; e ihe : eden | Hotmes 5 0 pm lntosteda op â„¢ Ppecial Dispatch; 19 pr The News: } Association's Headquarters poses cens vcr en ATR
eeate. He is staying with his| melody Mixture; 6.15 p.m. Scottish Mag- 010 p.m. Interlude: 10-19 p.m. Bu a 5 - + M-G-M proudly presents the
aunt Mrs. James “Lawrency. Mr.| azine; 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; ing Archie; 10 45 5 Mc IcLare inere are many more girl at ni he ‘ f 51
Russell is at present engaged in | 55 p.m. Today's Sport Teiking interested in joining the Y.W.C.A. g © — funniest one of “11° |

educational work for the Seventh
Day Adventist Mission in St
Croix

He spoke of another former em-
ployee of the Advocate, Mr. Lyn-
ton. who is now doing evangelistic
and pastoral work in St. Thomas

Mr. Russell returns to St. Croix |

tomorrow
Special Preview

SPECIAL PREVIEW of tne

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer film,
“The Great Caruso” was shown
at the Globe Theatre yesterday.
The film began shortly after one
o'clock and ended at 3 p.m.

Mario Lanza as Caruso sings
such favourites as “Because”,
“Ave Maria”, “Aida” and many
others. The film opens tomorrow
at the Globe.

Among those who attended the
preview were, Mrs. Olga Sim-
monds, Mrs. Brathwaite, Mr. and
Mrs. Dan Blackett, Mrs. A. L.
Stuart, Miss Judy Graham, Mr.
Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. James Millington, Mr. Trevor
Gale, Mr, A. Nyren, Mrs. Phillip
Brooks and her sister Miss E.
Glover.

Lima And Caracas

R. JIM BARRERA who was

in Barbados a couple of

weeks ago flew in from Trinidad

yesterday by B.W.1A. He is on
three months’ holiday.

He is a sugar technologist in
Lima.

Coming in by the same ‘plane
was Mr. O. A. McLean, Telephone
Technician who lives in Caracas.
He is staying at Crystal Waters
Guest House, the Stream.

Printing Difficulties

HE new constitution commis-

sion report for British Guiana
is not now likely to be out until
the end of September, according
to the latest information available.
The hold-up, it is understood, is
due to diffleulties in getting the
report printed.

Short Visit

ISS KATHLEEN POGSON

arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.ILA., on a_ short
holiday. She is a guest at the
Hastings Hotel.

Arriving by the same plane was
Mr. J. A Goellnicht who is stay-
ing at Cacrabank. Mr. Goellnicht
is a commission agent in Port-of-
Spain.

Trinidad Holiday

IRS. F. D. GITTENS of

“Merriville,” Stream accom-
panied by her brother Mr. G. B,
Scott of Searles Factory returned
from Trinidad yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1LA.,, where they
had been spending a short holi-
day. :

Incidental Intelligence
IFE.—How do you like this
hat, dear?

Husband.—Terrible!

Wife.—I’m glad you feel that

way about it, dear. It’s my old

one,
—L.E.S.



BY THE WAY.... 2y Beachcomber —

HE new security measures
were put into force recently
when five patrol boats converged
within sight of the beach at
Upton-on-Sea.
A tall woman in what was obvi-
ously a blonde wig had been re-
ported by watchers on the coast





“ROSSWORD



Across
1 A blue slip superficially pleasing
mw 7. Some crew, (0)
8% The oake



S ist? (4)














Â¥. The tashion in the end, (7)
12. A dat tuur—uot over, (3)
13. Made up of lies, (4)
id aiten do to refresh, (5)
6 d this slang word. (4)
17 A bully would thus beat. (4)
iy Prom the burning kiln. (3)
22. Often rendered to a 6 Down, (3)
23. Swap. well it could be. (4)
24. Paddle in a dew. (4)
25. Eve's ammunition. (6)
26 Went well ahead. (3)
town
€ the clock of a nude
(8)
unds 1% Across. (6)

+ be done. (6)

eaves an artisan upset. (6)
You seem out of it. (4)
ross ifs shown to him. (5)

i've rd half drop but did

w that it did this? (8)

10 Often follows strait un the path.




(6) 11. Nudger, (5)

15 Aabitation not quite all ark. (6)

18. May have a selective killer. (@)
20 A cue may disturb it. (3)

21. Practice. (3)

t ve s puazle.-—Across

€ olitarvy; 10, Gas; 11

Ignoramus 15, Erase 16

20, Yan; 21

1, Espionage:

>, Nonsense;
18. Rushes:



Mat



18 Aim

— net sent ttn

LINEN DEPARTMENT
LINEN SHEETS—$19.40

; DRESS GOODS
FINEST QUALITY
—$1.87 — $5.20 ¥d.

READY MADE DRESSES
—by Dorville of London

$28.00 —860.00 each

LADIES’

PANTIES, VESTS, PETTICOATS
NIGHTDRESSES, BRASSIERES
NYLONS 51 DENIER
BUTTERICK PATTERNS

DIAI. 4606

UNDERWEAR

as having swum more than the
permitted 200 yards from the
shore. The swimmer was sus-
pected of being a scientist or a
Foreign Office official attempting
to swim to France. She turned
out to be the daughter of the Rev.
Stephen Axworthy, R.T. She
admitted to wearing a wig, but
when it was searched no secret
papers were found. Replacing
the wig, she swam angrily back
to the beach.

My Life of Polo

N account of a polo match

reminded me of an odd ad-
venture I once had while walking
for a couple of weeks in Scotland,
A waiter at an hotel said, without
any preliminary talk that he could
give me the name and address of
a firm which transported polo
ponies from one place to another
I told him that I never used a
pony twice, but kept a_ supply
near every polo-ground. He said,
“But what becomes of the used
ones?” “I give them away,” said
I. “Not many could afford to do
that,” said he. “No, I suppose
not,” said I. “A grand life polo

must be,” said he, “Well, I’ve
never known any other,’ said I.
The admiration in his eyes was
very touching, and as I left the
room, I could not resist becoming
a bit bandy-legged.

Much Boring Festival

HRT RACER ANS scenes
marked the opening day ef
the Much Boring Festival. The
pageant of Boring Through The
Ages took a wrong turning, and
found itself in the midst of the
exhibition of Farm Produce. The
horses of the Cavaliers began to
eat things, and several Round-
heads who tried to interfere were
pushed away by ladies in charge
of stalls. Boadicea was flung
from her chariot when the milk-
white stallion ridden by William
the Conqueror was worried by
three dogs. The Master of Cere-
monies got his foot caught in a
plastic cloche and was insulted by
the lady in charge of the giant
turnips. Some men-at-arms re-
trieved spilt artichokes on the
points of their halberds, and there
was a scuffle when Civic Dustmen
began to throw tomatoes about.







a ti

Before he knows what is happen-
ing Ropert finds himself over the

sea, Trying to look round he gets
up from the seat and at once the
saucer drops towards the sea.
Hurriedly he sits down and it rises
| again. “UL believe I know how to
steer this thing !"' he thinks. ** It

Rupert and th



won't go at all unless I'm siting

down, and then I can guide it wit
the handle."’ He pulls the handle
up and the saucer obediently goes
higher; he pushes it sideways and
it goes round in @ graceful curve;
he pushes it harder and it gathers

tremendous speed.
B88 e
a

Pillow Cases—$2.47 and $3,17

FOOTWEAR

MEN'S, LADIES’ & CHILDREN’S anon
—Latest Fashions

HOISERY DEPT.

ARROW SHIRTS—$7.10 and $6.68

IDOL

HOSE—$1.17 — $1.41
MEN'S TROUSERS—$17.85

MEN’S DRESSING GOWNS

TROPICAL

T. BR. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

WOOLLEN DEPT.
SUITINGS â„¢

DIAL 4220 gy

and in this connection a General
Meeting @nd Enrolment will be}
held at the headquarters, at 5
o’clock this evening.



Ellen went

BOOS SO HOOP PIIFE, |
a
§ PLAZA—oistin
+ Special: TODAY 1.30 pm ~
s INDIAN FILM 3
| ‘ ”
| > “JHOOLA %
| ° (MUSICAL DRAMA) a
* Neon-Indtan se v
4

7 PPP ALLOL LL
CARIBBEAN THEATRES LTD.
ANNIVERSARY WEEK !
COMMENCING FRIDAY 3ist

2.30, 445 & 830 PM.

IF YOU LIKED “TEA FOR TWO" |
YOU'LL LIKE
| “LULLABY OF BROADWAY”







ROBERT YOUNG
BETSY DRAKE

Anyrican designed boater pt
bold while plume tipped with
of the crown,

grape blue velours features a
pearls sweeping across the froul

OLYMPIC

| TO-DAY — LAST TWO SHOWS
4.30 & 8.15



BIG DOUBLE—



















“TO-NIGHT WE RAID
CALAIS ”



Emerald green hat worn level Cavalier bonnet in plum has a Ingrid BERGMAN Charles BOYEt
on the head has pompons of cluster of uneurled — ostrich | in
clipped prean ae FORO SSS feathers in a a shade or bie
dotting the crown and upper side accentuating the sweep o € |
i “ee ”
briin GASLIGHT
| AND
|

Today, Last Shows 4.45 & 830 pm

of the brim.
eee “—~
SAT. lst., 9.30 a.m. } N COMING
& 1.30 p.m P B'TOW WOMAN
SINGING SHERIFF & | XL AZ A DIAL 2310 on
R.K.O. - Radio Thrill P BILL



acked Double

Stagecoach Buckaroo PIER 13
BEAT THE BAND & TARZAN Ano THE HUNTRESS

es
Weissmuller, Brenda Joyce,

a PY 1, Ralph Edwards, Johy
Frances Langford ilp quiler, Brende J

Gene Krupa and his Band Starring

ANNABELLA — John SUTTON

Johnny





Opening Friday 2.30, 4.45 & 8.40 p.m
Warner's Bright Light Musical

LULLABY OF

Color by

Doris Da)

PECIAL TODAY

* “hws HOUNDS

Leo Gorcey and the Bowery Boys &
TRAILING DANGER
Johnny Mack Brown

BROADWAY
Technicolor Two Pictures
Gene Nelson, S. Z. Sakall

| forgotten.

once seen neve:

1.30 p.m |
You must see them















||, GAIETY —

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TODAY: LAST SHOW 8.30 p.m
ZOMBIES ON BROADWAY
Alan Carney, Wally Vernon &
ISLE OF THE DEAD
Boris Karloff

OISTIN

| PLAZA oSTh,

TODAY: LAST SHOWS 5 & 8.30 p.m | OPENING FRIDAY !

GEORGE WHITE'S SCANDALS
Joan Davis, Jack Haley &
DESPERATE
Steve Brodie, Audrey Long

“GREEN FOR DANGER”

Ist







Special SAT. Ist Fnecial Est. Friday & fat Midnite SAT Ist
088 0

2.30 p.m and





Unknown Guest|] The Red Dragon 8.39 p.m Lonely Valley
Vietor sorry & a ee Humpbrey Bogart Buck Jones & |
Trailing anger # ; . ”
Johnny Mac Jahnny Mack in ‘ oT Seuadsttp | sii CANNON CITY
Brown Brown PIGH SIERRA Johnny |
bing '

—$——
Opening Friday: “Operation Paaltie™ |

—=

with Joan Leslie Mack Brown,







RO



: ale be bie aii : io SHOWS
AQUATIC CLUH CINEMA (Members Only) DORIS GENE et eee
TONIGHT at 8.30 | Columbia Double . - -

ANN SHERIDAN, VICTOR MATURE in
Charles STARRETT

eat DAY NELSON |“"S.2 tes

A ths Century-Fox Pleture 87 SAKALL: BILLY DE WOLFE
Commencing FRIDAY: GLADYS GEORGE DAVID BUTLER “ ACROSS THE

Walt Disney’s ‘eontee oy EARL BALDWIN tem Oven ty tap ance
“§O DEAR TO MY HEART” also the BADLANDS ”
and

Color by Technicolor Color Short
i“KING OF THE WILD

SPORTMEN
‘lof the EAST

HORSES”
} Starring

Featuring
The Thrilling
Preston FOSTER
Big Soy WILLIAMS

Polo Game!
THRILLS!

ee een aetna

GLOBE THEATRE

Last Shows TO-DAY 5 and 8.15 p.m.
Paramount Films - - -
“THE HEIRESS”
Olivia De HAVILAND — Montgomery CLIFF





; BRIDGETOWN:
——

GLOBE

OPENING GLORIOUSLY TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 p.m.





SUSPENSE! ACTION











—— ee,

plus the —
REPEAT ALL-STAR





TALENT SHOW

Mario [Lanza who thrilled the
nation with “Be My Love”!

‘ This big new musical, with 27 exciting songs,
Semmens i tells the story of famed Caruso,

ALLEN MARTIN as - -

‘* JOHNNY

; u\ whee who sang his way from a
; , , ag lowly tavern to the —
r- top of the world!
” ‘ ‘ Pes,
+ %M-G-M \ j “i

(The Best in Musicals) presents

: r a
_ E = v
is us| AA
1 thts FT . x
COLOR BY

TECHNICOLOR
MARIO. __

LANZA:

DOROTHY JARMILA BLANCHE

KIRSTEN - NOVOTNA - THEBOM
PRICES — 24c. 72c. $1.00

Select A - - -



CARRON DOVER COAL S



Parts for above Stoves

MIXING BOWLS,

MEASURING CUPS
ROLLING PINS,
ICING SETS with Instructi

nd SI

CAKE BOXES,





THE HARBADOS
COTTON FAC





48c.











— Starring —

William BENDIX; Hoagy CARMICHAEL; Stanley CLEMENTS

FALKS KEROSENE COOKER
BEATRICE TABLE STOVE —



iy WV eSa

It's a bundle
millions who loved “FATHER OF
THE BRIDE".

of Joy for the

Even funnier !



ROYAL

TO-DAY — LAST TWO SHOWS
4.30 & 8.15

Robert TAYLOR in

“JOHNNY EAGER”
AND
“NOB HILL”

George RAFT — J. BENNETT

The two
waiting for!

Pictures you've been



TOMORROW to SUNDAY
4.30 & 8.15
Fox Double

WIDMARK &
Paul DOUGLAS

in

“PANIC IN THE

STREETS ”’
AND

Richard

“FOR ME AND MY
GAL”
Starring
Judy GARLAND — Gene KELLY
. °
X ¥

FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

Ross FORD & Gloria HENRY
in

“AM HOSTESS”
AND

“Mr. SOFT
ToUwCcH”

with

Glenn FORDE & Evelyn KEYES

DRAMA !

ACTION !

Opening SATURDAY at 4.30 and 8.15 to TUESDAY

eee Ta ey Vile.
OF THE YEAR! .



Qwactes by Cyril Enatiela» Associate Producer Beinard W. Burton - Story by Craig Rice » Screenplay by WWenry Blankfort + Music by David Rose

Reteased thru United Arista

AND

HOLIDAY ”’ ‘













Make Your Cooking a Pleasure

— 2 & 3 Burner Model
1 & 2 Burner Model
TOVE — Nos. 6 & 7

OVENS — Single and Double

are also in stock.

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1951

Cuba Should Lessen
Dependence On Sugar

WASHINGTON, August 29.
dependence on sugar, not by cur-
but by eXploiting some of her other
as minerals and forests, according
ix for Reconstruction and Develop-







Cuba should
tailing he
natur ul
to the Internat
ment.

This is one of the proposals made by a mission sent by the
Bank to Cuba, at the request of the Ctiban Government, to
make an independent study of the country’s economy in
order to determine its full potentialities and to make speci-
fic proposals for future development. The mission’s report





has now been handed over to the Cuban Ambassador in
Washington. Dr. Luis Machado.



Cuba should immediately launch
a long-term of





A Kectdeest

Les seu we

e vg ) |). cup pews &
| CREMIN OF FFE es j

Be | ROULETTE
BACCARA
i a”
CRAPS




j
Fe






BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Newsprint
From Sugar

NEW YORK, August 22.
Joaquin de la Roza 1 New
York inventor who claims to
have developed a _ proce for
making newsprint out of bagasse,
has announced plans to build a
$15,000,000 factory at Clewiston,





Florida, to produce newsprint by
his process. The factory, he said,
will produce 45,000 tons of new
print a year and it would cost
ng more than newsprint made
from wood pulp

Mr. de la Roza has been work-
ing on the idea of making paper
from bagasse for nearly 25
years. He built bag pulp
mill at Tuinuoa, Cuba, pro-
duced paper there in 1929 but

he was forced to suspend opera-
tions because of the depression
Now, he said, he hopes to build



two other newsprint factorie
besides the one in Florida

Tests were made at the U.S.
Forest Products Laboratory at
Madison, Wisconsin, to get in-
formation for his request for a
U.S. Government certificate of
necessity to build the factory
The tests showed that newsprint

stronger and whiter han the
ordinary variety can be made
from sugar-cane waste

Mr. G. H. Chidester, chief of

the pulp and paper «
laboratory, said that
print made in the test

vision of the
the news-
; has physi-

cal properties closely approach-
ing those of standard newsprint
made from wood pulp. It let a

little more light through, he said,

but that could be corrected by
minor adjustment in “he pro-
cess.

B.U.P.

T’dad Police Hut
Kscaped Coiivict



(rrom Ou Ov { \
PORT-OF-SPAIN, August 27
Armed policemen ar ‘

the North-west Peninsula an é
Five Islands tor Saywell Gor

34, alias Sydwell, Ms
second dramatic escape from the

island’s Carrera Prison about 12.36
a.m, on Sunday.





Prison Officer Ossie De | 1
was beaten to death roul
Same time and iilan <
moved the priso na key
from his body

This key would enable the user
to open the prisoner el !
armoury.

Up to .Monday the police could
not get a reliable lead All
vehicles coming from North-
west peninsula are being searched
Gordon's deseription has

been cir-
culated to every Police Station and
the Gulf is being watched

The Con
spector Ble
join the hunt
tion between Bleasde an
Inspector Blake that caught Go
don 43 hours after he escaped

~JNCK OQUISMARTS THE GIANT
YF 9 () :

ref
















Once upon a time Js nted a d,
a very powerful seed ( grew into a
tall bean stalk. Sot ided
to climb it. Up and ug





CAR T

sp,



DOWDING ESTA
COMPANY

(ECKSTEIN



programme
conorr development, said the
Delay should be avoided
because of the vulnerability of the
eountry’s economy to a fall in
vorld sugar prices and because of
the uncertainty of the duration of
ihe present period of prosperity.
Major Objectives

Cuba's financiai resources,
report stated, are adequate
her development, if they can
be efficiently tagped. The mission
Suggested that the Cubans work
for themselves a programme
designed to achieve these four
major objectives:

1, Lessen Cuba’s dependence on
bugar by promoting new enter-
prises and not by curtailing the
sugar erop.

2. Expand and create new
dustries producing sugar by-pro-
ducts or using sugar as a raw
material. The mfgsion said that
this objective deserves first
priority in order to make the sugar
part of Cuba’s economy more
; ble

Promote

products

T 1



own
the

out



in-



exports of non-
g to reduce the de-
pendence on Sugar exports. This
step would help both to raise th:



total income and employment and
to stabilise Cuba’s economy. The
mission recommended that atten-
tion be given to minerals and
various crude and processed food-

stuffs a the most promising
possibilities for broadening the
base of Cuban export trade.

4. Production in Cuba _ for
omestic consumption of a wide

range of foodstuffs, raw materials,

and consumer goods which are at
present imported.

I'wo of Cuba’s most important
and most neglected resources are
its minerals and its forests, the
mission said. It urged the im-
mediate eytablishment of a
Ministry of Mines, Water and

Forests to be responsible for these
materit’)s and for irrigation
—B.U.P.



France Speeds Up
Western Defence

PARIS, August 28,
The French Cabinet replaced
n, General Alphonse Juin as the
Resident of Morocco, thus freeing
Juin for duty in a top job in the
Atlantic Pact forees. To succeed

Juin, General Augustin Guillaume,
56, was shifted from his job as
Commander of the French Occupa-

tion Forces in Germany.
The change meant another step
forward in General Dwight
i efforts to build up
of the West, Eisen-
A Juin to command the
central sector of the European
front last March. Juin himself,
however, kept delaying his depar-
ture from French Morocco, It

probably will be a couple of weeks
before 62-year-old Juin actually

takes up his command duties.
January from Carrera,

The dead Prison Officer was
married and had nine children.
He w 45 ars old and had

ferved 17 years with the prison,

——> 1G
| ps Roya | “ZR





la

until he reached the top. Suddenly a
giant eried, “Here’s a tasty morsel for
my dinner.” But Jack was smart. He
pulled out some Royal Pudding. . .






service

SMOOTHER DRIVING

TES & TRADING
LIMITED

BROS

soul
{Z

GE

r

U.S. Coppe
Hit Auto Production

Anglo-Cuban
Pact ‘Hard To
Understand’

LONDON, August 22.
It is hard to understand how
the U.K. Government can declare
their belief in Empire trade and

By NORMAN NICHOLSON

THE United States copper

delayed action punch at automobile production, Passenget
truck companies say 1
blow from two weeks to a month if the strike continues.

But they fear the eventual “hangover” reaction will slow
most of the assembly lines. tg’a standstill, idling thousands

car and






WAPCEN TO HAVE [T WITH
é \SN'T THAT A BIT OF
Cue











Strike Wili Big Rise In

DETROIT, August 29
rike is swinging a crippling

Imports

LONDON, August

latest

99

that they will not feel the The

Board of Trade re-
wns for the United Kingdom
iow that the upward trend in
‘agar imports and exports, both

GEN tee Ripa co of auto workers, unless the ralkout is settled promptly. ee and value, is advancing
Empire traders, says Lord Bal- Even before the Labour dispute halted most of the United Wigures for the frat seven
four, Chairman of the Empire States copper output, the vital metal had become the auto 4, ths of this year Pi Sache ay pir
Industries Association and British jqustry’s number one material procurement headache. efined imports of sugar have

Empire League, in a letter pub-

; f motive engineers and re-
lished by the London Times. Automotive eng

searchers in a desperate hunt for
practical copper substitutes have
been able to lower, only slightly,
the amount of red metal that goes
into each car and truck

Before the Korean war, the
average automobile contained 41
pounds of copper and copper
alloys in the radiators, motors,
generators, wiring, and many
other parts. On the basis of last
year’s recorgd turnout of nearly
6,700,000 passenger cars, that
means that auto producers gob-
bled up about 135,000 tons of
copper,

Plagued Executives

Industry executives als
plagued by the shortages of steel
and aluminum, are looking for-
ward to the day when expanded
production facilities may ease off
the supply problem of these
metals—for both civilian and de-
fence production.

3ut both immediate and long
range prospects for the red metal
are not good, industry observers
say. The fact that this country
must depend for a large share of
its copper on foreign countries
does not brighten the picture
Auto makers do not consume or
stockpile copper in the raw state.
Instead, it goes to their supplier
firms, make parts requir-
ing coppe wiring, strips, and
sheets. Since the industry de-
pends on the steady flow of parts
from these firms, the shut down
of a generator making plant for
lack of copper, will be reflected
ery quickly in the passenger car
assembly

The Government's purpose
concluding this agreement,
says, is presumably to enlarge
international multilateral trade
in general and Britain’s share in
particular.

“Whether this second purpose
is likely to be achieved is open
to grave doubt,” he continues,
“but in any case those who sup-
port this pact must accept cer-
tain incontrovertible faets. This
agreement has been reached at
the cost of overriding protests
from producing interests in
Australia, British Guiana, Mauri-
tius, Fiji and South Africa

in
he



“Commonwealth, goodwill and
unity of interests and purpose are
always vitally important, but
particularly so just now both to
ourselves and to the free world.
It is hard to envisage any trade
pact which gives us material
advantage sufficient to justify this
blow to Commonwealth and
Colonial Empire relations

Dealt A Blow





“In this case the argument that
outstanding commercial advan-
tages justify the agreement does
not bear examination, Tihe
Empire sugar industry is dealt a
blow, and of this there is no dis-
pute. On the other side of the
account, Cuba, in return for con-
cessions into our markets, will
reduce substantially her tariffs
on a wide range of manufactured

which







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% prepare . . . just follow

the simple directions
on the package. 3
wonderful Hasors
vanilla, chocolate
and butter



cotch,

WavaYa

and said, “Why eat me, sir, when
you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud-
ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it so much he gave Jack all nis gold

iJ



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PHARMACY)

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}

imports from the United King- line.
dom. Enough Parts

“But thanks to the General , Most companies say that they
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade have enough gg en
d § i ~ S > ) z i
these concessions must be made S°PPEr: either aa ad ve A
not to Britain alone but also to Sipment to last about « trite
more than 30 other countries, After that time, the ms dag
none of which has had to con- Copper miners will have closec
cede as we have and most of @0wn automobile and truck out-|
Which can compete with Britain PUt a effectively as if they aes
for such Cuban trade as may be Personally picketing the gates o
offering. the automobile assembly plants}

across the country.—U,P.

“This is an example of the . me
working of the ‘most favoured Exploratory Flight
nation’ ; clause, We sacrifice SYDNEY, Aug. 29
Empire interests, We present most Sir Hugh McMahon announced
foreign countries, including West- 4, vy 1 second Pacific exploratory
ay 2 ° ¢ ri « 1 sk 7 ? . . A . . -
Sor Taoneied awl unaased light to South America by Capt

Jas oe 5 eres P G. Taylor is being considered
position of equal competitive ; ‘ Ga ‘yeuid ane: complemen
opportunity with Britain. They 7 AF flight i div Serna via
give nothing. They receive ail tery to Taylor's survey fight k
we might ever expect to gain. march to Chile, and may include
It is hard to understand how our Brazil and Argentina. MeMahon)
Government can declare their added: “The jlight, if undertaker
belief in Empire trade and yet in- will also be in the nature of an
flict this sort of wound on Empire Australian goodwill mission to out
traders,” South Americ neighbours.”

