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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’
WHAT'S ON TODAY ear

Court of Common Pleas 10.00 a.m "
Police Band Concert, Queen's Park e

1.45 p.m c
Mobile Cinema, Turner's Hall Plantation

Yard, St, dindrew 7.30. p.m.
Lectare in the Bethel Hall, 7.30 p.m., by

Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, President of

The American Aid Society.
LT, a sett

For. the cause that lacks assistance
*‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance

And the good that 1 can do

ESTABLISHED 1895

Government Declares State.

Of Emergency In Alexandria >

Riots And Arson Start
In Egypt's Second Ciiy

(By WALTER COLLINS)
CAIRO, August 13

FIVE PERSONS were killed and three injured én]

Wednesday in a bloody outbreak of rioting and arson in
the ultra modern Kafrel Dawar cotton mills near Alex-
andria.

Rioting workers set fires in the plant. A state of!

emergency was declared in Alexandria, Egypt's second
city.
Meanwhile three separate purge

r
programmes were operatin me |
posammes were operating | fran Wants No)

cial life. A special council set up: \

® week ago is carrying out watch- Anglo-Saxon
cog Senin ares present and future '

ministers for administrative faults se

and failures. It has no retroactive Technicians
power,

The judiciary is applying a law AUGSBERG, Germany
making certain profits and incomes ’ st
illegal. Retroactive to 1939 the law
requires all present and former
Government officials, senators,
deputies and their wives to render
an account to the state for the
sources of their wealth.

The third is a group of seven
purge committee members assigned] general
the task of cleaning up the present
administration as well as probing|the “national
all past scandals.

The formation of this committee
was announced by Premier Mahe,
Tuesday night. They will investi-
gate a number of specific scandals
such as the Conduct of the Pales-
time war and the state financed
quay built for yacht of Madame
Nahas wife of former Premier



August 13.
The man in charge of national-
izing Iran's oil industry diselosed
here on Wednesday that German

nicians will soon be hired to put
sich Iranian wells in operation.

front’ party will
arrive in Germany next week tc

here that “if Iran is not to fall

Hussein Makki, who is also the
secretary of Premier!
Mohammed Mossadegh said that}

recruit European oil technicians.
Makki stress€s that technicians
from “Anglo Saxon countries” no
longer will be employed by Iran.





into the hands of Communism she |

F rench Bomb ,



Bakewell



THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1

Headquarters | Voters Appeal

Of Rebels

SAIGON, Aug. 13.
Waves of bombers poured

destruction on Vietnamh Com- Court on Tuesday indefinitely «
jJourned an appeal by foer to!
oured voters against the So!
African government's high cow
of Parliament.

munists for seven straight days o
raids in the war's most sustained
attack against rebels in Tonking

{French headquarters discloséd,

Hel cats and B26's dropped to 1
of bombs on Vietmamh admio-
istrative centres and along the
length of route number 3, t«
main highway used to bring su>-

plies and reinforcements up to final judges whether their ow
laws are constitutional, was criti |
sized by opponents ef Pren |
| held by loval Catholic partisei1s Daniel Malan

160 miles south-west of Saigon was
coptured last night with the loss
lof five men. In an outbreak of

he front lines.
In Cochin-China, a watehtow

terrorism in a Saigon suburb,
three Royalists were killed and
four injured as they ate in a sma’!

i
Swiss, Dutch, and Danish oi] tech. |"sturant. The attackers fled.

UP,
Police Will Rope
Off Caxton Hall

Fer Eden’s Wedding

LONDON, Aug. 13.



The police, who learned a les-
son when crowds ran wild at tne
Makki said at a Press Conference |wedding of screen star Blizabeth
‘aylor last winter, planned on/lators” he maintained. ~
Wednesday to rope off Caxton

Mustapa El Nahas, must be given the opportunity to|Hall when Foreign Secretary

sell her oil.” Makki also said that
Expenses Reducea Germany 4nd Iran were ‘“eattonal

trade partners” and expressed the

The Egyptian Government re-|hope that commercial relations
duced Royal cabinet expenses by} between the two nations will be
60 per cent. in its new budget— expanded.
from $3,640,000 to $1,400,000. Gov-| The Iranian politician accused
ernment also announced an in-/Britain of conducting both an
crease in higher bracket income|anti-Iranian economic “blockade’
taxes with the purpose of estab-|and a “propaganda campaign,’
lishing a balance between “‘classes] Makki and Iranian Parliament
of the population”. The decree,}member Doctor Asber Parsa aré
which is effective from January 1,} visiting Germany to-morrow,
affects incomes over $14,000 and —U.P.
levies an 80 per cent. tax on
incomes above $140,000. wet P li 2

Formerly the tax. OBovern- oO ice Detain
incomes was 70 per @iiect a new
ment also decided *”

i M C . °
iter county by twee | 4 Communists
le no ~— - e

CASA. cil
Ke army to get More |, sCASABLANGA, Aus.
st Year, $25,200,000 were taken|.wooped down on the homes of a
out of Egypt this way. It waS!number of Communist party
officially announced that both! members and detained four fo!
Commander-in-Chief General Mo-| interrogation. This sudden mov’
hammed Naguib and _ Premier by the authorities followed the
Maher have agreed to raise the pay| discovery last December of i
of soldiers and non-commissioned) ocument allegedly of Soviet
officers” as a means of improving origin in the homes of a number
their social standard and reward~- of member: of the Communist
ing them for their service to the party.
nation in peace and war,” | Authorities said that yesterday's
The Cabinet met for two and’ .arch started at dawn and was
one half hours last night to dis- Gorrie out by the police from
cuss the beers i proposal to limit the special information branci..
land ownership to 100 acres but Announcing that four Communist
no decision was taken, . had been arrested, the authorities
Some Cabinet members raised said that the police operations
the question of land fertility SAY~ had nothing to do with recent
ing that 200 acres in one province aicturbances among the workers
might equal 500 in another. The of a local factory nor the Com-
pan | was referred to a special 1 nist meeting at the Trade
committee. aoe i
The Cabinet decided to raise to) Union =a Held last
Embassy rank Egypt’s diplomatic |°U"°#%—*""-
missions in all Arab capitals, |

Press reports said Wednesday, Twenty-four Killed

that a State of Emergency had) ‘
been declared in Alexandria. | ’
Second city following an out-} As Plane Crashes

i

break of rioting and arson by)

GOINIANA, Brazil, Aug. 13
workers at K.A-F.R. El Dawar, 25) a : A i
miles from Alexandria, | Twenty-four persons were killed

;when a Brazilian National Air
Transport airliner crashed in
‘Palmeiras near hear yesterday.

W Rescue parties said that all 20 pas-
Armour Co. ats ;sengers and the four crewmen, ail

| Brazilians, were killed in the
ToProvoke Trouble ‘erash and the plane destroyed.
, | The plane was en route from
CHICAGO, Aug. 13, | Rio De Janeiro to this state capi-
C.LO. United Packinghouse Un- | tal.
ion warned that the Armour! —UP.
Company refugal to extend the —





—U.P.



Company “wants to provoke trou-
ble” in negotiations between the |
firm and the Union. A_ union
spokesman indicated that the plea
that workers stay on their jovs
in Armour plants was now with-
drawn.

It was said, however that no
general strike has been called.
Sporadic walkouts hit Armour
plants around the United States
yesterday as negotiations between
the union and “big four” meat
producers continued here with n>
progress. }

work contract showed that the, ‘COPTERS COMPLETE OCEAN FLIGHT





U.S. Congratulates

Pakistan

WASHINGTON, Aug. 13
Truman sent the following mes-
sage on Wednesday to Ghulami
Mohammed, Governor General of}

Pakistan: .

