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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ee

WHAT'S ON TODAY.

ASSIZE DIARY
Reg. vs. Ralph Linton ‘10.00 a.m
Court of Grand Sessions

se
selitt Ghar ancien Gt e

‘Gainst the wrongs
For the future in, se ise
And the good that

can ae

Britain Is Hasti
Middle-Eastern Defence Board’

Iran Question
_ Deteriorating

THE SPEED with which Britain completed the blue-
print for the Mid-East Defence Planning Board has largely
been prompted by the rapidly deteriorating situation in
Tran and the dangerous overall implications for the West-
ern countries, according to authoritative sources.

This line of reasoning
in the forthcoming. discussi

Pp board with the United States and other proposed
participants later this month.



Canada Will
Not Attend
Trade Talks

(From Or Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 11. |

There will be no official Cana-

of government representatives |"

at the Colonial)!
Office discussions here next month
on Canada-West Indies trade, it
was learned to-day,

The reason given is that the
talks are to be of a “domestic”
nature,

Despite their non-participation,

Canadian government. officials in
don are neverth: extreme-
‘ty pleased that the talks are to

take place and will follow the pro-
gress that is made through usual
channels,

The which has been
convened by the Colonial Office is
understood to have been prompted
in part by the decision of the
Canadian government to with-
draw the Lady boats.

Lord Munster will preside at
the opening session.

Representatives so far known to
be coming are Mr. Gomes, Trini-
dad, Mr. Bustamante, Jamaica,
and Mr. Raatgeever, British Gui-
ana. British Honduras is expected
to be represented by the assistant
trades commissioner in London.
No nomination has yet been put
forward by Barbados.

Andrewes Calls
N.A,T.Q. “Glimpse

‘OF Sanity 99

(From Our Own Correspondent) |



VICTORIA, Aug. 11.

Vice-Admiral Sir William An-
drewes, Commander in Chief of
the American and West Indiés sta-
tion of the Royal Navy, says that
the North Atlantic Treaty Organ-
ization is a mivabes of’ sanity. in
the world trouble. He arrived here
on Friday on. the.9,100. ton light
eruiser H.M.S. “Sheffield” for a
week’s visit.

In an interview he said that
big and significant exercises wiil
be held on the ee this fall
of the fleet units
countries, If £3 anything in
the world designed to prevent war,
he said, it is the combined strength
of sensible peoples who do
want such a conflict.

The Sheffield is on a summer
training cruise. She returns to her
Bermuda base on Oct. 12

not



Oscow, a fine 11,
United “States. andl. Franc a
ne



“ FAROUK LEAVES HIS YACHT BEHIND

that. neéd resistance



ESTABLISHED 1895

- Bustamante
Says He Alone
Can Lead W.L.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Aug. 11.

The Hon. W. A. Bustamante
Said to-day, that it is most ob-
vious that he alone can lead the
West Indies. The Jamaican Prime
Minister commenting on. Gomes’
London statement concerning
Trinidad federating with some
colonies termed it loose,

LONDON, August 11.

is expected to be emphasized
ions on the setting ‘up of a

Britain. and the United States

are agreed that if the Iran “gov- 2 “ 7
ernment” and the communist-| Bustamante § said Senor

Gomes made his statement on the
directed Tudeh party assume pow-
er, the entire strategic. ponitina off grounds that Trinidad is the oniy
the middle-East and consequently | British possession in the Carib-
of the West generally will be -&42 economically soung but
gravely affected. such a statement is sufficient to

With the Tudeh party in. power | prejudice Jamaica towards fed-
the Soviets might be able to sweep ration if Jamaiéa thought as
down to the Persian Gulf, holding |!098ely as Senor Gomes.

Turkey and part of the Mediter- | I can give Gomes one assur-=
;Tanean, and British strategists |A"ce that while we in Jamaica
have warned the cabinet in the past bave very kind feelings towards

ew days that in such an event the | Trinkied and the rest of the West
West would be confronted with the |Imdies generally, neither, Jamaica
gravest peril since the end of the|20r the Leeward and Windward
war, Islands will sympathise with the

This aspect, it was expected in}thoughtless utterances of Mr.
diplomatic quarters here might|Gomes much more follow him.
help to overcome the United States’
coolness towards the British plan
for a Mid-East Defence Planning
Board without immediate Arab
participation,

The U,S. has already told For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden that
the participation of the mid-East
countries in any ultimate defence
structure was essential and would
remain one of the United States’
demands in the forthcoming con-
sultations.

Simultaneously chances for ear-
ly Egyptian participation were be-
lieved to have considerably im-
proved and General Mohammed

aguib aim to have a powerful
and well-equipped army was be-
lieved to be paving the way for
some understanding according to
conversations with Britain’s Am-
bassador in Cairo, Sir Alphe
Stevenson.

Meanwhile the British govern-
ment is speeding its moves for a
new approach to their consultation
with the United States in what is
de’cribed as a last minute attempt
to save the situation there, The
aba ey es
Niue that new pro-
posals are underway for an oil
settlement. They might be facili-
tated by the latest Iranian approach
to Britain.—U.P.

Five Soldiers Hurt

KINGSTON, Jamaica Aug. 9.

Five young native soldiers were
seriously injured to-day when a
lorry conveying a party of 25 got

My advice to him is not to do
anything to alienate the affection
of Jamaica towards Trinidad
and if Gomes believes that by
taking the lead in federation,
which . doubt he has the ability
te do, Jamaica would follow him,
he must be living in a fool's
paradise.

Jamaica wants federation but
as federation implies protection
of 3,000,000 people. and their
children, Jamaica will think more
sanely than the insane statements
of Gomes which I think is an
attempt to make himself a little
teo important. Leaders must think
of the people first and not of
fantastic self-aggrandisement”’.



U.K. Industrialists
For Jamaica

KINGSTON.

A team of six British industrial-
ists are coming, to Jamaica. this
autumn to survey ve industrial
possibilities of the
view to bringing P Suited Kingdom
capital investment to Jamai

OP.

U.S. Will Help
Israel Buy Arms

ASHINGTON, Aug. 11
Department announc-














_ree8) S SF2te ee arene foment eens is ec meme ob OSPEE

€ ‘
out of control and crashed into a der wien the States will
parked car on the road near the) undertake to. help Israel buy
city. The injured are in the mili-| military equipment in this coun-
tary hospital, try.

—€P) —UP.



West May Arm Forces
With Atomic Weapons

PARIS, August 11.
GENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY, Supreme
Allied Commander in Europe, disclosed that the West
was considering arming its forces with atomic and other
new “super-weapons”. He gave no details. In his first
Press conference since taking over from Eisenhower last
May, Ridgway declared bluntly : “There is no reason for
Britain and France to fail to supply troops and planes
promised to the North ae phd rary Predtiestion. er
said: “It is within the ca-
pebitities of these nations to
| Pioae those commitments. Wheth-
eee not they can do s0 is specu-
Both Britain and France indi-
cated that meeting 1952 N.A.T,
| goals would
itheir economies and that














Harbadrog

ly Planning Fo



1

|

island with 3;





















Britain Wants

U.S. Support On
Note To Iran

WASHINGTON, i. ll
Diplomatic _ sources
Monday that Britain i§ anxious
have the full support of Uni
tates when London
latest Iranian note on the
dispute. They said that th Brit.
ish Ambassador, Sir Oliver = {
will take a copy ritish



A
st before it is sent to the
Tranian Premier Mohammed Mos-=
sadegh in Teheran. ,

eantime they understood _
British ocals aun
suggested to the tate
that it might be advantageous eat
American experts to thili« up tish,
ositive ideas which the Briti
overnment, might be willing te
consider and coe incorporate
in the final draft of its reply to!
Mossadegh.

They said that the British Gov-!
ernment, although the Iranian |
note offers nothing hew, intends!
to reply to the note patheti- |
cally and in as aod ive a way |
as possible, .

Positive Sea eliee |
They added that ce ee
i































note is expected to ne ane
suggestions as) te how an

Ira: oil a t should eh
heoched, aid ee should



e fu into a

pee n " * enue an e
most practical way to get oil fow-
ing from the ae flelds sean
as soon as possibl

@ On Page 6

Slain in France ”



a
















The bodies of Sir Jack Cecil Drum-
mond, 61, his wife and daughter
were recently found at Lurs in
Southeastern France. Victims of
robvers, they were all killed,
Sir Jack was tw sritish
Ministry of Pood during the war
and in Germany.

Naguib Demands
Raise In Living
Standards

CAIRO, Aug. 11.
Major General Mohammed Na-
guib, Commander in Chief of the
Egyptian armed forces, early on
Monday morning called for “leg-
islation aiming at raising the
yreoplles’ living standards’ in a
oo issued following
Premier Aly Maher’s statement on
| internal policy on Sunday night.
p|neeran strong man stressed that
the army suggestions “are urgent



SOHOONER CONFIDENT I.G. sailed out of the Careenage on Saturday on her — voyage. The
vessel was built at Browne's Beach, Bay Street,





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

CONFIDENT 1G.

Sehuman Plan

ary Schuman Plan to pool
resources took up its first

Gets Underway (Maiden Voyage

LUXEMBOURG, August I1.
THE EXECUTIVE BODY controlling the revolution-

West Europe's coal and steel
problems today and appealed

for close co-operation from the United States and Britain.

The nine member “high authority”

member nations got down

representing the six
to business on administrative

and policy details as the pool—a major step in European
unification—beecame a reality.

The group met in temporary
headquarters in the Luxembourg
State Railway’s ve-story ad-
ministration building. The agenda
jicluded the setting up of a pro-
visional budget and the selection
staff personnel,
refused to join the pool

ea Reach ; (Minister
made it public
‘oO, but she
with

pe ¢ mémbers are France,
Stal, West Germany, Belgium,
she, ‘Neth erlands, and Luxem-
bourg.

The high authority held its
opening session yesterday at the
flag-draped City Hall and heard
Jean Monnet, top French econo«
mist and one of the chief Schuman
Plan architects, urge close ties
with the United States, Britain
and international organisations
buch as the United Nations Or-
ganisation for European Economic
Co-operation and the Council of
Europe. He said: ‘We are deter-
mined to seek ways and means
in immediate and direct talks to
meet the desires of the British
government to associate itself
closely with the coal and, steel
community. We are convinced
that, in earrying out our task
which we received from the Par-
liaments of our six countries, we
can also contemplate close and
effective co-operation with the
United States.”

He later predicted in an inter-,
view that Britain would shortly,
set up a diplomatic mission at the,
Schuman Plan headquarters to,
function as a liaison body, ws

B.G. Medieal |
Services Need








Prisoner Gets
3 Year s After
Fainting
Thirty-year-old Golbourne Best
yesterday fell in a faint in the
dock at Ceurt of Grand Ses-

sions awail sentence 4
His Lordship the Chief Justice S:

which he had pleaded guilty, He
was afterwards sentenced to terms
of two years and one year im-
prigonment to run consecutively,
When Best fell, he was lifted out

of the dock and Dr. A, C, Kirton
who was in the Court as a witness
in another case, \attended him.
Best was able to stand again
within about two minutes, but was
taken out of the Court and not

sentenced until a few hours later,

He was found guilty of receiv-
ing a pair of pin striped trousers
end a shirt, knowing them to have
been stolen, between February 8
and 12, and escaping lawful custo-
dy on February 12, The term of

two years was for the offence
of receiving.

He had one previous conviction
for arson, one for housebreaking

and larceny, and one for rs
stolen property,

‘His Lordship told him’ that he
had too bad a record to be sentenc-
ed for shorter terms.

Malsified Ajecounts

Lionel C. Parris,
“|pleaded guilty yesterday ‘pefore
|fiis Lordship the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore, of falsifica-
tion of accounts on April 28, was
rut on 18 months’ probation with
cre surety in the sum of £25.

At the time of the offence Parris



by her owner, Mr. Ernest Lorde



—-—ee

a clerk, who| gmith. Mr.



FORMER KING FAROUK of Egypt (arrow) is almost hidden by
police in Naples, Italy, as he transfers to a pleasure steamer from
the royal yacht Mahroussa, on which he had set out from Alex-
andria. En reute to Capri, the deposed monarch was accompanied
by his wife, his infant son, Ahmed Fuad I, King of Egypt, and
by his two daughters by a previous marriage. Farouk will re-
portedly leave shortly for U.8.—(International.)

\ had been reports that the NATO|an‘ should not suffer adjournment
had quietly scrapped its schedule,|as they concern the peoples’ rights
Ridgway said that the West|to 4 dignified life.” os

“Republicans Can
Do A Better Job”

DENVER, Aug. 11.
Dwight D. Eisenhower said on
tb adow that world peace is over-
shadowing the issue of the Presi-
alt campaign and that he ex-
to discuss it frequently or
election day, November 4,

be

how the use





Fs _but
is
only our oa
capabiliti

be disposed to use them age wee told a news conference—nis
a P. ond since nominated by the

i Soublicans for = he ag oy a
saad ites FE aed
To India Started

he is convinced that his “can do
Aug. 11°

a better job than the Democrats”
LONDON,
British Overseas Airways. on

to bring about world peace, He
said “there probably will never
Monday neat te the first
commercial fligh

be a talk in which I don’t bring
in the issue of peace.”

liners to Paxistan, Pais and Sand tay

| don.

The trip to eae from Lon-'
}don with stops at Rome, Beirut, |
| Bahrein, Karachi and "Bombay

{ will take 34 hours and 35 minutes

| 12 hours and 10 minutes faster;

, than the time of piston driven | (From Our Own Corresp:pident)
sircraft ; An enthusiastic crowd gather~

Twenty passengers left London|jed at Coolidge Field to welcome

airport on Monday on the maiden | home Brute Force steel band and
flight in Rome. Two and a half|clowns who arrived at 4 p.m.
‘hours’ flying time away, ‘thejon a_ specially chartered «plane
' Comet picked up 27 members'from Puerto Rico where they had
of Pakistan's Olympic team re-|been a fantastic success at the
urning to Karachi.—C.P. Caribbean Festival



', 28 ee
Ee a



ANTIGUA, Aug. 11.

an Pl October.

, . é was employed at Mr, Percival
A Radiologist S ewart’s gagolene station. He
jade a false entry in a charge
book, purporting to show that on
(From Our OWn Correspondent) the same day, 17 gallons of gaso-
GEORGETOWN, ‘Aug. 6 ‘ne had been delivered to a truck

Che Medical; Department is in |b longing to Hunte & Rogers.
urgent need of a Radiologist to Parris was represented by Mr,



fill the. place of Dr. H. FE. P./&. W. Barrow who asked His
Yorke, whose contract has expired |Lordship to be lenient as Parris’
and will be leaving the Colony pleading guilty had shown his pen=

shortly to take up appointment !\;
as Consulting Radiologist at St.
George’s Hospital, London.

Dr. L. A. P, Slinger disclosed
today that Government is in
touch with a Radiologist in the
United Kingdom, but it is not
definite whether his services
would be obtained.

The X-Ray Therapeutic, Depart-
ment at the Public Hospital
Georgetown, has. been closed until
someone can be found to succeed
Dr. Yorke, but the Diagnostic De-
partment ‘will continue function-
ing. Dr. Slinger said the closing
of the one department would not
result in untold hardships to
gen Everything is being done

secure the services with the
Radiologist Government is in
communication with, but if efforts
prove unsuccessful, it is hoped to
secure a replacement by at least

nee for committing the offence,

Dave Sands Dies

SYDNEY, Aug. 11,
British Empire Middleweight
champion
hospital here tonight four hours
after the truck he was driving
pverturned at Dungog, New
South Wales. In addition to the



also held the Australian Middle-
weight and Heavyweight pw =



Jeffrey Farnol Dies

ENGLAND, Aug. 11

Jeffrey Farnol,
died at his home here aged 74.
—UP.

The last man to step off the
plane was Antigua’s 240 pound
ealypso cop “Big King Yow”
who said the whole party work-|

;when Antigua was privileged to
lead the colourful procession from
Piazza to the City Hall with
enormous hilarious crowds fol-

ed hard during the twelve days lowing them.

and received excellent hospital- Three consecutive

ity. The Brute Force leader said| Brute Force steel band and
once only his band paraded in;clowns performed in

the streets of San Juan, which Rico’s huge University Theatre |
was the opening festival night’ to audiences of 2,800. The clowns

Dave Sands died in!

Empire Middleweight title, Sands} )

English novelist} 5rjsoned

YESTERDSYS WEATHER REPORT

fit. from Codtingtom: .11 In,

tainfall for month to date: .8® in,
87.5° F.

it Baie August 12.

: Las
Lighting: 7.00 pm,

Low



‘Confident LG.’
Sails On Its

Another Barbadian has proved
that not only such islands as
Bequia and Saba can produce
sehooner captains and schooner
owners. He has shown that the
island which has produced such
schooner captains as Captain
oo and Captain

has on her shores men with initia-
tive and determination,

‘ot the Schooner Confident 1, G,
er 0 ie
which sailed out of the Sree |.
on Saturday evening to make her
maiden voyage. She left for Dom-
inica with a quantity of cargo in
her hatched and is under the com-
mand of McVein Cadet, formerly
mate on the schooner Freedom

Fleary.
one rde ($1), an ex-har-
wright ar chain eae

veavel Confident I, G. which stands
for “Confident. In God" because
, he had that
‘be suc-

When he geries his boat he had
00 worth in material

0
$7,000 in cash,

Lorde is a chip of the old block.
His grandfather was a ant

t his fis
ida he has fhing
others. The profits from
these boats and his savings from
working at various trades went to
building ot 2 ik G@,
On page 5.











High Tide: 9.18 am., 9.08 p.m

Tide: 3.02 am. 242 pam



An Assize Jury after

sil

10 minutes deliberation
terday acquitted Fra
Clarke, a chauffeur, ee
charge of mansla

Police brought nst..him,
accusing him of.
killing 9-year:
Atwell | while
lorry (S 127) on
ae oe 7.
ischarged by His Lordship
the Chief, Justice, Sir Alan
Colt ore.

His counsel was Mr, J. S.
B, Dear, instructed by. Messrs,
Hutchinson & Banfield, Soli-
itors. Mm We W. Reece, QC.,
Solicitor General, prosecuted
for the Crown.

Clarke was charged along with
jc Cumberbatch, driver- of the
lorry M—1595° along the same
oad at the timie of the alleged
fence, but Mr, Dear made an ap-
plication for separate trials and
it, He said that His
Learned Friend Mr. Walcott was
ppbearing for Cumberbatch: He
ought that the two defendants
hould be tried separately in the
interest of justice, Thére was
ioe ane which e be admis-
ible against one which might not
be admissible against the thee,
The PYosecution called — eight
witnesses.

Mr. Reece said that, the girl
Audrey left home ‘to catch water
irom the pipe sometime after /
o'clock the morning, The~ Prose-
tion was saying that while there,
two lorries, one driven by Ciarke,
came down the road racing, and
she was knocked down. For man-
slaughter there had to be a very
high degree of negligence, and the
Prosecution was suggesting that
there was this high degree of
negligence,

Under the Road Traffic Act, if
(hey were not satisfied that the
defendant was guilty of man-
slaughter, they could still return
a verdict of reckless driving.

Dr. A. ©. Kirton, Police. Medi-
cal Officer of District “E”, said
that he visited the scene of the
accident and afterwards perform-
ed the post mortem examination.
The skull showed considerable
splinters and there was @ fracture
of the temple region. Déath was
due to cerebral injury and shock
resulting from extensive injury.

Ivan Atwell, Audrey’s father,
said that he identified (he body.

Torrence

an





Police,
graphs he had taken of the scenc.
Aubrey Farnum, inspector © of

motor vehicles, said that about
two hours after the accident, he
In {inspected the two lorries and the
brakes were in good order and
the steering good.

A mark on the right front
fender of M—1595 corresponded
with the tail bolt of S—127 and
black soar wm rubbed on the

Page 5.

17-Year-Old Mother
Put On Probation

SEVENTEEN-YEAR-OLD Verona Jackman of Hanson
Tenantry, St. George, who was on August 1 found guilty
of infanticide of her newly born male baby about 5.30 a.m.

G. L. Taylor.

home.
Her Counsel was. Mr. F,
W. W. Reece, Qc.,

Solicitor General, prosecuted for
the Crown.

Mr, Smith said that Jackman
had lost her mother when she was
a child and o aor would
ubppreciate what that lack of
parental influence would have on
so young a ‘on.

His Lordship would have noticed
her demeanour, and the strain
through which she had passed
would have made an indelible
impression upon her of the seri-
ovsness of the offence she had
committed.

He hoped that His Lordship
would view it with as much leni-
‘ncy ag possible and if his sugges-
jion met with His Lordsbip’s
«7 oreval, put Jackman on a bond.

His Lordship told Jackman that
| ot for the recent Infanticide Act

: would have been guilty of

irder and he would have had
i> other alternative than sentenc-
ing her to be hanged.

iowever, the Law then was that

in a charge of murder of a
revly born child, a jury were of
the opinion that at the time of
the committing of the offence, the
mother of the child had not fully
»vered from the effect of giving
Fi. th to the child, and by reason,
thereby the balance of her mind
wos disturbed, they copld return
a verdiet, not of murder, but of
infantielde.

It was often very difficult for
the Court to pronounce sentence.
} Ic was @ ver
a person

@ On pase 5.

- Antigua Steel Band Back Home

\in action and

the band were|divorce in June,

on May 23, was yesterday put on two roe, probation with
a surety in the sum of £50 by His

The offence was t eestimaltted when Jackman
threw the baby into a 54 foot deep well, 110 feet from her

rdship Mr. Justice



Mr. ANTHONY EDEN.

EDEN TO MARRY.
CHURCHILL'S
NIECE

LONDON,
Secretary

Aug. 11.

Foreign Anthony

serious offence and|Eden is to be married shortly to
ty of it could be im-}Miss Clarisa Spencer Churchill,
‘or a very long time. Of| 32-year-old Winston

niece of
Churchill, it was announced on
Monday.

Miss Churchill is the only
dauginter of the late John Spencer
Churchill, brother of the Premier.
Eden, considered one of the
handsomest and best “ca .
of British society, was gran! a
1950, from his

{filmed by several American film|wife on the grounds of desertion.

producers. Non-commercial

re-| The time and place of the wed-

| cordings of the band were made.|ding has not been made known.

| The party in dazzling shirts|

ters—in market Street, St. John’s

greeted them with masses and

flamboyant flowers.

The announcement that 55-year-

nights (thle |left Coolidge for their headquar-,;old Eden the prototype of an

English diplomat and gentleman,

Puerto|where huge crowds cheered and,was to be remarried—came as a

| romantic sensation,
—U.P.

Franklyn, Inspector Shs
produced certain

Ki





PAGE TWO



Carub (

M* G. G. MONEY, new local
director for the We Indies
and British Guiana of Barclays
Bank arrived last week from
England via Jamaica and Trinidad
by B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A, and has
taken up residence at Buckden, St.
Joseph.

Mr, Money, the son of the late

General Sir Arthur Money, K.C.B.,
K.B.E., C.S.L, who died last Yea:
has now come out to replace Mr.
Cc. C. George who will be retiring
at the end of next month,

THis is his first visit to the West
Indies. He has already made short
stops at Jamaita and Trinidad on
his way here and expects to be
leaving the island temporarily
from time to time in order to visit
the bank’s other branches in this
area,

Mr. Money joined the bank in
1932 in England and went abroad
in 1935 to Egypt. His other bank
experience has been gained in
Germany, Palestine, Cyprus, Abys-
sinia, Libya, Rhodesia and Kenya
where he--was the local director’s
assistant" 6f the Bank’s branches
in East Africa and also agent in
the East African territories for
the Barclays Overseas Develop-
ment Corporation,

Mr. Money’s recreations include
riding, shooting, tennis and
bridge.

For a Month

R, A. F. EVELYN, Managing
Director of Messrs, Canning

and Co., Litd., grocers of Port-of-
Spain, arrived here last Thursday
by the “Lady Rodney” for a
month’s holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and grand
daughter Miss Barbara Chism.
They are guests at the Hotel Royal.

Second Visit

PENDING a holiday in Barba- >

dos are Mr. and Mrs, Jim
Leslie and their son Kenneth
from Trinidad. They arrived re-
cently by B.W.LA, and are guests
at the Hotel Royal.

Originally from the United
Kingdom, Mr. Leslie has been
residing in Trinidad for the past
ten years as engineer of U.B.O.T.,
Point Fortin. This is his second
visit to the island, his first being
in 1945 when he spent a month.

Their son Kenneth who is
attending Glasgow Academy, a
boarding school] in Scotland joined
them in Trinidad last month to
spend his summer holidays.

Wedding

QUIET but pretty wedding

took place at Sharon Mora-
vian Church on Saturday evening
when Mr. Cecil Clarke took as his
bride Miss Joan Reece. The cere
mony was performed by Rev.
Moore while the duties of bestman
fell to Mr. Roy McKenzie,

Afterwards the reception was

held at Jackson, St. Michael, home
of the bride,

Engineer From Caracas

RRIVING on Saturday from
.% Venezuela by B.W.LA, were
Mr. and Mrs, L. C. Rubio and their
two children Luis and Antoinette.
They have come over for a month’s
holiday and are guests at the Hotel
Royal.
Mr. Rubio is an engineer work-
ing with Corveco in Caracas,

Medico Returns
& MRS. K. M. B. SIMON

D*

St. Leonard's Avenue, re-
turned home yesterday from
Grenada where they had been

spending a short holiday.



| keep



It’s simple to keep fresh from morning to
night—just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap when-

ever you wash! Its rich
lather really keeps you fresh

Use Lifebuoy regularly, and stay fresh the

whole time !

af FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

K-LST 6704P1 10-55

eee vermin ane



Paid Short Visit
M* WOODLEY ANTHONY

Maresol Beach Flats, St.
Lawrence Gap, returned from
Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.1A.

| after paying a short visit.

| Director Returns Home

| ME: GEORGE De NoBRIGA,
| Director of the Barbados
Telephone Co., Ltd., returned to
Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.LA.

From The U.S,A.
M* ELLIOTT MARRUS of

Messrs B. Marrus & Son
Inc. of New York City, arrived
here on Sunday via Antigua by
B.W.1A, for a short stay.

of




Trinidad Proprietress

Ce ARRIVING jin the Colony on
ee: ill Saturday by B.W.1LA. from
Trinidad was Mrs. Anna Graham
who has come to spend three
Mr. G. G. MONEY weeks’ holiday. Mrs. Graham is
* ry a proprietress of a guest house
First Visit in Trinidad and during her stay
RS. EMMA O'NEIL, wife of here will be a guest at Crystal

a the late Carlton O'Neil and Waters,Guest House, Worthing.

a native of New York left the ie
Trinidad Student

© on Thursday last for the

. Mrs. O’Neil nad come over R, MARK SINGH, a student
to nd time with her husband's |" at St, Mary’s College, San-
ruz, arrived in the colony on

aunt Mrs, Helena King a retired ta c
Saturday last by B.W.1LA. from

ane of = Spront,

s Was her first visit to the inide 7
colony and during her stay here se eheill eons Seelidey ae -
guest at Crystal Waters, Worth-

7

she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Donovan of Harts Gap, Hast- ?
ings. eo ae spect time with 18
r, and Mrs, Straker of Crump- .
ton Street, and to all her friends _ Attended B.T.C. Races
she says au revoir. R, & MRS. ALEX CHIN,
Engaged - who arrived in the colony
R. & MRS. EVELYN KIRTON ©” the 3rd August for the B.T.C.
of ‘Holligan Road, Bank Races, left for Trinidad over the
Hall, announced the engagement rious eee ae aay wee
their daughter, Olive, to Mr. Gil Hous Worthing

o> eenneeneenneenemneaeesiauinestn essence
8

BARBADOS “DVOCATE





TUBBY

!

FIVE GOOD SPORTS
VOLUNTEER TO TAKE
PART IN A TEST OF
THE DIET THAT HAS
KNOCKED AT LEAST
AN INCH OFF WICK-
STEED’S WAIST







I made it clear when I started
that I did not like too much let-
tuce and I stil do not. On the
other hand I have grown quite
fond of spinach, which They say
is equally good.

On this subject a mother wrote

to thank me for converting her
ROLL along midnight! On the m to greens. She says he now
stroke of twelve I shall be a free ts out the menus every day
man again, I shall have done abd eats them without protesi,
with the Tubby Hubby diet! is eight years old.
For 12 days I have kept the @>A lot cf people asked how I get
Tubby Hubby oath, which is: § many eggs when there are
Stick to the menu, and no serious ‘only two per book in most parts.

drinking. Visions of foaming tank-
ards and Yorkshire puddings now
rise before me and there’s a look
in my eye that says “Damnation
to lettuce.”

They—the people who put me

on this diet—are dreading the
hour of midnight. They are
seared that when |] finish the

ecurse I shall celebrate so heart-
ily that I shall put on again all
the weight I have lost.

>
Vital Statistics

SO They have intensified their
propaganda offensive. They keep
telling me how handsome I am
getting as my weight comes off.
They even brought out my old
R.A.F. tunic to show that I'd still
got a long way to go.

They tell me that if I start on
the diet all over again I shall foon
have the girls in.the office giving
female wolf whistles as they see
me go by.

Seriously, though, is the diet
any good? Has it done any good
to me? Well, you can see from the
vital statistics that in ithe 12
days I’ve been on it I have lost
4lb. and taken an inch off my
middle,









At Start At Finish

ard Brewster at a party held Height ...... 5ft. Sin. —5ft. 5in.
¢ apels residence on Saturday With Cable & Wireless |Weight ..... 12st. 2lb. 11st, 121b-
. ‘ 5 Girth ...... 42 in. 41 in.
Mr. Brewster is the son of Mr ETURNING on Sunday by
4, Meat Server | Reape’ of B.W.LA, to Trinidad was|“Ppearance .. Handsome More so

Mr. Vere Lawrence, son of Mrs.

Harmony Hall, St. Michael,
f I. Lawrence of Waterloo, St.

|

ing 10 days’ leave with his fam-
ily and has returned to his job
with Cable & Wireless, Port-of-
Spain.

Son and Heir
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
and Mirs, Pat Carter who are
the proud parents of a son and
heir. The happy event took place
on Friday last

Spent Three Weeks
R, LEROY GITTENS who
had been spending three
weeks’ holiday in the colony with
his mother returned by B.W.I1.A.
to Trinidad yesterday on his way
to Curacao, Mr, Gittens is a Bar-
badian who has been working in

Curacao for the last six years,





Listening Hours

4.00—7.15 pum, 26.53m



— 19.76m.,,



400 pm The News, 4.10 p.m

The
Daily Service, 415 p m

New Records,

MR. ©. C. GEORGE, local Direc-
tor for the West Indies and British





5.00 pm Eric Coates, 515 pm From
Guiana of Messrs. Barclays Bank Rho eee Concerts, 6,00 pm
D. GC. ister agazine, 6.15 pm Meet The
a eatin retires at the end of) Commonwealth, 6 45 | m ‘Sports Round.
. up ne Programme Parade, 7 00 pm
The News, 710 pm Home News From

Back From St. Lucia Prin oo som ange

{ v -m, — 25.53m., $1,32m
RS. IAN CLARKE returned

from St. Lucia by BWIA. 7.15 pm Rendezvous, 7 45 pm. Per-

sonal Portrait,

800 pm Pavilion Play-
ers, 815 pm

Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p,m,
Report From Britain, 845 pm_ Inter

on Sunday after spending a holi-
day there.

Rev, W. Wood, Vicar of St. lude, 8.55 pm From The Editorials,
en 00 pm, ‘wenty Questions, 9 30 p.m,
wit sr on a Barn Dance, 1000 p m_ The News, 10.10
y -W.LA. or renada to pm News Tslk, 1015 pm _ Herbert

spend a holiday. Hodge Talking, 1039 pm. Showman's,









/

fresh all day

TOILET SOAP

Z



» deep-cleansing
, 80 much longer!





CLARKES CHIL



coon

S SHOES

WHITE & TAN 3s to 7% 22... cece eect eeu $4.23, $4.84

TRU-FORM. CHILD'S SHOES

WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID
Bato GR cy. cecaeuns $5.07 & 5.37
90-00 SORE ce cdn cess $6.32 & 6.80
11500) 8s Sct. kG $7.04 & 7.92

TAN Lace All Sizes

MEN’S “PRE

$4.76, $6.07, $7.14
53 & 71 cts.

TTY” ANKLETS



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

a i nara ai i i i ai a a i i i ee ee ee

Lawrence. Vere has been spend-
























That is nothing terrific, I admit.
One fellow wrote and said I must
be either leg-pulling or cheating
because on the same “diet he had
lost 4lb, in the first week, But
the whole idea is that it should
net be terrific.

If it were, They says the aver-
age Tuby Hubby would shrug
his shoulders and give up efter
the first few days.

It is better to go on a modified
diet and stick to it than start off
on a real weight-shifter that you
do not carry out. ;

Not So Square
WHEN I started off They told
me I would hardly notice I was

on a diet and that all my meals
would be square ones. Well, I
can’t fully endorse that, though
one wife has written to say that
since putting her husband on thjs
diet he has fattened up splendid-
ly.

HE man who recently created

a scene at a London station

by shouting at the -booking-clerk,

“You don’t know your business!”

had apparently asked for a ticket

“there and back,” without going

into any trivial details of d a-
tion.

Some years ago there was. a
similar incident, when a man at
Victoria Station yelled at the
clerk. “Third return—and quick!”
“Where to?” asked the clerk,
“Here, of course, you fool!” re-
plied the man.

feet sg

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
se Teeth mean that you may
ten Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth of
perhaps some bad disease that will
sooner or later cause your teeth to
fall out and may also cause Rheu~-
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan
gum bl

to) eeding the first day,
ends sore mow ¢

neath and quickly taht:

tee’ n guarantee.

Shesen must ¢ your mouth well

and save your teeth or money back

on return of empty package, Get

mosan from your chemist today.
@ guarantee protects you,

P

Last 2 Shows Today
445 & 830 p.m,







5 =

“BRIDGETOWN || BARBAREES ~—OISTIN-
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5470) . (Dial 8404)

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.80 & 8.30 p.m,

he answer to that one is that
I-ate most of them in cafés, where
there are plenty.

Others say it is impossible to
get prunes. There is no specially
magic quality dbout prunes, Other
kinds of fruit will do. We’ve had
some prunes in our house for ages
hecause the children wouldn’t eat
them, and now they've been
worked off on me.

The letter , liked best was the
one from the fellew who said:
“Dear Sir, Your diet is nothing
but tripe and I must stop taking
your paper if it continues.”

With that I will now sign off.
And I hope the five picked men

ho have volunteered to carry

In the torch will have as much
ee thinning out as I have had.

LATEST

Midnight report: Wicksteed
down another half pound.
Closing weight 11 stone 11%
Ib. — Express News Service.

—L.E.S-





TWELFTH DAY
(and the last)



Menu :
BREAKFAST
‘ grapefruit, or an orange
1 boiled egg
2 slices toast with scraping
3 of butter
Tea or coffee with milk
(no sugar)

‘ LUNCH
|Salad of lettuce, beetroot,
$tomatoes, and radishes with
cheese or small portion
sardines,
scraping of butter
1 apple
Coffee with milk
(no sugar)

DINNER
Stewed rabbit or grilled
halibut
2 small new potatoes
Plenty of spring greens or
cauliflower
Slice of fresh pineapple or
another orange
Black coffee (no sugar)

1 roll,



\‘MUBBIES, \w
FALL IN!



ARIES
* March 21—April 20

xkaekekwekk xk

keKaewkewkwewewxewkr



TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952

a





P

RAFAEL SABATINIS
THRILLER OPENS

AT THE

GLOBE

From Friday, August 15,
5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
3 Shows Daily After

ey

ES

no /.V and YOU ~ N°

Fo

ed



For Tuesday, August 12, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and
find what your outlook-is, according to the stars.

»
+]
*
*
*
>
*
*

Dealing in essential commodities, mass
production, merchandise, supplies for
farms, and home highly favoured. Ship-
ping, travel for business, and charities

sponsored.
TAURUS Be your clever, keen self and you can make
April 21—May 20fine headway, mostly in essential activi-
ties. However, do not be mixed up in
schemes, questionable propositions.

GEMINI
May 21—June 21Don't get yourself boxed UW in undertak-
ings you should have by-passed. A little
relaxing helps, increases thinking ability,
final ‘results.

CANCER

June 22—Tuly 237 ook over chores carefully before embark-
ing on decisive action. Future may be
better than outward appearances; you
could go places if you check carefully first.

*

Build your personality, your ability to sell
with a smile. Plenty of opportunity here
but you will have to dig for it, it will not
all show easily.






srARRIe

STEWART

GRANGER

ELEANOR

PARKER

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

*

’

VIRGO
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 You can really hit a high mark today. Get
quickly into swing of things, but know
what is needed before starting. Don’t give *

up because things may seem hard,

HENRY WILCOXON-NINA Foca
Liwis STONF- RICHARD ANDFRS'N

LIBRA Most practical issues, industry, essential

merchandising and building on favoured
side, with sound reservations. Don’t go
recklessly out on the limb; be on conser-
vative side. ¥

Aspects favourable on whole, but no mere
easy time. Many general business and
farm activities can advance, Personal af-
fairs need special watching. %

SAGITTARIUS â„¢*

Nov. 28—Dec. 22 No need to slacken effort or lose ground.
Practical endeavours can be made success-
ful. Be patient, study and analyze care- Me
fully before acting, *
It is wisely said, “A hard fought failure
is no shame.’ Today you may have oppor-
tunity to test this. Keep trying, and you
will eventually make a higher grade. *

*
ae

GLOBE
TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
LAST SHOWING

SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

CAPRICORN
Dec, 23 — Jan. 21

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 Concentrate on your fine qualities, and
you/can make excellent progress. May not
be gains in actual money now, but in

matters of more worth, ie

* *

Influences predict most encouraging possi-
PISCES bilities. Look for help from unexpected
eb. 21—March 20 sources. Heart interests generous.



445 & 8.30 P.M.
“MARK OF ZORRO”
Tyrone POWER
Linda DARNELL

TOMORROW,

* Ff
Katt

YOU BORN TODAY: Generally lean toward leadership.
imes conservative but are usually active and have great

reserve vitality and will to may othe ao a life, chil- And

dren, Make able executive, doctor, teacher, military person- \ -

nel. Birthdate of: Geo. Bellows, noted artist; Cecil Blount “PRISONER OF SHARK
DeMille, screen producer. ISLAND

Warner BAXTER and

John CARADINE
SSF;

a ee ee ee





BY THE WAY...

certain fashion designers have de-
creed that women are to be like
aia ”
being prepared,
process of elongation, by gentle

Narkover has tried. it

1H® headmaster of a le ea
school, talking of the epi-|
demic of thieving in schools, said:
The day seems to be coming
when staffs will have to be aug-"
mented by a member of the police
foree, to reliéve headmasters of
investigating crime.” Narkover
was the first public school to try
this system. But at the end of a
riotqus ta&rm it was djiscovered
that the “police officer” installed
by Dr. Smart-Allick was an old
lag, who was on the side of the
thieves from the start. : He was
succeeded by a resident detective
(genuine) who, in the first week,
caught a senior master rifling a
colleague’s study. When it was
discovered that the affair involved
the headmaster the incident was
hushed up.



Enter the Swan-woman
UST in time the Maison Hisch

has opened its beauty salons
to women with short necks, For

HiATRES

«



Té-day & To-morrow



E 445 & 830 p.m,
Nap nG WARES | 2092 thors FORCE OF ARMS
PLUS: Special Added William Holden &
MLLER Patrice ** || “DESTINATION FORTH WORTH
__WyMors}] | MURDER'|| __Randolph_Scott
bac hate) 8.08 @ 9.00 MacKenzie Clements



SUGAR FOOT
Randolt SCOTT &
KING'S ROW
Ronald REAGAN

WED. (only)
4.90 & 8.0 pum.
“VENDETTA”
Faith DOMERGUE &



Thurs. (only)
* 445 & 8.30 pom

“KING'S ROW"
Ronald Reagan &



THURS. Special 1.30 p.m. “ 7.” i :

Zane GREY'S Titel EHUD SUGARFOOT"

‘THUNDER MOUNTAIN" || = Sa Randolph Seott
Tim HOLT & Thurs. Spec 1.30 p.m.

‘LEGION of the “SIX GUN MESA” Opening FRIDAY

LAWLESS" || ___ “PIONEERS” “ORY. MURDER"

George O'BRIEN _ Thurs. (only) 630 & 8.0/1 y.6% LORD &

Thurs, Unly 4.30 & 38.) SHADCWS on BEACON

“SPRING SONG”
Caroll RAYE
“WATERLOO ROAD"

ss

ROODAL
EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 4.6 & 54

“NIGHT





WALT DISNEY'S

FANTASIA .

In Blazing Technicolor
With Stokowski
Hours of Glorious Music
* Color and Imaginstion

Tw

nai lenis eaeeceialiilaaasaleneiennncin
OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 130 & &.1¢

BROKEN JOURNEY

Starring Phyl CALVERT

a

SALT TO Tilt DEVIL









HILL" ]|“DAUGHTER of
BOAT. TO The WEST"
DUBLIN" Martha VICKERS

=—_— i

THEATRES
ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 4.1°
COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents





Louis HAYWARD—Patricia MEDINA
in

THE LADY AND THE
BANDIT

Extra

Shorts:—DIVING ACROBATS
AIR HOSTESS

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 & 3.30

Fred Astaire — Betty Hutton
in

LET'S. DANCE
1 WALK ALONE

Starring:



Burt LANCASTER—Lizabeth SCo'!T

| pu
| Nothing else will set off the new
shark-skin reefer iabots, with side

MADAM OLINDY and HER UNFORGETTABLE TROUPE
oe

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m,
“MAD WEDNESDAY”
Harold LLOYD &
“REAL GLORY”

Gar? COOPER—David NIVEN
THURS. 8.30 p.m.
“HARD FAST AND BEAUTIFUL”
& “OUTLAW”
Jane RUSSELL









By Beachcomber

panels of steam-blue organza, and
over-toned radish-red sleeves of
demi-velours. To go with this
costume there will be madly smart
little foghorn green hatlets of
pleated horse-skin, surmounted by
a single hen’s feather dyed gas-
grey or cheese-yellow,

The long-necked look is
and already the




lling and stretching, has begun.





DR. J. V. HENSON PRESENTS

’ ,

IN THE NEW

“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952”

THE BIGGEST, GREATEST SHOW OF THEM ALL
WITH THE BIGGEST, LITTLE MAN IN ALL SOUTH AMERICA



Reinforced by the big guns of our Allied Troupe,

Lord Coffee, Terror of all Calypsonians
THE FIRE-FLY, from the land of the Flying Fish
SLIM JIM, Sensational Tap-Dancer

CRITCH IVAN, Comedian Extraordinary
Musical Dynamics by JAMES SMART
and his 5-Piece ‘Mambo Sambo’ Band

Calypsoes, Sambas

» Rhumbas, Mam
Bote, Maricos ma

THIS IS THE SHOW OF SHOWS
_ At

EMPIRE THEATRE

WEDNESDAY 13th
THURSDAY 14th

at 8.30 P.M.

=»

ss PRICES: Stalls 36c., House 60c., Balcony 84c.
‘MIDGET’

Box $1.00

DOPTE
36 inches Tall
Musician, Comedian, Singer, Dencer, Acrobat,
The World’s Rarest Freak

SAM
Tickets On Sale From 8 a.m.

WATCH FOR DATES OF OTHER SHOWS AT OLYMPIC, ROYAL





TUESDAY, AUGUST

12,

Mocha Disease Wrecks B.G.’s Banana Plans
Banana Expert I. ede

1952

Returning To J’ca

(From Our Own Correspondent).
GEORGETOWN, August 6.
TWO-YEAR-OLD banana experiments have avoided
the dreaded Panama Diséasé, but have run into Mocha
Disease with the result that Mr. Ken Sharpe. banana ex-

pert

rom Jamaica, who was in charge of experiments
from the inception in April,

1950, has been withdrawn and

will be returning to Jamaica in another month.

Official ‘sources declined to be
quoted as saying that the ex-
periments" have failed, and that
unless there is’some revolutionary
discovery a t bafMana growing,
British Guiana ean have no hope
for an export trade in bananas.

Nor would they comment on
the point of view that it is be-
cause the Jamaica Banana Asso~-
ciation is satisfied that the colony
has no future in banana that they
have recalled their expert.

In reply, they point out that
experiments were conducted at
three points in keeping with re-
ports of soil stirveys made’ before
the plan ‘was, started. The plots

Season
Disappointing

This year’s shooting season offi-
cially opened on July 15 and hee
far, the start has been a
disappointing as , there has no’
been much shooting. Tihe season
will however end towards the end
of October.

At this time of,the year, such
birds as long legs with the odd
pica and chirp are usually seen
and years age, the old shooters had
always expected a flight of long
legs before the end’ of July, but
in recent years, this flight has not
often been "seen. =

The shooting swamps
the island are ~at~ eme
Bunyans, ‘Worthing View
Chancery ‘Lane in Christ Church.
Golden Grove and Finney’s Hill
in St. Philip and The Hope and
Champion Ground in St. Lucy.

During the month of August and
up to the middle of. September,
shooting is at its best with the full
variety of birds being shot all over
the island. Any time after August
21, plovers are generally expected
and from September 15, ducks are
usually seen, although it is known
that some have been shot earlier.

All shooters seem to be amateur
weather men as they are always
on the look out and hoping for bad
weather which brings these birds
to the island. Barbados being out
of the line of islands, does not geb
the full flight of this annual migra-
tion of birds, and shooters depend
a great deal on this bai weather
to blow these birds off their course
into the Atlantic, after which they
seem to arrive in Barbados in
—- oe

ne _ largest fligh’
plovers to visit Barbados in want
years was after the hurricane scare
of August 31, 1948 when thous-
ands of them were shot all over the

»island during the weeks following
: eee

in

eg? 2
British Guiasa Gets
46,000-Acre
irrigation Scheme
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 6

His Excellency the Governor,
Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G.,
yesterday officially declared open
two new 200 tons-a-minute pumps
at Manarabisi in the Corentyne
District, Berbice County, to put
into effect the Block III irrigation
scheme planned to bring thous-
ands of acres of land under rice,
cattle and other cultivation.
There has been.a rush for these
new lands and much of it. is
already under cultivation,

The pumps aré being used to
take water from. the Canje River
to irrigate the lands through a
system cf canais. This Scheme is
known as Block II, and it would
serve 46,000 acres. There are two
other schemes to be known as
Block I and Bloek TI, and when
they are completed they would
be served by a 600-ton per min-
ute pump which would be ‘the
biggest pump in the Colony,

Gold Strike On Guiana Border

RIO DE JANEIRO.

The Brazilian Government is
trying to stem a reported flow of
gold from newly discovered gold
fields on the borders of the British,
French, and Dutch Guianas say
reports from Rio de Janeiro.

Reports from Amapa_ territory,
where the fields are situated, say
that the gold nuggets found near
the surface of the earth along the
Jaru river and its tributaries, have

COURTESY
GARAGE

Robert Thom Limited
Whitepark Road
Dial 4616



were establisned at Vergenoegen
(East Bank. Essequibo River),
Pln. Wales and Pin. Hermitage
(West Bank Demerara).

The variety planted was the
Banana-Disease resistant Lacatan
and the results were good in every
case until this bacterial blight
a disease which was first
reported by Schomburg) attacked
some of the plants.

They point out that Mr. Sharpe’s
leaving will not mean the end of
the experiments. The aim ot the
experiment is to find out whether
large-scale growing would be eco-
nomically possible in the Colony.
The blight it is pointed out has
not attacked all the plants.

Not Affected

At Hermitage the crops are not
affected with “mocha” disease.
The Government has accordingly
decided to carry on the experi-
ments at Hermitage and at the
end of the year the whole position
will be examined in order to de-
cide the important question of
economic cultivation.

The experiments are conducted
under a_ trtpartite—the British
Guiana Government; Bookers; and
the Jamaica Banana Growers’
Association, It has been suggested
that the Jamaica Association have
not pulled out of the experiment
because banana-growing in British
Guiana is a hopeless proposition
but because (1) funds allocated
for experiments are limited (2)
more promising prospects have
recently been located, and (3)
the B.G. Government and Bookers
can afford to continue the experi-
ments.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Jamaica Newsletter:





Meets For

Industrial Council

First Time

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica.

New ground was broken in the field of industrial
relations in Jamaica last week, when the first Joint Indus-

trial Council set up to drec

t employer-work relations in an

industry held its inaugural meeting at the Labour Depart-

ment this week.

This was the Port of Kingston French dependencies in the aren
Joint Industrial Council, on which will also join,

is represented the Shipping Under Compensation Law
Association of Jamaica (six Clerical workers, shop assis-
members) the BITU (four mem- tants and drivers of public
bers), the NWU-UPWU (one passenger vehicies and commercial
member) and the TUC (one motor vehicles have been brought
member).

The Council will regulate terms
of employment and other manage-
ment labour relationships on the

Kingston waterfront.
Insect Control H.qQ.

Jamaica has been chosen as

headquarters of a pool of techni-

cal personnel to conduct an inten-

sive regional insect control cam-
paign throughout the Caribbean.
This was announced this week by
Dr. ‘D. F, Decaires, of the World
Health Organisation, who is
stationed here.

Peraonnel will be drawn mainly
from the Caribbean area and will
consist of a Public Health Officer,
an Insect Control Area Officer, and
four Sanitarians at the supervisor
level. This number will be gradu-
ally increased until there are prob-
ably cight officers stationed in the
area by about 1953.

The campaign is to take in all
the Caribbean territories now
carrying out insect control pro-
grammes sponsored either by the
United Nations International
Children’s Emergency Fund. WHO
gr by their domestic Governments.

At present there are two pro-
grammes in thé area sponsored
by UNICEF and WHO; in Jamaica
and Grenada. Applications have
gece. received from Surinam,

under the provision of the Work-
men’s Compensation
Jamaica,

The changes were made in an
emendment passed by the Legis-
lature this week and include cer-
tain other modifications of the
provisions of the law which give
greater benefits to workers in-
eapacitated or injured in industrial
accidents.

law in

Government still has under
consideration the. inclusion of
agricultural workers, but certain

difficulties have made it impossi-

ble for these workers to be

scheduled in the law at present.
Medical Services

The Jamaica Legislature has
cecepted a scheme for the institu-
tion of a full-time Government
medical service in the island at
new higher salary rates,

Some sections of the profession,
however, are against the salary
rates accepted by the Government
after consultation with the British
Medical Association (Jamaica)
Branch.

Under the scheme, which is to
be implemented gradually all Goy-
ernment doctors will become
whole-time officers, and only a
few specialists will be allowed
consulting practice outside the
service,

ig inidad and St. Lucia, while; The Jamaica Government and
nasties hat Cane gang Dy ghen Barbados, Bahamas, the Nether- the Colonial Development Cor~-
lost heart and was prepared to lands West Indies are preparing poration are now in negotiation
go the extra bit since B.G. would requests to take part in the/for the raising of large-scale
stand so much to lose by any Scheme, It is expected that capital to finance a middle-class
hasty decision. Martinque and Guadeloupe, ; housing decheme in Jamaica, the
|}Hon. .Donald Sangster, Minister

|for Social Welfare, announced

After The Comet— 2c 228
What Do We Have?

By HUGH

Will anyone have the vision or the courage to stand up |
in the House of Commons today and declare the truth about |

Britain’s future in the air?

Will anyone in the civil aviation debate say that.
despite the glory of the Comet, Britain is actually falling

further and further behind
Britain’s future in the air ?

Who will champion des-
perate need to arrest that =
slide? Who will forget
and declare that the fortunes of
Britain and the Empire can only
be assured if a commercial air
fleet many times its present size
is built up in this country?

For a century the White and
the Red Ensigns, sailing: side by
side, enjoyed undisputed com-
mand of the seas, That was a
golden age for Britain and for
Empire development,

Now the mercantile marine is
a dying asset. More and more
the air fleet will replace shipping
as a medium of commerce.

In the U.S. there is a complete
understanding of this trend. And
a hard determination that in
new era U.S, planes will enjoy
the dominant position once held
by British ships.

See the danger, expressed in
ice-cold figures,

In 1951 Britain’s mercantile air
fleet was able to offer a total
capacity 262,914,000 ton-miles.
cot a t, in the same period,
had available a carry capacity of
3,134 million ton-miles—that is 12
times greater than Britain’s.

On January 1, 1952, Britain had
270 registered commercial planes
in use, The U.S. had 1,400. It is
estimated that in the next two
years the U.S. fleet will increase
by 500, the British fleet by a

mere 90,
A Rival

That is the frightening picture
in outline. The fact that Britai,

become the only curreney in a
mosquito and fever infested jun-
gle, and they are being exchanged.
for food and other goods brought
by traders and adventurers from
the Guianas, who then carry the
nuggets back across the
»without any control,

Although authorities are beliey-
ed to be investigating the reports,
it is thought that the wild nature
of the country will for a time,
retard any effective control which

=

BED

TR

WITH AND WITHOUT
EATON TWO-SPEED AXLE



border




| this week.