—B.U?P. ~U.P.
, .
a PB, You can't resist that
wonderful flavor



imounted to 27,970,000 ecwts. This
in increase of over 3m cwts. on
1950 when the corresponding figure
was 24,632,700. For the first seven
nonths of 1949 the imports of un-
refined sugar were smaller still
22,671,500,
The value of imports so far this
is also the highest at
761,800 This compares with

BRITAIN MAKES
HER OWN CIGARS

LONDON, August
Jamaica has not had a virtual
monopoly of the United Kingdom

99





cigar market since imports of 45, 399,900 in the corresponding
cigars from Cuba were banned, | riod in 1950 and £33,110,500 in
.ccording to Mr. M. A, Van !949.
Cestren, a London cigar manufac- , a

F ‘i (he rise in imports vas been met
turer yo-and-a- times
urer, About two-and-a-half with a corresponding increase tt

more British-manufactured cigars
re sold in Britain than Jamaican
cigars, he says, and before the wai
British cigars were selling in fai

exports of refined sugar and so far
this year a figure of 9,161,300 cwts
has been reached with a value ot
£ 24,941,300, This is a startling

greater volume than Havane
cigars increase On the corresponding
‘The British manufacturer of “S¥Pes for the first seven months
cigars,"’ he continues, in a_ letter of 1949 when Britain exported
to the London Daily Telegraph, “is 5,785,400 cwts. worth £9,816,800.
in an advantageous position , All this is good news for share-
compared with manufacturers in ‘olders of Tate and Lyle which
some other parts of the world, as apart from its enormous home
sometimes in one country the crop Wade is one of the biggest com-
fails or is not satisfactory, and panies of refined sugar in the
he has the whole world from world,—L.
which to select other tobaccos so

s to make the perfect blend,
B.ULP,

Jamaica Gets £1,800



From Our Own Correspondent)
RUSSIA HAS HER OWN ON, Sie SE
TREATY PROPOSAL Immediately after the Jamaica
NEW YORK, Aug. 27 hurricane, the Governor of the
Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Bahamas, Major General Robert

Andrei Gromyko, head of the Neville launched a drive to collect
Russian delegation to the Japanese funds and material. The effort
Peace Conference, said on Mon- included a flag day on Saturday.
day that Russia has its own treaty Already over £1,800 have been
proposals which would establish collected. Additionally two and a
normal relations between Japan half tons of clothing, canned food,
and the countries which “suffered blefikets and 14,400 fresh eggs
most frorn Japanese aggression”. have been flown free of charge, to
Gromyko arrived on the liner Jamaica by the Bahamas Airways)
Queen Elizabeth with a party of on Saturday and they are flying a
31.—U.P. second load this week-end.





U.K. Sugar

agreement
States,
France.
These nations agreed to supply
$50,000,000 worth of eco-
wemic aid to Yugoslavia during
the last half of 1951.
probably



about

that



The
Administration
000
o-day
Tito’s anti-Soviet

y



PAGE THREE



E.C.A. Has $29M. For
Communist Yugoslavia

WASHINGTON, Aug. 28

Economic

to
to

E.C.A

said

allotted
Communist

Co-operation

$29,800,-
Yugoslavia
help bolster Marshal
nation’s econo-
that the allot-

nent Was made under the recent

among
the United

Britain

the

United
Kingdom and

E.C,A. said
will

an-

pounce soon the initial allotment
of



economic aid to Yugoslavie

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IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA.



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E.C.A, said that the new
United States’ aid comes from

funds transferred to the agency
by President Truman from the
Mutual Defence Assistance Pro-
gramme Yugoslavia will use
the money to buy raw materials
and other supplies “vital to her
economic strength, and the sup-
port of her military defence
effort.” E.C.A, said that the dol-
lars will be used chiefly for such
items as cotton, coke, and_ steel.

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sa ADVOCATE

ree see es
Bee









Printed by the Advocate (o., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Thursday, August 30, 1951



-

BAD EXAMPLE

THE House of Assembly
passed a resolution for the sum of $1,625
for compensation to two rainor children
whose mother had been killed by a motot
lorry owned by the The
vote was necessitated lorry
was uninsured.

on Tuesday

Government.

because the

The circumstances constitute an indict-
ment against the Government for operating
motor vehicles without first insuring them
against Third Party risks.

This newspaper has been persistent in

its demand for a compulsory system of
Third Party 4nsurance on all motor
vehicles on the roads. It must be clear

even to the members of the Government
that the rapid and continuous increase in
the number of motor vehicles on the roads
of this island makes it that
something be done to ensure adequate
protection for the pedestrian and other
users of the road.

imperative

It should have been the of the
Government to institute such a system but
failing to do so it is easy now to see that it
was difficult to impose on the individual a
condition which the Government itself had

hesitated te accept in practice.

duty

The arguments in favour of compulsory
Third Party Insurance are not easily
refuted and already several owners now
carry Third Party Insurance voluntarily

on their vehicles.

In the neighbouring island of Trinidad
this insurance is regarded as so serious a
matter that it is not possible to bring a
motor vehicle on the road unless it is
insured.

In Barbados the old free and easy

methods continue and now the Govern-
ment has been found to be among those
who operate motor vehicles without first
insuring them. And the House of Assem-
bly failed in an important duty when it
withheld strong criticism against the
Government for this omission.

The sum of $1,625 is not one which would
ruin the Treasury but the fact that the
Government has had to ask the House to
vote this sum because it had failed in a
duty was enough ground for criticism. if
the vehicle had been insured, as it should
have been, the sum would have been paid
by an insurance company and not from the

i
‘Treasury |
' The bad example of the Government
will now be taken as a precedent by those
who are not inclined to expend the extra
sum involved in the payment of premiums
and who will leave other users of the road
in peril of getting killed or injured without
being able to recover compensation,

It would be farcical now for the Govern- |
ment to send down to the House a bill
providing for the compulsory insuranc>
of motor vehicles when it is known that
the Government itself operates vehicles
which are not insured.

The worst feature of this matter is that
it might one day happen that the House
will not be in favour of the view that com- |
pensation should be granted and might |
refuse the resolution for compensation.
The injured party would then be compelled
to have recourse to the law courts in an |
attempt to recover damages. This should |
be avoided at all costs.

The exposure of the facts has now shown
that the Goverhment had failed not only
to make adequate provision for third party
risks but the example of
operating uninsured motor vehicles on the
roads.
followed by the general motoring public to
the detriment of all users of the roa¢. \

has set bad

it is an example which might be |







Ave The Dectors Uniair To New Ideas...?







LONDON, August 22

There is no case at all for con-
tinuing to deprive the’ British
West Indian colonies of any part
of their meagre sources while
the immensely profite able, privil-
eged position of Cuban sugar and
cigars remain it is Says the
West India Committee, London.

rhe Committee first comment
on the Anglo-Cuban Trade Agree-
ment is made in the form of a
leading article in the “West India

Committee Circular’ which says:











“The long-threatened trade
agreement with Cuba has been
concluded. In return for prob-
lematical benefits to the Common-
wealth as a whole, including the
United Kingdom self, His
Majesty’s Government } e placed
the whole Commor Ith Sugar
Agreement in jeopardy and, for
good measure, and in spite of

sir own oft-repeated past ad-
ri to the West Indian colonies
to strive to get away from their

» dependence a ingle



ve handed to
yortion of the «

a sub-











Jamaica ha
1 effort

This result was, of course, fore-
hadowed by r Hartley Shaw-
cross in the House of Commons on
July 12th., when, in reply to a
question by Mr. Fisher, he said
‘It is quite impossible isider
the problem of Cuba and Jamai-
can cigars in t One hada
to look at the whole picture of our
commercial relations and our @x-
ports to and imports from differ-
ent countries of the world I can
assure the honourable Member
that we shall conclude no agree-
ment with regard to this matter
unless we think that, on balance,
it is to the advantage of this
country, our Colonie and the
Commonwealth,’

In thi inswer there was no
sign of the peniter
facts demanded. He
ed on their course
ment were appar ac
lo see it througl
in the face of
might have been ext i to
pel a halt.

“The facts were plain British
West Indian Sugar and cigars are

rigidly excluded from their near-

est and what should be their
natural market by the deliberate
act of the great planner of free-
com for world trade. There,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

British
Guota,

denied
virtually

West Indian sugar has ne
while Jamaican cigars are

market by what is
an exclusive preference.
Under this umbrella Cuba sells
mcre than three times as much
Sugar as the whole of the present

British West Indian export sur-
plus, while her exports of cigars
to the United States rose from an

erage of 3,200,000 a year in the
five-year period ended June 30th,
1939, to an average of over 12,000,
000 in the three-year period end-
ed June 30., 1949. In 1950, Cuba’s
total exports were valued at £229
million or £44 per head of the
population. British West Indian
exports in the same year were
worth £67 million, or £22 per
head.

“If the British West Indies had
been affluent colonies which could
afford the exaction of concessions
mr the general interest, and if
Britain, as the country responsi-
ble for their condition, had been
in harder case, there would have
been reason to sympathise with
an effort to restore the balance
But again, what were the facts?
First, the average earnings of the
British working man are several
times as great as the average
earnings of the British West
indian and, second, nothing that
\he British West Indies can do in
he foreseeable future can bring
to the British West Indies any-
ihing approaching the same stan-
dards of living as are enjoyed by
the people of Britain.

“Bewildered, Dejected”

‘Let us leave sugar for a future
occasion, reflecting only that the
thoughtless plunge into negotia-
tions with Cuba, without so much
informing the Commonwealth
negotiators who were in Britain
at the time, has disrupted the
foundations of the Commonwealth
Sugar Agreement. The treatment
ef the Jamaican cigar industry
has bewildered and dejected the
people of a great and loyal colony.
Fortunately, however, there still
remains a simple way whereby
the catastrophic decline in em-
ployment in the Jamaican cigar
industry may be arrested, and
that, at most, without appreciable
harm, and perhaps even with
benefit, to the British Exchequer.
The existing British rates of
import duty on Jamaican cigars

as

are denying their use to all Rut
the affluent. At the same time,
since these _Tates reached their



No Case For Depriving
ib.W EF. Of Resources”

Committee's Comment On Cuban Pact

United Kingdom
from cigar duties

present level the
revenue receipts

have fallen by more than half
The obvious remedy has bee.
suggested by the Jamaica ciga'

industry — that the former pre-
ferential duty of 14s. 23d. per
pound be restored. No difficulty,
but merely obstinacy, can stand
in the way of this.
“Undoubtedly, such a_ step
would help the Jamaica cigar in-
dustry and, indeed, might even
restore it to the worthwhile
position which it held four years
ago. To provide this remedy for
the Jamaica cigar imdustry, how-
ever, would be but one step in
the right direction. In addition
the cnly just course open to the
British Government is to see that
arrangements with Cuba go no
further than the trade agreement
provides, and in due course firml,
ceclare that while the immensel
profitable privileged position of
Cuban sugar and cigars remains
as it is, there is no case at all for
continuing to deprive the Britis!
West Indian colonies of any part
of their meagre resources, even in
what may be considered to be the
wider interests indicated by Sir
Hartley Shawcross. May we sug-
gest, too, that before British Min-
isters speak again of isolation
they first endeavour to disembar-
rass themselves of their presen
seeming isolation from demon-
strable concern in matters such
as these for the colonies which

are at their mercy. Further, they }early autumn for the formation of hurricanes.
might with profit study American! 7,,).

methods and apply not only toj
British West Indian rum but also
to cigars the American practice in
regard to Puerto Rican rum,
whereby the whole of the duty on
chat product, even when consumed |
on
reverts to the benefit of Puerto
Rico and is used with telling
effect for the benefit of the Puerto
Rican rum industry.
“The colonial people
yveason to be grateful, indeed, to
His Majesty’s Government for
their most generous aid in many
echemes of development and wel-
fare in recent years. It is, there-
fore, all the more to be regretted
that when it was a matter of
making the best of long-tried ex-

have

isting resources it should have
been necessary for the British
West Indies to fight tooth and

nail in a fruitless effort to secure
the support of the United King-
C om.’ U.P.



A Newer Kind Of Stalking Joins
The Traditional

By EVE PERRICK
BALLATER, Aberdeenshire,

It is the height of the season
here, There isn’t a room to be
had in the place,

And what makes it the height of



the season in tt tiny town of
squat grey stone houses and a
huddle of shops (most of them
displaying a large gilded papier
maché by appointment coat of
arms and all of them selling a

variety of tartan-dresse& souvenir
novelties) surrounded by heath-
ery hills, and perched on the
gurgling Dee?
The Court” is
miles away.

In season Ballater offers one
favoured pastime to thousands of
tourists who come into the town
from all over the world (South
Africans predominating im ‘this
August of 1951)—king-stalking.

And if you don’t spot the King,
a glimpse of the Queen or a peek
at any of the three Princesses
scores equally high in the game.





at Balmoral six

Sighting the Duke of Edinburgh
Prince Charles rates rather
because they emerge from

well-guarded retreats more

or
lower,
their
often,
The Sunday scramble at Crathie,
when the sturdy but small church



on the knoll opposite the main
gates of Balmecral estate almost
goes down under the aval: inche of
would-be worshippers, is the No.
1 vantage spot for the rubber-
necks

There, because of the crowds
and the narrow road, the royal
car has to go along at a snail's

pace before the family can alight
at the roped off side entrance.

THE WARNING

HIS YEA, too, the game of
hide and seek with royalty as the
quarry is getting much harder.
The iron curtain has come down
with an abrupt click,

The Factor at Balmoral has
warned the staff : “An hour’s no-
tice to who talks about
the activities or plamg of any
member of the Royal Family.”

anyone

The commanding officer of the
ist Battn. Seaforth Highlanders,
ho are acting as royal guard,

beaters (at 5s. a day extra to thei

the royal household, has issued
strict secrecy orders to his men.

Still this has hardly cramped
the style of one little fellow—
leter identified as the soldier who
onee helped stoke the boiler at
Firkhall (the house on the Bal-
moral estate where the Edin-
burghs are staying), but neverthe-
less a figure of some local
importance.

His line—“I know what Prince
Charles gave the wee Princess for
her birthday, but I’m no’ telling
ye. And I know why the Queen
didn’t go to the party but I’m no’
telling ye that either.”

The strongest rumour about the
Queen's alleged absence is that
she has a cold. The official expla-
nation from Buckingham Palace
is that, if she is staying at home,
she is just resting.

But if she is taking things
quietly with a good book, the ‘no
information” instruction extends
to what book it is.

The Piccadilly shop where Her
Majesty placed an order fon
seme new biographies and some
of the latest novels area little
worried about the leakage.

“Please don't mention novels.
Just say fiction,” they suggest.

HIS NEW CAR

STILL, the earnest efforts at
lifting the veil go on. Day after
aay out go the tourists to take up
positions on the two spots on the
public roads where the off-white
Balmoral Castle and grey Birkhall

House can be seen—way in the
ciustance,

The far-sighted who have
brought field glasses with them

provide commentaries like this:
“There are two deckchairs on
top of one of the turrets.” and
(this at Birkhall): “Someone has
just come out of the door. I think
it’s Philip. No, it’s someone in a
white coat.” It usually turns out
to be the Swedish chef brought to
Scotland from Clarence House.
Day after day, too, the Scotland
Yard detectives (one of them
more than ever conspicuous in
compromise at camouflage—dark
City suit worn with a very light
oatmeal tweed cap, the whole un-
comfortably situated on top of a

be XY)» and general handymen in borrowed bicycle) try to stop the

Sports

sightseers from getting any private
views.

The roads are closed whenever
the King drives from one place to
uncther in his mew green Ford
Zephyr, and a man on a motor-
cycle will appear at the drop of
a camera lever,

THE STAND-BY

SOMEHOW, for the mongrouse
shooters, salmon fishers, deer-
stalkers, or mountain climbers
Ballater—with its social life re-
stricted to two licensed bars and
a film, and a dance to a two-girl
accordion band alternate nights—
has its drawbacks as a holiday
centre.

Of course, there is always the
standby topic of interest around
here—the grouse

The King and the Duke go out
every afternoon, when weather
permits both in Sherlock Holmes
caps and knickerbockers, accom-
panied by the beaters and loaders,
and sometimes two Princesses in
mauvish tweeds and tannish
brogues.

The daily bag (“getting better")
is sent down to Buckingham Pal-
ace to be stored in a deep freeze

On neighbouring moors, outside
the royal estates, more shooting
parties are on the go.

Taking a strictly spectators’
view, the pastime seems to be one
of the less pleasant pursuits of
luxury living.

IT MEANS early rising on a
cold and damp or cold and windy
(there are no other kinds up
here) morning.

IT MEANS miles of walking in
the scrub, which may be a jolly
purple colour and called bracken
or heather, but is still tough on
knees and nylons

IT MEANS wearing unattractive
clothes and getting your hair-do
ruined.

IT MEANS a lot of work for the
sake of being in the social swim
and drinking a small quantity #f
cherry-brandy.

IN FACT the only glamorous
appurtenance of the sport is the
gold cartridge case containing
little gold numbered sticks, which
is used by the guns (human male)
at the start of the show to draw
their places

—L.E.S.



— ———

eee eS Shorr

'

|

the United States mainland, !



gens gt ihn temp ip a eit a AEE OD

WAR AGAINST THE
HURRICANE |

By BUTE HEWES
_ LONDON.

Man’s age-old battle against the hurricane |
is beginning to show some results, but all the
ingenuity of modern science which is pro-|
ducing atomic power and other marvels
cannot beat the terrible destructive violence! ~
of Nature.

Nobody has yet devised a means of break-
ing up a hurricane and dispersing it harm-
lessly. Nobody tnd a way to protect
buildings and oher property, such as the
Jamaican banana crop, from the full fury
of a hurricane. The most that man can do
is to give adequate warning of the approach
of a hurricane and there have been tremend- |
ous improvements in this over the past few
years, thanks to the development of radio
communications and meteorological services.

To detect a hurricane at its source is hard |
enough. They born somewhere out in |
the Atlantic, between the Cape Verde Islands |
and the West Indies, a desolate stretch of |
sea far from any, land mass, where observa- |
tion of the weather is practically impossible.
Only as the growing hurricanes approach
land are they detected. |

In the calm air of the doldrums, towards
which the trade winds blow from both sides,
conditions are best in the late summer and}

has for

are

a

PROFESS

one thing, the doldrums are farthest
north at this time of the year and thus in the
| best position for the earth’s rotation to start
| whirls. Also, the latent heat of the great |
amount of water vapour discharged from the
hot surface of the strongly-sunned ocean is
greatest at this time. It is this latent heat
that provides the energy to develop hur-
ricanes.

Heated air begins to rise from the warm |
sea. Cooler air rushes in from the sides to|
take its place, swirling around in a spiral]
faster and faster, until its centrifugal force
is so strong that it moves in a circle about
10 to 30 miles in diameter—inside which
there is almost no wind at all.

As the whirling wind ascends, it cools and |
much of the vapour in it condenses, liberat- |
ing more latent heat. This keeps the
central zone warmer and less heavy than the
surroundings, thereby maintaining the low
pressure on the existence of which the con-
tinuance of the hurricane depends.

Driven by westerly trade winds, the whirl-
ing cone begins to move towards the Carib-
bean, picking up speed as it goes. In time,
it may build up to a diameter of as much as
600 miles. The most violent gusts are at
its leading edges, blowing up to 140 m.p.h.

Sucking up a column of water from the
sea, the hurricane roars along the path of
least resistance in the direction of the lowest
pressure. The average life of a hurricane
is nine days.

There is no defence against a hurricane.
The best that can be done is to warn islands
that lie in its path, which can be forecast
accurately by modern meteorological science.
Forewarned, it is up to these islands to take
all possible precautions, although there is
little they can do to save crops and buildings.

Seldom do hurricanes go far inland. Those
that hit the coast of Florida come up against
a trough of high pressure along the coast—
what meteorologists call a “frent”—and veer
seawards again. Sometimes they travel
northwards up the U.S. Atlantic coast, like
the one in 1944 which went as far as New
York and spent itself in the North Atlantic
east of Newfoundland. A freak hurricane
in 1938 was drawn inland over the United
States by the coincidence of a low-pressure
trough near the Great Lakes. It did
$500,000,000 of damage.

To the West Indies, nearer the path of the
more usual type of hurricane, these violent
storms have had a surprisingly deep effect
upon politics and economics. Sugar cane
stands up to hurricanes better than any
other crop and this is one of the reasons why
sugar has always formed the staple crop of
the West Indies. Diversification of West
Indian agriculture, so often advocated by
British Government spokesmen over the last
few years, would weaken the West Indian}
hurricane economy.



—B.U.P.





i



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———S OOO

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Medical remedies which might Ry ¢ HAPMAN PING HER cause es de velnned. by
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being condemned by high médical - ‘ see ‘ ,, Sscientist—was carried out in a ‘ |
authority without fair test. must be applied in a special On the evidence of this test the manner which many _ doctors
This disturbing fact is raised to be effective. council makes its report. strongly criticised in letters pub
: s ‘ {ean 7 need ails of how Moss was given no chance to }j any wee Q
anew by a report issued from the He disclosed full detail of } ee : : £ ve ae ee tae lished over many wee ks in th Three hover planes are to be and thus avoided paying a levy |
Empire Rheumatism Council on to use it, and he offered to demon- lelp the doctors responsible British Medical Journal. — used by the Royal Canadian Navy under the anti-dumping laws)
trials it has made of,a remedy Strate the method free to the trial. He was not even Yet because the inquiry was|for reconnaissance in the Arctic. which were resorted on May 31
called adrenaline fetta res doctors who were in doubt. consulted. organised by the authoritative} They will have floats for alighting after a two-year suspension Gov- |
“The report condemns the cream, He stressed that the treatment eee has Sa = tee Medical Research Council no = the water, and will operate crnment officials at Ottawa reveal. |
5 ot be repeated daily until the whelmec »y the push-button further official test of the treat-| from a big patrol ship now being * . 0
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What worries me is the way in Trevor Howell di remedy. abandoned after the Medical] Planes will direct the ship through market against unfair competition x .
which the trials have been tcarried lished physician, . endorsed Moss claims that art, or skill, is Research Council threw it out on} areas made dangerous by ice. from overseas. & 43-1 Tins HAM e
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‘ Bate eee a ment was not a fair test of Moss's and mail to isolated outposts Princess Elizabeth has sent 2|¥ J E UIT
i g adren: 4 owerful 1 ov sts. uliza ss S HUNTER’S 3
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THURSDAY, AUGUST

30, 1951



Age Grouping Came Too Soon

Compulsory Education
Should lHiave Come First
—Says Retired Teacher

Commenting on age grouping in elementary schools, a

retired headmaster

have been the prelude to ag

*, who recently visited one of the schools,
told the Advocate yesterday; “

Compulsory education should
e grouping so that the children

of a particular age group would have entered school at the

_ Same time and would hav e

732 Babies In
League Creche
Last Year

















DURING the year, June 1950—
51, says the report of th
Children’s Goodwill League, 732
babies were admitted to the
ereche, and 5. 4 meals were
served to necessitous children

The Children’s Goodwill
League came into being about 16
years ago through the initiative
of Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., who
is still its chairman. It rs to
the needs of children of king
pargnts, and school child who
cannot provide themselves with
a meal,

The Report
In presenting our sixteenth

Annual Report of Social Service





amongst the children of working
mothers and necessitous school
children wrote the Chairman of
the Committee, we cannot ‘speak
too highly of the financial assis-
tance -and gifts received from
those at home and the U.S.A.
Without this generous help it
would have been impossible for

us to maintain the high standard
of efficiency

we have set our-
selves, and we are looking for-
ward with the fullest confidence

to a continuance of that support.

On our staff, there are six stu-
dent nurses, one matron and two
assistant nurses. There are two
cooks, two washers and one jani-
tor. The nurses are furnished
with uniforms and the children
of the Creche with clothing,
all of this is met from the s
resources of the institution
Batson, the last of- the
nursery nurses sent up for
ination has passed her
has taken up work
wish her success.

During the year under
732 babies were admitted to the
Creche and 55,974 meals were
served to necessitous children,
the staff and the Creche.

Through the co-operation of
the staff, the health of the insti-
tution thas remained good. Dr.
Scott continues to give of his
best to the institution, and for
this we say thanks.

Disabled Ship

e “From ‘Page 1
loaded at Madeira. Since she left
Madeira for Barbados, she had
four breakdowns in her engine
room. The engineers managed to
get the engine “kicking over”
again on the first three occasions.

When about 35 miles off the
southeast coast of Barbados on
Tuesday, the Coulgarve developed
engine troubles again and finally
around 5 a.m. that same day the
engine stopped working. The
engineers were hard at work but
could not repair the engine. The
Coulgarve began to drift towards
land.

The first report of the ship be-
ing in distress reached the har-
bour and _ shipping authorities
around 3 a.m. yesterday. The
Coulgarve was then about 12
miles off the shoals. A progress
report at 4.15 a.m the Coul-




four
exam-
finals and

We

elsewhere,

review








put



garve at about ‘ven miles off
Ragged Point. > Combermere
left the Careenage to go to her
assistance at 6
Few Weeks

The Coulgarve is expected to
be laid up in port for a few
weeks while Messrs. Central
Foundry carry out repairs to the
engine. After leaving Barbados,
she will be dry docked at Trini-
dad.

Captain R. W. Chislett is in

command of the ship. A crew of

35 rman her.

The Coulgarve, having a net
tonnage of 1,612, is owned by
Lambert Bros. She is registered
in Glasgow, Scotland, but hs
been chartered to the Nether-
lands Steamship Company, for
whom = Messrs. S. Musson,

Son & Co, Ltd., are local agents.

JOHN GODDARD SICK

Mr. John Geddard, O.B.E.,
Captain of the West Indies Cricket
team who left the island en
Monday afternoon” for Trinidad
was reported sick yesterday in
Trinidad due to influenza.

Mr. John Goddard however left
Trinidad yesterday with other -
members of his team for Australia
His condition was not serious,





“Bigbury Bay”

THE Bay Class Frigate, H.M-S.
Bigbury Bay returned to Barbados
yesterday from her five-day visit
to Jamaica carrying out emergency

practices after a hurricane de-



vastated Kingston ~uburban
districts two weeks ago

The Bigbury Bay wa red
in Carlisle Bay ‘on ¥
August 18, when she rece e
command from the Commender-
in-Chief, who is in Maine U.S./



to sail at full speed for
Cutting short he

at Barbados by

Bigbury

arrived a Kin ing

Tuesc T hurt a j

over Bigbury

Jamaica she played a

part in tr t ]

were

Jami
plannec
ays, the





four ¢

started for Jamaic nd



wher







had an equal chance.”

He said that there were many
things which were responsible for
the low standard of education in
the elementary schools today. The
jirst’was age grouping coming be-
fore compulsory education,

“Because of the age grouping
some children are _ forced
classes where they cannot
with the work. There are three

ams in each age-group. If
the teacher tries to help the bright
boys the boys in the lowest stream
are neglected. The teachers ap-
pear to work harder than in my
day but they get less results. Why?
Because of the present system of

cope

stre:

age-grouping.”
No Good

Secondly he felt that the selec-
tion of about 32 students for
Erdiston College every year, about
20 of whom are experienced
teachers with at least 12 to 15
years service, was doing the

children no good. “The places of
these students are filled yearly by
supply teachers without any ex-
perience, In my day only six
teachers from all over the island
were sent to the Rawle Institute
to study and their places were
filed through the “Pupil Teacher
System.”
Benefit

“T am not saying that Erdiston
College is not doing a good job.
To the opposite, it is of great
benefit to the island, but I feel that
the most junior teachers should be |
sent there and the older teachers,
with at least ten years service ex-
empted, o as to allow the children
to get the benefit of their ex-
perience.”

“If these teachers, ten years ago,
were able to keep the children at
a Standard that is much higher
than today I do not sce why their
time should be wasted at Erdiston
when they are needed in school,”
he said.

He said that today too much
emphasis is placed on art, handi-
crafts, gardening, singing com-
petitions and recently, the Gov-
ernor’s invitation to sent a project
from each school to the Empire
Week Exhibition.

Hobbies
day, when handicrafts,
gardening were intro-
duced, these became a hobby for
the children. Today there is keen
rivalry in these subjects between
the school and instead of a hobby,
gardening, art and handicrafts are
quickly becoming subjects, ousting
the basis of all studies — English
and Arithmetic. Such subjects
are to the detriment of the
children.”