“IT am happy to send your |
Excellency and the people of
Pakistan congratulations and
sincere good wishes from the |
people of the United States ov |
this the national anniversary of |
Pakistan.”

—UP. |

—UP.|

78 Killed In Java

JAVA, Aug. 13.
Seventy-eight persons were,



office jampacked the whole

the busy Victoria district, Eden}by the same process, estalilish «

and the Prime Minister both}new court with jurisdiction

superior to that of the pel-

and the police are taking no/late division of the South’ African

chanees on a, rewtltion of the a Appeal court as ~ has
ne”.















paign has made strong

‘Anthony Eden marries Winston
(Cherehill’s niece on Thursday

Miss Tayior’s marriage to acta
Michael Wilding in the same civic

draw like Hollywood stars here,

Taylor scramble.
The me«flage of the handsome

sgae-ef-old Foreign Secretary
gad Miss Clarissa Churchill will
be performed by Registrar J. D.
Holiday. It will take place in the
small “marriage room”, which
holds 20 people. Churehill is tak-
ing a deep personal as well as
family interest in the marriage of
his “Crown Prince”, ands <*~
pected to sign the register as 4
dents” elder “Bremer Sir Ordern

holder of the 3004year-old title.

—U.P.

ee

11 ARRESTED FOR
DEFYING SOUTH

AFRICA’S RACE LAWS

CAPETOWN, South Africa

Aug. 13.
Strong police reinforcements

moved into sevéral quarters of
passive resistance oor. South
Africa’s race laws after the arrest .

. care since last week for what was
of 1h cores laters of the described as “gastric trouble’ was

Port Eliza~|still confining himself to short
bah archon ed and East] strolls around this northern Italian
London, C Province towns
waanw ae pasate resistance cam-| and friends Lady Brooke and the«
headway.| wealthy American James Donahue

campaign.

—UP.



France, Germany
On Saar |"

night, although
of policemen were posted around

PARIS, August 13, the University

Disagree

highest court te declare that it
new act should be removed" fi, i|
the Statute Book.

year after the highest Sou
African court set aside rac
law. Malan’s Government law rc
moved coloured and mixed bid |
voters from the common yote
list and put them on a separa
list, giving them special
sentation in Parliament by
| members.

Government claimed that “just a
Parliament could validly, by the
ordinary legislative process, abol-
ish the right of appeal to the
Privy Council, the highest cour
ot jin th

same voters who challenged thx
validity of the Separate Vote
Act, won in the Federal Appe:
Court last March. They arguec
then on the technicality tat th:
Act was passed by a_ simp!



_ spittin snap
Duke Of Windsor

Wednesday was reported ‘“vir-
tually cured” of his stomach
ailment, and was expected to
leave with the Duchess for
France next Sunday. The Duke,
who has been under physicians’

spa in the company of his wife

Adjourned mil

CAPETOWN, Aug. 1.
The Cape Province Supreme

The men asked the. Prov ine Ay

i
The Act which makes legislator !

ine Act was passed earier |b

the four voters, argued that |!
any constitution contains ar
guarantee for any individu
established courts of justic@ muri
decide whether the guaran! har
been infringed by members the
Legislative body.

“You cannot have court *:gis

Andrew B » Counse = foi













jom.
e Empire, so it can validly

The coloured appellants are th

Arm
ity to change the voting
et

suuiieemenns et

Quite Well Again

MONTECATINA, Italy,
- August 13
The Duke of Windspr on

death.

—UP.

ing the

FRANCO-GERMAN negotiations on solving the Saar a
dispute were to resume to-day at 15.00 G.M.T. with Ger- Seven

* ° . * . a present government
many still seeking a clarification of the Paris proposal to} i; was similar

set up a tiny territory as an autonomous “European cap-' thrown

ital”, The meeting was called by diplomats the “first real

x # Ss 1S tion of the 1940 constitution whic}
Several procedural questions | \'0" reslaoes

work session” of the series.

were slated for discussion including whether a committee
system might be established





; ; : atulates crew members of two
killed in a two day battle between | GENERAL O. W. GRISWOLD (right) congratu.
Indonesian army units and terror-{ H-19 helicopters at Prestwick, Scotland, after they had completed the

ists in West Java during the week- first “egg-beater” flight across the Atlantic Pictured are (i. to r.):
md according to reports reaching Capt. H. Vincent McGovern, of New Jersey; Lt. Harold W. Moote, of
here Wednesday. Cincinnati, Ohio; Capt. Harry Jeffers, of Newark, Ohio; and Capt.

—U.P. George Hambrick, of Sayre, Oklahoma. (International)

that France would allow German)
political parties to enter the}
French dominated region or sur-

rich lands, both raised as bargain~

statutes

coup d'etat.

Rhee Will Be

Foreign Minister Robert Schu-

inan and Doctor Walter Halistein
West German Secretary of State
for Foreign Affairs were still far,
from-agreement despite the post-| * ry :

ponement of today’s working Inaugurated Poday
session from last Friday to allow!
the Germans more time. Since p
then, Chancellor Konrad Aden-|_ President
auer has lettered Schuman asking| be inaugurated } 5
what exactly France meang by time tomorrow in the old capital)’
“Buropeanising" the Saar’s con-| °! Seoul. At the same time, Soutr

nections with the Paris and Bonn! Korea
governments.

There appeared a small chance}

tion of

creation
vender its 50-year lease on the|)

ing points by Germany
Hallstein argued in previous|
sessions that under the Schuman}! 797 «,),
| 797,504
Plan,—common market for coal
and steel, and all customs bar-| pan
riers will be abolished. |

Therefore, he said, there is no| Board

specific position in the Saar sce;

}
Frond castome ue *| OS. Dollar Down |

Schuman is reported as saying |
that the pool's objective is free

Sar preduction should remain|in terms

incorporated with France and/1/8 frorn
balance larger German steel pro-!is, it took 9
| duction. to buy $1 American

On the political side, France has| Sterling

flatly refused to allow German}
parties to operate in the Saar

were granted, the Germans would | Foreign

stage a big nationalist drive to re-| Tuesday

gain a lot lost in the Saar. 3/16 of
—UP.|

PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 549 am.’ 4.2% p.m,

AN SANCTUARY Govt. Officials





—EX-KING FAROUK AND FAMILY IN ITALI

aes

mn ee



HERE IS THE FIRST PHOTO to show former King Farouk of Egypt and his wife, son and daughters all together
on the terrace of their residence on the Isle of Capri, Italy, It is reported (hat the ex-monarch is seeking a
| bullet-prgpf house because he [:
Fuad. In Cairo, meanwhile, the ¢

a. oe > d : = siiesetindie
mbt a, come | ee Marines Smash

Red Counter-Attack

SEOUL, August 13.

EMBATTLED UNITED STATES MARINES smashed
the second Communist
Hill”, mowing down scores of Reds with a deadly rain of
artillery, mortar,
served notice that they were dug in to stay on the strategic
)f the truce village of Panmun-
sroups of their planes
Headquarters southeast oi

's a fanatic might attempt to assassinate his seven-month-old son, King et which
overnment chose a regency to rule fur the baby. (International) tovernment Electrica}

height only five miles east
The marines also said that two 5
destroyed the Chinese Army
Haeju near
front yesterday cast 100 build~
One United Nations pilot
“area was so totally
trouble finding a
bombs on,”

Ahmad Comusitted
Suicide While
Mentally Disturbed

= LONDON, Aug, 13.
ajor Nazimuddin Ah-! pad: 1.
mad, 28, committed suicide while |.” oe
the balance of his mind was dis-

ie mae
as poten
ourned -pre-

ror
e Pakistan | Reds tried vainly
more | marine defences. The battle reach-

iid that the
to dump my

began shortly after midnight
Communist

to the assault under

died from coal ee nt es
The inquest was
viously to
Government

about the circumstances of his}

holt doune the

arce the
to pierce the : Communist targets,-U.P.