The scheme envisaged is a 20
|middle-income group families to
own their own houses as part of

DUNDAS

. . Bandbox

| was the best of it .
j protective yet glamorous,



in the race for superiority in

has a few Comets and will soon
have a few turbo-prop liners
does little to brighten it, Cer-
tainly the U.S. airline presidents
are disturbed by Britain’s jet lead.
But they are not dismayed, for it |
is more damaging to their pres |
tige than to their overall pros- |
perity.

In a time of rapidly expanding |
air traffic it is the nation which
has the greatest number of solid}
four-engined planes-of-—all-work, ow
not that which owns a kind of cs
Brighton Belle of the sky, which
will win the big prizes.

U.S. designers and manufac-
turers will not be slow in devel-
oping a rival to the Comet, There
is a grave danger that in ten
years’ time they will have five
jet liners for every one carrying
the British flag,



Sole Agents:—

Business Waits

If civil aviation 1s to rally, a
new spirit and a new determina-
tion must be born.

The amount of business to be
done is expanding day by day.
Wide tracts of Empire land are
waiting to be opened up. And
neither the business nor the
development will wait for British
planes, if others are available
first.

So watch that debate today. It
will show whether the Tories are | {{
in fact any more adventurous and ,
imaginative than their predeces- | }}
sors,

If they are not, we are lost. )

—LES. |
j

Coleridge Street



could be set up along the lengthy
border. a

The gold rush began about
eight weeks ago when two pros-
pectors returned in Macapa, the
capital of the Amapa territory,
with handfuls of nuggets. Since
Including the * recently

received

MYSTO
KNAPSACK
SPRAYER
A time & labour saver
for any garden
We carry a full range of
parts

5,000 prospectors have rushed
the area to seek their fortunes,
most of them travelling by canoe’
up the Jaru river, whose course i
marked by more than a Mtg
P.

is.
of



UCKS



She knew that for him her hair had stolen the show !
There was such radiance in its gleaming lights, such sweet-
ness in its soft, shapely curls. Neither sun, dust nor heat
| had marred the loveliness of her Bandbox shampoo —- that

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INTERNATIONAL TRADING

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Cover! ent present drive to
improve housing. conditions in

the island,

Lord Mayor Of Kingston

An ail-island meeting of repre-

entative Local Government
auth itic iecided this week that
steps should be taken to secure a

Royal Charter for Kingston to be
recognised as a city with its chief
citizen holding the title of Lord
Mayor.

Thé ‘conference also decided to
recommend that the north-side
tourfs¥ town of Montego Bay
shoult! be known, as Borough, with

the hairman of the Borough
Counc!| having the title of Mayor.

At present Kingston is the only
tcwn in the island which nas a
Mayor as its chief citizen

Tribute To Bolivar

A plaque in commemoration of
the 169th birthday of Simon
Polivar, South American patriot
and liberator, was unveiled in

Kingston last week under sponsor-
ship of the City Council and with

the co-operation of six Central
and South American consular
representatives

The plaque has been installed
at premises 217 Tower Street,
Kingston, where Bolivar lived

for six months during 1815 to 1816
and wrote his famous “Jamaica
Letter? |

This was the first official recag-

nition here of Jamaica's connec-
tion with this | historic figure,
although steps had been taken
earlier among private citizens to
set up a Jamaica branch of the
Bolivarian Society,

A paper prepared by the City
Council and read at the ceremony
stated: “He was a genius who

meditated and brought to light in
this island, thie “Letter of
Jamaica”, a document which
anticipated the destinies of the
American Continent and long
lives today as a prophecy which
maintains our hope, This plaque
that the generosity of the city of
Kingston has set up in memory of
the

great son of America, will
perpetuate for the present and
future generations the paths of

the great exiled hero, This plaque, |
in its silent witness, will be. a
Leacon of hope placed at the side
of the road which will illuminate
the destinies of the most beautiful
island of the Caribbean Sea,”

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom
Antwerp, Amsterdam by the M.S. |
Willemstad will be closed at the Genera! |
Post Office as under:— |

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail |
ot 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the 12th August 1962













was gentle, yet thorough ;

Bin,

that is rather dry

CORPORATION LTD. |
ies Dial; 5009 |



BARBADOS
CO-OP.



—

Security ousts
bB.G. Seamen

From Jobs

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, August 6
Four Guianese seamen who
have obtained jobs on a Panama-
nian ship have been held up be-

cause Government has invoked
the $240.00 security provision of
the law

The steamship line is required

§ a bond for $240.00 as a
afeguard against foreigr ships



taking seamen away and _ not
ringing thein back. Cases have
oceurred in which local seamen

were left in foreign countries, and
the B.G. Government was called
upon to foot the bill for their re-
patriation.

Representations have been made
to Government by the Corfsul for
Panama, Don. Louis Deveaux, and
iatest information is that “Gov-
ernment is considering the rep-
resentations made.”



|
\
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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR

ARBADOS ef ADVOC oe
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bre-+ d1. Bridgetown



IN THE coming Parliament, it is stated
in the first paragraph of the Barbados
Labour Party’s last electioneering pamph-
let, one of the first major acts of the party
“will be to initiate full responsible govern-
ment for the island with ministers in
charge of the Departments of Govern-
ment.” Some eight months later today,
a Bill which was introduced by the Leader
of the Barbados House of Assembly on the
17th June, 1952 is on the order paper for
diseussion under Government business.

That bill if passed will make responsible
government impossible for Barbados.

Responsible government in a democratic
country can only mean that a ‘political
party accepts responsibility for governing
that country. At present under the Letters
Patent constituting the office of Governor
and Commander in Chief of Barbados and
its Dependencies the Governor has a
negative voice in the making and passing
of alllaws. The Secretary of State for the
Colonies also has the right to appoint and
control public officers. Barbados in other
words despite its ancient parliament re-
mains in the parlance of Constitutional law
a Crown Colony.

If this legalistic approach to the con-
stitutional position of Barbados is taken
it is not surprising to find that the Govern-
ment of-the United Kingdom sometimes
seeks to exercise its rights of possession
over the territory of Barbados.

But the two component parts of the Bar-
bados Legislature have always been ex-
tremely jealous of their privileges and the
exercise of Crown Colony government in
Barbados has always had to be modified
because of the need of obtaining approval
of the Legislature.

Until party government was introduced
into Barbados the Legislature acted chiefly
as a bulwark of local privilege and as a
defender of Barbadian interests against
the remotely designed policies which were
thought up in far-away departments of the
Imperial Government in London. Suc-
cessive governors of Barbados have had
therefore to work in harmony with the
local legislatures and the Colonial Office in
London has for centuries been conditioned
to waiting patiently on Barbados Legisla-
ture to make up its mind.

In very recent years however a distinct-
ly new element has been introduced into
Barbados’ political life as a result of the
experiment in party government which
was designed during the governorship of
Sir Grattan Bushe. The Barbados Labour
Party so far from seeking to,maintain con-
trol of Barbadian economic life by the
loeal legislature — a prerequisite of re-
sponsible government—has shown alacrity
in giving the Secretary of State for the
Colonies great power over Barbadian trade
and commerce. Powers which were quite

logically and neéessarily entrusted to the’

Governor under the Defence (Finance)
Regulations (1949) have been maintained
under the Supplies and Services Transi-
tional Powers Act 1945. These powers
virtually permit the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to do as he pleases with the
trade of the Island.

Under the Exchange Control Bill which
is to be debated in the House of Assembly
today these powers are to be carried on in
peace time in a more permanent form.

The Bill seeks to confer powers and im-
pose duties and restrictions in relation to
gold currency payments, securities debts
and the import export transfer and settle-
ment of property and for purposes connect-
ed with the matters aforesaid.

It seeks in other words to cramp and
restrict Barbadian economy to the point
where local responsible government. would
become a contradiction in terms. If this
Bill is passed by the House of Assembly
not even the Government of Barbados will
be exempt from its provisions.

Paragraph 35 expressly states “this Act
shall bind the Crown and shall apply. to
transactions by a Government Department
or other person acting on behalf of the
Crown.”

If this Bill is passed by the Legislature
the office of the Financial Secretary will
become a room for circulating instructions
received from Whitehall, whether or not
such instructions are in the best interests
of Barbados:

Already the powers exercised by the Gov-
ernor on behalf of the Secretary of State
as specified in the Defence (Finance) Regu-
lations are so wide that the commercial
activity’ of Barbados is being severely
hampered by directives from officials who
live in London and have little knowledge
of Barbadian trade. If this Bill is passed
even economic development programmes
sponsored by the political party with a
majority in the House of Assembly can be
baulked by a Bill which was first intro-
duced into the House by the Leader of that
party. It is folly to talk of political in-
dependence, full responsible government
and ministerial status when the key to the
mainspring of political activity—a healthy
economic life—is stored in a London office.

Responsible government means the ac-
ceptance of responsibility for governing a
country; it can mean nothing else.

If the Barbados Labour Party means to
initiate full responsible government for the
island how can it associate itself with a Bill
which dooms the island to follow some
vague colonial economic policy mapped out
in London by civil servants who wre ac-
customed to think in terms of Africe and
Asia and who regard the West Indies as of
no particular importance.

ff the Barbados Labour Party is sus-
picious of the motives of the businessmen
of Bridgetown ought they not to be ham-

mering out some poncy of their own?

Or do they mean by responsible government
being responsible for introducing legislation
which the British Government wants them to
introduce? If Barbados is to become more
under the control of Whitehall than it was before
the days of party government, why have party
government ? Why should Barbados be so ready
to put its head under the British economic yoke,
when Trinidad and British Guiana show no
igns of committing the folly of rissing a Bill
clearly not reconcilable with their determination
to run their economic affairs.

sig





ANSARD, the name given to
the official verbatim reports
of Parliamentary debates, is
familiar to many thousands who
have not the least idea how it
arose, As July 5, 1952 was the
200th anniversary of the birth of
Luke Hansard this is a fitting oc-
casion for recalling how he gave
his family name qa wider eurrency.
Though Hansard sounds a
French Huguenot name, it seems
probable that the Hansards were
Hanseatic merchants from North
Germany who traded in wool in
East Anglia and eventually set-
tled there.

At any rate, Luke’s grandfather
tived in the Norfolk village of
Worstead, which has given its
name to the worsted industry,
though the industry has since
migrated to Yorkshire; and Luke
was himself born in Norwich,

Mother's Guinea
A FTER atvending boston Gram-
mar School, he was appren-
ticed to a Norwicn printer, Svepnen
White, an “eccentrick genius, but
truly honest man.”

His father died in the course of
his apprenticeship, and, seeing no
prospect of bettering his condition
in his native city, he set off for
London with a guinea in his pocket
from his indefatigable mother
which guinea, according to a
pleasant tradition, he made it his
early business to repay.

But first he had to find work. He
presented himself at the office of
John Hughs, printer, in Turnstile,
cff Lincoln’ Inn Fields. It was a
decisive moment in his career, for
Hughs was the printer of papers
ordered by the House of Commons
to be printed.

Hughs liked the frank look and
hemespun speech of the young
man from Norwich, and engaged
him as a compositor.

Often At Westminster
IS progress was swift, Three
years after Luke’s arrival
John Hughs died and was succeed-
ed by his son Henry. Parliamen-
tary business was increasing, and
Henry Hughs began to feel the
need of a partner.

His choice fel] on Luke, who at
the age of 22 thus found himseif
in a position of influence. Next
year he married a girl from East
Anglia, and by her had three sons
and a daughter.

The firm had much general
printing as well as its Parlia-
mentary work. It printed for Burke
and for Porson, the great Greek
scholar, also from East Anglia, But
the House of Commons work
came increasingly to demand Luke
Hansard’s time, and in due course
he became.a familiar figure at
Nestminster.

Among the papers ordered by
Parliament to be printed there
‘was one conspicuous omission.
There was no official record of de-
‘ates. Each House had long kept
, Journal, and Luke Hansaré
srinted that of the Commons from
'774 to his death. But the Journal




































LONDON.

R. A, Butler, our Chancellor of
he Exchequer, is a tall square-
i@aded man, with a slight stoop,
i precise manner, and a growing
‘eputation.

He is a true man of these times;
iis political views are moderate.
de believes that this is not, after
al], such a desperate age to be
20rn into. He, believes T
Jemocracy—which is British social
Yemocracy run by the Tory Party.
Personally, he might have spent
iis life tutoring young men at a
vambridge college. Instead he
narried a daughter of Sam Cour-
auld, the rayon industrialist, and
Nas carried into the elevated and
heady realms of high politics. Be-
fore the war he was one of the
orightest young men of Chamber-
iain’s and Baldwin’s Conservative
Party. When Eden and Viscount
Cranbourne resigned together from
the Foreign ce in protes'
against Chamberlain's persona
foreign policy of friendship with
the dictators, the rising young
Butler gained the junior Foreign
Office post.

During the war R. A, Butler
found a brilliant retreat for. him-
self as Minister of Education in
Churchill’s Coalition. There. he
sould combine his academic inter-
ests, his dreams of a better post-
war world, with really valuable
jay to day service. e worked
out the Butler Bill which is the
basis of the “opportunity for all”
on of education in Britain to-

ay.

Now he is Chancellor of the Ex-
shequer in Winston Churchill's
government. Many back-bench
Conservatives with sterner views
on what should be Toryism are
now calling him “pink Butler’.
And the Socialists are trying to
prove that he and Churchill are at
sixes and sevens in their handling
of the huge economic problems
that face the British nation, and
he sterling area, :

Certainly the combination of
Winston Churchill and R. A. But-
ler is odd in itself, Butler’s ap-
proach to affairs is to give every
dog his due. This week he pre-
pared a careful speech putting in

Some Suggestions

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Permit me the privilege
of the space in your esteemed
Daily to congratulate you and
your able co-workers. for the
splendid work you have been do-
og in the journalistic field and
at the same time to make a few
observations and rectommenda-
tions, or better, suggestions, to
you and the Island Government
and my beloved public of Barba-
dos,
I am a Barbadian by birth, and
have been absent from the Island
for the past forty five years resid-
ing in foreign countries mostly
the Republic of Panama. On my
return to my Island home last
month, after these many~years of
sojourn abroad, I naturally found
many changes and impravements.
These I was happy to note but I
do believe that the Administrators
in the Big House should have
been ‘able to effect far more im-
provements for the benefit of the
public in general.
One suggestion that I will now
make is that there should be an
all-year driving road for motor-

Our Readers Say

SS ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





(From The Daily Telegraph:
By IVOR BULMER-THOMAS

wag only a record of the business
transacted and gave no indication
of the arguments used.
Unwelcome Reporting
IH& absence of a record was
not accidental; the idea was
distasteful to Government and
private members alike. Walpole
thought that publication of the de-
bates would bring Parliament inio
contempt. (He would clearly have
endorsed Disraeli’s advice to the
new member, “It is better that
members should wonder why you
do not speak rather than that
they should wonder why you do.”)

There work indeed, many un-
official attempts in the eighteenth
century to reconstruct the debates
in Parliament under ' easily-iden-
tified names.

Dr. Johnson himself had a hand
in one of them, though he is known
to have visited Parliament only
once, afd always “took care that
the Whig dogs should not heve
the best of it.” But this was at
any time an unsatisfactory and
even dangerous activity.

First Connected Record

UT.there were a few members

whe daringly thought that
constituents were entitled to know
What their representatives had
said. There were others who
argued oragmatically that as
garbled reports could not be stop-
ped, it was better to have accurate
records,

There were even some—their
type is sull known to-day—who
were loudest in condemning pub-
licity but most annoyed when their
own speeches failed to get re-

rted.

The time was propitious in 1803
when William Cobbett began the
publication of Cobbett’s Parlia-
mentary Debates. This series had
at first to be a collation of news-
paper accounts, supplemented by
members’ notes and occasionally
revised by their own hands, but
it was the first connected record
of the debates.

It had been running for five
years when, in 1809, the printer’s
imprint ceased to be Cox and
Baylis and became Thomas Cur-
son Hansard.

He was the eldest son of Luke.
who in 1803 had left the offices in
Turnstile, over which his father
had enjoyed sole control since
1799, and set up as a master
printer on his own in Peterbor-
ough-court, Fleet-street, a site
covered to-day by the offices of
The Daily Telegraph.

Gaoling A Critic

UT Cobbett was a dangerous

friend, and in 1810 T. C, Han-
sard was committed to the King’s
Bench Prison in Southwark for
three months for printing, in the
Weekly Political Register, a fiery
article by Cobbett provoked by
the flogging of English militiamen
in the presence of German soldiers.
But it’s an ill-wind that blows no
good.

Cobbett himself was faring much
worse across the water in New-



NEWS FROM BRITAIN

Ry David T. Roberts

perspective the exact financial
position in which Britain finds
herself,

He described the way in which
dur accounts are again coming
gradually into balance. He ex-
amined the causes of this and
pointed out the facts that a quar-

ory ter of British wealth was dis-

sipated in war, that since then a
re-armament programme _ second
to none had been undertaken, that
10 divisions are maintained over-
seas, and that the country has
built up a social security system
unequalled in the world. He
formulated this well-balanced
speéch in a preliminary discussion
with Conservative M.P’s in pri-
vate, They were most impressed.
But on the day something went
wrong.

Being fair to,all sides does not

ay’ in the House of Commons.

he Labour Party cheered and
howled with delight at a Tory
giving Attlee’s government so
much credit, His speech was con-
stantly interfupted by derisive
cheers from Labourites,

The Tories sat silent. Tt was no
good asking them to back up this
Chancellor who sees both sides of
every question. When the speech
was nearly ended Butler himself
felt how his audience was slipping.
He chided Labour for not taking
him seriously! But more seriously
for him, his own natural support-
ers were indifferent.

*

Hugh Gaitskell, the last Labour
Chancellor, followed up his ad-
vantage. He began by making a
mockery of the serious speeches in
the country by Churchill and
others. He mocked some of
Churchill's vivid phrases — es-
pecially the idea that “we are
standing on a trap door’. Then
he gave a demonstration of how
much ier it is to be in A aly
tion than to have respo ility.

Gaitskell could thwack about
him, show off, dazzle us with
science, talk about abstruse agree-
ments in Washington and Euro-
pean Payments Union problems.



ists on our old railroad track
from the city to Belleplaine, and
if possible right around the
Island. I am sure that this would
be a great attraction for tourists
and of exceeding benefit to the
whole Island. Ready and easy
facilities for transportation is the
keystone of progress in
countries of the world to-day,

Deeds, and not mere repeating
of words and phrases are needed
by our Island if it is to progress
to any greater degree. You need
a modern deep water harbour.
That also would bring us tourists
and visitors from the Americas
and other parts that would be a
tremendous boost in the uplift-
ment of the Island.

You also need a modern mar--
ket for the vendors who sell vege-
tables and other commodities.
They should be removed from the
streets and alleyways and a place
provided under more
conditions for the sale of the food
stuffs that are a requisite of life.

In regard to the repatriates plaining lately
who returned from abroad in such of money
pitiful condition to depend on the for a Banker!

-harity of the goyernment and

andar [Hansard OrThe Debates |0 POP THE QUESTION

gate, and whe he had become
insolvent, T.°C. Hansard took over
from him the Parliamentary

ebates, as well as two other serial
publications. Cobbett’s name dis-
appeared from the title-page, and
the series has ever since been
associated with the name Hansard.

Old Luke Hansard died ia 1828
and his business passed into the
hands of his two youngest sons,
James and Luke Graves Hansard.
They were the unwitting heroes in
one of the-greatconstitutional cases
of English his

They had printed in 1836 a re-
port of the Imspector of Prisons
which claimed that improper
books were permitted in Newgate,
One, published by John Joseph
Stockdale, wag described as of
“a most dis; ng nature.” Stock-
dale brought an aetion for libel
against the printers.

There followed several years of
anxiety in which the Courts found
for the plaintiff and the House of
Commons upheld its printers,

The matter was eventually
settled in 1840 by an Act putting
the printers of Government reports
above the risk of prosecution.

Disraeli’s. Worst Pun
To Parliamentary Debates

known since 1829 as Hansard’s.
had in the meantime established
heir position. _In 1855 the Gov-
ernment began to buy sets for
distribution in the public service
and in 1878 t@ Subsidise the series
in order that debates might
be re d, & .

The verb “to Hansardise”’—
meaning, to challenge a speaker
by quoting from his previous
utterances—came into currency
in the sixties; and the series gave
an opening to Disraeli for his
worst pun: “I hope I shall not
be answered by Hansard,’

But Hansard could pay only by
being selective, and as it ap-
proached a verbatim record
financial difficulties increased.

In 1888 the Stationery Office
invited tenders for its publication,
and the responsibility passed out
of the hands of the Hansard fam-
ily to a company which ‘ called
itself the Hansard Publishing
Union. Bottomley was behind
it, and it soon collapsed.

Title’s Restoration

SERIES of publishers took
A over in tur until in 1908 a
Select Committee proposed the
formation of a*separate House of
Commons reporting staff. The
Lords made arrangements of
their own, Until 1919 the re-
ports were printed by a commer-
cial firm, and from 1920 by H.M.
Stationery Office itself.

The Hansard family no longer
had any responsibility for the
reports, and 1 do not know
whether any .members of the
family survived the Rev, Sep-
timus Cox Holmes Hansard, who
died in 1895, But the reports
never ceased to be known as Han-
sard, and there was general satis-
faction among members in July,
1943, when the Publication and
Reports Committee decided to put
the name back on the title page,

Hugh Gaitskelk has gone a long
way since he began his govern-
mental eareer with the’ unfortun-
ate statement, in 1947, in the fuel
crisis that taking baths was an
overrated habit!

He naw regards himself as one
of the natural younger heirs‘ef the
Labour Party leadership. He is
Aneurin Bevan’s strongest rival,
in his genetation, and his views
are kept intentionally moderate
and technical—that is how to get
on .in British politics today.

The next day Winston Churchill
came to the House and pulled
some of the Conservative chest-
nuts out of the fire. ‘

He is faced with a slightly ridi-
culous situation. The armament
programme on which Britain
started a bit more than a year ago
is just like all other armament
programmes, As Churchill put it,
“The first year nothing, the next
year very little, and the third year
more than you ean pay for.” That
is just what is about to happen.
In 1953 and 1954, if plans went on,
Britain would be turning out a
fantastic quantity of armaments.
But. slowing’ down expenditure,
otherwise called economy, is in
this case labelled a kind of politi-
c crime called “Bevanism’’.
Winston Churchill, quite reason-
ably, wants to re-arrange arma-~
ment expenditures so that his
government can.afford them. (The

heaviest criticism is that the Gov- oi ,
ernment’ is still over-spending on'tee on Exhibitions and Fairs, has sent a

housing):

But Aneurin Bevan, the Labour|/the Committee urging every section

left-winger claims every arma-
ment cut as a personal victory for
his point of view. So Churchill,
even, had a difficult time and

could not say exactly what he|its great traditions.

means. He hinted that Britain
had some powerful secret arma-
ments in reserye that would alter

the pattern of defence expendi-|sion and felt that, whether or not the situa-

ture. It is possible—but I doubt

if they are atomic.














fornia

TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952







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But after watching those long-legged boys
from Jamaica chalk up their imposing list of
victories in the Olympic games maybe there
is another reason why we should consider
making a proposition of marriage to all the
British islands in the Caribbean.

ALL kidding aside, you can make out a
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Canada and the British West Indies to have | and Copper
all those islands join Canada as separate Galvanise Water Heads,
provinces. Their money exchange problem Down Pipes and Eave Gutters. ‘

would be over. We should get more and
cheaper fruit, Those southern islands would
get more industry, jobs and a great increase
in tourist traffic, for the very fact that they
were part of the Canadian nation would turn
the minds of a great many Canadians to a
visit to more balmy winter climes.

All the reasons which led to the inclusion
of Newfoundland in Canada apply in the case
of the British West Indies, in fact they apply
with greater force. The products of New-
foundland are highly competitive with those
of our original Maritime provinces. New-
foundland’s natural market for much of her
produce is the U.S.A., and not Canada. But
that is not so in the case, for instance, of
Jamaica. fr

The U.S.A. has a super-abundant supply
of most of the products of the B.W.I. islands.
But Canada has not Hence our existing
economics complement each other and do
not compete.

SOME Canadians might hesitate even to
consider inclusion of the British West Indies
in the Dominion of Canada because of the
high percentage of coloured persons in those
islands. One famous, kindly and wise jour-
nalist said to me once about this very mat-
ter: “We have too many race and religious
problems on our hands already in Canada
without getting into any colour question.”
that was over 25 years ago and I do not think
my friend would say that today if he were
alive.

It seems to me that Hitler, Stalin and
above all, Gandhi, have forced us in the
west to search our own hearts and minds on
this most fundamental of all human ques-
tions: What was Hitler’s monstrous creed of
“master race” after all? Was it not but an
exaggerated form of an insane (that is, lit-
erally, unclean) idea from which we all
suffer in a lesser degree?

One reason, too, why Uncle Joe is visibly
beating the pants off Uncle Sam in the cold
war in all those parts of the world where
white skins are in the minority is because
the Communists put race and colour equal-
ity at the very top of the list of their world
aims.

I DO not believe that the proposed merger
of the British West Indies islands into one
big dominion would solve any of their in-
creasingly acute problems down there. But I
believe inclusion of those islands in the
Dominion of Canada would.

We have nothing to lose and much to gain
by popping the question of horourable mar-

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BLP. CORONATION

LONDON.
EVERY section of the British textiles
industry is being urged to make a major
effort at the Coronation Year British Indus-
tries Fair.

Sir Raymond Streat, Chairman of the
Board of Trade’s Textiles Working Commit-





letter to the organisations represented on

af the textiles industry to join in making
a major effort at the 1953 B.I.F. worthy of

The Committee recognised that the textile
industry was in the midst of a serious reces-



tion might be appreciably better by the time



I suspect we are intending a/of next year’s Fair, there was in any case SOUPS RICE
greater British concentration’ on i f ki ‘ Clam Chowder
radio-controlled missiles which|much to be said in favour of making a MAXI-|}] quarts Soup a in - pkgs.
mig eventually carry atomic y
Wir-heade (pangiied Hegde Leos effort when trade was most difficult to}|} Chicken ree Cheese
Alamos, U.S.A —L.E.S. find. : Vegetable Gouae ‘Chgese
' The Textiles Working Committee also dis-||| Tomato ice Wisin
ard-pressed relatives, the stigrha mm i : Consomme rape Flak
is not on the countries from which RR WS itt eadations B38 Mushroom = ee ot
they have returned, as many of|made to the British textiles industry regard-||| —- an ee in Se
—" deplorebis conerna a oe ing participation in future British Industries HAMS Suceotash ;
own, waste, atid profligacy. Fairs. |[ Pressed: oh = yom weed Sant

rust these views may be of i i

interest to your readers and ofti- Experience (over the last six years, said =

cials and some early action be
taken, as they represent the sin-
cere thoughts of one, who though

most long absent, has the interest and|Can support, but, on the other hand, ‘the

welfare of the place where he first
saw the light of day uppermost

in his heart.
JOHN F. HINDS.

Sir Raymond, showed that a major effort
every year is more than the textiles industry

policy of alternation by which the industry
as a whole make a major effort every other
year created serious difficulties for the Board



nee of Trade. RA IALS :
engesencioapeiniae : EPT. EXT! SPEC
Money'w Arrival The Committee had, therefore, decided to rte, 2 r Just Arrived $
To the Editor, The Advocate— |recommend a policy of rotation — in one Beef batt 4] “Gywtere tn tae
eae Ona announcement ‘n| year the emphasis would be on piece-goods||| Kidneys Sha Cranbury Sauce
ae” Vooate of the arrival/ ing in the next on garments and fashions. Sweet, bread Sauer Kraut
of Mr, G. G, Money was admir- : : . Fresh Vegetables Sheet Gelatine
ably timed. If this met with approval it would not pre- (Kensington grown) Almond Icing
es Deccoine feature of your!vent a firm from exhibiting whenever it}{| ——H———— a
ws columns was the perfor- : BEER AND STOUT Zins
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G. F. SHARP, ‘pected to do so again for a further two years.





TUESDAY,

Chauffeur Acquitted Of Manslau

@ From Page 1

cross-beam of one lorry. Gener-
ally there. was evidence that thé
two lorrres bad touched = each
otner.

Cross~examined, he said that in
order to judge the sped of a
motor vehicle, one had to see it
going for about 50 yards. At
a glance a moving vehicle might
give the impression of going faster
than it really was.

Alexander Hall of Derricks, St.
James, said that about 7 to 8 a.m.,
he was walking along Paynes Bay
Road going towards Holetown. He
started to cross the road to get
some cigarettes when he saw two
lorries coming from the direction
of town, one trying to overtake
the other. The one being over-
taken was going over to the gutter
to the seaside.

Three children were near a
standpipe and the lorry nearest
the pipe struck the wall surround-
ing the pipe while the other pass-
ed it out. When he first saw the
lerries; they were about 70 yards
from the pipe.

He had crossed the road and
bought a pack of cigarettes,

Cross-examined he said he could
remember no other vehicle on the
road at the time. He had an idea
that someone else was coming
down the road. He remained by
the side of the road until the
lorries passed him. The one did
not overtake the other until they
had passed him. The lorries were
travelling at a medium speed
He did not see them hit each
other, and the only noise he heard
came from the collision to the
pipe wall. ’

Lived Near Pipe

Winifred Burnett, a domestic
servant, said she lived about 40
feet from the pipe and when the
ecident occurred was lighting a
feater outside her house. Three
children were at the pipe. The
lorries passed het before they
reached it, and when they did,
one struck the wall surrounding
it, and knocked down the girl.
When the lorry struck the wall,
the other had passed it about five
minutes before. She was not very
good at assessing time. The lor-
ries were going fast. 5

Cross-examined, she said that
trees and bush were about where
she was standing. The lorries
were going at a medium speed.

Clarence Jessamy said that he
‘was on Paynes Bay Road. going
tcwards Holetown when the two
lorries passed, M-—1595 being
driven nearer the left side. When
M—1595 reached him, he had to
jump into the gutter otherwise he
would have been struck. After
they passed him and when he
could not see them, he heard a
crash,

Set. William Archer said that
when he arrived on the scene,
from certain information he was
given, he got the lorry S—127
stopped in_ Bridgetown and later
asked Clarke, the then driver, who
was the driver of the lorry wher
it passed Paynes Bay Road earlier,
Clarke said it was ae) but a
he did_ not ,anything a L
an accident nat he ga ae
struck the other lorry. ;

The road. by the side of the
pipe was 20 feet, S—127 was seven
feet, 3 inches wide and 21 feet
long, and the other lorry seven
feet, one inch wide and 21 feet,
eight inches long. When charged,
Clarke made no statement.

Mr. Dear said that before the
Prosecution could ask them to
bring in a verdict of guilty of
manslaughter against the accused,
they had to satisfy them that
not only was there some negli-
gence on the part of the driver of
the, truck, but that it was of a
very high degree.

Not Driving Fast

It was not suggested that the
drivers of the trucks were driv-
ing at a fast rate.

The only way the Prosecution
could attempt to prove their case
was to prove that the drivers
‘were acting in consort or that
Clarke forced the other driver on
to the wall -by the pipe, If it
could be proved that the trucks
were in fact racing that morning,
then the Prosecution would have
a case. But there was no evidence
that the vehicles were racing. The
only evidence was that S—127
passed out the other truck, end
every time a vehicle passed out
another it did not méan that they
were racing.

His Lordship told Mr. Dear that
he was leaving out the allegation
by the Prosecution that there wes
a collision.

Mr Dear said that he would
come to that later, but was saying
then that there was no evidence
that the drivers were racing, that
gs a result of the racing the col-
ca occurred and the “girl was

Two witnesses had said that the
trucks were going at a medium
speed, and one that it was going
fairly fast, and from that evi-
dence they. were not entitled to
infer that the lorries were trav-
elling at an excessive speed.

Hall had told them that he had
bought cigarettes, and judging by
the distance the trucks were from
him when he went to buy them,








AUGUST 12,

1952

they must have been going very
slowly.

_. Halt had -said-he-had-heard an
impact and -from-that they “were
being asked to infer that there
was a collision; and Mr. Farnum
had seid he had seen paint marks.
But two things had to be proved
in the case before they could
be satisfied that the accused was
guilty af any offence, one, that
he was responsible in some way
for the collision, and two, that
the collision was the direct cause
of the girl being killed. The road
was abundantly wide enough for
one truck to pass out another and
even if the other truck went into
the gutter, it did not mean that
Clarke forced its driver to do so.

There was nothing in the evi-
dence to suggest that the accused
showed a disregard for the lifa
and safety of others and the casa
‘was so weak that he would sub-
mit that His Lordship should
direct the jury to return a verdict
of not guilty in both cases.

Mr. Reece said he was asking
them to infer from Mr. Farnum’s
evidence that there was a col-
lision, From the evidence of other
witnesses, it could be seen that
the drivers were driving side by
_ oe a considerable distance,
an at one was trying to -
a eas eer

er Lordship summed ‘u
the case, the jury retired for about
ten minutes and then returned the
verdict of not guilty.

Antigua Defence
Force To Be
Disbanded

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JOHN’S,

The Governor has issued a
Prceclamation disbanding the An-
tigua Defence Force.

The Commander of the Carib-
bean Area has reported that the
Force as at present constituted
does not possess the strength and
the efficiency sufficient to justify
its retention. He has recommend-
ed that the Force should be pro-
vided with permanent accommo-
dation for stores and training, and
that it should include on its
strength one permanent N,C.O.
as instructor, storekeeper ‘ and
armourer,

The Administration has hither-
to found it impossible to meet
these recommendations, and it is
clear that the Defence Force can-
not hope to increase its strength
and efficiency until the recom-
mendations’ can be met. In par-
ticular, the inability of the Gov-
ernment to! provide proper ac-
commodation for the Force has
seriously hindered its develop-
ment.

The Administration is continu+
ing to try and find accommoda-
tion for the Force and, as soon
as this problem has been solved,
the Force will be reconstituted.







17-year-old Mother
Put On Probation

: From page tl. ,,
course #. object of sentencing
was not only to punish, but also
t» make a person become at least
a law abiding subject of the
Crown.

Having regard to all the cir-
cumstances of the case and what
the Probation Officer had said, he
did not intend to send her to
prison. He would put her on two
years probation, with a surety in
the sum of £50.

“T hope that this sentence which
I think is the correct one in your
ease, will not give mothers the
imp! jon that the offence of
infanticide is a simple one, be-
cause the sentence of the Court
will always be in accordance with
the particular case. A person
found guilty of infanticide can be
sent to prison for life.”

Cycle Stolen

A bicycle valued $103.99 was
stolen from the Customs Depart-
ment on the Wharf sometime be-
tween 2.15 p.m, and 2.30 p.m. on
Friday last.

It is the property of Winston
Nichols of Goodland, St, Michael
but the incident was reported to
the Police by Victor Dodd of
Country Road.

Duncan Weeks of Jordan Plan-
tation, St. George, reported that
the building in which dairy pro-
ducts are kept at the same plan-
tation was broken and entered
between 4 p.m. and 2.30 a.m. on
Sunday. Nothing was stolen.

“Confident I.G.”’

@ From page 1.

Confident I. G. is 64 feet long
with a 19 foot beam.

On | Saturday. many _ people
gathered on the wharf and pier-
head to watch the’boat sail out of
the Careenage. She took 80 tons
of sugar, five tons of limestone,
five cartons of biscuits, 25,cartons
of soap, ten cartons of rum and 67
bags of meal to Dominica,

Confident 1.G. is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association,







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BARBADOS ADVOCATE







HACK HOME

we



Mr. & Mrs. HERMAN C,. STOUTE

Judge Home After
30 Years In U.S.

MR. HERMAN C. STOUTE, Barbados born Judge of
the Municipal Court of New York City, and the second
West Indian to hold that office, is now back home for
three weeks’ holiday after an absence of 34 years 2 bs

He arrived last week by the Lady Rodney from British
Guiana accompanied by his wife, also a Barbadian, and
is a.guest at the Hotel Royal. re
Judge Stoute told the Advocate ing year. Before practising his

yesterday that on his way down profession, he worked as a Span-
through the islands, he noted con- ish translator for various com-
siderable improvement particu- mercial firms because he had not
larly at Trinidad and Barbados. yet become an American citizen
The standard of living in those and was not allowed to practise,
places as well as in British Guiana For seven years he served as
appeared to be higher than that Assistant District Attorney, New
in the other West Indian. islands York County and left that office
he Had seen on the voyage and in 1937 and entered private prac-
that of course, was due to the fact tice until he assumed his office of
that the bigger colonies were more Judge on January 1, 1951.
prosperous, * Judge Stoute in addition
“Although I have not yet hed Spanish, also speaks French and
the opportunity of visiting the Italian. In 1941, he entered pub-
country districts of Barbados, yet, lic life and contested a seat for
judging from what I have seen the City Council, but was defeated
in the city, the island undoubt- by the Rev, Adam Clayton Powell

edly has improved beyond my (husband of world famous Hazel
expectations. Scott) now a Congressman,
“Iam pleasingly surprised at His next bid was for the post

of Judge which he won for a ten-
year period, His election to that
office, made him the second West
Indian to fill the post, the first
being Judge Watson, who inci-
dentally was the first negro to sit
on the Bench sin New York City,
Judge Watson died a couple of
weeks ago.

.Mr. and Mrs, Stoute expect to’
return to the U.S.A, by, the Lady
Nelson on its north bound voyage.

the progress made since I left
here, The people look healthier.
happier and more jovial and the
women are definitely more beau-
tiful, The stores are modern, the
merchandise is better displayed
and the store fronts are on a par
with those in the larger cities of
the world.

“The roads are excellent, but
the number of bicycles is baffling.
In my day, there was bicycle rid-
ing, but nothing compared witi
what it is today, yet they do not
seem to present a problem to
motorists. The residences along
Hastings and the Maxwell coast
have improved considerably and
they compare favourably with
those anywhere,

“The climate of course cannot
be beaten and if the island was
located in the area of Bermuda
and the Bahamas, it no doubt,
would be the number one a
resort Of the world. The sea-bath- . : os
ing ah! same as ever. If there is before His Worship Mr. E. A. Mc-
one thing Barbados is noted for Leod, Coroner of _ District “A”
it is its healthy climate and sea- yesterday and adjourned until
bathing and my wife and I will to-morrow morning after an ad-
try to get as much swimming as ditional witness had given evi-
our three-week stay will permit. dence.

“Taken all in all, Barbados, Hope a 28-year-old chauffeur
considering its size, is holding its Of Jackmans, St. Michael, died at
own among the developed and the General Hospital on Sunday,
progressive communities of the August 3, some hours after he
world.” was admitted,

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant to the
Attorney General is representing
the Crown,

Capt. W. A. Farmer recalled,
produced four photographs of the
Britton Hill Police Station where
Hope was taken after he had been
arrested early in the morning of
August 3,

P.C. 460 Mervyn Richards the
only additional witness called,
corroborated the evidence given by
P.C. 365 Eastmond on Friday as



Chauffeur’s
Inquest Again
Adjourned

Further hearing of the Cecil
Hope death enquiry was continued

A former student of Comber-
mere Sthool where he became
head boy, securing his Cambridge
‘School Certificate with Distinc-
ition in Spanish, a subject which
he taught after leaving school,
Judge Stoute was appointed Assis-~
tant to the Canadian Trade Com-
missioner whose office was then
located at Stockton at the junction
of River and Martindale’s Roads.
Because of his knowledge of
Spanish and his experience in the

Canadian Trade Commissioner’s tc the arrest of Hope and his being
Office, he was selected by a Cana- taken to the Britton Hill Police
dian Corporation and sent into station and searched.

Mexico as Secretary to the Gen- at this stage, further hearing

eral Manager of the Monterrey
Railway Light and Power Com-
pany.

Before proceeding to Mexico, ha
went up to the head office of the
company located at Toronto where
he spent three months, Leaving
Monterrey after one year, he went
to work with the Mexican Eagle
Oil Company in Tampico for three
years and then left for the U.S.A.
to study law. mated, however, :

He entered the University of The Fire Brigade arrived on
New York where he got his LL.B. the scene but the blaze was al-
in 1927 and his LL.M. the follow- ready under control,

was adjourned.

GARAGE BURNT

Portions of a garage and ser-
vant’s room were burnt when a
fire occurred at Hollywood, Beach
Court Avenue, Hastings, at about
10 a.m, on Saturday.

The building is insured but
the damage has not been esti-

corrosive salt air.

It’s easy to use

saa many



OBTAINABLE ONLY

|HARRISO







to 4





Vestry Gels | Legal

Opinion On ‘Taxes

THE ST. JOSEPH

Plantation.

The Solicitors pointed out that under the Act, the
of the taxes was the first lien on the Estate, but
view of the fact that the estate was the subject of
a dispute in the Court of Charvery, no action should be

amount
that in

VESTRY yesterday received a
legal opinion from Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors,
in connection with the procedure to be adopted in collect-
ing the taxes due to the Parish by the Owner of the Spa

taken in the matter until the dispute was settled



Mv..J. Av Haynes urged that the
Vest proceed to tske Court
K with a view to obtaining
the taxes, Fut when he made a
moto to this effect. it was de-
feated b 2 four-three majority

The Vestry also discussed the
Auditor’s statement in connection
with the Dispensary Accounts,
and decided that the Commission
paid to their Dispenser for sales
at the Dispensary will be com-

puted on a new basis as from next
year,

10 Ipjured As



,
Van Overturns
Ten people were injured when a
motor ven, owned by Canada Dry



Company and driven by Winfield
Belle of Barrack Road, Bush Hall,
overturned along Probyy Street at
about 3.00 a.m. on Sunday. Nine
were treated at the General Hos-
pital anq@ discharged and the
other was detained.

The van was travelling along Bay
Street in the direction of the City.
Before overturning it struck the
building of Messrs Cole & Co.’s
Garage. This building was not
damaged.



AWARDED ST. JOSEPH
VESTRY SCHOLARSHIP

J. A. Cumberbatch of Spring-
field, St. Joseph, was yesterday
awarded a St. Joseph Vestry
Scholarship to Combermere
School, commencing from the
next school year.

Cumberbatch, who obtained

9.3% of the total marks, was the
oaly one of five candidates who
qualified for entry into the School.
Of the other four, three obtained
ess than*’30%, while the other
candidate did not attend the ex-
Amination,

* 4 *

The St. Joseph Vestry yester-
day granted the application of
less Joes River Sugar Estate
Limited to borrow money against
the Friezers’ Estate 1953 Crop.



‘Se



Appcinted Inspector of
Poor Christ Church

Mr, Vere Ashby, Store Keeper
at the Christ Church Almshouse,
has been appointed Inspector of
Poor for that Parish.

AL

Special Treat

jer the

no ae
lass gy \ ~

ce
J ts,

2" ® oY os
eo f°
ol w
Be

Packed in air-
tight and damp-
proof cartons to
preserve — their
crispness and
distinctive
flavour,

Se,



Man Found Dead
Ir. Gutter

The body of Archibald Blackma
ot Dash Valley, St. George,

to the Public Mortuary.

A post mortem examination was



PAGE FIVE



shter Charge

ANNUAL REPORT OF CHILDREN’S
GOODWILL LEAGUE

The committee of the Children’s the United States of America.
Goodwill League ard Creche in Five others are in training. The
their 17th annual report “thanks course lasts for 12 months.
the local and central Govern- Dr. A. W. Séeott and Dr. -G.

ments, the clubs, the merchants,
our friends at home and abroad.

The report stresses the difficul-
ty in finding ways and means by

Hunte continue to give of their
best to the institution.

“We are pleased to welcome
Mrs. Waple Cheeseman, Presi-
which to meet the ever increas- dent of the Friendly Committee
ing cost of every article neces- of the Children’s Goodwill League
sary for the institution and sol- of America, who is here on a
icit the help of the public. brief holiday and brought. cloth-

During the year under review ing for distribution. We wish her
58,924 meals were served to the a pleasant anc restful holiday,”
children and staff and 730 babies the report continues.

vere admitted to the creche, The
ailv average is 32

All of the Student Nurses sent

The Contr.bution sent by her
committee was distributed to the
poor by the Rectors of nine Par-

up for examinations were suc- ishes and Rev. Frank’ Lawrence.
cessful and were presented with The financial report “will ap-
certificates by Mirs. Payne from pear later,

}
ah



n
was U S E A
found in a gutter at Pine Plantation
Road, St. Michael at about 10.10
p.m, on Sunday. I was removed

“RIPPINGILLES ”

performed yesterday by Dr. Ashby

who attributed death to

causes



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PAGE Six 7 avevicces ‘
BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1932
my === SS

¢ LASSIFIED AD 5.1. ubeiremaredanias seman wring, agin EnSa? sin 8 | Parli int

Pain Aine oes Bin K LB ako) }, Farliamen
>
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE o Be épt Until |; ta i } | Ousts T i oe ees See
‘ - ala ” MONTREAL, s0STRALI-, Ne
omen iin nesiieaiapvendbrtdaoaseeiditag “BRIGHTWOOD" situate on the seaside ent ZEALAND TJ @ LIMITED.
THANKS | = at St. Lawrence, Christ. Chureh, stand- Agreem Signed | : e ° (ANZ. LINE) :
j FOR SALE ing on 33,006 square feet of land } BEIRUT. Aug 11 : The MV. “MONEKA” will ac-
SOBERS — We the undersigned bes to The House contains three bedreoms, HAGUE, Holland, Aug. 11. } a , ug. : $.S. “GLOUCESTER” ts scheduled to cept Cargo and Passengers for
rebuen ‘thadikts to wg go ad a aagag drawing, dining and living room, garage The Israeli. delegation at the ul Parliament ousted the mentally © from Port Pirie May Uist, Devonport Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
pathy. sent wreaths, cars or attended | AUTOMOTIVE and servants’ rooms with electric light}, i Ebcataioee r | unbalanced King Talal-of Jordan | ‘une Sth. Melbourne June 14th, Sydney Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Mon-
the Fimneral of my dear belover sor! ee preenioer and water throughout. Inspection by|!sraeli Reparations Conference I ° B lon Monday in: favedr of his 17-|07¢. 3. Brisbane July 6th, arriving at day 11th inst
Graham ,.Sobers, Farnum Roud | St.} “REDFORD TRUCKS—3 ton and 5. ton pppsintaect, phone 8280 between the/here announced’ on Monday that) n Carlisle ay iieas-ols H . Pe lia bados about August 6th. a
Peter, whichetook place on Aug. fh. | with and without Eaton two-speed réar gna 12 om, the pos#essions im Israel of the ' a son ussein. ‘ar iament In addition to general cargo this vessel The M.V “CARIBBEE” will ac-
1952 lexle, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616. m4 willbe set up for sale at} oi “OF es Schooner May Qlive, Sehooner Eme. |t00K action in a secret session on has ampie space for chilled and bard cnvt Cargo and Passengers «for
Myrell Walker (Mother) yt 6.8.52—6n. a ."2 Neen ae, the ith neato ‘a pam: erman Tem-=|iine, gchooner Cyril B. Smith, Schooner |Monday afternoon and set up a ‘Toren cargo oe, 4 Anime, tone
Skinfier (Aunt) Osca Walker} ——————_——— hea ugu: » p.m. at the, plars” wi e kept in bond by|latdmipna, Schooner Augustus B. Comp-|three-man regency evis = an s itts, 5a
n oer _ b council to rule, Cargo accepted on through Bills of unaay 5
(Step Father). |. CAR 1952 Morris Oxford 4,000 Miles office 6 aro o. SEALY, Israel until an agreement was 5 vale hooner Esso Aruba, Schooner) until the young king c of | Lacing for transhipment at Trinidad to Ghurday, 16th. inet
| Condition as New. Apply C. A. Prov- REIN 3 , . I Senooner Henry D. Wallace, ie comes Sritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
| crbs, Carrington Plantation, St. Philip Lucas Street, signed between Israel and Ger-|<-heoner Philip H. Davidson, Sehooner lage next May. i tslande w WNERS'
F@R RENT 12.8,52-8n. ‘ 27.7.52—10n | many. Eqgfdene, Schooner Enterprise S..( ‘The ousting of Talal ended a) yor guriner partiowlars apply re ee cua}
nana Sfiborer Marion elle olfe choone: e aed . |
| "CAR1o? Standard & HP, Smaon|uecABUTon”’, ‘or _ infor- i oghrene, Schooner D.Ortac, Sehoonar disturbed and tragic year for the | wiTtY @ ©O., ump. . Telephone No. 4007

Si wage Lane OP: 4 ves) | sao 0. Phone 8021 10,8.s2—0n | mation apply Mrs. Lilian Drakea,| The Order of German Paar note! fearne R. Schooner At tusst) Seseon- |kingdom of Jordan and its Has-| DAD.

- a aaa ; co . vine, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael.| whose headquarters are in Aus- Wonderful Counsellor, *Gedar, Mat semite dynasty—a yy which | in — “~
HOUSES | CAR—Singer S.M. 1,500 1991 model. Dial 3976? 8 82 i tralia, will then be able to deal | giver er cee ise Meaki’ Mone. {0egan with the Ceeiaiien of; 7 DA COSTA # CO. LrD,, * !
ao oe —_——— — | Small leage ‘ondi' is er 2 se! Gloria aria ~~ EEE FQOOS IY

Aiea Seaxide Sint enstd road jus. | lonvidd solone. For totther particulars | That desirable residence called "MAN- directly with the Israeli govern-|ia, Schooner Lucille M- Smith, Sehoone: |King Abdullah, Talal’s father, on| ———————
tings, comgortably furnished, English phone L. F. Newton at 3894 or e eT situate in Abbeville Gardens. | ment, it was said, The problem of| Liariett Whittaker, S.S. Nestor @ July 20, 1951, as he Was going
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabte 6.8.52—3n] Worthing, (near Roeckley Beach) standing |, vhiyation guarantee in the| ARRIVALS to pray in a Jerusal °
one person jor-coupie). From August } oh 11,917 square feet of land, The house tt *| SS. Maria De Larrinaeca, 4449 ton pray in a Jerusalem mosque.

Telephone 2949, 18.6.52-t.i.n.| CAR--One (1) 194 Ford. “Prefect” in is built of stone and. contains open | drafted reparations agreement is|Capt Milnes, from Glasgow, Agents It ended with the royal scandal!
sn eal vod condition. Owner wishes to, pur- antl AD ygggpetro Fhe ag ing ae still holding up the final solution, Pfeeta tine Le which saw the 41-year-old: king! . ’

B Li Upper Collymore Rock {| chase a larger car, Price $750.00, To , . It i generall pected, /. Mabiri 190 tons, Capt. Jones, i * =|
bedrooms, water_gnd Jight, Dial 2998 cen at Chelsea Garage (1950) Limited. | Kitchen, toilet and bath. bie the con rin cae ee ae from St. Vincent,* “Agents Meeae ames hunting through Switzerland for

= 10.8.52—2n 12.8.52—3n Garage, 2 servants rooms, storeroom will wind up) ciner Austin & Co. Ltd. the hiding place, of his dark hair- |
and servants’ toilet in yard successfully, though later than| S.S. Scholar, 4,454 tons, Capt. Myles,}ed Queen Zeine, who fled in fear

BENSAM—Unfftrnished, fron Ist Sept | CAR—One (1) 1952 A-40 “Somerset” veral Greist ‘tenes foreseen.—-U.P. |from Newport, Agents: Meesrs. DaCostalof his rages
At Sheringham Gardens, Maxwells 1,330 miles. Condition excellent. Always Inspection by appointment. Dial 3010 & Co., Ltd. s rages, e a CANADIAN SERVICE
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed-{ wner driven. Frice $2,500.00. One (1) public Seon be oat up dor sale a S.S.'Valhall, 5,209 tons, Capt. K. Mat a new King ahs Il is
rooms, Garage Sand Servants’ room 51 A-40 done only 3,200 miles. Reason offic ° . een, from British Guiana, Agents: Pian- | Wit nis mother in tzerland, sev IN
Good | Sen ie Pre Ss panic | -r Sale —- Owner bought bigger ear, | Street on Friday, Sind August, 1902, at US Aid Society Head tations 14a VTalal’s forced ebdication came Steamer ay or Sails Sails Arrives
4161 for appointment. 2.8.52—t.0.0 , frice $2,400.00. For further particulars 2 p.m = Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, Capt. le tha Montreal Halifax Barbados

contact Chelsea Garage (1950) Limited. CARRINGTON & SEALY, T Gi d Ollivierre, from Trinidad, Agents: SS a month after that of | TYRAâ„¢ July 3 August 4 August 16

CLEMENT ROCK—Dwelling House hone 4949 12. 8.52—3n, Solicitors. oO ive TESS | schooner Owners Association one of his most powerful sup-| ISA_ PARODI” August 15 August 20 September 2
§t. Joseph parish, 3 bedrooms, electric ——-——— - \ 10.8.53—T™ 5.8. Ameta,-4964 tons, Capt. G. Mat- in in e of the Middle 4 STEAMER August 29 September 3 September 15
ight al water. Apply L. L. Gill Bax- — ‘ordson an oe eon, from tis! uiana, Agents: Messrs.75 |
pecan, (sh SP Ba ye siert Tet heat Sen ae posses | hia will offer dor sale. by ‘Compe- | ant aber: Wilkinson, Founder} poGosta & Co: Ltd st, former Farouk of) NORTHBOUND

9.8.52—30 New Battery and in perfect a at my office Victoria Street en | usiness Manager of the| M.V. Lady Joy. 46 tons, Capt. Parsons, /ESyPt. i
ss cotbalial eas order. Dial 4359, Royal Store No, 12,j Toutaday 14th — AaPie sine’ aan American, Aid Society Inc. will|{rom St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner —UWP) “ARNETA” Due Barbados August 9th for ST. JOHN, N.B. and
gRQOMS Three, (3) rooms suitable for | High @treet.___ _ hs | Caner me ait Attings and Rieetric give an address on the work of the |OÂ¥"*" "DRE rones ST. LAWRENCE RIVER
James Street 10.8. 52-—3n LIVESTOCK instalations situated at corner of Con-|Society in the Bethel Hall on} Schooner Confident 1.G, 42 tons Be ; |
y stitution, and ‘Martindales Road Also|Thursday night cothmencing at|Capt. Cadet, for Dominica, Agents: rm Wants ‘ ,

ROOSEVELT MANOR—On the _ sea, re e Cottage oining containing open) a4 | Schooner Owners’ Association. : B33 ROBERT THOM LTD.—NFW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Beach Court Avenue, Hastings. Three 3 COWS — Heavy in milk, od gery, drawi; dining, 2 rooms, . | §S.S. Nestor, 1,075 tons, Capt. Reitsrin, Z
bedrooms. and all modern conveniences. | ealved — Guernsey Strain whee <. & Bath ic light and Water for Trinidad, Agents: Messrs 8S. P High Grade Rice.