His next point, he said, was the
refusal of Government to give the
additional 60 odd teachers asked
for by the Department of Educa-
tion. “I definitely feel that more
teachers are needed to handle the
increased number of children
The Staffs are becoming unable to
cone with this increase.”

This old Headmaster told the
Advocate; “I can visualise the
standard of education next year if
teachers were to carrv out fully
the Governor’s invitation to cend
a nroject to the Empire Week Ex-
hibition.”

“In my
art and



San Fernando Goes
To The Polls

From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 27.
San Fernando is going to the

polls this year, for the last time,
with the whole town voting for
all the contesting candidates.
Machinery for making operative
the four-ward ‘scheme which

Councillor Gerard Montano got
the Council to accept is being
rushed to completion and is ex-
pected to be ready in time for
next year.

The coming November elec-
tions to fill the usual three seats
will find in the contest al] three
of the out-going candidates:
Councillor the Hon. Ashford
Sinanan, Councillor H. Hart and
Councillor Kenneth Cooper, But
there is expected to be a_ big
change in the line up.

Rooms To Let

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 29.
San Francigco still has plenty of
empty hotel rooms for the use Of
visitors to next week's historic
Japanese Peace Treaty Conference
according to the city’s Convention
and Tourist Bureau.—U.P.



said that Captain Bentinck went
ashore immediately on his arrival
at Jamaica and saw the Colonial
Secretary and the condition of
battered Kingston.

“Kingston had been hit and
three small ships were sunk in the
harbour. Many of the marks of
the harbour were missing. The
weather war fine, with just a light
breeze blowing.” These were the
arly impressions Lt. Fitch got of
Jamaica,



Worst Hit
Fitch said that St
Parish on the southeast of the
the worst hit during
ne and in particular,
The Bighury Bay's
load supplies for
St ailed from
Bay at 4.30
r arriv and



Thomas



1e





nt






into}

BARBADOS ADVOCAT::



WaRecetes’

CRAY FELD

| — M's AVENUE

Lancs

a

baw RENCES |

80y aCouTs
PAWN

THIS IS A PLAN of the roads of the housing area of the Bay Estat>.
on the southern side along St. Paul’s



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Insurance On Small

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Good Idea

VESTRYMEN

Three St. Michael Vestrymen, Mr. A. R. Toppin, Mr. C, A.
Brathwaite and Mr. B. A. Weatherhead, in interviews with
the Advocate yesterday, praised Mr. J. ‘A. Haynes’ Address
which was passed in the House of Assembly on Tuesday,
asking the Governor to consider a Hurricane Insurance

scheme for small houses.

Mr. Toppin said that he was
strongly in favour of it, Mr.
Brathwaite thought it was a
splendid idea and Mr. Weather-
head said that it was good to

consider such a provision.

The Address states: The House
of Assembly view with grave
concern the cost of replacing the
approximately 40,000 small
houses in the Island, which in the
event of a hurricane would pro-
bably be destroyed; considering
the present very high cost of
building materials.

Not In A, Position

“In view of this immense in-
crease in replacement costs the
House of Assembly consider that
the Government should carry a
Comprehensive Hurricane Insur-
ance Policy on these houses as
most of the owners are not in a
financial position to insure them-
selves against Hurricane Risk.”

Mr. Haynes’ view was that
Government should either put
away every year a fund com-
mensurate with the insurance
premium on the houses, or take
out comprehensive Insurance
Policies on them.

Mr. Toppin said yesterday that
so long as Government satisfy
themselves that such insurance
would only be effected on people
who were in such low circum-
stances that they would definitely
be unable to insure their houses
themselves, the idea was a grand
one,

“It is true,” he said, “that this
would mean an additional burden
on the taxpayers, but in my
opinion, it would be infinitesimal
to what it would cost the island
in the event of a hurricane of the
magnitude which had just struck
Jamaica”

Reserve Fund

Government had a_ reserve
fund to be used in the event of a
hurricane, he said, but that would
undoubtedly be inadequate if

Barbados was struck by a bad
hurricane.

Speaking of the practicability
of the scheme, he said that the
question was whether Govern-
ment would be able to get any
individual, or collective com-
panies to accept such a scheme
“That to my mind is a debatable
point.”



Back From

Morant Bay, inspecting the
damaged area. He found the once
lovely banana and cocoanut crops
ruined and the houses in that area
extensively damaged Lt. Fitch
said that the water supply had
been restored in some areas before
they left Jamaica for Rarbados, but
not the electricity and telephone
service.

Mr. A. J. Harris, Cable
Plumber any Splicer of the
Barbados Telephone Co., is ex-
pected to leave Barbados to-
morrow by air for Jamaica
via Trinidad to assist in re-
pairing the telephone system.
He is taking down tools and
equipment with him. He is
expected to arrive at Jamaica
on September 2.

The S.S. “Betwa”", which
siiled out of Carlisle Bay on
Tuesday evening bound for
Jamaica via Puerto Rico and
few other ports, is taking

{

In agreeing that the scheme
was favourable, Mr, Toppin said
he took it for granted that Gov-
ernment would under no circum-
stances consider carrying the risk
themselves.

Mr. Weatherhead
Barbados was so far fortunate,
but one was never sure when a
hurricane would strike the island.

As Churchwarden he had gone
around during the rainy season
and had noticed that the condi-
tions of many houses were very
bad,

“This makes me think that the
trouble would be to find an In-
surance Company to take on the
scheme,” he said:

Cost Less

A wall house or other strongly
built house would cost less to in-
sure it, but those would be the
houses which Government would
not seek to insure as the scheme
wags for small houses. In the same

said that

way, he said, very few schooners
were insured against hurricanes
because the rates were high.

While Steamers which were less
likely to be sunk during hurri-
canes, were most of them in-
sured.

“IT think,” he said, an Insur-
ance Company would be very
unwilling, except for a high rate,
to accept insurance for a house
a man could easily shake, and
there are such houses.

When the insurance for a
house was too high, it might not
be worthwhile to insure it.

He said that in the event of the
scheme not going through, Gov-
ernment could set aside an
amount of money every year and
form another type of insurance



“Of course,” he said, “they
would be a need for special taxes,
but it would be for a worthy
cause to which many could sub-
scribe.”

He said that houses over the

value of $1,000 should be insured

by their owners.
Splendid
Mr. Brathwaite said it was
very nice and splendid for Mi

Haynes to have thought of it.
Such a scheme would be making
provisions for any hurricane of
big proportions.

The scheme was a very work-
able one, he felt. If a house was
valued $500 and was blown down
by a hurricane, it would only

Visit To

equipment from the Barbados

Telephone Co. to Jamaica,

The Bigbury Bay sailed fror
Morant Bay on Thursday at $a
and went back to Kingston a
the Captain saw the Governor. He
discussed the situation with, hin
and the Commanding Officer of!
the Sparrow, another Ray Class
Frigate. The Sparrow was on the
same mission as the Bigbury Bay.
It arrived at Kingston from
Bermuda on Viednesday, August
99

For Barbados

It was decided after the
sion with the Governor that as
the two ships could not provide
any further technical assistance,
that the Bigbury Bay would leave
Kingston on Saturday for Barba-
dos while the Sparrow would carry
out cruises of the Cayn,an Islar

and port n Jemaica

discus-



other

Tie Cayman

t by the

1 land were i t
hurricane,’ t

Church grounds leading on to Beckles Road.
make an outlet to Bay Street for pedestrians on the western side of this road.



There is now a long main road
It is also intended to
The roads in the housing



FAITH HEALER
KEEPS IN TOUCH
WITH CONVERTS

Rev. James Reesor who earlier
this year effected many faith
healings here, still corresponds

with some of his converts.

Writing to Mr. Harold Skeete
of Roebuck Street, St. Michael
who plans going to Canada later







this year to enter the Inter-
national Bible College and study
ministry, he told of many mirac-
ulous healings,

He wrote that a lady in Ohio
had a cancer in her right arm,
shoulder and breast, in an
advanced state, The doctors
refused to operate. She was one
who was miraculously healed,
When she returned to the doctor
for an examination, the doctor
was surprised at what was new
in his experience and said that
the sears were similar to those
left after radium treatment

Another healing was done to
a minister who shad a_ floating
kidney for 15 years. The kidney
was put back in its normal posi-
tion. At that same meeting two
other serious cancer cases were
healed, a cross-eyed girl and
several crippled people.

In Columbus the doctors wanted

to amputate the leg of a boy who
had sugar diabetes. They were
subsequently amazed when he
wus healed,



Cost Of Living Up

THE cost of living Index shows
that all items have increased
since 1939 by 174.17 per cent.
Food only has increased by
150.95 per cent.

There was a jump of two
points in the cost of living from
the end of June to the end of
July. The tigure is now 274.

Between May and June there

was a rise of eight points from
the increase from 264 from the
end of May to 272 at the end of
June. This increase did not,
however, represent a sudden
increase in the cost of living. I!

was caused by the. substitution
of new weights in calculating the
Index

EE

take about $200 to put it back as

before, so though a house might
cost $800, above which figure
owners should insure the houses
themselves, the insurance would
snot be for $800.

Mr. Brathwaite said that he
thought Government couid un-
dertake the insurance themselves

There would be nothing to ris

but in the end all to gain as hur- |



ricanes only occurred over the
course of many years.

J I

said. “The towns and villages or
the north of Jamaica sufferec

little damage,” he added.

The Bigbury Bay left Kingstot

on Saturday at 8 a.m. on economic

speed for Barbad”s. The sudden
call to Jamaica altered her
rogramn.e She is expect
at noon on Frida,
she F

cruis





leave Barbados
for Pointe-a-Pierre
arrive on September 1

She to Port-of-Spain or
September ?

From Port-of-Spain, the
bury will sail to Grenada
she 1 expected to
Septerr 6 Ato September 9g A
visit to will take
from
she goe
yer 21-28, bef

on Octe

where

goes on

Big
wher
fron
ber
Nassau next
1

Senterr ay
September

on to Georgia from S



ore



return





ad tc}

14—-19 and then

ing to

Vew Books At
Public Library

THE Public

Library has just
received 300 new books and some
of these will go into circulation

jon Saturday morning.
Of the 300 books 209
| fiction dealing with
geography, etc.

On Cricket there
“Cuts and Glances”. A book that
will interest the schoolboy who
| plays cricket is “Elusive Victory’
|} by G. W. Swanton who gives an
eye witness account of the 1950-51
Test Series between England and

are
sport

non-
sex

is John Kay

| Australia in Australia.
| Others are “To the Wicket” by
Dudley Carew——who is a special

jcorrespondent for the Times and
in this book he records something
of the characters of cricket in the

years between the wars “Suc-
cessful Cricket” by J. L, Guise
and “From the Boundary” by Ray
Robinson

| On boxing. former world heavy-
weight champion Jack Dempsey
|tells of some of his ring experi-
ences in “Championship Fighting.”
Probation Officers will welcome
| Elizabeth Glover's “Probation and
| Re-education” In this book she
sts some means how the
wayward child can be helped.
For Camera Clubs the new book





by Phillip Gollop, A.R.P.S. head-
ed “The Tec hnique of Nude
Photography” gives some vz vluable

hints to the inexperienced tryin
this type of work.



Approve Nurse
Appointment

THE Vestry of St. Lucy at 4 }
meeting yesterday approved in|
principle the appointment of a |

district nurse or nurses in the par- |
lish of St. Lucy.

The motion was placed by Mr
D. FE. Webster on the agenda and
/it advised the Vestry to anyon
\§ district nurse Mr, J.
Brancker moved that a C tia Ni
be appointed to make recommen-

dations and report back to the
Vestry in regards to the appoint-
ment of a district nurse and that
prised of a Churehwarden anc
the Poor Law Guardians of th
perish,

The Vestry also dealt with the
filling of a vacant Vestry Exhibi-
tion for the Parry School and thr
Alexandra School for girls

There were 12 applications fo
the exhibition of the Parry Scho
and 1§ for the Alexandra Girls
School. The vacancy for the Part
School vas filled by inesiey
Johnson of Rockfield, St. Lucy,
age 11 years and one month who
came first in the examination with
84 per cent

Marva Boyce who came first in
the examination for the Alexan-
dra School vacancy with 58 per
cent was turned down by the Ves-
try because she was too young
Boyce’s age is eight years. Second
to “ with 51 per cent was Maur-
ine Mahon of Pie Corner and she
was accepted for the vacancy.

The Vestry approved by a ma-
jority vote the increase of travel-
ling allowance for the Assessor in
the proportion of other parochial
employees who had their travel- |
ling allowances increased



such a Committee should be =|





To Help Boys
And Girls’ Club

THRE, Police have starte d another
affle to raise funds so that more |
buildings can be bought for Boys
and Girls’ Clulg* in the island

On Saturday September 1 |
Policemen will be walking around
the town inviting the public te]
buy tickets which will be $1 each



ind there will be five prizes for}
the lueky persons /
The ticket holder of the firs }
prize will get an Austin 40 car,|
the second prize a_ refrigerator
third prize a radiogram, fourth
prize a se wing machine and th |

‘ifth prize a Sports Model bievel

y, 2
‘Klu’ Prevalent
Influenza is again becoming
widespread and at nearly every

business-place in the City at least
wo workers are on the sick list
as a result.

Classed as one of the contagious
diseases, influenza is mostly con-
tracted in crowded places.



An Advocate reporter visiting a
store yesterday heard the mana-
ser said “I have eight persons on
my sick list and am now forced
lo take on extra help to get the
york done.” At a store in Broad
Street four persons were marked
down as being sick with the dis-
sase. Four girls have been em-
vloyed temporarily to help with
he work.



FINED FOR WOUNDING

| Hill,

PRINCE GILL of Station
St. Michael, was yesterday fined
$6 by Mr. G. B, Griffith, Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A
for wounding Irene Morris of
Dean's Village, St. Michael

Gill appealed against the decis-
lee The offence was committed on
lint 17 and the fine is to be paid
|





in 14 days or in default 14 days’
imprisonment with hard labour.

—
|





| to










PAGE FIVE



Barbadian Nurse Here

On Holiday From U.S.A.

Notes Many

After spending 38 years

Improvements

in

America, Mrs. Edith Boyce,

formerly a nurse of the Barbados General Hospital, is spend-
ing a holiday here. She has been here three weeks now going
over the old familiar places and she said yesterday that she

was thoroughly enjoying her holiday.

more weeks,

Speaking at a_ nurses get-
together at the Barbados Nurses’

Association yesterday,
that Barbados is a new
(o the one she left.

she

Barbado

en
re

“The roads and streets have be
mproved considerably and thx
is much more work going on
various institutions and organis
tions”, she said, “but the gra

lands and hills of the
remain the same.”

Out in America
mage her home,

where
she

engaged in varied social work and
1er interest is centred on social
work going on here. She visited
the Children’s Goodwill Leagu
ind the Christ Church Baby
‘reche. “I think them institutions

vhich were doing a great
he community

Young People
‘Young people here who

ation,” she said
heir business to
thers from the
schools who are willing to
taught more. No such work
be i aaa on here as goes

try and

ANIMATED Prt. Gases Gee

“YOU

' BEING THE



countrys!

she h
is generally

de



good to

have
‘eft school with a fairly good eau-
“should make it
ass
elementary
be
seems *

ist

on



Says Mr. Leo King:
CAN RE-LION
SWEETEST TREAT!”

Walters

She will remain two

in New York among the coloured
people ?

\ll the time poor coloured
youths come from the South to
New York which to them was a
new world, and many of the grad-
uate who belonged to various

ibs, assisted and directed them
in their education

She said that a work the Gov-
ernment was undertaking was
giving social security to workers.
After an employee was decided as

tisfactory \o his or her employer
and would normally continue. to
work at the particular establish=
ment, the employer and employee
had to pay towards this social
security. In case of illness medi-

cal expenses would be paid for
up to a period of 10 weeks,
“Thirty-eight year ago when
West Indians were going to
America she said, “it was a
struggle and we all found that we
had to live in unity to face hard-
ships which confronted us. We

ill assisted each other and that is*
what the people in Barbados
should do.”
Mrs. Boyce
the Barbados

gave a donation to
Nurses Association.

MADE IN UX.
The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’
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THE
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ne pe

Cave Shepherd & Co., Lid.

10, 1, 12 &

13 BROAD STREET






PAGE SIX



a



HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON








BY WALT DISNEY
GOOD MORNING FRIENDS!)

WiLL BE GONE
AND ee 716

Lee af

\

(| (THANK GOODNESS...IT'S
DAYLIGHT | THAT OLD GHOST

JUMP FROM THE
KILL ME, THEN BLOW OPEN



JOHNNY HAZARD
n Ph

of wy Ta

fee) NS
i \Witi4 ONE LAST PESPERATE BLOW, JOMINNY HITS
THE VITALS OF THE CCTOPUG AND THLN COLLAPSE
FRU LACK OF AIR...

,

BY FRANK ROBBINS
E MUST GET HIM TO Yop ER
TOR QUICK / HE Pe







SOMETHING IG WRONG
IN DENMARK... VHY HE
GAFE MY LIFE 7/

YOU THINK YOU
HAVE ME TRAPPED!
YOU VICIOUS BLACKIMAILER! }-
SUPPOSE I REFUSE YOUR
EOUS D

OUTRAG
$109, C00?

* 1 SHALL DESCRIBE HER FATHER, YOUR OWN BROTHER,

JERRI WILL NEVER )
AS THE EMBEZZLER AND JAILBIRD THAT HE IS.” BE !
n ;

LIEVE YOu

YOU HAVE \ WOT
NO PROOF! Aight

4 !
SURE T BELIEVE YOU WAS /
“[ SHOW YOU A }

FRAMED... BUT CUT OUT THIS
JAILBREAK TALK/ YOU'RE




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THEN I SHALL
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BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES















Ta {WHAT DO YOU KNOW) EVIL SPIRIT ] [WHOLE JUNGLE SEARCHES FORHER] (MANY HAVE SEEN ) | BELIEVE I’
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|FOR SORE EVES. | GIRL, TOMA? BODY OF GIRL! TO DESTROY HERIGHE [A ciopyss | |NOT BELIEVE? HER BEFORE ANY.
DEVIL? HE'S . ated BAD MAIC! ISHIGHASATREE, /iprovinc- | wy) NONE LSe DOES
GLADTOSEE / 6 i . ly bal TEETH THAT . Py

S, “ . we | yyyyy

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, 1951

LIGHTNING

AUGUST 3,










for
reliability

=
>
=
=
>

NO FINER
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AVOID
TOOTH =
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liu \F LIGHTNING — FASTENERS

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for the name on

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fastener

the slider pal

LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps stop tooth decay 3 important ways.
1. LISTERINE Tooth Paste actually helps remove
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2. It attacks duil film which holds bacteria against
tooth surfaces.
3. It even helps to remove mouth acids!
Hurry now and buy LISTERINE Tooth Paste... brush after every
| meal and fight tooth decay...clean teeth brighter...KEER BREATH
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L.F.73

rvereennneenseneeerereouraniens
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

oe

BICYCLES with Balloon Tyres that
give that super comfort ride.

Just opened by —

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

The most attractive Reading
Lamps vou could ever see have

just been opened by



JOHNSON'S HARDWARE



q








YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Xe ask for
Maralyn | | Cassons —
3 MILK PLUS S| LUXURY |

|
OSPOLLET SOAPS ||

Sh eo

| IMPERTAL LEATHER + LINDEN BLOSSOM «© BLUE HYACINTH





SO

Maralyn is a fine bed-time drink |
and helps you to sleep soundly.
And nothing could be nicer...

Tho PPR AN :
p Daum DIAL 2620 <

OCT? ADVOCATE |

ACE

NO NEED TO ADD
MILK OR SUGAR









Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously $
flavoured, and enriched with ener- ‘ | P x
gising sugar, malt and yeast. MARA LY N MILK PLUS RINTING DEPT. %
A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT 8
} a SS SSS = SSS F





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

for Thursday to Saturday oniv









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Sastemere

—_——





EEE





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
RED CHEDDAR CHEESE (per ib.) 115 1.00 POTATOES per lb. 10 lbs. for 1.20 1.00

Pigs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 49 .44 ONIONS perlb. 10 lbs. for 160 1.20

Bot. HEINEKENS BEER 26

22 SLICED BACON (rer ib) 120 1.00

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



















IMPROVE
ON YOUR

a FAVOURITE
SPORT





We have just opened

| ee books on «8s

CRICKET
POOTBALL
SWIMMING
BOXING



ADVOCATE STATIONERY STORE

(
‘
The Most Modern in Barbados }


THURSDAY, AUGUST 20,

1941



CLASSIFIED ADS.

For Births, Marriage er
innouncements in Carib Calling the
harge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508

Ergagement |

FOR SALE

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





between 8 30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | word on Sundays;
Notices only after 4 p.m .
The charge for announcements of MOTIVE
Births Marriages, Deaths Acknowl- AUTO.
eagements, and "n Memoriam notices is CAR: @ae (Waushall 8 dene anty

$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number a@ words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and!
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each



additional worl.
DIED
STOUTE — On August 29th, 1951, at her
residence, “Syl-Vian" Worthing, Christ
Church Mrs Lisle Stoute. Her
funeral leaves the above residence at
4.30 p.m. today for the Westbury

Cemetery. Friends are invited.
Arthur Stoute, Edward Stoute, Vivian
Watson, Sylvia Stoute



IN MEMORIAM

AGARD—In Loving Memory of our dear
Beloved niece Barbara Agard who fell
asleep on August 30th 1949

Time has changed in many Ways
But one thing changes never
The memory of those happy Days
When we were all together
Ever to be remembered by her relatives.
The Agard’s Family 30.8.51—I1n







SOPPIN—Ethel Brenda, In cherished and

affectionate memory of our beloved

Mother and Grandmother
August 30th,



20,8.51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

Victorian Loan Exhibition, Barbados
Museum, Last Day Friday ‘lst. Avgust.
8.51--3n

PERSONAL













|
|
|



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Gwendolyn
Keseta Brathwaite, (nee Taylor) as 1 do



not hold myself responsible for her or
énvone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
erder signed by me
WHITFIELD BRATHWAITE
Fairfield Cross Road,
Black Rock, St. Michael
29.8.51—2n
————
This is to notify the general public
that i. IVY DANIELS inee Smart),
am no longer under the care and pro-
tection of my husband Lawrence Daniels.
IVY DANIE
Church Vi e,
St. Michael
30.8.51—2n



TENDERS

MURPHY DIESEL ENGINE
Tenders are invited for the
purchase of one (1) New Model
ME—66 Six Cylinder 6” x 6%”
Murphy Diesel Engine mounted
on engine iength welded steel
skids, length 1037/8’, radiator
cooled and equipped with
enclosed Twin Disc power take
off clutch. two 12 volt starting
batteries with cables, radiator fan
and lubricating oil cooler for
tropical operation. Rating 180
H.P. intermittent 150 H.P. con-
tinuous at i200 R.P.M. at Sea
level and 60°F ambient; also a
lot of spare parts. .
Tenders should be submitted in
sealed envelopes addressed to the
City Engineer marked: —
“TENDERS FOR MURPHY
DIESEL ENGINE”
and should reach the City Engin-
eer, Port-of-Spain, not later than
Saturday 15th mowrgrn Den, eet:

TAKE NOTICE

PYREX

That CORNING GLASS WORKS, a
corporation of the State of New York,
United States of America, Manufacturers,
whose trade or business address is
Walnut Street, Corning City, New York,
State, U.S.A., has applied for the
wegistration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of glass
products of all kinds, and will be entitled
to register the same after one month
from the 30th day of August 1951, unless
some person shall in the meantime give
notice in duplicate to me at my office of









opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office

Deted this 24th day of August, 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

30.8.51—3n

TAKE NOTICE
PRINGE ALBERT



REYNOLDS TOBACCO

J
COMPANY, a corporation organized and

That R

10,000 miles, like new. Phone 2861. S. H.
Kinch or 4569 Cyril Stoute
29.8.51—7Tn



CAR: One Dodge Car 1937 model in
good working condition. No reasonable
offer refused. Phone 4908 or apply: B'dos.
Agencies, Lid. 25.8.51 t.f.n.

oan eg meet armenian

CAR: Drop-head convertible Ford V-8
in good condition. Hydraulically operated
hood. Ring: R. S. Nicholls 3925 between
10 a.m. and 4 p.m. 23.8.51—t.f.n.





CAR—A Ford Prefect New Shock Ab-
sorbers and rubber mat generally over-
hauled last week. $1,000. Benjamin,
Sesestin Cottage, Marine Gardens, Dial
3123. 28.8.51-—dn.

MOTOR BYKE The Aeriel four
Square Motor Byke. No reasonsble offer











refuse. Apply. C. Spencer, Gills Road

ov Ring—51T7 — 3545 30.8.51—3n

———

VAUXHALL—12 h.p. Saloon—in good
condition Courtes, Garage Dial—4614

30.8.51—én

The following cars in excellent con-

dition :— Dodge Custom Sedan Fluid

drive (absolutely A-1.) 3,000.00, Vauxhall

Wyvern 12 h.p. 1,700.00, 1949 Hillman
1,700.00, 1946-47 Hillman 1,050.00, Ford
Prefect 750.00. Cole & Co., Lid. Bay &
Probyn Streets 30.8. 5)—6n



ELECTRICAL
ELECTRIC WASHING
Very little used—Dial
Garage,



MACHIN
4616—Courtesy
28.8.51—6n

REFRIGERATOR — Crosley 7
ULS.A. manufacture, New Courtesy
we Dial 4616, 28.8.51—-6n.
—_—_—_—

FURNITORE





e.ft.—










FURNITURE — One American baby
bathinette. Play pen. 4% ft square
with floor. Pram with mattress Phone—
2748. 29.8.51—2n.

“PORTADECK” CHAIR: Ideal



‘or
beach, garden, in camp, on ship etc. |
Entirely new in design and construction

overall weight 6% Ibs. Many other



PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agute tine mn week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundaus,





winmimum cherge $150 on week-dais
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTaTE
| That very desirable business premises
| known

= as as ¥ Sw Street occupying |

a ner site and standi: on 2520

feet of land. " ar |

| _ Inspection on application to the tenant

| Mr. F. S. Nicholls, |

This property will be set up to Public

competiiton on Friday 31st August 195:

| at 2 p.m. at the office of the undersigned. |

CARRINGTON & SEALY.

| 18.8.51—129

—
The undersigned will offer fot sale at)

Public competition at their office, No. |
17, High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday. |
the Wth. day of September, 1951, at 2
P.m,

The dwellinghouse known as
“A vi ." with the land
whereon the same stands and thereto

belonging, containing by admeasure- |
ment 4,858 square fext or thereabouts. |
and the out-buildings thereto, situat:|

on the Sea, at Hastings, Christ Churc!

adjoining Hote! Royal
Inspection any day

between the hours of

| p.m.

For further particulars, and condition

| of sale, apply to

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

28.8.51—E.D
——$—— |

PROPERTY—One two-storey house sit- |

except Sundays,
12 noon and 5



uated at My Lord's Hill. Standing ov |
approximately ‘2 acre of land. App!» |
L. SEALE c/o Ince & Co., Lid

28.8. 51—gn



public competition
17 High Street,
the l4th day
p.m,:—

The two-storied Dwellinghouse known
as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon |
the same stands and thereto belonging,
containing by admeasurement 6,422
square feet or thereabouts, situate at
10th Avenue Belleville, St. Michael.