Ahmad was found dead in bed
in a Kensington Hotel
13 with the gas turned on, ‘ !
on the Pakistan High Commission- |only an occasional longrange riff
Some weeks previously, |§ hot
Ahmad told the office
he was lucky to be alive, as a gas|pany of Communists attacking
fire in his bedroom leaked in the} advanced
night. There was no suspicion of | surrounded
foul play, a detective said.

Japan Now Member

apart until finally
Communists :

er’s staff.

Japan on Wednesday became a
member af the International
Vionetary Fund and International
ank for reconstruction and de-
velopment. Japanese Ambassador
;Hikichi Araki signed articles
j}whieh made Japan a member of
both organizations, thus bringing
her back into the economic family
of nations.

Reinforcements chopped their way ;



yatrol engaged a Chinese company

3,500 Celebrate

Cuban Revolution
HAVANA, Aug

An estimated
gathered
University of Havana for a mas.
meeting last

to withdraw.—U.P,

White Denies That
Mossadegh Asked
U.S. For A Loan

WASHINGTON, Aug.
Department
Lincoln White said on Wednesday

reports that Iran
United States for a loan
Premier Mo-



overthrow regime of Ger-

ardo Machado,

Over Rising Prices

High officials of the Truman
udministration are contradicting
ach other right and left on the
ubject of rising prices. Some
apital quarters thought that the
| President himself might have to
ep in soon to break up the pub-

of $50,000,000 that
hammed Mossadegh “has made no
request.” The j
published originally in a Teheran
ewspaper early this week.
sources here doubted |
his information at the time, point- |
ng out that Mossadegh got no en-
ouragement
juring his informal visit here last}

neighbourhood

reports were!
charged thi

change in policy and the restitu
er Ellis Arnall, Secretary of
Commerce, Charles Sawyer, and
ecretary of Agriculture, Charles

constitutions!

| Ridgway Confers
With Handy

FRANKFURT,



eek when Arnall went to the
Vhite House to apply pressuré

Commander

yal plene to confer with Deput
anniversary
} the seventh year
from Japanese rule,

Rhee, who forced popular elec-

Republic and
of independen<

four-engined

j}upon an antagonistic
; was re turned w

His neares



| Communist
The final count
| ported today
P,
| Yung, former Governmental Audit},
Chairman

4 | ated VWice.Pret a
point ‘n France maintaining aj UPated Vice-President

day-long donference
no comment
He will return by ple



Jj ¥ - ’
VIG 15 Crashes
regre ,
MONTREAL, Killing Three
competition. For this reason. it The United States
was inereasingly important that|at a discount of
of Canadian

7/16 from Monday
In New
nor will they agree to postpone | dollar wee p i .
Saar elections in October. They|Mium of 4 3/16 per cent. in
fear that if these concessions|of United States fund







YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codringtor ii in

Total Rainfall for mo to date: 1.06 Las,

Highest Temperature ‘8.0 F.

Lowest Temperature: “75.09 F.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per hour

Barometer (9.00 a.m./ 39.001; (3.00 pun.)
29.954



TODAY



Sunset: 6.19 pur ’
Moon Last Quarter, Avigust 12
Lighting 7.08 put

High Tide 110 an 1L.23 pt.



=




a + £

|
ee

Inspect “Lord
| Willoughby”

! A number of Government
{Officials inspected the Govern-
os nt Tug, Lord Willoughby yes-
terday morning and were atiter-
wards taken for a short trip in

Carlisle Bay.

Those on board the vessel
were; Mr. M. E. Cox, M.C.P.> and
Mr. Frank Walcott, MLC.P., mem-
ers of the Executive Committee
Hon. R. N. Turner, Colonial Secre-
ary, Hon. C Wylie Attorney
ieneral, Mr. FE. S. Burtowes, Pin-
neial Secretary, Capt. G. Bryan,
Assistant Colonial Secretary, Mr
J. C. King, Clerk of the Execu-
ive Committee, .and Mr. Dar
Jlackett of the Taerch newspaper

Mr. Gordon Roach of the Visual
Aids Section of tht Edueation

Jepartment tock pictures of th
vesse] while’ 6n her run in the
Bay. He was in the Harbour Mas-
er’s Launch No. 1,

The Willoughby wa: manned by
er regular erew. Mr. A. H. Mas-
erton-Smith, Harbour Master and
Mr. D. Sayers, Engineer in charge
of Government craft, were also
on board

There was a display of — the
ire fighting bility of the Wij-
loughby for the benefit of the
fficlals and the radio-telephone
was installed by the
Inspector
is tried out The Witloughby

tN. Aske Fors aa â„¢
Information | Megal Fireworks
On Prisoners | ©#tory Blows Up



Ge: s ate
Killing Six
PANMUNJOM, Aug, .13 ne *
The United Nations accused the FROSINONE, Italy, Aug. 13

Communists of endangering the Six persons, inchiding two chil-
lives of United Nations war pris-] iren (three years old) were killed
oners by refusing to tell where}ind two injured at Pofi yester-

hey were held. Major Genera'tday when an illegal fireworks
William K. Herrison, Chief Altice

ruce delegate demanded that the
Communists disclose where the
ave built six new prisoner
var camps in North Korea Ve
lso asked for the number
risoners in each camp

factory operating in a two storey
private house blew up,

The house was completely des-
oyed and levelled to the ground.
‘Neighbours said that the two fam-
lies living in the house had been
vanufacturing illegal flreworks for
‘Failure to provide this infor he past three years. Yesterday

uation promptly endangers {h: {-b@ house went up in a tremendous
ives of U.N. personnel in you) J°XPlosion, A boy of 15 passing the
custody.” Harrison told Nort! Jouse at the time with his father



We request this informatio lis father was gravely injuréd.
ithout further delay.” —UP.



It was the second time that
Harrison has asked for the samy Wie Customs
nformation. He inquired first on
Vriday, The Communists changed
pris “0 sad r The
UES Pw BHU bah TUNE red “th

HAG Where they are to avoid


















T .
Union Must
remus eeuterEm
Er rat cucmenahe a Tone neem TEP

Bustamante said to-day — that
the West Indian Customs Union
must await federation because of
the financial difficulties envisaged.
riginally it was intended that
he matter should reach the
Jamaica Legislature this month,
but no satisfactory decision on
Whe attitude which government
should adopt to the proposal has
yet been reached

Trinidad and British Guiana,
which have endorsed the customs
nion but not federation, and
other smaller colonie have al-
ready accepted the customs union
for early implementation, but the
issue has not yet been diseussed
by Jamaica, Barbados, or British
Honduras.—C.P.

Uren are

STEER Ry Meroe wees



Of International
Fund And Bank

WASHINGTON, Aug. 13



—UP,



Youngman May
Get London Job

‘Prom Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Aug, 13.

It has been reported here that
the Hon. Richard Youngman
M.L.C., President of the Ineo
porated British West Indies Cham
bers of Commerce and the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce, is certai
to be appointed the first British
West Indian Trade Commissione!
in London for a period of °18
months in the first instance

Sir George Seel, Controller of
Development and Welfare recently
reported to the West Indian Gov-
ernments that Jamaica's proposal

Officials Dispute

WASHINGTON, Aug, 13.

feuding between price stabil-

Brannan,

for the appointment of a com-+

Governor Adlai Stevenson,|p,ercial man and naming Young
emocratic Presidential nomine man as the choice had~- been
1 himself neatly out of the} supported by the Governments of
vhich began boiling up la British Guiana, Barbados, Britis!