Apply: “Elise Court", Hastings, | ain lennenss oe -fo:| orgs, Soe ti nd, Martindale’s| ‘The American Aid Society in the | Mustee. Honk te TS e. cbguia, a ; “YORK SERVICE tout! ES

27.7 82—4.¢ Schooner Augustus Sompton, me . =

—- petit " | ____ MECHANICAL Inspection any PT Re on ,snpboaten on| past few years was lly or-| tons, Capt. Compton, for Trinidad few” erom B. ERO ee | re arn ©

WINTFRED* nd's End tare the premises, condi sale from R.| gartised by West Indians if Ameri-| Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association G WN, Aug. 6 =) % “ALCOA »PEGA 1S Aust — ee po Aer .

house. Sidedrooms, drawing nod GNAARY CAMERAS Ermey Bolte TAMERA Ensign Selfx 16-20 complete | 4tenet Me. Kenzie Bia om io.8 s4-4n, |°@ to collect money, food clothing | li ae Pa coe visit to Ber-'* ALCON PLANTER Sth: September — arrives 17th September

‘ooms, bath, toilet, kitchen, light an se filters $85. Phone 5021. and other useful articles for distri- | Seawe muda, Mr. Aubrey R. Starck, U.K
wa App ink a 8 oe aes . rn re :
mai ape tant Land's Bnd 10.8.62-Lgn T Comer propert at Tweedside Ra. bution arhong the poor people in Trade Commisioner in the B.W.L., NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
aa POULTRY serheias ae rocery Business orlthe colonies. It is therefore hoped | se — BY B.W.LA was surprised and pleased to STEAMER sails 17th July arrives 2nd August

WANTED a alta dian 2 1 property at Collymore -Rock tMat all Social workers and the! rrom a Boa its =~ ernie on the pros-|-a Sento safle Bist July arrives 16th August .
“FoWLscomish Game, & Barrec 1 property | Bacte of land, Water|gemeral public will attend the} A. Graham, B, Weatherhend, H. Young |Pockageg Sion te hidh-grade)) STEAMER sels Jat eas = Piste oh deckeniae
Rocks 1 cockerel and 3 pullets of each installed and wired for electricity. |ineeting in order to be informed |%) Collymore, J. Collymore, W. Leung, packaged ‘rice from Brit'sh! \ SSRQAMER “sails tith September arrives 21th September
eed. Also a few Game and Crossbred| 3- 3,800 sq. ft. of land at Tweedside on the future plans of the Societ: C. Leung, R’ Leung, J. Leung, T, Lee | Guiana. Sep’ -
° jullets and Bantams. Phone: 2572. ‘ rene paige ee std anna Pp Y+|Yuen, G. Lee Yuen, J. Lee Yuen, § Apparently there have beer
HELP Bee | "House with, shed and kitenen at Fer on Se jekraea Me Jontese: (Small shipmients of this rice to| Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

* . Pine Gap, Collymore Rock. Price J. garr; M. Singh; E. ° nee ermuda, which have ereated a!
MISCELLANEOUS $1,650 in dition, ‘Land ° ° r arr; ngh; E. ‘Cornelliac; C. : ave created a
P : Este " Good Con “ornelliac, G. Cornelliac; T, Cornelliac; | Very favourable impressi and
at ee Lady 432) fully quart Can be Rented. Britain Wants M. deHaudu; 'T. Cornelliac mn Mr. Starck paid’) mpression, and
enced teacher, resident {) | OUR second hand engines, generators,} . 1 House with Shed at Huntes Rd. From VENEZUELA: : aid he had a feeling

Trinidad, willing to coach ehildren 812} ©) burettors, differentials and other parts Land can be rented, Also Small U.S. S t Stanley M. Wareharny Denise F. Ware-,/that if a greater quantity of this
peas two hours daily, August/September | ‘o five - ton Austin lorries. Apply to:— House ZokZe uppor hem, John H. Wareham, Susanne H nigh-grade rice could be produced}

n return for hospitality, Reply “Tutor’ | fhe Manager, Todds Estate, St, John. Apply Jos. St. Hill, Real Estate | Wareham, Roholfo M. Palenzona, Clara} in B,G., it would have bene '
¢/o Pollpnais, Pointe-a- oles” Pee 9.8.52—3n]! Agent or Dial 4897, Preece e From page 1 F. Palenzona, Ana F. Palenzona, Mario} ‘effect "on the obec cre

CB ———— .B. # Palenzona, Ernesto M. Vailenilla o y oO he

—_— \ +... |. SOUR GRASS— Quantity of Sour Grass Meanwnile State Department’ Mary P Vallenilla’ Cristina Vallenita | COlony. “There is no doubt,” he

We require"S Dry Goods Sales Girk [or sale by weldht to plantation, Crop AUCTION spokesman Michael Mc Dermot| jobert M. Sweene; Joan F seanek acded, “that a ready market could | CANADIAN SERVICE
WHC Mie tiovincs ‘cepeciamee wii] Box UK." AG eee eee gaid that Anglo-Americen dis-| Arnando M. Lazzari; Michaelie F, Laz: | be obtained in Secunda for high

e is experience | 30x s. vocate —_——$— = 2 a - :

be given preference. 7) . 12.8. 52—2n By instructions of various clients I will cussions concerning Iran are con- olf 8 R pera: ‘aes F grade rice produced in B.G.” . From Montreal, Halifax and St. John

Apply by letter and in person between | ——————_—_-_-_-———. sell at my MART VICTORIA ST, TUES-| tinuing, but nothing specific about ole le Ae phe } wae techies
4 and DAY 12th hite y Lapeira, Robert M. Nys, Sinclair M —(CP). | r

ane SM. |. SURSCRIBE now to the Daily) DAY 12th at 12 noon; 10 aid them can be announced at this) Spence, Stanilau Maziarek | Ex Arrival

Av E. TAYLOR LTD Telegraph, England's leading Daily News-| â„¢aterial, 6 loose leat LE Binders, time. In response t tion| ON SUNDAY Montreal Halifax St. Sohn . ites ;
Coleridge Street paper now arriving in Barbados by Air| C4ses loose & package CEYLON Tea, a se a8 See | From GRENADA: I T | Betas
12.8, 52—in | sniy a few days, after publication in| valor 2 burner and single oil stoves, at his daily press conference, Mc- | n Touch With Barbad | ‘SUNDALE” 15 July 21 July ~ 10 Au
Raleigh Bicycle, Hercules Carrier Bicycle J. De‘ freitas, D. Malone K Sthign Os | 8 oe 7 ¥ gust
Londép. Contact In Gale,-C/o, Advo- e yele, Hercule: er Bicycle,] Dermot said that the talks Wave) mrs, Simon, W. Thorpe: J. Steelma: Cc | mv. “BRUNO 30 July 4 August 14 August
“ate Co., Litd., Local Representative | French Powder, Canvas Cot & Frame,| } oon going on for a number of} SteeIman ‘A. Redhead. A. ‘Redhead, & oastal Station ‘SUN 14 August 19 August = 3 September
MISCELLANEOUS Tel. 3118. pasa ttn |G.E. Refrigerator, Singer Treadle ied wteccuk , ; , Cable and Wireless (W.1.) L’mitea! soa 30 Aug 4 Sept. ua 16 September
rel. su ARSED | Machine with Motor & Light, Small} months in both Washington and) Fyn MARTINIQUE: macdvise that they can now. communicate “BRUNO” 11 Sept 16 Sept 18 Sept 30 September

HOME for half bred Labrador for 6} , VENETIAN BLINDS—Made to order | lathe, 4% H.P. Gasolene Engine,| London. Yuonne Rimbaud, Berthe Rimbaud,|W!th. the following ships through their | -

nonths sferabl > 4 necessary »_ | All metal (aluminium) All sizes, all] magneto ignition, Floor & Bath Tiles, | Charles Wite, Donald Monplaisir *| Barbados Coast Station ay U.K. SERVICE
inanantin.. Very. affectionate. NOt | cotours, immediate delivery, $1.20 per} at aay — i -, or neo He said that Secretary of State} from st, LUCIA: ean SS Nueva and Alucia, S S. Mercator. | soho) See
fighter. Phone 3220. G, lL, Taylor, q. ft. Write, TARTAN Metal Company | Working order other items. Terms) Dean Acheson ly wo C. Longly, J. Mitchell; BD. Hentley:}M. |S 5; Alcoa Patriot Colombie, S,S | . . :

lanes #8. 8. fon’ | 70 _Bagpaces “Advorats. 98.5260) CA8h- ARCHER McKENZIE. | touch on the Peopab ly guation| rarkinson: H. Parkinson; c PurkinagielS ARiey” marmcheik, speak | ee te ee ee ee
; 9.8.52—%n.| during his conference with ‘Trust. oer we. J. Simpson. My “Laporte, |Sievenson, SS. Dodin ‘Marsano Ss © | rnin
V. Wells, BE. Murray . Se ofin Marsano, S.S j
P z oR a Regent Leopard, © S Arnet so | South Expected Arrtvai
LOST & FOUND PURLIC NOTICES a as Monday, ae me om BR tee Bynoe) Jb ilove: | BPWaytcla, | SS Bardaland, $3 a > | Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
PERSONAL ppo mt Was De leved .to be) Lloyd, I Ogilvie; ‘D Ogiivie : M. Gib eee DeJaneiro, SS, M.T.. Tartar, sj “MARIA DE
bs a a ae woe concerned with. thel cuc,' K, Gibello; “M. Gibella, B, | 520% Neon. SS. Sugar -Refiner, SS | LARRINAGA" 26 July 3i:duly August 12 August
* 7 . i ; 4 : ; , amaica/ _y, .oS Stanvac 5 ne. § Au ugu
LOST P bli , Sale eos ie al s acific discussions which _ he| Gibello. Tomatea/Kdes. 59 Stanvacy-Cai Se. natoman. ke: ae. Bisa | panies
UDIIC Official The public are hereby warned against| “tarted in Honolulu last week, ON. BATURDAY B6 Cgrinthic:. 8:8 Beyano, 8S Es) 5S). “SRARRERZE” “Ehite Weptamnber’” Maid, Beat, in eee,
edi life ADENA From 8ST. KITTS: Santo, § tosa, SS. Artil- P' ic rt

SAPPHIRE BRACELET lost Saturday (The Provost Marshal's Act 1901 | EGS {hee'"sOnERs) as aD —U.P.| "Siies Violet Jeffers, Miss Maude Gtosse, Her oS. Alcon Planter, & S$: Losta
afternoon between Savannah Club & (1904-6) § 30) FORD (nee SOBERS) as I do not hold | Mr. Faiez Kawaja eee P ;Dan, SS M.V. Esso Baltic, SS. Repub-| -
ph apa eae OT reward Tele On Tuesday, the 12th day of August, rayeele eae ay eee ie has Bh oe . ON SUNDAY {le m4 Nonepuate 8 8. No Atte. a | U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE

, 195% at the hour of 2 o'clock in the . From ST. LUCTA; BPOTSe - Gratsos, 5 ‘illemsta et, -
12.8.52—1n. | afternoon will be sold at my office te] hy me unless by @ written Order signed i ; STE ae a tcl, an he highest bidder for any sum not mm rINGWOOD THROPHILUS Britons Protest Mak, Marion Clarke; Mt. Serruct one | dd vantage io S Beduin, S'S Biogra-| From. Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
under the appraised value TS RORD, ins, Mr. Derek Evelyn, Mr. Austin Slack y tt eresina, .S.- Tenagodus, SS |
All that certain piece of Land con- Walkers, LONDON, Aug. 11 DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA orthstar. | ; Expected Arrival
taining by admeasurement 10,6674 Square gt. Andrew. Japan’s licati f f 5 ON SATURDAY Antwety, Rotterdam London Dates
Feet situate at Station Hill in the Parish * 40.8,52—2n pan’s application for mem-~/ 5... pRinipAD: re ; Peay bs “psat ; Bridgetown, Bidos,
{ Saint Michael, butting and bounding 8.5 bership in the General Agreement| ‘Pp. Leyei, A. Gittens; J. Gittens; RATES OF EXCHANGE Rene Rbiitie “asund Eee 15 Aug. 21 Aug: 6 September
m lands now or late of S. r, OF of Tariffs and Trade (GATT) has| Small; 6, Corbin; V. Corbin, M. aren AUGUST 11. 1952 â„¢ , Sept: Bad Sept October
anda. now. On, late - eee brought protests from British] ste") M. Joseph, 1. Lawrence, R. aor Mae Seen ee
ae ands of one Moore, M iL y B. Davis; 72 6 > Siveras “am =
; i jate of one J, F, Bellamy, on lands now uy i g§ manufacturers in Lancashire and M. Mongeque; 1. Arthur: ® vais, 72 G/10% Pr, Cheques on Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. ‘’Phone 4703
No appetite? No pep? The | « late at. Pisabeth mews, on lands faa fees moggp Letters’ in the) skinner,, M. Meyers; F. Meyers, acces. | 10 SAK. a im fe a a
ts 3 . . [formerly of Clarence Lowe, but now o It is no longer necessary ‘ancheste: uyadecn; M. Lee: Lilia; W. Whatsop “mand Drafts 20.6/10%¢Pr. |<
: chy pigod:puiiding proper ®t, L, Hutson and on the Public Roac} pains, itching and torment trpra *pltee char ed teat Tecan on i *Whatson, iM. Worrell. te |; piidhee Gale es »o9 * rs 6 %
ties of YEAST-PHOS will nown as Station Hill or however elsc since the discovery of Hytex (former: y into ON SUNDAY A dine: Pe, uerenc Bak oe re eae
meatiine Anat eth will he sameé may abutt and bound together] \nown as Chinaroid). Hytex starts ¢ would nullify. the British} yor rrovmap: 1 See fede feptedat Aa PN
x ergy and ith the dwellinghouse and appur-| work in 10 minutes and not only atop Goebrniment's assurance that the) , Dev. Lawrence, Wo Grant, N. Jones | fom Py iver we IS : yi
deep: you fit! ‘enances thereto &c., appraised ar tae pain but also takes out the swell | British industry would be prax}W. Scott, FE. Scott, O. Bennett, A. Burn ; Mpa: te ‘ \ -_ F i
. ollows:— ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve tected ‘from fair J ham; M, Burnham; P, Kirkaldy, B ! 79 5/1 Py ; : BS ‘ i
The whole property appraised to ©1X irritation thereby curbing other trou unfair Japanese come] fivarika, G. Bebarny, B. Pantin, B.} 3 ee a ys
\ THOUSAND DOLLARS ($6,000.00). bles caused by Piles auch as Headache | petition. Pantin, A, Chin, M, Chin, L.. Fisher en as See De a
Attached from R, re Hutson for and Nervousness, Backache, Constipation oe uitin, F. Marking, Vie Minin, R : Ling rafts 74.55% Pr. | ¥%
! \owards satisfaction, &c. logs of enerey, Gobiiity. and irritable Th ai Niavkans Bs Cale VA: Jordan, ¢. Broome, ie Py APs ee Iratt 77-4/10% Pr 1
| N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day disposition Get tex from your ey said that when the Jap- FP. Barker, M. Taitt, C ‘Cumberbiatel; £, em ee ae Wide ie se
of purchase. druggist today an er the positive} anese Peace Treaty was being! Osborne, . en: Sho: MAS oo 78 2/10% Pr. | %

lela * ot T. T. HEADLEY, guarantee Mytex must sSop your Pil | debated i P : . ; Soupon 75 5/107 Pr. | me
neem vache Provost Marshal. paina and troubles or money back o . in Parliament last No-| ¥idmar,'J. er ay ll Pilver Wie Pt Da

- | Provost Marshal's Office, return of empty package. vember, President of the Board of| . aus aoe v8 TURDAY - ek |)

NOTICE | 2ith July, 1952. Trade Peter Thorneycroft said Pith aries caeates Wilfred Belmami Po weiietes mort ix
; ICE MH 27.7,62-—Bn. there was no obligation to extend ON FRIDAY EV Pcie awieta. iN
This is to notif. frie nnn, | SOG
tomers that Ro eee ‘ot i> the most favoured nation treat-| from ANTIGUA: attic. *s, ¥ | ON SUNDAY *
customer ¢ mt to a ; Harold Hammon ic Wier; Eliot or GRENADA: &
be closed trom the 1éth Auguat | NOTICE AND NOW Britain Lee He sige Se BarCap bank, Maigaret Macks) A Mathys at. Ferausgon: WW Jweiode: £0 i
D. RUSSELI | Mark: quotas, put on tariffs and discrim-|°""" 7"%" Meer ere my Willeais 2, Snes x Ty
Uphoisterer, | Assignment of Trade 6 uu can have inate against Japanese t ‘ ie lie a elie atia let ites die eet ie
Crichiow's Alley. ALADDIN + + 70 in? panese trade com~ =z rr te ee ;
No. 31 DA WHITE HEADLIGHT OFL ee GAS COOKER ng to Britain. : i, j
EXPER. ‘ i

PSESIBSISS -
nS PE, ESSO (new ‘seript style) like thoes, you have admired in ieee letter to the Manchester :

2 SSS) ie ma es. uardian from the Lancashire . HEAVY DUTY

WANTED \ SEE THEM TO-DAY... . - Cotton Manufacturers said it) 1%
HOUSE on Jong lease by Uctober })) REGAL, CROWN At Your Gas Showroom. ee pear rt if Japan were %
on Sea Coast or overlooking sea, ‘cael Bay Street admittea to GA’ Th ft’ 1%
, } WICO (with name West India Oil Co,) Aoi : y Street. orneycroft’s | %
de my > .
Lara rere eh: © Mee wegal ( WicO (within a seroil) assurance would become valuc- 1%
) WICO (block re) less.—U.P. 3
Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell qr - (/
Top “Roe®. *Preferably unfur- ((/ _ NOTICE Ss ¥ at $
‘Jasco Standard Ol (Antilles) S.A... a r
awards a ae sats, ss the ‘| Panama City, Panama, being the aie %
wards or 4 a
MG, 7, B2+t.f.n. oe ee Veer ene “the good OFFICIAL NOTICE %
1 ee a ndara Oi, SA, of P at it IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY % CAR TYRE

*, i + ‘o Esso Standar A, 01 MATT : E

OBLONG by i dated Sth June ; i ‘

; os ae “Ra In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable x
2 If not /#aved but seeking ‘And all persons are warned against in- having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in| 4 Fao ; > } . XK Let us supply your
S$ Salvation, please write for aot Sate anid mines or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the “defendant wav. You're only a few, smooth-flying hours
x : Dated this Ist amy, of August. 1952. to bring before me an adcount of their claims with their witnesses, documents * . REQUIREMENTS
x me COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours en route»t@ Bermuda — aboard a mighty % ™
x FREE: Book pate ety of of 12 noon and 3 o’cloek in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Build- Ys
x 4 e880 STANDARD | OfL. (ANTILLES), | ngs, Bridgetown, before the 11th day of October. 1088. in order that such claim ; 4-engined ‘‘North Star” Skyliner — then by
x Which Makes ss ' according to the nature and priority thereof ¢
. 7 ‘ sso STAN OIL, S.A respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded f the br S a 1 inh s
% ~ and ESS DARD 12.8 §2-—-3n | decree and be deprived from all claims on or against the said poet. ee . connecting airline to New York, where — S . NTATIONS LI MIT
+ 1 . s : .

% “GOD'S WAY OF lant: | RICH etaitiay weet : can make immediate connections to Boston, :

. endants; WILL THEROLD BARNES and ; :
%, y

‘ ’ 3 as ade
% SALVATION PLAIN’ FRANCIS DONALD BARNES ‘ Washington, Philadelphia,etc. § $= —__— [| seecooceseocncecons6s426554osSSSSCSOCOCCe es
a“ Property; ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Black Rock
s s 8S. Roberts, Gospel oe p49 parish Ng waiehop) and Island abovesaid dontaining by
*~ Book & Tract Service, 30 Set imeasuremen acres One rood Twenty-three perches or there-

° F ‘ ONDERFUL ‘ASSORT- abouts Abutting and bounding on lands of The Mount Plantation on
s} Central Ave., Bangor, N.I. . , Ww wns oe w x: — on sands of the estate of A. Chapman deceased
+ i on lands ©: ie estate of Chapman deceased on lands of the estate
© LLLALLBLLLLLLLEEEEESSSOSS > | MENT OF of Thompson deceased and on a road over which there is a right of
2 ‘ - way to the public road 7 led Black Rock road or however else the
ODOE x W Ikin Sticks same may abut andl boune ‘ogether With all and singular the ‘builds
. a g and erections on the said parcel of land erected and bufit standing
{ , and being with the appurtenances.
} Just received by Bill Filed: 15th July, 1952.




Dated 12th August, 1952,

Floor Sanding
and Polishing

NU-FLOOR WAY

Left proud of
your., floors too ‘small
or teo large.

We operaté™ both
Plectnic Machines.
EVELYN *ROACH
ulea-S.

JOHNSON'S Repistres-facchateaey
12.8.52—4n



STATIONERY

mak
No

us you

job



TAKE AN AUGUST
START TO

‘ FURNISH

-

Gasoline and
Call:
& CO, LTD,

%
10.8.52—3n. %


















remember to

‘eRRICANE



a %; SMART wanes
PRECAUTION SMART MAHOGANY & Cedar and |
deal Wardrobes, Vanities & Dress-
| ng Tables $11 to $99, Dresser-
| robes, SIMMONDS and other Bed-
1 ¢ | @ Fist Springs, Wash-stande, Wight:
AINE No.3 Ge ee are
‘ | TABLES for Dining, Radio, Fancy |
.) | & itchee, & ae ee In among the 5
z Tea 0 ve Cabine’ ‘or na, crevices,
- Kitcher Bed r [ y corner. gets righ oe job. ~
} | ROOM FURNITURE in Marat 2 cr, SPA , #0 the
WARNINGS. | B caned, Screen “Frames, "Ironing *Springy’ long-lasting NYLON tufts —
| : ; anti-soggy — here's a toothbrush that really
| (ak: ik enten- dood, | PORTABLI _GRAMOPHONES, $17 ewill last longer and clean teeth cleaner!
i especially things that {{}| —— me TH MER BRUSH IN
Po ie E Destproof PACK
will require little cook. ( % Bs S. WILSON an9 Jobn Freeman & Co, Ltd Ba Brush Works, Chesham, Bucks., England.
i ing or preparation. RsPRY STREET. DIAL 4060 % : ——= "
ll Paes =" ¢ 3 ' INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LTD.,
$59560$909SS69906609966" Coleridge St. Telephone 5809











“We wish to advise our customers
that our Workshop Department will be
closed from Tuesday 5th August to
Monday 18th August, 1952, both days
inclusive, in order to give our Work-
shop Staff their Annual vacation. There
will be a small relief staff on duty for
any emergencies. Our Office, Parts
Department and Petrol Station will be

open as usual.”


















ow Travel Agent or —

GARDINER AUSTIN & ©O., LTD
Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518

TRANS- CANADA

International + Trans-Atlantic
Transcontinental

Low AIRCARGO rates now in effect to all points throughout the work!





b

SSSSGSSOSOSSS IOS SS GOS SFG SP IOS EFAS

AT LAST WE HAVE ‘RECEIVED

A NEW SHIPMENT OF
MASTER PADLOCKS

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sis.
GOUGSOOGS S969 5666 SU SG SSDS SSSSS






e

‘ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269

SLOP IFISO

4
‘°



PSESGECCESSSSS CEES OOO FOES SOS SESS

eles







+ a
















TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE ete SEVEN
i RE RR EN ee i CR NN: A tA A ARR ~
S483
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |

YES SIR!

It's the Flavour—

& or woun d & 5 ae eee

THAT IS

cuts, burns, S&SRUM

Just try it. and it

Sores, @€C., J) sues
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum
cnn S sates

FOR NICE |
THINGS TO |
USE |

|







-» ANDO BANKING
ON AUSS LOVAT
PICKING I(T UP. .

50 Grammes


















KOO BAKED BEANS
CETAVLEX { in. TANS janes . $ .28
caer K.L.B. PEARS in tins .43
WOMAN SAID
fe fee hie | K.LB. PEARS , , -76
K.L.B, SWEET
me, IS SOOTHING AND — }eiesr! | 0}
ib CLEANSING-PROMOTES || ox |
ti i SAGES
ma: ALING ] BEEF Loar. , 60 f
‘ia RAPID HE | pedeoy
, | 1 {
ILL PRESS THEM rT ereotctiamcoite SIS | ; pay .
iF YOU PUT. UP c LET'S SEE pee, . (PRESS THEM) =| |. se UTTER i Sole Agents and Distributors ca
THE IRONING HOW DOES in C |p PA, (LIKE THIS > . | |
RS ‘ 2) — A. S. BRYDEN & SONS {And for The BEST to Drink J



Our Popular

(BARBADOS) 10. jo |
HL A product of |
Soe SS | ek (a, lu |

SO SSSSSSS= ——s

Doseee
seen entree



[== SEI

READ | NEW FIT! |

THE REISSUE |
Fe eae um i| NEW FREEDOM!
NEW FLATTERY!

COMPTON -BURNETT THE NE W |

NOVEL

ELDERS
BETTERS

A few of the Reviews will convince you of its high standard

FLASH GORDON

[an nn a ne eee





BE CAREFUL, FLASH! | fz DON'T WORRY, MARLA! T/LL
GARL 1S TREACHEROUS! Ger als BUSINESS OVER WITH
DO ~ A = ONE MINUTE : .

COME, FLASH
GORDON! I'M
WAITING

FOR yOu! 4









NO MATTER WHAT THE GoOoD IDEA f e
BLUCIDATE, TIME... IT STRIKES TEN! TLL WATCH THE
I THINK I'VE GOT JOHN-BOy.’ , 60 I'LL SET IT FOR TEN...
AN IDEA HOW THAT CLOCK ’ SEE WHAT HAPPENS!
AND THAT DOOR WORK
TOGETHER !

ANYTHING HAPPEN,
PARADISE ?

NO TUG
AT THE SHOULDERS

NO TAPER

AT THE WAIST

NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP

=

=

=
a iad





“She may be an event in your life, as each new book by
her is an event in the lives of many an excellent modern
writer and critic to-day”.



JOHN BETJEMAN (Daily Herald)
; You’ve never owned a
suit like it! Its New
‘Shape is designed on a
revolutionary, new
“cone” principle. _ Its
lines dip straight and
true trom broad, hand-
set shoulders to the hips.
No old-fashioned taper
at the waist! Try on
THE NEW SHAPE, in }
new dynamic, Deep: {fj
}
tt

Tones \
. . « Let your mirror be}
the judge! )

oO
SSS

“One of the most original women writers now working
in the English language.’



ME -THIS WILL
Ss

P SLL (Dai ai
TOP HIM! ETER QUENNELL (Daily Mail)

“Brilliant, screnelly preposterous, and at the same time
close to the bone of life, Elders and Betters towers, like all
@ this author’s novels, above the more ‘natural’ chronicles that
” come today. It has that rare thing, the authority of the
@ master hand. To read it is an experience.”

ELIZABETH BOWEN (Tatler)

4

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

BROAD ST. and GREYSTONE
“ELESeeeeoe eres Pees eePt OPP OVt1 PPP eP00P Pe eo$ ES

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE =

A. E. TAYLOR LTD.

CLOTHES CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN. \

WELL, WELL! THE LUSCIO
PAGAN LEE! COME

}
li
Hy
5 od
)
i
)
}

GORGEOUS, COW:
RIGHT IN!





———_—— eee
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

a
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches White Park,

Tweedside, i as page nm and Swan Street

Usually NOW HADDOCK ve ; .. $ , 60 per Ib.
KIPPERS




AND VULTURES? GETTIN’ ya

“TIRED OF WAITIN? 1D PMR eae 1.55 1.44 SAURROME SATU Ui. Aienenaccumeniaes ‘60. ,

iC cS 66 Oe ee eben .64 per Tin
“ustard Powder ............ 51 AB ANCHOVIES Pe ia hss
ee ANCHOVIES TUBES . renner PRR Wie .26 per Tube

Lobster — Tins ............. 74 66 PATE-DE-FOIE — Tins

” ” Aes erie ys ere wit yh

Mayonnaise ............... 50 AB

KRAFT ‘CHEESE — Pkgs. .



33

Com Fiak@t: 220085 00...5%.. 35 32 BACON Reet oneiceee ht aan Ant 1.

: MEM AN ok chads 210 4» »

Blue Mountain Coffee— SALAMI SAUSAGES ..........--.0:.20005 130 4 »

Guava Jelly — Tins ........ 24 |





PAGE EIGHT





Bdos Turf Club

Horses ‘Drawn

NAME Series Ticket Ne.Points Position PRIZES
Top Flight XX 1397 12 ist $52,360. 00
Landmark cS 0098 11 2nd 26,180.00
Cardinal DD 0600 10 3rd 13,860.00
Abu-Ali DD 9756 9) 4th & 6,160.00
Joan’s Star AAA 4342 94 5th 6,160.00
Apple Sam U 3397 8) 3,080.00
Bright Light N 5903 8| 6th, 7th 3,080.00
March Winds .. JJ 8155 8/ 8th & 9th 3,080.00
Seedling P 5678 8 3,080 .00

. . : ,
Sixty-six Other Horses at $466.66 Each

B 7356 Apronusk NN 3506 Red Cheeks
B 6999 Vectis oo 0619 Dashing Pfincess
E 1833 Jealousy 00 7596 Pepper Wine
F 7220 Dim View PP 8068 Darham Jane
F 8059 Howitzer PP 6128 Belle Surprise
H 1494 Flieuxce SS 7665 Harroween
H 3388 Street Arab SS 6447 Rebate
H 5648 Stirling Flush a 4901 Mrs. Bear
M 8842 Watercress 1 2211 Lunways
N 2586 Magic Gaye yt 1183 Sweet Rocket
N 3967 Colleton Nu 3622 Apollo
P 9716 Slainte tu 5874 Caprice
P 2487 Faerie Queene "vV 2261 Twinkle
P 1520 Cantaquisine WW 0271 Cross Bow
o a Cokinn” WW 0052 Betsam
Q 6686 _Notonite yy ie. Amkow
~ — ‘ ZZ 7221 Meerschaum

Ss 3921 Spear Grass —
Vv 2601 Gavotte \AA 6493 Test Match
Vv 1144 Miracle BBB. 5034 April Flowers

F i CCC 3442 Devil’s Symphony
w 0621 Rambler Rose 1
xX 8837 Doldrum DDD 0257 Sea Foam
xX 2642 First ‘ FFF 1871 Embers
BR 9811 Flying Drogen GGG 9367 Castle in the Air
DD 1135 Firelady ut 3853 Columbus
DD 4070 Mary Ann KKK 9480 Jim La Rue
DD ~ 3575 The Thing LLL 6273 High and Low
EE 0167 Baby Girl PLL) SRS. Dae Fes
GG 0573 Tiberian Lady LLL 9738 Dunquerque
HH 4906 Viceroy : O00 9302 Trimbrook
LL 9235 Demure 000 3512 Will O’'the Wisp II
MM _ 8385 Soprano OOO 5625 Blue Diamond
MM 5543 Careful Annie RRR 8497 Bow Tie
MM 4933 Racton

JJJ_ 6746 Highlyn (Consolation Horse)
E. & OE.

The Barbados Turf Club,
G. A, LEWIS,
Secretary.

621 Serial Prizes at $9.91 Each

Ticket No, 1397 in Series A BC DEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWX YZ AA BB CC DD EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS

TT UU VV WW —
DDD EEE

YY ZZ AAA BBB CCC
FFF GGG HHH Ill JJJ KKK

LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR

Ticket No, 0098 in Series A B C D

EFGHIJKLMNOPQRS

T U V WX Y Z AA BB — DD EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH IlIWJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 0600 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWXYZ AA BB CC — EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 9756 in Serids ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWX/Y Z AA BB CC — EE FF GG
HH Il JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN 000 PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 4842 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWXYZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG
HH If JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ — BBB CCC
DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH Ill JJJ KKK LLL
MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 3397 in Series A BCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
T—VWXY ZAABBCC DD EE FF GG
HH Ii JJ KK LL MM NN 900 PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW. XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No, 5903 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLM—OPQRS

TUVW

/X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG

HH Ii JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 8155 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWXYZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG

HH Il
TT UU

— KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS

VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB

CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN 000 PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 5678 in SeriesA BCDEFGHIJKLMNO—QRS
TUVWX Y ZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS

TT UU

VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB

CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR

Barbados Turf Club,
G, A, LEWIS,
Secretary.

‘he



Japan And France

PARIS, Aug. 8.
A Japanese Olympic swimming
squad will try to re-establish its
superiority and score an impres-
sive victory during the France
Japan swimming meet at Tourei-
lés Pool, France will line up its
two stars Jean Boiteux, Olympic
400 metre free style champion and
Gilbert Bozon, second in the He)-
sinki 100 metre back stroke,
The two countries will compete
in six events—a 100 metres free-
style, a 800 metres free-style, and





Nae A NiBBLE

hy

ty
ic



ery

| ie ONL BOUNTY
= FISHING IN THE ONLY CO

i MIERE SOUR LICENSE 1S GOOD BUT

THE FISHING ISN'T s+

tf

To Hold Swim Meet

a 200 metres Breast siroke on
Saturday and a 400 metre free-
style, a 100 metre backstroke, and
a four man 800 metre relay on Sun-
day Several exhibition matches
etween French ahd Japanese wo-
men will take place, The Japan-
ese are slightly favoured to win
ihe meet owing to thejr breast
ctrokers and their better men in
the 100 metre freestyle. Bozon
might try to establish a new
world record for the 100 metres
backstroke.—U.P.

Registered U 5. Potent Office

‘Time









sabia




DO THE FISH









Soeyou SNEA
SPOT ACROSS

STRIKEâ„¢BUT SO
GAME WARDEN+â„¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CRICKET

Surrey Rout Sonny Singh Arrive Here

Middlesex
For 77 Runs

(From Our Own ¢

LONDON, Aug.
Surrey made short work of
Middlesex today at the Oval dis-
missing them in two hours, 40
minutes for 77. Lock, who is one
of twelve named for the fourth
Test starting on this ground on
Thursday had three for 12 and
Alec Bedser had three for 17, Be-
fore the close Surrey had obtained
first innings points, scoring 93 for
6
There was some peculiar scor-
ng at Cheltenham in the Indians
game with Gloucester where the
first three home batsmen account-
ed for all but 27 of the runs
scored. Emmett made 63, Young
48 and Gravenay 56 not out, Six
batsmen failed to score. The
Indians also ran into trouble and
before the close had lost. eight for
Lil.

THE SCOREBOARD:—

orrespondent

11

Essex versus Warwick
POR 3h. si. ss 153, Grove
5 for 50. a
Warwick 228 and 108
for one,

Gloucester versus Indians
Gloucester taxes 198.
* Indians bide i his pad 1 ae.
Hants versus Lanes

Hants . 150, Tattersall
5 for 50.

Lanes .... 133 and 157
for 4.

Kent versus Leicester

Kent .. 132, Jackson
6 for 60.

Leicester 202 for &

Middlesex versus Surrey
Middlesex
Surrey ..

. ae
93 for 6

Northants versus Derby
Northants . ; . 219 and
46 for 3,
Smith 5 for 49.
Derby .
5 for 61.
Notts versus Worcester
Worcester 266 for
4; Kenyon 171 not out.

. 198, Starkie

Somerset versus Glamorgan

Glamorgan ; py 229,
Robinson 5 for 104.

Somerset ........-- 100 for 4.

Yorkshire versus Sussex
Yorkshire f 187 for 4



TENNIS
Me Gregor
Whips Frank
Sedgman

SOUTH ORANGE, Aug. 11.
Australia’s Ken McGregor up-
set the “world’s greatest tennis
player,” Frank Sedgman, for the
Second time this year when he
whipped him 6—3; 6—4 on Mon-
day for the eastern grass court
championship, Doris Hart won
the women’s crown with a sur-
prisingly easy 6—1l1; 6—3 con-
uest of hier bes: friend Shirley
ry.

McGregor beat Wimbledon and



the Uniteq States’ champion
*“Sedgman in the finals of the *
Australian championships and
then turned on the steam again
on Monday in this thrice post-
poned tournament.

McGregor turned back Dick

Savitt, second ranking American,
3—6, 7—5, 6—3, and Sedgman
won over 33-year-old Billy Tal-
bert, defending champion, 4—6,
6—0, 8—6, in the semi finals.

Coming after the dramatic semi

finals, the men’s windup was
something of an anti climax.
McGregor continued to call

upon terrific service and volleying
attack where Sedgman seemed a
bit off timing. It was practically
an encore of the Australian final
in January. McGregor broke
Sedgman’s services twice in the
first set and once in the second.
He played hard forcing tennis
throughout, Sedgman committing
error after error as he chased his
foe’s returns.

The courts were in a _ terrible
condition for the men’s semi-fin-
als following the heavy rains of
Sunday. Both Savitt and McGreg-
or are tall, heavy men and both
wore spikes. As a result the sur-
face soon looked like a footbal!
field and McGregor fell repeat-
edly.

Vertical or horizontal, however
the 23-year-old McGregor was
better in pinches . His service
stood up throughout and he
forced Savitt into errors. It was

a terrible blow to Savitt who is,
number two in American ranking. }
He wanted revenge for his defeat |

in Australia but did not
have the finishing
achieve it.—U.P,

By Jimmy H

quite






atlo

K OVER TO THAT LITTLE
THE COUNTY LINE AND, BOY,

DOES THE



strokes to |

TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952



‘TING



Rides Well
In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, Aug. 6,
Fair crowds attended the
August meeting of the Grenada
Turf Club at Queen’s Park on
Monday and Tuesday,

Highlighting the events was the
fine riding of Sonny Singh, one of
five Trinidad jocks over for the
meeting, who piloted in seven
winners and a second of his ten
mounts and on the first day did
the “hat trick” with three succes-
sive wins.

Among other suctessful riders
were S. Joseph who had two wins,
four seconds and a third out of
eight mounts, and Bablal_ Singh
annexing a win seven Seconds
and a third.

Officiating at the gates was
Major Mervyn Grell of Trinidad.

Before the close of the meeting
Mr. Clarence Renwick’s Hilarity
was sold by auction to Mr, Archie
Constantine of Trinidad for $800.

Results follow .

FIRST DAY

1, MAIDEN STAKES

5 Furs. 2-Â¥r. Half-Bred Maidens

Ist. Hon, W. E. Juiien’s owner-trained
Memoir (S. Singh) 114 Ibs. Time: 1.7%,
gnd Miss Eileen Radix’s Glenecho (&
Joseph) 117 Ibs, Trained by Mr, C. J

Bertrand

%. QUEEN'S PARK STAKES
About 8 Purs.-Class B and Lower
Ist Dr. Allan Lewis and Mrs. C. Ren.

wiek’s Bambing (5S. Singh) 119 Ibs,
Time: 1.50, Trained by Mr. C. Renwick.”
‘ad Miss Mary Bertrand’s Zuleika (8S,
Joseph). 121 lbs, Trained by Mr. C. J,

Bertrand
3. PHOENIX TROPHY
About 8 Furs.—Class A and Lower
Ist Mr, C. Renwick’s owner-trained
ilarity (S. Singh) 115 Ibs. Time: 1,498.
and Mr. 8S. G. DeFreitas’' Romer (B,
Singh) 128 lbs. Trained by Mr. Cc. J.
Bertrand. 3rd Mr, Eric Alexander's Cos-
sack (Mohamed) 121 Ibs, Trained by
Mr. C. Renwick,
4. AUGUST STAKES
About 6 Furs.—Class © and Lower
ist Mr. Tommy_ Wells’ Water Boy
(Clarke) 124 Ibs. Troined by Mr. C, J.
Bertrand. Time: 1.24, 2nd The Fernside
Stables’ Paper Doll (B. Singh) 116 Ibs.
Trained by Mr. C. J. Bertrand

5. JUVENTLE STAKES




About 6 Furs,-Class D

ist Mr. 8. G. DeFreitas’ Bingo (Joseph)
120 Ibs, Trained by Mr. C. J. Bertrand
Time 1.24 2nd Hon. W. E. Julien’s
owner-trained. Casuarina (Ali, 117 Ib:

6, VISITORS’ STAKES .
About 6 Furs.—Class B and Lower
ist Dr, Allan Lewis and Mrs. GC, Ren-
wick's Bambino (S, Singh) 127 Ibs.
ained by Mr. C. Renwick. Time: 1.20,
tnd Mrs, Lyris Nyack's Poplin (Ali) 116
lys.. Trained by Mr. Norbert Nyack. 3rd
Miss Mary Bertrand’s Zuleika (S. Joseph)
(24 Ibs. Trained by Mr. C. J. Bertrand.
7. Gg@.c, STAKES
About 6 Furs.—Class A and Lower
ist Mr, S. G, DeFreitas’ Romer (B.
Singh) 129 tbs. Trained by Mr. C. J,
Bertrand, Time; 1.218. .2nd_Mr. 8, G.
DeFreitas’ Starlet (S. Joseph) 126 Ibs.
Trained by M J. Bertrand. 3rd Mr,
Erie Alexan Cossack (Mohamed)
124 Ibs, Trai by Mr. C, J. Bertrand.
8 ST. GEORGE'S STAKES

About 7 Furs.—Open to Class C

and Lower
ist. Mr. Tommy. Wells’ Water
Bertrand. Time: 1.564, 2nd The. Fern-
ide Stables’ Paper Doll (B. Singh) 113
ibs. Trained by Mr. C, J. Bertrand.

SECOND DAY
MAIDEN H’CAV—About 6 Furs.








































»

lst Memoir (S. Singh) 117, Ibs. Time+
1.23%. 2nd Bingo (B. Singh) 129 Ibs,
10, QUEEN’S PARK H'CAP
About 7 Furs.
ist Bambino (S. Singh) 138 Ibs, Time ;
1.37%. 2nd Mrs, Eileen Alexis’ Entrano

(Akal) 113 Ibs.
Il, PHOENIX H’CAP—About 7 Fars.

lst Cossack (Mohamed) 124 Ibs, Time .
1.55, 2nd Hilarity (S. Singh) 124 Ibs,
2rd Mr. A, J, McAuley’s Thaw (Edwards)
105 Ibs,

12, AUGUST H'CAP—About 6 Furs.

lst Water Boy (Clarke) 138 Ibs. Time:
125. 2nd Paper Dol! (B. Singh) 118 Ibs,

13. JUVENILE H’'CAP—About 5 Furs,
ist Bingo (S. Joseph) 129 Ibs. Time;
19. 2nd Glenecho (B, Singh) 116 Ibs,

VISITORS’ H’CAP—About 6 Furs,
ist Bambino (S. Singh) 140 Ibs, Time:
121, 2nd Zuleika (Edwards) 105 Ibs, 3rd
Poplin (Ali) 110 Ibs,

15. G.T.C.-H’CAP—About 6 Furs. ,

lst Cossack (Mohamed) 135 Ibs,. Time:
1.203. 2nd Miss Laureen. Ramdhanny's
tim (Akal) 105 Ibs, Trained by Mr. L,
L. Ramdhanny, 3rd Mr. Chris Renwick’s
fhe Atom (Joseph) 113 Ibs. Trained by
vir, R. N, Renwick.

16. ST, GEORGE'S H’CAP
About 6 Furs.

lst Water Boy (Clarke) 140 lbs. Time:
1,244. 2nd Paper Doll (B, Singh) 111 Ibs,
trd Casuarina (Ali) 105 Ibs








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ANYTHING IS NEWS that is to the benefit of
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K. R. HUNTE & CO., LTD.

Lower Broad St.





PERSONAL. 11
EXQUISITE
STATIONERY





Ganada Defeats U.S. |
At Cricket

TORONTO, Aug. 11.
Canada on Sunday defeated the |
United States by nine wickets in|
an international cricket match.
The American team, drawn. from
West Indian clubs in New York,
scored 87 runs batting first. The
Canadian Eleven scored 92 for
one wicket declared,
—(C.P.)

Race Horses
























Two race horses arrived in the
island over the week-end by the
ss. Scholar. They were Highland
Spur for Mr, J. R. Edwards and
Highlyn for the Barbados Turf
Club.

The Scholar also brought tonic
wine, paint, shoe polish, rayon
piece goods, printing and writing
paper, essences, medicines, foot-
wear, stoves and newsprint.

The ss. Nestor brought 1,268
crates of Madeira Onions. She
ulso had in her hatches peas, gin,
swieetened condensea milk, ice
cream powder, snerry, potatoes,
beer, cheese, cane and advertis;
ing material.





Motor Vessel Mabiri
brought three barrels of tomatoes
while the s,s, Arneta arrived to

oad.

Schooner Gardenia W. called
irom Trinidad with 32 bags of
lime chips, 934 bags of coconut
meal, 112 pieces of cedar board,
50 cylinders of gas and 23 casks
of fresh fruit,

Thousands .of bags of charcoal
were brought to the island by the
Schooner Lucille M, Smith which
‘rrived from British Guiana. She
also hac on board 50 tons of fire-
wood, 150 wallaba posts and sev-
en crates of oranges.



BARBADOS AQUATIC

CLUB.
(Members Only).

SATURDAY, 16th August,
- 1952, at 8.30 p.m.

WATER POLO by Flood-
light and DANCE

KNOCK-OUT FINALS.














av 4














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$9.89; $8.29 & $4.59

CAVE

SHEPHERD
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Writing Cases in Plastic —
$5.45; $3.60 and $2.52.
CHESS



SNAPPERS v. SWORD Photograph Albums—$3.45.
; —— 10, il, 12 & 13 Autograph Albums—42 & 72
Argentina Defeats POLICE v. BONITAS. Broad Street

@ a a



Music by Anthony Menezes















e ° ? and his Caribbean

Britain At Chess ‘Troubadours |

ADMISSION:
HELSINKI, Aug. 11.

Argentina’s four-man team won WATER POLO ...... 2/-
a 3.5 to 0.5 victory over BritainJ}} “44Y\™ +++ +++ eee cerns
in their group one match of pre-
liminary chess at the Olympic’s | |
tournament here. The only re-

maining match of the four Argen-
tine—Britain games was finished
this morning between Argentina’s
S. Pilik and Britain’s L. Barden,
with Pilik winning a 1—0 victory.
The Argentine thus placed second
in the first group th 3.5 points
after the Danish team which
scored 4 points in their match
against Luxembourg.




