Inspection by appointment with Mrs.
L. L. Toppin, Sth Avenue, Dial 2736.

For further particulars and conditions
of sale, apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
26.8.51.—N.E.D

eae Seeinhaienteeneensteeaneioeee

HOUSES at Navy Gardens, Pine Wla.,|
St. Matthias and the City.

One (3) Acre spot of land at Maxwell.
Also building sites with 70 ft frontage |
and 180 ft. depth at Maxwell reasonable |
price per sq. ft. Contact B. A. Brooks, }
at Dunoon Roc! or Phone 8162 be-
tween 9—11.30 a.m. or 2—4 p.m. if you!
want to buy, sell, or build,

at their Office, No.
Bridgetown, on Friday
of September, 1951 at 2

28.8.51—6n. |
—_—_—_—————

& will offer for sale by Public Com-



attractive features. Contact: S. P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd. Dial 3713.
24.8.51—7n



MECHANICAL

BICYCLES—Hercules for Ladies and
Gents—with and without three-speed
and light, Very attractive prices—Cour-
tesy Garage, Dial 4616. 28.8.51—6n.

“OLYMPIA” Portable Type Writers—
Two (2) of these World Renowned
machines now in stock. For further par-
ticulars Dial—3199. A. G. St.HILL.

29.8.51—2r

MISCELLANEOUS

CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price
one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd.
City Pharmacy. 11.8.51—T FN

FULLER BRUSHES—New shipment, all
kinds Fuller Brushes including Ladies
Bristlecombs, Gent's *Bristlecombs, Tooth
Brushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Complex-
ion Brushes, Bath Brushes, Comb
Cleaners, Manicure Brushes, Powder
Brushes, Floor Scrubs, Fibre Bow)
Brushes, and many others.

H. P. CHEESMAN & CO. LTD., Middle
Street. Distributors. Dial 3382.

25.8.51—7n

















PAIN fades right out when you take
ASPRO. Actions speak louder than
words—ASPRO action is safe and effec-
tive. ASPRO relieves Backache—Head-
eche—Pains in the limbs and joints—
Feverishness, Remember there is only one
ASPRO. 19.8,51—lln

THREE Motor Car
Tubes. Dunlop 500.16. Contact C.
O'Dowd Wm, Fogarty Ltd. 30.8.51—2n.
—————

UNIFORM LINEN — Heavy strong
quality in all useful shades for School
Children etc., 36” wide $1.04 per yard
Special Reduction to Wholesellers.
KIRPALANI, 52 Swan St. 30,8.51—I1n,

tyres and inner



TAKE NOTICE

| 90.8,51—8n

petition at my office VICTORIA STREET
on FRIBAY 3ist August at 2 p.m. 4047
sq. ft. land with the dwelling house |
called “KARLVILLE” Spooners Hill
containing closed gallery, drawing and
dining room, bedroom downstairs, 2 bed-
rooms upstairs, W.C. and bath, electric
light and water, rents for $20.00 per
month. For conditions of sale apply to
R. ARCHER McKENZIE,

26.8.51—4n. Auctioneer





The undersigned will
by public competition at their office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
Sist. August 1951 at 2 p.m. the under-
mentioned shares

TEN (10) SHARES PLANTATIONS

LIMITED
W .CLARKE & Co,
Solicitors. |
29.8.51—3n. |

offer for sale

@. 1.





AUCTION

BY instructions received from the
King’s Solicitor % will sell by public
auction on Wednesday next 5th September
at 2 p.m. on the spot at McClean Land
Britton’s x Road one double roofed house
size 18 x 10 and 2 x 12 with kitchen,
the said belonging to the estate of
Drveitia Albertine Carter, decd

D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Government Auctioneer,
29.8.51—5n -

TAKE NOTICE
TEX-SHRUNK

That Dominion Textile Company
Limited, a corporation of the Dominion
of Canada, Manufacturers, whose trade
or business address is 710 Victoria Square,
Montreal, Canada, has applied tfor the
registration of a trade mark in Part ‘A"
of Register in respect of cotton textile
fabrics, and will be entitled to register
the same after one month from the |
30th day of August 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of
opposition of such registration. The
trade mark can be seen on application
at my office

Dated this











24th day of August,
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

1951



TAKE NOTICE







| meantime give notice in duplicate to me

at my office of opposition of stich
registration. The trade mark can be
seen On application at my office.
| Dated this 24th day of August, 1951
| H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

30.8. 51—3n

TAKE NOTICE |

VICTORY

FOTHERGILL & HARVEY
a British Company, Manu-
whose trade or business

address is Harvester House, 37 Peter

Street, Manchester 2, England, has

applied for the registration of a trade

merk in Part “A” of Register in
respect drills being piece goods
wholly or mainly of cotton, and will
be entitled to register the same after
cne month from the 30th day of August
1951, unless some person shall in the

That
LIMITED,
facturers,



PERMUTIT

1

| That the PERMUTIT COMPANY LIMI-
TED, a British Company, Manufacturers,
: whose trade or business address is Per-
rautit House, Gunnersbury Avenue,

| Saturday

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GERMANY BACK Swimming Body



FOR RENT

Mintmum charge week 13 cents
% cents Su"days % words —
words 3 cents a word week--4
word om Sundays;

and







HOUSES
BFDROOM--One Comfortable Bedi oor
With twin Beds and running water. With
4@ Quiet family in Hastings. Meals avail-

able. For particulars Phone—2094
30.8.51-





in







CLIFTON TERRACE—To an “Bay a



tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay

Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs.
modern conveniences. Appiy on premises
3.8.51—t fn.
FLAT on Blue
built with

e260.
TRISDALB, Barbarees, St
adjoining Barbarees House. Modern
Stone Bungaluw 3 bedroom@ and
all usual offices, Garage and servants’
room and all services including &as
Alse orchard approximately half an acre



Waters Terrace, newly
spacious cupboards. Phone
25.7.51—tf.n.



Michael,







For appointment to view, phone Mrs

Bellamy, 8365 22.6.51—t.i n
'

GIRLS—10 efficient, courteous and

polite Sales-girls to add to our trained

Staff to be able to cope with the efi

cient despatch of customers during our
Record-breaking Sale which begins on
Ist. September. Wages made
attractive to the right persons Apply
in person to

N. E. WILSON & Co., 31 Swan St
29.8.51—a9,
ee |

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

minimum charge $1.50 week-da
and $1.80 on Sundays. ” ™



ec SSS SN SE SESE =

NOTICE
PARISH OF St. JAMES

Applications for the post of Nurse at!
St. James Aimshouse will be received
by the undersigned up to Saturday thx
Sth September 1951.
Applicants must
a nurse and midwife
per month

The successful candidate to assume}
duties on the 25th September.

P. H. TARILTON

Clerk to the Board or Poor
Law Guardians St, James |

be fully qualified as]
The Salary $56.00;

33.8. 51—fn



NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that it is the



tention. of the Commissioners of High-
ways of the Parish of Saint George of
ths island to cause to be introduced

into the Legislature of this Island a Bill
authorising the said Commissioners to:+
(a) Increase the salary of the Inspec-
tor of Highways of the said Parish
to a sum not excegding £500 per

annum, and
(b) Increase the travelling allowance
of the said Inspector to a sum

not exceeding £100 per annum |
The said increases to have effect from
the Ist day of April, 1951 |
Dated this 28th day of August, 1951
CARRINGTON & SEALY, }
Solicitors for the Commissioners of ¢
Highways for the Parish of
St. George 30.8. 51—an



—

PARISH OF SAINT MICHAEL |

NOTICE

TENDERS (in sealed envelopes marked
“Tender for St. Matthews’ Chapel Roof”
will be received by the undersigned up
to 12 o'clock noon on Friday, August 31st
1951 for repairs to the St. Matthews’
Chapel Roof im accordance with a speci-
fieation which can be seen on application
to this Office,

The Churchwarden does not bind him-
self to accept the lowest or any tender
and the person or Firm whose tender
may be accepted will be required to
submit letters from two persons (not
being members of the St. Michael's
Vestry) stating their willingness to ac-
ecpt suretyship for the satisfactory per-
formance of the work,

FRED J. ASHBY,
Churchwarden’s Cleyk.
Churchwarden’s Office,

Parochial Buildings,
Bridgetown.
18.8.51—5n

Less Sugar For U. K.

Manufactures
Maurice Webb Orders

LONDON, August 22,

Sugar allocations to British
manufacturers are to be reduced
as part of the U.K, Government's
plan to curtail the dollar import
programme ‘t was announced by
Mr. Maurice Webb, the Fooo
Minister, First priority on sugar
supplies will be given to the house-
hold ration, which will remain at
100z, per week, but caterers wil
also have their sugar supplies cut
“The Minister regrets these re-
ductions, which have been made
necessary only by the country’s
shortage of dollars,” says the
announcement. “Immediately the
balance of payments permits, the
supply of sugar to manufacturers
and caterers will be increased.”

The announcement has_ been
received with surprise and dismay



‘in the British food industry, Lord

Lyle, president of Tate and Lyle
commented; “It is a curious thing
that this decision is to save
dollars, yet at the same time a
pact is signed with Cuba to buy
sugar with dollars,

“If we had adopted a proper



London, W.4, England, has applied for
the registration of a trade mark in Part
“A” of Register in respect of plants
jand installations for use in purifying,
softening, supplying and distributing

policy of getting more Empire
sugar we would not have been in
this position of having to rely on
dollars for sugar, I cannot say how

IN WORLD
MARKETS

@ From Page 1

week, by reports from the United
Nations Economie Commission
for Europe in Geneva and the
French National Institute for
Statisties and Economic Duties.

They showed that Western
Germany had taken advantage of
the Korean war to steal a march
on her competitors, pre-oceupied
with their own re-armament
problems.

UK Exports Up 7%

Since the
Korean war,
increased only
ern Germany's

Western
selling
chemical
Europe
all the

beginning of the

British exports
7%, while West-
rocketed 70%.
Germany is already
twice the amount of

products to Western
as Great Britain is, On
world markets, German
exports of chemicals lag only
11% behind those of Great
Britain, and her metal and fin-
ished goods exports are only 13%
behind.

The French
Germany now is a
to France on ther
market. German metal products,
glassware, china, leather and
textiles are under-cutting and
outselling French products in
France itself.

said that
major threat

own internal

report

German
attribute

economic
Germany's sensationa
export success primarily to het
abili “to produce better goods
at prices lower than those of her
competitors.”

For one thing, they point out

experts



that German wages, prices, and
internal production costs, have
remained relatively stable since

Western Germany's currency was
reformed in 1948. Great Britain,
France and most other West
European countries, on the other
hand, have been plagued by infla-
tion and constant higher wage
demands by organised labour.
Western German trade with
the Soviet orbit, however, has
never recovered its pre-war vol-
ume. Before 1939, it constituted
roughly 166 of Germany’s for-
eign trade, Today it is only about

ROE

5%.—U.P,

U.N. Ready
To Continue

@ From Page 1

sume the ceasefire talks, inter-
rupted a week ago by the Com-
munists, but flatly refused to hold
any new investigation. His reply
was to the broadcast. Handed
over by a liaison officer to the
Communists, it said that any new
investigation “could serve no other
purpose than to continue this un-
justifiable delay in the armistice
negotiations.”

The statement issued by his In-
formation Office said, “since the
time of the report of this alleged
incident and initial investigation
by the United Nations Command
liaison officers (who declared the
incident to be a “frameup”) the
Communists have had more than
ample time to improve upon their
staging of the scene at Kaesong.”

—U-P.



Rice For Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, August 29,
The B.G, Rice Marketing Board
at a special meeting today
approved to supply the Jamaica
Government with 2,000 tons of



Recognises W.1.

. HELSINKI, Aug. 29
2 The International. Swimming
Feaeration recognized 18 new

}



ice in four shipments of 500 tons |

1onthly beginning from
september,
The B.G. Governoy received a

‘able from Jamaica on Monday
isking for rice supplies of 1,000
ons but the supplies on hand make
t impossible to fulfil the order.
Mr. H. P. Bayley the Board
Vianager said the shipments would
10t offect the local requirements
ind contracts with other West
ndian islands.





POST

CANADA
AUGUST 29, 1951
(including Newfoundland)
62.9% pr Cheques on |
Bankers 61.1% pr. |
{ Demand
| 60.96% pr.
62.9%
61.4% pr. Currency
° : Coupons



OFFICE NOTICE

| nandez, Gwen Ciunes, Dr. N. C, Norton,

world records, It accepted Vene-
zuela, Bolivia, Hong Kong, Indo-
nesia, the West Indies, and East
Germany as members.

After a th ay i Mt ee
ree-day meeting, the | BEEF__Corned

swimming authorities also re-
viewed facilities and plans for the
Olympic meet here next year

After some discussion, East Ger-
many was accepted by the organi-
zation and can participate in the
international meet along with West
Germany and other member
nationals.—-U.P.

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Zita Wonita
M.V. Daerwood, Sch, Gardenia W , Sch









Lydia Adina S.. Sch. Cloudia S. Sch |
Franklyn DR, Seh. D'Ortac, Sch. En-
terprise S., M.V. Caribbee, Sch Rain
bow M,. Sch. Amberjack Mac, Sch
W. lL. Eunicia, Sch, Rosarene. M V
Turkis.
ARRIVALS
Schooner Marea Henrietta, 48 tons
net, Capt, Selby, from St. Lucia
Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons
net, Capt. Hassell, from British Guiana
Sehooner Marion Belle Wolfe, 74 tons
het, Capt. Every, from British Guiana
SEA WELL
ARRIVALS
From St LUCIA.

Eric Osbourne, Elaine Osborne, Susar
Osbourne, Herman Boxill, Rev, Fr. Syd
ney Adams, Derek King, Hallam Mas-
siah, Irene Massiah, Lionel Gittens, Ber
ie Easter, Hazell Easter, Lewis Floissac
Frem GRENADA— |

Richard Ridler, Walter Degale, Kenneth |
Dennys, Vivian Williams, Margaret
Williams, Edmund Chariwoor,
Martineau, Jacob Taitt, Elvira St
nard, Polly MeLawrence
Frem TRINIDAD—

M. Thomas, J. Lang, C
Skinner, A Moore, R Andrade, 7%
Andrade, R. Andrade, A. Andrade, R
Andrade, L. Paez, C, Paez, 1. Rodriguez
Vv. Knox, K, Peters, A Wilson, M
Wilson, A. Dadiwald J. Hunter, FP. Hurt,
E. Hurt, E. Hurt, A. Mackie, M
Mackie, M. Howard, L. Headley, L. |
Guensnel, R. Roachford, W. Bennett, |
T. Encinas, J. Charles, A. Drepaul, H. |
Drepaul, and J. Brief
Irom 8t. VINCENT— |

Roland Maxwell, Thelma Trim, Vivia
Robert, John De Nobrigs

DEPARTURES }
For St LUCIA

Agatha Emmanuel, Doreen MeLeod,

Olive Beaubrun, Godfred James, Reggic |





Monica
Bey

}
Herbert, RK |
}

Williams, Muriet Williams, Marie Dubou-

lay Kathleen Martel and Bernadine
Primus
For St. VINCENT—

Herbert Ascough, Charlies Lawsor
Evelyn Mann, Collis Webster and
Margaret Manning
For GRENADA—

Clark Jennins, John Chanter, Gordo»
Keir, Louise St. Bernard, Hugh Brat?
waite, Cynthia Fletcher, Lucey Clynn
and Joan Ferguson
Fer TRINIDAD— |

Marjorie Meyer, Marie Davis, Rupert

-_—

PAGE SEVEN







GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend
ment) Order, 1951, No. 27 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Thursday, 30th August, 1951

2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Beef-—Corned” are as follows: —

ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE

| (met mere than)

RETAIL PRICE
(not more than)

. }$20.06 per case
| oz. tins |
} $5.02 per 12x12 oz. tins |



=: |
of 48x12!

45c. per 12 oz. tin



29th August, 195}. 30.8:51—In



ean be seen on application at my

TAKE NOTICE







That R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, a corporation organi +
«xisting under the laws of the State of New Jersey, United States of Americd,
| whose trade or business addrejs is Main and Fourth Streets, Winston-Salem, North
Carolina, United States of America, Manufacturers, has applied for the registration
| of a trade mark in Part "A" of Register in respect of tobacco of all kinds and for
all purposes cigarettes, cigars, smoking tebaceo, tobaceo preducts, products tor
smokers and snuff, and will be entithhd to register the same after one month frog

the 30th day of August 1951, unless some person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at nx, office of opposition of such registration. The trade maric

office

of 1951

Dated this Mth day August
â„¢ ' H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks.

| 30.0.51-—8n



‘SHIPPING



NOTICES

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA,
NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
(MLAN.Z.)



\

SVE |

V. Caribbee will Accept S.S. “PORT FAIRY" is scheduled to
cara ‘ana Passengers for Dom- sail from Hobart June 28th, Bowen Jutv
iniea, Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis | 12th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July
and Montserrat Sailing on ' the |3ist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourne
2th. August, 1981 August lth, arriving at Trinidad Sep-

/tember 8th, and Barbados Septembtr
12th
The M.V. DAERWOOD will ac- | In addition to general cargo this
cept. Cargo and Passengers for vessel has ample space for chilled and
St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba. hard frozen cargo
Passengers only for St, Vincent | Cargo accepted on through Bills of

transhipment at Trinidad to
Leeward and Windward

Sailing Date to be notified

SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSO. Inc.,

| Lading for
British Guiana,
Islands,

For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, WITHY & CO LTD,

BW.

|
|
Consignees, Tel. No, 4047. | TEAR.
| and
Ba oe ts co. LTP
Be Wise ... “ADVERTISE.” | ner



| 8



Alexis, Jean Barker, Margaret Barker. | A
Herman Buser, Josefina Buser, Antoni
Morales, Carolina Morales, Ivan Morales
Milena Morales, Eliza Rangel, Trina |
Rangel, Ana Casado, Rafael Fernandes,
Nora Fernandes, Fernandes Perez, Ru-

pert Cheekes, Mary Cheekes, Clara Fer-









John Goddard, Beatrice Suepal Elie Merie

Caiendler,

Ter VENEZUELA— |
Irene Higgins, George Higgins, Michael! |

FPuggins, Harry Higgins, Carlos Sanabria,

Jesus Sanabria, Margaret Salsberger, Jose

Solsberger, Richard Me Curdy, Gregor
McCurdy, Robert MeCurdy, Carolyn
McCurdy, Harriet McCurdy, Richard
McCurdy, Elga Sinkins, Marie Sinkins,

Michele Sinkins



MAIL NOTICE

MAUS for Martinique, Guadelotipe, |
United Kingdom and France by the |
&.S. COLOMBIB will be closed at the
General Post Office as under: }

Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. on the Jet |
August Registered Mail at 10 am
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the ist

|
September 1951



|

RATES OF EXCHANGE. .







INCREASED RATES OF POSTAGE ON PARCELS



With effect from lst September, 1951 the rates of postage on par- |

cels posted in Barbados and addressed to the United Kingdom and |

|

to countries to which parcels are transmitted through the United King- |

dom will be as follows: —
To United Kingdom:

j

and
and

Over 3 pounds
Over 7 pounds
Over 11 pounds

not exceeding 3 pounds in weight— 72c.
not exceeding 7 pounds in weight-—$1.08
not exceeding 11 pounds in weight— 1.44
and not exceeding 22 pounds in weight—- 2.10



. L
NEW YORK SERVICE
10th August arrives B'dos 23rd August, 1961

Bist arrives B'dos ith September, 1951

ene

S."MARIO C" sails

STEAMER





NEW ORLEANS SERVICE :
~ arrives B'dos 23rd August 1951

a6. { f BERNADOTTE” sails 3rd Aurust
a8 ALBA BORITAN” sails 16th ‘Au gust — arrives B'dos 25th August, 1961
A STEAMER sails 20th August arrives B'dos 13th September, 1951.

These



Dr. Wendell Hendricks, Dorothy Ram CANADIAN SERVICE

| Narene, Violet Knox, Sylvia Heath |

Millicent Norman, Errol Newbold, James | SOUTHBOUND 7
Clarke, Basil Viapree, Muriel Viapree, | Name ef Ship Sails Montreal Galle Hollins Astives Barbada
Ermyntrude Gomaty Ena Gomas, Marie |

Ganasen, Ena Belmontes, Van Van Raalte, | 8.5, "ALCOA PARTNER" August 3rd Avett oo le ect Ag
Maye Van Raalte, Denia Van Raalte, Dr | 8.8. ALCOA PILGRIM . August 24th Z ms bar 10th. Malearabeb 50th
Henry Van Raalte, Dirk Van Raalte, John | 5.8, ALCOA PEGASUS ., September 7th jepterr ee ekg
Marsh, Joan Miaesh, John Mars, lan eo re

| Marsh, Dennis Marsh, Eunice Ha’ en, | NO ‘ , for SI wrence
Dr. Harold Watson, | Margaret on, | 8S. ALCOA PEGASUS due Barbados August 10th fonySt. Lawes

vessels have limited passenger aceomedatton



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

=





WE WOULD WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY
TO FILL YOUR ORDERS FOR

WHITE LEAD in OIL and TINTS
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets



THE

Prospect. St. James

Large 2-storey stone -house of good sound construction,
located on over a % acre of coast land with 160 ft. of sea

frontage. First class sandy beach. Large living rooms, 4 bed-
rooms on the upper floor with similar accommodation below on
ground floor.

In our opinion this property would be eminently

suitable for conversion into a Guest House, Low figure required.

JOHN MM. BLADON & Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A. sh . <

“al Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
ey THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION

"Phone 4640 i34 Plantations Building.

TYRES BY



That BOOKERS MANUFACTURING

existing under the laws of the State of

water; and filters, preparations for soft-| this will affect our output because



of pharmaceutical preparations including | ine 2eth day of Ausust 1951 unless
medicinal oils, and will be entitled to] cgme person shall in the meantime give
register the same after one month from} otice in duplicate to me at my office of

for the registration of a trade mark in
Part “A” of Register im respect of
tobacco of all kinds and for all purposes,

Britain, said: “This staternent is
a complete surprise and is break-

New Jersey, United States of America,| DRUG CO., LTD., a British Company,| ening and purifying water; and fe, METRE wae enter itis tee To Countries via United Kingdom:—
whose trade or business address is| whose trade or business address is La] ign-exchange materials being chemical | W do ) k é Add the following amounts to the postage from the ;
Main and Fourth Streets, Winston- / Penitence, Demerara, British Guiana, has} products for use in the treatrent|reduction will be.” United Kingdom to destination: —
Salem, North Carolina, United States | applied for the registration of a trade | y¢ jiquids, and will be entitled to Mr. L. G. Harris, secretary of J g § ni: |
of America, Manufacturers, has applied | mark in Part “‘A" of Register in respect | jegister the same after one month from |i. Caterers’ Association of Great not exceeding 3 pounds in weight-—36 cents \
Over 3 pounds and not exceeding 7 pounds in weight—64 cents |
Over 7 pounds and not exceeding 11 pounds in weight... .$1.00) ;









SS











and non-aerated beverage, and will be

















BUSINESS AS USUAL









s . f A t 1951 unless istration, The trade Ts 4 aintai vel |
Caen, er ek, te: | Se eal yA hcttin ne [omen ah "aes ee a ine © Pence. maintained ev] — Over 11 pounds and not exceeding 22 pound tn welgat. 1-20 Se ee ecie 90 bgt
a a it o uplicate to . 8 , x « :
and ee sean ae ae mnonitts from Seppetind ef wah registration. The trade ee vies) net hash Rubseeiieet that the allowance to catering R. A. CLARKE, GET YOUR REQ R .
the 20th day ef August, 1961. unjers mark can be seen on application at my Maiieesia* ae WILLIAMS, _ \establishments has been in pro- Acting Colonial Pastmaster. } : :
notice in duplicate lo meat my office "pated this 18th day of August 1981. 28.8 51—3n.|Portion to the domestic eos ‘ 30.8.51—2n FOLLOWING SIZES IN STOCK.
‘ . he . | oe . a
See ee Ee eatestion Registrar of Fog TS. { Pi
» office 85k —S ne _
* pated this 24th day of August, 1461 TAKE NOTICE i} 7 .- CARS .. ‘. TRUCKS .
165 = 400 52x & — x
Registrar of Trade Marks I N oO T J ¢ E 400 x 4 44% 7 — 150 x 20
— — > TAKE NOTICE SINGER 400. 425 x 1S on
825 x 1S .. TRACT *.
ORIENTAL pritisn Seeeeis. Maourectarers., nae | | a = a 730 x 1B
trade or business address is Canterbury - | ‘
SOUVENIR! Street, Coventry. Warwickshire, England, | OUR CUSTOMERS ARE ASKED TO NOTE THAT OUR 680 Ih age x 18
Gifts, Curios, Jewels | has applied for the registration of a trade | 48 x 16 1125 x 2
Antiques, Ivory, Silks | of motor driven vehicles, engines, chase WORKSHOP AND SERVICING DEPARTMENTS WILL BE suo x 18 A
Ete., ” . ( anc parts thereof, and will be ¢ntitiec | j 525 x 4 |
$233 { | {0 register Par same a oon ee CLOSED FROM MONDAY, 3RD. SEPTEMBER AND WILL a x ié MOTOR CYCLE
°s } ie n : n 5 x 6 } + “
THANE'S | Res ease te eee "sna os | RE-OPEN AGAIN ON MONDAY, 17TH, SEPTEMBER, 1951, | qo x 16 |
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. «* Dial 3466 office of opposition of such registration. | | 650 x 16 325 «x 8
Bs a The téde mark can be shen on applica: | SO AS TO ENABLE OUR PERSONNEL TO HAVE THEIR 180 x «16 3 7
ara eS, ear 9s 450 x17 30g x
oO 7 ociat, THe WELOM GRAPB. JUICE Dated this 18th day of peut es ANNUAL LEAVE. i . ‘ ovens
i er ‘orporat organiz o e ie i te *
Attention! under the laws ‘of tae ‘State of aed Peeperet Te See | | 4 . 1 oe BI 4
EDUCATION DEPT. ede or business address ie Wenteld | iltamiiaaim OUR GASOLINE, SPRAYPAINTING, PARTS AND iH | ) a 26 x 1%.
PRINCIPALS OF COL- @ | Chautauqua, New York. United States of i | 450 x =I8 | 26 x Ihe
LEGES/SCHOOLS Of s trode mark in Part “A” of Register | | G. A, Service's ACCESSORIES DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OPEN FOR t | ms i %6 x 1%
ALL MANAGERS in respect of grape Juice, a non-aleenotie | | THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY | 456 x a | 38 «x t%
s H | it |
8
%







Female Graduated Venezuelan entitled to register the same after one
Sehool Teacher (Normalista—four }month from the 28th day of August
year Teachers’ Training College) ' 1951 unless some person shail in the

% seek employment to teach Spanish | meantime give notice in duplicate to me
gy i colleges and schools and/or | at mr office of opposition wf such regis-
% transiating/interpreting for com- 8 | tration. The trade mark can be seen ot
3 firms Write to “Grace { eyplication at my office

% er scate or Dial 2739 S| Dated this 18th day of August 1951

& 28.8.51—#n. ¥ H. WILLIAMS

“ % | Registrar of Trade Marks
GLEFFCSSOSP ESOC LS |. 28 8 51—3n

a.