Honduras and the four Leeward
Islands presidencies Antigua, S
a special session of Congress’ Vincent, Montserrat and St. Kitt ‘
trengthen price controls.Jwhile Trinidad with the Wind-

‘tevenson at the end of his visit }wards, Grenada,, St. Lucia and
ore yesterday said through Dominica were against

okesman that hd feels that “any As a result, Sir George Seel whe
cision on a special session wil! }Â¥8s given authority to make th

ve to be made by people he: ee os seer ae
4 ; svere over ienls 1

} i. y whether it is desirable }WI) Several B

1. x ie : UP decided to ask further instructions

4 nee ae of the individual governments for

a new meeting of the Regional

Economie Committee to be called

BEY OF TUNISIA 1S from further discussions on th



subject
LIKELY TO REJECT The Jamaica Government still
stands on the Youngman propos 1}
FRENCH REFORMS end has agreed to a_ further
rneeting of the R.E.C. to work out
TUNIS, Aug. 13 » decision as early as possible



Informed sources said that the





sey of Tunisia probably will re- Jamaica Will

ct the French’ reform pro- « j

vramme, a five-year plan granv- + .

i” the Protectorate inte rnal aute Sell Jamaica

ion? . ’ Frorr Our Own Corre ndent
They said the Bey, Sidi Al Amin KINGSTON. Aus, 12

-asha + decided to abide by the Tho Jamaica. Governinent, hes
ishes ef the @ational t body and) necided to use the opportunity for
fuse the reforms on the grounds |4), west Indian Conference to ¥

hat they are too little and toOlnaiq at Montego Bay November
ite, 28—December 4, to sell Jaitaica
What action the French will to the rest of the West Indies;
ke in the face of such rejection | particularly among the delegates
as not known. According tbh re-|of the British Section. Arrang:~-

ports reaching here from Par'is,| ments are now being made locally
he French Government has not}for a full programme of activities
finitely rejected the dea of lin connection with the conference
urting a reform plan without|which will be held under the
rior approval by the Bey whico|auspicies of the Caribbean Com-
can do under the Treaty of|mission of which Bustamante is
rsa.—U.P ‘member of the British Section,









~






















































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952
EL RN — — ———w
i
: , | Myth Of The T. —
| ‘yt e Leendager ,
7 » +
| w Girl For The Old Job OT EE ONE
cd
Be SIDNEY GUN - MUNRO, To Settle Here wr or € 4 ; and YoU a to
aie teetoes taiaen Veniotey short: ME. HUBERT BRIGHT, who} By DRUSILLA BEYFUS. jump from schoolgirl to adult a8 She carried a pair of flawless) Il ire’ z ,
te the Colombie fram .England will be remembered as a USH off, Little Goddesses, we “Wittly as aa a par. white gioves in a well-manicured
ing th ‘ ungle or tre! nee ; er ae ee ae The tish believe ettin. . -
gy oe = Ms a 3 of the Carlton “Football Club two ca nee al re tea ova tie ‘business of being very magne is the latest DACOy CERNE * For Thured
1aai spent a yea 1 e . ee ae : tora: | nere. merican A as S poss L i
ying Ophthalmology at Morefield seasons ago, is now back in Barba- not on the long list of things the (Oe ie fee oe nee ae ee Oe Oe 7” m ay, Auguet 14; 1088 +

dos after spending sometime in
England. He arrived here yester-
' day morning by the Colombie to
j take up permanent residence and
| is staying at Husbands, St. James.
; Mr. Bright first came out to
- | Barbados two years ago in connec-

| tion with the installation of the

Juveniles are not the apple of the
netional eye

The young idea, so worshipped
in America . . . “Teenagers bring
new ideas into the house.” says
a Splash advertisement, “they
break the ice of old habits”. . .
get nowhere here. We like our

persuading shoppers to buy some-~-
thing new. She is the latest type
of plaster model.

This month she has a new line
of attack. She is made to mix
with the best customers. She !s
placed about the dress department
looking more like a smart shop-

lospita!, London.

r. Gun-Munro was accompan-

by his wife and three children

| they are guests of Dr. and Mrs.

F. Kerr of Harmohy Hall,
Hindsbury Road.

Mrs. Kerr is Dr.

ter,

British want from America,

WE do not bow down to brassy
little faces whose sole claim to
merit is simply being under 20.

WE do not worship the life of
dates, sloppy clothes, and faster
ears borrowed from Pop.

WE do not covet the view that

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

ARIES No day to go blustering aoout, while think-
March 21—April 20 ing people will take it. Be calm and friend-
ly and you will not have to buck other 3

Gun-Munro’s than your own tasks.

*

nt ‘ machinery for the Biscuit Factory.!;;,¢ world belongs to everyone °°: per than any of the real ones, */”
Ealer Re Holiday i. Tenor Sings who is not yet properly grown 5° inapire Me 4 es ae short See tT ae my frst x A ne ao Triendly vaya tor many interests, Including ©
M* Director of Messrs J. A. R. JOHN TULL, British Gui~| UP. * . * surely, had you in mind ffor his time ever she wears real shoes Pp may good fur, vacation activities. If at work,

ana Tenor, who arrived in
| the island during last week, will
| sing over Rediffusion tonight” at
9.15 o’clock. Mr. Tull possesses a
| beautiful voice and commands a’
wide range. He is on a tqur of the
Caribbean and has previously vis-

MI get through tasks quickly but well.

GEMINI Stimulating, benefic Mercury aspect now
May 21—June 2ishould inspire you “> achieve much in your
own field, and perhaps gain advantages
elsewhere,



famous cartoon—“Where did you
get those big brown eyes and that
tiny mind?”

*

and stockings. She has a fashion-
able face, slanting, smudgy eyes,
full red lips, and a pale, protected «x
complexion.

At times she is made to look
like famous models, A _ plaster «x
model of mannequin Audrey

fson & Son Ltd., Commission
nts of James Street, returned
fr Southampton yesterday
morning by the Colombie. after |
three and a half months’ holiday. }
He was accompanied by Mrs. Mar-

scn

There are spasmodic attempts
to import the Teenage. Recently
an important magazine publisher
planned to put over a_ British
Teenage magazine. But the idea
collapsed for lack of a market.
We have no, teenagers here, they



* *
‘THE melancholy beauty re-

clined in a chair beside the
counter, of a smart dress shop.

He told Carib that he visited ited Curacao, St. Vincent, Trinidad, | found. Everything about her was new White has just been bought for CANCER Very favourable Moon vibrations for our
Holland and Germany and on the | Aruba, s and Grenada where he} No teenagers to brighten up the -the silk dress, the shoes and display by a West End dress «x June 22—Jul: 3 penent sen. Havin aad ood nat ial.
Schule had. a. sale eageyabie Boll> | staged successful concerts. — lives o¢ British business men, ‘tockings, the little white hat. shop—L.E.S. lying over unessentials should put you
dav Mr, Tull will nender a programme , Here dress manufacturers, cos- head of schedule +

of familiar classical songs. It is ahea >

After 524 Months

meétic firms and publishers hope-- -——---———



, hard to say which one is most|¢yjiy search for the same rich|
Me eS OCHOA, . re- popular but the programme in- | marketing mine LEO Generally neither overstimulating nor hin-y
tired pus nessinan rom

cludes a Spiritual by Hall John-'4eenagers and so profitably. work-
son—‘Honof! Honor!” and Just eq by American business.
For Today by Blanche Ebert Sea-|, Over there the teenage group

created by the}
July 24—Ang. 22 dering. An even tempo, keeping your in-
nate good humour out front, should make

this a productive period,

Rupert’s Spring Adventure—7

Caracas, Venezuela who has been
residing in Barbados for the past







two years at Medmenham, Pine ver. keep a lot of people in business 2 +
Hill, returned here yesterday The programme will last for 15/. . . magazines like Seventeen and virco Similar indications as for Gemini now
morning by the Colombie after a minutes. Deb, the sweaterq-and-jeang Ang. 23—Sept. 23 You may be especially original and crea- yf
tcur of five and a half months in ; ee For Discussions manufacturers, the sob-singers tive today, use these talents to further your
cae “a was accompanied by erence A, ee EAVING the island on Tuesday ! 2"4 5° on, | work, Rest, too.