HERE'S A_ TIP
FOR THE HOLIDAYS

Always Take a
Bottle of

MAGI

HEALING OIL

It’s first-















There are still three individual
matches left. Most of them will
probably be finished within the
stipulated playing period ending
at noon to-day. The second round
vf the preliminary tournament be-
gins at 14.30 local time this aftér-
noon. Saar beat Iceland 2.5 to
1,5 in their group one match. In
two hanging games, tinished this
morning, Iceland’s E, Gilfer won
1—0 over Saar’s G. Lorson and his
















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PAGE 1

PAGE IK.ill B.MIIIUKJS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. AUGUST 1*. 1(52 B'dos Turf Club CIUCKB1 %  IVC Hones Drawn Top Flight landmark Cardinal Abu-All Joan's Star Apple Sam laright Light March Winds Seedling r.. H* r.l.L XX DD un AAA I' N JJ 1J7 MM osee *m I3IJ 3S9S90S 8155 567P II II 10 • I I riiM lit 2nd 3rd 4th I. 5th 8th & 911. 552.3BO On 26.180 Oil 13.880 00 8.180 00 8.180 00 MM "" %  ,080 '"' 3.080 00 Surrey Koul Sonny Singh Middlesex Rhfa Well For 77 Runs f n Grenada 'lunadu D.-f.ats U.S. Vt Oiekel ..NTO. Aug. II. „ .!.b) nlM wicketa in Two race boras arrived u, th ,„ international cricket match, laland over '.he week-end by Ibe The American loam. drawn, from % %  Sfnolor TBej•. Highland West Indian clubs In New York, Spur tor M' J. R. Edward* uud acored 87 run bolting first. The Hlgnlyn fur the Barbados Turf Canadian Eleven .cored 2 foKace Horses Arrive Here r\,i ST. OKOIiGF.'S. Aug. •vds Blended Sixlv-siv 0.hrr HoAm at s \uu.UU Ea<'h %  %  f M N N P P P P i <* s V V w X X BB DD DD DD EC GO 11)1 IX MM MM MM 73M 0999 1*33 M59 1494 :ilS8 5648 8842 MM 3967 9716 2487 1520 4... 0210 MM 3921 2601 1144 0621 8837 K4J 9811 1135 4070 3575 0167 0573 :• %  %  %  M85 *933 Aptonusk Vectis Jealous) Urn View I' 1 Street Arab SUrOn* riu.*h v. i-fi. rtm Huh Oat coMn SUInlt cUCene ( .IM(.I 1( I,I-:I. May Day I Bui Nut.. till. • Spear Grass Mil :iiUDoklrum First A.i, rtyUu Dnaov Firelady Mary Ann Tlit. Thiik Baby Girl Tlherlan I Dinure i'.in fill Annie Racton JJJ 6746 Hlghlyr oo 00 PP 'AW 7;:. \.\ 'I ..Hi KFF HI KKK 1XL LLL LLL i i) OO ooo ffRR an iwii 7596 8068 6128 liH 6447 4901 2211 1183 Mil 5874 2261 027) 0052 .,..') 7221 .MM T.034 3442 0257 1871 !<367 3853 'I4B.1 C273 8464 9738 I 3512 MS i 8*!)7 Red Cheeks ; >. %  t %  Pepper Wine Durham Jane Belle SurpnuHarroween Mrs Bear Lunwavs f(X-het Apollo Caprice Twinkle Cross Bow I' I Aim-Low Meerschaum latch April Flowers Devil's Symphonv Sea Foam Fainbers Castle in the Air Columbus Jim I... Hue .'I Low Sin..-: .lit nunqucroue Trim brook Will Othe Wisp II Blue Dijnmii/I Don Tit Auk'. 11 Uliiclt' n wi.rk ... 308 0 0> "c Oval dlfc* U S U> meeting of the Grenada missing Ihcm in two hours 40 T r tlub at Queen's Park on punutes for 77. L/ck. who Is one %  '' %  >nd..y ami Tuesday. %  named Tor the fourth Ht-fhlightmn th %  event Test starting on this ground on n?lnj 8 nny Singh, one of Thursday had three for 12 and Ae Trinidad joek* over fn. the Mer Bedser bad Ihrtt for 17. Be"'eellng. who p.loted in seven -lose Surrey h* >ers and a second of his test -iK 93 for n.ounts and on tinfirst day did (i the 'hat trick" with three suecesTherr w.;MOW win*. •%  Itenhiim In the Ind.an* Among other successful riders %  ... %  fpk who had two wink %  home batsmen accoum is and a third out of ed for all but 27 of the runs eifht mounts, and Bablal Smtft %  13, Young .'tnnexing a win seven second* t8 and Gravenay 56 not nut. Six ;id a third. fiatsinen failed to score Tho Officiating at the gates .was r ran into tr*uhle and Major Marvyn Grcll of Trinidad. before ihe Ml. nil sc tmrrtoAnni Club. 6. Trie Scholar also brought tonic the wine, pair, 1 goods, printing an.: paper, eaaence*, medicines, foot-! wear, stoves and newsprint The SJ. Nrior brought 1.268 crataa of Madeira Onions. She Iso had in her hatches peaa, gon. vjaetened condenaea mils., see i ream powder, snerry, potatoes. "eer, cheese, cane and advertising matariai The Motor Vessel Mohtrt wrought three barrels of tomatoes vhile the as. Arneta arrived to jad. Schooner GardTnia W. called rom Trinidad with 32 bags of nr.e chips, 934 bags of coconut ML, 112 pieces of cedar board. wicket declared —m British Guiana. Shi < had on board 50 tons of tlred. 150 wallaba posts and ••ah) ii7 ib. in naii i-\ \iiui %  Pan n.. IM Dr. Allan Lr*n TraiiMd l-> Mr r J fin . IU .. MlM %  Mr C; %  Surrey 621 Siriiil Pri/i at *<).'> I Each Ticket No 46 for 3. Smith 5 for 49. Derby 77I>erb ftrrtrand i mm.vi\ TKOI-II. Alal S ('.,. — 4'I.M A %  nd !-•.. Itrnwlrk'n owiiriimiM nl.< MS lbTirr.. I 4SI. -il.Son— •" IM I1M Trt,.iiad by Mr id. Jrd Mr Brlc AKond. Moharnrdi 111 Iba Trsl Ranwlck. AIOIST STAKVS Argentina Defeats liritain At Chess HELSINKI, Aug. Argentina's four-man team i IBJ | 5 to 0.5 victory over Britain jm their group one match of preCI liminary chess at the Olympic*! by tournament here. The only re inaining match of the four ArgenAb*ai u ran.— CUM C ••* I.I x w —Britain games was finished wawt Boy this morning between Argentina' S Pilik and Britain's L. Bardei IllUrilr ?ixl Mr rvrii IM. SWrkie J-JJ* g r NotU v*-us Hnree*ter s ji'Vr-xn.iHTAKPS Worcester 266 for I Glam n 5 for 104 Somerset 100 foi 4. Yorkshire versus Su.v^ Yorkshire 187 fur 4 Alt-*! 6 para, riau II l-t Mr S O D^r.-ila.Rlnao .Joaaphi itnrd by Mr C J Bc'rar"! TENNIS U7 In Seriei ABCDKFGHIJKl. MNOPQBS TUVWXVZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG 5 for HH II JJ KK I.I. MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UIJ VV WW VV ZZ AAA BBB CCC F)I>r> EF.K TFT OOO mill III JJJ KKK 4 Jl' !" ,^. ''.. !" "lllamr-*n I.I.I. MMII NNN OOO I'l'P OOO RRR Ticket No. 0098 In Senv. A 11 (* 1I: K t. H I J K L M N O P Q K S T U V W X Y Z AA BB — DD EE FF GG llll II JJ KK I.I. MM NN OO PP OQ RR SS TT Utl VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB CCC 1)1)11 KEE FFF GOG HUH IIIUJJ KKK LLL MMM NNN I KM I'l'P QQQ RRR Ticket No 0600 In Series A II C 1) E F G It I .1 K 1. M N 11 I' w 1< s T U V W X Y Z AA BB CC — EX FF GO llll II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP CJQ RR SS TT UU W WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB CCC DDD F.EE FFF GGG HHH 111 JJJ KKK LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR Ticket NO. 0756 in Sen* ABCDEFGIIIJKLMNOPQRS T C V W X Y Z AA BB CC — EE FF GG MM II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB CCC DDD EEE FFT GGG HHH III JJJ KKK LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP oyO. HUH AltlDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS m,',y 2 KK S A MM'NN C OO D PP E ^ RI, ^J^JtfSrJZ ** iJ 'BS f i i 1 S. . mVV WW XX YY ZZ BBB CCC wnipj^l h,,,, Mt'CU !" "&c5"' ""fj.".,' ,' r .-, "' lil.li Ell ITFOOO HHH III JJJ KKK LLL Jaj lor the eastern frax ...mt I.ID, %  %  MMM NNN OOO PPP Qs> RRR chgmplomhlp. Dorta Hart won |% > %  £ %  '• %  "~" "<•••• vn vv '' h '' ur II rHOVNIX N('4r-4b.it —I; 6—3 conI.I Cwd .Mohaimdi 114 ih rrlatM Shlrtor ?„*"! "'S"l' A J McAi S> irand. Ticket No. 4342 in Sen. Me Gregor Whips Frank Sedgmctn SOUTH ORANGE, Aug. II Australia's Ken McGregor uplet the "world's greatest tennis a. Vl-UOH-r\Kis Abaal %  lur.-tl... U .. 1.1 Dr. Allan l*wl. ami Mm. -v-k'i Ramhtm. <•* Slnht h iir.l bv Mr r. Rrnwlck Tin ml Mn. Lvru Nyac-'n I'oplm i ItM. Tlaiart b) Mr N.,il..,l N% % %  rliarul Zulel-a fR 174 DM Trained bv Mr C J I! 1. '..ii STARS* Abaal • I u.. -i i... A and La*r< 1*1 Mr S. O. DerieltB. 1 Rorrwr iR tinah) lit lb. Tiairiwl by Mr. C J Si %  ,, l |-. C oaa>e 'MaMmrd) 171 Ih. Tr.h,..1 bl Ml C J Hertrand a ST. oroROKS STAKES il—IH : llirllprn IB III.. C ...I I..-.. Ill Mr. Tommy ttelb' Walxr nop l larkai IIS lb.. Tralnad by Mr. C i. I'r.lraml Tin e : I HI Tnd Tho ram, iBUbM' Paper O-.ll B lr.fhl II). .ix Tralnad by Ml C J Hertrand ih Pilik winning a I—0 victory llie Argentine thus placed second n ttie first group with 3.5 points .ifler the Danish team which scored 4 points in their match i gainst Luxembourg There are still thi matches left. Most of them will ir nobably be finished within the •astipulated playing period ending i at "1 noon to-day. The second ii iu >i* the preliminary tournament bei 3rd 4iii5 at 14.SO local time this after\' loon. Saar beat Iceland 2.5 to 1.5 in their group one match. 1: two hanging games, finished this morning, Iceland's E. Gllfer wan I -0 over Saar's G. Lorson and hi: rountryman F. Olafson and finished In a draw with Saar's O. Bonkner. SECOND DAY MMI.IS i i •! %  Abaal a Ticket No 3397 m.'uu.A RCDErCHI JKLMNOPQKS Ticket No. .'.HH! the women' T V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG ^"J, ncr *" u ,' HH II JJ KK IX MM NN OO PP OQ RR fir. SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB M.Ci. .: bt.1 Wii.ilil.^li.n and i, CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK ""', l'l"'""'iuun %  ,1 ,. MMM NNN OOO PPP W HHB ^,","„ '" JSjS*. S • ABIDE FGHIJKLM-OPQHS „,.„ ,„ rned on ,„", .(..ST again I T U V \V X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF 00 thrice post", llll II JJ KK 1.1. MM NN OO PP QQ RR pnne.l tomniiinent SS IT HI' VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB „ McGregor lurnc,! back Dick %  "FOGG HHH HI JJJ KKK S'',T" Z A S c"gS' a :; 1.1.1. MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RKR „ on „ v er 3S-vear( ild lllllv TulTlcket No. 8155 in Sen... AKCUKFGHIJKLMNOPQRS I, %  .!. .1, I. ncllng' champion. 4—8, T U V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FT GG —0. —. >" 'he semi llnnls. HUM KK I.I. MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS Coming alter lUe .Iran,. TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BUB Hi,,iU. Ihe men's windup U I'll' HUH IKK. FFF GGG HHH III .1.1.1 KKK Minethillg of nil null el.t I I 1 MMM NNN OOO PPPQQQ Itllll Mc< ; r ' r '"""''""I %  !" UIKIII terrtllc service and volleying whenSe.lginall seemed a T U V W X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF G(. bll „„ ,„„„„ „ llll II J.l KK LL MM NNOOPPQQ RR s. ,.„. Ill \ llui tliml TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBIt p January. McGreeor broke CCC DDII FEE FFF GGO HHH III JJJ KKK J !" !" "'! ;" v '"" "",' — A.^l mm* aaamaaT atauu in Ih^ *auaApui LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QW RRH rar. Time Sinahi IM Ih. yThaw lEdwardu Ticket NO. :>07M in S.'u.-5-A B C i i K i*. II I J K I. M N O — Q R B E. & O E hiibados Turf Club, O. A. LEWIS. Si'fi i '. ,i Ja/Mtn Ami Prance To Hold Swim Meet PAH1S. Aug. 8. A Jap.me-1 Olympic swinunuuj squad w II lr> superiority and score an Lmpres* sive Victor} dining the France J.i|>iii: tn. tea Iool. %  francc | two li.iis Jean Bc4UHIX, Olympic 400 mctic ErtM ityla I...TI >j>i%  G'-lbvit Bozon. second in the HsUiiroker* and their betli sinki 100 metre back stroke. me lot) fnotra fici'stylc. Bor< The two countries will compel.might try to establish a ne in x events—a lOU metre-, five• %  nrld record for the 100 mctr style, a BOO matraa free-style, and buckstroke.—U.P. Sl set and ;iekalroke, and adv. .i four man 800 metre relay on SunVertical or horizontal, howeve.. Sneral exhibition inatchek (he 23-year-old McGregor v -:wevn French and Japanese w^v/.v/^^v^r/-v.Ve//v/,/,v/'/v/.vw9 Oodds HIDNEY PILLS v^i §rinq Prompt Rt ht> BACKACHE MeSOACMf iiwiaunw awn miic TIM D) ItUSv IHrVUSUXS) 40 BARBADOS AQI'ATIC CLUB. (Members Only). SATURDAY. llfa AugM-t. 1952. at "10 i> m. WATER POLO by Floodlight and DANCE KNOCK-OUT SNAPPERS v. FISH FINALS. SWORD Music by Anthony Meie*e*. snd hia Caribbean Troubadour* ADMLSSION: WATER POIX) DANC'F. PERSONAL EXQUISITE STATIONERY CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street Writing Cane* In Leather— >9.ga : HH& $4 VVrlUna 1'aara In MaaMc — S5I5: SS.M and S2.S2. Fholograph Album. -S3.:.. V HI . nil. Album.— A 72 Let SWAMP -ROOT help your kidneys If *##•#•# isf Ynur iinntf WITH FLOOR TILES in Your Verandah and Kitchen Red, White, and two shades ol Speckled Cream 6 x 6. 4x 4, 3 x 3. (il.AZED WALL TILES for Bathrooms & Kitchens Whitq Black and Blue. ALUMINIUM MOULDING for counter edges TEMPERED HARDBOARD for partitions, door panels and counter tops. RED HAND 'S' GLOSS PAINTS RED HAND MATINTO FLAT WALL PAINTS for walls and furniture. w I Phone 4267 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. t.iod up Utroughotll and he forced Savitt Into errors. It was a terrible blow to Savitt who i number two in Amei ic;in ranking. lie wanted revenftr for his defo,.t ; ii, Australia btit Uiit not quit* have the tlnish'ng strokes toi •ichieve It.—U.l. • RICH • TASTY • PURE J&R BREAD & CAKES n CM 11 LAI I in KJDNl 1*5* reck your sleep or ipod your day-take N*'AMP-ROOT! YouH sleep belter, sod you'll /r7 hillrr all Jay. M iraculouv MVAMP.ROOT our kidocys... htlps them rid your body of inc. poisons thai cause loss of ileep. hickache. snd that tired, schins: Itclins' SWAMP-ROOT is made from the oldest meditine in the world—A^rAi ,,./ root:' lt' the modm, MienithY way lo set the benefit of these %  aiural rvmcdlcv! \o wander so many people r./> on SMAMPHdOT 10 KCI rid of kidney misery! MX AMI'ROOT i. a liquid—ifaat's *hy tiv ... C4> ID take! SW AMP-ROOT is quickly absorbed by your body—that's why UassnWM .'. 0 DON 1 \lt,l It I VOIK KIDM Vs'(,n DR. KILMER'S SWAMPROOT. AND TAKfc IT RIGHT AWAY. SWAMP-ROOT A PRODUCT OF KILMER & CO. CASUALS IN A HOLIDAY MOOD Get a pair of our .marlly .tyled easuala to complement omlit. They'll Do ll Even Time Bv Jimmv Hatlo Just those Toothsome Delicxicies for Regular Picnic Parties and .1 A II SAVIIUmi Hill. Ill for the Bus Excursions. the Shown here are two the many beautiful styles In a variety ol colours — an prenare yourself for an exQutaile show of Beauty whan vou visit our store. WiRt A MiBSLE DO VOU SSTT WKTUE BSHINO IN THE ONi-y couN-ry W*RG. =0R LICEMSE IS OOOO BUT THE FlSHINlS ISNT S&AISU^ !" 0 ?*? 2 1UAT L| TTI-E "" THE F1SM STiCKE-.-ajT SO DOES 7U= SAVE WaRDEN.... "* 0 / WHERE A SALE IS NOW




j
'
}

ee

WHAT'S ON TODAY.

ASSIZE DIARY
Reg. vs. Ralph Linton ‘10.00 a.m
Court of Grand Sessions

se
selitt Ghar ancien Gt e

‘Gainst the wrongs
For the future in, se ise
And the good that

can ae

Britain Is Hasti
Middle-Eastern Defence Board’

Iran Question
_ Deteriorating

THE SPEED with which Britain completed the blue-
print for the Mid-East Defence Planning Board has largely
been prompted by the rapidly deteriorating situation in
Tran and the dangerous overall implications for the West-
ern countries, according to authoritative sources.

This line of reasoning
in the forthcoming. discussi

Pp board with the United States and other proposed
participants later this month.



Canada Will
Not Attend
Trade Talks

(From Or Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 11. |

There will be no official Cana-

of government representatives |"

at the Colonial)!
Office discussions here next month
on Canada-West Indies trade, it
was learned to-day,

The reason given is that the
talks are to be of a “domestic”
nature,

Despite their non-participation,

Canadian government. officials in
don are neverth: extreme-
‘ty pleased that the talks are to

take place and will follow the pro-
gress that is made through usual
channels,

The which has been
convened by the Colonial Office is
understood to have been prompted
in part by the decision of the
Canadian government to with-
draw the Lady boats.

Lord Munster will preside at
the opening session.

Representatives so far known to
be coming are Mr. Gomes, Trini-
dad, Mr. Bustamante, Jamaica,
and Mr. Raatgeever, British Gui-
ana. British Honduras is expected
to be represented by the assistant
trades commissioner in London.
No nomination has yet been put
forward by Barbados.

Andrewes Calls
N.A,T.Q. “Glimpse

‘OF Sanity 99

(From Our Own Correspondent) |



VICTORIA, Aug. 11.

Vice-Admiral Sir William An-
drewes, Commander in Chief of
the American and West Indiés sta-
tion of the Royal Navy, says that
the North Atlantic Treaty Organ-
ization is a mivabes of’ sanity. in
the world trouble. He arrived here
on Friday on. the.9,100. ton light
eruiser H.M.S. “Sheffield” for a
week’s visit.

In an interview he said that
big and significant exercises wiil
be held on the ee this fall
of the fleet units
countries, If £3 anything in
the world designed to prevent war,
he said, it is the combined strength
of sensible peoples who do
want such a conflict.

The Sheffield is on a summer
training cruise. She returns to her
Bermuda base on Oct. 12

not



Oscow, a fine 11,
United “States. andl. Franc a
ne



“ FAROUK LEAVES HIS YACHT BEHIND

that. neéd resistance



ESTABLISHED 1895

- Bustamante
Says He Alone
Can Lead W.L.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Aug. 11.

The Hon. W. A. Bustamante
Said to-day, that it is most ob-
vious that he alone can lead the
West Indies. The Jamaican Prime
Minister commenting on. Gomes’
London statement concerning
Trinidad federating with some
colonies termed it loose,

LONDON, August 11.

is expected to be emphasized
ions on the setting ‘up of a

Britain. and the United States

are agreed that if the Iran “gov- 2 “ 7
ernment” and the communist-| Bustamante § said Senor

Gomes made his statement on the
directed Tudeh party assume pow-
er, the entire strategic. ponitina off grounds that Trinidad is the oniy
the middle-East and consequently | British possession in the Carib-
of the West generally will be -&42 economically soung but
gravely affected. such a statement is sufficient to

With the Tudeh party in. power | prejudice Jamaica towards fed-
the Soviets might be able to sweep ration if Jamaiéa thought as
down to the Persian Gulf, holding |!098ely as Senor Gomes.

Turkey and part of the Mediter- | I can give Gomes one assur-=
;Tanean, and British strategists |A"ce that while we in Jamaica
have warned the cabinet in the past bave very kind feelings towards

ew days that in such an event the | Trinkied and the rest of the West
West would be confronted with the |Imdies generally, neither, Jamaica
gravest peril since the end of the|20r the Leeward and Windward
war, Islands will sympathise with the

This aspect, it was expected in}thoughtless utterances of Mr.
diplomatic quarters here might|Gomes much more follow him.
help to overcome the United States’
coolness towards the British plan
for a Mid-East Defence Planning
Board without immediate Arab
participation,

The U,S. has already told For-
eign Secretary Anthony Eden that
the participation of the mid-East
countries in any ultimate defence
structure was essential and would
remain one of the United States’
demands in the forthcoming con-
sultations.

Simultaneously chances for ear-
ly Egyptian participation were be-
lieved to have considerably im-
proved and General Mohammed

aguib aim to have a powerful
and well-equipped army was be-
lieved to be paving the way for
some understanding according to
conversations with Britain’s Am-
bassador in Cairo, Sir Alphe
Stevenson.

Meanwhile the British govern-
ment is speeding its moves for a
new approach to their consultation
with the United States in what is
de’cribed as a last minute attempt
to save the situation there, The
aba ey es
Niue that new pro-
posals are underway for an oil
settlement. They might be facili-
tated by the latest Iranian approach
to Britain.—U.P.

Five Soldiers Hurt

KINGSTON, Jamaica Aug. 9.

Five young native soldiers were
seriously injured to-day when a
lorry conveying a party of 25 got

My advice to him is not to do
anything to alienate the affection
of Jamaica towards Trinidad
and if Gomes believes that by
taking the lead in federation,
which . doubt he has the ability
te do, Jamaica would follow him,
he must be living in a fool's
paradise.

Jamaica wants federation but
as federation implies protection
of 3,000,000 people. and their
children, Jamaica will think more
sanely than the insane statements
of Gomes which I think is an
attempt to make himself a little
teo important. Leaders must think
of the people first and not of
fantastic self-aggrandisement”’.



U.K. Industrialists
For Jamaica

KINGSTON.

A team of six British industrial-
ists are coming, to Jamaica. this
autumn to survey ve industrial
possibilities of the
view to bringing P Suited Kingdom
capital investment to Jamai

OP.

U.S. Will Help
Israel Buy Arms

ASHINGTON, Aug. 11
Department announc-














_ree8) S SF2te ee arene foment eens is ec meme ob OSPEE

€ ‘
out of control and crashed into a der wien the States will
parked car on the road near the) undertake to. help Israel buy
city. The injured are in the mili-| military equipment in this coun-
tary hospital, try.

—€P) —UP.



West May Arm Forces
With Atomic Weapons

PARIS, August 11.
GENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY, Supreme
Allied Commander in Europe, disclosed that the West
was considering arming its forces with atomic and other
new “super-weapons”. He gave no details. In his first
Press conference since taking over from Eisenhower last
May, Ridgway declared bluntly : “There is no reason for
Britain and France to fail to supply troops and planes
promised to the North ae phd rary Predtiestion. er
said: “It is within the ca-
pebitities of these nations to
| Pioae those commitments. Wheth-
eee not they can do s0 is specu-
Both Britain and France indi-
cated that meeting 1952 N.A.T,
| goals would
itheir economies and that














Harbadrog

ly Planning Fo



1

|

island with 3;





















Britain Wants

U.S. Support On
Note To Iran

WASHINGTON, i. ll
Diplomatic _ sources
Monday that Britain i§ anxious
have the full support of Uni
tates when London
latest Iranian note on the
dispute. They said that th Brit.
ish Ambassador, Sir Oliver = {
will take a copy ritish



A
st before it is sent to the
Tranian Premier Mohammed Mos-=
sadegh in Teheran. ,

eantime they understood _
British ocals aun
suggested to the tate
that it might be advantageous eat
American experts to thili« up tish,
ositive ideas which the Briti
overnment, might be willing te
consider and coe incorporate
in the final draft of its reply to!
Mossadegh.

They said that the British Gov-!
ernment, although the Iranian |
note offers nothing hew, intends!
to reply to the note patheti- |
cally and in as aod ive a way |
as possible, .

Positive Sea eliee |
They added that ce ee
i































note is expected to ne ane
suggestions as) te how an

Ira: oil a t should eh
heoched, aid ee should



e fu into a

pee n " * enue an e
most practical way to get oil fow-
ing from the ae flelds sean
as soon as possibl

@ On Page 6

Slain in France ”



a
















The bodies of Sir Jack Cecil Drum-
mond, 61, his wife and daughter
were recently found at Lurs in
Southeastern France. Victims of
robvers, they were all killed,
Sir Jack was tw sritish
Ministry of Pood during the war
and in Germany.

Naguib Demands
Raise In Living
Standards

CAIRO, Aug. 11.
Major General Mohammed Na-
guib, Commander in Chief of the
Egyptian armed forces, early on
Monday morning called for “leg-
islation aiming at raising the
yreoplles’ living standards’ in a
oo issued following
Premier Aly Maher’s statement on
| internal policy on Sunday night.
p|neeran strong man stressed that
the army suggestions “are urgent



SOHOONER CONFIDENT I.G. sailed out of the Careenage on Saturday on her — voyage. The
vessel was built at Browne's Beach, Bay Street,





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

CONFIDENT 1G.

Sehuman Plan

ary Schuman Plan to pool
resources took up its first

Gets Underway (Maiden Voyage

LUXEMBOURG, August I1.
THE EXECUTIVE BODY controlling the revolution-

West Europe's coal and steel
problems today and appealed

for close co-operation from the United States and Britain.

The nine member “high authority”

member nations got down

representing the six
to business on administrative

and policy details as the pool—a major step in European
unification—beecame a reality.

The group met in temporary
headquarters in the Luxembourg
State Railway’s ve-story ad-
ministration building. The agenda
jicluded the setting up of a pro-
visional budget and the selection
staff personnel,
refused to join the pool

ea Reach ; (Minister
made it public
‘oO, but she
with

pe ¢ mémbers are France,
Stal, West Germany, Belgium,
she, ‘Neth erlands, and Luxem-
bourg.

The high authority held its
opening session yesterday at the
flag-draped City Hall and heard
Jean Monnet, top French econo«
mist and one of the chief Schuman
Plan architects, urge close ties
with the United States, Britain
and international organisations
buch as the United Nations Or-
ganisation for European Economic
Co-operation and the Council of
Europe. He said: ‘We are deter-
mined to seek ways and means
in immediate and direct talks to
meet the desires of the British
government to associate itself
closely with the coal and, steel
community. We are convinced
that, in earrying out our task
which we received from the Par-
liaments of our six countries, we
can also contemplate close and
effective co-operation with the
United States.”

He later predicted in an inter-,
view that Britain would shortly,
set up a diplomatic mission at the,
Schuman Plan headquarters to,
function as a liaison body, ws

B.G. Medieal |
Services Need








Prisoner Gets
3 Year s After
Fainting
Thirty-year-old Golbourne Best
yesterday fell in a faint in the
dock at Ceurt of Grand Ses-

sions awail sentence 4
His Lordship the Chief Justice S:

which he had pleaded guilty, He
was afterwards sentenced to terms
of two years and one year im-
prigonment to run consecutively,
When Best fell, he was lifted out

of the dock and Dr. A, C, Kirton
who was in the Court as a witness
in another case, \attended him.
Best was able to stand again
within about two minutes, but was
taken out of the Court and not

sentenced until a few hours later,

He was found guilty of receiv-
ing a pair of pin striped trousers
end a shirt, knowing them to have
been stolen, between February 8
and 12, and escaping lawful custo-
dy on February 12, The term of

two years was for the offence
of receiving.

He had one previous conviction
for arson, one for housebreaking

and larceny, and one for rs
stolen property,

‘His Lordship told him’ that he
had too bad a record to be sentenc-
ed for shorter terms.

Malsified Ajecounts

Lionel C. Parris,
“|pleaded guilty yesterday ‘pefore
|fiis Lordship the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore, of falsifica-
tion of accounts on April 28, was
rut on 18 months’ probation with
cre surety in the sum of £25.

At the time of the offence Parris



by her owner, Mr. Ernest Lorde



—-—ee

a clerk, who| gmith. Mr.



FORMER KING FAROUK of Egypt (arrow) is almost hidden by
police in Naples, Italy, as he transfers to a pleasure steamer from
the royal yacht Mahroussa, on which he had set out from Alex-
andria. En reute to Capri, the deposed monarch was accompanied
by his wife, his infant son, Ahmed Fuad I, King of Egypt, and
by his two daughters by a previous marriage. Farouk will re-
portedly leave shortly for U.8.—(International.)

\ had been reports that the NATO|an‘ should not suffer adjournment
had quietly scrapped its schedule,|as they concern the peoples’ rights
Ridgway said that the West|to 4 dignified life.” os

“Republicans Can
Do A Better Job”

DENVER, Aug. 11.
Dwight D. Eisenhower said on
tb adow that world peace is over-
shadowing the issue of the Presi-
alt campaign and that he ex-
to discuss it frequently or
election day, November 4,

be

how the use





Fs _but
is
only our oa
capabiliti

be disposed to use them age wee told a news conference—nis
a P. ond since nominated by the

i Soublicans for = he ag oy a
saad ites FE aed
To India Started

he is convinced that his “can do
Aug. 11°

a better job than the Democrats”
LONDON,
British Overseas Airways. on

to bring about world peace, He
said “there probably will never
Monday neat te the first
commercial fligh

be a talk in which I don’t bring
in the issue of peace.”

liners to Paxistan, Pais and Sand tay

| don.

The trip to eae from Lon-'
}don with stops at Rome, Beirut, |
| Bahrein, Karachi and "Bombay

{ will take 34 hours and 35 minutes

| 12 hours and 10 minutes faster;

, than the time of piston driven | (From Our Own Corresp:pident)
sircraft ; An enthusiastic crowd gather~

Twenty passengers left London|jed at Coolidge Field to welcome

airport on Monday on the maiden | home Brute Force steel band and
flight in Rome. Two and a half|clowns who arrived at 4 p.m.
‘hours’ flying time away, ‘thejon a_ specially chartered «plane
' Comet picked up 27 members'from Puerto Rico where they had
of Pakistan's Olympic team re-|been a fantastic success at the
urning to Karachi.—C.P. Caribbean Festival



', 28 ee
Ee a



ANTIGUA, Aug. 11.

an Pl October.

, . é was employed at Mr, Percival
A Radiologist S ewart’s gagolene station. He
jade a false entry in a charge
book, purporting to show that on
(From Our OWn Correspondent) the same day, 17 gallons of gaso-
GEORGETOWN, ‘Aug. 6 ‘ne had been delivered to a truck

Che Medical; Department is in |b longing to Hunte & Rogers.
urgent need of a Radiologist to Parris was represented by Mr,



fill the. place of Dr. H. FE. P./&. W. Barrow who asked His
Yorke, whose contract has expired |Lordship to be lenient as Parris’
and will be leaving the Colony pleading guilty had shown his pen=

shortly to take up appointment !\;
as Consulting Radiologist at St.
George’s Hospital, London.

Dr. L. A. P, Slinger disclosed
today that Government is in
touch with a Radiologist in the
United Kingdom, but it is not
definite whether his services
would be obtained.

The X-Ray Therapeutic, Depart-
ment at the Public Hospital
Georgetown, has. been closed until
someone can be found to succeed
Dr. Yorke, but the Diagnostic De-
partment ‘will continue function-
ing. Dr. Slinger said the closing
of the one department would not
result in untold hardships to
gen Everything is being done

secure the services with the
Radiologist Government is in
communication with, but if efforts
prove unsuccessful, it is hoped to
secure a replacement by at least

nee for committing the offence,

Dave Sands Dies

SYDNEY, Aug. 11,
British Empire Middleweight
champion
hospital here tonight four hours
after the truck he was driving
pverturned at Dungog, New
South Wales. In addition to the



also held the Australian Middle-
weight and Heavyweight pw =



Jeffrey Farnol Dies

ENGLAND, Aug. 11

Jeffrey Farnol,
died at his home here aged 74.
—UP.

The last man to step off the
plane was Antigua’s 240 pound
ealypso cop “Big King Yow”
who said the whole party work-|

;when Antigua was privileged to
lead the colourful procession from
Piazza to the City Hall with
enormous hilarious crowds fol-

ed hard during the twelve days lowing them.

and received excellent hospital- Three consecutive

ity. The Brute Force leader said| Brute Force steel band and
once only his band paraded in;clowns performed in

the streets of San Juan, which Rico’s huge University Theatre |
was the opening festival night’ to audiences of 2,800. The clowns

Dave Sands died in!

Empire Middleweight title, Sands} )

English novelist} 5rjsoned

YESTERDSYS WEATHER REPORT

fit. from Codtingtom: .11 In,

tainfall for month to date: .8® in,
87.5° F.

it Baie August 12.

: Las
Lighting: 7.00 pm,

Low



‘Confident LG.’
Sails On Its

Another Barbadian has proved
that not only such islands as
Bequia and Saba can produce
sehooner captains and schooner
owners. He has shown that the
island which has produced such
schooner captains as Captain
oo and Captain

has on her shores men with initia-
tive and determination,

‘ot the Schooner Confident 1, G,
er 0 ie
which sailed out of the Sree |.
on Saturday evening to make her
maiden voyage. She left for Dom-
inica with a quantity of cargo in
her hatched and is under the com-
mand of McVein Cadet, formerly
mate on the schooner Freedom

Fleary.
one rde ($1), an ex-har-
wright ar chain eae

veavel Confident I, G. which stands
for “Confident. In God" because
, he had that
‘be suc-

When he geries his boat he had
00 worth in material

0
$7,000 in cash,

Lorde is a chip of the old block.
His grandfather was a ant

t his fis
ida he has fhing
others. The profits from
these boats and his savings from
working at various trades went to
building ot 2 ik G@,
On page 5.











High Tide: 9.18 am., 9.08 p.m

Tide: 3.02 am. 242 pam



An Assize Jury after

sil

10 minutes deliberation
terday acquitted Fra
Clarke, a chauffeur, ee
charge of mansla

Police brought nst..him,
accusing him of.
killing 9-year:
Atwell | while
lorry (S 127) on
ae oe 7.
ischarged by His Lordship
the Chief, Justice, Sir Alan
Colt ore.

His counsel was Mr, J. S.
B, Dear, instructed by. Messrs,
Hutchinson & Banfield, Soli-
itors. Mm We W. Reece, QC.,
Solicitor General, prosecuted
for the Crown.

Clarke was charged along with
jc Cumberbatch, driver- of the
lorry M—1595° along the same
oad at the timie of the alleged
fence, but Mr, Dear made an ap-
plication for separate trials and
it, He said that His
Learned Friend Mr. Walcott was
ppbearing for Cumberbatch: He
ought that the two defendants
hould be tried separately in the
interest of justice, Thére was
ioe ane which e be admis-
ible against one which might not
be admissible against the thee,
The PYosecution called — eight
witnesses.

Mr. Reece said that, the girl
Audrey left home ‘to catch water
irom the pipe sometime after /
o'clock the morning, The~ Prose-
tion was saying that while there,
two lorries, one driven by Ciarke,
came down the road racing, and
she was knocked down. For man-
slaughter there had to be a very
high degree of negligence, and the
Prosecution was suggesting that
there was this high degree of
negligence,

Under the Road Traffic Act, if
(hey were not satisfied that the
defendant was guilty of man-
slaughter, they could still return
a verdict of reckless driving.

Dr. A. ©. Kirton, Police. Medi-
cal Officer of District “E”, said
that he visited the scene of the
accident and afterwards perform-
ed the post mortem examination.
The skull showed considerable
splinters and there was @ fracture
of the temple region. Déath was
due to cerebral injury and shock
resulting from extensive injury.

Ivan Atwell, Audrey’s father,
said that he identified (he body.

Torrence

an





Police,
graphs he had taken of the scenc.
Aubrey Farnum, inspector © of

motor vehicles, said that about
two hours after the accident, he
In {inspected the two lorries and the
brakes were in good order and
the steering good.

A mark on the right front
fender of M—1595 corresponded
with the tail bolt of S—127 and
black soar wm rubbed on the

Page 5.

17-Year-Old Mother
Put On Probation

SEVENTEEN-YEAR-OLD Verona Jackman of Hanson
Tenantry, St. George, who was on August 1 found guilty
of infanticide of her newly born male baby about 5.30 a.m.

G. L. Taylor.

home.
Her Counsel was. Mr. F,
W. W. Reece, Qc.,

Solicitor General, prosecuted for
the Crown.

Mr, Smith said that Jackman
had lost her mother when she was
a child and o aor would
ubppreciate what that lack of
parental influence would have on
so young a ‘on.

His Lordship would have noticed
her demeanour, and the strain
through which she had passed
would have made an indelible
impression upon her of the seri-
ovsness of the offence she had
committed.

He hoped that His Lordship
would view it with as much leni-
‘ncy ag possible and if his sugges-
jion met with His Lordsbip’s
«7 oreval, put Jackman on a bond.

His Lordship told Jackman that
| ot for the recent Infanticide Act

: would have been guilty of

irder and he would have had
i> other alternative than sentenc-
ing her to be hanged.

iowever, the Law then was that

in a charge of murder of a
revly born child, a jury were of
the opinion that at the time of
the committing of the offence, the
mother of the child had not fully
»vered from the effect of giving
Fi. th to the child, and by reason,
thereby the balance of her mind
wos disturbed, they copld return
a verdiet, not of murder, but of
infantielde.

It was often very difficult for
the Court to pronounce sentence.
} Ic was @ ver
a person

@ On pase 5.

- Antigua Steel Band Back Home

\in action and

the band were|divorce in June,

on May 23, was yesterday put on two roe, probation with
a surety in the sum of £50 by His

The offence was t eestimaltted when Jackman
threw the baby into a 54 foot deep well, 110 feet from her

rdship Mr. Justice



Mr. ANTHONY EDEN.

EDEN TO MARRY.
CHURCHILL'S
NIECE

LONDON,
Secretary

Aug. 11.

Foreign Anthony

serious offence and|Eden is to be married shortly to
ty of it could be im-}Miss Clarisa Spencer Churchill,
‘or a very long time. Of| 32-year-old Winston

niece of
Churchill, it was announced on
Monday.

Miss Churchill is the only
dauginter of the late John Spencer
Churchill, brother of the Premier.
Eden, considered one of the
handsomest and best “ca .
of British society, was gran! a
1950, from his

{filmed by several American film|wife on the grounds of desertion.

producers. Non-commercial

re-| The time and place of the wed-

| cordings of the band were made.|ding has not been made known.

| The party in dazzling shirts|

ters—in market Street, St. John’s

greeted them with masses and

flamboyant flowers.

The announcement that 55-year-

nights (thle |left Coolidge for their headquar-,;old Eden the prototype of an

English diplomat and gentleman,

Puerto|where huge crowds cheered and,was to be remarried—came as a

| romantic sensation,
—U.P.

Franklyn, Inspector Shs
produced certain

Ki


PAGE TWO



Carub (

M* G. G. MONEY, new local
director for the We Indies
and British Guiana of Barclays
Bank arrived last week from
England via Jamaica and Trinidad
by B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A, and has
taken up residence at Buckden, St.
Joseph.

Mr, Money, the son of the late

General Sir Arthur Money, K.C.B.,
K.B.E., C.S.L, who died last Yea:
has now come out to replace Mr.
Cc. C. George who will be retiring
at the end of next month,

THis is his first visit to the West
Indies. He has already made short
stops at Jamaita and Trinidad on
his way here and expects to be
leaving the island temporarily
from time to time in order to visit
the bank’s other branches in this
area,

Mr. Money joined the bank in
1932 in England and went abroad
in 1935 to Egypt. His other bank
experience has been gained in
Germany, Palestine, Cyprus, Abys-
sinia, Libya, Rhodesia and Kenya
where he--was the local director’s
assistant" 6f the Bank’s branches
in East Africa and also agent in
the East African territories for
the Barclays Overseas Develop-
ment Corporation,

Mr. Money’s recreations include
riding, shooting, tennis and
bridge.

For a Month

R, A. F. EVELYN, Managing
Director of Messrs, Canning

and Co., Litd., grocers of Port-of-
Spain, arrived here last Thursday
by the “Lady Rodney” for a
month’s holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and grand
daughter Miss Barbara Chism.
They are guests at the Hotel Royal.

Second Visit

PENDING a holiday in Barba- >

dos are Mr. and Mrs, Jim
Leslie and their son Kenneth
from Trinidad. They arrived re-
cently by B.W.LA, and are guests
at the Hotel Royal.

Originally from the United
Kingdom, Mr. Leslie has been
residing in Trinidad for the past
ten years as engineer of U.B.O.T.,
Point Fortin. This is his second
visit to the island, his first being
in 1945 when he spent a month.

Their son Kenneth who is
attending Glasgow Academy, a
boarding school] in Scotland joined
them in Trinidad last month to
spend his summer holidays.

Wedding

QUIET but pretty wedding

took place at Sharon Mora-
vian Church on Saturday evening
when Mr. Cecil Clarke took as his
bride Miss Joan Reece. The cere
mony was performed by Rev.
Moore while the duties of bestman
fell to Mr. Roy McKenzie,

Afterwards the reception was

held at Jackson, St. Michael, home
of the bride,

Engineer From Caracas

RRIVING on Saturday from
.% Venezuela by B.W.LA, were
Mr. and Mrs, L. C. Rubio and their
two children Luis and Antoinette.
They have come over for a month’s
holiday and are guests at the Hotel
Royal.
Mr. Rubio is an engineer work-
ing with Corveco in Caracas,

Medico Returns
& MRS. K. M. B. SIMON

D*

St. Leonard's Avenue, re-
turned home yesterday from
Grenada where they had been

spending a short holiday.



| keep



It’s simple to keep fresh from morning to
night—just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap when-

ever you wash! Its rich
lather really keeps you fresh

Use Lifebuoy regularly, and stay fresh the

whole time !

af FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

K-LST 6704P1 10-55

eee vermin ane



Paid Short Visit
M* WOODLEY ANTHONY

Maresol Beach Flats, St.
Lawrence Gap, returned from
Trinidad on Sunday by B.W.1A.

| after paying a short visit.

| Director Returns Home

| ME: GEORGE De NoBRIGA,
| Director of the Barbados
Telephone Co., Ltd., returned to
Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.LA.

From The U.S,A.
M* ELLIOTT MARRUS of

Messrs B. Marrus & Son
Inc. of New York City, arrived
here on Sunday via Antigua by
B.W.1A, for a short stay.

of




Trinidad Proprietress

Ce ARRIVING jin the Colony on
ee: ill Saturday by B.W.1LA. from
Trinidad was Mrs. Anna Graham
who has come to spend three
Mr. G. G. MONEY weeks’ holiday. Mrs. Graham is
* ry a proprietress of a guest house
First Visit in Trinidad and during her stay
RS. EMMA O'NEIL, wife of here will be a guest at Crystal

a the late Carlton O'Neil and Waters,Guest House, Worthing.

a native of New York left the ie
Trinidad Student

© on Thursday last for the

. Mrs. O’Neil nad come over R, MARK SINGH, a student
to nd time with her husband's |" at St, Mary’s College, San-
ruz, arrived in the colony on

aunt Mrs, Helena King a retired ta c
Saturday last by B.W.1LA. from

ane of = Spront,

s Was her first visit to the inide 7
colony and during her stay here se eheill eons Seelidey ae -
guest at Crystal Waters, Worth-

7

she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Bill Donovan of Harts Gap, Hast- ?
ings. eo ae spect time with 18
r, and Mrs, Straker of Crump- .
ton Street, and to all her friends _ Attended B.T.C. Races
she says au revoir. R, & MRS. ALEX CHIN,
Engaged - who arrived in the colony
R. & MRS. EVELYN KIRTON ©” the 3rd August for the B.T.C.
of ‘Holligan Road, Bank Races, left for Trinidad over the
Hall, announced the engagement rious eee ae aay wee
their daughter, Olive, to Mr. Gil Hous Worthing

o> eenneeneenneenemneaeesiauinestn essence
8

BARBADOS “DVOCATE





TUBBY

!

FIVE GOOD SPORTS
VOLUNTEER TO TAKE
PART IN A TEST OF
THE DIET THAT HAS
KNOCKED AT LEAST
AN INCH OFF WICK-
STEED’S WAIST







I made it clear when I started
that I did not like too much let-
tuce and I stil do not. On the
other hand I have grown quite
fond of spinach, which They say
is equally good.

On this subject a mother wrote

to thank me for converting her
ROLL along midnight! On the m to greens. She says he now
stroke of twelve I shall be a free ts out the menus every day
man again, I shall have done abd eats them without protesi,
with the Tubby Hubby diet! is eight years old.
For 12 days I have kept the @>A lot cf people asked how I get
Tubby Hubby oath, which is: § many eggs when there are
Stick to the menu, and no serious ‘only two per book in most parts.

drinking. Visions of foaming tank-
ards and Yorkshire puddings now
rise before me and there’s a look
in my eye that says “Damnation
to lettuce.”

They—the people who put me

on this diet—are dreading the
hour of midnight. They are
seared that when |] finish the

ecurse I shall celebrate so heart-
ily that I shall put on again all
the weight I have lost.

>
Vital Statistics

SO They have intensified their
propaganda offensive. They keep
telling me how handsome I am
getting as my weight comes off.
They even brought out my old
R.A.F. tunic to show that I'd still
got a long way to go.

They tell me that if I start on
the diet all over again I shall foon
have the girls in.the office giving
female wolf whistles as they see
me go by.

Seriously, though, is the diet
any good? Has it done any good
to me? Well, you can see from the
vital statistics that in ithe 12
days I’ve been on it I have lost
4lb. and taken an inch off my
middle,









At Start At Finish

ard Brewster at a party held Height ...... 5ft. Sin. —5ft. 5in.
¢ apels residence on Saturday With Cable & Wireless |Weight ..... 12st. 2lb. 11st, 121b-
. ‘ 5 Girth ...... 42 in. 41 in.
Mr. Brewster is the son of Mr ETURNING on Sunday by
4, Meat Server | Reape’ of B.W.LA, to Trinidad was|“Ppearance .. Handsome More so

Mr. Vere Lawrence, son of Mrs.

Harmony Hall, St. Michael,
f I. Lawrence of Waterloo, St.

|

ing 10 days’ leave with his fam-
ily and has returned to his job
with Cable & Wireless, Port-of-
Spain.

Son and Heir
ONGRATULATIONS to Mr.
and Mirs, Pat Carter who are
the proud parents of a son and
heir. The happy event took place
on Friday last

Spent Three Weeks
R, LEROY GITTENS who
had been spending three
weeks’ holiday in the colony with
his mother returned by B.W.I1.A.
to Trinidad yesterday on his way
to Curacao, Mr, Gittens is a Bar-
badian who has been working in

Curacao for the last six years,





Listening Hours

4.00—7.15 pum, 26.53m



— 19.76m.,,



400 pm The News, 4.10 p.m

The
Daily Service, 415 p m

New Records,

MR. ©. C. GEORGE, local Direc-
tor for the West Indies and British





5.00 pm Eric Coates, 515 pm From
Guiana of Messrs. Barclays Bank Rho eee Concerts, 6,00 pm
D. GC. ister agazine, 6.15 pm Meet The
a eatin retires at the end of) Commonwealth, 6 45 | m ‘Sports Round.
. up ne Programme Parade, 7 00 pm
The News, 710 pm Home News From

Back From St. Lucia Prin oo som ange

{ v -m, — 25.53m., $1,32m
RS. IAN CLARKE returned

from St. Lucia by BWIA. 7.15 pm Rendezvous, 7 45 pm. Per-

sonal Portrait,

800 pm Pavilion Play-
ers, 815 pm

Radio Newsreel, 8 30 p,m,
Report From Britain, 845 pm_ Inter

on Sunday after spending a holi-
day there.

Rev, W. Wood, Vicar of St. lude, 8.55 pm From The Editorials,
en 00 pm, ‘wenty Questions, 9 30 p.m,
wit sr on a Barn Dance, 1000 p m_ The News, 10.10
y -W.LA. or renada to pm News Tslk, 1015 pm _ Herbert

spend a holiday. Hodge Talking, 1039 pm. Showman's,









/

fresh all day

TOILET SOAP

Z



» deep-cleansing
, 80 much longer!





CLARKES CHIL



coon

S SHOES

WHITE & TAN 3s to 7% 22... cece eect eeu $4.23, $4.84

TRU-FORM. CHILD'S SHOES

WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KID
Bato GR cy. cecaeuns $5.07 & 5.37
90-00 SORE ce cdn cess $6.32 & 6.80
11500) 8s Sct. kG $7.04 & 7.92

TAN Lace All Sizes

MEN’S “PRE

$4.76, $6.07, $7.14
53 & 71 cts.

TTY” ANKLETS



T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606

a i nara ai i i i ai a a i i i ee ee ee

Lawrence. Vere has been spend-
























That is nothing terrific, I admit.
One fellow wrote and said I must
be either leg-pulling or cheating
because on the same “diet he had
lost 4lb, in the first week, But
the whole idea is that it should
net be terrific.

If it were, They says the aver-
age Tuby Hubby would shrug
his shoulders and give up efter
the first few days.

It is better to go on a modified
diet and stick to it than start off
on a real weight-shifter that you
do not carry out. ;

Not So Square
WHEN I started off They told
me I would hardly notice I was

on a diet and that all my meals
would be square ones. Well, I
can’t fully endorse that, though
one wife has written to say that
since putting her husband on thjs
diet he has fattened up splendid-
ly.

HE man who recently created

a scene at a London station

by shouting at the -booking-clerk,

“You don’t know your business!”

had apparently asked for a ticket

“there and back,” without going

into any trivial details of d a-
tion.

Some years ago there was. a
similar incident, when a man at
Victoria Station yelled at the
clerk. “Third return—and quick!”
“Where to?” asked the clerk,
“Here, of course, you fool!” re-
plied the man.

feet sg

Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and
se Teeth mean that you may
ten Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth of
perhaps some bad disease that will
sooner or later cause your teeth to
fall out and may also cause Rheu~-
matism and Heart Trouble. Amosan
gum bl

to) eeding the first day,
ends sore mow ¢

neath and quickly taht:

tee’ n guarantee.

Shesen must ¢ your mouth well

and save your teeth or money back

on return of empty package, Get

mosan from your chemist today.
@ guarantee protects you,

P

Last 2 Shows Today
445 & 830 p.m,







5 =

“BRIDGETOWN || BARBAREES ~—OISTIN-
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5470) . (Dial 8404)

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.80 & 8.30 p.m,

he answer to that one is that
I-ate most of them in cafés, where
there are plenty.

Others say it is impossible to
get prunes. There is no specially
magic quality dbout prunes, Other
kinds of fruit will do. We’ve had
some prunes in our house for ages
hecause the children wouldn’t eat
them, and now they've been
worked off on me.

The letter , liked best was the
one from the fellew who said:
“Dear Sir, Your diet is nothing
but tripe and I must stop taking
your paper if it continues.”

With that I will now sign off.
And I hope the five picked men

ho have volunteered to carry

In the torch will have as much
ee thinning out as I have had.

LATEST

Midnight report: Wicksteed
down another half pound.
Closing weight 11 stone 11%
Ib. — Express News Service.

—L.E.S-





TWELFTH DAY
(and the last)



Menu :
BREAKFAST
‘ grapefruit, or an orange
1 boiled egg
2 slices toast with scraping
3 of butter
Tea or coffee with milk
(no sugar)

‘ LUNCH
|Salad of lettuce, beetroot,
$tomatoes, and radishes with
cheese or small portion
sardines,
scraping of butter
1 apple
Coffee with milk
(no sugar)

DINNER
Stewed rabbit or grilled
halibut
2 small new potatoes
Plenty of spring greens or
cauliflower
Slice of fresh pineapple or
another orange
Black coffee (no sugar)

1 roll,



\‘MUBBIES, \w
FALL IN!



ARIES
* March 21—April 20

xkaekekwekk xk

keKaewkewkwewewxewkr



TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952

a





P

RAFAEL SABATINIS
THRILLER OPENS

AT THE

GLOBE

From Friday, August 15,
5.00 & 8.30 p.m.
3 Shows Daily After

ey

ES

no /.V and YOU ~ N°

Fo

ed



For Tuesday, August 12, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and
find what your outlook-is, according to the stars.

»
+]
*
*
*
>
*
*

Dealing in essential commodities, mass
production, merchandise, supplies for
farms, and home highly favoured. Ship-
ping, travel for business, and charities

sponsored.
TAURUS Be your clever, keen self and you can make
April 21—May 20fine headway, mostly in essential activi-
ties. However, do not be mixed up in
schemes, questionable propositions.

GEMINI
May 21—June 21Don't get yourself boxed UW in undertak-
ings you should have by-passed. A little
relaxing helps, increases thinking ability,
final ‘results.

CANCER

June 22—Tuly 237 ook over chores carefully before embark-
ing on decisive action. Future may be
better than outward appearances; you
could go places if you check carefully first.

*

Build your personality, your ability to sell
with a smile. Plenty of opportunity here
but you will have to dig for it, it will not
all show easily.






srARRIe

STEWART

GRANGER

ELEANOR

PARKER

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

*

’

VIRGO
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 You can really hit a high mark today. Get
quickly into swing of things, but know
what is needed before starting. Don’t give *

up because things may seem hard,

HENRY WILCOXON-NINA Foca
Liwis STONF- RICHARD ANDFRS'N

LIBRA Most practical issues, industry, essential

merchandising and building on favoured
side, with sound reservations. Don’t go
recklessly out on the limb; be on conser-
vative side. ¥

Aspects favourable on whole, but no mere
easy time. Many general business and
farm activities can advance, Personal af-
fairs need special watching. %

SAGITTARIUS â„¢*

Nov. 28—Dec. 22 No need to slacken effort or lose ground.
Practical endeavours can be made success-
ful. Be patient, study and analyze care- Me
fully before acting, *
It is wisely said, “A hard fought failure
is no shame.’ Today you may have oppor-
tunity to test this. Keep trying, and you
will eventually make a higher grade. *

*
ae

GLOBE
TO-DAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
LAST SHOWING

SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

CAPRICORN
Dec, 23 — Jan. 21

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 Concentrate on your fine qualities, and
you/can make excellent progress. May not
be gains in actual money now, but in

matters of more worth, ie

* *

Influences predict most encouraging possi-
PISCES bilities. Look for help from unexpected
eb. 21—March 20 sources. Heart interests generous.



445 & 8.30 P.M.
“MARK OF ZORRO”
Tyrone POWER
Linda DARNELL

TOMORROW,

* Ff
Katt

YOU BORN TODAY: Generally lean toward leadership.
imes conservative but are usually active and have great

reserve vitality and will to may othe ao a life, chil- And

dren, Make able executive, doctor, teacher, military person- \ -

nel. Birthdate of: Geo. Bellows, noted artist; Cecil Blount “PRISONER OF SHARK
DeMille, screen producer. ISLAND

Warner BAXTER and

John CARADINE
SSF;

a ee ee ee





BY THE WAY...

certain fashion designers have de-
creed that women are to be like
aia ”
being prepared,
process of elongation, by gentle

Narkover has tried. it

1H® headmaster of a le ea
school, talking of the epi-|
demic of thieving in schools, said:
The day seems to be coming
when staffs will have to be aug-"
mented by a member of the police
foree, to reliéve headmasters of
investigating crime.” Narkover
was the first public school to try
this system. But at the end of a
riotqus ta&rm it was djiscovered
that the “police officer” installed
by Dr. Smart-Allick was an old
lag, who was on the side of the
thieves from the start. : He was
succeeded by a resident detective
(genuine) who, in the first week,
caught a senior master rifling a
colleague’s study. When it was
discovered that the affair involved
the headmaster the incident was
hushed up.



Enter the Swan-woman
UST in time the Maison Hisch

has opened its beauty salons
to women with short necks, For

HiATRES

«



Té-day & To-morrow



E 445 & 830 p.m,
Nap nG WARES | 2092 thors FORCE OF ARMS
PLUS: Special Added William Holden &
MLLER Patrice ** || “DESTINATION FORTH WORTH
__WyMors}] | MURDER'|| __Randolph_Scott
bac hate) 8.08 @ 9.00 MacKenzie Clements



SUGAR FOOT
Randolt SCOTT &
KING'S ROW
Ronald REAGAN

WED. (only)
4.90 & 8.0 pum.
“VENDETTA”
Faith DOMERGUE &



Thurs. (only)
* 445 & 8.30 pom

“KING'S ROW"
Ronald Reagan &



THURS. Special 1.30 p.m. “ 7.” i :

Zane GREY'S Titel EHUD SUGARFOOT"

‘THUNDER MOUNTAIN" || = Sa Randolph Seott
Tim HOLT & Thurs. Spec 1.30 p.m.

‘LEGION of the “SIX GUN MESA” Opening FRIDAY

LAWLESS" || ___ “PIONEERS” “ORY. MURDER"

George O'BRIEN _ Thurs. (only) 630 & 8.0/1 y.6% LORD &

Thurs, Unly 4.30 & 38.) SHADCWS on BEACON

“SPRING SONG”
Caroll RAYE
“WATERLOO ROAD"

ss

ROODAL
EMPIRE

LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY 4.6 & 54

“NIGHT





WALT DISNEY'S

FANTASIA .