“Tell me what you like,
{tf} and Iu tell you what you
| are.”
| Ruskin
|

If you like good food
! You will like Gas for Cx
ing

ok-



COURTESY GARAGE

WHITE



8



PARK ROAD

DIAL 4616



ECKSTEIN Bros.

Bay Street Distributors



Dial 4269





—



~-
BASE EIGHT

HARRISON HIT 164 AGAINST QUEENS

72

James Williams
Seores 43 Runs





































ques FAMILY HOLIDAY-3



BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

—

=



stings:

Gat Hiden |





si: bits



Sane:
Be,

THURSDAY,

FOOTBALL THIS
EVENING

A team from the H.M.S. Bigbury |
Bay will meet an Island XI in a
football match at the Garrison at!

gr : , The
5 O’clock this evening. | Gav
33







Representing the island are:
Ff. Cozier, N. Browne, E. Gibbons,

L. Daniel, H. Cadogan (Capt.), S.| New
























AUGUST 30,
‘KID GAVILAN TO
DEFEND TITLE

Against Billy Greham
NEW YORK, Aug. 29.
champior



defence

challenger









welterweight



his fir






€



York

Boxing











Graham,
yon him by the
g Commission







1951














; ; i ou f the Cuban Gavi-
a eae pt . Griffith, F. McCollin, E. Blades,|/t is 4 “roi Ty engage
... CARTOON—REPORTING THE ADVENTURES AND MISADVENTURES WITH THE FAMOUS STUDIO CARAVAN W. Drayton, N. Medford and F.|** ave consented to take
Daniel of New Bx hee his
or it Madison
Bisi T: k . t FF 73 —_—_—-— den, were it not for
ishop anes ( or ¢é. his t with the Commis-
Arthur Peall says i soak, ae
oan ; | aa 5 E . hallenge ( the
Harrison College, in their cficket match against Queen’s | —— chall x aS Nev
} ry Ywians 2 Sse Co + are a 147-po r i New
College of British ae = College agai rare y THE TIGH? CLUTC: York Irishm: 1 divided
afternoon, sc i 164 in their first innings. Queen’s Colleg honours with Gavilan in two pre-
n reply » 72 for the loss of one wicket and providing Ex WARS THE SHOT ious non-title engagements
ther no rain today, the visitor§ should have no difficulty wore HAVE fnuticed ma stoke Their pat the two ten
= ry - i 2 players cramp t rounders indicates that the cham-
1 1 irst innings lead action when freed t ion f
For ! nm College skipper Cher oridge =, sens 2a Mee eee rey Fe es
James Wi . specored “with 48 i 4 9 F ane Freres BAC, eee ine ri sht scheduled I
I score ‘ r ; tne clot ne the ( canes . the betting price
Other g res were by © Hoxer Told ‘Stop vnite and the |} —O # af anata eee eee
Cc cue is held at j ; that fav Vilan at 13 to 5
nd Cammie Smith e imost balancing || erg
s —But Vights On point. 9 “= a
t uccess- vv This iw satis-
ful be Queen's College By FRANK ROS'TRON iSeab’ shotetike Ho L “YOURS
He sent ¢ <0 overs and cap- LONDON, diagram black, OBLUE ;
ture eve sets for 73 runs One of the most astonishin ee a eae ‘| rOR
F. Mongul, who al ave anexcel- one-round defeats ever seen in a . reaieatinae — FOR
lent bowling performance took British ring was inflicted by 20- (adc. inferior resuits BROWN in an
three for 43. year-old Hackney middle-weight | cae arenas ~__* | B iM A U T ¥
W. Lee, opening batsman for the Arthur Howard at Wembley Pool play, \~ ' ia
vistors, is undefeated with 40. on At 21, when U.S. amateur rae the value Vonage i ie aia?
J he other not out bats- boxe il Gritain by 6—4 35 potting diagram brown with a fs -
man, 31 to his account vear - old Philadelphia normal bridge and cue bold x
Harrisor “ve won the to N¢ nent, Tommy Nelson, wee Sune half-ball. ,
and elected to bat. C and ‘ a : ne see Me ae ropes, shot will leave ai * eective Dive. §
. : opened esa? Pr unned by a salve t cS > =
re caf ty re ‘hee l ind right nea nea eee | cee eee ee
i openec the »OW f ar : 3S€S. {
” aces : Howard, amid the pandemoni- 1S)
Hope guickly um and cheering from the sell-out { 14
v4 toh as crowd, did not hear the referee i ? j
. yet ; eee order to stop. He connected with \ WHAT'S ON TODAY |
tS SO two more lef hooks and two more Victorian Exhibition at Bar-
partnered Hops L ks and two more
Pee ‘Bist 1 right swings to the head and jaw | bados Museum—-10.00 a.m. |
} anata =P claimed Nelson was pinioned, uncon. Court of Original Jurisdiction | |
: next ua oe He rage Hope scious, between the lower and 10.00 ‘a.m. |
caught by G. Lee for 14. N. Har- middle ropes. The referee wa Police Courts—10.00 a.m. |
is the breac er eS P ‘ : i 's B
— f me erie took the 2Utside the ring and all this was “Now suppose we put it back where the Druids left it?” Pe Warceiens Getiee < :
core past the half century mark. nape un& Tight in front of his London Express Service Harrison College grounds)
When the total was 63, Harrison When THES ‘ ——_——_——_—_—_——- 12.30 p.m. |
W , en Howard was made to un i a A
was out leg before to Bishop. derstand the fight had been Ye ¢@ Fo(ball (Bigbury Bay vs An
mas a € bs e 8 XI at Garrison)
Williams the next-man in Zot stopped, Nelson was still lying un. y i] QO en ed Trinidad Scouts i.
off the mark with a gle off yininad thers pies 1 his. — of ti ts i oOo @ Pla To-da Table Tennis (Queen’s College
i The total was just eiaht Mined there until his alarmec . ry ; Ly vs. The Island) at Y.M.P.C.
ae aa dy h 2 Bl 5, * seconds scrambled into the ring si 1 + e Tre —8.00 p.m.
* tne century when Bick to Jower him to the boards. Doc A . | SI P t W ti “ i ¥ fore A team led by Mr. Robert Parris SEMAS
nie: cies rer oe t ards. - » * easily put it into touch before eam ted by r. a CINEMAS:
Seg 1 leg before to tors revived him. l rsena ares . om Ss 1 1 danger arose. will engage an eleven of the GLOBE: “The Heiress” 5 p.m. &
= BOR! SP oe had Howard would have been un- mN 2 Third Goal Second Point Fortin Sea Scouts meee meer
nt down tak four lucky had he been disqualified HH Id 3f ] | At H } | ; oie . of Trinidad in a football match| EMPIRE: “Ellen” 4.45 p.m, & ‘ :
vickets for 40 runs, Blackman after his impressive punching uc ers 1el¢ i 1 yury Pe Were. pel ot the aus abo a which begins at 4.45 p.m. at the] 8.30 pm McGregor St
scored an impressive 31 Although no part of Nelson's bod ¥ the 16th minute was scored by i ( r ds today PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Beat the | | j :
A. Alleyne joined Williams exce on his tect mudi 4 u ming the By PETER DITT Holton from a pass by Forbes and Harrison Coilege grounds today. | Rand” & “Tarzan and the | | (over Richards & Co.)
* ei a Tired wees * Jeet wee WenGHng se y PETE ‘i when it car most of the crowd as oy Huntress” 4.45 & 8 30}
but three runs later he was out boards, technically he could have y ON thought hee Huddersfield had Mr. Parris’ team is W, Estwick.,} pom | Opening soon and introduc.
.b.w., to Mongul for one. Alleyne been disqualified. LONDON, August 20. ‘hadtie® | -Areaial aay: not have Os. wewnes,’ Ww.’ Browne, Mj OLYMPIC: “Gasitent” &, “Tonight {2 ing to Barbados Charles of
ae given a chance at nourht Did Not lear’ One swallow does not a summer make. If that phrase can, had the style but they certainly Maxwell, R, Brewster, K, Gran-) Dae a “or * the Ritz Cosmetics of inter-
rhe i ace s stitute 5 : due aa 7 ++} Parris Se OF " . ” ationa >»
b hong " N. jee obs » a substite “Once I started hitting him J for the moment, be applied to soccer, it is true then to say made up for the lack of craft with num, — R. Parris en - | ROXY: “Across the Badlands national fame.
for ee over on yy fi iled to hoid pad to complete the job. I did not that by watching a team in action during any one match plenty of enthusiasm and the Devonish, W. Reid, E. Parris an | a at 0 a % {eee a ee
ar easy catch off the bowling Of hear the referee,’ explained How ee mae oe 7 ae Sty “HavS" > Huddersfield defence threatened R. Haynes, \ | OT acer ont ee Representative Consultant
Bishop , plained ‘- chosen at random anytime in the season, it is not necessarily ; , ‘ ‘ y | Hil” 4.30 p.m }
Ht oh cl ce ard. da Sah vs Season, th45 NO’ Necessarily to.become overrum i Point Fortin Sea Scouts: V PLAZA (Oistins): “George White's | and Beautician with experi-
waa: immens partnered Williams, " after this grave risk of a fatal. possible to obtain an accurate picture of the strength and The equalising goal in the 35th Kimkit, L. Baptiste, N, Bradshaw. | Scandals” & “Desperate’ ) ence in New York, London
’ ee att score to 100 in 115 ity surely this exposes the English | /or weaknesses of that particular team. minute therefore came as some- J, Jaham, L. Leslie, V. Mungo, E.) |. ouasic: “Stelle” 8.80 p.m \ ane Open
TIT tor 5 tole oh Ue, NoMa WaS A.B.A. refusal to have referees Bearing this fact in mind, 1 off: All thes2 youngsters did well, thing of a surprise although Jt Eceles, R, Sewnath, G. Phillips, i. } ENA MUNROE
; 4 Sin aye 2 eens 26, ‘inside the ropes. for what they are worth my one- particularly “Holton who scored “28, well engineered. i emern Netcombe and K, Constantine, }
and Simmons 12, both not out. Randolph Sandy, rangy, long- match views on Arsenal and Arsenal's second goal and in style McKenna sent over a gooc centre a
On resumption skipper Williams arme a , far : Huddersfield as I saw * ; » es . an and this time it was Glazzard who — _
: armed Negro from New York, uddersfield as I saw them follow- was vers remiigscent of Ted : Sutra
was given a chance at 38, R. N. won the night’s most exciting ing the First Division encounter Drak . the: .6la Ka a nodded it past Swindin.
Lee failed to hold a catch off the ; ; “ . JTAKE, 1 0 fngiand centre- ‘Phe second-half was very poor

fight when he outpunched Batter
Alf Lay, the
A-B.A, light-middleweight
holder, in a wild slug.

The showy American, who flail.

bowling of

Simmons was

Bishop for 19
H,. Worme

Mongul At 140

' sea's
out leg

20-year-old
before to

title

partnered Williams

who was later stumped by wicket- oq wildly ‘with looping swings,
keeper Gibbons off Bishop for 43. was several times warned for
The tal wae n 43 : . ks ~ co . :

The total was now 143 and the putting and holding, but despite

remaining batsmen added 21 runs

the unpopularity of the winner,





( = 4.30 p.m, W. Lee and A. the game Lay, handicapped by a
ribbons opened the Queen's cut left eye, was outfought.
aun frat ee Skipper J. The British defeat was the first
illiams bowled the first over for jn this country in international
Harrison College from the team boxing.
Combermere end, Corbin bowled
the next over from the Park end
in his first delivery W. Lee was Ng Ji "ke (é uty S )
given a chance. Foster at secon \ i ac kson ro)
sip failed to hold a catch
In the fourth delivery of Leads Race
Williams’ next over Gibbons was F TI D ]
clean bowled for one run, The {or . »
total was four runs for the loss of ol ae oub .
one wicket when L. Jackman LONDON, Aug. 20.



went in, Off the fifth ball of VIC JACKSON, Leicestershire’s
Corbin’s third over Jackman was 34 - year -,old Australian all-
given a chance when Alleyne rounder, leads the field in the race

for the “double”
100 wickets.
His match analysis of nine for

failed to hold a catch at silly mid- 1,000 runs and
on, Lee got yet another chance.

This time it was 6ff Williams and









again Foster at second slip failed 73 against Surrey gave him 92
1o.-take the catch. ‘The Queen's wickets—and already he has pass-
College total had now reached 22 ed his 1,000 runs. . °
for the loss of che wicket Nearest rivals are Ray Smith of
I $8 ket, sats” a ae aires 2 ;
W. Lee and Jackman remained aa ee v0 Re 9g aor ven -
ate aie Sat Unt! “the. slnksccof 1.000 and needs 17 more wickets,
Mca ‘put pahdatbens 40 c me Of Glamorgan’s Len Muncer (852
play. Lee’s score was 40 not out

runs, 9G wickets), and Worcester's

and Jackman 31, The total was Roley Jenkins who has got his 100









72 for one wicket, wickets but needs 160 more runs
HARRISON COLLEGE—Ist Innings It looks like third time lucky
C. Smith ¢ L. Jackman b A. Bishop 23 for.Jackson. In 1946 he was six
E. Hope c G. Lee b A, Bishop 14 wickets short of the double, and
C, Blackman }.b.w. A. Bishop 31 jn 1948 he missed it by three
N Bishop 9 rickets
J Gibbo b wickets,
. 43 -
a Monga 2 TABLE TENNIS
‘
Ht 13 TO-NIGHT
J. a. 2 r 0 THE Table Tennis Tournament
G. Foster not out 1 between Barbados and_ British
Extras 3 Guiana, which was to have taken
ace ay 1, ; ¥
Total 164 place on Monday night, will nov

be held at Y.M.P,.C. at 8 o’clock

63, tonight.






s Mg Playing for British Guiana
7 rere are
BOWLING ANALYSIS
F. M i Be § Ae Ae Monty Moore, Mongul and
L. Js an ; 1 5 Wong.
A. Bishop S12 3 7 Representing Barbados are:
J. Phillip ce a at “eral : and
W. Shin > 8 Louis Stoute, Norman Gill anc
WwW. Lee 1 2 Campbell Greenidge.
QUEEN’S COLLEGE—-Ist Innings ie —
W. Lee not out 40 BOWLING i
A. Gibbons b Williar 1 Oo? RW
J, Williams fom St 3
L. Jackman not out 1 J. Corbin «Sey: 10
Fali of wicket 1 A. c Smith 6 1 18
M. Simmons 5 13

‘They'll Do ft Every Time:

epistered U. 5. Patent OMe










Gif DRAWING = ROOM MANNERS
SU OF JEKYLL DUET ARE THE VERY
QUINTESSENCE OF SUAVE ETIQUETTEâ„¢








Yes Li sO
CeARS gov! A Sn Soevtris)
GALLANT! / | 7/ af |



'

| NOW TAKE A GANDER AT HiS |
OTHER SIDE*+HE'S NO LONGER
JEKYLL HE'S NOW MR.HYDE Ss |

at Highbury on Saturday, August forward, Occasionally he overdi«

18, the first day of the new the roaming to the wings but he 45 minutes and one might have
English soccer season . was always ready to have a shot peen pardoned for thinking that
It is my belief that the views a‘ goal and appears definitely a jt was anything but friendly.
expressed here will be of interest good prospect. Huddersfield on this form
not only to the supporters of the should have no relegation worries
particular clubs mentioned but to The Rest similar to those which beset them
all those who follow British soccer, The remainder of the Arsenal last season. Their forward line is
in whatever part of the world team was composed of the tried- fast and clever with inside-left
they may be. And I shall endea- and-trusted brigade. Swindin in Hassall the star. The defence 1s
vour week by week to write © goal; Scott and Barnes, full-backs; not-up to the same standard but

similar analysis on one or other of
the 48-teams comprising the fou
English divisions, Where possible
a summing-up of Scottish

Forbes,
man and Logie, forwards. The de-
fence generally
clubs Forbes preminent, but the attacx

stuff after the thrills of the

wing-half; Ropér, ’ BVO!
down well, it promises to

looked good with confidence

first

Lish- with centre-half McEvoy settling

gain

On the form displayed in the

will also be included but in this was not up to the same standard. same I saw, I shall expect =

instance travelling difficulties will Huddersfield gave Arsenal » side to challenge for the 1a

restrict the number of eports early shock when centre-forwatil pionship or the C Wi seler; Howe.

which cun be made, Taylor converted a pass from _ Huddersfield: Ake MeEvoy Boot:
The largest soccer crowd of the outside-right McKenna,, the most G; Kelly; ritatanrd Taylor. Has-

day—54,000—turned up to se consistently good player on the Mee eana ‘ae ait

Arsenal’s game; this despite the field, to open the scoring in the all, Metcale.

counter-attraction of five other third minute.

League soccer matches and a Test Within another five minutes, YESTERDAY’S

match all taking place in London however, Arsenal were level and
same time. It is no refleec- they had to thank their two new
forwards

at the
tion on Huddersfield but merely a

striking example of the magne- The centre-forward chased a long Rees

tism which attaches itself to the ball out to the right-wing corner Rainfall: *

name “Arsenal” to say that had flag and Ga ania ocak conere Total Rainfall for month to
Huddersfield been playing any which Marden, from fifteen yards date: 8.76 inches

other club in London—with the cut nodded over the goalkeepei : Highest Temperature: 84.5 °F
possible exception of Tottenhan head into the net, Huddersfield Lowest Temperature: 74.5 °F

the attendance figure wouid had only themselves to blame foi Wind Velocity: 11 m.p.h.

have been considerably smal 4 this goal, for had any of their Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.932

No Big Names

made by Arsenal
Whittaker, during the close season
This does not mean that Arsenal
are wary of present day big-money
prices. That would be unthinkabiec



After all, Arsenal more or le

started them. What it does mean
though is that youngsters on the
club’s books who have beer

gioomed with the reserve tean
during the past couple of seasons
will be given the first opportunity
to claim a regular place in
first eleven,

Four such up-and-coming stai
were in the team against Hudders-
field. At centre-half Ray Danie
occupied the position so well filles
by Leslie Compton; at left-half
David Bowen was standing in foi
skipper Joe Mercer; at outside-lef;
was Reuben Marden, a_ replace-
ment for Ian McPherson, trans-
ferred during the close seas
Nott County, and at
forward Cliff Holton was holding
down the position occupied las
season by Pete Goring,

the



By J immy Hatlo


















Manager, ‘l'om |

J defenders followed the ball to the
No big-name signings have been corner

So

Marden and Holton

(3 p.m.) 29.866
flag, they

—

could have +



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p IGE TWO i IIAKIIMHIS AIHIK Ml llll RSDAY, M • %  SI II IMI C*Vuh Calling I \SIKK\ I Oil II l\ lOMMIN v%%. Missionary Work A T PRESENT holnuvmg in Barv M %  the fUrliaJwtdvnratr. He La 'laying; wilh hi* B.B.C. Radio Programme Uiipallh II '<' N*. Al) ( I*— <-.-. I. 01 4 )• l> >< p m Cm |M( of th* W*fc S IS p M •MWrk. KoHUM k M p m I..1.1.V • I MrlotfY MiiMit. Illpm i. 43 p m Pro*-, It.' lUonal trorfe f"r hc Bi Adventist Mission in S' Hi i-ikr of :u'olhri 1'irmrr err.%  >< % %  Bj Tie Aa1**f*r. Mr. upr.-i Ion. who i* now riolnjr PV mselisiiand pastoral work in Si. Thomas : Ru 'II return? to St. Croix Special Preview A SmiM. PREVIEW of m< M.tro-fioldwyn-Mayer film. The Great raruso" w aa ihown %  1 'hi' Untie Theatre yesterday The film began shortly after one %  hfk and ended J' 3 p.m. Marm Ix.ruu M Caruso ings suea favourites as "Beeause". Ave Maria", "Alda" and many others The film opens tomorrow IkM Globe. Among those who attended the were. Mi* Olga Simfcfn. Brathwatte. Mr and Mm. Dan Blackett, Mrs. A. L Stuart. Miaa Juay Graham. Mr. Aubrey Douglas-Smith, Mr and Mrs. James Millington. Mr. Trevor Gala. Mr. A. Nyren. Mr. Phillip Brooks and hei sister Miss EGlover. M 1 !" 1. T '*" %  '*" '"l"" l II" Pakuton Day celabiallon. it iZZ TSUI'S V , d ;"„ " ""' '•" D "*" Kh *'" ••' %  •" "" „,"', i "„T. *"•'' HOKI.II.1. On III' niht i. Mr. R.hlr. wife of %  F.ikl.tan Euhaxny Official L E 8 H N. ASC'OUGII irM. Divisional Msngaaj I abli and Wlralees (W.I., Lw panled by Mr c j. v. Uwnm, Cable arm Wir ffineer andue t., I.INIII (mm St Vincent, this mornt. I afsM i few day Hall to thi Company*! Braneh in Kingstown Thi* is Mr. Ascough'ri first visit to one of (he out' taU area since he took up his appointment u DtvtolOBal Manajfer in succession to Mr. A. fj I.. Dough". Mr Ascouflb Will .i this JTU.I U Tobacco Specialiit M R A. A D r ManuCacturai SpeclaUst of Kentucky us A. arrived Iraoi rrlnklad yesteetlay io *\*wi about ,n DHUMdoa, At the airport to meet him was Mi Ma ret I %  Vertouil 'inBritish Amencan Tobacco (B'doa) Ud Mr, UpAald i i KUCSI at the HotoL Trinidad Lawyers \MB s B DIIWIHII IVl w w J. Alexander who are both BarrMcn .it Law in Trinidad came in on B.W.I.A.'s iliuM hnORi Trinidad .ifternoon. %  bout two weeks, Ihaj i' U liKii.imei t.uest Houaa, Worthing. A Month A MONG the pussengen arriving from Trl afternoon by HW.I.A I C Ofdhria who has tome over .. month's holldaj wM '•ids Major ami Mt. A de v Chaae -.i UM Oarrlaon Mi' Ogilvie's husband i-, wilh Trinidad la>asa>h(ild> Ltd. at ForiesI If. London Visitor M HS ItOHEKT TAYLOR of Nassau, wife of the Exchange Controller, called in at (he Bahama* Government B M Ofl la*t week. I'S.—She is no relation to the film star. Student Centre L ADY HTJOOtNt, wife "f %  tarmar t;.veiiin <.f Jamaica, hai expn^si-d hi-r willingness to assisl W.l.SII. lo r.nve funds toi UM i'ii(ri>cd Wet inch. in ana Bahamas Student Centre HI Lon* don. Lima And Caracas H. JIM BAHHEHA who Ml in Barbadoe a couple of weeks ago flew in from Trinidad %  %  in.1,1) by It W.I A. He Is on tlnee months' holiday. He ts a sugar technologist in Coming in by the same 'plane Mi O. A. McLean. Telephone Technician who lives in Caracal laying al Cryeted Waters t, ii -i House, the Stream. Printinf Difficulties T ffl new constitution commlsilon report for British Guiana if not now likely to be out until fin" end of September, according to the latest information available. The hold-up. it is understood, is due to dimcultics in getting the repol printed. America gives a fiather for your hat %  BBBBR "'^^Li'" 5S| 1 • i yM ^J! : ..\\.C.\ Knri.liii.nl %  UM %  %  take a k" net ball. :.: Association'* Headouartees. %  . uae v W (" v and in this > onnection %  I itilnirnt will be held al the heedquarters. at S O'clock thin evening. COMtNC EMPIRE StP T UllLMtRGENCY WEDDING PLAZA — OISTIN '"1 JHOOLA" ^ -HHKAI. OHAfctA ** •; S.. I.4M. ... %  t \ltlRBr,\N Tfll ATR.S I.Tll ANNIVERSARY WEEK! (IHmiKt INO FHIRAY list Lfa, 4.4S K.ia P.M. II .HI I IKI II II V KOK TWO" rot II. LIKE "LILLAIH OF BROADUAt LAJT Two ensOWl i<> DAI 4 45 a n in lil'at night Ellen went to the itrange dark house on ta* *irfr tin MM. loMi.kittm !30 Si B.30 AllUTll'411 lllM*llr.l llO.ltll,ulil -h.lr plinuf ll|*id ..f III T Party W BBT INDIAN Scouts returning from the world Jamborce in Austria were .onon %  rtalnad si -i '•> %  parta given by the Colonial Office last weak, Short Visit M ISS KATH1JCEN POGSOM arrived tram Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I.A.. on a short holiday. She is a guest at the Hotel. Arriving by the same plane wa< Mr J. A Gocllnlcht who Is staying at Cacrabank. Mr. Goellnicht i ,i lummisslon agent in Port-ofSpaln. Trinidad Holiday M RS. P. D. G1TTENS of % %  Mernville." Stream accom* panicd by her brother Mr. G. B. Sciilt of Searles Factory returned from Trinidad yesterday afterBOOn by B.W I.A.. where they I'n 1 IMH-II |.i-i..|ini: .i shun iioliday. Incidental Intelligenca W IFE. -How do you like this hat. dear? Husband.—Terrible! Wife.-1'm glad you feel that way about it. dear. Il'a my old one ~L.ES. laieraM '""• kai am i on iinhr.oi ingeeaeaw clijiprd rrren o-lrirh leslher IIHIIIIIL llir rrimn mil upntr -,i| •f |hc brun nl .hi.'iri "t nneurled wdrtcli nVttaicn in %  -''i ahada <>i Mm MI I as the aero al ik* BY THE WAY.... ******** I AQI'ATH' I'MJI CMNKMAtytmhm HIM,. it i .i :n *)' ..ii i 11,1 \ v ii i i iiM1TIR1 In ANN >IIKRIDAN. Vlt'TOK MATl'RI in 'STELLA"' Owaar/.rn rwier< T ill: measurer i put Into tone Miiiitl. when hve patrol boats converged within sight of the beach at Upton-., i A tall woman in what was obviously a blonde wig had boan reported by watokan on the coast (hi tinV.ROSSWORD ru liavins permitted 'im yum from the shore. The swimmer was SUSm cti'] o. tM iog I M lenttst or a Foreign Office ofllclal attempting to swim to France. 8he turned out to be the daughiei •>{ the l<'"> Stephen \xwurlhy. R.T. Shi admitted to wearing n wig. but when it was searched no secret papers were found. RapUclng the wig. she swam angrily hack to Ull beach. fly Ufof Pt>lo Men i \ i tin i ;0 Wan l I..HII i nuda pmti. .Si -. iSl %  i -.-.Hi .,U1 . It. 141 urn ifti IB DIU illti II ii dill ihl> (St %  tha on'" 11 NJdser. iSl %  .nm nut qmtr all arS iSi ia u,ii • ...ii. '*> W A cur ms dimuib it i^i il Pract:r n t %  %  %  isoia 15. BIM to A N account of a polo match reminded me of nn odd adventure 1 once had while walking (or a couple of weeks in Scotland. A u.uiri it in 'mtel said, without BO} i ii'l.it.inaiy Una UUl he could giviPI the name and address of I firm which transported polo ponies from one plaot t" another I told him that 1 never used a pony twice, but kept a supply .car every polo-ground. He said. "Hut what becomes of the used unaeT" "I give them away." said many could afford to do that." said he. "No. I suppose not." mid I "A grand life polo must be," said he "Well. I've never known any UlfOW tomatoes about. Rupert and the Sorcerer—14 ^^ %  -^^Sh _: B*kf( lis ksawi •*< II hjppnisg Moptri fcndi hirnaili or ih -. "Vyine. te itok round ht s*' 1 .;> Iioni tli a( nd %  one* the v.u(r drop* Ktwirdl ihc **>• iih m down and it ruts <|[i •' I hflnv* I know how to .iihn ih.ncl" hs ihnik*. Ii HAT UI.IS." SINUIHC, istsiir PI 4/4 -'TOWN L„„ rmmr%M.rm D(flL 2 3 0 II • BEAT THE BAND & TARZAN AND THE HUNTRESS %  a %  • -m (HSTIN I* LAaf A Dial MM TUDA V UANT im\V %  • > A, S SD p M nsoaos WMitss SIANDALS DISPSRATK 51va BlodM. Antfri-y Loin "P'l"i| •!• %  • %  % W A %  . 9 I Ilriitil Ushl .-i—l II I I \llt Ol HROAOW Vt L All IV TIIF GARBKN — ST. JAMES TODAV LAST BROW • ' p /OMI1II> ON BKOAOWAT or IMI nr\o Only) Dg tKIUAV Walt I SO DEAR TO MY HEAR I GLOBE THEATRE Last Shows TlllltV :. and 1.11 p.m. Paramount Films "llll 1I1.IKI sOlivia De HA\ II.AM I CLOT 1 DORIS GENE DAY-NELSON S / SAKAU BILK OE iVOlFE %  CLADVS OEOtGE CAYIOBUTUI also the Color Short SI'ORTHKN of the EAST The Thrilling Polo Game' PLAZA BRIDGETOWN OPENING GLORIOUSLY TOMORROW 7 & 8.15 p.m. plus llll' — REPEAT ALL-STAR TALENT SHOW ario Lanza who thrilled the nation with "Be My Love"! aon'i go at all unUis I'm sHimi .'own. ami thn I <*n fuida It wwn the hndW." I-W pulU *f hsad'* up and chs 4*ucsr obrdtendr go" tUakeri Ii* puihi4 II l U**y4 4d goal round in a $r*tlol <( I h pu.Ki .; hrdT and %  M' h *'' •irmcndoui %%*•* imiss coons IIM-I "I \LITV -i II to.i* Vd. RKADV MADE DKF.SSK.S —hv |I..I \ ih iT'.i-uul.widi J axcitinj songs. Mil the slory of famed Caru0, who tang his way from a lowly tavern to the £op of the world! MG-M Tki tlnli* MBiitatt) #"Vr> 1.\\v The Gnat,, JS& CARUSO ^f TtCHNI(X)LOR MARIO ANN LANZA BLYTH DOROTHY JARMILA KlRSTEN • NOVOTNA • THEB0M PRICES — 24c. 48c. 72c $1.00 BLANCHE OLYMPIC TO-DAY — mt TWO nowa 4.311 & 8.IS E!(l DOUBLEIniirlcl BERGMAN < B VI! in •CASLIGHT" AND •TONIGHT WE: RAID CALAIS Starr i m; ANNABELLA — John SUTTON Two Picture* onee trtn nevei I..i...un Tea must BM them OPEMNC; FRIDAY "GREEN FOR DANGER" and "CANNON CITY" llll TODAY — LAST TWO snows 4.3fl A. B.15 OasssaMa Duublr Charles STARRETT Smilev BURNETT In ACROSS THE. BADLANDS" and •KING OF THE. WILD HORSES" Prcslon FOSTER Big Soy WILLIAMS THRILLS! SI SPKNKEI ICTION l-athera Little .Vv7 Dhidend It i a huixlle nl lu\ Inr tin%  nilaaa who loved FATHER OF llll ItRIDK Even i iiiiini r ROYAL HI UM — LAST TWO aam 4.30 A 8.15 ROMrl TAYLOR in •JOHNNY EAGER" AM. "NOB HILL" 'AFT — J. RENNFTT Til." tun I'irlur.-. xiovr I-...-1. ,.,.,„ (or : IIIMDKHOII u. -I \l>\\ 1.30 A HI| ,i:i>';IARK t, %  PANIC IN THE STREETS" AND FOR ME AND MY GAl. Si.irnnn JlKta (1AHLAND — OSM Kill Y Y Y IKIIIW ONLY !. .1S II. POBD a 01 I I HENRY in ••tilt mSTBSS ANI. "Mr. SOFT TOI 111 with Glenn FORDE ft KV.I.M, Kl.VFS DRAMA I ACTION % '" %  II ** I I HI' \ > 'l I -II Hill K I I.I lll>ll\. THE HEADLINE SENSATION | OF THE YEAR! Srg* B>* 0*, I BN sswa Sis\MI ALLEN MARTIN JOHNNY HOLIDAY BaMonci Hun CAJUHCHAB PALXS KEROSENE COOKER IIEATRH'E TABLE STOVE — I A; 2 Burner Model CAHROM DOVEH COAL STOVE — N05. 0 k ~ OVVN8 — Single and Double f.r gbova stoves an klfc in iloek. FOR YOI'R BAKINO VOM Hill .ieed • MIXINfi BOWLS PUDDINGS PANS MEASI'RINO CUP9 "(I SPOONS ROLLING PINS, c ,KE STAN I'S ICINO BITS BAKINO ud PASTRY PANS CAKE BOXES BRrAH BINS wr NO P.irkinc Problem ben .ou Shop wilh I'S I • THE KMIIIVIIOS I O-OI'I IIA I l\ I lOTTOS l.\ IOIIV I.TB.