Mrs. Ochoa. Y 1 . ai a! 544 :

re said that he had a very good CLIFFORD HUSBANDS. rhb. ore Se creer! Over here the British girl reads 4 4

and although visiting
places like the French Riviera it :
was not as nice as compared with M* CLIFFORD HUSBANDS,
Barbados with its lovely beaches son of Mrs. Husbands of
and excellent sea bathing. He was Babbs, St. Lucy and the late Mr.
glad to be back. C. S. Husbands, returned to Bar-

oe bados yesterday morning by the
Merchant From Martinique 2° Colombic trom England after
R. & MRS. K, DORMOY from qualifying as a Barrister-at-Law.
Martinique were arrivals
Fine day for accomplishing ih worthy un
dertaking, conferences, legal questions,
practicing true acts of brotherly friend-
ship. ‘

-M

Mars and Saturn neutral in aspect help toy
make this day calm, should give you ener-
Tabb

+

| her mother’s magazines, wears |
the clothes she could easily wear,
in five years timé, and makes the;

=

Barrister-at-Law to the Colonial Development and
Welfare, Barbados, Miss Ibberson
has gone to have discussions with
the Jamaica Government, the So- | ——-—--———
cial Welfare Commission, and also
with the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the
West Indies on the holding of a
Social Welfare Training Course

Sept. 24—Oct. 23







CROSSWORD

SCORPIO

“It may be hiding under one ot Oct. 24—Nov. 22

those bushes and you'd never
know it was there until it started
to breathe a little smoke." As he

_Pong-Ping is very amxious to
finish ov ig a ge hedge, so he
1

getic folks desire to relax sensibly.

tuns back to worry.

s house near the
river leaving Rupert more nervous

yesterday morning by the Colombie College, Mr. Husband taught at "@xt year. - than ever and feeling sorry for sets off a couple of small lambs 4 -
for ue oo ware ee. _ the Parry School as Assistant Mas- Miss Ibberson will also attend a himself. **A dragon's a queer skip briskly past him and dis- SAGITTARIUS Your Jupiter’s position now advises against
are guests a ne arine °

seminar on Adult Education which
opens on the Ist September and
which has been arranged by the
Extra Mural Department of the
University College in collaboration
with UNESCO and the Jamaica
Government. She will be return-
ing to Barbados in September.

ter for three

Mr. Dormoy is a merchant of for the

Fort de France. : to study law. He entered Middle

Intransit Temple and passed his finals in

L NTRANSIT from England on December 1951, He was called to

the Colombie yesterday was the Bar in May this year after

Mr. Bagshaw, Assistant Conserva- Which he took a post-final course
tor of Forests, British Guiana who ®t the Inns of Court.

years before leaving

thing to catch!"
U.K, in September, 1949,

he murmurs. appear. Others follow even faster.

Nov. 28—Dec. 220°Ver-forcing issues, spending or investing
unwisely, It is an interesting, favourable
day on whole,



GLOBE

, TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS
| MARK OF ZORRO (Tyrone POWER — Linda DARNEL)

on a 21 You should be able to think, plan and act

quietly, efficiently and progressively this
unusually adyantageous day. A ” good



AQUARIUS Be audacious where you should but not
be back home,



| B
= g ; : | and schedule will produce bet
is now on his way back home after ,, He said that he enjoyed life in For Holiday | PRISONER OF SHARK ISLAND P * ter results.
spending one year in the U.K. Ragan as much as a student pos - RRIVING in the colony on \. Warner BAXTER — John CARADINE
doing a course in Forestry. sibly could, but was very glad to Thursday last by BWIA from Across I EEA
Takes an artist to bring father a aaa



kakaeKKKKKKK KK





























5 Trinidad were Mrs, V. Young and[ |. “4 m . Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 where more gentle reasoning is expected,
After Three Weeks ; her son Hilton and little aaceaee . to the graph. (9) eo METRO 20th Day has new advantages for oorupenteusl
RS. LENA ALEXIS and her Back Frem U.K. Course patsy. They will be remaining in| ° Mosca (an™™ One was rede GOLDWYN CENTURY duties. Rest in free time.
daughter Cris left the island R. IRA SIMMONS, Labour the island for about three weeks} % Sees balm (anag.. (8) . *
yesterday by BWIA for Grenada. Officer of St. Lucia, arrived and during their stay here will be] (3, (igiDS Atveke: 19) 4 MAVER Fox Can b k d j a
They were spending three weeks’ here yesterday morning by the guests at Rydal Waters, Worthing. |5. Such hives for storage. (3) oe is PISCES activities Co Fae iad! Hinton ealing
holiday in the island as guests at French s,s, Colombie from Eng- Returning 16. Behind hand for the polite. (4) FOR PRESTIGE FELnds Feb. 21—March 202C),V'U°: cents or business enterprises in
Silver Beach Guest House, Worth- land after attending a course in R. W IAM GREEN f Iv, He sat, Hurriedly, ot Godtes: (5) favour. Water sports, sea travel, recrea-
ing. labour relations attached to the + } » Son Or} 21. Remit'to earn. (5) PRESENT TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 P.M. tion favoured. |
For Trinidad Ministry of Labour's Staff Train= iyo) gasp: Clara Green. of Viti | ia: Bewitened voy SATURDAY 3 SHOWS 1.30, 5 and 8.30 P.M. : ie
EAVING the island yesterday ing Centre in London, icy, Green of Dominica, who has been Down SUNDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M. — MONDAY 3 SHOWS sie Renee tee etn Ville, Senge See
« by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad | He said that the course which : ‘ 1. Announce. (8) us, inclined to be aggressive at times. May dislike de
was Miss Jean Phillips of Max- lasted for three months gave him spending the summer holidays with) 4° Witat"you get in reply. (6) : tails, seemingly unimportant tasks, Remember, no undertak- *
‘ells, Christ. Church, Jean will & opportunity of seeing the Brit- his mother left the island this} 3 May be a cure. (6) M-G-M produce} of “QUO VADIS,” ' ing or project of which is done without details. You can ad-
be remaining in Trinidad for a ish way of handling their labour ™orning Dye WL, tor Dominica | epee thease fea sueeel (4) : ° : ne vance at any age if you don’t lose ambition. Very encouraging
while before going on to the problems. % where he will spend about four; 7 Sambo's joy at a change trom presents its new Masterpiece in months ahead. *
Cn ee ee eal tok: Mir. ba ~ ts to be in weeks, “Billy” will be returning i the darkness? (7) ihe 1 b Birthdate: John Galsworthy, famed author; Edw. W.
P b tien. Officer—B.G Barbaos " : when he to Barbados later, He has just com- io, Piving potters ? ‘ ,) Spectac Co or by Winslow, anthropologist. :
“ = MURRAY. Prove. 2aveeuae y for St. Lucia. pleted hs
M “ti nn Officer of British Gui thease % ! a. tes: Attended inne e Tax + ape, neccaat ny. ‘$) TECH | i
€ = u . P e has pride enby. (3) . |
ana, is now in Barbados for about Planter p ‘amily Return Cc 20, Heads v” Across, (3) | ‘ AMEN British Picture Corporation Led. prevence
four weeks’ holiday after having “BAVING the island yesterd; Z ourse cate Solution of yexteraate rian mane’: "1116! ROMANCE!
atended a nine months’ Probation was ir. and Mr. tia Re AMG the passengers arriving} }) *Yperiy 1s Tinerant, 15 iat n: a a ! ! DANGER!
Officers’ Course in England under nad d their Seana} aoe St. in the island yesterday morn- 16, Erriguoug: 19 phgon: 20, Baik ah. % Mi
a C.D.&W, scholarship, He arrived a aal s Raving r wee ing by the Colombie from Eng- Quarte Bem tion: 5. Meer: yt
” y ANS é@ le i 6, Naily 7. * > ‘
SSRN here’ VEsteNCAy morning (a he for the three settee on need Miss Pamela Cadet. of, ¥ eae rm aay Govoninse. ine. %
te came over a ca Pa a by} a is a Planter of England yo ae a Se aa ELSY ALBIIN N
ish iana, ‘TY ests Oo! . Grenada an their stay come Tax Course an - N Sehimbesad, Hasina: * eandioes ‘
n ana THe Fs dite kawutie of Couva, here were guests at vey Beach maining in Barbados until Sun- GLENN LANGAN em PORTMA
Dalkeith Road, ' Guest House, Worthin; i - ERIC