In Blazing Technicolor
With Stokowski
Hours of Glorious Music
* Color and Imaginstion

Tw

nai lenis eaeeceialiilaaasaleneiennncin
OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 130 & &.1¢

BROKEN JOURNEY

Starring Phyl CALVERT

a

SALT TO Tilt DEVIL









HILL" ]|“DAUGHTER of
BOAT. TO The WEST"
DUBLIN" Martha VICKERS

=—_— i

THEATRES
ROXY

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 4.1°
COLUMBIA PICTURES Presents





Louis HAYWARD—Patricia MEDINA
in

THE LADY AND THE
BANDIT

Extra

Shorts:—DIVING ACROBATS
AIR HOSTESS

ROYAL

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 & 3.30

Fred Astaire — Betty Hutton
in

LET'S. DANCE
1 WALK ALONE

Starring:



Burt LANCASTER—Lizabeth SCo'!T

| pu
| Nothing else will set off the new
shark-skin reefer iabots, with side

MADAM OLINDY and HER UNFORGETTABLE TROUPE
oe

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m,
“MAD WEDNESDAY”
Harold LLOYD &
“REAL GLORY”

Gar? COOPER—David NIVEN
THURS. 8.30 p.m.
“HARD FAST AND BEAUTIFUL”
& “OUTLAW”
Jane RUSSELL









By Beachcomber

panels of steam-blue organza, and
over-toned radish-red sleeves of
demi-velours. To go with this
costume there will be madly smart
little foghorn green hatlets of
pleated horse-skin, surmounted by
a single hen’s feather dyed gas-
grey or cheese-yellow,

The long-necked look is
and already the




lling and stretching, has begun.





DR. J. V. HENSON PRESENTS

’ ,

IN THE NEW

“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 1952”

THE BIGGEST, GREATEST SHOW OF THEM ALL
WITH THE BIGGEST, LITTLE MAN IN ALL SOUTH AMERICA



Reinforced by the big guns of our Allied Troupe,

Lord Coffee, Terror of all Calypsonians
THE FIRE-FLY, from the land of the Flying Fish
SLIM JIM, Sensational Tap-Dancer

CRITCH IVAN, Comedian Extraordinary
Musical Dynamics by JAMES SMART
and his 5-Piece ‘Mambo Sambo’ Band

Calypsoes, Sambas

» Rhumbas, Mam
Bote, Maricos ma

THIS IS THE SHOW OF SHOWS
_ At

EMPIRE THEATRE

WEDNESDAY 13th
THURSDAY 14th

at 8.30 P.M.

=»

ss PRICES: Stalls 36c., House 60c., Balcony 84c.
‘MIDGET’

Box $1.00

DOPTE
36 inches Tall
Musician, Comedian, Singer, Dencer, Acrobat,
The World’s Rarest Freak

SAM
Tickets On Sale From 8 a.m.

WATCH FOR DATES OF OTHER SHOWS AT OLYMPIC, ROYAL


TUESDAY, AUGUST

12,

Mocha Disease Wrecks B.G.’s Banana Plans
Banana Expert I. ede

1952

Returning To J’ca

(From Our Own Correspondent).
GEORGETOWN, August 6.
TWO-YEAR-OLD banana experiments have avoided
the dreaded Panama Diséasé, but have run into Mocha
Disease with the result that Mr. Ken Sharpe. banana ex-

pert

rom Jamaica, who was in charge of experiments
from the inception in April,

1950, has been withdrawn and

will be returning to Jamaica in another month.

Official ‘sources declined to be
quoted as saying that the ex-
periments" have failed, and that
unless there is’some revolutionary
discovery a t bafMana growing,
British Guiana ean have no hope
for an export trade in bananas.

Nor would they comment on
the point of view that it is be-
cause the Jamaica Banana Asso~-
ciation is satisfied that the colony
has no future in banana that they
have recalled their expert.

In reply, they point out that
experiments were conducted at
three points in keeping with re-
ports of soil stirveys made’ before
the plan ‘was, started. The plots

Season
Disappointing

This year’s shooting season offi-
cially opened on July 15 and hee
far, the start has been a
disappointing as , there has no’
been much shooting. Tihe season
will however end towards the end
of October.

At this time of,the year, such
birds as long legs with the odd
pica and chirp are usually seen
and years age, the old shooters had
always expected a flight of long
legs before the end’ of July, but
in recent years, this flight has not
often been "seen. =

The shooting swamps
the island are ~at~ eme
Bunyans, ‘Worthing View
Chancery ‘Lane in Christ Church.
Golden Grove and Finney’s Hill
in St. Philip and The Hope and
Champion Ground in St. Lucy.

During the month of August and
up to the middle of. September,
shooting is at its best with the full
variety of birds being shot all over
the island. Any time after August
21, plovers are generally expected
and from September 15, ducks are
usually seen, although it is known
that some have been shot earlier.

All shooters seem to be amateur
weather men as they are always
on the look out and hoping for bad
weather which brings these birds
to the island. Barbados being out
of the line of islands, does not geb
the full flight of this annual migra-
tion of birds, and shooters depend
a great deal on this bai weather
to blow these birds off their course
into the Atlantic, after which they
seem to arrive in Barbados in
—- oe

ne _ largest fligh’
plovers to visit Barbados in want
years was after the hurricane scare
of August 31, 1948 when thous-
ands of them were shot all over the

»island during the weeks following
: eee

in

eg? 2
British Guiasa Gets
46,000-Acre
irrigation Scheme
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Aug. 6

His Excellency the Governor,
Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G.,
yesterday officially declared open
two new 200 tons-a-minute pumps
at Manarabisi in the Corentyne
District, Berbice County, to put
into effect the Block III irrigation
scheme planned to bring thous-
ands of acres of land under rice,
cattle and other cultivation.
There has been.a rush for these
new lands and much of it. is
already under cultivation,

The pumps aré being used to
take water from. the Canje River
to irrigate the lands through a
system cf canais. This Scheme is
known as Block II, and it would
serve 46,000 acres. There are two
other schemes to be known as
Block I and Bloek TI, and when
they are completed they would
be served by a 600-ton per min-
ute pump which would be ‘the
biggest pump in the Colony,

Gold Strike On Guiana Border

RIO DE JANEIRO.

The Brazilian Government is
trying to stem a reported flow of
gold from newly discovered gold
fields on the borders of the British,
French, and Dutch Guianas say
reports from Rio de Janeiro.

Reports from Amapa_ territory,
where the fields are situated, say
that the gold nuggets found near
the surface of the earth along the
Jaru river and its tributaries, have

COURTESY
GARAGE

Robert Thom Limited
Whitepark Road
Dial 4616



were establisned at Vergenoegen
(East Bank. Essequibo River),
Pln. Wales and Pin. Hermitage
(West Bank Demerara).

The variety planted was the
Banana-Disease resistant Lacatan
and the results were good in every
case until this bacterial blight
a disease which was first
reported by Schomburg) attacked
some of the plants.

They point out that Mr. Sharpe’s
leaving will not mean the end of
the experiments. The aim ot the
experiment is to find out whether
large-scale growing would be eco-
nomically possible in the Colony.
The blight it is pointed out has
not attacked all the plants.

Not Affected

At Hermitage the crops are not
affected with “mocha” disease.
The Government has accordingly
decided to carry on the experi-
ments at Hermitage and at the
end of the year the whole position
will be examined in order to de-
cide the important question of
economic cultivation.

The experiments are conducted
under a_ trtpartite—the British
Guiana Government; Bookers; and
the Jamaica Banana Growers’
Association, It has been suggested
that the Jamaica Association have
not pulled out of the experiment
because banana-growing in British
Guiana is a hopeless proposition
but because (1) funds allocated
for experiments are limited (2)
more promising prospects have
recently been located, and (3)
the B.G. Government and Bookers
can afford to continue the experi-
ments.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Jamaica Newsletter:





Meets For

Industrial Council

First Time

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON, Jamaica.

New ground was broken in the field of industrial
relations in Jamaica last week, when the first Joint Indus-

trial Council set up to drec

t employer-work relations in an

industry held its inaugural meeting at the Labour Depart-

ment this week.

This was the Port of Kingston French dependencies in the aren
Joint Industrial Council, on which will also join,

is represented the Shipping Under Compensation Law
Association of Jamaica (six Clerical workers, shop assis-
members) the BITU (four mem- tants and drivers of public
bers), the NWU-UPWU (one passenger vehicies and commercial
member) and the TUC (one motor vehicles have been brought
member).

The Council will regulate terms
of employment and other manage-
ment labour relationships on the

Kingston waterfront.
Insect Control H.qQ.

Jamaica has been chosen as

headquarters of a pool of techni-

cal personnel to conduct an inten-

sive regional insect control cam-
paign throughout the Caribbean.
This was announced this week by
Dr. ‘D. F, Decaires, of the World
Health Organisation, who is
stationed here.

Peraonnel will be drawn mainly
from the Caribbean area and will
consist of a Public Health Officer,
an Insect Control Area Officer, and
four Sanitarians at the supervisor
level. This number will be gradu-
ally increased until there are prob-
ably cight officers stationed in the
area by about 1953.

The campaign is to take in all
the Caribbean territories now
carrying out insect control pro-
grammes sponsored either by the
United Nations International
Children’s Emergency Fund. WHO
gr by their domestic Governments.

At present there are two pro-
grammes in thé area sponsored
by UNICEF and WHO; in Jamaica
and Grenada. Applications have
gece. received from Surinam,

under the provision of the Work-
men’s Compensation
Jamaica,

The changes were made in an
emendment passed by the Legis-
lature this week and include cer-
tain other modifications of the
provisions of the law which give
greater benefits to workers in-
eapacitated or injured in industrial
accidents.

law in

Government still has under
consideration the. inclusion of
agricultural workers, but certain

difficulties have made it impossi-

ble for these workers to be

scheduled in the law at present.
Medical Services

The Jamaica Legislature has
cecepted a scheme for the institu-
tion of a full-time Government
medical service in the island at
new higher salary rates,

Some sections of the profession,
however, are against the salary
rates accepted by the Government
after consultation with the British
Medical Association (Jamaica)
Branch.

Under the scheme, which is to
be implemented gradually all Goy-
ernment doctors will become
whole-time officers, and only a
few specialists will be allowed
consulting practice outside the
service,

ig inidad and St. Lucia, while; The Jamaica Government and
nasties hat Cane gang Dy ghen Barbados, Bahamas, the Nether- the Colonial Development Cor~-
lost heart and was prepared to lands West Indies are preparing poration are now in negotiation
go the extra bit since B.G. would requests to take part in the/for the raising of large-scale
stand so much to lose by any Scheme, It is expected that capital to finance a middle-class
hasty decision. Martinque and Guadeloupe, ; housing decheme in Jamaica, the
|}Hon. .Donald Sangster, Minister

|for Social Welfare, announced

After The Comet— 2c 228
What Do We Have?

By HUGH

Will anyone have the vision or the courage to stand up |
in the House of Commons today and declare the truth about |

Britain’s future in the air?

Will anyone in the civil aviation debate say that.
despite the glory of the Comet, Britain is actually falling

further and further behind
Britain’s future in the air ?

Who will champion des-
perate need to arrest that =
slide? Who will forget
and declare that the fortunes of
Britain and the Empire can only
be assured if a commercial air
fleet many times its present size
is built up in this country?

For a century the White and
the Red Ensigns, sailing: side by
side, enjoyed undisputed com-
mand of the seas, That was a
golden age for Britain and for
Empire development,

Now the mercantile marine is
a dying asset. More and more
the air fleet will replace shipping
as a medium of commerce.

In the U.S. there is a complete
understanding of this trend. And
a hard determination that in
new era U.S, planes will enjoy
the dominant position once held
by British ships.

See the danger, expressed in
ice-cold figures,

In 1951 Britain’s mercantile air
fleet was able to offer a total
capacity 262,914,000 ton-miles.
cot a t, in the same period,
had available a carry capacity of
3,134 million ton-miles—that is 12
times greater than Britain’s.

On January 1, 1952, Britain had
270 registered commercial planes
in use, The U.S. had 1,400. It is
estimated that in the next two
years the U.S. fleet will increase
by 500, the British fleet by a

mere 90,
A Rival

That is the frightening picture
in outline. The fact that Britai,

become the only curreney in a
mosquito and fever infested jun-
gle, and they are being exchanged.
for food and other goods brought
by traders and adventurers from
the Guianas, who then carry the
nuggets back across the
»without any control,

Although authorities are beliey-
ed to be investigating the reports,
it is thought that the wild nature
of the country will for a time,
retard any effective control which

=

BED

TR

WITH AND WITHOUT
EATON TWO-SPEED AXLE



border




| this week.

The scheme envisaged is a 20
|middle-income group families to
own their own houses as part of

DUNDAS

. . Bandbox

| was the best of it .
j protective yet glamorous,



in the race for superiority in

has a few Comets and will soon
have a few turbo-prop liners
does little to brighten it, Cer-
tainly the U.S. airline presidents
are disturbed by Britain’s jet lead.
But they are not dismayed, for it |
is more damaging to their pres |
tige than to their overall pros- |
perity.

In a time of rapidly expanding |
air traffic it is the nation which
has the greatest number of solid}
four-engined planes-of-—all-work, ow
not that which owns a kind of cs
Brighton Belle of the sky, which
will win the big prizes.

U.S. designers and manufac-
turers will not be slow in devel-
oping a rival to the Comet, There
is a grave danger that in ten
years’ time they will have five
jet liners for every one carrying
the British flag,



Sole Agents:—

Business Waits

If civil aviation 1s to rally, a
new spirit and a new determina-
tion must be born.

The amount of business to be
done is expanding day by day.
Wide tracts of Empire land are
waiting to be opened up. And
neither the business nor the
development will wait for British
planes, if others are available
first.

So watch that debate today. It
will show whether the Tories are | {{
in fact any more adventurous and ,
imaginative than their predeces- | }}
sors,

If they are not, we are lost. )

—LES. |
j

Coleridge Street



could be set up along the lengthy
border. a

The gold rush began about
eight weeks ago when two pros-
pectors returned in Macapa, the
capital of the Amapa territory,
with handfuls of nuggets. Since
Including the * recently

received

MYSTO
KNAPSACK
SPRAYER
A time & labour saver
for any garden
We carry a full range of
parts

5,000 prospectors have rushed
the area to seek their fortunes,
most of them travelling by canoe’
up the Jaru river, whose course i
marked by more than a Mtg
P.

is.
of



UCKS



She knew that for him her hair had stolen the show !
There was such radiance in its gleaming lights, such sweet-
ness in its soft, shapely curls. Neither sun, dust nor heat
| had marred the loveliness of her Bandbox shampoo —- that

W bandhex shampoos |

Liquid suitable for normal hair Cream to

INTERNATIONAL TRADING

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Cover! ent present drive to
improve housing. conditions in

the island,

Lord Mayor Of Kingston

An ail-island meeting of repre-

entative Local Government
auth itic iecided this week that
steps should be taken to secure a

Royal Charter for Kingston to be
recognised as a city with its chief
citizen holding the title of Lord
Mayor.

Thé ‘conference also decided to
recommend that the north-side
tourfs¥ town of Montego Bay
shoult! be known, as Borough, with

the hairman of the Borough
Counc!| having the title of Mayor.

At present Kingston is the only
tcwn in the island which nas a
Mayor as its chief citizen

Tribute To Bolivar

A plaque in commemoration of
the 169th birthday of Simon
Polivar, South American patriot
and liberator, was unveiled in

Kingston last week under sponsor-
ship of the City Council and with

the co-operation of six Central
and South American consular
representatives

The plaque has been installed
at premises 217 Tower Street,
Kingston, where Bolivar lived

for six months during 1815 to 1816
and wrote his famous “Jamaica
Letter? |

This was the first official recag-

nition here of Jamaica's connec-
tion with this | historic figure,
although steps had been taken
earlier among private citizens to
set up a Jamaica branch of the
Bolivarian Society,

A paper prepared by the City
Council and read at the ceremony
stated: “He was a genius who

meditated and brought to light in
this island, thie “Letter of
Jamaica”, a document which
anticipated the destinies of the
American Continent and long
lives today as a prophecy which
maintains our hope, This plaque
that the generosity of the city of
Kingston has set up in memory of
the

great son of America, will
perpetuate for the present and
future generations the paths of

the great exiled hero, This plaque, |
in its silent witness, will be. a
Leacon of hope placed at the side
of the road which will illuminate
the destinies of the most beautiful
island of the Caribbean Sea,”

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Madeira, United Kingdom
Antwerp, Amsterdam by the M.S. |
Willemstad will be closed at the Genera! |
Post Office as under:— |

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail |
ot 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
on the 12th August 1962













was gentle, yet thorough ;

Bin,

that is rather dry

CORPORATION LTD. |
ies Dial; 5009 |



BARBADOS
CO-OP.



—

Security ousts
bB.G. Seamen

From Jobs

From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, August 6
Four Guianese seamen who
have obtained jobs on a Panama-
nian ship have been held up be-

cause Government has invoked
the $240.00 security provision of
the law

The steamship line is required

§ a bond for $240.00 as a
afeguard against foreigr ships



taking seamen away and _ not
ringing thein back. Cases have
oceurred in which local seamen

were left in foreign countries, and
the B.G. Government was called
upon to foot the bill for their re-
patriation.

Representations have been made
to Government by the Corfsul for
Panama, Don. Louis Deveaux, and
iatest information is that “Gov-
ernment is considering the rep-
resentations made.”



|
\
\

PAGE THREE

TRS eT es aoe,
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PAGE FOUR

ARBADOS ef ADVOC oe
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bre-+ d1. Bridgetown



IN THE coming Parliament, it is stated
in the first paragraph of the Barbados
Labour Party’s last electioneering pamph-
let, one of the first major acts of the party
“will be to initiate full responsible govern-
ment for the island with ministers in
charge of the Departments of Govern-
ment.” Some eight months later today,
a Bill which was introduced by the Leader
of the Barbados House of Assembly on the
17th June, 1952 is on the order paper for
diseussion under Government business.

That bill if passed will make responsible
government impossible for Barbados.

Responsible government in a democratic
country can only mean that a ‘political
party accepts responsibility for governing
that country. At present under the Letters
Patent constituting the office of Governor
and Commander in Chief of Barbados and
its Dependencies the Governor has a
negative voice in the making and passing
of alllaws. The Secretary of State for the
Colonies also has the right to appoint and
control public officers. Barbados in other
words despite its ancient parliament re-
mains in the parlance of Constitutional law
a Crown Colony.

If this legalistic approach to the con-
stitutional position of Barbados is taken
it is not surprising to find that the Govern-
ment of-the United Kingdom sometimes
seeks to exercise its rights of possession
over the territory of Barbados.

But the two component parts of the Bar-
bados Legislature have always been ex-
tremely jealous of their privileges and the
exercise of Crown Colony government in
Barbados has always had to be modified
because of the need of obtaining approval
of the Legislature.

Until party government was introduced
into Barbados the Legislature acted chiefly
as a bulwark of local privilege and as a
defender of Barbadian interests against
the remotely designed policies which were
thought up in far-away departments of the
Imperial Government in London. Suc-
cessive governors of Barbados have had
therefore to work in harmony with the
local legislatures and the Colonial Office in
London has for centuries been conditioned
to waiting patiently on Barbados Legisla-
ture to make up its mind.

In very recent years however a distinct-
ly new element has been introduced into
Barbados’ political life as a result of the
experiment in party government which
was designed during the governorship of
Sir Grattan Bushe. The Barbados Labour
Party so far from seeking to,maintain con-
trol of Barbadian economic life by the
loeal legislature — a prerequisite of re-
sponsible government—has shown alacrity
in giving the Secretary of State for the
Colonies great power over Barbadian trade
and commerce. Powers which were quite

logically and neéessarily entrusted to the’

Governor under the Defence (Finance)
Regulations (1949) have been maintained
under the Supplies and Services Transi-
tional Powers Act 1945. These powers
virtually permit the Secretary of State for
the Colonies to do as he pleases with the
trade of the Island.

Under the Exchange Control Bill which
is to be debated in the House of Assembly
today these powers are to be carried on in
peace time in a more permanent form.

The Bill seeks to confer powers and im-
pose duties and restrictions in relation to
gold currency payments, securities debts
and the import export transfer and settle-
ment of property and for purposes connect-
ed with the matters aforesaid.

It seeks in other words to cramp and
restrict Barbadian economy to the point
where local responsible government. would
become a contradiction in terms. If this
Bill is passed by the House of Assembly
not even the Government of Barbados will
be exempt from its provisions.

Paragraph 35 expressly states “this Act
shall bind the Crown and shall apply. to
transactions by a Government Department
or other person acting on behalf of the
Crown.”

If this Bill is passed by the Legislature
the office of the Financial Secretary will
become a room for circulating instructions
received from Whitehall, whether or not
such instructions are in the best interests
of Barbados:

Already the powers exercised by the Gov-
ernor on behalf of the Secretary of State
as specified in the Defence (Finance) Regu-
lations are so wide that the commercial
activity’ of Barbados is being severely
hampered by directives from officials who
live in London and have little knowledge
of Barbadian trade. If this Bill is passed
even economic development programmes
sponsored by the political party with a
majority in the House of Assembly can be
baulked by a Bill which was first intro-
duced into the House by the Leader of that
party. It is folly to talk of political in-
dependence, full responsible government
and ministerial status when the key to the
mainspring of political activity—a healthy
economic life—is stored in a London office.

Responsible government means the ac-
ceptance of responsibility for governing a
country; it can mean nothing else.

If the Barbados Labour Party means to
initiate full responsible government for the
island how can it associate itself with a Bill
which dooms the island to follow some
vague colonial economic policy mapped out
in London by civil servants who wre ac-
customed to think in terms of Africe and
Asia and who regard the West Indies as of
no particular importance.

ff the Barbados Labour Party is sus-
picious of the motives of the businessmen
of Bridgetown ought they not to be ham-

mering out some poncy of their own?

Or do they mean by responsible government
being responsible for introducing legislation
which the British Government wants them to
introduce? If Barbados is to become more
under the control of Whitehall than it was before
the days of party government, why have party
government ? Why should Barbados be so ready
to put its head under the British economic yoke,
when Trinidad and British Guiana show no
igns of committing the folly of rissing a Bill
clearly not reconcilable with their determination
to run their economic affairs.

sig





ANSARD, the name given to
the official verbatim reports
of Parliamentary debates, is
familiar to many thousands who
have not the least idea how it
arose, As July 5, 1952 was the
200th anniversary of the birth of
Luke Hansard this is a fitting oc-
casion for recalling how he gave
his family name qa wider eurrency.
Though Hansard sounds a
French Huguenot name, it seems
probable that the Hansards were
Hanseatic merchants from North
Germany who traded in wool in
East Anglia and eventually set-
tled there.

At any rate, Luke’s grandfather
tived in the Norfolk village of
Worstead, which has given its
name to the worsted industry,
though the industry has since
migrated to Yorkshire; and Luke
was himself born in Norwich,

Mother's Guinea
A FTER atvending boston Gram-
mar School, he was appren-
ticed to a Norwicn printer, Svepnen
White, an “eccentrick genius, but
truly honest man.”

His father died in the course of
his apprenticeship, and, seeing no
prospect of bettering his condition
in his native city, he set off for
London with a guinea in his pocket
from his indefatigable mother
which guinea, according to a
pleasant tradition, he made it his
early business to repay.

But first he had to find work. He
presented himself at the office of
John Hughs, printer, in Turnstile,
cff Lincoln’ Inn Fields. It was a
decisive moment in his career, for
Hughs was the printer of papers
ordered by the House of Commons
to be printed.

Hughs liked the frank look and
hemespun speech of the young
man from Norwich, and engaged
him as a compositor.

Often At Westminster
IS progress was swift, Three
years after Luke’s arrival
John Hughs died and was succeed-
ed by his son Henry. Parliamen-
tary business was increasing, and
Henry Hughs began to feel the
need of a partner.

His choice fel] on Luke, who at
the age of 22 thus found himseif
in a position of influence. Next
year he married a girl from East
Anglia, and by her had three sons
and a daughter.

The firm had much general
printing as well as its Parlia-
mentary work. It printed for Burke
and for Porson, the great Greek
scholar, also from East Anglia, But
the House of Commons work
came increasingly to demand Luke
Hansard’s time, and in due course
he became.a familiar figure at
Nestminster.

Among the papers ordered by
Parliament to be printed there
‘was one conspicuous omission.
There was no official record of de-
‘ates. Each House had long kept
, Journal, and Luke Hansaré
srinted that of the Commons from
'774 to his death. But the Journal




































LONDON.

R. A, Butler, our Chancellor of
he Exchequer, is a tall square-
i@aded man, with a slight stoop,
i precise manner, and a growing
‘eputation.

He is a true man of these times;
iis political views are moderate.
de believes that this is not, after
al], such a desperate age to be
20rn into. He, believes T
Jemocracy—which is British social
Yemocracy run by the Tory Party.
Personally, he might have spent
iis life tutoring young men at a
vambridge college. Instead he
narried a daughter of Sam Cour-
auld, the rayon industrialist, and
Nas carried into the elevated and
heady realms of high politics. Be-
fore the war he was one of the
orightest young men of Chamber-
iain’s and Baldwin’s Conservative
Party. When Eden and Viscount
Cranbourne resigned together from
the Foreign ce in protes'
against Chamberlain's persona
foreign policy of friendship with
the dictators, the rising young
Butler gained the junior Foreign
Office post.

During the war R. A, Butler
found a brilliant retreat for. him-
self as Minister of Education in
Churchill’s Coalition. There. he
sould combine his academic inter-
ests, his dreams of a better post-
war world, with really valuable
jay to day service. e worked
out the Butler Bill which is the
basis of the “opportunity for all”
on of education in Britain to-

ay.

Now he is Chancellor of the Ex-
shequer in Winston Churchill's
government. Many back-bench
Conservatives with sterner views
on what should be Toryism are
now calling him “pink Butler’.
And the Socialists are trying to
prove that he and Churchill are at
sixes and sevens in their handling
of the huge economic problems
that face the British nation, and
he sterling area, :

Certainly the combination of
Winston Churchill and R. A. But-
ler is odd in itself, Butler’s ap-
proach to affairs is to give every
dog his due. This week he pre-
pared a careful speech putting in

Some Suggestions

To the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Permit me the privilege
of the space in your esteemed
Daily to congratulate you and
your able co-workers. for the
splendid work you have been do-
og in the journalistic field and
at the same time to make a few
observations and rectommenda-
tions, or better, suggestions, to
you and the Island Government
and my beloved public of Barba-
dos,
I am a Barbadian by birth, and
have been absent from the Island
for the past forty five years resid-
ing in foreign countries mostly
the Republic of Panama. On my
return to my Island home last
month, after these many~years of
sojourn abroad, I naturally found
many changes and impravements.
These I was happy to note but I
do believe that the Administrators
in the Big House should have
been ‘able to effect far more im-
provements for the benefit of the
public in general.
One suggestion that I will now
make is that there should be an
all-year driving road for motor-

Our Readers Say

SS ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





(From The Daily Telegraph:
By IVOR BULMER-THOMAS

wag only a record of the business
transacted and gave no indication
of the arguments used.
Unwelcome Reporting
IH& absence of a record was
not accidental; the idea was
distasteful to Government and
private members alike. Walpole
thought that publication of the de-
bates would bring Parliament inio
contempt. (He would clearly have
endorsed Disraeli’s advice to the
new member, “It is better that
members should wonder why you
do not speak rather than that
they should wonder why you do.”)

There work indeed, many un-
official attempts in the eighteenth
century to reconstruct the debates
in Parliament under ' easily-iden-
tified names.

Dr. Johnson himself had a hand
in one of them, though he is known
to have visited Parliament only
once, afd always “took care that
the Whig dogs should not heve
the best of it.” But this was at
any time an unsatisfactory and
even dangerous activity.

First Connected Record

UT.there were a few members

whe daringly thought that
constituents were entitled to know
What their representatives had
said. There were others who
argued oragmatically that as
garbled reports could not be stop-
ped, it was better to have accurate
records,

There were even some—their
type is sull known to-day—who
were loudest in condemning pub-
licity but most annoyed when their
own speeches failed to get re-

rted.

The time was propitious in 1803
when William Cobbett began the
publication of Cobbett’s Parlia-
mentary Debates. This series had
at first to be a collation of news-
paper accounts, supplemented by
members’ notes and occasionally
revised by their own hands, but
it was the first connected record
of the debates.

It had been running for five
years when, in 1809, the printer’s
imprint ceased to be Cox and
Baylis and became Thomas Cur-
son Hansard.

He was the eldest son of Luke.
who in 1803 had left the offices in
Turnstile, over which his father
had enjoyed sole control since
1799, and set up as a master
printer on his own in Peterbor-
ough-court, Fleet-street, a site
covered to-day by the offices of
The Daily Telegraph.

Gaoling A Critic

UT Cobbett was a dangerous

friend, and in 1810 T. C, Han-
sard was committed to the King’s
Bench Prison in Southwark for
three months for printing, in the
Weekly Political Register, a fiery
article by Cobbett provoked by
the flogging of English militiamen
in the presence of German soldiers.
But it’s an ill-wind that blows no
good.

Cobbett himself was faring much
worse across the water in New-



NEWS FROM BRITAIN

Ry David T. Roberts

perspective the exact financial
position in which Britain finds
herself,

He described the way in which
dur accounts are again coming
gradually into balance. He ex-
amined the causes of this and
pointed out the facts that a quar-

ory ter of British wealth was dis-

sipated in war, that since then a
re-armament programme _ second
to none had been undertaken, that
10 divisions are maintained over-
seas, and that the country has
built up a social security system
unequalled in the world. He
formulated this well-balanced
speéch in a preliminary discussion
with Conservative M.P’s in pri-
vate, They were most impressed.
But on the day something went
wrong.

Being fair to,all sides does not

ay’ in the House of Commons.

he Labour Party cheered and
howled with delight at a Tory
giving Attlee’s government so
much credit, His speech was con-
stantly interfupted by derisive
cheers from Labourites,

The Tories sat silent. Tt was no
good asking them to back up this
Chancellor who sees both sides of
every question. When the speech
was nearly ended Butler himself
felt how his audience was slipping.
He chided Labour for not taking
him seriously! But more seriously
for him, his own natural support-
ers were indifferent.

*

Hugh Gaitskell, the last Labour
Chancellor, followed up his ad-
vantage. He began by making a
mockery of the serious speeches in
the country by Churchill and
others. He mocked some of
Churchill's vivid phrases — es-
pecially the idea that “we are
standing on a trap door’. Then
he gave a demonstration of how
much ier it is to be in A aly
tion than to have respo ility.

Gaitskell could thwack about
him, show off, dazzle us with
science, talk about abstruse agree-
ments in Washington and Euro-
pean Payments Union problems.



ists on our old railroad track
from the city to Belleplaine, and
if possible right around the
Island. I am sure that this would
be a great attraction for tourists
and of exceeding benefit to the
whole Island. Ready and easy
facilities for transportation is the
keystone of progress in
countries of the world to-day,

Deeds, and not mere repeating
of words and phrases are needed
by our Island if it is to progress
to any greater degree. You need
a modern deep water harbour.
That also would bring us tourists
and visitors from the Americas
and other parts that would be a
tremendous boost in the uplift-
ment of the Island.

You also need a modern mar--
ket for the vendors who sell vege-
tables and other commodities.
They should be removed from the
streets and alleyways and a place
provided under more
conditions for the sale of the food
stuffs that are a requisite of life.

In regard to the repatriates plaining lately
who returned from abroad in such of money
pitiful condition to depend on the for a Banker!

-harity of the goyernment and

andar [Hansard OrThe Debates |0 POP THE QUESTION

gate, and whe he had become
insolvent, T.°C. Hansard took over
from him the Parliamentary

ebates, as well as two other serial
publications. Cobbett’s name dis-
appeared from the title-page, and
the series has ever since been
associated with the name Hansard.

Old Luke Hansard died ia 1828
and his business passed into the
hands of his two youngest sons,
James and Luke Graves Hansard.
They were the unwitting heroes in
one of the-greatconstitutional cases
of English his

They had printed in 1836 a re-
port of the Imspector of Prisons
which claimed that improper
books were permitted in Newgate,
One, published by John Joseph
Stockdale, wag described as of
“a most dis; ng nature.” Stock-
dale brought an aetion for libel
against the printers.

There followed several years of
anxiety in which the Courts found
for the plaintiff and the House of
Commons upheld its printers,

The matter was eventually
settled in 1840 by an Act putting
the printers of Government reports
above the risk of prosecution.

Disraeli’s. Worst Pun
To Parliamentary Debates

known since 1829 as Hansard’s.
had in the meantime established
heir position. _In 1855 the Gov-
ernment began to buy sets for
distribution in the public service
and in 1878 t@ Subsidise the series
in order that debates might
be re d, & .

The verb “to Hansardise”’—
meaning, to challenge a speaker
by quoting from his previous
utterances—came into currency
in the sixties; and the series gave
an opening to Disraeli for his
worst pun: “I hope I shall not
be answered by Hansard,’

But Hansard could pay only by
being selective, and as it ap-
proached a verbatim record
financial difficulties increased.

In 1888 the Stationery Office
invited tenders for its publication,
and the responsibility passed out
of the hands of the Hansard fam-
ily to a company which ‘ called
itself the Hansard Publishing
Union. Bottomley was behind
it, and it soon collapsed.

Title’s Restoration

SERIES of publishers took
A over in tur until in 1908 a
Select Committee proposed the
formation of a*separate House of
Commons reporting staff. The
Lords made arrangements of
their own, Until 1919 the re-
ports were printed by a commer-
cial firm, and from 1920 by H.M.
Stationery Office itself.

The Hansard family no longer
had any responsibility for the
reports, and 1 do not know
whether any .members of the
family survived the Rev, Sep-
timus Cox Holmes Hansard, who
died in 1895, But the reports
never ceased to be known as Han-
sard, and there was general satis-
faction among members in July,
1943, when the Publication and
Reports Committee decided to put
the name back on the title page,

Hugh Gaitskelk has gone a long
way since he began his govern-
mental eareer with the’ unfortun-
ate statement, in 1947, in the fuel
crisis that taking baths was an
overrated habit!

He naw regards himself as one
of the natural younger heirs‘ef the
Labour Party leadership. He is
Aneurin Bevan’s strongest rival,
in his genetation, and his views
are kept intentionally moderate
and technical—that is how to get
on .in British politics today.

The next day Winston Churchill
came to the House and pulled
some of the Conservative chest-
nuts out of the fire. ‘

He is faced with a slightly ridi-
culous situation. The armament
programme on which Britain
started a bit more than a year ago
is just like all other armament
programmes, As Churchill put it,
“The first year nothing, the next
year very little, and the third year
more than you ean pay for.” That
is just what is about to happen.
In 1953 and 1954, if plans went on,
Britain would be turning out a
fantastic quantity of armaments.
But. slowing’ down expenditure,
otherwise called economy, is in
this case labelled a kind of politi-
c crime called “Bevanism’’.
Winston Churchill, quite reason-
ably, wants to re-arrange arma-~
ment expenditures so that his
government can.afford them. (The

heaviest criticism is that the Gov- oi ,
ernment’ is still over-spending on'tee on Exhibitions and Fairs, has sent a

housing):

But Aneurin Bevan, the Labour|/the Committee urging every section

left-winger claims every arma-
ment cut as a personal victory for
his point of view. So Churchill,
even, had a difficult time and

could not say exactly what he|its great traditions.

means. He hinted that Britain
had some powerful secret arma-
ments in reserye that would alter

the pattern of defence expendi-|sion and felt that, whether or not the situa-

ture. It is possible—but I doubt

if they are atomic.














fornia

TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952







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the past I have always thought of that in
terms of cheaper sugar, bananas and_better,
sweeter grapefruit than we get from Cali-




But after watching those long-legged boys
from Jamaica chalk up their imposing list of
victories in the Olympic games maybe there
is another reason why we should consider
making a proposition of marriage to all the
British islands in the Caribbean.

ALL kidding aside, you can make out a
long list of reasons why it might benefit both

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Canada and the British West Indies to have | and Copper
all those islands join Canada as separate Galvanise Water Heads,
provinces. Their money exchange problem Down Pipes and Eave Gutters. ‘

would be over. We should get more and
cheaper fruit, Those southern islands would
get more industry, jobs and a great increase
in tourist traffic, for the very fact that they
were part of the Canadian nation would turn
the minds of a great many Canadians to a
visit to more balmy winter climes.

All the reasons which led to the inclusion
of Newfoundland in Canada apply in the case
of the British West Indies, in fact they apply
with greater force. The products of New-
foundland are highly competitive with those
of our original Maritime provinces. New-
foundland’s natural market for much of her
produce is the U.S.A., and not Canada. But
that is not so in the case, for instance, of
Jamaica. fr

The U.S.A. has a super-abundant supply
of most of the products of the B.W.I. islands.
But Canada has not Hence our existing
economics complement each other and do
not compete.

SOME Canadians might hesitate even to
consider inclusion of the British West Indies
in the Dominion of Canada because of the
high percentage of coloured persons in those
islands. One famous, kindly and wise jour-
nalist said to me once about this very mat-
ter: “We have too many race and religious
problems on our hands already in Canada
without getting into any colour question.”
that was over 25 years ago and I do not think
my friend would say that today if he were
alive.

It seems to me that Hitler, Stalin and
above all, Gandhi, have forced us in the
west to search our own hearts and minds on
this most fundamental of all human ques-
tions: What was Hitler’s monstrous creed of
“master race” after all? Was it not but an
exaggerated form of an insane (that is, lit-
erally, unclean) idea from which we all
suffer in a lesser degree?

One reason, too, why Uncle Joe is visibly
beating the pants off Uncle Sam in the cold
war in all those parts of the world where
white skins are in the minority is because
the Communists put race and colour equal-
ity at the very top of the list of their world
aims.

I DO not believe that the proposed merger
of the British West Indies islands into one
big dominion would solve any of their in-
creasingly acute problems down there. But I
believe inclusion of those islands in the
Dominion of Canada would.

We have nothing to lose and much to gain
by popping the question of horourable mar-

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BLP. CORONATION

LONDON.
EVERY section of the British textiles
industry is being urged to make a major
effort at the Coronation Year British Indus-
tries Fair.

Sir Raymond Streat, Chairman of the
Board of Trade’s Textiles Working Commit-





letter to the organisations represented on

af the textiles industry to join in making
a major effort at the 1953 B.I.F. worthy of

The Committee recognised that the textile
industry was in the midst of a serious reces-



tion might be appreciably better by the time



I suspect we are intending a/of next year’s Fair, there was in any case SOUPS RICE
greater British concentration’ on i f ki ‘ Clam Chowder
radio-controlled missiles which|much to be said in favour of making a MAXI-|}] quarts Soup a in - pkgs.
mig eventually carry atomic y
Wir-heade (pangiied Hegde Leos effort when trade was most difficult to}|} Chicken ree Cheese
Alamos, U.S.A —L.E.S. find. : Vegetable Gouae ‘Chgese
' The Textiles Working Committee also dis-||| Tomato ice Wisin
ard-pressed relatives, the stigrha mm i : Consomme rape Flak
is not on the countries from which RR WS itt eadations B38 Mushroom = ee ot
they have returned, as many of|made to the British textiles industry regard-||| —- an ee in Se
—" deplorebis conerna a oe ing participation in future British Industries HAMS Suceotash ;
own, waste, atid profligacy. Fairs. |[ Pressed: oh = yom weed Sant

rust these views may be of i i

interest to your readers and ofti- Experience (over the last six years, said =

cials and some early action be
taken, as they represent the sin-
cere thoughts of one, who though

most long absent, has the interest and|Can support, but, on the other hand, ‘the

welfare of the place where he first
saw the light of day uppermost

in his heart.
JOHN F. HINDS.

Sir Raymond, showed that a major effort
every year is more than the textiles industry

policy of alternation by which the industry
as a whole make a major effort every other
year created serious difficulties for the Board



nee of Trade. RA IALS :
engesencioapeiniae : EPT. EXT! SPEC
Money'w Arrival The Committee had, therefore, decided to rte, 2 r Just Arrived $
To the Editor, The Advocate— |recommend a policy of rotation — in one Beef batt 4] “Gywtere tn tae
eae Ona announcement ‘n| year the emphasis would be on piece-goods||| Kidneys Sha Cranbury Sauce
ae” Vooate of the arrival/ ing in the next on garments and fashions. Sweet, bread Sauer Kraut
of Mr, G. G, Money was admir- : : . Fresh Vegetables Sheet Gelatine
ably timed. If this met with approval it would not pre- (Kensington grown) Almond Icing
es Deccoine feature of your!vent a firm from exhibiting whenever it}{| ——H———— a
ws columns was the perfor- : BEER AND STOUT Zins
mance the previous day of other |Chose, but the policy would tend to even out PHONE
sanitary 8°¢-gees’, and Carib’s news has|the “peaks and valleys” in the demand for (Famous the world over)
doubtless greatly cheered out]... t th : . Guinness Stout—12 oz. bots.
merchants who have been @om-|SPace at the Fair and, at the same time, Guinness Stout—Nips ODDARDS
ly of the ‘tightness’ | would absolve those who undertook substan- Te oz.
nat a lovely name!;; pandas “a ; 01 jon—12 oz.
. as {tial expenditure after 1953 from being ex- Tuborg—12 oz. WE DELIVER
G. F. SHARP, ‘pected to do so again for a further two years.


TUESDAY,

Chauffeur Acquitted Of Manslau

@ From Page 1

cross-beam of one lorry. Gener-
ally there. was evidence that thé
two lorrres bad touched = each
otner.

Cross~examined, he said that in
order to judge the sped of a
motor vehicle, one had to see it
going for about 50 yards. At
a glance a moving vehicle might
give the impression of going faster
than it really was.

Alexander Hall of Derricks, St.
James, said that about 7 to 8 a.m.,
he was walking along Paynes Bay
Road going towards Holetown. He
started to cross the road to get
some cigarettes when he saw two
lorries coming from the direction
of town, one trying to overtake
the other. The one being over-
taken was going over to the gutter
to the seaside.

Three children were near a
standpipe and the lorry nearest
the pipe struck the wall surround-
ing the pipe while the other pass-
ed it out. When he first saw the
lerries; they were about 70 yards
from the pipe.

He had crossed the road and
bought a pack of cigarettes,

Cross-examined he said he could
remember no other vehicle on the
road at the time. He had an idea
that someone else was coming
down the road. He remained by
the side of the road until the
lorries passed him. The one did
not overtake the other until they
had passed him. The lorries were
travelling at a medium speed
He did not see them hit each
other, and the only noise he heard
came from the collision to the
pipe wall. ’

Lived Near Pipe

Winifred Burnett, a domestic
servant, said she lived about 40
feet from the pipe and when the
ecident occurred was lighting a
feater outside her house. Three
children were at the pipe. The
lorries passed het before they
reached it, and when they did,
one struck the wall surrounding
it, and knocked down the girl.
When the lorry struck the wall,
the other had passed it about five
minutes before. She was not very
good at assessing time. The lor-
ries were going fast. 5

Cross-examined, she said that
trees and bush were about where
she was standing. The lorries
were going at a medium speed.

Clarence Jessamy said that he
‘was on Paynes Bay Road. going
tcwards Holetown when the two
lorries passed, M-—1595 being
driven nearer the left side. When
M—1595 reached him, he had to
jump into the gutter otherwise he
would have been struck. After
they passed him and when he
could not see them, he heard a
crash,

Set. William Archer said that
when he arrived on the scene,
from certain information he was
given, he got the lorry S—127
stopped in_ Bridgetown and later
asked Clarke, the then driver, who
was the driver of the lorry wher
it passed Paynes Bay Road earlier,
Clarke said it was ae) but a
he did_ not ,anything a L
an accident nat he ga ae
struck the other lorry. ;

The road. by the side of the
pipe was 20 feet, S—127 was seven
feet, 3 inches wide and 21 feet
long, and the other lorry seven
feet, one inch wide and 21 feet,
eight inches long. When charged,
Clarke made no statement.

Mr. Dear said that before the
Prosecution could ask them to
bring in a verdict of guilty of
manslaughter against the accused,
they had to satisfy them that
not only was there some negli-
gence on the part of the driver of
the, truck, but that it was of a
very high degree.

Not Driving Fast

It was not suggested that the
drivers of the trucks were driv-
ing at a fast rate.

The only way the Prosecution
could attempt to prove their case
was to prove that the drivers
‘were acting in consort or that
Clarke forced the other driver on
to the wall -by the pipe, If it
could be proved that the trucks
were in fact racing that morning,
then the Prosecution would have
a case. But there was no evidence
that the vehicles were racing. The
only evidence was that S—127
passed out the other truck, end
every time a vehicle passed out
another it did not méan that they
were racing.

His Lordship told Mr. Dear that
he was leaving out the allegation
by the Prosecution that there wes
a collision.

Mr Dear said that he would
come to that later, but was saying
then that there was no evidence
that the drivers were racing, that
gs a result of the racing the col-
ca occurred and the “girl was

Two witnesses had said that the
trucks were going at a medium
speed, and one that it was going
fairly fast, and from that evi-
dence they. were not entitled to
infer that the lorries were trav-
elling at an excessive speed.

Hall had told them that he had
bought cigarettes, and judging by
the distance the trucks were from
him when he went to buy them,








AUGUST 12,

1952

they must have been going very
slowly.

_. Halt had -said-he-had-heard an
impact and -from-that they “were
being asked to infer that there
was a collision; and Mr. Farnum
had seid he had seen paint marks.
But two things had to be proved
in the case before they could
be satisfied that the accused was
guilty af any offence, one, that
he was responsible in some way
for the collision, and two, that
the collision was the direct cause
of the girl being killed. The road
was abundantly wide enough for
one truck to pass out another and
even if the other truck went into
the gutter, it did not mean that
Clarke forced its driver to do so.

There was nothing in the evi-
dence to suggest that the accused
showed a disregard for the lifa
and safety of others and the casa
‘was so weak that he would sub-
mit that His Lordship should
direct the jury to return a verdict
of not guilty in both cases.

Mr. Reece said he was asking
them to infer from Mr. Farnum’s
evidence that there was a col-
lision, From the evidence of other
witnesses, it could be seen that
the drivers were driving side by
_ oe a considerable distance,
an at one was trying to -
a eas eer

er Lordship summed ‘u
the case, the jury retired for about
ten minutes and then returned the
verdict of not guilty.

Antigua Defence
Force To Be
Disbanded

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JOHN’S,

The Governor has issued a
Prceclamation disbanding the An-
tigua Defence Force.

The Commander of the Carib-
bean Area has reported that the
Force as at present constituted
does not possess the strength and
the efficiency sufficient to justify
its retention. He has recommend-
ed that the Force should be pro-
vided with permanent accommo-
dation for stores and training, and
that it should include on its
strength one permanent N,C.O.
as instructor, storekeeper ‘ and
armourer,

The Administration has hither-
to found it impossible to meet
these recommendations, and it is
clear that the Defence Force can-
not hope to increase its strength
and efficiency until the recom-
mendations’ can be met. In par-
ticular, the inability of the Gov-
ernment to! provide proper ac-
commodation for the Force has
seriously hindered its develop-
ment.

The Administration is continu+
ing to try and find accommoda-
tion for the Force and, as soon
as this problem has been solved,
the Force will be reconstituted.







17-year-old Mother
Put On Probation

: From page tl. ,,
course #. object of sentencing
was not only to punish, but also
t» make a person become at least
a law abiding subject of the
Crown.

Having regard to all the cir-
cumstances of the case and what
the Probation Officer had said, he
did not intend to send her to
prison. He would put her on two
years probation, with a surety in
the sum of £50.

“T hope that this sentence which
I think is the correct one in your
ease, will not give mothers the
imp! jon that the offence of
infanticide is a simple one, be-
cause the sentence of the Court
will always be in accordance with
the particular case. A person
found guilty of infanticide can be
sent to prison for life.”

Cycle Stolen

A bicycle valued $103.99 was
stolen from the Customs Depart-
ment on the Wharf sometime be-
tween 2.15 p.m, and 2.30 p.m. on
Friday last.

It is the property of Winston
Nichols of Goodland, St, Michael
but the incident was reported to
the Police by Victor Dodd of
Country Road.

Duncan Weeks of Jordan Plan-
tation, St. George, reported that
the building in which dairy pro-
ducts are kept at the same plan-
tation was broken and entered
between 4 p.m. and 2.30 a.m. on
Sunday. Nothing was stolen.

“Confident I.G.”’

@ From page 1.

Confident I. G. is 64 feet long
with a 19 foot beam.

On | Saturday. many _ people
gathered on the wharf and pier-
head to watch the’boat sail out of
the Careenage. She took 80 tons
of sugar, five tons of limestone,
five cartons of biscuits, 25,cartons
of soap, ten cartons of rum and 67
bags of meal to Dominica,

Confident 1.G. is consigned to
the Schooner Owners’ Association,







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BARBADOS ADVOCATE







HACK HOME

we



Mr. & Mrs. HERMAN C,. STOUTE

Judge Home After
30 Years In U.S.

MR. HERMAN C. STOUTE, Barbados born Judge of
the Municipal Court of New York City, and the second
West Indian to hold that office, is now back home for
three weeks’ holiday after an absence of 34 years 2 bs

He arrived last week by the Lady Rodney from British
Guiana accompanied by his wife, also a Barbadian, and
is a.guest at the Hotel Royal. re
Judge Stoute told the Advocate ing year. Before practising his

yesterday that on his way down profession, he worked as a Span-
through the islands, he noted con- ish translator for various com-
siderable improvement particu- mercial firms because he had not
larly at Trinidad and Barbados. yet become an American citizen
The standard of living in those and was not allowed to practise,
places as well as in British Guiana For seven years he served as
appeared to be higher than that Assistant District Attorney, New
in the other West Indian. islands York County and left that office
he Had seen on the voyage and in 1937 and entered private prac-
that of course, was due to the fact tice until he assumed his office of
that the bigger colonies were more Judge on January 1, 1951.
prosperous, * Judge Stoute in addition
“Although I have not yet hed Spanish, also speaks French and
the opportunity of visiting the Italian. In 1941, he entered pub-
country districts of Barbados, yet, lic life and contested a seat for
judging from what I have seen the City Council, but was defeated
in the city, the island undoubt- by the Rev, Adam Clayton Powell

edly has improved beyond my (husband of world famous Hazel
expectations. Scott) now a Congressman,
“Iam pleasingly surprised at His next bid was for the post

of Judge which he won for a ten-
year period, His election to that
office, made him the second West
Indian to fill the post, the first
being Judge Watson, who inci-
dentally was the first negro to sit
on the Bench sin New York City,
Judge Watson died a couple of
weeks ago.

.Mr. and Mrs, Stoute expect to’
return to the U.S.A, by, the Lady
Nelson on its north bound voyage.

the progress made since I left
here, The people look healthier.
happier and more jovial and the
women are definitely more beau-
tiful, The stores are modern, the
merchandise is better displayed
and the store fronts are on a par
with those in the larger cities of
the world.

“The roads are excellent, but
the number of bicycles is baffling.
In my day, there was bicycle rid-
ing, but nothing compared witi
what it is today, yet they do not
seem to present a problem to
motorists. The residences along
Hastings and the Maxwell coast
have improved considerably and
they compare favourably with
those anywhere,

“The climate of course cannot
be beaten and if the island was
located in the area of Bermuda
and the Bahamas, it no doubt,
would be the number one a
resort Of the world. The sea-bath- . : os
ing ah! same as ever. If there is before His Worship Mr. E. A. Mc-
one thing Barbados is noted for Leod, Coroner of _ District “A”
it is its healthy climate and sea- yesterday and adjourned until
bathing and my wife and I will to-morrow morning after an ad-
try to get as much swimming as ditional witness had given evi-
our three-week stay will permit. dence.

“Taken all in all, Barbados, Hope a 28-year-old chauffeur
considering its size, is holding its Of Jackmans, St. Michael, died at
own among the developed and the General Hospital on Sunday,
progressive communities of the August 3, some hours after he
world.” was admitted,

Mr, F. E. Field, Assistant to the
Attorney General is representing
the Crown,

Capt. W. A. Farmer recalled,
produced four photographs of the
Britton Hill Police Station where
Hope was taken after he had been
arrested early in the morning of
August 3,

P.C. 460 Mervyn Richards the
only additional witness called,
corroborated the evidence given by
P.C. 365 Eastmond on Friday as



Chauffeur’s
Inquest Again
Adjourned

Further hearing of the Cecil
Hope death enquiry was continued

A former student of Comber-
mere Sthool where he became
head boy, securing his Cambridge
‘School Certificate with Distinc-
ition in Spanish, a subject which
he taught after leaving school,
Judge Stoute was appointed Assis-~
tant to the Canadian Trade Com-
missioner whose office was then
located at Stockton at the junction
of River and Martindale’s Roads.
Because of his knowledge of
Spanish and his experience in the

Canadian Trade Commissioner’s tc the arrest of Hope and his being
Office, he was selected by a Cana- taken to the Britton Hill Police
dian Corporation and sent into station and searched.

Mexico as Secretary to the Gen- at this stage, further hearing

eral Manager of the Monterrey
Railway Light and Power Com-
pany.

Before proceeding to Mexico, ha
went up to the head office of the
company located at Toronto where
he spent three months, Leaving
Monterrey after one year, he went
to work with the Mexican Eagle
Oil Company in Tampico for three
years and then left for the U.S.A.
to study law. mated, however, :

He entered the University of The Fire Brigade arrived on
New York where he got his LL.B. the scene but the blaze was al-
in 1927 and his LL.M. the follow- ready under control,

was adjourned.