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lilt RSDAY, \t < %  SI M ItSI i:\Klt\I.OS ADVOCATE PAGE lIlllKr. Culm Should Lessen Dependence On Sugar %  August 29. by curlailinf natun %  iccordlng to the IrUe: : r Rm IWtTUCtlon and I This is one of thi* t. loputmU ma %  I by the Hank to nuc aid to YuKoataviki of |l I^OO^M l *1 to ..nnoun France u> eicpectEC A **! 'hat the new United State*' aid tome* from funds transferred to lh<. -gency •nt Truman from the Mutual Defence Assistance Programme Yugoslavia will aee l | to buy raw materials %  Ad other supplies vital to her economic strength, jnd the auppirt of her military defence effort.EC A. aaid that the dollars will be used chiefly for auch Item* a. cotton coke, and steel LONDON. Aug it li bard to the U.K l n declare >" %  l" fou Cuban Trade \. Km pi to trader., W i -. aep en denoe w f OWt chairman of the print made u gai b j proiaouag new enterUtotostrtee Association nd irom wood Diilp. % % %  %  bnpln Leeaue, la a letter pub.... lished l-> ".he l-oiul I lm< a Expand and create new in1"* " ,-roducing sugar b>-proTh 0 U0lu ,.' q using .sugar as .i raw concluding 2J?V R p w e um se ft bo mill at Tulnuoa, Cu ... v first international multilateral tn •of Cub.', .conom, manliv NORMAN MCHOLSON DETRI 'i r Au .1 THE i I truck ...iiipamw M) that lliey will not teal the 111 ii H ii %  nth ii ill., itrlke aunt ] i(U .] eventual "lai %  > reaction will .low Ij linn tu •undMat, MUni Uiou kout Is settled prompuj | | ,.i. i tlted moil ..i UM Unild out| ui. in*vii..l awUI h ..i beaoma tn luta indutu oiu m>Mri*l procurement headache rod rc. hunt (or ....-., f BKITALN MAKES ..... i — i j&ai rJlfhtV metal that g ea 1 average HER OWN CIGARS I.OMn '. V Now. hi "Whether ihla second purpose alloyi m the Ion, Jamaica hai n>t had two othi %  vporU of nony hkely to be .ui.i.v, : teriopoqP Of Hie \ nib reduo ihe det., era • aoubt." Iv nanm Mnce import.* itar exporu. This "i> t in any ease tho*.ai rrd turnout of nearly ipnn rrom ( uba were pr— feebj p lH>th to raise I papl .Henger cars, that ..-cording to Mr. M A. i irfin t LONt> iti \ I'M,!, I.. i irVnd I U Iiolll tot the I m thai un1 .... f un%  I.JOU. %  wear U also the In %  I H5. Sfit.Wio in th< | Van "-'ic muf;i %  In iinuoi Ml' ii'! : %  ialn Inconbrbvertlblc '• %  auto producers gobnomy. The agreement hoa been reached nt i.led up .tt>ut lSft.000 lornof irer. About two-and-a-half nm.%  raiirnended thai sttenthe cot of overriding protesti copper, %  note a>HUhjer*amisfaetured i's < %  ei to minerals and from producing Interests ID IMauuvtl i:\ertniven Uriuin than Jatnalcai ', ..u,,;,',.,,,^ crude end poaoi '' :;i "" h ,; '"'' %: %  %  = . he says, and ht t pi snlslna Uu 'Fl i ld &,uth Afiu-.. [H H British wan laauaaj in t SfnmfMl lening the **— .. — l %  v.lume thun Hav.n Commonwealth. x (K >dwill and from B ugar-cane waate. lucuon in Cuba for £1^^ JSn? luction facuitu The British manufactu tic consuntpUoa of %  > wkr* Mr. 1; II ( :*'.'. %  ,T "W rterTaU* f';!!-'"^^'': isumer goods which : ihnd Mi .. value M £24,MliJKM>. nib 1 .. siartlini ..1 1 n rnooths imw •fhea Britain exported labor.i' ported oaci which iiiv 1 \T ] ii mo*t important JdvanUge !!L*2 %  MOW to Commonwe;,made DTon It let %  % %  %  i'Ut t!:,it COUld 1 %  : %  %  cess. '•,."'" the supply problem of nttnu. .' "'^ both to ; taegi ,, 1 -1 WWJJ %  MH300 lion. %  iu.iKef.us p., iv. .. A : Dut both .1 industry ofcso r vora It U hard (o envisage" any "trade lK P C!fh ad With M'.V,',: I d Lyle which honu %  iLs minerals and It • the Colonial Einpiii' reJatu Fdad Police HudC %  •.-i-ii|H'ii Oonvid mission aald ll urged the \'Msh Ministry of Minos. W.v 1 %  be re ponsfble f< gallon —H.t I'. other purlOf Hit WWid ure~not good, industry oh | mas In one countrj th* : • thai Oils l IB UM l.f.S 1 to selaet other te %  picture tomaki ih. perfect bl 1 . ., ... , juin bun* .i Utreat Wi i n i ... his depar. foiafau oountrlas, LBH nj W< vehicle* com.t, I ,.,., .. M ; ., Hern Gernun* with Hug fuu op 9 iUarday ;iy that Russia has its own treat] Aln I I ive len vhlel i i establlsJ Additionally two and rtial OM basarai n laj si ...• %  ad food i %  flash aggi nron Japai %  a arrived 'ii ii" Unsn Ian < Rsharoi An>.) party of .nt Saturday J Alae Connecting Service* to the \\I...I.Harld. FLY BOH Vxlls^Vl^V': 1-1 Ii I 11 (jVEKhfcAS AlRUAVN < OKPORATION Lxploratory i-t. In bVUNbY. Aug. W I Hush ii -i larj (Joveniment can declare i son Officer was belief in Empire :i tion betw en 1 rr* children nict this lorl of wound on r. Iisrpeetor Blake that caught <;<-)H m old and had traders." don 49 hours aft -B.i %  mwill hi % %  > I o La i %  on to oui %  ml I.. this %  ;. ml DUNLOP CAR TYRES Mf-service SMOOTHER DRIVING DOWIHNf. ESTATES & TRADINd VM\\\ Lll (CCKSTIIN S*0S. #7M f /oof IgViffSi NUSBSUI.V GET NOI/LM4 FOB FAST. < OOL id I.li r NOXZK.MAistheonly UIKJIIIP SUNBUIW CREAM ." ". thasjg :t BiK Advantimc_-s . COOLS—Amazing | .. .,tttantly. Rehel in 3 - used to yood .id^anugc -Irom the wide front leal to the tpawloai cncloted biggngr accotnmodation. Yet no full tiu family car PAU ever so easy to park or "AanoeuVft in u.if lie, so CLtinomica) to run. You get so much asfarg intu ihc Minx HILLMAN MINX "ALOON • CONVERTIBLE COUPE • ESTATE CAR %  •iii4 K srn.i. 2:ioo.o \ET CA1 TAKE ADVANTAt.l. OF THIS OPPORILNITY ANI. BUY NO*'. COLE a% CO LTD. ni^rib..ir^. i



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nil RSI) \\ M (.1 si N, MSI BAKU.UHls AIIWH >l PACl i IM A#? Grouping Came Too Soon Coni|iulsory I tlu< alion \<>u Books %  / Puhiiv Library 732 Babies In League Creche Las! ^ vat Siiotiiil Have Come First — Suy* Retired Teacher aping in fkmnil, %  %  %  %  ichooU, MvMk I v t-iiiK-alind should I nldren :>m11 would 'I.I\> entered Khoo] at tha . .' chai ^1 %  the low standard of io I : %  I b tinwork. I %  I %  %  MII III my y but they jtet |M The : • v. <; % % %  favour of it. Mr. waa favourable. Mr. Toppm sam ,, ; ., enncei In bei thought it was a he took il tor granted thnt (i m an %  and bandtci MIpre •plendl I M %  %  arnmant would unda becoming autMecu ousting D ** 0 *""' ,hul w *"*"' '" tattoaa coaattdar aarrylna tha real She one the basis of nil studies FnwlUh consider such a provision. Ihenis, : and Arithmfft %  '.".-i. The Address M.r i i tJ . %  Mi Weatherhead aald thai When aht % %  %  u of Aembl %  ''"" %  concern ihe cost of replacing the but mi.>.. %  IH-M > .vim mately 40.000 small hurrteane would atrlke the adand, b 1 lend, which In tha As Churchwarden he had anae %  1 each school to the Empire 'ton. Hobbka "In m> I i %  %  ongly lead of %  hobby. Bral w lung to Mr. Hai Itreei efw plant golnfl bo I .-. CoUegi .nid stud> a told ot %  He thi %  ... %  j %  the %  th %  tha ptesent building n v. en about 3ft D 1 1 rtmenl of Bauca: aalgarvi re needed to handV around I number of children becoming unable to Thli old Headmnrter lold the CulgAr\e (dveeatl 1 m viMnl.se the In ii'!. .. 1 teaclb a to eon l„ g i n distn rnort mvltatloi hour an I to the 1 %  • I %  roulziirve ^_^^_^^_^ %  u] vm l' iii'iiiiin dn k event of a hurricane arould, proaround durlna the V*^"'* ** %  iiuuivuiii nvyiu wiv, w.o ' ' not) high that I lull %  ,, %  %  try %  %  %  b %  %  Nol In A Position Ragged Polnl left the Can To The Polls Ft* Weeki 1 mii. irra Foundn she will be do di eked ted w 1 command Of the ship. A ere The Cnulgarve, ha Ijimbert Bros, She i in OUsgow. Scotlii Iiecn cfa %  1 OF-8PAIN, A arnando Is gnlng to the %  1 tor the last time, with Ihe whole town t %  aatea. BI< v tor n.okin^ %  which ,.,, ,,... the i( | ea was a grand %  Gerard Montano got ,.., uncll to accept Is being ,.|, [s lrue nP sa jd. "that this mplaUOB and is exwou [ ( | m can an additional burden to be reody in time foe on lne uispnycrs. but in my In view ,,( thli replacement 1 House of Assembly con rei nment should carry a lva Hurricane lnuron theaa houses as tlitowners arc no1 h) %  rtnancial position t. inaura Ihemselves against Hurricane Risk." Mr. Hnvn, v view waa that i ni should either put fund com%  mi the houses, 01 take out comprehensive Insurance n them. Mi. Topp U rday thai >o long aa Government satisfy that such Inauranea would only be effected on people who weie m such low ctrCUrA" 'on, thai they would dcilmiely in) houses wen very bed w • ,k, "... V ?* %  Co*i Le** A wall houw th< built bouaa would coat laaa to insure it. but those would be the ui amputate thi boy who houses which QovenuxMnl would 1 ibetes. They were the Il mall houses. In | .mi. very (aw were in.-ured ngainsl hurric;in,s because the rates were high. while steacoera which %  Ik-l. to IKsunk during hurricanes, were moid of them insilll-ll '1 think," he snid. im In^i 1 ance Company would be very Food unwilling, except for %  high rate, aa 1 lot ^ hoi. a a man could easily shake, end there are such houses. When the insurance for a house was too high, it might n t hwhlla to Inaura It Ho said that in the v.KhaRM Dot going through, Oo\ild set asi 1 %  I < %  t of money every I Cost of Living I i> rm coat oJ %  IBM %  %  at %  • p >iuts in the 1 0 of 1 11 J 1 %  %  %  1T4. •: %  J waa a rial r ''""' %  1 Ipproee 9ft0ee Appoint nw nt THI Vaatn ol Bl 1 u meeting >< 1101x183 ap| 1 principle i*' BI tha pei lah ,.f sr : %  ti \ \\ to tppoii Hi J. 1 %  a re* ommon% %  11 ,;..ni to the appoint %  Mich a Committee ihould ba com %  %  TI Veatr) ilao dealt with lh< %  ., vacant Veau ,. Pern School and II* 1 There %  ,n,i iii foi the Aumandi %  on nc) ("i the Pan filled ..( Rockfleld Bl ,,',. 11 vi'. IIS unit one montti wn theei Inat w ith si |,< 1 cenl Boyee who cami flrtt in fa the Alexanth M (%  ... down by the Wsbeca lae loo young 1 %  %  i 0 her with 51 i-i cenl • 'i %  rtt\ voti tb. in I Iravt 1 foi %  % % %  rtum ol othei I %  left. %  %  %  %  1'ul in A %  %  iht Child ind tha 1 %  %  %  Vouni; Paofjlg 'Young 1 %  %  %  %  BUght more V %  i tlraa ted ther'i %  %  Ung waa Itj in decided a> ... net %  %  1 • %  'iv going IO \ 11 was a 1 that we %  %  m Barbadea auttlon to rr llel|> Boya AIM! Carls' Chih oil I bough) '"' 1 %  Sept opmion. It would be a ^"esUnal form anolhcr typf ,, ( ineuranee whom Maaan B P Son ACo, Li i-oming November cleclo vv hai II the island fill the usual il event of n hurricane of the d 111 the contest all three nia((n iiude which had lust struck the Nether<* the out-going candldat. Ilor thp Hon. A-ihf"r. JOHN GODDARD SICK 1 .n•• ft. cause to which many could aub•eriba." He said that houses over the of $1,000 shyol-l lxmsuM 1 Splendid I II nice and i p kandld for Mi ( ie Such a scheme would be m„k.ni: f an I Jut.. %  %  of new •*< k by bed .t $2u0 to put |h a house might cost $K!MI. above which figure ..-.,r I Id $800 Mi Ph %  ... dertake the Inauran "the scheme was a very work* Then arould b> scheme able one, he tett a ,il1 a h r I SSOO and was blown down ncanes only occurred nvw Ihi by a hurricane, it would only course of many years. I UK P %  I • turday %  %  iii th< II be I 1 I the IU ,. w ,n f io 1 Bl l %  %  ... %  %  •/lu' Prevalent ii 11 the 1 , I it nil 1 la diseases, Infliv %  \ I I 1 let said 1 in rw forced %  B In Bi %  Itk With the 'ii'%  ANIMATED OPINIONS Sj>. Mr. LM Kin.: "VOU CAN KK-I.ION IT III IM. I III >\\llllsr TRrAT!" 14 r %  %  VUktf Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection ol Confection WALTCHS' PAIN lUfJIE LTD fALU WOKS, LOhUON W.S CLEA NSE THE BLOOD 1 \K STIMULATE THE SYSTEM mm B.M. 807 BLOOD PURIFIER % % %  •I 1 "i n Plmplea %  1 ma riNED FOR WOUNDING %  : %  |g 1 Mi 1, B %  "" %  of District "r 1 %  %  Mi lean's ^ 1 M %  I oil ,.| %  ; %  rheoffeoci In 14 da %  ill it 01 %  ittmulatea the whole >"-iem lo DRUG STORES ',-.-,-.',--,*,-,*,'.-,'.*,*.'.-.'..* .*.'.*.-.*.**',',**'*'-'***V-'>**V. N S IS T ON %  PURINA CHOWS THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO LTD. Agents 66 Bigburv Bay" Back From Visit To Jamaica THF. Bay 1 •'•'• %! RIlbMry lln I I B raw 1 B In 1 %  to sail a! 1 lUaburt I %  I %  mediately on h 1 und saw the I %  Kingston had been hit and were sunk in the harbour. %  narks of i.g. The %  %  F tch got o| Worst Mil %  Baghan Baj nloaded at I %  Ung the Dd the once Moran loveli baaana and cocoanut crops ruined and the houses IT Lt. Fitch said that the w %  %  %  ted in aorna an %  %  Mr. A. J. Ilarrl*. Oaata I'lumher an,. Splicer of the liHi.nl.I '.|,II.,F %  'o.. ta experiod u> lei-^ |tarbidn~ %  <>morrow bj air for Jamaii J via Trinidad lo aiwisl in repairins the telephone Bfagaai iir hi i.im %  down leeea gad equipment with him ||p i ii to airtva a 1 laaa ' 1 on Srplember | The •* I Beaara analeh ~iiied nut of Certaale Ray on Tuenda* eventni bourn' for faaaaaai v* raerto Ra few other port*, is takint riiuipment from the Karbado^ Trlophane Co. to Jamaica. The Blabury Bay )'..\y on Thursday at a.11. and went back to R discussed the siluation ihe Sparrow. Iparraat same mission as Ib< PJlalmr* IU> It arriv 1 %  1 22 For Barbados It Wit .' the two ships 1 Uichurt Ray would leave Kingston on Sal •M IfTWN out cruises of Ua %  .ivinan island %  : %  MI, 04 -';•".. %  %  imaae." he added The MitHirv tU* lafl KM .rday at 8 1 %  The I %  %  %  rtis earj %  %  %  %  CLOSED I II IIA Y FOR STOCK TAKING II. ...|.. % % % % %  !• N..ii.i.l.i S'|ll bl. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 OROAD S'REtl