day.

BY THE WAY... —

TO-DAY (Only) #60 p.m.
“HARD FAST AND BEAUTIFUL”
Salil; FORREST &
“THE OUTLAW

Laurence Harvey-Maria Mauban
went CAMELIA








By Beachcomber Jane RUSSELL — Jack SUFTEL + my, Fakeasd'y Auteey connie s Oneead ty Ohne
FRIDAY & pees Ss pm, 7 s : : MACDONALD oe by Associated
: 7 Wa ers’ Abtion at! * .
HIEF WATALOTOHUI of the It is because he is considered white, and blue ribbons, The smart » COLT 49" Randolph SCOTT e

Kuppakawfee Indians, .ac-
companied by Kutyaselfa Silso-
kake, his favourite wife, yester-
day visited one of the troubled

fit to decide his Oi habits that effect would have been heightened
he curses the insane drink laws— jf each hat bore the legend on its
which are made in the House of yjbbon “Sez You!” or “H.M.S.
Commons, where his “represen- Intolerable.” Cuptie rattles should

MIDNITE SPECIAL Sar.
“PHUNDERTHOOF”

PL Ad A BARBAREES

(DIAL 5170)

PLAZA 20"

DIAL 2310)





beaches on which oil is poured, fative can drink whenever he pe carried by each sportsman, FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Noticing a ,lot of piebald feels like it. and also little balloons to burst in] 7—~ & continuing to SUN. 4.45 & 8.30 & continuing

ee ae oe on tra Won by a false nose people’s faces,

safed the Mayor. “What an oda AQ CYCLE race which appeared 7 j

custom,’ responded the dusky ‘~~ '0 end in a dead heat was 4" passing

potentate. said by the judges to have been JT is possible that the people

Codforth becomes difficult

_SKED by Foulenough why he
’ had signed a Van Eyck “Van
Ike,” Sam Codforth said, “To
make it topical.” “An Old Mas-
ter” said the Captain, doesn’t
have ‘to be topical. That's why
‘we had to cut the telephone oul
of your study of ‘Napoleon at
Friedland’.” “Listen,” said Cod-
forth, “the other day it was Van
Dyck now it’s Van Eyck, Make
up your mind,” “They were two
different artists," said Foul-
enough, rather pleased to be talk-
ing to someone who knew less.
about Art than himself. “Why not
split the difference and call it a
Pubens?” asked Codforth, “Split
what difference?” shouted Foul-
enough angrily. Codforth hung his
head and sulked.

dn passing

HENEVER a timid voice is
a raised in Parliament in-criti-
eism of cur drink restrictions,
you may safely bet that the basis
of any suggested reform will be
the “desirability of attracting for-
eign tourists.” That the English-
man might like to drink when he
pleases is considered unimportant,

proctor. “Oh, sir,’ replied the un-
dergraduate “I thought it was a 6.00 p.m
sound thing to have about me.” 5,15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m.
I regret that I did not realise the

won by a tyre’s breadth. What
happens if a cyclist wins by a of Canterbury had a sense of
nose, which turns out to be @ humour, In other words, there
long false nose, worn with malice were traitors in the Communist
aforethought? Something similar yanks, whose job was to make the
happened once at Cheltenham, Dean’s story ridiculous instead of
ee eter eet OFS impressive. How else is one to
the nose wad seen to be ‘at a p explain the description of school=
cardboard, with a ‘ntti ai strong children going into the fields after
Wisd 4 hi § Up. germ-raids toe pick up the insects
sdom of the ages with chopsticks? At any moment
No gnus is good gnus. we may learn that naval guns,
(Hottentot proverb). firing disease-laden ‘blue bottles
A STORY in Mr, J, C, Master- instead of shells, have started an
man’s “To Teach the Senators epidemic of measles in a Manchu-
Wisdom” recall¥ to me the old East rian kindergarten; a fact proved
Oxford Theatre, where it was cus. by the sworn statement of the
tomary to have minor riots when aunt of an ironmonger in Pekin
I was a stripling. whose godfather saw what he
A proctor saw an undergraduate thought was a bluebottle going
carrying a large parcel and hur- towards Manchuria,
rying

who humbugged the poor Dean



eastward over Magdalen
Bridge. Suspecting noisy fun at
the East Oxford , Theatre, the

proctor stopped him, and asked to
see what he was carrying. The par-
cel contained a large turbot, for
throwing purposes. “Why are you
cafrying that fish?” asked the

Listening Hours

THURSDAY, AUGUST 14,
400 — 715 .... 19.76M.

1952
26.58M



4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
of a Lady, 4.45 p.m

The
The Portrait
Sporting Record,
Cricket, 5.05 p.m. Interlude,

Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m, Veriety Road
+ Show, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up an
possibilities of fish in a theatre Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,





GREATER



“PAA

—that’s one reason why
this airline has been
“first choice” of interna-
tional travelers for nearly
© quarter of a century.

NEW YORK

Non-stop service by the luxurious
“El Presidente” or via San Juan by
popular, money-saving “E} Turista.

Preston FOSTER &
“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS”
Charles STARRETT

Oe
©
You pay no more
for the




“I, Scaramouche,
to the service of love:
enemies... to the gl.

Starring

STEWART

GRANGER

LEIGH

HENRY N




with

INA SS LEWIS RICHARD
_ WILCOXON - FOCH - STONE - ANDERSON



pdicate my sword...

ty of France... and the









.to the dishonor of my

ELEANOR

EARKER

MEL

FERRER




Be wise... buy

REGO.