GARAGE BURNT

Portions of a garage and ser-
vant’s room were burnt when a
fire occurred at Hollywood, Beach
Court Avenue, Hastings, at about
10 a.m, on Saturday.

The building is insured but
the damage has not been esti-

corrosive salt air.

It’s easy to use

saa many



OBTAINABLE ONLY

|HARRISO







to 4





Vestry Gels | Legal

Opinion On ‘Taxes

THE ST. JOSEPH

Plantation.

The Solicitors pointed out that under the Act, the
of the taxes was the first lien on the Estate, but
view of the fact that the estate was the subject of
a dispute in the Court of Charvery, no action should be

amount
that in

VESTRY yesterday received a
legal opinion from Messrs. Yearwood & Boyce, Solicitors,
in connection with the procedure to be adopted in collect-
ing the taxes due to the Parish by the Owner of the Spa

taken in the matter until the dispute was settled



Mv..J. Av Haynes urged that the
Vest proceed to tske Court
K with a view to obtaining
the taxes, Fut when he made a
moto to this effect. it was de-
feated b 2 four-three majority

The Vestry also discussed the
Auditor’s statement in connection
with the Dispensary Accounts,
and decided that the Commission
paid to their Dispenser for sales
at the Dispensary will be com-

puted on a new basis as from next
year,

10 Ipjured As



,
Van Overturns
Ten people were injured when a
motor ven, owned by Canada Dry



Company and driven by Winfield
Belle of Barrack Road, Bush Hall,
overturned along Probyy Street at
about 3.00 a.m. on Sunday. Nine
were treated at the General Hos-
pital anq@ discharged and the
other was detained.

The van was travelling along Bay
Street in the direction of the City.
Before overturning it struck the
building of Messrs Cole & Co.’s
Garage. This building was not
damaged.



AWARDED ST. JOSEPH
VESTRY SCHOLARSHIP

J. A. Cumberbatch of Spring-
field, St. Joseph, was yesterday
awarded a St. Joseph Vestry
Scholarship to Combermere
School, commencing from the
next school year.

Cumberbatch, who obtained

9.3% of the total marks, was the
oaly one of five candidates who
qualified for entry into the School.
Of the other four, three obtained
ess than*’30%, while the other
candidate did not attend the ex-
Amination,

* 4 *

The St. Joseph Vestry yester-
day granted the application of
less Joes River Sugar Estate
Limited to borrow money against
the Friezers’ Estate 1953 Crop.



‘Se



Appcinted Inspector of
Poor Christ Church

Mr, Vere Ashby, Store Keeper
at the Christ Church Almshouse,
has been appointed Inspector of
Poor for that Parish.

AL

Special Treat

jer the

no ae
lass gy \ ~

ce
J ts,

2" ® oY os
eo f°
ol w
Be

Packed in air-
tight and damp-
proof cartons to
preserve — their
crispness and
distinctive
flavour,

Se,



Man Found Dead
Ir. Gutter

The body of Archibald Blackma
ot Dash Valley, St. George,

to the Public Mortuary.

A post mortem examination was



PAGE FIVE



shter Charge

ANNUAL REPORT OF CHILDREN’S
GOODWILL LEAGUE

The committee of the Children’s the United States of America.
Goodwill League ard Creche in Five others are in training. The
their 17th annual report “thanks course lasts for 12 months.
the local and central Govern- Dr. A. W. Séeott and Dr. -G.

ments, the clubs, the merchants,
our friends at home and abroad.

The report stresses the difficul-
ty in finding ways and means by

Hunte continue to give of their
best to the institution.

“We are pleased to welcome
Mrs. Waple Cheeseman, Presi-
which to meet the ever increas- dent of the Friendly Committee
ing cost of every article neces- of the Children’s Goodwill League
sary for the institution and sol- of America, who is here on a
icit the help of the public. brief holiday and brought. cloth-

During the year under review ing for distribution. We wish her
58,924 meals were served to the a pleasant anc restful holiday,”
children and staff and 730 babies the report continues.

vere admitted to the creche, The
ailv average is 32

All of the Student Nurses sent

The Contr.bution sent by her
committee was distributed to the
poor by the Rectors of nine Par-

up for examinations were suc- ishes and Rev. Frank’ Lawrence.
cessful and were presented with The financial report “will ap-
certificates by Mirs. Payne from pear later,

}
ah



n
was U S E A
found in a gutter at Pine Plantation
Road, St. Michael at about 10.10
p.m, on Sunday. I was removed

“RIPPINGILLES ”

performed yesterday by Dr. Ashby

who attributed death to

causes



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PAGE Six 7 avevicces ‘
BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1932
my === SS

¢ LASSIFIED AD 5.1. ubeiremaredanias seman wring, agin EnSa? sin 8 | Parli int

Pain Aine oes Bin K LB ako) }, Farliamen
>
TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE o Be épt Until |; ta i } | Ousts T i oe ees See
‘ - ala ” MONTREAL, s0STRALI-, Ne
omen iin nesiieaiapvendbrtdaoaseeiditag “BRIGHTWOOD" situate on the seaside ent ZEALAND TJ @ LIMITED.
THANKS | = at St. Lawrence, Christ. Chureh, stand- Agreem Signed | : e ° (ANZ. LINE) :
j FOR SALE ing on 33,006 square feet of land } BEIRUT. Aug 11 : The MV. “MONEKA” will ac-
SOBERS — We the undersigned bes to The House contains three bedreoms, HAGUE, Holland, Aug. 11. } a , ug. : $.S. “GLOUCESTER” ts scheduled to cept Cargo and Passengers for
rebuen ‘thadikts to wg go ad a aagag drawing, dining and living room, garage The Israeli. delegation at the ul Parliament ousted the mentally © from Port Pirie May Uist, Devonport Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat
pathy. sent wreaths, cars or attended | AUTOMOTIVE and servants’ rooms with electric light}, i Ebcataioee r | unbalanced King Talal-of Jordan | ‘une Sth. Melbourne June 14th, Sydney Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Mon-
the Fimneral of my dear belover sor! ee preenioer and water throughout. Inspection by|!sraeli Reparations Conference I ° B lon Monday in: favedr of his 17-|07¢. 3. Brisbane July 6th, arriving at day 11th inst
Graham ,.Sobers, Farnum Roud | St.} “REDFORD TRUCKS—3 ton and 5. ton pppsintaect, phone 8280 between the/here announced’ on Monday that) n Carlisle ay iieas-ols H . Pe lia bados about August 6th. a
Peter, whichetook place on Aug. fh. | with and without Eaton two-speed réar gna 12 om, the pos#essions im Israel of the ' a son ussein. ‘ar iament In addition to general cargo this vessel The M.V “CARIBBEE” will ac-
1952 lexle, new. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616. m4 willbe set up for sale at} oi “OF es Schooner May Qlive, Sehooner Eme. |t00K action in a secret session on has ampie space for chilled and bard cnvt Cargo and Passengers «for
Myrell Walker (Mother) yt 6.8.52—6n. a ."2 Neen ae, the ith neato ‘a pam: erman Tem-=|iine, gchooner Cyril B. Smith, Schooner |Monday afternoon and set up a ‘Toren cargo oe, 4 Anime, tone
Skinfier (Aunt) Osca Walker} ——————_——— hea ugu: » p.m. at the, plars” wi e kept in bond by|latdmipna, Schooner Augustus B. Comp-|three-man regency evis = an s itts, 5a
n oer _ b council to rule, Cargo accepted on through Bills of unaay 5
(Step Father). |. CAR 1952 Morris Oxford 4,000 Miles office 6 aro o. SEALY, Israel until an agreement was 5 vale hooner Esso Aruba, Schooner) until the young king c of | Lacing for transhipment at Trinidad to Ghurday, 16th. inet
| Condition as New. Apply C. A. Prov- REIN 3 , . I Senooner Henry D. Wallace, ie comes Sritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
| crbs, Carrington Plantation, St. Philip Lucas Street, signed between Israel and Ger-|<-heoner Philip H. Davidson, Sehooner lage next May. i tslande w WNERS'
F@R RENT 12.8,52-8n. ‘ 27.7.52—10n | many. Eqgfdene, Schooner Enterprise S..( ‘The ousting of Talal ended a) yor guriner partiowlars apply re ee cua}
nana Sfiborer Marion elle olfe choone: e aed . |
| "CAR1o? Standard & HP, Smaon|uecABUTon”’, ‘or _ infor- i oghrene, Schooner D.Ortac, Sehoonar disturbed and tragic year for the | wiTtY @ ©O., ump. . Telephone No. 4007

Si wage Lane OP: 4 ves) | sao 0. Phone 8021 10,8.s2—0n | mation apply Mrs. Lilian Drakea,| The Order of German Paar note! fearne R. Schooner At tusst) Seseon- |kingdom of Jordan and its Has-| DAD.

- a aaa ; co . vine, Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael.| whose headquarters are in Aus- Wonderful Counsellor, *Gedar, Mat semite dynasty—a yy which | in — “~
HOUSES | CAR—Singer S.M. 1,500 1991 model. Dial 3976? 8 82 i tralia, will then be able to deal | giver er cee ise Meaki’ Mone. {0egan with the Ceeiaiien of; 7 DA COSTA # CO. LrD,, * !
ao oe —_——— — | Small leage ‘ondi' is er 2 se! Gloria aria ~~ EEE FQOOS IY

Aiea Seaxide Sint enstd road jus. | lonvidd solone. For totther particulars | That desirable residence called "MAN- directly with the Israeli govern-|ia, Schooner Lucille M- Smith, Sehoone: |King Abdullah, Talal’s father, on| ———————
tings, comgortably furnished, English phone L. F. Newton at 3894 or e eT situate in Abbeville Gardens. | ment, it was said, The problem of| Liariett Whittaker, S.S. Nestor @ July 20, 1951, as he Was going
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitabte 6.8.52—3n] Worthing, (near Roeckley Beach) standing |, vhiyation guarantee in the| ARRIVALS to pray in a Jerusal °
one person jor-coupie). From August } oh 11,917 square feet of land, The house tt *| SS. Maria De Larrinaeca, 4449 ton pray in a Jerusalem mosque.

Telephone 2949, 18.6.52-t.i.n.| CAR--One (1) 194 Ford. “Prefect” in is built of stone and. contains open | drafted reparations agreement is|Capt Milnes, from Glasgow, Agents It ended with the royal scandal!
sn eal vod condition. Owner wishes to, pur- antl AD ygggpetro Fhe ag ing ae still holding up the final solution, Pfeeta tine Le which saw the 41-year-old: king! . ’

B Li Upper Collymore Rock {| chase a larger car, Price $750.00, To , . It i generall pected, /. Mabiri 190 tons, Capt. Jones, i * =|
bedrooms, water_gnd Jight, Dial 2998 cen at Chelsea Garage (1950) Limited. | Kitchen, toilet and bath. bie the con rin cae ee ae from St. Vincent,* “Agents Meeae ames hunting through Switzerland for

= 10.8.52—2n 12.8.52—3n Garage, 2 servants rooms, storeroom will wind up) ciner Austin & Co. Ltd. the hiding place, of his dark hair- |
and servants’ toilet in yard successfully, though later than| S.S. Scholar, 4,454 tons, Capt. Myles,}ed Queen Zeine, who fled in fear

BENSAM—Unfftrnished, fron Ist Sept | CAR—One (1) 1952 A-40 “Somerset” veral Greist ‘tenes foreseen.—-U.P. |from Newport, Agents: Meesrs. DaCostalof his rages
At Sheringham Gardens, Maxwells 1,330 miles. Condition excellent. Always Inspection by appointment. Dial 3010 & Co., Ltd. s rages, e a CANADIAN SERVICE
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3 bed-{ wner driven. Frice $2,500.00. One (1) public Seon be oat up dor sale a S.S.'Valhall, 5,209 tons, Capt. K. Mat a new King ahs Il is
rooms, Garage Sand Servants’ room 51 A-40 done only 3,200 miles. Reason offic ° . een, from British Guiana, Agents: Pian- | Wit nis mother in tzerland, sev IN
Good | Sen ie Pre Ss panic | -r Sale —- Owner bought bigger ear, | Street on Friday, Sind August, 1902, at US Aid Society Head tations 14a VTalal’s forced ebdication came Steamer ay or Sails Sails Arrives
4161 for appointment. 2.8.52—t.0.0 , frice $2,400.00. For further particulars 2 p.m = Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, Capt. le tha Montreal Halifax Barbados

contact Chelsea Garage (1950) Limited. CARRINGTON & SEALY, T Gi d Ollivierre, from Trinidad, Agents: SS a month after that of | TYRAâ„¢ July 3 August 4 August 16

CLEMENT ROCK—Dwelling House hone 4949 12. 8.52—3n, Solicitors. oO ive TESS | schooner Owners Association one of his most powerful sup-| ISA_ PARODI” August 15 August 20 September 2
§t. Joseph parish, 3 bedrooms, electric ——-——— - \ 10.8.53—T™ 5.8. Ameta,-4964 tons, Capt. G. Mat- in in e of the Middle 4 STEAMER August 29 September 3 September 15
ight al water. Apply L. L. Gill Bax- — ‘ordson an oe eon, from tis! uiana, Agents: Messrs.75 |
pecan, (sh SP Ba ye siert Tet heat Sen ae posses | hia will offer dor sale. by ‘Compe- | ant aber: Wilkinson, Founder} poGosta & Co: Ltd st, former Farouk of) NORTHBOUND

9.8.52—30 New Battery and in perfect a at my office Victoria Street en | usiness Manager of the| M.V. Lady Joy. 46 tons, Capt. Parsons, /ESyPt. i
ss cotbalial eas order. Dial 4359, Royal Store No, 12,j Toutaday 14th — AaPie sine’ aan American, Aid Society Inc. will|{rom St. Lucia, Agents: Schooner —UWP) “ARNETA” Due Barbados August 9th for ST. JOHN, N.B. and
gRQOMS Three, (3) rooms suitable for | High @treet.___ _ hs | Caner me ait Attings and Rieetric give an address on the work of the |OÂ¥"*" "DRE rones ST. LAWRENCE RIVER
James Street 10.8. 52-—3n LIVESTOCK instalations situated at corner of Con-|Society in the Bethel Hall on} Schooner Confident 1.G, 42 tons Be ; |
y stitution, and ‘Martindales Road Also|Thursday night cothmencing at|Capt. Cadet, for Dominica, Agents: rm Wants ‘ ,

ROOSEVELT MANOR—On the _ sea, re e Cottage oining containing open) a4 | Schooner Owners’ Association. : B33 ROBERT THOM LTD.—NFW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Beach Court Avenue, Hastings. Three 3 COWS — Heavy in milk, od gery, drawi; dining, 2 rooms, . | §S.S. Nestor, 1,075 tons, Capt. Reitsrin, Z
bedrooms. and all modern conveniences. | ealved — Guernsey Strain whee <. & Bath ic light and Water for Trinidad, Agents: Messrs 8S. P High Grade Rice.

Apply: “Elise Court", Hastings, | ain lennenss oe -fo:| orgs, Soe ti nd, Martindale’s| ‘The American Aid Society in the | Mustee. Honk te TS e. cbguia, a ; “YORK SERVICE tout! ES

27.7 82—4.¢ Schooner Augustus Sompton, me . =

—- petit " | ____ MECHANICAL Inspection any PT Re on ,snpboaten on| past few years was lly or-| tons, Capt. Compton, for Trinidad few” erom B. ERO ee | re arn ©

WINTFRED* nd's End tare the premises, condi sale from R.| gartised by West Indians if Ameri-| Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association G WN, Aug. 6 =) % “ALCOA »PEGA 1S Aust — ee po Aer .

house. Sidedrooms, drawing nod GNAARY CAMERAS Ermey Bolte TAMERA Ensign Selfx 16-20 complete | 4tenet Me. Kenzie Bia om io.8 s4-4n, |°@ to collect money, food clothing | li ae Pa coe visit to Ber-'* ALCON PLANTER Sth: September — arrives 17th September

‘ooms, bath, toilet, kitchen, light an se filters $85. Phone 5021. and other useful articles for distri- | Seawe muda, Mr. Aubrey R. Starck, U.K
wa App ink a 8 oe aes . rn re :
mai ape tant Land's Bnd 10.8.62-Lgn T Comer propert at Tweedside Ra. bution arhong the poor people in Trade Commisioner in the B.W.L., NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
aa POULTRY serheias ae rocery Business orlthe colonies. It is therefore hoped | se — BY B.W.LA was surprised and pleased to STEAMER sails 17th July arrives 2nd August

WANTED a alta dian 2 1 property at Collymore -Rock tMat all Social workers and the! rrom a Boa its =~ ernie on the pros-|-a Sento safle Bist July arrives 16th August .
“FoWLscomish Game, & Barrec 1 property | Bacte of land, Water|gemeral public will attend the} A. Graham, B, Weatherhend, H. Young |Pockageg Sion te hidh-grade)) STEAMER sels Jat eas = Piste oh deckeniae
Rocks 1 cockerel and 3 pullets of each installed and wired for electricity. |ineeting in order to be informed |%) Collymore, J. Collymore, W. Leung, packaged ‘rice from Brit'sh! \ SSRQAMER “sails tith September arrives 21th September
eed. Also a few Game and Crossbred| 3- 3,800 sq. ft. of land at Tweedside on the future plans of the Societ: C. Leung, R’ Leung, J. Leung, T, Lee | Guiana. Sep’ -
° jullets and Bantams. Phone: 2572. ‘ rene paige ee std anna Pp Y+|Yuen, G. Lee Yuen, J. Lee Yuen, § Apparently there have beer
HELP Bee | "House with, shed and kitenen at Fer on Se jekraea Me Jontese: (Small shipmients of this rice to| Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

* . Pine Gap, Collymore Rock. Price J. garr; M. Singh; E. ° nee ermuda, which have ereated a!
MISCELLANEOUS $1,650 in dition, ‘Land ° ° r arr; ngh; E. ‘Cornelliac; C. : ave created a
P : Este " Good Con “ornelliac, G. Cornelliac; T, Cornelliac; | Very favourable impressi and
at ee Lady 432) fully quart Can be Rented. Britain Wants M. deHaudu; 'T. Cornelliac mn Mr. Starck paid’) mpression, and
enced teacher, resident {) | OUR second hand engines, generators,} . 1 House with Shed at Huntes Rd. From VENEZUELA: : aid he had a feeling

Trinidad, willing to coach ehildren 812} ©) burettors, differentials and other parts Land can be rented, Also Small U.S. S t Stanley M. Wareharny Denise F. Ware-,/that if a greater quantity of this
peas two hours daily, August/September | ‘o five - ton Austin lorries. Apply to:— House ZokZe uppor hem, John H. Wareham, Susanne H nigh-grade rice could be produced}

n return for hospitality, Reply “Tutor’ | fhe Manager, Todds Estate, St, John. Apply Jos. St. Hill, Real Estate | Wareham, Roholfo M. Palenzona, Clara} in B,G., it would have bene '
¢/o Pollpnais, Pointe-a- oles” Pee 9.8.52—3n]! Agent or Dial 4897, Preece e From page 1 F. Palenzona, Ana F. Palenzona, Mario} ‘effect "on the obec cre

CB ———— .B. # Palenzona, Ernesto M. Vailenilla o y oO he

—_— \ +... |. SOUR GRASS— Quantity of Sour Grass Meanwnile State Department’ Mary P Vallenilla’ Cristina Vallenita | COlony. “There is no doubt,” he

We require"S Dry Goods Sales Girk [or sale by weldht to plantation, Crop AUCTION spokesman Michael Mc Dermot| jobert M. Sweene; Joan F seanek acded, “that a ready market could | CANADIAN SERVICE
WHC Mie tiovincs ‘cepeciamee wii] Box UK." AG eee eee gaid that Anglo-Americen dis-| Arnando M. Lazzari; Michaelie F, Laz: | be obtained in Secunda for high

e is experience | 30x s. vocate —_——$— = 2 a - :

be given preference. 7) . 12.8. 52—2n By instructions of various clients I will cussions concerning Iran are con- olf 8 R pera: ‘aes F grade rice produced in B.G.” . From Montreal, Halifax and St. John

Apply by letter and in person between | ——————_—_-_-_-———. sell at my MART VICTORIA ST, TUES-| tinuing, but nothing specific about ole le Ae phe } wae techies
4 and DAY 12th hite y Lapeira, Robert M. Nys, Sinclair M —(CP). | r

ane SM. |. SURSCRIBE now to the Daily) DAY 12th at 12 noon; 10 aid them can be announced at this) Spence, Stanilau Maziarek | Ex Arrival

Av E. TAYLOR LTD Telegraph, England's leading Daily News-| â„¢aterial, 6 loose leat LE Binders, time. In response t tion| ON SUNDAY Montreal Halifax St. Sohn . ites ;
Coleridge Street paper now arriving in Barbados by Air| C4ses loose & package CEYLON Tea, a se a8 See | From GRENADA: I T | Betas
12.8, 52—in | sniy a few days, after publication in| valor 2 burner and single oil stoves, at his daily press conference, Mc- | n Touch With Barbad | ‘SUNDALE” 15 July 21 July ~ 10 Au
Raleigh Bicycle, Hercules Carrier Bicycle J. De‘ freitas, D. Malone K Sthign Os | 8 oe 7 ¥ gust
Londép. Contact In Gale,-C/o, Advo- e yele, Hercule: er Bicycle,] Dermot said that the talks Wave) mrs, Simon, W. Thorpe: J. Steelma: Cc | mv. “BRUNO 30 July 4 August 14 August
“ate Co., Litd., Local Representative | French Powder, Canvas Cot & Frame,| } oon going on for a number of} SteeIman ‘A. Redhead. A. ‘Redhead, & oastal Station ‘SUN 14 August 19 August = 3 September
MISCELLANEOUS Tel. 3118. pasa ttn |G.E. Refrigerator, Singer Treadle ied wteccuk , ; , Cable and Wireless (W.1.) L’mitea! soa 30 Aug 4 Sept. ua 16 September
rel. su ARSED | Machine with Motor & Light, Small} months in both Washington and) Fyn MARTINIQUE: macdvise that they can now. communicate “BRUNO” 11 Sept 16 Sept 18 Sept 30 September

HOME for half bred Labrador for 6} , VENETIAN BLINDS—Made to order | lathe, 4% H.P. Gasolene Engine,| London. Yuonne Rimbaud, Berthe Rimbaud,|W!th. the following ships through their | -

nonths sferabl > 4 necessary »_ | All metal (aluminium) All sizes, all] magneto ignition, Floor & Bath Tiles, | Charles Wite, Donald Monplaisir *| Barbados Coast Station ay U.K. SERVICE
inanantin.. Very. affectionate. NOt | cotours, immediate delivery, $1.20 per} at aay — i -, or neo He said that Secretary of State} from st, LUCIA: ean SS Nueva and Alucia, S S. Mercator. | soho) See
fighter. Phone 3220. G, lL, Taylor, q. ft. Write, TARTAN Metal Company | Working order other items. Terms) Dean Acheson ly wo C. Longly, J. Mitchell; BD. Hentley:}M. |S 5; Alcoa Patriot Colombie, S,S | . . :

lanes #8. 8. fon’ | 70 _Bagpaces “Advorats. 98.5260) CA8h- ARCHER McKENZIE. | touch on the Peopab ly guation| rarkinson: H. Parkinson; c PurkinagielS ARiey” marmcheik, speak | ee te ee ee ee
; 9.8.52—%n.| during his conference with ‘Trust. oer we. J. Simpson. My “Laporte, |Sievenson, SS. Dodin ‘Marsano Ss © | rnin
V. Wells, BE. Murray . Se ofin Marsano, S.S j
P z oR a Regent Leopard, © S Arnet so | South Expected Arrtvai
LOST & FOUND PURLIC NOTICES a as Monday, ae me om BR tee Bynoe) Jb ilove: | BPWaytcla, | SS Bardaland, $3 a > | Wales Liverpool Glasgow Dates Bridgetown,
PERSONAL ppo mt Was De leved .to be) Lloyd, I Ogilvie; ‘D Ogiivie : M. Gib eee DeJaneiro, SS, M.T.. Tartar, sj “MARIA DE
bs a a ae woe concerned with. thel cuc,' K, Gibello; “M. Gibella, B, | 520% Neon. SS. Sugar -Refiner, SS | LARRINAGA" 26 July 3i:duly August 12 August
* 7 . i ; 4 : ; , amaica/ _y, .oS Stanvac 5 ne. § Au ugu
LOST P bli , Sale eos ie al s acific discussions which _ he| Gibello. Tomatea/Kdes. 59 Stanvacy-Cai Se. natoman. ke: ae. Bisa | panies
UDIIC Official The public are hereby warned against| “tarted in Honolulu last week, ON. BATURDAY B6 Cgrinthic:. 8:8 Beyano, 8S Es) 5S). “SRARRERZE” “Ehite Weptamnber’” Maid, Beat, in eee,
edi life ADENA From 8ST. KITTS: Santo, § tosa, SS. Artil- P' ic rt

SAPPHIRE BRACELET lost Saturday (The Provost Marshal's Act 1901 | EGS {hee'"sOnERs) as aD —U.P.| "Siies Violet Jeffers, Miss Maude Gtosse, Her oS. Alcon Planter, & S$: Losta
afternoon between Savannah Club & (1904-6) § 30) FORD (nee SOBERS) as I do not hold | Mr. Faiez Kawaja eee P ;Dan, SS M.V. Esso Baltic, SS. Repub-| -
ph apa eae OT reward Tele On Tuesday, the 12th day of August, rayeele eae ay eee ie has Bh oe . ON SUNDAY {le m4 Nonepuate 8 8. No Atte. a | U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE

, 195% at the hour of 2 o'clock in the . From ST. LUCTA; BPOTSe - Gratsos, 5 ‘illemsta et, -
12.8.52—1n. | afternoon will be sold at my office te] hy me unless by @ written Order signed i ; STE ae a tcl, an he highest bidder for any sum not mm rINGWOOD THROPHILUS Britons Protest Mak, Marion Clarke; Mt. Serruct one | dd vantage io S Beduin, S'S Biogra-| From. Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
under the appraised value TS RORD, ins, Mr. Derek Evelyn, Mr. Austin Slack y tt eresina, .S.- Tenagodus, SS |
All that certain piece of Land con- Walkers, LONDON, Aug. 11 DEPARTURES — BY B.W.LA orthstar. | ; Expected Arrival
taining by admeasurement 10,6674 Square gt. Andrew. Japan’s licati f f 5 ON SATURDAY Antwety, Rotterdam London Dates
Feet situate at Station Hill in the Parish * 40.8,52—2n pan’s application for mem-~/ 5... pRinipAD: re ; Peay bs “psat ; Bridgetown, Bidos,
{ Saint Michael, butting and bounding 8.5 bership in the General Agreement| ‘Pp. Leyei, A. Gittens; J. Gittens; RATES OF EXCHANGE Rene Rbiitie “asund Eee 15 Aug. 21 Aug: 6 September
m lands now or late of S. r, OF of Tariffs and Trade (GATT) has| Small; 6, Corbin; V. Corbin, M. aren AUGUST 11. 1952 â„¢ , Sept: Bad Sept October
anda. now. On, late - eee brought protests from British] ste") M. Joseph, 1. Lawrence, R. aor Mae Seen ee
ae ands of one Moore, M iL y B. Davis; 72 6 > Siveras “am =
; i jate of one J, F, Bellamy, on lands now uy i g§ manufacturers in Lancashire and M. Mongeque; 1. Arthur: ® vais, 72 G/10% Pr, Cheques on Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. ‘’Phone 4703
No appetite? No pep? The | « late at. Pisabeth mews, on lands faa fees moggp Letters’ in the) skinner,, M. Meyers; F. Meyers, acces. | 10 SAK. a im fe a a
ts 3 . . [formerly of Clarence Lowe, but now o It is no longer necessary ‘ancheste: uyadecn; M. Lee: Lilia; W. Whatsop “mand Drafts 20.6/10%¢Pr. |<
: chy pigod:puiiding proper ®t, L, Hutson and on the Public Roac} pains, itching and torment trpra *pltee char ed teat Tecan on i *Whatson, iM. Worrell. te |; piidhee Gale es »o9 * rs 6 %
ties of YEAST-PHOS will nown as Station Hill or however elsc since the discovery of Hytex (former: y into ON SUNDAY A dine: Pe, uerenc Bak oe re eae
meatiine Anat eth will he sameé may abutt and bound together] \nown as Chinaroid). Hytex starts ¢ would nullify. the British} yor rrovmap: 1 See fede feptedat Aa PN
x ergy and ith the dwellinghouse and appur-| work in 10 minutes and not only atop Goebrniment's assurance that the) , Dev. Lawrence, Wo Grant, N. Jones | fom Py iver we IS : yi
deep: you fit! ‘enances thereto &c., appraised ar tae pain but also takes out the swell | British industry would be prax}W. Scott, FE. Scott, O. Bennett, A. Burn ; Mpa: te ‘ \ -_ F i
. ollows:— ing, stops bleeding and combats nerve tected ‘from fair J ham; M, Burnham; P, Kirkaldy, B ! 79 5/1 Py ; : BS ‘ i
The whole property appraised to ©1X irritation thereby curbing other trou unfair Japanese come] fivarika, G. Bebarny, B. Pantin, B.} 3 ee a ys
\ THOUSAND DOLLARS ($6,000.00). bles caused by Piles auch as Headache | petition. Pantin, A, Chin, M, Chin, L.. Fisher en as See De a
Attached from R, re Hutson for and Nervousness, Backache, Constipation oe uitin, F. Marking, Vie Minin, R : Ling rafts 74.55% Pr. | ¥%
! \owards satisfaction, &c. logs of enerey, Gobiiity. and irritable Th ai Niavkans Bs Cale VA: Jordan, ¢. Broome, ie Py APs ee Iratt 77-4/10% Pr 1
| N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day disposition Get tex from your ey said that when the Jap- FP. Barker, M. Taitt, C ‘Cumberbiatel; £, em ee ae Wide ie se
of purchase. druggist today an er the positive} anese Peace Treaty was being! Osborne, . en: Sho: MAS oo 78 2/10% Pr. | %

lela * ot T. T. HEADLEY, guarantee Mytex must sSop your Pil | debated i P : . ; Soupon 75 5/107 Pr. | me
neem vache Provost Marshal. paina and troubles or money back o . in Parliament last No-| ¥idmar,'J. er ay ll Pilver Wie Pt Da

- | Provost Marshal's Office, return of empty package. vember, President of the Board of| . aus aoe v8 TURDAY - ek |)

NOTICE | 2ith July, 1952. Trade Peter Thorneycroft said Pith aries caeates Wilfred Belmami Po weiietes mort ix
; ICE MH 27.7,62-—Bn. there was no obligation to extend ON FRIDAY EV Pcie awieta. iN
This is to notif. frie nnn, | SOG
tomers that Ro eee ‘ot i> the most favoured nation treat-| from ANTIGUA: attic. *s, ¥ | ON SUNDAY *
customer ¢ mt to a ; Harold Hammon ic Wier; Eliot or GRENADA: &
be closed trom the 1éth Auguat | NOTICE AND NOW Britain Lee He sige Se BarCap bank, Maigaret Macks) A Mathys at. Ferausgon: WW Jweiode: £0 i
D. RUSSELI | Mark: quotas, put on tariffs and discrim-|°""" 7"%" Meer ere my Willeais 2, Snes x Ty
Uphoisterer, | Assignment of Trade 6 uu can have inate against Japanese t ‘ ie lie a elie atia let ites die eet ie
Crichiow's Alley. ALADDIN + + 70 in? panese trade com~ =z rr te ee ;
No. 31 DA WHITE HEADLIGHT OFL ee GAS COOKER ng to Britain. : i, j
EXPER. ‘ i

PSESIBSISS -
nS PE, ESSO (new ‘seript style) like thoes, you have admired in ieee letter to the Manchester :

2 SSS) ie ma es. uardian from the Lancashire . HEAVY DUTY

WANTED \ SEE THEM TO-DAY... . - Cotton Manufacturers said it) 1%
HOUSE on Jong lease by Uctober })) REGAL, CROWN At Your Gas Showroom. ee pear rt if Japan were %
on Sea Coast or overlooking sea, ‘cael Bay Street admittea to GA’ Th ft’ 1%
, } WICO (with name West India Oil Co,) Aoi : y Street. orneycroft’s | %
de my > .
Lara rere eh: © Mee wegal ( WicO (within a seroil) assurance would become valuc- 1%
) WICO (block re) less.—U.P. 3
Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell qr - (/
Top “Roe®. *Preferably unfur- ((/ _ NOTICE Ss ¥ at $
‘Jasco Standard Ol (Antilles) S.A... a r
awards a ae sats, ss the ‘| Panama City, Panama, being the aie %
wards or 4 a
MG, 7, B2+t.f.n. oe ee Veer ene “the good OFFICIAL NOTICE %
1 ee a ndara Oi, SA, of P at it IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY % CAR TYRE

*, i + ‘o Esso Standar A, 01 MATT : E

OBLONG by i dated Sth June ; i ‘

; os ae “Ra In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons IT'S YOUR QUICK, convenient, comfortable x
2 If not /#aved but seeking ‘And all persons are warned against in- having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in| 4 Fao ; > } . XK Let us supply your
S$ Salvation, please write for aot Sate anid mines or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the “defendant wav. You're only a few, smooth-flying hours
x : Dated this Ist amy, of August. 1952. to bring before me an adcount of their claims with their witnesses, documents * . REQUIREMENTS
x me COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours en route»t@ Bermuda — aboard a mighty % ™
x FREE: Book pate ety of of 12 noon and 3 o’cloek in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Build- Ys
x 4 e880 STANDARD | OfL. (ANTILLES), | ngs, Bridgetown, before the 11th day of October. 1088. in order that such claim ; 4-engined ‘‘North Star” Skyliner — then by
x Which Makes ss ' according to the nature and priority thereof ¢
. 7 ‘ sso STAN OIL, S.A respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded f the br S a 1 inh s
% ~ and ESS DARD 12.8 §2-—-3n | decree and be deprived from all claims on or against the said poet. ee . connecting airline to New York, where — S . NTATIONS LI MIT
+ 1 . s : .

% “GOD'S WAY OF lant: | RICH etaitiay weet : can make immediate connections to Boston, :

. endants; WILL THEROLD BARNES and ; :
%, y

‘ ’ 3 as ade
% SALVATION PLAIN’ FRANCIS DONALD BARNES ‘ Washington, Philadelphia,etc. § $= —__— [| seecooceseocncecons6s426554osSSSSCSOCOCCe es
a“ Property; ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Black Rock
s s 8S. Roberts, Gospel oe p49 parish Ng waiehop) and Island abovesaid dontaining by
*~ Book & Tract Service, 30 Set imeasuremen acres One rood Twenty-three perches or there-

° F ‘ ONDERFUL ‘ASSORT- abouts Abutting and bounding on lands of The Mount Plantation on
s} Central Ave., Bangor, N.I. . , Ww wns oe w x: — on sands of the estate of A. Chapman deceased
+ i on lands ©: ie estate of Chapman deceased on lands of the estate
© LLLALLBLLLLLLLEEEEESSSOSS > | MENT OF of Thompson deceased and on a road over which there is a right of
2 ‘ - way to the public road 7 led Black Rock road or however else the
ODOE x W Ikin Sticks same may abut andl boune ‘ogether With all and singular the ‘builds
. a g and erections on the said parcel of land erected and bufit standing
{ , and being with the appurtenances.
} Just received by Bill Filed: 15th July, 1952.




Dated 12th August, 1952,

Floor Sanding
and Polishing

NU-FLOOR WAY

Left proud of
your., floors too ‘small
or teo large.

We operaté™ both
Plectnic Machines.
EVELYN *ROACH
ulea-S.

JOHNSON'S Repistres-facchateaey
12.8.52—4n



STATIONERY

mak
No

us you

job



TAKE AN AUGUST
START TO

‘ FURNISH

-

Gasoline and
Call:
& CO, LTD,

%
10.8.52—3n. %


















remember to

‘eRRICANE



a %; SMART wanes
PRECAUTION SMART MAHOGANY & Cedar and |
deal Wardrobes, Vanities & Dress-
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i RE RR EN ee i CR NN: A tA A ARR ~
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PAGE EIGHT





Bdos Turf Club

Horses ‘Drawn

NAME Series Ticket Ne.Points Position PRIZES
Top Flight XX 1397 12 ist $52,360. 00
Landmark cS 0098 11 2nd 26,180.00
Cardinal DD 0600 10 3rd 13,860.00
Abu-Ali DD 9756 9) 4th & 6,160.00
Joan’s Star AAA 4342 94 5th 6,160.00
Apple Sam U 3397 8) 3,080.00
Bright Light N 5903 8| 6th, 7th 3,080.00
March Winds .. JJ 8155 8/ 8th & 9th 3,080.00
Seedling P 5678 8 3,080 .00

. . : ,
Sixty-six Other Horses at $466.66 Each

B 7356 Apronusk NN 3506 Red Cheeks
B 6999 Vectis oo 0619 Dashing Pfincess
E 1833 Jealousy 00 7596 Pepper Wine
F 7220 Dim View PP 8068 Darham Jane
F 8059 Howitzer PP 6128 Belle Surprise
H 1494 Flieuxce SS 7665 Harroween
H 3388 Street Arab SS 6447 Rebate
H 5648 Stirling Flush a 4901 Mrs. Bear
M 8842 Watercress 1 2211 Lunways
N 2586 Magic Gaye yt 1183 Sweet Rocket
N 3967 Colleton Nu 3622 Apollo
P 9716 Slainte tu 5874 Caprice
P 2487 Faerie Queene "vV 2261 Twinkle
P 1520 Cantaquisine WW 0271 Cross Bow
o a Cokinn” WW 0052 Betsam
Q 6686 _Notonite yy ie. Amkow
~ — ‘ ZZ 7221 Meerschaum

Ss 3921 Spear Grass —
Vv 2601 Gavotte \AA 6493 Test Match
Vv 1144 Miracle BBB. 5034 April Flowers

F i CCC 3442 Devil’s Symphony
w 0621 Rambler Rose 1
xX 8837 Doldrum DDD 0257 Sea Foam
xX 2642 First ‘ FFF 1871 Embers
BR 9811 Flying Drogen GGG 9367 Castle in the Air
DD 1135 Firelady ut 3853 Columbus
DD 4070 Mary Ann KKK 9480 Jim La Rue
DD ~ 3575 The Thing LLL 6273 High and Low
EE 0167 Baby Girl PLL) SRS. Dae Fes
GG 0573 Tiberian Lady LLL 9738 Dunquerque
HH 4906 Viceroy : O00 9302 Trimbrook
LL 9235 Demure 000 3512 Will O’'the Wisp II
MM _ 8385 Soprano OOO 5625 Blue Diamond
MM 5543 Careful Annie RRR 8497 Bow Tie
MM 4933 Racton

JJJ_ 6746 Highlyn (Consolation Horse)
E. & OE.

The Barbados Turf Club,
G. A, LEWIS,
Secretary.

621 Serial Prizes at $9.91 Each

Ticket No, 1397 in Series A BC DEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWX YZ AA BB CC DD EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS

TT UU VV WW —
DDD EEE

YY ZZ AAA BBB CCC
FFF GGG HHH Ill JJJ KKK

LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR

Ticket No, 0098 in Series A B C D

EFGHIJKLMNOPQRS

T U V WX Y Z AA BB — DD EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH IlIWJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 0600 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWXYZ AA BB CC — EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 9756 in Serids ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWX/Y Z AA BB CC — EE FF GG
HH Il JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN 000 PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 4842 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWXYZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG
HH If JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ — BBB CCC
DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH Ill JJJ KKK LLL
MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 3397 in Series A BCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
T—VWXY ZAABBCC DD EE FF GG
HH Ii JJ KK LL MM NN 900 PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW. XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No, 5903 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLM—OPQRS

TUVW

/X Y Z AA BB CC DD EE FF GG

HH Ii JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR
SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB
CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 8155 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWXYZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG

HH Il
TT UU

— KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS

VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB

CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN 000 PPP QQQ RRR
Ticket No. 5678 in SeriesA BCDEFGHIJKLMNO—QRS
TUVWX Y ZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG
HH II JJ KK LL MM NN OO PP QQ RR SS

TT UU

VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB

CCC DDD EEE FFF GGG HHH III JJJ KKK
LLL MMM NNN OOO PPP QQQ RRR

Barbados Turf Club,
G, A, LEWIS,
Secretary.

‘he



Japan And France

PARIS, Aug. 8.
A Japanese Olympic swimming
squad will try to re-establish its
superiority and score an impres-
sive victory during the France
Japan swimming meet at Tourei-
lés Pool, France will line up its
two stars Jean Boiteux, Olympic
400 metre free style champion and
Gilbert Bozon, second in the He)-
sinki 100 metre back stroke,
The two countries will compete
in six events—a 100 metres free-
style, a 800 metres free-style, and





Nae A NiBBLE

hy

ty
ic



ery

| ie ONL BOUNTY
= FISHING IN THE ONLY CO

i MIERE SOUR LICENSE 1S GOOD BUT

THE FISHING ISN'T s+

tf

To Hold Swim Meet

a 200 metres Breast siroke on
Saturday and a 400 metre free-
style, a 100 metre backstroke, and
a four man 800 metre relay on Sun-
day Several exhibition matches
etween French ahd Japanese wo-
men will take place, The Japan-
ese are slightly favoured to win
ihe meet owing to thejr breast
ctrokers and their better men in
the 100 metre freestyle. Bozon
might try to establish a new
world record for the 100 metres
backstroke.—U.P.

Registered U 5. Potent Office

‘Time









sabia




DO THE FISH









Soeyou SNEA
SPOT ACROSS

STRIKEâ„¢BUT SO
GAME WARDEN+â„¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



CRICKET

Surrey Rout Sonny Singh Arrive Here

Middlesex
For 77 Runs

(From Our Own ¢

LONDON, Aug.
Surrey made short work of
Middlesex today at the Oval dis-
missing them in two hours, 40
minutes for 77. Lock, who is one
of twelve named for the fourth
Test starting on this ground on
Thursday had three for 12 and
Alec Bedser had three for 17, Be-
fore the close Surrey had obtained
first innings points, scoring 93 for
6
There was some peculiar scor-
ng at Cheltenham in the Indians
game with Gloucester where the
first three home batsmen account-
ed for all but 27 of the runs
scored. Emmett made 63, Young
48 and Gravenay 56 not out, Six
batsmen failed to score. The
Indians also ran into trouble and
before the close had lost. eight for
Lil.

THE SCOREBOARD:—

orrespondent

11

Essex versus Warwick
POR 3h. si. ss 153, Grove
5 for 50. a
Warwick 228 and 108
for one,

Gloucester versus Indians
Gloucester taxes 198.
* Indians bide i his pad 1 ae.
Hants versus Lanes

Hants . 150, Tattersall
5 for 50.

Lanes .... 133 and 157
for 4.

Kent versus Leicester

Kent .. 132, Jackson
6 for 60.

Leicester 202 for &

Middlesex versus Surrey
Middlesex
Surrey ..

. ae
93 for 6

Northants versus Derby
Northants . ; . 219 and
46 for 3,
Smith 5 for 49.
Derby .
5 for 61.
Notts versus Worcester
Worcester 266 for
4; Kenyon 171 not out.

. 198, Starkie

Somerset versus Glamorgan

Glamorgan ; py 229,
Robinson 5 for 104.

Somerset ........-- 100 for 4.

Yorkshire versus Sussex
Yorkshire f 187 for 4



TENNIS
Me Gregor
Whips Frank
Sedgman

SOUTH ORANGE, Aug. 11.
Australia’s Ken McGregor up-
set the “world’s greatest tennis
player,” Frank Sedgman, for the
Second time this year when he
whipped him 6—3; 6—4 on Mon-
day for the eastern grass court
championship, Doris Hart won
the women’s crown with a sur-
prisingly easy 6—1l1; 6—3 con-
uest of hier bes: friend Shirley
ry.

McGregor beat Wimbledon and



the Uniteq States’ champion
*“Sedgman in the finals of the *
Australian championships and
then turned on the steam again
on Monday in this thrice post-
poned tournament.

McGregor turned back Dick

Savitt, second ranking American,
3—6, 7—5, 6—3, and Sedgman
won over 33-year-old Billy Tal-
bert, defending champion, 4—6,
6—0, 8—6, in the semi finals.

Coming after the dramatic semi

finals, the men’s windup was
something of an anti climax.
McGregor continued to call

upon terrific service and volleying
attack where Sedgman seemed a
bit off timing. It was practically
an encore of the Australian final
in January. McGregor broke
Sedgman’s services twice in the
first set and once in the second.
He played hard forcing tennis
throughout, Sedgman committing
error after error as he chased his
foe’s returns.

The courts were in a _ terrible
condition for the men’s semi-fin-
als following the heavy rains of
Sunday. Both Savitt and McGreg-
or are tall, heavy men and both
wore spikes. As a result the sur-
face soon looked like a footbal!
field and McGregor fell repeat-
edly.

Vertical or horizontal, however
the 23-year-old McGregor was
better in pinches . His service
stood up throughout and he
forced Savitt into errors. It was

a terrible blow to Savitt who is,
number two in American ranking. }
He wanted revenge for his defeat |

in Australia but did not
have the finishing
achieve it.—U.P,

By Jimmy H

quite






atlo

K OVER TO THAT LITTLE
THE COUNTY LINE AND, BOY,

DOES THE



strokes to |

TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1952



‘TING



Rides Well
In Grenada

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, Aug. 6,
Fair crowds attended the
August meeting of the Grenada
Turf Club at Queen’s Park on
Monday and Tuesday,

Highlighting the events was the
fine riding of Sonny Singh, one of
five Trinidad jocks over for the
meeting, who piloted in seven
winners and a second of his ten
mounts and on the first day did
the “hat trick” with three succes-
sive wins.

Among other suctessful riders
were S. Joseph who had two wins,
four seconds and a third out of
eight mounts, and Bablal_ Singh
annexing a win seven Seconds
and a third.

Officiating at the gates was
Major Mervyn Grell of Trinidad.

Before the close of the meeting
Mr. Clarence Renwick’s Hilarity
was sold by auction to Mr, Archie
Constantine of Trinidad for $800.

Results follow .

FIRST DAY

1, MAIDEN STAKES

5 Furs. 2-Â¥r. Half-Bred Maidens

Ist. Hon, W. E. Juiien’s owner-trained
Memoir (S. Singh) 114 Ibs. Time: 1.7%,
gnd Miss Eileen Radix’s Glenecho (&
Joseph) 117 Ibs, Trained by Mr, C. J

Bertrand

%. QUEEN'S PARK STAKES
About 8 Purs.-Class B and Lower
Ist Dr. Allan Lewis and Mrs. C. Ren.

wiek’s Bambing (5S. Singh) 119 Ibs,
Time: 1.50, Trained by Mr. C. Renwick.”
‘ad Miss Mary Bertrand’s Zuleika (8S,
Joseph). 121 lbs, Trained by Mr. C. J,

Bertrand
3. PHOENIX TROPHY
About 8 Furs.—Class A and Lower
Ist Mr, C. Renwick’s owner-trained
ilarity (S. Singh) 115 Ibs. Time: 1,498.
and Mr. 8S. G. DeFreitas’' Romer (B,
Singh) 128 lbs. Trained by Mr. Cc. J.
Bertrand. 3rd Mr, Eric Alexander's Cos-
sack (Mohamed) 121 Ibs, Trained by
Mr. C. Renwick,
4. AUGUST STAKES
About 6 Furs.—Class © and Lower
ist Mr. Tommy_ Wells’ Water Boy
(Clarke) 124 Ibs. Troined by Mr. C, J.
Bertrand. Time: 1.24, 2nd The Fernside
Stables’ Paper Doll (B. Singh) 116 Ibs.
Trained by Mr. C. J. Bertrand

5. JUVENTLE STAKES




About 6 Furs,-Class D

ist Mr. 8. G. DeFreitas’ Bingo (Joseph)
120 Ibs, Trained by Mr. C. J. Bertrand
Time 1.24 2nd Hon. W. E. Julien’s
owner-trained. Casuarina (Ali, 117 Ib:

6, VISITORS’ STAKES .
About 6 Furs.—Class B and Lower
ist Dr, Allan Lewis and Mrs. GC, Ren-
wick's Bambino (S, Singh) 127 Ibs.
ained by Mr. C. Renwick. Time: 1.20,
tnd Mrs, Lyris Nyack's Poplin (Ali) 116
lys.. Trained by Mr. Norbert Nyack. 3rd
Miss Mary Bertrand’s Zuleika (S. Joseph)
(24 Ibs. Trained by Mr. C. J. Bertrand.
7. Gg@.c, STAKES
About 6 Furs.—Class A and Lower
ist Mr, S. G, DeFreitas’ Romer (B.
Singh) 129 tbs. Trained by Mr. C. J,
Bertrand, Time; 1.218. .2nd_Mr. 8, G.
DeFreitas’ Starlet (S. Joseph) 126 Ibs.
Trained by M J. Bertrand. 3rd Mr,
Erie Alexan Cossack (Mohamed)
124 Ibs, Trai by Mr. C, J. Bertrand.
8 ST. GEORGE'S STAKES

About 7 Furs.—Open to Class C

and Lower
ist. Mr. Tommy. Wells’ Water
Bertrand. Time: 1.564, 2nd The. Fern-
ide Stables’ Paper Doll (B. Singh) 113
ibs. Trained by Mr. C, J. Bertrand.

SECOND DAY
MAIDEN H’CAV—About 6 Furs.








































»

lst Memoir (S. Singh) 117, Ibs. Time+
1.23%. 2nd Bingo (B. Singh) 129 Ibs,
10, QUEEN’S PARK H'CAP
About 7 Furs.
ist Bambino (S. Singh) 138 Ibs, Time ;
1.37%. 2nd Mrs, Eileen Alexis’ Entrano

(Akal) 113 Ibs.
Il, PHOENIX H’CAP—About 7 Fars.

lst Cossack (Mohamed) 124 Ibs, Time .
1.55, 2nd Hilarity (S. Singh) 124 Ibs,
2rd Mr. A, J, McAuley’s Thaw (Edwards)
105 Ibs,

12, AUGUST H'CAP—About 6 Furs.

lst Water Boy (Clarke) 138 Ibs. Time:
125. 2nd Paper Dol! (B. Singh) 118 Ibs,

13. JUVENILE H’'CAP—About 5 Furs,
ist Bingo (S. Joseph) 129 Ibs. Time;
19. 2nd Glenecho (B, Singh) 116 Ibs,

VISITORS’ H’CAP—About 6 Furs,
ist Bambino (S. Singh) 140 Ibs, Time:
121, 2nd Zuleika (Edwards) 105 Ibs, 3rd
Poplin (Ali) 110 Ibs,

15. G.T.C.-H’CAP—About 6 Furs. ,

lst Cossack (Mohamed) 135 Ibs,. Time:
1.203. 2nd Miss Laureen. Ramdhanny's
tim (Akal) 105 Ibs, Trained by Mr. L,
L. Ramdhanny, 3rd Mr. Chris Renwick’s
fhe Atom (Joseph) 113 Ibs. Trained by
vir, R. N, Renwick.

16. ST, GEORGE'S H’CAP
About 6 Furs.

lst Water Boy (Clarke) 140 lbs. Time:
1,244. 2nd Paper Doll (B, Singh) 111 Ibs,
trd Casuarina (Ali) 105 Ibs








Store is news — godd news becailse of the vast

selection of Electric

J&R BREAD & CAKES

Just those Toothsome Delicacies for the
Regular Picnic Parties and

J&R SANDWICH BREAD
for

ANYTHING IS NEWS that is to the benefit of
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items, Office items, Jewellery
items, Stationery items and — Toys

K. R. HUNTE & CO., LTD.

Lower Broad St.





PERSONAL. 11
EXQUISITE
STATIONERY





Ganada Defeats U.S. |
At Cricket

TORONTO, Aug. 11.
Canada on Sunday defeated the |
United States by nine wickets in|
an international cricket match.
The American team, drawn. from
West Indian clubs in New York,
scored 87 runs batting first. The
Canadian Eleven scored 92 for
one wicket declared,
—(C.P.)

Race Horses
























Two race horses arrived in the
island over the week-end by the
ss. Scholar. They were Highland
Spur for Mr, J. R. Edwards and
Highlyn for the Barbados Turf
Club.

The Scholar also brought tonic
wine, paint, shoe polish, rayon
piece goods, printing and writing
paper, essences, medicines, foot-
wear, stoves and newsprint.

The ss. Nestor brought 1,268
crates of Madeira Onions. She
ulso had in her hatches peas, gin,
swieetened condensea milk, ice
cream powder, snerry, potatoes,
beer, cheese, cane and advertis;
ing material.





Motor Vessel Mabiri
brought three barrels of tomatoes
while the s,s, Arneta arrived to

oad.

Schooner Gardenia W. called
irom Trinidad with 32 bags of
lime chips, 934 bags of coconut
meal, 112 pieces of cedar board,
50 cylinders of gas and 23 casks
of fresh fruit,

Thousands .of bags of charcoal
were brought to the island by the
Schooner Lucille M, Smith which
‘rrived from British Guiana. She
also hac on board 50 tons of fire-
wood, 150 wallaba posts and sev-
en crates of oranges.



BARBADOS AQUATIC

CLUB.
(Members Only).

SATURDAY, 16th August,
- 1952, at 8.30 p.m.