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ESTABLISHED 1895 TM'RSDAY. At'Cl'ST PHU^^ ElVE CENT RIDGWAY REJECTS RED DEMAND ^'"^"ff" World Markets U.N. Ready to Continue p Armistice Peace Talks TOKYO, August 29. rna United Nations made a double btrrelleo offer today to continue the Kaesi talks, and listening posts throughout the Far East tuned to the Communist Radio for the Red reaction General Matthew Ridgway at 9.00 a.m. made a mild three paragraph s'p.tenient turning down the Com munist "demands", but said: "When you are pre pared to terminate the suspension of the armistice negotiations, I will direct my representatives to meet with yours." Reds Ordered To Infiltrate t // Organ isa I it no* iU K\KI. 1 III M.I-It LONDON A The Kremlin hi l %  maki an %  %  i., \nu II ibi n %  •• %  %  organlsattnni In the i.. %  of thi I %  ufa m Ion i % % %  •-! i a %  ill Tltofsb a the F %  % %  %  i .i ttp I l.i • %  .;.. | %  tic eo intrtta .-i • ind bo ,-, ri ... w, % %  ri .i %  nal which 1 %  rot. It i IrculstOd flVM N I the I 'i Ihc Kremlin the pre%  inflitni too, orinn* parUa must reinforce ihon bonds with >luta rtruggti I In tin rank— I' r. At 6 00 | %  P Information Ofllee 1 mont which, ilthoufth m lv worded thUI In* U oomnDint lion, also Mid; "The r %  i %  %  Tintuo United NU 10 gel o ina i %  Inct the • t roks orl the I U Then in how; PI Rldfway'i re-,. mild in tone Secondly, both DIMSU with an i the negi nations. Reaction From Radio pripint ->r ltuclio Pyongyanj erly to CM whether it.' nlatfl too would temper thefi language in an effort to roa unw the %  i and elaborated Comnmin about Aiiu'ii warplanea bombing tht K—om truce eity which Otneral Matthew Ridgway has re fused to time. The Allied Supreme (' • %  aid thai lie iv.i' .i • On paxe 7 Eva Peron Going Into Politics BUSN08 AIRES, Aug. 29. Tba I'eronisla Party announced that the Presidential ticket i'i run -Eva Peron" acquire? official and legal stalus as from Wednesday. The announcement was made hv Deputy. JoaaamOlo f the Party's ParUanv 11 told newapapsiman iiiat the party all district %  %  Judges thai Peron Is its Presidei Ual candldata and Ev.i Peron. the Yire-I'residentiai candidate^ Admiral Albert denied V*< ni to news%  i with electoral ludgei r.i*. H0M Arrests In Lebanon REIRUT. AugU Bombing demonstrations, and attem) of ihc Praai have iiMu Interfere with the demonstration In the hope of avoiding Moon>.->age. —r r. ]\o Illicit Slaughter Says .11. ft/: 1 %  %  111 and tcr II H '.'. %  %  %  1 %  I %  Mr. 1 %  %  n d illiiiiiv %  %  %  %  • %  out but Uu 1 ast m 1 ttan 1"— r.i*. IIIMHIV Uiisincss In U.K.. I'ruiiec Seared By JOSEPH W ORIQO FRANKFURT, August 29. I > UFEATEU Germany is storming back into the world's export markets again today in a major trade drive that shocked and scared business in I Britain, France and her other European compel II for the first time sine World War II, Western Germany is challenging her old pre war trade rivals in the markets from -vhich German goods had lly disappeared since 1945. %  run A l'ARTY of four chief* who ro I !.,.,. don 111 Iholr putnroMiiie robe* a N'*oro. C -inim Bin-in .1 h iclili i. ilof Hi. I rwo Killed In Crash!;;,' ARIZONA, August 2V i troof' • ml Yves Vellere • Bad 00 Ol the plane which crashed during landing % %  Both man %  %  i Coael Guard Cutter Removes \fail Seaman v ) %  W %  i %  1 ,1 and romo\ nan mm Iho 68-foi %  Baalknaaaaie, Upper, the M I) thai iny hours, trying to keap out ol -iKiit. wblh I and ran bout the From 200 miles aoutl N.'W Oriaans. ha bad radioed I le attampthaj to talta The niw'JK' 1 was picKe, relayed to 1 PaiBhisa. arvi the %  1 %  Baattrwaalant't %  1. %  V T. ARTIES HEADLINE Pakistan w ill Sign Jap Peaee Treat} KARACHI %  said on v,1 %  1 Ho daclato I known ui l*rc-.s inten 1 1 I'ukislnn delenallnn at I T me Pakistan iras Hoal draft tn I ; w, 1 that out ofi .... -f.p. I DISABLED SHIP TOWED INTO HARBOUR BERt T\ 1 Coulajarvcs '-t ,; UM wt towed it n by I'nrt T.\MIVIIIIM( (] net) .Ft • .;.rift ofl tt ioutheoal coa il ol thi Sim For S.E. Asia i WASH 1 %  i W 1 %  [ncfday that it had allocated I 111.7o.ooo <,f nev I 1 inic SH63.0O0 foi %  a bide-Chlna gel I and Th;i the fundi -A ill on minina %  1 the < ind eler'c( 1 ,ti %  pparatui I'.f U.N. Planes Pound Supply Lines In Dawn Attack Fighters Clash Over Manchuria 11 lionlcr 1 %  1 %  %  1 %  %  %  Export* Rhe W( I il Advocate Jamaica Relief Fund ANOTHER 11,000 rams Into • %  e. • rdsy imi iy *wa d^nitii'. k The hmd 1now Hve dsyn old, and tlio ioll 1m* rracbad the s;i.ooo mark. GIVE YOUR DONATION TO DAY. Thrr.. ased 101 prompl help in this m.*tor. Do 111H delay BiniK or -.end yoin donatloj to day. Every delay Increaseihe hardship* of Uie %  title rent. Hand il uiU oil* ol Oi* OJH banRs or to the office of fhte newapaper \d.,.ii 1 id 1 1 no I %  H ". DM %  1 Hn 1 Mr Hti II N I .H.,1,.M hl-> ol • •. 1 iHTHAP . A iilroads in 1 dguj 11 until da k on Wi dnesda; nkU the Comm mi l : I I I I h I'l II Uvt 1 %  it 43 pi ice %  %  in the sat ol Korea %  %  flghtei N : 1 %  t'.l* U.S. Not Ready [01 ovr 24 noun With I disabled engine An S.O.S from the Bhlp '' ri.ni crotl ird CsoaberBSOM to ; %  %  • 1. Tuwnslirnd tl I %  %  Grena ( out ... yThe Lord Casabomafe 1 ; %  • t% Parl fan %  I 1 : t two 1 ,, d niberwarn %  %  ri 1 irvsl and (•ulear r Par* T 1 %  ad I % % %  • m. 1 WASHINi %  %  '. 'v 1 %  WexliK I : t'. 1 the Japai I" I l!iM illV. 'Ill 1 r.koi! Plusttia LCTJL n" wit 1 R %  N ... for U %  %  %  %  %  %  -. K ib m %  I Bi Mhdsapi 1 ., %  %  # (hi P 4 E e ^ %  lii India rH 1 %  lb 1 HI tti %  %  %  1 %  1 ....1. 1 Dalli either ol two %  %  . %  %  '• %  the treaty or il %  I former st %  %  %  %  %  1 P. Shah, <.rnf the AnaioAakad about 1 Ignlng • i'l'.it.treat] .th Japan, he %  • %  ,. %  %  . i .. com mt thiv maanl lhad ajOn separate 1 treaty honhi inlaai favourable nid added thai am such aeparate treat} muai confocm to %  I .ii pravii Ion til the Ti 1 %  I if Ban Prand (najo-Amerlcaa driifl %  \f\ the niggaallnri b) ..I, %  %  i ndanl Eh it the %  :i being too hast) in push ii*: through the ignatura at the Japanese Peace %  .r m> nth, In %  %  || would bs eral for* the united Btatai Ud ratlry the \f.,i'. and it mli. tune HiUil not think the United Stab ut was following poUcs t'.P Phe ffirm KtixlMile PENNSYLVANIA. Aug. 29. -• %  • %  Papps laai oed %  for ei "i %  soWlst 0 dig ini'i a ..1 problan 'ie 2.S0-|n It l Pap) %  In a f..vhole duK b) %  mm '1 mallei nan 1* took lha %  I efl ets ••( 12 l-iiii In fn • II' Acheson Warns Czechs Virainsl Trade Relations .. %  1 ; %  %  I %  %  I dia Semis Kt|>l\ To U.S. Q0 Jap Treat} Dl 1 ::i '. 1 %  %  %  I .. 1 mi %  1 Whll ; 1 GOOD OUTLOOK FOHTATE&LYLE %  %  %  %  1 in..,1.1.1 nates %  than %  %  .1 % %  eai 1 I %  %  %  %  I %  %  %  .. 1 in UM lal 1 Insaa pouiu %  %  %  %  %  1 %  1 %  %  %  1 %  n 1 r Oatis Musi Be Freed Or Itan W ill Kr hii|>os< k (l WASHINGTON, Augual 20 n ha < Kprggajy laid trit lie will iglovakig thai I United tab tCongn i w inti the I .' %  o c 'unti lea until Pragug the Am %  I latii Acheaon will per lo Itie new C'/tvh Ainbassui idimlr l'i> %  h ilka, who makaa hli Aral buali : .I.. 1 \: sclbied In say a ui tuall) will i %  \o More Suhsuties -,' %  Hnlain and Prai %  | ..... .. PORT-OP-8PAIN. Au 27. sin Tl Hoi A. R. W Robcrtso ) .,!..., %  • Is til Ach Kited I %  %  thi %  %  %  rf veloplng i providing i., Iti •ll.ik. UlPeopleg" SAYS SOVIET %  %  %  irtber $I.500.O. met % %  | %  %  Ual Pta ideal Tnnn.ni on : %  %  %  ii ..it frori II,' | %  n tell i'i... i. % %  %  %  %  by th*C %  %  i. .1 Bl b ii. Blackmarkefl Curreoey COPENHAGEN, Aujrust 29. ports I %  panhagei %  %  %  warn allej-. k o( ih.' %  i %  %  was salt) to ba 1.000,000 kroner (obotr. %  ling uvyand %  r p.



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1 ill I;.|I\\ u 1.1 VI :m. itsi nAKHMlOS ADVO< \TI PAC.I -IVF.N CLASSIFIED ADS. ,,M ****_ !" !" T 1 ., ..e .i FJ m<1Mn tailing; th. or any nuakfi of ..-* i.p U w %  -J lor eacl Mrt T.irricli Pr*nc ISSt between I and pm MIS far Bweaa Meake* Mi) *lit 4pm %  1| i~JW^I. 1 W — Si.**, 1 .1.1 1 ma Th* i B.rt — %  %  J |1 M nn r*k-dab< and 1 SB on S-.nda. lor any number e. Hord* up io M. and I tnli per were) on are* aa> andf reni* por ward n lunMy. far each, MWilHX^l *|J. DlrD sTOI Tr In AtaffaM 'h. IMI. at h '".w^t B*l-Vain" Woiinin, OH Mr. lade Stout* Her saves th* abov* reaiderar* *V p ntadav lor th* Weatbfti I.1.1 I .IN ArwMM S;..,itr Edward <*toolr. Vivt %  IN MF.MOR1AM Ag-rd who fall i IMS in) w*>. When thug change. %  i meroberrd b her r Fan, I It. 30 I titrrtS Ethel BM.HI* In chrntnrd and A>MM\IIHrMS .o IUfl...i.. i • S 1 11 V. FOB SUI KEAL EST*.Tfc caatraa an***. Tl mi* and %  rf-H M word! — eve* 1* HOlSFS d'.itabl* bu*jn*<* premier, i n Varan u* occupying and .landing on Ufa vjuM# M MaOO W On* CoMilnnablr Bed,.. %  %  ..>*! Mr*l. a,. i,a> l-i u.rt,.. lar* phone-d AUTOMOnVE r awe. am* xll be • %  I on Friday ai.i 1 tha oSVe of th* uaMnnw rARRtNGTOM a, ALV 11 at1. i CUTTOH TTRrwE TJ an apprang lenaM Furni.hed Houtt. Upper Bay fl .'tpua.ie Varhl and A a m and 4 p m n I 11-1 l.n The bam CAR A F..rd Prefect New Dark Ab•orb*r* and rubber mat genenllv overhauled laN *,crk IIDBi bWi.iamu % %  oio U p c.itag*. M.nor Garden*. Dial am io a ii >. MtrTDR HVhf. %  MX M.rti.r B'tt ratuar Apply C I hi-. 51TT 1 TfvAm. dwaliiaaboyaa k n • I AtXCVNC VlliX. .iih if unrraon ihr umi IUMI. aaa] '''""Wa rrrr.i 4.aM aquarr <: I ... lb nd Iha "i.l BIIIUIII*Itirrrh. on thr Sr M IUIUM. cftrm Ch -maiiii'l Hoirl Royal Inapa*iion aa, aa V rV rrpt Uiwaan ihr hour* ol II noon and p m vm ,w-..ttm IMIinAlt. marba.r.. ~ adj.nlru| ••rbaraa* HOUM MMMSlonr B.iaal,. 1 badioomC an.1 all niiial onVaa Oaraaa ar.d aatvvr ti i foo.ii and all iryicaa LB<. 1|M1 %  ill an a r r. appoinl-rat.l urn phonr M R.-!i %  n OH .. %  *! I HVMIU VAfXMAU, 11 h p Ealoon In paod i.rti> Uaiaac Ulal 4*11 m ti a.. Thr fo|loain K can M %  %  < lUHa Dodsr Cuaiom tdan nvr .aboolulrlj A-1 3 no M. IM.II. II hp l.MO OD lPt tOB tO. !**-*! Hlllmaii I OH pj-IlrularH. ..., aalr .nil' b) OTT1 F < ATfMHn A (M IB 0 51 ED rnopiatTYair .ialai al M> I ord %  I 9FAIX io ln<-< %  rav bcH-M Ml st J i, U ii,a laaal App EI.KCTRKAI. PKNM1.XAI II tl i "I. Vfj l.tllr liaiaav 1(1 ItlK.IKArilH THr pi ,blair I., -i .i BWtaal iiMn i.. ma -ii' Owand'HMi I.. ..la Bralhwaitr. irr Taylofi a. I 4> imt hold ..* w-H rnp.nt.bi. ( "> hniband Unrri IVY !>AMH %  li Villaar a* 1 ^ Mi. RNHI8 Ml KI'llV Mil -l I ENGINE arc invited for the ilrh.is d mil W .ntill'd l laajlilrr Ihr aaiWa "flrr on* monll. rroti iha *" a| •>' AHI.I IMI. ununw i Hull in thr maanllmr sit* %  alkait u mo *\ m> •"... %  of €>ppo.iti.ii. ol ..th rrairtralion. Tna irodo maib can ba icrn 0,1 appliraltoit .,1 au ol* Ikplrd 1111. 341 h day of Au|u. 1K1 H WIldJAUs "r,i.t' li .f Ti-dr Harfea 1 si—a TAKE NOTICE J>RINCE ALBERT Tka undrrwitnrd will oflar Io* talc pubUr rompaUllon al thatr OAVt. No II Hi.'i si.rri. Bridarioam. on FT id.* %  Ihr 14lh dai of Srplrmbaf. 1BS.I -I ] ; pi.i Thr lwo-. %  IkM bVM .t-1,1. and Ihnrto l-rl..i...I, M lmraHuramrm .4U | •Ui.iill or 1 hrrrabo.it>.. niuala al loih Axr.ior BrllrA'lilr. l. bftcharl loala-tl.^n b ..|.paii.ln,r..l will. U ( L I r.ipi.ii IUI Avannr. Dial 17.N Plal fi.rihrr partlcuUr. and ronditian ..f Mir. apply to CITTI.E CATFlIRn A CO It I r,i N K n I i.ciit datpaUh 1 1.-. .n.i biaawm %  aioraiai lad < All SON ( %  „ rniiii MI 111 is Tan rasii par oaMiia llaa oa 1. • % %  J.-. aad (J caala v*t aaxila I.*, ua Su*4uyi r>ilnla>i.m ,ha-,, ||lo on L.H-*,,. aad II SO oa fniaaiil GEBMAftn K\(K IN WOULD MAHKKTS a> I rent 1-.1,. 1 the Untied %  • %  I %  ranch NaOajonjI h.-utute for Stall* It* and Economli Dude*. They showed Uu Wwtem G r-'paiiy had taken advantage of n wr to steal a march %  n hrr competitor*, prr-occupied with their own rc-armaperv problem* UK Export* Up 7% Sii\mming ISIHIY Rttognixvs W'./GOVERNMENT NOTICE %  nir. ART1CI E or the the brginnuig Korean war. increased *nlv 7', .,',,1 -rn Gem . %  ,-,. n Wl Qajra .1 | bj already BriUng twie the amount .t MmlCBl pradUcti to Western nropc i i;ie..t Brnab ill the ti |t| markets. German lag only ll'i behind thoae of Great UHj hei riu'UI .m,| %  inUaha-J r>odi exportt %  onb t3' lie hind. riie Frwuli noori >.ii One Ut Acra apol af land at M.m-rli l> buildins nip wnh To ft lionlaav id ISO ft dapth at Maawall reaaonablr nrr par *q fi Contact II A 11 ..... Ounaon Rark,ky or Phon* Bin; laant to Dm. aall. „r build MIM an MI-XIIAMCAL Ladtr. and ihrn-iprrd Df:.-r. C.,n1 will nffrr for aala by Public ComMUUon -t .. oflka VUTORU BTIirj-1 on l-HIQAV Il AdaToal at I p m W, •i fl land with thr dw.-llinat bouaa -allrd KAItl.Vil.lK~—— ". i-oiilainlna cloaad fallrr' dimnit room, brdroom do r.-jms uprtalr.. WC and balli rlr.t.i lighi ani waiar. inu for taa 00 or month For coodiUona of aala appu t K AHC1IEK M.KEN7.IF .'.I'. Auctions. drawina NOTICE IN Ml illiv OIVBN tbaj i laland i OI.YMPIA Portable lhe World Tvpr Wiitcr. MISCELLANEOUS Tha ondciaianad -III afhra BH aalt by public coanprtltMM al than onVr I .'mm Slnj.t BndfrtoH... on Friday Mtl A.iai.it INI at I p -n tha undar> n.en. onad Ulara* TE1V HO. MHA'tla) n_\NTATUiN1 IMtTFIi O t W CI.ARKF A OS f New. prica Kni|hU t Id IJ si— T r N i ill LH ItKUKHU :.•ahipnianl. all it!"* Rrtrttrcornbi. Tdolh I.Tiialira. Drntal Plalr uru-hri. Complaxlon Bniihai. Bath Bruahr*. Comb Clcanara. Mam. .rr Oauihc*. Powdal Bruihaa, Floor Scrubi. Fibre Bowl Hn.hr. and many other. II P (-HEERMAN A CO LTD Middle Birrf. Diitrlbutoii Dial 1311 is %  11 -Tn AUCTION PY inftructloni n Wrdnridav nr*t Slri ^aptTnb*. Ha iton • a noau one t 10 x lb and at i aaid baioninnf io l^ %  cilia Albariine Cartar. DABCV Govrnmii I II-In %  la Iha I %  tnboaUlna LM HM .*. Incraaaa lb* uUi> of tlur Inaiaj.tor of Huhwaw of Ihr .-..I Pa l a lum not eictgdlne *K* ,... annum .nid ib. Incieaae lb.ii..rlhi
. ut day .•! April, ivti Uatrd Ihta am da.v of *u„.l l CARHLN<;roN HEAl V Solicitors foi thr Ciimii.nahcri. < ll.ah^an lor thParian ol (it .in.in WCOnO 111,. RDtrl ttiilmle (ii i in.i .. in .iliiina xpint auccCM primarily Io h bility. -to produM better goodi l price lowei ihan tho> of hai .mpel i.'i I ne thing, they point imt that German wanes, prices, and intern*) pi^ucUon coats, have relatlvt I. labli nCa Wt| lit n t ;*-1 n i HI i x • luirvncv was I nformitl in 1948. C!reai Britain, i France and moat other Writ European ciuinlrie-. on the t.rhei li.iuii. have lieen nlaarogd l>v uitLilUOD and mualant higher wage demands by organised labour. %  Wi tern German trade with ihc Soviet ntint. however, bM never recoveu'ii Ha pre-war vol. i, me Before i3i*. it constituted s.,r.i c;.-...^. .i (hi) i(J\ of QtrmaVay's loid nun IrodC Today it \ f only about I %  vr %  |ai % %  !-. I tandidatr to aaau n September P II TAIllt.TO.*. PAIN AS PRO v ordi ASPRO Uva ASPRo UJhl out when you take .teak louder thai irllon I* aafo -nd rfr..lievn (lar bar ha—Head Iha limb, and |olnU iin-'i I--I ineri. only ona IS S.l-lln TAKE NOTICE TEX-SHRUNK rARI-H i.l SAINT MM NOTICE TK.Mlt.HS i, n MBled eiiv-lopeliutfkr.l -Trndar lor St Mallhew*' Chapel KQQI will b* nraivad b the undrrl|nad up io II o'clock noon on Friday. Ausuii no IMI for repair* Io the SI Maltraaw. l tiapel Hoof In accordance with a ape. %  f'callon which can be accii on apptieau w Id thi. Offlca Tha Churchwarden doaa nol bind hUi. %  all Io accept the lownl or any baode' and the potion or Finn whoae lend.-; Ill bo requlied t TIIHFF Tube* Du ( Dowd Wm Motor Cir lyri unlop WO 10 Foaarty Lad I .1 bj 1-In I'KIJVIRM I.INEN lleav, .Iron* a :i M per ard %  parlaJ R-durtlo.1 I.. Wholearllm KII'."AI^NI. 11 Swjn St 3ae.Sl-ln. TAKE NOTICE I imilr. of 1.1.1 %  %  bJontranl. Canadi On of a Jrad • if Kra-i*tr: in irapa fabric*, and will br th* aame jftcr on 3G4I1 da. or Au|uil in duplicate Io m* oppooilHNi of auch trade mark can br .' i, | ". i IMilad Ihi* 34th dl *l I* 110 Vk-Ui :..(,..,It Utl.l being mamfcer* • Vralryi *lalln| I Icipt M.reivai|. fi '..in..; i of Iha > Churchwarden'* OfRci Parochial Builduik BridCrloarn Mnh,il Thai R J PEYNOtJW TOBACCO COMPANY, a rorporallon oriianiiad -nd rmillng under thr lawa or thr Stale ol Nee irnmr. t'-nted sutc. ..f Am*w wl,iaa trade or bupiriaaa addrea* U Main and Fourth Slrr-1*. WlnatonCarollna. Unitrd Rtalea ol Amrn. >. M .i.tlaiturrra. ha applied lor Ih* re* ml rat Mm ol a trade mark In I'arl "A i.f Hrdi.tri in iriprct ol tobacco ..f all kind* -nd fnr -It purpoar. oiarrlta.. cigarv imohinB lobacco. tobacco product*, aaaaj rea*sM ,.., will after • •hall in the i rot.re in duplicate u( oupo*itlon of mc trade .nark can ba I of Auua. lid WU.I.1AMS i r t...* %  M\G1' map OIL ...i.luur (II..ial my olBcr r.-SIlraUon .' f Ausud. IHI %  n I HMs. .-I Tl kse Marka TAKE NOTICE VICTORY II... Pet. Knsland .tjipl.rd for Ih* registration of a Hade i .. i" In Part "A" of Rrlri irappct o( dnlla beingpiece good* wholly or mainly of cotton, and will j br entitled to regtater th* aame aftei I i no month from the nth day ol Aural 1 1661. unieea aom* poraon ahall tn the 1 mrantim* gtva ao U SO m dua4 aaa Th< %  apHeall %  a* i %  -, ., %  UI1J 1AMS That BOOKKEI DRUG CO LTD. whoae trada or bu*lno *ddr**a il^ Panllenc*. DOmarara. nritih Oulaiia. hi.. .ppltrd lor thr rcgulrntion Of a tradr I. ark In Pint A of Rcili.ter in tripert ol pharmaceutical preparaiK.n' iiruj ,1.. ...id .111 b t enllUed to leaMBT Iha aame ,,fiar ona n-.nth from Utt |llh day of Auguil IKI unl*>. ...ma prraon ahall notle* In duplicate oppo.ltn.fi of auch ia at my office of irallon Tha trad* implication al my TAKE NOTICE PERMUTIl That Iha PERMI.'TIT COMPANY 1 IMI I TBD. a Billlih Coaaainy, Maiu,fact..r-i. -ha* (rada or buslnraa addreaa I* P*i1 i HUH Houae. Oonnaribury Avrn.ie la>ndrin, W 4. England, ha* applied f,.r th. regwtratlon of a trade mark In P.nl I A" ol Reatater In leaped o* pla.,1. land i-i.l-Hat Ion* Io* uae In pulif>in*. i, Itching, (upplytng and [valor: and filter., praparatloni lor aofl. i mng and purII .-mg water. and ion .* changa materiaU bring chemKal piodueU lor uar In Ihe Ire.1 ..I liquid., and will b* nitttled Ieglata. tha aame aRrr 0M Ihc XUi rfa> ol ALI.I.1 1S9I nn ..an. peraon -hall In Iha mrantim* I duplicate in ma al n,' ofn.. <-|,poaltioii of BUch rrglilralloii The li %  nark can be aern an applhallo,, al Dated Ihia lath di of AugUlt 1041 || WIIXIAMS ol Tiada M. I of Aufual 1011 II WIIXIAMS of Tradr Mar.TAKE NOTICE OIIIIM Al MfrVK.MH*. l.llu. !••.. Jefl. \nt..iii>Ivory. Silk. Fir.. Pa. Klf. TaWfrS Pr. Hm. llrj SI n.il IIM. < '/.WeW/r-eVAVW.'/.' AMe-Nlion! EDUCATION DEPT. ritINC IFALS OF t'OLLEGES'St HOOLS ALL MANAGERS r-nal* Graduated Vanaauelan o.,i Taeehe. iNormaliNa-four I Taacher. Training Coileg*' i empioymani Io leach Spanlah •nil age. and •ehoot* and/or -jting interpreting lor roan Write to Grace M a iiThaTlfT WF.lA~ll ORAPB jfir* roHTANV a corporation nrganLred ,< %  of tha Stele of New Yorb. Ui t-.i autaa ol AmetVa, ehna* Irad* or buan-.e H addrei* iWralfWId Chauta.,qua S*a Y,-k C .'ed State* ol America haa apptird for tha rrgidiation Of a trade mar a la Part A ef RWhall I' reaped of grape Juice a naii-aarahollc and non-aerated beverage, and will e* %  egHler the *an. after on. month from the 10th day of Auguit 1*11 unlr.1 Mmr paraon .hall In th* noaniCg gr' leUgg m duaucate t" "^ a' ir. omc* "f "ppontion of luah r.gi* 11..linn Thr tiadr • rtfUcatlon al my oHIrr Dated thi* lath day nl A-.M W.laUAMS. RafliMiai al Tied* Mara* St %  Jl-3n TAKE NOTICE SINGER T' .i sisnER MOTORS I.IMITIlt .. HutMh Company. Man.ilarturar*. who** r.da or hualnea. ,ddn.|g C-nlerbnr. Btraat, C' rmry ,r. .. k> irr England. na* applied lor in* rrglatration ol a trade niarb tn Part "A of Rrguter in reapaa' aivrt part* thereof and will br • ntilaro io rguir the ua. after ona inonlh from tha SSIh da. al Augi.t 1011 imtea* game par %  on ahall in U-e mrantim* gve nonce in d iphrate in m* at mv aatoa al uppofinon oi guek igiaUa*api, Th* trade mark can be -*• % %  on appia ion It my office D.itrd thi* lath day of Auguat IMI II W1I.I.IAM nf Trade M.in Loss Sugar For U. K. MJI nu lar I nn-. Maurice Webb Orders LONDON. AiiKi'it 22. SugBi .ilhKatiffi' :.i Brltili re to be rediii ed iis part „( the IK ti .• nn i t' jplan to mrtall the dollai bnj *U piogiMmnie J watt announced b> j Mr. Maurice Webb, the K Ol (Minister. Fit it priority on iiigur ].-1 pplicv will tie a,iven to the house,hold ration, which will iein.nn Bj IlOoz. per week, but rao % %  j also have their sugar supplies n.' "The Mim-ler regreta these paductinns. which halve been made v only by the country*! *horlane of dollars," *a.v* the Bfinounl ement. "immediately the balance ol poaytnanta pennlta, he supply ol -niKar to munufacturert AIII l>e increa s ed The onnininc ement has beet reel ivi-d intli IUI pi li %  and dismay ii. the British f"ti industry. Lora Lvie ptwaMenl of Tata and L>la commented, "It is a eiirioua MilOJ Hall I!.; !, to I dollars, yet at the same Inn pat • 11 ifneaj wnii Cuba '" igaiwith dollars. "If we had adopted a proper policy of getting more Cm] sugar wc would not havi I i : %  position of hnving to rely dollars for rniaair, I cannot say how this will affect our (Hltp we do not yet know wharl he : ...lui tdOD will be." Mr L. G. Harris, aft l ihe i A tall of f.rrai llrilain. aaU I' 1 Baa leioeni Is a complete aurpi ! %  and : I inelplo maint.i. since rationing began, v.!...:. || that the allowance to • Hi %  tAJ establishments has been In proportion to the dome..tic ration %  .If U.N. Ready To Continue a> Fnw Paie 1 sume the ceasefire talks, inteirupted a week ago by the Comii iti but flatly refused to hold -lit new investigation. Mireply was to ihe broadca.ii Handed •van b) a liaisim mllcer to Ihe Communists, it said that any newInvestigation "could serve no other purpose than to continue this unjustifiable delay m Ihe armistice ncKottations." The statement issued bj hit Ul'iirnatinii Oltlce said, sin..thi time of tin ieport nf Uus allefgad Incidenl .nut initial mveatlantwi by the United Nations Command liaison officers (who declare.| the Miciileiit to be B %  'frameuii*'! the Communists have had more than %  mpk time to improve u|Mi then f-tjijcittic of the scene at Kaaaong.* 1 — I'.P. International Bwln 18 new world n.. rueia. Boliv I.I. Hi ua K nesta. the West Iitdlee, and | Germany a* member* After I three-tlay meeting, tl swimming authorities al*i n tl "-E—*e*nexl viewed facihtiet. and plans for the Olympic meet here next >. Aftei tome discussion. East Qer%  %  many waa acceajted by the organlzation and can participate in the intemalional meet along with Waal Germany and other member national •—I*. P. Alli %  ll.i/rtt. prices of Betl-t.'oriuU aie I PR1CI (not mote than) of 44a 12 RtTAIL PftlCE (init more than) .120 04 pair case %  (6 02 per 12x12 2th Annual. IHM TAKE NOTICE HARBOUR LOG In Carli.le Bay Vachl Mar.alie.e M v n.fi.,K.i s. t l->d, Adina S Brh FianhUn D R Bah I'tina S M V Q Ha M _-..l.ia. S.h Iiimi. AIIIIIV A1S aTaAoune* Mar.a Henri rt. Cap! Helb. h-ea* si DOrtac Sch Fi. ihla Srh MS.I. Ko-ai.n. M V Thai apt Haaaell fni uliive U I % %  •mekan •-.boon.. Man I Bella WaMr 14 ton duplna SEA WELL l'-.l \ i and u ,u a* anUUb | aaaatealnwi Wplic-IKM, al %  ". ..It.. Fr... I.UC1A Mel Ma* rr *• af. Hallain Hi. nrl Guiana. It. Lewi I*'• %  n...u %  *> Adam. Or,,,, ••ah. henr Ma.-.al. I* Ea-trr Hare 11 E. Fi-a. OlbNABA — Hh-hard Rldlar Waltei Degalr Km uan.it. Vivian William. Mar| William.. Edmund Charlwuor. M. Mailinaao. Jacob Tatlt Elvira St t-r.1 I',,11. U.|ai..r %  ram 1RINIDAD— M Thaanaa. J lalng. C lleibr.l Shinnn A M.K.re II Ai.li. SHIPPING NOTICES Wllaon I U.i Macbia. Hurt Howard 1 ll.aaiey ^..i.nel H Bo-.IU,.,.l W Bonn. 1 I RMS J Chalk*. A Diepaul Dr*Ml, and J Bh 1*1 liam SI VINIITNT— md Man-ill Thelnta Tnn \ John rrVas %  irtari -i i i i i \ •th* bni.iariurl Doie< i Udaoii B.-.ihi.n. Uvdfigd Jam*. Baea-i, • n.. ,.i..I Williama. Mane 1> b> Anna i M St Kill. N* KONTRalAI At *tHAf.tn. NEW nAI-ANn UM llaSITII' tbS.AJK.F I s s p. HIT t vnn > .rt June Mtn. It-rwen ftlta M-ckav July SOU. B. i-bane J>.1> •lydiir, Auguit 4ih Mclboui..* 'ih llll ti t ... Th* M V DArRWOOD will ae| ...... ,.,. I;, ,1 .. .. ... %  t !.• be .1. .lined '.'' S Ihia lied -id n W : Cunamner* Trl No 4M7 i.mbrr as I l addition raarl haa ;impla apace Io* I hard froaa.1 cargo Ca.g<. .. bat ani o 1 ,-lmg hN lr.inahip.ne.,I t T.iT.ali.l li BrtUUt Guiana. Leewjld and W.nrt.ar.l .ntlled for i applv B€WU... A DVERT1SF." "t i O'I HABBAIMIII W I lar BI IIM IS I I M„i Man. Charlra laiwu Wrl..tr, a liaEMADA — Clark Jrmiin* J, t K*l> Loulic Si hVn.nt. Hugh Brail wall*. CynUna Fl.'. t • I IIand Jean Ferguson la. taiNIBAB— Ma-jone Ma>*l. Man. Da. ,. BkBMrl Alr.li. Jean Barae,. Htrgalll Uaibn Ilrr>ii4 Buaer. Juaanna Buarr. Anton %  A ....l.. CarMlma Morale*. Ivan M..i.|. M %  afcra l aa. Elli. Hangel. Tun.. rtanael Au Cata.lo. Rafael Frinando. Nina Fenumdea. Fern-mlrPeier. Rn part Cheek*.. Mary Cheek*.. Clara Fei nandri. Gen Clune. Dl N I N Dr Wendell lle.nl. I NEW YOr.K SEHVKTI NEW I BLEANIt POUKg IiFJiNADOTTr IU Ird Au s AICOA PURITAN *aii> 10th Au |u*l l aTBAMBW *am lth Aug,i*t airlv*. Bd SER\ It r i it %  n i Prd AaakeSl |al arrival B do. I'm Auau.l. ISSI l.l.h Saplrmbrr 1011 V...I ... 1.1 IICANADIAN HflVKl .. n.d.i lama* Clarke, It., u VMpier. hlurial Vlapir. Krniyntiude Uomar* gna Gomai. Manrtanaapn, Bn* Hba onua v in Van Baaltr bUyi I'.nlt.altr. Don.a Van Raalle Di II. HI Van Rar.ll*. Dtrh Van Raallr, J..MM-.i.h, Jnao Mai.li. John M.i.li. la, M..nh. DeiuiU Maul. In,,, II. **, l. Il.iold Wat..),. Margaret Walaon John tluddaid. Beatrice Suvpal SIM Merle ( alendki. lar VbaVSAI bl.A — Iran* lllggln.. leaurge lllggiuM" h,, Migiftn. Hairy Iflggl,,. Co.lo. .tanabil.i J. .... Sai.brla. Margaret Ma lab* %  grr. J,MbaBliaW. Htcha'd bk Curdy. Grag-.i McCutdy. Rulait M.Cui.l. I .„.i. McCurdy, Harriet MrCutd. Hi..,. MrCurd). Riga Slnbln. Mane Sli.bln Mb Hah Slnklna Bill ISBtll Mil Naaee af Okip -> s "AtXOA PAJITNEB. 1 S AtA'OA PU.ORIM S S AlA-OA PBOABUS i Halifai Aril.ei Barb* t* Augi.il HO, A,au.i mil | H hi Auguit lOl'i September Haptamber > ROBERT TIIOM LTII. — N^VV VtlRK ANIl GULP SERVICE APP1*Y:-DA COSTA A t>, LTI>— CANADIAN SERVICE \i\rv For Jui.iuiru MAIL NOTICt MAII*H for Mai t i iU.I KmtM %  • inl iiMIUI. I < • %  il IM.I i irlli Parcel Mall at Augii'l Mrgl.let I OUl 'i" CerreSI "I'.'I GEORGETOWN, Augmt 29. The B.0 Rice Marketl! pacial rneeitni today i Mil to supply Ihe ..., nut), ui with 2.000 tons .>( ice In four ahlpmenls of MM) tons onthly beginning from .et.icmber. The E.G. Gov.uii. racotvad s gbla from Jamaica on Munduy king for 'inIwVpUea of l.OOC i n.i but Hie supplies i.n hand makv' tu i iinpoaaible t fulfil the ordei • • s* Mr H P. Bayley the DoarJ, .l.iuager said the shipmenb. would Kit (ifTeit Ihe local requiremenis I • %  • % %  nd (onti.,, i' thai w Oiregnev t'oi.po),. D M pr ISO. pr POS1 OFFICE NOTICE INCREASED RATES OF POSTAGE ON PARCELS With effect from Ht September. 1951 the rales of postage on parcels Drafted I..: %  i.h. gd Io QH UnltarJ Kittgdom ami to countries to which panelam transmitted through Ihe United Kingdom will ba To I'-iiii"! K.i -pi...-. not cxccexiine 3 pouruls In weight— ~2< Over 3 jwiund-. Blld not x.eediiiK 7 pounds In weight 11 0B Over 7 pound* and not exceeding II pounds in weightI 44 Over II pounds and not excelling 22 pounds In weight-2 10 To Counln.-i em [/rdaed Kingdnm — Add the following amounts to the postage from the United KiiiKdorn tO destination: — OOt exceedum 3 pounds In weight—3H nt %  Ovei a pounds and not exceeding 7 pounds in weight—14 cents Over 7 pounds and nol exceeding II pounds In weight *1 "* Over II pounds and not exceeding 22 pounds In weight 1 20 R A CLARKE, Aitinn Colonial Postmaster 30 • 51 -2n UI WOULD HKi.coMi; run OPPOKTUNITV TO UMVOI K OaaDattU WOB H tuti WBAB • ME mmd TI.XTX TUti auvrmAL Cnnier l Broad A i tii'oim M ludor Mii< i A >l IIIIA I I'rosiMil. oNo .lm'* Large 2-storev Bton. i ..I i: trucllon. lorted a H I oa A h ,w of r il rnnlarjH rteai tla I %  % %  t living roorm on the uppei riooi ,,. ,„,.i M. .,, |n oui ,,,.,! on thi proper!] wool I bt emil fnlii Mil 1111,1 I Ho figure required JOHN hi. BI iUOS 4V Co. A.F.S.. F.V.A. Hr*l la*M A.cnU. Au, ,l.,i.rrrv & Hulldint Sur.r.nr. nn HUM rin nn HI I'll Mi". %  I,r Kill ,.,.i.ul.on, ll.i.i.l..., c. A. SmUft THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY %  Ttll me what you llkr. and II, ,#,! yoii u'har yoM ore." 11*1,1 Ufea Kood food Vou win iik.. r.j. r.. w OTIC: E OCR ( ISTO.MKRS ARK ASKED TO MOTS THAT OCR WORKSHOP AND SKRV1C1NC. DEPARTMENTS WILL BE CLOSED FROM MONDAY. 3RD. SEPTEMBER AND Wll.l. RE-OPEN AOAIN ON MONDAY. 17TH SEPTEMBER. l*:.l SO AS Tl) I Vllll.K OCR Fl PSIINNI 1. TO HAVE THEIR ANNUAL LEAVE. OCR OASOL1NE. SPRAYPAINT1NC. PAST" AND ACCESSORIES DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OfEN POK BI'MNESS AS L'SUAL IMS) WHITE PARK ROAD I.AIIAt.F — DIAL 4616 IIY TYBES DUNLOP GET VOUK KEQUIHtMKN IS TO-DAY tOM SfOGK IB \WffH C S .. IW 4-0 |*l X II .• %  a a in % B is. a i. .,u. a U .... % ia Ill % n .... s II Ml a u HI H ;-.:. a t u Bi % II III a IC III I il |M a n -,:.. a y |M .... K a B 11 .. TRUCKS .. X — TW 21 3. 1 — 15. ?• TRACTOR 7.W x IX .. %  x I. llll > .• Ml MOTOR CYCLE. J!J I l 1M JM 11 BICYCLE II x I', S I I. < II, ECKSTEIN Bros. Bay Street — Di.tributor. — Dial 42o9 I