BECAUSE ... Wisdom totes f ar a correctly

















“Surely,” said someone the other until I had come down from 7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain se : sha) i
ahi ee. : ae ———____— ped handle to help you get into ever i
Wohgk oe eae” 9 long Oxford, pabeatithelerne 6 ee Regular service by giant double- PIT 24c, — HOUSE 48c, — BAL. 72c. — BOX $1.00 hardest to reach. More dentists facile the Wisdom shape
.” The ide A 7 7 oa ee f « ON fae

Be the sninde of the erating ts that A treat for Helsinki Pein. ae ae SES Be. —e cate cae : woe? s KIDS HALF PRICE HOUSE AND BALCONY than that of any other toothbrush! Pure Bristle Nylon
& man who curses the restrictions HE Committee which chose the Music, 8.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.30 Enjoy stopovers in En fen) Shas ——ROODAL THEAT! Adult Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby

re s inle « . “ . "es ae Pm. Special De teh, 8°45 Inter- . a y .
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and the Orient. THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MADE BY ADDIS LTD., OF HERTFORD

ti i . p.m. From the Promenade Concerts, 10.00
busy man who happens to want dently was afraid to do the job p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, News Talk,

# pint of beer on a very hot day properly. The sportsmen are to 1015 p.m. A Day in the Life of a
at the wicked hour of, say 4.26, wear dark blue felt hats w PR ee ee eee

ith red, Erm Mis ; Venezuela
70 CENTS





EMPIRE
TO-DAY at 4.45 ONLY
J. Arthur RANK Presents
SALT TO THE DEVIL

Starring
Sam WANAMAKER

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.20 & 8.15
Glenn FORD ‘ Nina FOCH
in
UNDEROOVER MAN

and
ADVENTURES IN SILVERADO
Starring
Willidm BISHOP -— Gloria HENRY



PLAZA





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Madam O’LENDY & Her Troupe i RES
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CARACAS NIGHTS OF 195%

_ FIRST CLASS UTILITY CLOTH







































— j
~DAY at 1.20 P.M. | BARBAREES ), o1siin 4
You can now “fy PAA” almost any~ ||} TKS Ot LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA, FE IDGETO' “aa OneriN
where —in fact, to 83 countries Opening TOMORROW 2.30 & 8.30 an (Dial 8404)
36 in. RAYON PONGEE SILK 70c and colonies on six continents. TOM BROWN'S SCHOOLDAYS ROLL ON TEXAS MOON TODAY (only) 4.30 & ger & [I reaay 445 & 8.90 p.m.
. oe OPENING Saturday 4.45 @ 8.15 7 SHADOWS on BEACON “KING'S ROW”
g * é John HOWARD DAVIES oi “SPRING SONG” BILL” Ronald Reagan & .
For reservations, see your Robert NEWTON THE MOB Carol RAYE & Roddy McDOWALL & “sueaawooe”
White, Rose, Royal Blue, Green, Grey, Travel Agent or OLYMPIC Svsdecind ba ere as “WATERLOO ROAD" NIGHT BOAT TO Randolph Scott
. » DUBLIN”
Chocolate, Sky Blue, Gunpowder Blue With Stewart GRANGER || Robert NEWTON
3 i chika sty om & 215 ROYAL |] Bet NEWTON FRIDAY TO SUN. }
Ceasar ROMERO — June HAVOC TODAY'S Special 1.30 p.m|] TODAY'S Special 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
«+: For :- He LAST 3 Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 asks eaitarye p.m. }
5 g yuountsnens " ONCE A THIEF et a sili 3 pad . ; rex SEETEE 2 c ole MATHEWS. & (
VG ‘y MOST Ex p ani “THUNDER MOUNTAIN’ ex RITTER & arora S )
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i I a Y KEEFE LAWL) ” & 8B. _m WEST" (Cinecoler) Ki
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AT ONLY OPENING Tomorrow 4.30 & 8.15 TOMORROW ONLY 430 & 8.15 1p )

ee
: eS naa
Hore ARHAYS Charles LAUGHTON as Robert MONTGOMERY FRIDAY 2.30 — 445 & 8.30 CAIRO ROAD

Midnite SAT.


















THE HUNCHBACK OF in pm. & Continuing to SUN Eric PORTMAN
Da Costa & Co., Ud. NOTRE Ae EYE WITNESS 445 & 8.30 , . on aaa KINGS” @
| . ani and " ” au AD di. &
YOUR SHOE STORE | Broad Street — Bridgetown DOUBLE DEAL THE AMAZING MR. BEECHAM RAPTURE oe DALTON GANG" /I | bin \ ha
cen S cen $ | Phone 2122 (After business hours 2303) St We r n BARRY & BLAZING ACROSS
| : ____ Starring aay fs Starring _ [(lGlenn LANGAN & Elsy “OUTLAW COUNTRY” THE PECOS*
DIAL 4220 is STH REG. PAA. 2NG Richard DENNING : Marie WINDSOR Cecille PARKER ALBIEN Lash La RUE Charles STARRETT
JIAL eV,









eS
ee aaa SS Sa









LF

THURSDAY, AUGUST 14,

Nationalisation Of Rediffusion Attacked aDIGEST

1952

Opposed By Walcot

Mottley,

Vaughan

MR. F. L. , WALCOTT, Executive Committee member
of the Labour Government in the House of Assembly,
delivered a blistering attack when the House met Tuesday
on the suggestion by members who supported an Address

by Mr. F. E. Miller to nationalise

Rediffusion (Barbados)

Limited, and warned that too much talk of nationalisation
was preventing industrialists from investing capital in

Barbados.

Mr. Walcott’s scathing remarks followed similar com-
ment from Mr. E. D. Mottley (BE) and Mr. V. B. Vaughan

(i), who said it was a waste of
bers to reassemble to discuss an

time to have asked mem-
Address on the national-

isation of Rediffusion, when there were so many other
basic needs of the community to which they could direct

their energies,

Mr, F. E, Miller (L) in moving
the passing of the Address said
that he feit that the service known
as Rediffusion Ltd. should be
taken over by the Government for
many reasons chief of which was
that Government either directly
er indirectly should control the
dissemination of news.

e said that it was not reason-
able to expect a company like Re-
diffusion to take its lines into dis-
triets which might be considered
unpopular and would therefore be
uneconomic to the company.

felt that the nationalising of
the company would cost the Gov-
crnment less than it would take
to erect the Fire Brigade Station
and they could spend no better
money at the present moment.

He said that there were hun-
dreds of people who did not pos-
sess radios and he felt that if the
Government were to take over
the service those people would be
able to get them and at a cheaper
rate than that which household-
ers had to pay at present.

Much Money

Mr. L. A. Williams (L) was not
in agreement with the Address. He
said that broadcasting in this agra
depended on the amount of eapital
which the area could afford. He
said that there were quite a num-
ber of other things which needed
looking after before one should
attempt to talk about nationalising
Rediffusion. In the first place it
would take Government a lot of
meney to run such a service and
no Government could eun the ser-
vice alone.

Rediffusion provided a service
already and it would be a ques-
‘tion of taking up money and
spending it on that service when
that same money could be em-
ployed to provide services for
which provision had not yet been
made or expend it on services
which had already been started.

It was true that broadcasting
to-day in the U.K. and the more
judustrialised countri¢s was @a
public utility or otherwise spon-
sored by Government, but there
again, the process had been a
gradual one and also backed the
unlimited finances, but the: vo
West Indies were no* a

OSition, - .
. that a broadcasting

e@ same

He sai
service not only mean the
+ 1 the -compeny,-but
the planning of programmes snc

all the other things connected with

it,
Good Work

Mr. ©, E. Talma (L) said that
he rose to support the passing of
the Address though he fully ap-
preciated the good work that Re-
diffusion had rendered for many
years.

He thought, however, that with
ihe service under Government
control, not only would the sccj<
and variety of the service be ex-
tended in so far as adult education
end the dissemination of news of

_a West Indian character now that

Federation was around the corper;
but also an even cheaper service
which would reach the homes of
more underprivileged elements in
this community would be provided,

He said that the Labour Gov-
ernment was committed to a policy
of Nationalisation, and that he
commended the honourable junior
member for St. George in re-
minding the Labour Government
of at least one of ee earns
eeri romises on which they won
the efeption.

He regarded the Rediffusion ser-
vice..as. a. quasi-Public (Utility
service and as one of the aspecis
of Social Welfare in this islind
therefore the control of Pub!
opinion should not be left in tic
hands of private enterprise alte-
gether, He begged to endorse the
terms of the address and premised
his support.