WATER POLO by Flood-
light and DANCE

KNOCK-OUT FINALS.














av 4














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Argentina Defeats POLICE v. BONITAS. Broad Street

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e ° ? and his Caribbean

Britain At Chess ‘Troubadours |

ADMISSION:
HELSINKI, Aug. 11.

Argentina’s four-man team won WATER POLO ...... 2/-
a 3.5 to 0.5 victory over BritainJ}} “44Y\™ +++ +++ eee cerns
in their group one match of pre-
liminary chess at the Olympic’s | |
tournament here. The only re-

maining match of the four Argen-
tine—Britain games was finished
this morning between Argentina’s
S. Pilik and Britain’s L. Barden,
with Pilik winning a 1—0 victory.
The Argentine thus placed second
in the first group th 3.5 points
after the Danish team which
scored 4 points in their match
against Luxembourg.




















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PAGE 1

PACE TWO CaJub CaiUnq M R. C. G. MONEY, new local I and British Guiana ol ilnrcUy* Bank at lived last work from England \ in Jam.iim and Trinidad by BO AC and B.V. I Hun at BMMH, SI Mr. Money, the son <>f ihi> laic K i %  I. KHt CAJ has now fimv out to npl < I (iwrge who will be itirtn at thy) end of next innnth Tlfl Is hit Of i MMt • India*. He has already made ahon Mopa % %  Jamair.i and Tv\i. %  porartly from t to visit the bank other branches in this arm. Mr. Money joined the bank In :932 In England and went abroad in 1935 to h %  i bank nparMnfil t;.s bcii gamed in Germanf, Palestine. Cyprus. Abyssinia, Libya. Rhode*, K the local director's assistant of the Bank branch*. ln East AMca and also agent in the East African iriiitorkei f Paid Short Visit M R WOODLEY ANTHONY erf aaol Beach Flats. St. Cap. returned from Trinidad on Sunday by BW.I.A. after paying a short i Director Returns Home M R. QKQBOB Da NOBR1GA, Director of the Barbados Talaphona Co, Ltd., returned to I t itud.i.l %  %  K-CIKI b] B W.I \ From The U.S.A. ELLIOTT MARRUS of Maaars B. Marrus l< Son .f New York City, arrived xiitday via Antigua by W I.A. for a short stay. Trir.idad Proprietreaa M Ci. MONEY ^nhuY HUBBIES, FALL IN! T1TSDAV. AIT.rST 18, 1*52 \"\^/:e STARS' H\E i.tiDii SPORTS MU I Ml l K TO TAEE I'AKT IN A li -I in THE I>ItT TI1Y1 H \-KMKKIII \l I I \ -1 \N IM II 111 I H|< K>ll H> s U VIM %  long midnight! On in* rtroka of iwcivi i alkali have done with the Tubby Hubby diet: kepi the Tubby Hubby oath, which is; Stick to UV i two per book king. Visions of foaming tankThe answer to that 1 made it clear when I started th..t I did not lika too much lettuce and I stl 1 do not. On the other hand I have grown quite paMch, which They say good. On this *ubject a mother wrote to thank me for converting her sou t<> greens She says he now ruts out the menu'< every day aid eats them without protest. M* iv eight years old. •A lot cf people asked how I g *t many eggs when there are m""" BsWt that VOtV the Barcuun Ovenawa DevelopI ment Corporation. Mr Money's racraatSona Include riding, shooting, tennis and bj He*. For a Month M R. A r. EVELYN, Managing Director of Messrs, Canning and Co., Ltd.. grocers of Port-ofSpnln, arrived here last Thursday by the "Lady Rt*ln*> tot .< month's holiday. He was accomt by hi* wife and grand daughter Miss Barbara Chism. They aiv guvsU ut the Hotel Royal. Second Visit S PENDING a holiday in Barbados are Mr. and Mrs. Jim Leslie and their son Kenneth from Trinidad. They arrived recently by B.W.I.A. and are guests at the Hotel Royal. Originally from the United Kingdom. Mr. Leslie has been residing in Trinidad for the past ten years as engineer of U.B.O.T.. Point Fortln. This is Mf visit to the island, his first being In 1W5 when h.spanl %  month Their son Kenneth who Is attending Glasgow Academ> boarding school In Scotland joined them in Trinidad lust month to spend his summer holidays. Wedding A QUIET but pretty wedding !" took ptee vlan Church on Saturday evening when Mr. Cecil Clarke took as his bride MIM Joan Regie* The %  i mony was pcrforme Hall. St Michael A RKP Vei A RRIVING in the Colony oh Saturday by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad was Mrs. Anna Graham %  one to -.|*>nd three •ilday. Mrs. Graham is •tress of a guest house i.il and during her stay here will In* a niiest at Crystal H ctblng. Trinidad Student M R, MARK DTMOH, a student at St. Mary's Coll* l ta Crut, arrived in the colony Saturday last by B.W.I.A. from He has come over to spend three weeks' holiday us a kueat at Crystal Waters, Worthfag Attended B.T.C. Races M R. ft MRS ALEX CHIN who arrived in the colony en the 3rd August for the FVT.C. Raoaa, left for Trinidad over the iwaafc and. During their stay here they were guests at Super Mare Guest House, Worthing. With Cable & Wireless R ETURNING on Sunday I BW.I.A. to Trinidad w Mjr. Van Lawrence, son of Mrs. P.. l-awrence off Waterloo. St. • Vere has been spending 10 n ft his family and has returned to his Job with Cable A Wirelev, Port-of%  jBajsv Son and Heir C ONGRATULATIONS to M Slid MiI'-i' Cartel who at e proud parents of a son nnd nappy event took place I last Spent Three Weska *R. LEROY GITT1 J-"aV had been spending three >vit-k.s' h O H day in the Colon* with Ills mother returned by B.W.I.A. to Trinidad yesterday on his way to Curacao. Mr. Gittens Is a Barbadian who has been working in for the last six year irds and Yoikshire puddl I ,te mir.t of them in cafe*, wher rise bo/orc me and there's a look there are plenty. s that says "Damnation to lettuce.'* others gay it is impossible to They the people who put me *' prunes. There is no specially on ttu* diet—are dreading the m ->&c quality about prunes. OUHT hour of midnight. They are k ,dB !" ,ru W1 a We've had >carcd that when 1 tlnish the *""* Prunes in our house for ag.i crurse I shall celebrate so heartfc" the children wouldn't eat ily that I shall put on again all " ?n ' nd now lnev v "* n %  %  it I have lost. Vital Station. intensiHed thetr propagand i oO telling me how handsome 1 am getting as my weight comes oft*. Q brought out HA F Ugaic tO •'how that got a long way to go. They tell me that if I start ol1 ^' the diet all over again I shall ilal statistics that in Jhe LI 1, it I have lost 41b. and taken, an inch off my uUiie. MB 0. C. OEOROE, local Director for tha West ladles and Bur, Oiilans of Messn. BarcUya Brtnk (D. 0. a O) isUtsa at the and of next month Back From St. Lucia M RS IAN CLARKE returnee! from St. Lucta by BWIA on Sunday after spending a holiday there. Re* W. Wood, Vicar of St. Leonard's Church, left on Sunday by BWIA. for Grenada to spend a holiday. ill) lert iiin 1 Coil. The |-rnmrna*te Ul1*r Maan/lnr. I 1| m M* r t Th* klOt. %  1% 1 m S..nHi %  MIS Paradt T TH Nrarn. tap !" Horn* N. I.IS— I1.M sn. — IS.M-1. .tISJai t-tn Dane*. 10 a* |> 111 Tl* Nr^ n • T.Iu is p i l,-laTalkins. 10 yt 11 m Sin ->rked off on me. The letter J liked best was thi DM from the fellow who sold "Dear Sir, Your diet 1 but tripe and I muM stop taking your paper if it continues," With that 1 will now sign off, i',i atiil Ar 1 hope the five pirked men For Tuesday. AURUSI 12, 1952 j Look in the sectlo:. in which your birthday comes and find what your outlook Is, according to the stars. RAFAEL SABATIMS THRILLER OPENS AT THE GLOBE From Friday, Auuit IS, 5 — A S M P.m. I Shews Dally After %  (.. volunteered to carry the torch will hav*> a* mo.'1 thinning out as I have hao. LATEST Midnicht report: Wlekateeal dawn another half pound. Closini welcht 11 stone UW |h. — Express News Service. lift Height Wrlihl (.irth X 1 %  t.11 ini %  At Start 5fl. a in. I SI Ml. tZ In. At Finish :.ft :.in. list L '!•> 41 II liaagaaiiir More so That is nothing lerriflc, I adnil'. Ona f Jlow wrote and said 1 mu.it be cither leg-pulling or cheating because on the same "Hlet he had l.isl 41b. In the llrst week. But the whole Idea Is that it should lot be terrific. K it were. They : ay, the averige Tuby Hubby would shru-l shoulders and give up ofter • few days. it is better to o on %  modified diet and stick to It than start off 1 real weight-shifter that you do not carry out. Not So Square WHEN I started off They told DM I WOUld hardly notice I was a diet and that all my meals wotilii be square ones. Well, I can't fully endorse that, though %  H trite haw written to q lav I Ince putting her husband on *hj lot ha has fattened up ipl ndM> TWELFTII DAY (and the laat) Menu : BKFAKFAST ': 1.1 in 11 nit. or an oranae 1 boiled eig %  slices toaat with scraplnc of butter Trm 'r coflee with milk (no sugar) LUNCH .Salad of lettuce, beetroot, | tomatoes, and radishes with cheese or small portion sardines. I roll, scrapine of butter 1 apple Coffee with milk (no Mii-.ir 1 DINNER Sfewrd rabbit or grilled halibut 2 small new potatoes Plenty of sprbut creena or cauliflower Slice of fresh pineapple or another orance Black coffee (no sugar) Dealing in essential commodities, mass %  tare* 21—April 30 production, merchandise, supplies for. farms, and home highly favoured. Shlp-Jf* ping, travel for business, and charities sponsored. • • • TAUBUt Be your clever, keen self and you can make April 21—May SO fine headway, mostly in essential actlvi. Ues. However, do not be mixed up InJ^ schemes, questionable propositions. OEMINI ^r ir j May 21—Jons 21 Don't get yourself boxed OV in undertak-^ inns vou should have by-pasaed. A little relaxing helps. Increases thinking ability, final results. ]*• OAHOKB if if if June. 22—July 23 U)f)k OV(T chorcs carc fully before embark-^ ing on decisive action. Future may ber better than outward appearances; you could go places If you check carefully first. • • • Build your personality, your ability to sell Aith a smile. Plenty of opportunity here but you will have to dig for it, it will not ^ all show easily. * You can really hit a high mark today. Get W quickly into swing of things, but know what Is needed before starting. Dont give up because things may seem hard. %  * Most practical issues, industry, essential merchandising and building on favoured^ side, with sound reservations. Dont go recklessly out on the limb; be on conservative side. 5r a Aspects favourable on whole, but no mere easy time. Many general business and*r" farm activities can advance. Personal affairs need special watching. * * SOT, 23—Dae22 No need to slacken effort or lose ground. Practical endeavours can be made successful. Be patient, study and analyze care-j" fully before acting. CAPRICORN w a*. 3f Dae. 28 — Jan. 21 |t g wlw|y gald ,. A hard f(mgM fauure H> i> no shame.' Today you may have opportunity to test this. Keep trying, and you will eventually make a higher grade. Jg> AQUAKUa ir Jan. 22 — rb. 20 concentrate on your fine qualities, and. you can make excellent progress. May not ^ bo gains in actual money now, but in matters of more worth. • • .* Influences predict most encouraging possiPUCEf lllllll— t-"ok. for help from unexpected 4* r.b. 21—Harco 20 sources. Heart Interests generous. ^ ,. YOU BORN TODAY: Generally lean toward leadership. ^ % .At times conservative but are usually active and have greats reserve vitality and will to achieve. You love home life, children Make able executive, dpctor, teacher, military person4lnel. Birthdate ol: Ge. DcMlllc. screen produce LSO July 24—Aug. 22 vraoo Aag. il-g.pl. I LIB*, gept 4—Oct. 23 SCORPIO Oct. M-MOT. %  AOITTABIUS hENRVWllCOXONNlNAFOCH . I O II I TO-DAY. 5. A .• P.M. LAST SHOWING HC. ,••' % %  ••!. IVHL111. •IMIII'lJ ^i.^w..Bellows, noted artist; Cecil Blount J(* ^ &f J i-ii.****T MK DBU Who recently created a scene at a 1/mdon sUtion by shouling at the booking-clerk. "You don't know your business!" had apparently asked for a ticket BY THE WAT . By Beachcomber VirA-orrr HUH Iriotl it without goinii ^-. 'estlnawan,))*; headmaster of Into nv trivial details ' di tlon. Some years ago there was i ilmilar incident, when a man a Victoria Station yelled at th Victoria WO" >''"o. •" %  „.,.„tod by a member of the | clerk. •Third .return-ami qukk f| Q ^^ ht3(imilsle lo* asked the clera. tnVMaiantina rrt m" Nor "Here, of course, you fool! plied the man. certain fashion designers have depanels of steam-blue organza, and creed that women are to be like over-toned radish-red sleeves of swans. The long-necked look is demi-velours. To go with this grammar;. orcpat „| an d already the costume thero will bs madly amart school, talking of the epl> ororC8S 0 f elonRaUon, by gentle little foghorn green hatlets of lomic of thieving in schools, said: ; puijjng and stretching, has begun plented horse-skin, surmounted by VThe day seems to be coming Mothlng r uc will set off the new a single hen's feather dyed gas-hen staffs will have to be aug8 hark-skln reefer iabots, with side itrey or cheese-yellow. I use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP It's simple to keep fresh from morning to night —-iust use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you wash I Its rich, dccp-clcaming lather really keeps you fresh, so much longer! Use Lifebuoy regularly, and stay Irir-h the whole time! FOR PERS0* II. FRESHNESS MM !)CLARKES CHILDS SHOES WHITE & TAN 3s lo 7Mi TRL'-rORM CHILD'S SHOES S4.23. $4.81 WHITE BUCK & BLACK PATENT KIT> ::• 7s to 10* Us to Is s:,.u; c, ^::T SS.32 & S.80 S7.M & 7.2 TAN Lace All Slios JM-76. SS., $7.14 MEN'S "PRETTY" ANKLETS 53 & 71 c!s. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL -220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 460* Teeth Loose Gums Bleed li\eriliii ii.nn, Bw* Mouth ami CtWM Tr-th IIIMTI thai you mar hivvt. I'lcrrh*"Tr*i.ch Sloulh f %  oonar or ltr cau* your n>*in to faO oat ami '"SY %  %  esussi • %  % % % %  o-w. and lUart Ttolililn Amaun %  IM wvm wt*4in ti>. irat or. ukda son inosih anil qulrkiY Hi",n. iha taath Iron lad piuini** AfTtWaP SMI %  • Tnur mouth -.1 ui ava ror laalh or tnoncr •>' %  oo ralurn of t-mpir P<-as* %  'B ISHN from yonr <• -— %  • gaaraalaa seatsei rwlay. of investigating crime." Narkwei was the first public school to try this system. But at the end of a riotous Urm it was discovered that the "police officer" installed by Dr. Smart-Alllek was on old lag. who was on the side of the thieves from the start. He was succeeded bv a resident detective (itenuine) who, in the first week, caught a senior master rifling a r(,Ileaaue's study. When it was d that the affair involved the headmaster the incident waff hushed up. F.ntvr Ihr Simii-irnmiin J UST in time the Maison Hisch has opened its beauty salons lo women with short necks. F" I JAMES STEWART WILLIAMS .JHA6EN-.GORET TOMORROW. 4.45 S.SO P.M. "MARK OF ZORRO" Tyrone POWER Linda DARNELL And "PRISONER OF SJIARK ISLAND" Warner BAXTER and John CARADINE CAIETV The Garden—St. James r j** a iiim.ng. sat p HI "MAD WEDNESDAY" Harold LLOYD Si "MAI. -.1 "in >rt riKiPtnl..,vi PLAACA THEATRE* lR. J. I. HKXSOX l'H0 St MS n\it.\*i OI.I.MIY and III II I MIIIH.II I VIM I TROI VI. miIIHit.TO\VN I Dial SSISi | BwWN roSai A a sss %  III! lilt. I III I > l"ll'I.A' — t\t iMHJ.rJt l-alilta WYMORI I. (Ml*) iv a si M OAR ioor ICOTT A KINO'S ROW II.-...H.I KCAGAN in . .p-ri.i I ta a i GHEYS Mil K win sr\iII Ol T a I.II.ION (.1 11.: I\l0 BNKH Thara. I'IIII IS %  i ThiM, MHO I AYE "'III* ll 11 Hill Mtfcl.S 1...1 s KnD. ro DAY LIULI MARLENE 111 -IIV Ml.IN Inil. IXIMIMUUT A The RACKS'! Ih-.%  .p-.l.'i I • p m "glU (ll'N MESA' rioNinasFORCE0FARMS FORTH WORTH noon \ r THE ATHES EUTOU I \^l -II.)" IOI>> FANTASIA. Color *nd %  aoWssouaa OI.VMTIC RRilkt'N JOVKNEi Sl.rnnn I SA11 m I in: OFVII. %  ROXY TODAY a TOMoanoir ua a DI.UMniA PlCTURJEa PrncnU :-ouig HAYWAJtO PaUMia MEDINA THE LADY AMI Till. BANDIT ROYAL IABT .BOW. TO-DAT 11) F>l AMalrr — H.I" IT....... LETS DANCE and I WAlk AIM Slarrlna: %  n LAVCASTCT-Uiabaih %  COTT \ IN THE NEW "CARACAS Ml.II IS OF 1952" THE RIC.GEST. GREATEST SHOW OF THEM ALL Wllll THE nn.rtl vi LITTLE MAN IN ALL SOUTH AMEEICA Reinforced by the big guns of our Allied Troupe. Lord Coffee, Terror of all Ctlypsonians THE FIRE-FLY, from the land of the Flying Fish SLIM JIM, Sensational Tap-Dancei CRITCH IVAN. Comedian Extraordinary Musical Dynamics by JAMES SMART and his 5-Piece 'Mambo Sambo' Band Calypso*". Sambas. Rhasaba.. Marabs*. Bate. Marieas THIS IS THE SHOW" OF SHOWS At EMPIRE THEATRE v.i\n\isir\. it. i. mi IISIIAl lllh •4 8.39 P.M. PRICES: Stall* 36c.. House 64*.. Balcony tie. Box $1.00 SAM M1IK1ET DO PIE U Inches Tall Musician. Comedian. Singer. Di'iicer. Acrobat. The World's Rarest Freak Ticket* On Sale From 8 a.m. WATCH FOR DATES OF OTHER SHOWS AT OLYMPIC. ROYAL



PAGE 1

H I NMT, AUGUST It 1M2 BARBADOS U>\i't ,1 l PAGE FIVE Chauffeur Acquitted Of Manslaughter Charge Frrov.Hl motor vehicle, one had I > the ca-so boft^p they 4 -ouid going for about SO yards. At bo satisned that the accused was a glance a moving vehicle mlgnt gtrilty o f an y offence, one that give the impresion of gomg [aster he was responsible In soua tru than il really was. ror ,nc collision, and two. that Alexsadrr Hall of Derricks SL x *l m couiston was the direct cause James, said that about 7 to a am. ' ""'"' '"'"I "led. The road he w< walking along Paynes Bar £££ %  *" ? *"dr. for Road going towards Holotown. He !" 'TSi JC ?"' f""" r ,na •tarted to cross the road to act „'" ,,tor S"5a^? """' &". some cgaroue, when he saw two gfrE'Si.5 tfdKhWV?"^' lorries coming from the direction There was nothing In the cviof town, one trying to overuae drncf to suggest that the accused the other. The one being overshowed a disregard for the Ufa taken was going over to the gutter and safety of others and the caw to the seaside. was so weak that he would subThree children were near a rn't that His Lordship should standpiue and the lorry nearest uiiect the jury to return a verdict the pipe struck the wall surroundof not guilty In both cases, ing the pipe while ihe other pass,. Mr ,*•*** Mld "* was "king ed it out. When he h>t saw iht V* !" * *"!** from Mr rVrnum! IIWK in MI i lorries, they were nbnut 70 yards from the pipe. He had crossed the road and bought a pack o** cigarettes. rrwexamii that therewas a collision. From the eviden,,. of other a could be seen that the drivers were driving side by Bide for a considerable distance. I h. said he coult ^ & t c „-as.^ng o oveV ler vehicle on th • tain 0 other. an idea After His Lordship summed up coming the casa. the iuryrefiredf.*..bout remember tr. other road at the time. He had that someone down the road. He remained bv ten minutes a'nd'then returned the the side of the road until the verdict of not Kuili lorries passed him. The one did not overtake the other until th~y had paved him. The lorries ffgt travelling at a medium speed He did not M* ihem hit Mch other, nnd the only noise he heard came from the collision to the pipe wall. Lived Near Pipe Winifred Burnett, a domestic ^ \ estry Gels Legal Opinion On Taxes THF ST JOSKPH VESTRY yesterday riruivcd .. ipinfon frugn Mtwsis. Yearwood & Boycc Solicitors, In conmebon with the procedure to be adopted in collecttaxes; due tn the Parish by Ihe Owner of Ihe Spa pointed OUl that under the Act. the mM UM Aral Utn on the Estate, but of the tot that the MUM Vtf the HlbJCCl of C it 4 Chatlcory, no action should t> matter until UM dlaputa vn settlM Man round Dead In Culler ANNUAL REPORT OFCI/ILURLWs GOODWILL LEAGUE V .% % %  n Court new I %  %  A I t . %  uilh .hiDisp* l %  . %  t the I be eomi ,.*. new %  OoodwUI LaafUf iM.i i Ju'it 17th annual rtpM the local and central t^overnrnaata, u.i %  \. the Rectors of nine Pnrishcs and Rev Prank Lawrence. incial report will apAntigua Defence Force To Be Disbande*! The Governor S JOHN'S, has issued servant said she lived about 1U Proclamation disbanding the An(eel from the pipe and when 0U "K"" Detenoe Foroe. accident occurred was lighting n l ho Commander of the Caribheater ouulde her house. Three boan Area has reported that the children were at the pipe. The J""^ %  • at present constituted lorries passed her belore they *** "f. ""," strennh anil reached It, and when they did, i"" ^', !" 5 ',f clenl u> '"""' vyhe a ,| d ,h k e"rorr? JS & & ^ ** %  —* ^" m 'the other had passed It about live minutes before. Shi good at asseasmg time, i ne i;M [ngtrueior, storekeeper ries were going fast. armourer. Cross-examined, she said that Thc rtarriinislrrilion ^j hj,hertrees and bush were about where [Q fQund R ^po^^ ,„ mwK she was standingThe iorr ,ra thcse recommendations, and It Is were goinn a medium sp*^; clear that the Defence Force can. not hope to increase Its strength Uwards Ho'letown when 'he two i for stores and training, and should mm ii %  "---%  !ut lt should mdude . ils he was not v< r> ^rengt,, ^ permanent N.C.O. ; ^ me lni iw ~ as instructor, storekeeper and Clarence J m a m y aald that he was on Paynes Bay Road going offlclCTlC y until the recom Uwards HcJetown when the two nien(illllons c n ^ mel In p.,. lorr.es passed M-15B5 be nj inability of the Govdriven nearer the left side. When '. ,_, nr IVt ,J p ir !" >.r nrthey passed him and when he m %"J. .. ... M ,,,_,, J could not iBa mmn, U heard a Th AdministraUon Ll continuing to try and find accommodaEfc WUlUm Archer said that **£ %  lh ^, FoT ? u l_ as 1 w *, n when ho arrived OB the scene. % %  this problem has been solved, from certain tafOrnutlon he WH ""' Forc e will be recons tituted. given, he got the lorry S—127 stopped in_ Bridgetown and later • — .*-.„ -.„ 1 A lfr V /|,*,rasked Clarke, the then driver, who 1 4-YVU.r~0M JtOltiVr %  was the driver of the lorry when it passed Paynes Bay Road earlier. Clarke said It was" he but said he did 0"t kimw anything about >i b"i n-f— •• %  e. % %  -- -xkstnt and that he hod not ll lick til,t'tlii-i lur i ( The ro, ( d by the side of the pipe wns 20 feet. S—127 was seven feet. 3 :iirhes wide and 21 feet long, and the other lorry seven Prout,on could ask the,,, .„ r ^,"-„^S'.wV.h i.uro"tv! In hnng in a verdict of guilty of f h -„ %  ccused. t ^ m w ; n t 5 i lj wntcncf Put On Probation S From pacv 1. r* object t senUineing was not only to punish, but also li make a person become at least u law abiding subject of the Crown. Having regard to all the cirninaatancaa of the case and what Mr. & Mm. HERMAN C. IffODtl Judge Home After 30 Years In U.S. MR. HERMAN C. STOL'TE. Barbados born Jude o( the Municipal Court of New York City, and the second Wall Indian lo hold that office, is now back home for three weeks' holiday after an absence of 34 years He arrived last week by the Lady Rodney from British Guiana accompanied by lm wife, also a Barbadian, and is a guest at the Hotel Royal. Judge Stoute told the Advocate ing year. Before practising his yesterday that on his way down profession, he worked as through the islands, he noted conish translator for various coms.dtrablc improvement part leumerrial Hrms because he had ii"l larly at Trinidad and Barbados, yet become an Amerni The standard of living in those and was not allowed to practise. DIMM as well a in British Guuin.-i For -even yMfl be aapv. I %  appeared to be higher than that Assistant District Attorney. New n the other West Indian islands York County and left that office he rfad seen on the voyage and n 1937 and entered private practhat of course, was due to the fact tice until he assumed his office of that the bigger colonies were more Judge on January 1. 1951. prosperous. Judge Stoute in addition In "Although I have not yet h.~d Spanish also speaks French and the opportunilv of visiting the Italian. In 1941, he entered pubcountry districis or Barbados, vet. "c life and contested I judging from what I have seen the City Council, bul was dtfawd in the city, the island undoublby the Rev. Adam Clayton Powall improved beyond mv (husband of world famous Haae! expectations. S*l) now a Congressman. "I am pleasingly surprised at "i* next bid was for the po-l the progress made since I lefi of Jud^e which he won r lore. The people look healthier, year period. His election lo th.r happier and more Jovial and the "mCe. made him the second Wc-i women are definitely more beauIndian to fil 1 the post. Ihe fir-', tiful. The stores are modern, the being Judge Watson, who Incinier.hi.ndise is better displayed dentallv was the first negro to gland the store fronts are on a par on the Bench iin New York City with those in the larger cities of Judge Watson died a couple of Dig. world. %  ks a *-The roads are excellent, bul Mr. und Mr. Stoute aXpfert t-> ber of bicycles is burning, return lo UM T S.A. by the .Ud* rth bound voyuge. 10 Injured As Van Overturns i nada o. Company and djlvon by Wlnflold Bella 0( Barrack Road. Bush Hall, ovorturnad along Probyn Btratt ai about 3.00 a.m. on Sunday. Nine were treated at the G.-> pital and discharged and the other WPS detained. T';ivan waj travaUln rdou Baa Btroel in ihe diractton or iii.CUy. Bafora overtiiinina \\ s'lu.k the i %  '. \ t %  %  Garage. Tfubuilding was not dairagtd Tht1—1 I A hi ild !'.,. % %  i.: ot Dasli Valley, SI. George, wai found tn .t guttet Bl I'm" PkMltattOa Road. St. Michael at about I0-1Q jim on Sunday. I' was removed i,, tha Puofck laortuarj A poat Dkortom giwastaatlon wai (-t(i.iiiiel ye-lerday oy l>r Aahby • Ibuted de;ilh lo natural i ,.ii-iAWARDED ST. JOSEPH VESTRY SCHOLARSHIP J. A Cumbarbi field. St. Joseph. awardtd a si. S^ i'.*" "'"' f Hifaiilirile s a simple one. be\ery high *jrff. cause the KnXmce of lhe Courl Not Driving Fast W UI alwavs be in accordance with It was not suggested that tho the particular case. A person drivers of the trucks were dnvfound ggnty of Infanticide can be ing at a fast rate. aent to prison for life." The only way thc Prosecution could attempt to prove Iheir case . was to prove that the drivers Li\Cte blOlVIl were acting in consort or that Clflrke forced the other driver on A bicycle valued 1103.99 was to the wall by the pipe. If it stolen from the Customs Departcould he proved .hat the trucks ment on the Wharf sometime hewere in fact racing that monvng tween 2.15 p.m. arid 2.30 p,m. on then Ihe Prosecution would have Friday last. a case. But there was no evidence It is the property of Winston that tha vehicles were racing. The Nichols of Goodland, St. Michael only evidence was that S—127 but the incident was reported to passed out the. other truck, i nd the Police by Victor Dodd of every lime a vehicle passed out Country Road. nnothir It did not mean that the> Duncan Weeks of Jordan Planwere racing. tation. St. George, reported that His Lordship told Mr. Dear that the building in which dairy prohe wasjeaving out the allegation ducta at kept at the same plantation was broken and entered between 4 p.m. and 2.30 a.m. on Sunday. Nothing was stolen. the ..,..... — ~.~, — — In my day. there was bicycle ridNelson Ing but nothing compared witii today, yet thev do nol seem to present a problem to motorists. The residence aloill Hastings and Ihe Maxwell coast have improved considerably and they compare favourably with tl ': ;mywhere. "The climate of course cannot bo beaten and f ttja located In thc area of Bermuda und the Bahamas, it no doubt, would re the number DM haaltta Chauffeur's Inquest Again Adjourned Appointed Inspector of Poor Chris! Church Mr VenAshb), St.. K. ll B* Chi'" Church Almahoi ha-i been appotntf i Inapcctoi i i %  pg i"' 1 USE A RIPPINGILLES BLUE-FLAME STOVE FOR EASY & CLEAN COOKING • A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B iws) LTD. AGENTS. bo, ti, by the Prosecution that there w a collision. \fr Dear said that he would coma to that later, but was saying then that there wai no evidence that the drivers were racing, that as a result of thc racing the collision occurred and the girl was killed. Two witnesses had yjld that the truck* were going at a medium world. The sea-bath"">pe death enquire ... •i.i; ah 1 MIII> .iever ll then., il "* ,< '"' ; W-i'hip Mi. K A V in.tiling Il;irI.ados i.' rmU'd for l-* 1 ^'. t'vner of Dfatrtct it Is its haalthy cllmata and seayesterday and adjotmed until bathing and my wife und I will to-morrow morning after an .idtry lo gel us much swimming at* diuonal witness nad given viour three-week slay will permit, dence. "Taken all in all. Barbados. "pe a 20-year-old chauffeur .onsldering ( Ls sire i* holding its t Jackmans. St. Michael, died at own among the developed and Ihe General Hospital on Sunday. proerc&slva communities of the August 3. some hours after I'e world." was admitted. , ,„ _. ,^, Mr, F. E. Field. Assistant to lr %  ^"ELVSS Ll!SSi ^rc n ^ !" C11 • '"•"-""" Ho,, i n Spanish, a subject which £^''^ '^Vi" '£'' he taught after leaving school. Kllton Hill Police Station wh.-.e Judge Stoute was appointed AsslsHo Pe was taken after he had been tout lo the Canadian Trade Comat rested early In (he morning of mlssloncr whose office was then August 3. located at Stockton at the Junction PC. 480 Mervyn Richards the of River and Martlndale'h Roads, only additional witness called. Because of his knowledge of corroborated the cvidenco Spanish and his experience in the |\c. 305 Eustmond on Friday ,,s Canadian Trade Commissioner'* t, the artaat of Howand I Office, he was selected by a Canataken t„ the Brillon Hill Pol..f dian Corporation and sent into stilmn nnd searched •* Confident I.G." a> From page 1. Confident / he spent three months. Leaving h* occurred at Holly wood. Beach Montem v after one year, he went Court Avenue. Hastings, at airto work with the Mexican Eagle 10 _?; m ".S^urday on Company In Tampico for three The building Is insured, bjt years and then left for the U.S.A 'he damage has not been <• to study law. m i!? d however. He t n tarad 'he University of The Fire Brigade arrived on New York where he got his LI.H 'he scene but the blaze was in 1927 nnd his IJ*M. the followleady under control. SI Special Treat Jor tltc ; %, —' Family | VW Be sure you as ft /or hmhly nuitilHHrt "OvallNlC ur populai il e\my memt-rr ot IIK l.iimi. %  i from lhe tnn-it in, in.li.dinB a pior-'H 'Ovaltina' the world'! most popu1.tr food hcvcfaiKC -' ii add* greatly lo then nulriiitc >alue and dclsVHHIMK'A cup of '(h-dline' *nh u ic* 0..iltii'( llitvingamlnourisliPrfkri/ In all%  %  l %  I litf OVALTINE j&iscitits Take the wheel of a Monti Oxford in a rvct-proving dcmonstralioadriva. Here i a car thai i BMfUj W K^C >,I U a lol of new found ati%facuon in %  QDajaaaJjjaJ ototoriaf. and iavg you mont> m operating and nuiiniitiitKc aoM i b %  roomy, iih .i BBsBattalon gjaagai that make, for "nooih-*.nliiiK" o.ci lhe toughest loads. Powered for high average speeds and ImpfaMiw aiccleralion. "Quality first" ia •van) dead to rctun Hj per.onatily and line *t>lmg over thc yean, Vmu be ihr jtagf. Juie ihr H4VW .I. I.-.* m yuu cos. ;FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD. 1 Phone 2385 Sole Dittribulora Phone 4504 LA PARISETTE SHOES FOR INFANTS in Whllr, Pink. Blue, Black Palenl many attractive styles CHILDREN'S SLIPPERS in Blue & Red from S2.59 to S3.3II CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10: 11. 12, & 13, Broad Street. AUTOBRITE (NEW SILICONE PROCESS) CAR POLISH This entirely new product contain* 4'<" SUiOOMt which impart || a glass-herd Polish impervious to torrential rain. hli.storinR sun and corrosive -'iii HI 1 One application will hv JTOOJ i M .I itauniilfl mirror-like surface which will last for monlhs. It's easy to use tt>o! Just spread it on—then wipe it off. "AUTOBRITE"' IS GUARANTEED TO OUT-SHINE AND OUT-LAST ANY CAR POLISH YOU EVER USED. BUY A BOTTLE (5/6) TODAY! OBTAINABLE ONLY FROM— HARRISONS SOLE LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS DIAL 3142 or 2364 .Vofiht't tin' iittrrictatti' .*##f*o 7yV)|l in \pitrinirhiitf0 ttfP A HANDY .. EMERGENCE. 1st VID OUTFIT Only 3 6 A I l ALSO ELASTOP1.AST PI ASTERS El. iSTOI'l.XST STRIP DRESSINGS J. & J COTTON WOOI BANDAGES, ETC. N.B.—Ki-i-n TORCH BATTFRIE8 within m; rr.ch kMlillh |i|U(i STORK — All Branrhes



PAGE 1

WHATS ON TODAY ASaSBr BI4IT *•* v, Ralph Unfon 10 Op %  n Cc.un of Grand Saalas la Wan M^-agea of La..la#w C^wcti SStpo M—UM ul HUM o( A-.**,!, JNpn Mentis Cinaaaa. tV Onrtt. SMSSl Piilur, For Uw MUM ihal lack. aaataUacr C.almt tha wroaga mat naM r'ii>Um. TUT in. ruiuia in thr d*ftBsa AnS thr rood lhat I n> do YSSTEKDAY S WEATH tEPORT ESTABLISHED 1895 Britain Is Hastily Planning For Middle-Eastern Defence Board Iran Question 9' Deteriora ting LONDON. August 11. THE SPEED with which Britain completed the blueprint for the Mid-East Defence Planning Board has largely been prompted by the rapidly deteriorating situation in Iran and the dangerous overall implications for the Western countries, according to authoritative sources. This line of reasoning is expected to be emphasized in the forthcoming discussions on the setting up of a planning board with the United States and other proposed participants later this month Britain' and the United Watts ..re agreed thai it the Iron "govemment" and the communist %  directed Tudeh party assume power, the entire strategic position Canada Will Not Attend Trade Talks n ui the Carib_ %  IL. >•ii ",, i fM'llll >'ii Kit ilii ii .1 tv col mil hut the Wwi generally will be ginvely affected. With the Tudeh party in power tUg Bovista might be able to sweep down to the Persian Gulf, holding *****/ M &Knm Gomes Turkey and part of the Mcditcr' ^ ,lw ,G<"* one assurrancan. nnd Brill* stratcgls*.* anre lnat wh,le w " J !" Kuooiiuca.ly JUUIIJ bul such a statement is sumcieiit to prejudice Jamaica towards fedtion if Jamaica 1 bought ai hav warned the cabinet In the past %  ..i very kind feelings towards few days that in such an event the Trinidad and the rest of the Wen West would be confronted with the Uldi 1 generally, neither Jamaica gravest peril since the end of the I !" *• L*eward and Windward anajff, Islands will tympathise with the This aspect, |t was expected in 'houghtless utteranceof Mr. diplomatic quarters here might | <: mM much mor follow him. help U^vercome the United[Stales^ advlce 1O hlm u nol l0 ^ coolneas towards the British plan L^Sum to alienate the affectl*. %  """[of Jamaica towards Trtmd.Ti A !" 0 and if Gomes believes that b 7 taking the lead in federation. "I -huh i doubt he has the ability do, Jamaica would follow him, In a fool's paradise. foi Mi.i-K 1 LWemv PI. Board without immediate participation The U.S. has already told eign Secretary Anthonv Eden that the participation of the mid-East! £' mu V'T" i countries In any ultimate defence "*structure was essential and would remain one of the United States' demands in the forthcoming consultations Simultaneously chances for early Egyptian participation were believed to have considerably improved and General Mohammed Naguib aim to have a powerful and well-equipped army was believed to be paving the way for some understanding according to conversation! v ith IllHal'i' Am baasador In Cairo Sir Alphe Stevenson. Meanwhile the British government is speeding its moves for a new approach to their consultation with the United States in whit is described ns a last minute attempt to save the situation there. The cabinet TiretVUa iCis 1 %  % %  ISA desnanda U*i Thursday and It was understood that new proposals are underway for an nil settlement. They might be factll r tated by the latest Iranian approach Jamaica wants federation but federation implies protection of 3,000.000 people and their children. Jamaica wUl think more snnely than the Insane statement* of Gomes which I think Is an ittempt to make himself a litt'e tro important. Leaders must think of the people first and not of fantastic self-aggrandisement" 3 DELIVER -NOTE MOSCOW, Aug. 11 Ambassadors of Britain, tha United States and. France Monday night delivered a note on Austria to the Foreign Ministry. —Cr. Britain — IT.P. Five Soldiers Ifurt KINGSTON, Jamaica Aug. 9. Five young native soldiers were seriously injured to-day when a lorry conveying a party of 25 got out of control and crashed into a parked car on the road near the city. The injured are in the mllif hospital. —F). Britain Wants U.S. Support On Note To Iran WASHINGTON. Aug. II Diplomatic sources said oaV Monday that Bittutn is anxious td have the full support of the I'mied States when London replies to the latest Iranian note on the oD dispute. They said that the British Ambassador, Sir Oliver Frank* will take a copy of the British reply when it is ready u> Secretary of Stall' Avltwson for bU study before it is sent to tha Iranian Premier Mohammed Mossadegh in Teheran. Meantime they understood lhat British officials haul informally suggested to the Slate Department th.tt It might be advantageous far American .xpcns to ifuim „p any positive ideas which the British Government might be will ng 'e consider and perhaps incorporate in the final draft of its reply > Mossadegh. They said that the British Gov-' ernment. although the Iranian note offers nothing new. intends' to reply to the note eympathetl' c.lly and in as constructive a way j at possible. Positive Suggestion*. They added thai the British rote is expected to make positive suggestions as to how an Agjglo, Iranian oil agreement should bf reached, and these %  uggestlool would take fully into acoouil Iran's needs for revenue and the most practical way to get oil flowing from the Abadan fields again .-. %  soon as possible. • On Page SCHOONER CONFIDENT 1 O tolled out of th Csrtanaga I re-eel was MUlt at Browne's Basra. Bay %  traet, by bar 01 Slain in France U.K. Industrialists For 'Jamaica KINGSTON. A team of six British industrialI ists are coming to Jamaica thul .1 itumn lo survey the industrial 1 mssibilitiea of the island with a view to bringing United Kingdom i-ipltal investment to Jamaica. —C.P. U.S. Will Help Israel Buy Arms WASHINGTON, Aug. 11 The State Department onnounc• use of atomic and modern weapons hyi — %  Russia might affect the NATO f-.ission of defending the wast em < .t.'inent Asked whether the .id >ptlon of super-weapons fee NATO forces would slter defencr guols set for 1831 and 1IM. nidge way said "I thfauC then Is plenty there, but It would be Wncult to estimate Just how rrssast dilTerrnce they would make and in what direction. The st tust ts n FORMER KING FAKOI'K ef Egis* (arrow) b. almott hldd>n by police in Naalea. Italy, aa he transfers to a pleasure steamer frum Ihe rwal ysrht Mahreasaa. an which he had %  nut from \\r\andrla. En roule to Capri. Ihe deposed monarch was areosupsnled by hla Hife. hb infant sen. Ahmed Faad II. Kins or Egypt, snd by Bhi two daughters by a previous marrlaae. Farouk will lf> pertrdly leare shortly fer t'.S.— 'International.! %  ({•'jmblicurw Csit Do A Better Job" DENVER, Aug. II. Dwight D. Elsenhower said on Monday that world peaie la overshadowing the ivue of the Presidential campaign and tfud he ex._ under continual stud/, SB* P**^ to discuss it frequently beonly our capabilities but also the,' or election day, November 4. capabilities of those wno nugtit be disposed *o use them against He told a news conference— ni us" — VTsecond since nominated by th< %  !" ^ !" T" 1 Republicans for the Presidency — B /i i'fi i^a sra a 'that he Is not a Maosmh but th.l •fJ.A.Lja JI'I r lipnlfe |he is convinced that hU 'can do rg, • it rfs —a^J l a better )ob th.-n the Democrab IO India Starlet! ,to bring about world peace* %  .said "there probably will nevr LONDON. Aug. 11: i be a u|k in wnlch Jon-, ^^g British Overseas Airways on u lh ^ ta ^ peace." Mf.nd.iy Inaugursled the first .commercial flight by Comet Jet-1 liners to Pakistan. India and CeyIon The trip to Colombo from I*on, don with stops at Rome, Beirut. Bahrein. Karachi snd Bombs > will take 34 hours and J5 minutes 12 hours snd 10 minutes faster the time of piston driven | Schuman Plan Gets Underway LUXEMBOURG, August 11 %  THE EXECUTIVE BODY controllmu the ievolutionary Schuman Flan to pool West Eui'uiie's ettal and steel resources took up its first problems today and appealed for close co-operation from the United States and Britain The nine member "high authority" representing the six member nations tfot down to business on administrative and policy details as the pool -a major step in European unification—became a reality. The group met in tinnpor hesditu.;! h'l> .i' 0 State Railway's (Ive-stm >, 'im building. The agend, it;, luded ilu -.iling up nf ;i pro %  i of iiafl p'i Britain refused to jum iin\*->l xenes) French Foreign lutbeig. Schuman mudu it public mm* itum two years ago, but sue nas pnnnised to work cU> rograiuiiK' i" iu< in.00n.000 a,.* of roal ..nd .1l.nS0.0wr IM : Uel To iiiben, are Franci Ital/. West Oermsny. Brlgiuin. ihe Netherlands, and Luxemburg. The high uuthonty held Its <.pnlng session yestcnii l-.-g-.li..u-d City Hull and heard Jean Motinci. top Fremh so oomsit and one of the chief ishussai Plsn ai e m i t acts uia>' eloss Hes 1th the United States. I... ui intsraatlonal organisations Such as the United Nations Organisation for European Eco mU Co-upeistlon and Ihe Count I Europe. He said: "We mined to seek ways snd incur it Immediate und direct talks to ncet the desires of ttM lovernment to associate Itself loselv with the ooal end itsel nmmunltv W< erg i on\ mod %  : >t ii aai rj Ing out our task Which we ree< I veil frOOl the I'nllamenta of our six countries, we .in alee contemplate okas lad fTective co-operalinn with iho United States." Prisoner Gets 3 Years After Fainting Thirty-year-old On) bourne Best vsterdsy Tell in u faint in the dock at Use Court at Grand Sea-Uina white awsiUna senlanea by Hii Lordship the Chfcf Justice Sir Allan (nllyinine to two offences to Ml!Icli ii<> had pleaded guilty. He was afterwards ian t essCad lo UtfiM of two years and one year 1misiniiient to run cpnsscutivsiT. When Best fell, he was lifted out of the dock and Dr A C Kirton was lu the Court as a witness MCber case, attended him. Best was able to stand again within alxnit two minutes, but WB> tjiken out of the Court and not i intil w fi-w hours later. He was found guilty of recelvwf pin strhwd trousers '. knowing them to have een stolen, between February 8 nd 12. nnd escaping l.iwful custoy on February 12 The lerm of wo years win fot lliioffence lie had one uie\ IOUI conviction oi arson, one (or househreaking nd larceny, and one for receiving lolen property. i His Lordship (olrl hlm that he hud loo bad a record to be sen toneConfident I.G.' Sails On Its INfaiden Voyage Anothei Barbadian has proved at not only such Islands as tif'tuta and Saba can produce hooner captain-, and M*lnmer ">iieiv He has shown thai the mil which has produced sueli H hooner captains as Captali Graham and Captain Douglas, still a on her shores men with imii.ie and determination. This man Is Erneat Lordc. ownof the Schooner Conrtdsnt /. G. inch aalled out of the Careenage Saturday evening to mske her •iiden voyage She left for Domic i with a quantity of cargo In %  Matches' and is under the comund of McVein Cadet, formerly ale on thr schooner Freedom / ''-(try. 'Ernest Lords (il), an es-harKur police, shipwright, wheel' i ight and engineer named his %  e*#el Conjtdriil I. O. which stands .i -r, %  undent In Ood" beeauae (torn the beginning ho had that contuMnee the* s> would *# i cessfuL When he started his boat he had $5,000 worth in material and $ 7.000 in cash. l.'irde is a chip of the old block lli> grandfather was a fisherman and nls father a shipwright. In 1SJ3 he bought his first fishing boat and since then he has bought i. .HUTS. The profits from 'se boats and his savings from ikiii'i at various trades went to ildi-g Con/Meet I, O. ga On page S. Chauffeur Acquitted Of Vlanslauglitef An Assize Jui> after about f> minutes deliberation ysterday acquitted Frank Clarke, a chauffeur, of ihe charge of manslaughter the Police brought against him, accusing him of unlawfully killing 9-year-old Audrey Atwell while driving; the lorry (S 127) on Paynes Bay Road on March 7. Clarke was discharged by His Lordship the Chief Justice. Sir Allan CoHyrrmre His counsel was Mi J s B. Dear, instructed by Messrs Hutchinson & Banlield Soli tiinrs. Mr W. W He*ce Q.C. Solicitor General pn.;-exuted for the Crown. < larke was charged along wiuEric CuinberUilch. driver of the Ioir> M —1595 along the same road at the time of Ihe alleged (OnViice, but Mr. Dear made an application for separate trials and is granted it. He said that His %  irnecj Friend Mr Walcott M ipi-'arint; for Cumbcrbatch. He ih '. luck ihe morning. The Hroielon was saying that while there, u lorries, one driven by Cierkv, RRM down the mad racing, and .inwas knocked down. For manigdMssi there had lo be %  rerj high degree of negligtnce, and the l': iMcttUOu was suggesting tBM Ihere was this high degree el ie dlgence. Under the Road Traffic Act. l in y were not satisfied that the Iclciidant was guilty of nun. ightu they could still return i verdict of reckless drlvlngOr. A. C. sUrsaa. Police Medial Officer of Dislnct "a7\ said hat he visited the scene of the in nt .ind afterwards perfoxmii the peal see e tc m examination. II.c skill' showed considerable •I loiters and there was a fracture of the temple region. Death was if* to cerebral Injury and shotK nulling from extensive Injury. Ivan Atwell. Audrey's father, 'aid that he identified the body TotTMkea rtsnUyn. lo-pectot el Police, produced certain photo-" >hs he had taken of the scene thrry rarnatn. Inspertnr of •r vehicles, said that about hours after (he accident, he impeded the two lorries and the brang were in good order and Ibe fleering good. A mark on ihe right fron' fender of M—1595 correspondej with the tall bolt of S—127 nnd black paini was rubbed on the • On page S. led for shorter terms. He later predicted In an Interew that Hi 11.1is would shorUy i up a diplomatic BUSMOII si 'h ^alsifunl Ag*s*iiiiflx %  Schuman Plan headquarterr to %  4,slutu /TfVLOUHlB (unction as a liaison body. B.G. Medical Services Need A Radiologist V UK U e| C. 1'iimi, a clerk, who (pleaded guilty yesterday before 1 I Lerdghlli lbs (, Mef Justice. [Bti Allan Collymore, of falsillcal of accounts on April 28, was it on IB months' probation with e surely in the sum of £25. At the time of the offence Parr i employed at Mr. Tereival • %  warts KiiSolcnr station He ilgs) entry in a charge ok. purporting to show th.it on e same day, 17 gallons of gasoic had IHI lo a truck longing to Hniile ft Hogei rae reproaente-l b> Mi. W H.i now who asked His dship In ll*-i i 17-Year-Old Mother Put On Probation SEVENTEEN-YEAR-OLD Verona Jackmon of llanson Tenantry. St. George, who was on August 1 found guiltv 1 1 infanticide of her newly bom male baby about 5.30 a.m. on May 23. was yesterday put on two years' probation with n surety In the sum of £50 by His Lordship Mr. Justice O L. Taylor. The offence was committed when Jackman ihrew the baby Into a 54 foot deep well, 110 feet from her home. Her Counsel was Mr. T. O. — Smith. Mr. W. W. Recce. Q.C., solicitor General, prosecuted for the Crown. Mr. Smith said that Jsckman had lost her mother when she was %  i child and Ills I.ordship would „l i rcciule what thai lack of nfiuence would havS HI iung %  person lordship would have noticed GtlOROBTOWh, AUK Msdical t>< partoM % %  need of H Ru\ Die* ENGLAND. Aug. 11 I. .Tri > Farnol. Knglish novelist died at his home here aged 74. — V*. demeanour, and tth •• -ough which she had passed i nld have made an indelible km upon her of the scnoi sness of the offence she had iiinlltcd. He hoped that His Ua-dship v..old view >t with aa much lenli -y aa possible and If his suggesI n md with His lordship's : >rovaI. put Jackman on a bond. Ills Lordship told Jackman that '. for the recent Infanticide Act would have been guilty of rder and he would have had other alternative than sentenci her to be hanged. lowever. the Lsw then was that m a charge of murder of %  i %  .lv born child, a jury were of H. opinion that at the tune of u e committing of the offence. Ihe i bar of the child had not fully .vered from the effect of giving I h to the child, and by reason] ti" reby the balance of her mind a dl.-turbed, they could return .. erdict, not of murder, but of inf mtlclde. It was often very difficult for the Court to pronounce sentence, serious offence and j.i-on srni TV K nhy if it could be imMiss Ctarisa .12-year-old Churchill, it pnnned for a" very long time Of gj On gaga 9. Antigua Steel Band Back Home ANTIGUA, Aug action and the band were %  ed by several American film prducers. Non-com mere Lai dings of the band were made. Mfr. ANTHONY EDEN. EDEN TO MARRY. CHURCHILL'S NIECE LONDON, Aug. 11. Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden is to be married shortly to Spencer Churvhill. niece of Winston was announced on Monday. Miss Churchill is the oaly f ;lulate John Spencer Churchill, brother of the PWniaSr. Eden, considered one of the handsUMneet and best -catehha" of British society, was granted a drrorea in June, IBSO. from his wife on the grounds of desertion The Mme and place of tha wedding has not been made known. The last roan to stop off the when Antigua was privileged to.in %  rrom uui un cMin|("" plane was Antigua's 240 pound lead the colourful procession from filn rcraft | An enthueUatic crowd gathercalypso cop "Rig King Yow" I Piaa to thr City Hall with tg paasengers left London led at Cooudgsi Tleld to welcome who said the whole party work-, enormous hilarious crowds fnlMonday on the maiden home Brute roree steal band ar-d ed hard during the twelve day. lofting them. fight in Rome Two and a half [downs who arrived at 4 p.ri. and received excellent hospitalThree eonseeuOve nights jthtl left Coolldge for their headquarold Eden the prototype of hcunf flying tune away, tha.on a specially chartered plaio rty. The Brute Poree leader said Brute Force steel band and ters—in market Strae*., St. Jctm's Fnglish -Mphmat and gentleman. Comet picked up 11 members from Puerto Rico where they had' once only his band paraded in clowns performed In Puerto'where huge crowds chevied and v. us U* be remarried—came as a of Pakistan's Olympic teem re-lbeen s fantastic success at tf* the streets of Sen Juan, which Rico's huge University Theatre' greeted them with masses andirotnanUc .ensation. turning to Karachi —C.P. Caribbean Festival was the opening festival night to ;iudlencea of 2,800. The clowns flamboyant flowers. —CF. The party in dazzling shirts! The announcemenl that 55-year'lC>1ldee f ** l— *---•*— %  -' riil SiUn tha if.lAlvn. n/ tl