PAGE 1

I'M.I 1,11 K HAKHAIMIS AliMH \ll nil BSOAV, At (.1ST :su. IM1 SWRADOS ADVOCtfTL r — -i 1 Id rlr,..J SI llll4Mal Tiiiirsu>. AUUUNI :>. tri ll.sll EXAMPLE THE Housa of A passed a resolution for tha sum for corn] i hildri n mother bad boon kU !,n iv am rwd b; lha GOT vote wii ; %  %  lorry was uninsured. Tlic cJrcumsl i, indictHi for optraUng motor vi : [ska. This newspaper ha its demand for a compul; Third Party snauranca on all motor vehicles on tt* evan 1<> the mamberi ol tha Goi that the rapid and contlnuoui UV the numbar ol motoi nmathing ba dona to m Ud other if tha road. uld have baan the duly of the Government to Institute such a aystarn but tailing to do so H Is easy now to %  < Was difficult to impose on the individual B condition which the Government itself had hesitated to accept in pi.n The arguments In favour oi co mp ul so ry Third Party Insurance are nut easily refuted carry Ti.ua Party btaurance voluntarilj on their vehicles. In the neighbours Trinidad this Insurance Is regarded • % %  matter that 11 l| W I motor vehicle on the road unit insured. In Barbados the old free ftl methods continue end now the Govern ment has been found to bi who operate motor vehicles without Aral Insuring them. And the House ol A ijlv failed in an Important duty srbi withheld Strong mticism against the Government for this omission. The sum of $l,63fl a which would ruin the Treasury but the fad that the Government has 1 i tun to vote this sum because it had failed In a duty was anouj h row d I u critic un. If the vehicle had been n. tiould have been, the sum would have been paid by an Insurance company and nol from the Treasury. The bad example "i the Government will now be taken as a precedent by who are not inclined ti. expend the extra sum involved In the payment of premiums %  nd who a 111 U %  %  uaai oi tha road in peril of getting Mill d or injured without beinu able to recovei compensation. It would be rarcioal now for tha Govi rn ment to send down to the House a bill providing for the compulsor\ Insurant %  of motor vehicles when it ij known thai the Government Itaell operates vehiclea which are not insured. The woial feature ol tins matti it mlghl OTM day happen that tinHouse will not be In favour ol the view that compensation should ba granted and i refuse the resolution for compen The injured party would then be compelled to have recourse to tha law courts In an attempt to recover damages. This should be avoided at all < The exposure ol the facts has now shown that the Government had failed nol I rnake i Ion I i third | risks but %  exai pie of operating unlnsu %  ahlclt ; ..• which n.. followed by the general the detriment of all us. IT ol th* '\(W For Depriving II.W.I. Off He-sources" i miimilli'r'**. < •• % %  iiiii nt On A uli.in V.u %  i til* "p \ %  %  %  %  %  : |i i %  i i. If. His I %  %  %  %  %  %  % %  mi thetr %  %  %  1 %  I [ %  Member ..ml the %  In %  : % %  ad %  %  h i. %  %  %  tst and What should %  of free. I i r hos no %  %  %  M->rt sur%  %  1.000 ., -...„ lt HM %  i 12.000. %  nod cod0. Cuba's ital exp* -I at £226 I ; ; i %  ,,i r.f the %  %  • i Indian %  "If UiB %  %  i rcsponsli.li for i) had been %  -ild have %  ba bslsnca %  the Tacts? %  'man arc several times as it rent as the average IBS IJittish West nd, nothing that %  future can bring %  .'. %  • tads tag 0| tbt same slan%  -.joyed by BottildVrnl. I)r j. led uasr fct %  futura niflailllH only that the %  negotia: Cubs, without so much i % %  .. < %  Q e :i Britain disrupted the foundations of the Common wi-.iltli • %  a i b> i l the Jsmsloso cigar Industry i.d dejected, the t i great and loyal colony. Laty, however, there still vfharsbj i.. ... 11 .I.mi.man I ISJSX IM svan ntti cnettt. Excbaquej .i :. h ratal '. i Jamaican cinari> T |SS tO all ^yi Lh< effluent At the same time, reached their present i. Bssaauni levenue n '-"" aUUSI I ore than half The obvioul lenicdy baa bee i suggested by the Jamaica ciga thsl the former pre,';. of 1 1 l|(L 1 SI round be restored. No dimculu Sly obstinacy, i j >if u,. race a itop %  M,ld help the JsmsXa cigar Industry and. indeed, miShl iv. restore it to the worthwhile position which it held four years SaOi TO ISflWlda this remedy for lush ' Id be but one step In the right direction In addition UM nl'. just course open to the British (iovcrnment %  to see tha' SBtB with Cubs go no Inriher thsn the trade agreemerit j rovldes. and In due course flrml teclare that while the immensel privileged position oi Cuban sugar and cigars remains as it is. there U ho case at all (or COntinuins lo deprive the Brian ii colonies of any part if their meagre resources, even hi %  be considered to be the wider interests Indicated by Sii Hartley Shawcrot*. May we suggest, too, that before Br.tlsh Mm liters speak again of isolation they first endeavour to dl rass themselves of ih< i bceming isolation from demonstrable concern in matters such %  tin m foi Lai re at their mercj Further, the> might wltta profit <-tudy American! .md apply not only to Int. i Waal lndi..n rum but also to cigars the American pi regard to Puerto itaan rum, whereby the whole of the duty on that product, even when consumed I n the I'mled BtStSS mainland. reverts lo the btnei'ii of Puetie is laasd with tellini; effect f"i the oeneflt ot the Puari Rwen rum industry. in. luloiual people have tie grateful. : Ills M.iji'styS Ciovcinment for their most generous aid in many :j hemes of o:evelo|>mcnt and wcl%  .-nt •.-. n Ii Is. therelore, all the more to be regretted that when it was ;i m..Uci al making the best of long-tried OSI tins raseurcs i It hould have Urn necessary for the Brittsl Wi t Indies to light tooth ami nail in a fruitless effort to secure it if the United Kbur. oin." —u.u.r. A Newel* Kind Oi' Stalking Joins The Traditional Sports K BVI I'fltltll K 1 n f the height of tl %  here. There ta't a room to be Ann art %  height ol n in I %  Ided papier %  %  %  . %  %  i on the Dee iwaj %  i ; e to thousands o' %  into the town from :iii ovei the ewrl a *hta %  Ami If r i *• Kin*. Ouerii or -i peon . rrinresaes if the l>uke af I'.iUnburuh %  i rTlnce tharh %  DQ the knol B i the N" and the pace IM i' | can alight THE WAENINO Tills rBAI alt] si ihe i The Iron curtain has come down rink. i.o sn \ Who Vi\ks about ,i plans of any ramlly." • %  %  MaisWtS lliehl.ii.eerv %  lads are closed erbenevai %  .'i iv< irom one place to i Mi new sraen Pord .in on i motorHi appear al the drop of ,, lever. ..1 household, has issued sightseers from getluiK any privat to his men. Still tins has hai.llv tin stjlo OJ one little fellow : tbe %  oldlee who I holler at i the Bal%  %  vbare Ihe KHinlusjhi ere itsylna), but tarverthei. Baure at some local iini-irl.'iiuv. His line—"I know what Prtoc* 1 bariei ><•• of |he Inrrcfi." and Btrkhsll): M Someoae has OMl "/ the door. / (liiniv It usually turns out lo be the Swedish chef brought to Scotland ; row t i.n nci %  the Beottand UrOI (one f them on .picuous in his oropromlM ..'. camouaaga—dark worn with a very llsht %  a asd *.p, the whole un,.iied on top of a bkycls) try to stop ihe Till STAM1-BV BOSlBBOW. for the nongrouse shooters, salmon Ushers, deerstalkers, or mountain climbers llallater—with its social life restricted to two licensed bars and a film, and a dance to a two-girl i nand alternate nights has Its drawbacks as a holiday centre. Of course, there is always the standby topic i Interest around I., to the i'i oi..-.' The King and ihe Duk) over) sfternoon when wsellaii i %  ittiits l>oth in Sherlock Rotasai caps and knickerbockers, accoi panted by the beaters ami luade and sometimes two Princesses mauvish t'c..' and tanmsh broauaSi i patttao better is sent down to Buckirgh.un Pal%  On neighbouring moors. outsld< the royal estates, more shooting parties are on the go. Taking a strictly spectators' t lew, the pastime seems to be ol the less pleasant pursuits luxury living. IT MEANS %  ,rly rising 04 cold and damp r cold and wll (thera .ire no oth^ r kinds tin here) mormtn; II Ml \N> the scrub, which may be a jolly purple colour and called bracken or heather, but is BUU knees .HM IT MEANS stressing LU %  clothes and geel sg ruined. IT MEANS a lot of work for the sake of being in the social s\ %  nd drinking i small qu t brandy, IN FACT the only | %  ince of ISM sport is the sold cartridge case containing inti. Bold msmberad lUcka, wbli \a used by the m.is (hm nt the start of the show to dra ttsril places —I-E S. WAR AGAINST THE III liliK AM. B] 111 TK BaSWI I LONDON %  but all Use Ingenuil n\ gpie*wt whicri Is i 1 !"ducin^ atosnic Dower and other ntarvali cannot beai the terrible oV ilence .*iire. Nobody has yet d p .i hun iiani' end ; iiarmi am) to protect buiidn Droperty, BUCCI S th<* Jamaican banana crop, from the full tury of a hurricane. The most that man can do ararauig of the approach %  i an tremendous Intnewernentg In tins over the past few the (ieveiopnieni of radio communications and mcteorolocical services. Tb deted .1 rturricanc .it liaaource is hard en. HIT 'lit in the Ail. itiin Verde Island*, and the Weal Indies, a desolate stretch oi from any land mass, where observation of the weather is practically Impossible. Only as the growing hurricanes approach land are flu %  ; %  In the calm air of the doldrums, towards which the trade winds blow from both sides, conditions are best in Ihe late summer and lUtumn for tha formation of hurricanes. tha doldrums are farthest al this time of the year and thus in the i aition foi the eafth'g rotation to start the latent heat of the tfreat amount of water vapour discharged from the] hoi surface ol the iti ssgly-aunni as time. It is this latent heat ihat provides ihe energy to develop hur%  Heated sir begins to rise bom the warm MM Cooler air rushes In from the sldV t take Its place, swirling around in a spiral and faster, until Itg ce n tr i fugal force. that it moves in a circle about iu to %  ' mil imatat -inside which. there is almoai no wind nt alL As the Whirling wind ascends, it cools and, much of the vapour in it conderiMlib) rating more latent heat. This keeps the central zone warmer and less heavy than tin SUJTCUndJngs, thereby maintaining the low pressure on the existence of which the continuance of the hurricane depends. Driven by westerly trade winds, the whirling cone begins to move towards the Carib-I bean, picking up speed as it goes. In time. it may build up to .1 dlamatei of -is much at 600 miles. The most violent gusts are at its leading edges, blowing up lo 140 m p.ii. Sucking Up .1 column of water from the Ma, the hurricane roan along the path of It 1 %  resistance In the direction of the lowest pressure. The average life of a hurricane is nine Thar* lefence against a hurricane. The be.-.t th;,t can be done is to warn lalandi that lie in its path, which can he forecast accuratt I3 bj 1 lodern meteorological tttltpffe. Forewarned, it is up to these islands to take all possible precautiona, although there la little they can do to save crops and buildings. Seldom (it, hurricanes go far inland. ThOM kSt oi Florida come up against g trough it high pressure along the coast— what rneteorologistg Call a "front" -and veer Sometimes they travel northward* up tha U.S. Atlantic coast, like the one in IHi4 winch went as far as New York and spent itself in the North Atlantic oeal of Newfoundland. A freak hurricane in I9;JK wai drawn inland over the United States by the coincidence of a low-pressure trough near the Great Lakes. It did $.100,000,000 of damage. To Ihe West Indies, nearer the path of the more usual type of hurricane, those violent ii have had a surprisingly deep effect upon politic lomics. Sugar ran. Standg Up to hurricanes better than an; other nop snd this |g one of the reasons a hj has always formed the staple crop of the Wt Diveraillcatlon of West Indian agriculture, so often advocated by Briush Governmeni spokesmen over the last few years, would weaken the West Indian hurricane economy. —B.U.P. NOW OPEN r r Mc-I.l KM-I Ii AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OK BOOKS \IIVSII All SIMIOMIU MIHAP The miracle wrap with a hundred uses in Kitchen and Home HVG1KNU GREASEPROOF, MOISTUREPROOr. FIREPROOF. ODOURLESS las i'i stetson and preservation of cooked and uncooked foods. %  Of better, aai ca SS SBMI more economical cooking. For eOBSSnrattOQ of space in fngidaire and lardvr. Moulds to any shape* and requires no tylus nor fastening. Reduces washing-up and scouring to the minimum. BUY A ROIJ. TO-DAY. WILKINSON & HAYNKS CO., LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. I Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECK WITH STORES OFFICE FURNITURE by SAXKIV SIII.I.IM>\ LTD. MASTERFORM DESKS TYPISTS DESKS TYPISTS CHAIRS DESK CHAIRS CUPBOARDS FILING CABINETS (Foolscap) DA COSTA & CO. LTD. H&tttA' jiDDtwSUVl WALKOVER— 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 l 1 CO%l A if CO. I III. Art' The Iporior* Unfair To \w Ideas...? %  %  %  ; d from las Kmplrs Rheum ttlsm Council on %  1. tuiinc cream. sport %  %  but Ii .T Itai I should %  :nned. %  whin, tha trials h ive bet I %  i 1 %  %  %  %  %  II* < IIMM%\ ll M. IIMI %  b doctors 1 douW until the as psii ; : '. Label Igi orad %  %  1 %  %  %  %  report. %  %  by the push-button %  they clstm ihst %  Moss claims thai %  , %  i.tiw than, thl %  1 %  %  %  Tare Mats %  • %  %  • 1 ; % % % %  ; % %  Hriti' sessntisl out m a aoeton %  tronslj erltlcisad In letters puti hshcxi over RUUU vrsaki in UM fSrittsb USdkal Journal Yet because the taCjUlr] Wi nrsanlsed b) tl' suthorttatlvt Medteal Rassareb Council DO hsM i-t the trast; led. \ promlstna common-coW ills srsi sbsralonad sftai lbs Medical i;. .1, ii Council threw it oui on evid •ii-> > strongly %  N.i ProaC The dfltiR^r i> thi-. I m may be usclesi On the other bait t for the ic ii.iin. %  : I % % %  %  nt h a proi %  Ail it '1 raise graw 11 a Hoverplanes Probe Arctic Tares > ITS to i>.USSd by the Royal I'.m.idian Navy nslsssa a In *'. %  They will 1 1 alighting on the water, md srUI from I b|| built at SoreL Quebec 1 %  %  piano trill |p ihrrniKh areas nude dsnaaroas Sfl wilt also land obmd mail • itposts. I snnal %  .-each, as in which he will %  -living fr to 8000 1 1 %  %  voided paying S l'\ > under the nnli-dumping laws ited on May 31. %  D-yeST fiiispcn: ernment nfflcinls at Ottawa rcve.l N.i British CSV firms are r.* %  %  by the regulations.


PAGE 1

r.vr.i six ls.\Kn.\iM>s ADVOCATE III! BSD n \l (.1 SI M, IMI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY r GCC3 wbaNiNS =E BNPS ELONDIE ~m J. •.'. %  z ffiC CHIC YOUNC i*. 1 *W THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  %  %  ML: JOHNNY HAZARD -J -SO TK? SATl.P&W mE -OLD M %  It 7P A *>.. % %  %  ,^"'11 % % %  %  %  BV FRANK RORBINS J i' ONI IA4T PtCPEfcMH HCV. r 'ALC Of TMCCTOmS ANP1UI 1 COUAttEC.' lAtl • i1£ Jt, m*i'. -Mm/or** lit WHOtt JUN61E 6EAPOIK FCC HER! WIIM FIDE AND SPEAK 4"uuuoiif 1 TJ DE6T60V MERfSHE R. c WITH LOW HAS (.TREE, / iv -. %  v '.'. •;. ,i.\ %  -'If. i WLIEVE HEBVOUDO CT SETTER FIND NOT leilEVE'J HER BEFORE AN ONE ELSfctOb.7 NO FINER TOOTH PASTE TO HELP AVOID TOOTH DECAY DSTftYJMf DMfe futcbelpa tlopiovlbdr^jy > imporiam -i>v 1. utnilNI Tooth Fasicactually helpfcauudc*tru. tnr bacteria. 2. Ii attack* doll him which b-dd* knun.. ..'.ml (ouch turt JI .-* 3. If even help* to remove mouth -. Id*! Hurry MOW and buy USTTBINI Tnnih Pat* .. brutli jf:rr every m-al and fifthi couth decay...cL-un mih hri.;riicr...Kl i* HUAIM IK Ml I'll IlKl KS A.N1) IH>( H-: Yeu'ii m$ it; refreshing mini flavor, loo. {JLWM'J'fUJ'I'J for jj reliability Ity chooalntf LIGHTNING Mode by tht mokeo .1 famous LISTIRINE ANTISEF LISHIN1K6 US!iiS LIMITED T ri>nri CR VAT ITU TO-DAVS NEWS FLASH JOHNSON S STATIONERY *% IIAROHAItr YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Maralyn HOT I.I \IIIV (TOILET SOAPS IMI'IKIU I I tllllK • I IMH \ MIOSM1M HI I I HlUIMH Maralyn ii %  \ au: bed-lime dnnk •nd bdpa you 10 ) 1.15 I.OO POTATOES p.. lb 10 lbs lor 1.20 I.OII Pkgs. JAC. CREAM CRACKERS .49 .11 ONIONS pr lb IU lb>. lor 1.60 LM Bot. HEINEKENS BEER .26 ;2* SLICED BACON ( P . lb) 1.20 I.OO D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street IMPROVE ON YOUR FAVOURITE SPORT wGsm We have just opened books on %  CRICKET FOOTBALL SWIMMING BOXING \lVO< All MAIIOMIIi VIOIII The Most Modern in Barbados