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rxr.v six BARBADOS ADVOCATE II lsriAN AlT.USt 12. 1K CLASSIFIED ADS. MILK SALES TELEPHONE 2508 THANKS M| %  %  ggggraS** %  i nil SAU REAL ESTATE .epeed ttff C'ourtaey Otill* Dial en* IHH Hi:.M HOUSES %  %  St-An IMA Won ^ OKSMI ..it ee Nr* Apply I 'Hiiio, P1.nl.1imi C A PTOV SI PtlUlP 11 a*—Bn ( AN !M7 Standard %  |*gU1 phone kMI H P MJ 10 —*n %  MM tmidlh faring MS. *""-•> m ge-e"ip*ei Irani AagUil I ut ia. M i *M. i.ioo 1BSI moaM CondlUoa -• i* Oane Tot further wrUfuHi IMS rum jT.f.*i In Itkiiri *• la rife to Pir • . Prk ("BJt. TO I* rtl NBAM ~ Al SlMMUifham — 1 4161 l<>r appomUarn •hrd frc %  Phot*' CLJOHRNT ROCK—Da-all.. light • waUi AlWll 11 Olll Beater* Plnl*l">i. VI Andn-w • 8 .BS-Jr. %  hnSBM BBjggjI 10 • S] -Ji. c %  MJ— 00 OM 'II il A-*) done unit MM mile* Ha-aanii Aalr f)*' bought MM" egg i.o BB.4M 00 For further perUe.iiar. %  Oaraf.%  .•* %  Limited on* 4Mt %  > W-J" %  IHOHTWOOD" ellijate or Ihe leaald e I m l*wrss*e. Carte* CWh. alarm Tti. Hovae canUlna three bedreareie. Haarinf. dining and living room, garage nd eervanteroomt with electric light -d waoaa thioughoul. I nap a rt I on by ippolnienenl. phone ON between the noun <4 • and II nv The ehare will br art PuntM raapaUHon da Of Auguet 1MB. n I p nhVe of Ua underaignea CARRINOTO* A SSAi.l i PMay"' I • •< n 1 -ien -CAHI.TOIT maiK n apply Mi "BJer:ville Spoorarr Dial JUi rnta**iia-ri ki>. Lilian Hill SI Thai dealrable rreidanre f*J l*IAV .Ili.ale In Abb*, .lieCarder, v WKIINII.M. IUI K-icl-\ Reach I elandim oti 1I.PI; equate fe.1 of land 1 %  buili "f -IOTIF end Kan-Hii.ue gallery. dra*l..g and d.j.n • iti-hen. t.nlat and bat" (tJiil*. aervanta' roorto "tnrernom and arrvaiitalealel < -..,.i Hi !...Inapaclkoi. by appointment Dial 8BI0 Tha above will 0* art up lot aala al %  our nflkr in I.ixx find Ai.r')•*> -* Templars* rVopfert] I o IkKept I ulil /Vgreoment Signed HAGUE. HoUnnO. AUK 11 til l whose headquarters are in Australia, will then De able to dea .vith the Israeli maaL it •< %  BSSW The problcni i( a valuation nuarantci* In "*" %  Irufted repuratronK Bgn till holding up UM BtaBl Il is grncrally expected, however. | ( that the conference will wind up successfully, though later than foreseen.—17 J*. Sea And Air Traffic In Carlisle Bay Vraaonar Hmi> D Wallaaa. HavutHW. Sah.—i. Etilarprtaa H publMrompatlUoi BRrKfilMN SZALY. %  %  10 • M-Tn VAN 10 H.r, Tordaon Vao inaporl Board Taat and NSJSJ Ballat p-dar DU1 ..h Slraai •US. IUnr.1 Store Nj_l. Kiaia^* Xl uT ! M CERVwith all flltim aflWa Victoria aMraal LIVESTOCK SOOSCVSXT MA-NiHV On tha aaa Da acli Couii Avi-Ha i d all modam i" ApT-1} %  >" %  -10 irl Haaltna.. %  ,Vi. %  %  %  %  %  Ht MECHANICAL .. Will. HELP I'UVILK Sc Had P*HT. rilaSiff r-XI tdlly quail C**A cMMran s—1! %  iwc noun aanT. AuguatHapUnil. Hum lor hoapllallt) Rapty "Tulu %  %  i I | Wa raqmri> rrv Condi '•-Odi iT-rkt and Than%  I IB paaaon batwari MISCELLANEOUS B .llldlllv. i rOSI A I-Ol .MSLOST --Ai'i-MiHi BRA< SI R %  a SaM '. .H*iin, M1 batwaan aavsnnai Oibhon. om US M-I ^ ipTfe BaHM i*-S0 roanplaf POULTRY Qjm.. • Ba %  Md AaM IfW Oaana ai>d Ciuaabrao mlnrhl and Banlama Phona U71 is s as—* lha SUM KJHT GBO and Ilaatrlc 1-ilal"ini •ituaiod al cornar i1 Cm.UiuthM. and Martindalaa Road Alan itx CblUs* adlolnlnt conUlBSns OSSft *allt>, dtawlna. dlnlns. 1 badtooro.. W.C. Si Bath Elatri( llfhl and Watf. alandms on Dalaraaraland. Marllndal*. Road l-a rani ll M par uaiu-r Tn.paaUon any dav on appllaalion on thr praanWaa condlUaaia a< a> Ir-n. H aaaaS Mr *""' „, „_,„ US Aid Society Head To Give Address Mr HHbert WilkSisun. Pounder and Business Manager of the American Aid Society Inc. will lve an address on the work of the Society in the BetlwH Hail Thursday night commencing V.30 Parlianwnt Ousts Talal SHIPPING NOTICES ,t's-rBAii % %  Lf p uwrtss*. H S LOSS) HK1HUT, Aug. 11. 1'arh an .en i ousted tha* mentally aiibalanccd King Talal of Jordan oo Monday In favour of his 17year-oid son Hussein. PsrUamenl took action in a secret juaston on Monday afternoon and act up a three-man regeniy nAincil to ruli nUI tin jhDBsai Itlni cossfs at ^,^ finsSTuS May. The austmg f Talal ended Ba r< ' %  'ii:r*rrt'U artduaad te 1' ttsss Po line Ha) lift, DafonpOCt XM Ha. Ualbauin* Jnna Hlh. S.dnajr i'> am, Bihaa .il July *. arriving al i.doa %  botrl Aagual Sth. In additlm to geaara! cargo Una vaaaal ,. ajgg>.a opaca lor Chiliad and bard QBTB oargn uirougn BtlU of M rrhsi ., ,1 | S B Amau.-aBM ion. rapt O I m n M %  raSal 0> ragagtbl •'.-. r-c—ia a i M V ld> Jo> 0 I. m. C' U pt Paraaoa. Hum si. 1-U.M. Aaent* Srhoi kingdom ol .IIII i j year wbioh hftsn with the aaBauWa^ ri a n of King Abdullah. TalaJ's father, on y 20. 1951, as he was goin;. pray in a Jerusalem mosque. It rnded with the royal scandal which saw the 41-ywur-old kin,, hunting through Switzerland for hidinv %  ik hal ed Queen Zeine. who fled In fBSI >' ba I ifjsi The new.' King Hussein II Hi with his mi.ther ui Switzerland,. Talal's forced abdication came, Isaa than a month after that of one of his most powerful upE rters in intrigue of the Middle rl. farmer King Farouk ol ~SB] rafe wrrtlT %  •. I.TI> %  ..r< a CSk, LTD.. Doniinaca. A Nni> -mil *\ day llth inil MONEKA" will ar>nd P aaa an grr. lor ng aionI '%  near wi'i -I NIHIMK ow*sa %  ... IMIIIN (Din %  a. Trl-g.b-aKa %  uHBhtfl (..r ( HI i .um Mi i propel • i land Wal and wired for aieclrtettg. ti ol land a' TwerdeUe Misi %  pl.l.ANFOITK i d Hand rngmo. ganeraloil a we W Oil rtiflarantlan and olhrr partAnatln lorrlea Apply to TOIM Public Official Salt Pr->a>l M-f.bal 1.1 IWII K %  SSI On Tueeday. ihr inh da> %  •' August, hour of 1 o'clock In th. llenxHMi ulll !• .>lil il %  i pin%  ,i, Hill .n lha Pari.lSaint Slkhaal. Inlltlng .ml bound' .i Mm I Vi ,.,.,. OBSBSB I 3*S0 eg I m Ron* boarded and mingled llooae Hh ahad and klkl.ti. a pine Gap. CollvnonHi PT IC SlflAO In Oood Condition Lah' Can ba Ranted 1 Mouae wllh M.r.i > taiad can be rented IN. Small gate I* AUCTION Hong of varloui client" 1 wll at my MART VICTORIA ST TUB* DAY mi. al II noon. IS plea" while material. S looee leaf I.EnCEH lllndM ragas looae package CIYI.ON Ti-a valor 1 burner and alngle oil atovei i... .*(, BherCkt. Harculai Carrier Bicycle rrench Powder. Canvaa Col A rrame l. E Refrigerator SlrMjae Traadt' Machine with Motor Si USTvt. Bmali lathe. *S H.P Qaaolane Engi<-r agnate igoitlon. Fiooe A Hath Til*. ai 1 JO HIMORK !• H P Cat In gr ue tiarah) *lned •aalmt id credit to n.y wlf, ADBNA MEJ ID SralaWte, SI Andrew I No appetiicr No pap/ Tha rids. Mood building properties of YtAST-PHOS will ^saaSSM loii energy and will afeep you fill B Uaa aaOi Moorv. [ CUrence U>we. bi.. .... d on Uie PiiblliR|iai .,. stailoii Hill or however el>< Utl and bound togethei .l-.Nnighou.and appv" .vc iippraitu %  %  %  AND IMU.I.ARS (|S.000.OOt thed n*m R. L %  •rtawi utaas ton *• •Dapoall to be paid t C*IouiWiJ — NOTICE 1 1 Allr. 11 .^^JaaaaaaaaWaaaa-ararafl WANTE0 HOUSKi-n long on Sea Coaal M oveiluoalng tea, tinge. St ..nfii' %  ."dapfloaed Call K 3 grdi MS nr JSW 31 t fiT-tl n. Hi i rjiijgji I'M Hun i i %  % % %  h FrOBH Pgc 1. Meanwnlle State Department ^j^ r vailaBlua, Crtauaa vsUeni -poKeiman Michael Mc Dermot Robert U Bwisao j J-an r S< vaid thai Anglo-Americn <^^--^ ^ l ^g-ri^^h.^r luislons concerning Iran are con'^; & !" c ^ r ieh^aru. siirr. '.Inulng. but nothing specific about %  i^nau,. iwaan' M. N>. Btoala them can be announced at thi* -.nc sunu^ htasiarek time In response to a quest on] BUHDAT at his dally pres* conferi'iu-.-. Mc, u ,",7 v ^i7rp uatone K I I>ermot said that the talks have %  j steeim been going on for u number ofi %  months In both Washington and 1 Umdon He sold Ihai Sicrcuiry ol SlaUUeun Acheson probably would touch on the Iranian situation during In* conference wiUi Truman on Monday, though the 'ailment WSJ believed to be'. iiermuda Want* High (rradf Rice .Ire* On Owe Carre**.ad could 1* produced, In n.fj., it would have %  U-nellcial' effect on the economy of BhO' %  M Hu-rc ia no doubt, 1 he EM could I tor nigh* grade rlee pTOduoSd in B.C." —'CPl KOHIKI TIIOM LTD.—NFW YORK S, GLXT SKRVICK NKW YlhRK SERVICE ,. %  Al*OA A %  US An ...%  %  -AU.tA Pl.ATaTER" -ailSth Sajgrtemhei irrlm ITih Sapbtanhsr NEW ORLEANS SERVICE STEAMER nil. rtl i ...MM-. .'r..l Augual P. aalla SIM Jub arrive, loth Augu.t i' .:ui uth Augutt arrival • % %  A,. .-. STTAMEn .all* JBth Auguit — arrlvea I3ih Septembar %  -Tr-AMER -all* lllh S*nt : I,. rtb Baplambar Apply —DA 00NA A 00. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal. Halifax und St. John Vvonna KuiOaeud. Baelbe Rii Cbartea Wile, Donakl M%  p I m -I l.l ( I l i Mm bel . V WeJ Uo>d, oit Patiric %  ilucussioi.r. s/nkn ns in Honolulu last week. -V V GAeUi. ON BAT I S-iiii Freai >T. KITTB: Mlaa Violet Jailer.. Mia* hi Mr* Faiem Kawaja *n Touch With Barbados Coastal Station "in SINVISSI %  SO Julv 14 Augual 21 July 4 August It Auguat i Hcptel • Heften 1 ssss Cnait %  i riwthii R S Andrea. Hrilous r^rote^l .lr I Mrs MS I I II LONDON. Aug. II Japan's application for mem-' bership in the General Agreement Of Tariffs and Trade (GATT) hut' brought protests from British manufacturers in Lancashire and] the Midland* Letters in the Maiichcler (hsardhui on Monday charged that Japan's entry intoi GATT would nullify the British ( gg, TRISTDtAD'r (iovernment's assurance that tha n- British Industry would be pr*-| s,-ou.' ^^ trcted from unfair Japanese com-','^ m 1 i lh *J' G y^ petition. satin, A i hin. M Ml .Tree nan Claikc. Mi • H, paces I SSin Slam IIM-llill ats nv n I A ON SATI Uli 11 %  II'.IM" *l> %  i*>. A Glllona: J uuu'i". iall C C I r. M J>**bl>. 1IA" • %  iNebrtSM < %  Goeauil. Ii I'inrrw. *. ki Meyeia. Mrier.. M. aa, *l I.. I ita Whalgon. M Worrell ^ Doroth) %  '•eno. S S upard. R A S •% N T Rio DeJanalro. SS MT i B ArtllI 8 Alcoo Pig \ • %  V . IV La'fiiuMa. *. 1 Men ma R IMduIn 8 Blaatr. Haie-ma. S Tanaaodui, B % | Bi i %  U.K. SERVICE Erotn South Wales. LiverpMHil and Glasgow I.AIMUKAOA %  0 \IU. %  %  ;. BBUaSSBSBYJ Aug. Jl %  ,i, BgCSl r.e.l Oleate* .1 jtU't "I Augual iber Mid Sapl %  b^itmber Mid October I K AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE I i.-ui \iiti\erp, Hollcrdam and London I;\IIS ith KXC.HANC.K AU'iUST 11. ISat. M*V VORK %  | M Pi ... mand n. %  1 i | IDPi UfADA BsMaggBI ir. AIMS Brldgetawn W I Bi pggrae* i Mid Oitobai HEAVY DUTY GIANTS. SILENT SAFETY CAR TYRES. wy* \ If nnt BAVed bot seeking E t*ivg,u 0Ui pieiv-r write for § I i i: HOOK Wnirh Makeo $ "GOD'SWAY OF $ SALVATION PLAIN' 1 a Robert*, Ooepol Book 4 Tract Service, 30 C ..tr^l Are. Baagor, If.IIloor Sanding ami hiiishing NU-FLOOR WAY %  vri.vs aOAiu IkiiKICANE PRECAUTION HINT No. ::. WARNINGS. <;ct in e\tr;i food, Ml) AIBBIBI thai rtill ret-uire tittle ctruk im p.ir.uinii. TUBES. ••BUNAnatlJMM AuenU : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. Thune 4703 F IT BERG OUGNAN 5" roR GREATEST BERGOUGNAN TYRES you buy the BEST Wheat yaejc bay %  JEHQOVCNAMI Let u supply your REQUIREMENTS PLANTATIONS LIMITED NOTICE INTERNATIONAL TKAUINtl CORPORATION LTD., Oolorldge St. Taigphona SSvW MASTER TMK CK.XTHAI, /,//'// II Omrr Rroil *m4 Tflr *u "We -hli lo advise oar customers thai our Workshop Deperlment will be closed from Tuesday 5th August to Monday 18th Aucart. 1Kboth dayi inclusive, in order lo give our Workshop Slall their Annual vacation. There will be a small relief stall on duty for any emergencies. Our Office, Parti Department Bnd Petrol Statien will be open as usual." 'ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269



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TIT.SD.\Y. waver u ne BAKIIAIMIS \DVl' PAGE TBBCE Many ailments J —1 which Mocha Disease Wrecks B.G.'s Banana Plans pEaSOBESiC Banana Expert Is Returning To J'ca Jiimiiii-ii Vf ir/Wf*rIndustrial Council Meets For First Time Stwutityousts .tablisiu.,i quoted as saying lhi the ex(East Hank Eascquibo River), nls have (ailed, and Uiai l '.ige unless there •* „,*.revolutionary IWest Bank Demerar..). a-J?uT ^ V* Sh,p,,in I ndcr I umprnsali .;. discovery eboat banana growing. The variety planted was the ***£L i0 h,tT?. !" ?#" C J!? 2T 1 *"!* "Sll 2 P •"£" British Guiana can have no hope Banana-Disease resilient Localan !" mhm ,hp !" J t u ,' !" % %  "> %  i" ul (or an export trade banana* and Hw results were good in every bers), *" MWl-UPWl' (one passed ge rtbtcies and commercial Nor would they rommn" ihi^ bacterial blight member) and th, th.point of view ih.it (Mull IS dMMM which was first niesnber). cause the Jamaica Bai A i • ported by Schomburgl attacked The Council will regulate terms men's Compenaation eiation hi satisfied that the ...Ion. iome | the plants. ' employment and other manageJamaica ha* no future in banana that they They point out that Mr Sharp*'* ment laboui relationstiii* on the The changes were made in an have recalled their expert. leaving will not mean the end of Kingston waterfront. BaVaMOl passed b\ the LsgisIn repj) tany pout ou' that tl %  Th. aun ol the Insect Control II (J lature this week gnd include eercxpcrlmenta %  -it experiment is to 'ind out whether Jamaica has been chosen a* ll,,n •* nrr moditlcations of the three points In Keeping wilhrelarge-scale growing would be eroheadquarter* of a pool of technirsrovtokm* of the law which give *t. a I .irtL^tts H? •easL.nr^JLSr 5. % %  > .—; ? !" ^z IS: SS3-5 2E£ meeMn_ uded this %  %  i f.ir Kingston lo I-a ity with it* dm 1 I of Lord From Jobs 1...rd M..t ..> Of Kingston ^O O" Royal (From Our Own Correspondent) J Mtafi holding K K fa K1N ,K ST S JiTaSms, I -nf^nce also decided to OlOROWOWN. tugust New around was broken in the field of industrial trconrnrnd xtM a*, north-side Four Ouunese mnS who lelations in Jamaica last week, when the firs! Joint Indus tmirh'.' town : Montego irial Council set up U> drect employer-work relations in -in hnui* trmrrn, — pruirmh Trtih '•' %  *" h*p have been held up baindustry held its inaugural meeting at the Laboui Departthe nan-msn of the Boi ment this week. the INrt of Kingston French dependencies In the are-, lilt Iinlt.Kt nil Council, on wMch will At pi %  •,. .... hsrrti if the title of Mayo sent Kingston is the U} nh nas a 11 liief citizen $240.00 security 10 sign a bond lor $240.00 as a Tri h „„T„B l i,.r SS^JST.^ A pi q "B have motor vehicles have been brought i|, v ;,,,) %  ,,, -,,.. i UQ red In which loci ndar the provision of JM> Work. |. (1 | IV South Ktm loan nalriot w">e_lefi In foreign countries, and law in id lib pati I Mi. RC. Government (Oot th.I'll! f.'i patrlaUon. unveiled Kin* n last week uiaier sponsorship ot ii. i!iv Council and with on of -ix c.miai PanraasBtaUoaii haw been mada oi Am.iici, consular t Corf! %  %  tiplan wai The plot* The blight it is pointed out has not attacked all the plants The 4aq %  I pre;iusei Shooting Season Disappointing Not Affected nliaga tho crops are not affect oil with "mocha disease paign throughout the Caribbean, %  %  ctdonta This was announced this week by '•• • ;>i l> K Decnlres. of the World considersUTi Health OiganlsnUm w h „ ngncultursl -tiiliiined here lor si\ has been installed %  U llUJ IHl.i In IH.D Jamata S aBSct dss whek Wnnoon. tsmpk t icumMism and oainful toimm are aaoare'i MCEU. tliai you oeed Qarke't tmtmm Btoad Maarare Thai ISIMMS msdicaw helps fK$$f \o cl aa o s t aac t4ood it mm of impunoet and t^mugmt kap m Bt aad flrw trom these and sinulai ~~-Tin—lsfaiiili ill Ii %  Kc MM to aak far AMMH* CLARKE'S-* *S£* BloodMixt u re rss2 Painful cramps of "Monthly Periods" stopped or amazingly relieved \w C' in 3 out of 4 iai In •>Ch)ri* ivn lit' \,^ JST mentniUon who feel upatt and irritable on aartuiii '-partieuUr days" — may often be nuf faring quita unne oe—nr llyt Such 1* UM conclusion from tesU by doctors In whirh Lydla B Pinkham's Vegetable Compound gave •..mpJefe or %  frlemff reUet ir.mi uch distress In 3 out ol 4 of the eaasa tested I %  Mfvwl It' Wdi' *nw inn* of l.idU •MM no proul to at lomih sad glrai wr doforsoaTmk* I .Ha i-iafctia OB U m aaa of pall To. !• PlaSbam* tba mil.nii :" %  I I mill from Uw [isina an I wmmUtmu Of "UlO' SatS 1 :*•* II jo'i Son't f"l i '"*r trlfrr B<1 sarasj i>ned* Oat SlUMI I-OU Hn.b.m. Oompoun'' m r I-IITOIM Tsblru. "I'll Sci*€i uon' If Tout* irouhlea WHS hot SashM" I'H'i ntiier • dun— i <-ri.-c ••rnment has accordingly to carry on the experiments ,-t Hermitage and nl the end of the year the whole position consist of a Public Hoalth Officer. will be tvamined in order to de• Insect Control Area Officei an,; uie the important t> of ftnir Sanitarians iit the super\-lsor This Year's shooting season oftleconomic cultivation. sSvaJ. This number will be graduHall% ouened on July 15 and so The experiments are conducted ally increased until there arc probfar the attfrt has beeft somewhat under a tripartite—the British abb eUht oOctVl stsUonad in Hw rtlsiiODointirig as there has not Guiana Government; Bookers; and area by about 1953 shooting. Ttlo season the Jamaica Banana Growers' The campaign is to take in all Wwwvoi been still ha* under ; n( j the inclusion at i A .\x,. rkeT>. hul certain T|)| AJi |u |h> )JT ( 11(1 ,„ (|i difficulties have made il Imposalnuion f^^ a j -nuiH H \ Personnel will be drawn mainly ''' r '" WasJJ * !" '" b *"ti. 1 u ith ilu> historic figure. bbean area and will %  -bedulcl U bt ^ 1l :iik(1|| Medical Ser\ i. ( | aarlh i The Jamaio* Leftstature hsu -,\ UD llf „„. thaj InstltuBoth Htm of .. fiJl-lr e Oow medical isrvtoa 111 Hw island Kt A %  u high) IVatari mm ' "" .-remony Some sertions of the profession, stated: "He was a genius who .gainst the salary meditated ami bnight U. Ilffhl | .t-pU"d by the Government <' island. Letter of dneiimeni which I l and veats ago, the old shooteralways expected a flight of I | .vp" Ijefbre odd because banana-growing in British Uml(l(1 seen f 1 MMCSS proposition Children's Emergency Fund WH<> %  had lH ,H,| ;1UW <' fund* allocated long for ox P cr i menUl jro limited (2) —.'J ,„i v Hut ,:1 "' promising prosiiecU have legs befcre the end of' Jujy. •* recontly been located, and (St in recent years, this rUgtit has not )h(i ]t( Government and Booker; often been seen. ,-,„ >r j The chief shooting swamps in „,,.„, the island are at Orncme Hall, An offlcl.il of Bookers Uunviir.i, Wortlum: View and Meiinltely that the firm had not Chancery Lane In ChrUt Oiurch. i^t heart and was prepared to Golden Grove and Flnney'a HU1 en th< i however end towards the end Association. H has been suggested the Caribbean territories now rales .. Ortobc. XhRX th Jamaica Assoclstion have cnrryint t)U insect control proafter lUSSHlhaSiail with the Brllish AT thtf time of the year, such jot pulled out of the experiment icramm9 ^..wred either by Use Medical Asswiation (Jamaica) "*££*** j&t&XPTJ* *' btrdli aslong Iga with the odd bceaus,. ban an a-growing ,n British Um|lN SitUpciluw (1) unris a I, walen „ r by their domestic Government*. OfWTh"'i'-Z • ,1 ^ K At present thenare two pro%  %  om* '!'*' h< grammes in the area sponsored whole-tin I> K by UNICEF und WHO, in JaaaaJcn i. d "^J?**. 1 ""' candor, u. continue,he esperi^/^ r i^ ^rom^SuH^ USSST P ""' "" Stated Trlnit i' l *i Hl St. Lucia, while The Jamaica (". % % % % %  %  Barbados, Bahamas, the Netherthe Colonial Davelopmaot Coi U-nds West Indies are preparing poratlon are now in neg.rti.ittoi. to Uke port in the tor the raising ot large-s.;.;.' middle-* l.i---In St.'Philip and The Hope a Champion Ground in St. Lucy. During the month of August and up to the middle of September, atiooting is at its best wish the full variety of birds being shot all over the island. Any time after August 21, plovers are geiici;ill> txpactsd and from September IS. ducks are usually seen, although it Is known that some have been shot earlier All shooters seem to be amateur weather men an they are always on the look out and hoping for bad weather which brings these birds to the bland. Barbados being out of the She of islands, does not get the full flight of this annual migraUon of birds, and shooters depend a great deal on this ba 1 weather to blow these birds off their course into the Atlantic, after which they seem to arrive in Barbados in laiKc numbers. One ot the Isu-geat flights of plovers to viaft Barbados in recent years was after the hurricane scanof August SI. 1948 when thousands of them were shot 11. • island during the iiiiaki following British Guiaaa G<*ls 46,000Acre Irrigation! Scheme id .stand extra bu since B.G. would requests luch to lav bv any fheme. hasty decision. Martlnque expected that cepital t. finance GEORGETOWN. Aug. 6 111. Excellency tinQOVS £lr Charles WqolfcW, tCCJd.a yestcrdaj offlcially declared open two new 200 ums-a-minute pumps al Manar.iltlM m the Corenl>i Disu-ict. Berbice County, to put into effect the Block III irrigation scheme planned to bring thousands of acres of land under rice. a catlle and other cultivation. _! There has beer new lands and much already under cultivation. The pumpi are being u<-eri lo take water from the Canie Rivei to irrig''' | through a system ef canal*, This Scncme U known as Block 111, an<< serve 4fl.tin) acres There ore Iwo other schema i lo ba l.rrfiMrn as Block I .ind Block II. and when '' %  onipleted they would BUMon pss minute pump which would be the *P" i ump m the colony. After The Comet— What Do We Have? By HUGH DU!*DAS Will uiyoM have the vision or the courage to stand Of) in the House of Commons today and declare the truth about Britain's future in the air? Will anyone in the civil aviation debate say that. spite the glory of the Comet, Britain is actually falling further and further behind in the race for superiority in Britain's future in the air? Who wall champion the deehas a few Comets and will soon •-.-d to a neat that backhave a few turbo-prop liner* %  dide? Who will forget polities does tittle to brighten II. Cersnd declare that the fortunes ef talnly the U.S. airline p r esi dents Britain and the Empire can only are disturbed by Britain's Jet lead. be assured if a commercial air But they are not dismayed, for it fieet many times Its present size 11 more damaging iu their presla built up in this country? tige than to their overall prosv ; | century the White and partly. the Red Ensigns, sailing side by In a time of rapidly expanding -ide, enjoyed undisputed comair truffle it is the nation which mud of the seas. That was a has the greatest number of solid golden age for Britain and for four-engined planea-of-all-work. Empi'-e development. not thai which owns a kind of Now me mercantile marine is Brighton Belle of the sky, which %  dying asset. More and more will win the big prizes, the air fleet will replace shipping U.S. designers and manufacas a medium .>f commerce. turers will not be alow in develIn the U.8. there is a complete oping a rival to the Comet. There understanding of this trend. And Is a grave danger that in ten a hard determination that In the years' time they will have five new era U.S. planes will enjoy jet liners for every one carryini; the diiminant position once held the British flagby British ships. See the danger, expressed in Business Wails 1 %  -: %  If civil iivialion is lo rally, a lo 1851 Britain s mercantile air new spirit and a now determinant was able to offer a total „„,, rnus be born. thss* L a pa ?, l Jl / 2aa 91 *. 000 ton-miles. The amount of business to ba ,, ,. The I..S. fleet, in the ssme period. .j, me u expanding day by day. had available a carry capacity of wide tracts of Empire land are 3.134 million ton-miles—that Is 12 waiting to IKopened up. And times peater than Britain's. neither the business nor the On Junuoru I. 1M2, Britain had tevelopment will won for BnUsh oisfcred commercial planet planes, if others are available The ir.5. hod 1400. ft Is first. estbnsMd that in the next two g,, Wlllch th>l deb-le lod ,, GuadeltHipe, housing sclu'ini lb Mon. Donald Siingslei. M for Bbclal Welfare. aiirn.un. B*J d is amah A The scheme envis.ige.1 i !.-. and aimed at enabling iriddle-tn.-..iue group CamtUai Ie „, own thcii own houses as part of .> i % %  ii %  • tor Hi.pra i future Keitemtion.1 the paths of Hi., greal exlle.1 hSVO, This pi qua in it* silent witness, will ba %  %  of tf\e road which will illuminate the ,n Unies of the moat beuutifin •i Sea" enjoy writing perfection with StiUJl&Wok Fountain Pens MAN. NOTICE Hundreds of f*Busanas of studcois all o*er the world choose in ilinr Fuerhrook Fountain Pens esactlv ihe right point for the an IfNJ write. %  sNr fc raaa's Jara* s aleertan of "Renew Points" lets you select exactly the right point ior such varied writing ustignmems a\ hi" t keeping, hi Onh I mrhrook pi tin.nig eaw sr-i lists prefs hand, pvnaisnship ing assigm I. i>vnaisnshin and other school lasks. ides the "persons!" point that gives tufmrul inportant for the good penmanship thai I your A Rival Thai is the frightening pictur. in outline. The fact that Brltaii, Gold Strike On Guiana Border RIO DE JANEIRO. The Brazilian Government is i lying to stem a reported flow of gold from newly discovered gold fields on the borders of the British, French, and Dutch Qulai reports from Rio de Janeiro Reports from Amapa territory. where the Melds anliluated. ,*ay that the gold nuggets found near the surface of Uie earth along the of the Jam river and it, tribuutrtcs. have



PAGE 1

r 101 i "i R BARBADOS ADVOCATE 11 I sUAY, AUGUST 18. 1S2 BARBADOS^ ADVOCATE r...5Z._>-—— HI f . rttaiM kr is. Tuda>, August 12. 1S52 Hansard Of The Debates 4 row ii Colon* Method* ; u Mam i.i. ,-. in (he Bnt paragraph of the BarhauV, Labour Party s la^t electioneer inn parapht) major acts of the party • wili be to initial* full responsible government for tinisland with ministers in charge of the Departments of Government Some eight months later today, a Dill which tu intruduced by the leader of the Barbados House of Assembly on the 17th June. 1952 is on the order paper for discussion under Government business. That bill if passed will make responsible government impossible for BarbMOA Responsible government in a democratic country can only mean that a political party accepts responsibility for governing that country. At present under the Letters I'utent constituting the office of Governor and Commander in Chief of Barbados and its Dependencies the Governor has a negative voice in the making and passing of all laws. The Secretary of State for the Colonies also has the right to appoint and control public officers. Barbados in other words despite its ancient parliament remains in the parlance of Constitutional law a Crown Colony. If this legalistic approach to the constitutional position of Barbados is taken it is not surpiismg to And that the Government ofthe United Kingdom sometimes seeks to exercise its rights of possession over the territory of Barbados. But the two component parts of the Barbados legislature have always been extremely jealous of their privileges and the exercise of Crown Colony government in Barbados has always had to be modified because of the need of obtaining approval of the legislature. Until party government was introduced into Barbados the Legislature acted chiefly as a bulwark of local privilege and as a defender of Barbadian interests against the remotely designed policies which were thought up in far-away departments of the Imperial Government in London. Successive governors of Barbados have had therefore to work in harmony with the local legislatures and the Colonial Office in London has tor centuries been conditioned to waiting patiently on Barbados Legislature to make up its mind. In very recent years however a distinctly new element has been introduced into Barbados' political life as a result of the experiment In party government which was designed during the governorship of Sir Grattan Bushe The Barbados Labour Party so far from seeking to maintain control of Barbadian economic life by the local legislature — a prerequisite of responsible government—has shown alacrity in giving the Secretary of State for the Ceiotllea greel power over Barbadian trade and commerce. Powers which were quit* logically and necessarily entrusted to the Governor under the Defence (Finance) Regulations (1940) have been maintained under the Supplies and Services Transitional Powers Act l u 45. These powers virtually permit the Secretary of State for the Colonies to do as he pleases with the trade of the Island. Under the Exchange Control Bill which is to be debated in the House of Assembly today these powers are to be carried on in peace time in a more permanent form. The Bill seeks to confer powers and impose duties and restrictions in relation to gold currency payments, securities debt?; and the import export transfer and settle ment of property and lor purposes connected with the matters aforesaid. It seeks in other words to cramp and restrict Barbadian economy to the point where local responsible government would become a contradiction in terms. If this Bill is [Missed by the House of Assembly not even the Government of Barbados will ..'inpt from its provisions. Paragraph 35 expressly slates "this Act shall bind the Crown and shall apply to transactions by a Government Department or other person acting on behalf of the Crown." If this Bill is passed by the Legislature the office of the Financial Secretary will become a room for circulating instructions received from Whitehall, whether or not such instructions are in the best interests of Barbados: Already the powers exercised by the Governor on behalf of the Secretary of State as specified in the Defence (Finance) Regulations are to wide that the commercial acti v i t y of Barbados is being Mvereh hampered by directives from officials who live in London and have little knowledge of Barbadian trade. If this Bill is passed even economic development programmes sponsored by the political partv with a majority in the House of Assembly can Inbaulked by a Bill which was first introduced into the House by the leader of that party, it is folly to talk of political independence, full* responsible government and ministerial status when the key to the mainspring of political activity—a healthy economic life—is stored in a London office. Responsible government means the acceptance of responsibility for governing a country; it can mean nothing else. If the Barbados Labour Party means to initiate full responsible government for the island how can it associate itself with a Bill which dooms the island to follow some vague colonial economic policy mapped out in London by civil servants who ire accustomed to think in terms of Africa and Asia and who regard the West Indies as of no particular importance. If the Barbados Labour Partv is suspicious of the motives of the businessmen of Bridgetown ought they not to be hammering out some policv of their own? Or do they mean bv responsible government helm* raiponitbla for introducing* legislation which the British Government wants them to If Barbados h to become more under Ihe control of Whitehall than it wn I government, whv bava Government ? Why should nnrhndot he an ready to put its head under the British econon"> h"n tlu' familiar lo many thousands who lral „,„.u.d a „„ aV c no Indication Debate* aa well fc __a tb. %  _.._. |J** %  . +'IT. --.it ..! lb* arguments used. %  i'i i— 0 I I :IT,I t<.* o-raa Parliamentary *:.cr serial have not the lean idea how it *',"V nu "Jrgumenu7 used" "*" ~~ publications. Obbelt's name disarose. As July 5, 152 was the ...--. u-,„-! %  %  appeared from i*.e title-page, and M.h.TM.iy'nf the birth OS —^v^ST?,*?££? ** lhe ,ert. has ever since b~n 1 ukr Hansard ihw is a fitting QCT* 1 *%  u ** ni * a nCf > !" W1 a*ori>tad with me name Hansard. hk^S nw*%££ rSws d*Uatthii to C puaed %  !*, the TJ^^&ZrtvS!***'**** ""-Uen. J,lk ' CtWO youngs* sons, frencn^ucuenotname ?7$mi thought tr*. uU ^Uon_ tha dajams, and Ut* Or* i, th-.ilit. Hin-inU were bdU>s would bring Parliament in 0 I ffat'eat *SmS£ TS5^N„,[n contempt. (He would dearl, h. muuonalc^ East Ani tied there. i-ho traded In wool in indorsed Disraeli's advic They waje tha unwitting heroes in onto to Ihe of English histfry. ;; ::z,::?Xi>*'i^'X :;:: ^. *, — They bad patDtod m 1H the liwpector in... which claim. * %  Whi * %  •„ "* ou W not ii* %  %  M u]l .,i ,„ iajo by an ^t putting vVhiUan "ecccninck genius, but me best of u But this was at t n# printers of Government reports ruly honest man." an .v time an unsatisfactory and abo v e ihe risk >f proeecution. His fatlier died in the course of even dangerous activity. ns apprenticeship, and, seeing no First C on nee ted Record Disraeli s Worst Pun prospect of bettering his condition DUT there were n 'ew membi'-s -T*HE Parliamentary Debate* in his native city, ho set off for 1 who daringly thought Hint 1 known since 1829 as Hansard's. linden with a guinea in his pocket constituents were entitled to know had in the mtanUme established his indefatigable mother y/hat their representatives had "heir position. In 1855 the Govhich guinea, according to a said. There were others who •inmcnt begad to buy sets for dlstribuuon in the public sendee pleasant tradition, he made it hi. argued oragmatically th., . — garbled iei-r's OOuW not be stopand in 1878 ta,b*idi the swj: better to have accurate In order tha'. late debates might be reported. %  their The verb "to Hnnsardi*e — ,..ly bu&inaj&s to repay. But Qm he had to And work. H' ped. it j.rcsentod himself at the office of records John Hugha, printer, in Tumstil.-. Theie were even somt,— T> ----.fJi „ h ., n( Ui e a sneaker ^r^^s^esS^ i^.si^iBiianr's 8 ^ i^srssis^^-^iiTSs. ..rdercd b, the Hou of Common, ownspeechea railed to get re ^ ^^^ ,„ r,,,,^!, (,„ his be printed. Tho'iin.e wa* oroiMllou-s in 1803 worst pun: "1 hope 1 shall not Hughs liked the frank look and w !" e Ume wj. !( prIUto 1 a compositor. „, nr st to be a collation of newspreached a verbatim record OClen At Westminster na oe r occi.ur.ls, supplemented by linaiulol dlfflcall es increased H IS progri^s was swift. Threo membc-rsnot,-, and occasionally In 1888 the Stationery OIB.l years after Luke's arrival revised by their own hand., but invited tender, for its P'' l h !" 1, ,l \ John Hughs died and was .ucceedIt was the llrst cmnected record and the respon,, ut;f P~ J I bv huT,n Henry. Parliameuof Ihe debaU.. of the r^d^c< th ; I laniard farn^ ry buslne was lncrea.lng. and It had been rtmninl for live ly to .^"^^rt ^blffital iS'ofi-p.rtnT" o ,cel ,no jgzrz&T-rgrSi ^jwSru a s Thomas purit. i"d it soon collapsed. Title's Restoration He was Ihe eldest son of Luke. SERIKS i>I publishers took who in 1803 had left the offices in ,/\. ,, vtl n ium until in 1908 three sons T,iri "" IUv v cr w hirh hls -""'n" Select Committee proposed tha md a daughter had *"** iole conlro1 """^ formation of a -separate Hoo Thl nrm hrf much sKner-.t ,7W "'* *> %  > M mB J rter C.mmona reponlng staff. The ,rSL u U T 0,M £ ,, STua p,intor on hl L own m Peterbor lx.rds made arrangements of printing us well as its IJrllaOUEh courti Fleet-street, a slt nelr „ wn Un ,1 1919 the rementary work. It printed for Burke covered to-day by the offices of ,-„-, wcre printed by and for Porson. the great Greek Tl „. Dllilu Tcicyropl.. ^ ^ nnn> a f^ from J920 by II.M (inolinu A Critic SUttOMrj* Office itself. B UT Cobbstt WU %  dangerous Tne Hansard family no longur rrtand, and in I8IU T C, Han(.ad any reapon.-ibiUty for the Haj iaawr.a t ana, ana in Wtouw ^^ w committtd to tha Klna/i reports, and i do not know c became a familiar llgure at |>nch prtMn ln Southwark fo, whether any n.embcrs of the \cstmiiistci\ thrPG monlh|t llir printUlf, in the family survived the Rev. SepAmcng the papers ordered by Weekly PoUtleal Raftotar, a ilery titnus Cox Hobnea Hansard, who ''" li: n, nl ' printed there ar iicie bv Cobbttt Drovokad irj died In LMB, Bui toe raporti VM one conapicuous omission, the flogging of Engl'sh militiamen never ceased to I*known as Han[here was no official record of dej n the presence of German sotdlem. surd, and there wag general aatialates. linch House had long kept But it's an ill-wind that blows no faction among members in July, i Journal, and Luke Hansard good. 1M3. when the Iublication and Tinted that of the Commons fmm Cobbctt himself was faring much Reports CommH'.ct* decided to put '774 to his death. But the Journal worse uerusa tho water in Newthe name back . the title pagr scholar, also from East Anglia. Bat ie House of Commons work one increasingly to demand Liko NEWS FHOHI BRITAIN K LONDOtM. Vfr lluvifl T. Ilounger heirs**J the la U'lieves that this is not. after amined the causes of this and Labour Party leadership. He Is *|J. auch g desparate age to ba pointed oul the facts that a quarAncurin Hevan'a strongest rival. >orn Into He believes in Tory ter of British wealth was dis" h generation, and his views xinocracy which is British social Blunted in war that since, then a nre kept intentionally moderatq leni.vcrncy run by the Tory Party re-armament programme aecond *"*' ^iL"" 1 ." 1X W * how to get 1 ersonally. he might have spent u ,,,„„. had u .,. n utl ,ie rt aken. that "*''" Bri, n 1 l> ii, l u , lod Kns He tutoring young men et a j 0 ri ,visions ^ir ma.ntMned overThe next da> Winston Churchil iraunu college Instead n* tcag am j that ih country has c,n,? lo ,,ie House and pulleil named a '*" v ">' W* n tne third >' car .gainst Chamberlain's personal *£),,. labour Party cheered and ,noro than you can pay for." That foreign policy of friendship with h. ow n i w ^ n delight at a TPry ' J usl wnal '• about to happen. he dletators, the rising young !" v j nB Attlec's government so In 1863 and IP54, if plans -i.t in Butler gained the Junior Foreign much cred|l„,„ apwch wa9 con Britain would be tinning out a m > c ^' ;. o ., -'antlv interrupted by derisive '•ntastlc qunntny of armaments. During the war R. A. Butler c heers from labourites Bul alowmg down expenditure. 'ound a brilliant retreat for him-_,; Torllf ,' (l[ s i] cn i n was n o otherwise called economy, is *lf as Minister of Education In ^ askiiu / lncm „, back up thl this case labelled a kind.of pomiThere he ?. h M ii !" ,-,.. -,. KM* s ,a f <-al crime called "Bevanism 10 POP THE QUESTION? BY KL.MOKE PIIIKPOTT THERE haj. long been a move down in the Maritime provinces to include the British West Indies in the Canadian federation. In the past I have always thought of that in tprrm >A cheaper sugar, bananas and better, hweeter grapefruit than we get from California But after watching thoae long-legged boys from Jamaica chalk up then imposing list of victories in the Olympic games maybe there is another reason why we should consider making a proposition of marriage to all the British islands in the Caribbean. ALL kidding aside, you can make out a long list of reasons why it might benefit both Canada and the British West Indies to have all those islands join Canada as separate piovmces. Their money exchange problem would be over. We should get more and cheaper fruit. Those southern islands would get more industry, jobs and a great increase tourist traffic, for the very fact that they were part of the Canadian nation would turn the minds of a great many Canadians to a sit to more balmy winter climes. All the reasons which led to the inclusion of Newfoundland in Canada apply in the case of the British West Indies, in fact they apply wilh greater force. The products of Newfoundland are highly competitive with those of our original Maritime provinces. Newftundland's natural market for much of her produce is the U.S.A., and not Canada. But thai is not so in the case, for instance, of Jamaica. The U.S.A. has a super-abundant supply of most of the products of the B.W.I, islands. But Canada has not Hence our existing economics complement each other and do not compete. SOME Canadians might hesitate even to consider inclusion of the British West Indies in the Dominion of Canada because of the hi|-h percentage of coloured persons in those islands. One famous, kindly and wise journalist s^id to me once about this very matter: "We have too many race and religious problems on our hands already in Canada without getting into any colour question." that was over 25 years ago and I do not think my friend would say that today if he were alive. It seems to me that Hitler. Stalin and above all, Gandhi, have forced us in the west to search our own hearts and minds on this most fundamental of all human questions: What was Hitler's monstrous creed of 'master race" after all? Was it not but an exaggerated form of an insane (that is, literally, unclean) idea from which we all suffer in a lesser degree? One reason, too, why Uncle Joe is visibly beating the pants off Uncle Sam in the cold war in all those parts of the world where while skins are in the minority is because the Communists put race and colour equality at the very top of the list of their world aims. I DO not believe that the proposed merger of the British West Undies islands into one big dominion would solve any of their increasingly acute problems down there. But I believe inclusion of those islands in the Dominion of Canada would. We have nothing to lose and much to gain by popping the question of honourable marriage. fhurehlll's Coalition, •ould combine his academic Interests, his dreams of a better poetarar world, with really valuable lav to dav service. He worked out the Butler Bill which Is tho 'tails of the "opportunity for all" •ystcm of education In Britain tolav Chancellor who i i both sides of every question. When the speech Winston Churchill, quite reasonnearly ended Butler hlmaelf ably, wants to re-aaranp arrnn-. iTlOT^^aSSfc pSSA'Sn^SSSKf.lm on Exhibitions and Fairs, has sen, or* were indifferent. B.I.F. CORONATION LONDON. EVERY section of the British textiles industry is being urged to make a major effort at the Coronation Year British Industries Fair. Sir Raymond Street. Chairman of the Board of Trade's Textiles Working CommitNow he is Chancellor or the Ex„ „. .. _ But Aneurin Bevon, the Labour %  hequer in Winston Churchill's Hush (-aitsk.il, the last Labour left-winner claims every ormo(overnment. Many back-bench Chancellor, followed up his adment cut as a personal victory for Conservatives with sterner viewa vantage. He beuan by makiax a his point of view. So Churchill. t>n what should be Toryism are mockery of the serious speeches in even, had a iifncult time and now calling him "pink Butler", the country by Churchill and could not. aa) exactly what he And the Socialists are trying to others. He mocked some of means He hinted that Britain prove that he and Churchill nre at Churchill's vivid phrases — eshad some pow-.-rful secret arma-|. dxes and sevens in their handling peclallv the idea that "we are ments in reserve that would alter %  f the huge economic problems standing on a trap door". Then the pattern of defence expendi• hnt face the British nation, and he Bava a demonstration of how tuie. It is nossible—but I doubt he sterlinc nreo mu ch o*ier ft is to be in Opposiif ihey are atomic. Certainly the combination of tioo than to have responsibility. 1 suspect wc are Intending a Wiivdon Ch.irvh.ll and H. A. ButGaitskcll could thwack about areater British concenlraUon* on Icr is odd In itself. Butler's aphim. show off, dazzle us with radio-controller missiles which Broach to nfTairs is to give every silence, talk about abulruse agreemight eventually carry atomic Ion hi* due. This week he prements in Washington and Eurowar-heads au iplled from Los oared a careful speech putting In pran Payments tnlmi problems. A'amos. U.S.A -L.E.8, Our Headers Say bard-pressed f h-tWos. the stlgrhn Is not on the cmntries from which they have retimed, as many of Smiie rTiiliaa.llf.lBM ists on our old railroad track n ; %  %  rcMonsible for their Oomr u/iw mm [fom |hc to Bl Ucpla|ne and 0 wn deplorable conditions by their .„'' ,or ,\"" f A !" oco e •„ K possible right around the ow n waste and profligacy. SIB.—Permit me the privilege Il( | niK i i am S(ire mat this would I trust these views may be of of the space in your esteemed ^ „ great attraction for tourists interest to you readers and ofnt)ail> to congratulate you and BJld of exceeding benefit to the clahi and some early action be your able co-workers for the w hole Island. Ready and easv taken, as tlu. represent the sinsplendid work you have been dof HC .)Utte>K for transportation if tho r ere thoughts < f one, who though .ng In the journalistic held and ^.^onp 0 [ progress in mosf km absent. h.,j the Interest and at the same time to make a few countries of the world to-dav. welfare of the l lace where h r first .Lscrvations and recommendai>eds. and not mere repeating aw 'he light >f day uppermost ions, or better, suggestions, to or wordl an d phrases are needed "> m %  •*•"" — you and the Island Government hv our | Bland tr u is to Dro gress JOHN F. HINDS and my beloved public of Barbato any grater degree. You need Panama %  *• „ ., .. %  modern deep water harbour. I am a Barbadian by birth, and ~ Mb*ey> .\rrirni That also would bring us tourists >iave been absent from the Island und visitors from the Am-ricas tor tha past forty live years resldaml o!nc r parts that would be a To the Editor. The Ad\-ocate— ing in foreign countries mostly irrmendous boost in the upliftSIR,—Carlo's announcement .'i the Republic of Panama. On my ment of lhc Mand. Friday's Advocte of the arrival return to my;_ Island home last BBBBBBBBI <•( Mr. I,. G. Money was admirably timed. A prominent f. ntwi columns wa the paaMP the prev ous day of other month, after these many years of You also neort n modern marsojourn abroad, I naturally found ket for the Vtndon who sell vegemany changes and Improvements, tables and other commodities. .is happy T nott but I They should be removed from the lo ballevfl thai the Administrators slreel.s and sjleyways and a place h is ...the Big House should have provided undWl more sanitary J S ^"T* S and C r been able to effect far more imconditions for the sale of the food doubtless greally cheered orovements for the benefit of the stuffs that are a requisite of life, merchants who have been eampublk in general. In regard to the repatriates plainm* lately if the tl l iggestion that I will now who returned from abroad in such of money. Whnt u lovely name make is that there should be an pitiful condition to depend on the for n I 'riving road for motor-harlty of the government and G. F. SHARP. letter to the organisations represented on the Committee urging every s e c t i o l of the textiles industry to join in making a major effort at the 1953 B.I.F. worthy of its great traditions. The Committee recognised that the textile industry was in the midst of a serious recession and felt that, whether or not the situation might be appreciably better by the time of next year's Fair, there was in any case much to be said in favour of making a maximum effort when trade was most difficult to find. The Textiles Working Committee also discussed what recommendations should be made to the British textiles industry regarding participation in future British Industries Fairs. Experience over the last six years, said Sir Raymond, showed that a major effort every year is more than the textiles industry can support, but, on the other band, the policy o( alternation by which the industry as a whole make a major effort every other year created serious difficulties for the Board of Trade. The Committee had, therefore, decided to recommend a policy of rotation — in one yeiir the emphasis would be on piece-goods and in the next on garments and fashions. If this met with approval it would not prevent a firm from exhibiting whenever it chose, but the policy would tend to even out the "peaks and valleys" in the demand for space at the Fair and. at the same time, would absolve those who undertook substantial expenditure after 1953 from being expected to do so again for a further two years. CANASTA PLAYING CARDS (Complete with Instructions) $2.28 per Set I'ATIKNCE PLAYING CARDS T2c. per Set ADVOCATE STATIONERY YOU'LL NEED Galvanised Pipe — Hf* **" Copper Pipe I" W *4" and Fittings in Galvanise and Copper 1W lVa" Galvanise Water Heads. Down Pipes and Eave Gutters. C. S. PITCHER & CO. P"** U I MIHKt. X KKliS : llsh. & strong-. w.tnproor, Lratktr Surdrttr—from (U.M SWIMSHORTS : In ran roloura and Satin Lastex and in Jantim styled MB Short. — tram J6.30 PYJAMAS : for cool and restful sleep in colours striped & plain from $5.71 1>RESSING GOWNS : rich and gay to unit too A \i\ 1 rhoicf of flower and stripe designs— from f 15.82 -FT: Da Costa & Co., Ltd. FINE FOODS fa jfyp*ti<3i*t9.JCe£*SOUPS Clam Chowder Turtle Soup Chleken Beef Vegetable Tomalo O ansasa m e Mushroom HAMS Presaad Hams 41bTins S3.M Each RICE Super Rice In pkesCanadlan Bacon Canadian Cbeese (iouda Cheese Salaanl Bran Flakes Grape Nol Flakss Mixed Fruit In pfcr*. Fran Salad In pkis. Succotash Pearl Barley In Una J. ft. Sandwich Bread MEAT DEPT. Paaltry Beef Kidneys Sweet bread Fresh VeteUble* /Kensington crown) BEER AND STOUT (Famous the world over) Guinness Stout—12 os. boU. Galnne* Stout— Nip Baas Ale—12 aa. Worthlncton—12 c. Tubers;--12 as. EXTRA SPECIALS Just Arrived Shrimp* in Tins Oysters In Tins Cranbur) Sauce Sauer Krant Sheet Gelatine Almond Iclnc PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER





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