Amendment

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said that
he regretted the attitude adopted
by the junior member for St.
Lucy and regarded it as due |
his youthfulness in politics. He
felt that if the h6nourable member
was going to oppose the Addregs,
he should have waited at least to
hear the arguments rather than
start to oppose it before the ma-
tion was even 5 r .

He said that he himself was n°:
convineed that, Government's
owning a broadcasting system and

_Trunning it as a Government con-



COURTESY
GARAGE

Robert Thom Limited
Whitepark Road
Dial 4616







cern would mean that it would
be used for putting one particular
point of view, but this could be
got over by running it by an im-
partial Board. He would have
preferred the honourable junior
member for St. George to have
ecmbined item No. 8 on the Order
Paper which dealt with the erec-
tion of a Government owned
broadcasting station and would
therefore move an amendment
that that be added ta the Address,
and thereby dispose of hoth items
at once,

Perhaps with a broadcasting sta-
tion, the Government might th2n
assist the poor people all over the
island to acquire a speaker cheaply
and in due course, they would get
out Rediffusion.

So far as Rediffusion was con-
cerned, they were making an at-
tempt to extend the service, but
it was being used principally as
an advertising medium,

Mr. Lewis said that the Govern-
ment Broadcasting Station would,
in the absence of such facili’
between the islands as regular
steamship services, be used to
foster West Indian spirit and let
the other islands know what was
happening in Barbados with re-
gard to views on current subjects.

He then moved that the words
“and to erect a Government
Broadcasting Station” be added to
the Address.

Some Priority

Mr, E. W. Barrow (L) seconded
the amendment made by the
junior member for the City not
because he believed that Rediffu-
sion service in Barbados was
some monster which had to be
destroyed or that he believed that
the measure was a question of
high priority in the socialist pro-
gramme, but as a matter of some
priority, because broadcasting
like any other public service had
gone through an historical change.

He said that Rediffusion was
far more narrow in its outlook
than the B.B.C. and added that
one did not hear news concerning
West Indi=« culture over Rediffu-
aiwet @S Was the case with the
B.B.C. for the simple reason that
the people who ran Rediffusipn,
had neither interest in education
nor culture.

He felt that one of the reasons,
for including a Gov. 2
casting Station in ‘
because he did not want to penal-
ise those people who did Hot have
Rediffusion sets. He also believed
that one of the advantages to be”
gained by the inelusion of such a
station in the Address would bs
that broadcasting could be done in
the schools as wasthe case with
the B.B.C.

Why ?

Mr. E, D. Mottley (E) who led
off the attack on the Address
asked “what do you want to buy
Rediffusion for? It is not a public
utility. There are too many things
of importance to do,” he said.

Mr. Mottley said that perhaps
if he represented an out of town
constituency, he would also want
to see electricity Rediffusion
extended, but he could not agree
that the service proyided by
Rediffusion was an “absolute
necessity.” He hoped that the
Government would be more sane
in its consideration of the Ad-
dress than the proposers.

They should consider whether
although they had the majori‘y,
it was the correct time, or whether
there were more important needs
in the interest of the people, and
which should be done before they
could nationalize Rediffusion or
any other Business. He knew too
that Government did not have the
wherewithal to run the Service.

Mr. Mottley challenged the sup-
porters of the Address to set up
another Private service and apply
to the Government for a licence,
and said that just as he had said
in his election campaign that he
was opposed to nationalisation, he
eame to the House, and it was
his solemn duty to oppose it; he
would oppose the Address if he
opposed it. alone.

He said that if they really felt
that it was necessary for the Gov-
ernment to have a Broadcasting
Station for the dissemination of
knowledge, and associated with
the education of the children and
the public generally, he felt that

3 & 5 TON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SUGARCANE PLANTS EXPERIMENTS

ee gm



oh

EXPERIMENTS are underway to find peacetime uses for atomi
energy in producing more and improved food. The Hawaiian Sugar
Planters Association is using radioisotope-treated plants to study car

bohydrates.

Radioisotopes also are used to measure the rate of

movement and use of phosphate in sugarcane plants



everybody would vote for it.

“All this talk of nationalisa-
tion”, Mr, Mottley charged, “is
fooling the people. It is non-
sense, and to buy Rediffusion
out merely to set up 4 station
would be nonsense and a waste
of money.”

“Poolish. would be the man or

Government who could not see
the wisdom in compromisiny.
Government had compromised
with the Public Utilities Bill.
He said he would like to see
electricity in St. Andrew, Rediffu-
sion in St. Andrew, and he wes
sure that the honourable senior
member for St. Lucy would like
to see the ’bus service national-
ised before Rediffusion as the
owners were all losing money.
He felt however that all the
talk about nationalising Rediffu-
sicn meant, “Let us confiscate it.”

No Public Utility

It was alreauy poinleu out Gur-
ing the discussion OM the Pup.ic
Uuilities bill, that Neauiusis
couid not.»€ inciuaed because it
wus net a public uulily. for Gov-
ermment to nauonaiise or cOoniis-
cate, as a few members would
have them do, would be setung
up a hindrance to omer pérsous
trom staring businesses in this
country. it would appear anyhow

that tne Government did appre-

jate the position, ;

ave to consider ’ et
would be better to spend money
in this direction or to spend money
and relieve the appalling con-
ditions at the General Hospital
where two people were lying i
one bed and some 600 were on the
waiting list.

Not only did he say, first things
first, but if everytime somebody
started a business, not even a
public utility, and members ol
the House were to wait until it
seemed to be progressing to ad-
vance argument for taking it
away, God help the country. For
one thing, the Government posi-
tion was assured as it sat by as
a silent partner and drew income
tax to the extent of a third of the
profit. | hath fa)

Under no circumstances would
he vote for that address or any
other which sought to nationalis®
private business. They should see
that people paid their due share
of taxes, or have them sent to
prison.



Fantastic

Mr. V. B. Vaughan (I) said
when he recalled a few months
ago the introduction of an Ad-
dress for the establishment of a
Government Printery, it was fan-
tastic that the same people who
opposed that Address then cam?
to the House and proposed to
nationalise Rediffusion.

The senior member for St.
George had said it was an histori-
cal necessity, but in his view. it
was not a historical necessity. He
wondered at the absurdity of
members trying to persuade the
House by using such a phrase 02
such an issue.

Mr. Vaughan asked “How many
people in this island does Redif-
fusion serve?” and replying to 4
remark by the senior member f:
St. George that it would only'en
tail a small charge said, “that i+
one reason why Governmen!
should not nationalise it.”

nationalising the service would !

to make it an island wide ser-/



TRUCKS

WITH

AND WITHOUT

EATON TWO-SPEED AXLE

ee





|
|
|

Hel
said that the only justification * |

vice, and for that reason a small
charge would be qa good reasvn
why Government should aot
nationalise the Service.

He was surprised that the hon-
ourable members leaning to soc-
iaiism could be So contrary to
their arguments, and added that
“a goverhment that could refuse
to establish a printery when that
Government spends $70,000 an-
nually for printing done by a
Private C@mcern, it is inconeeive
able that that Government should

think of nationalising Rediifu-
sion.”
Mr. Vaughan warned “all this

pretensive talk about nationalisa~
tion is doing this community it~
Yeparable harm. It is a backward
tendency to take up Government
capital and substitute for ‘private
capital in a place like Barbados
where all the available capital is
needed for the development of the
country. All the capital we can
get in this country we need, and
we need it for the creation of more
industries and more employment,
Mr. Vaughan said. b

Mr. Vaughan expressed the fear
that the moment the Government
monopolised the Rediffusion Ser-
vice, there was nothing to stop
them from putting over their own
views to the public, and warned
that it was a dangerous tendency
to all Government to monopo-

: ice “Right now.”

view can
be put over Redt ‘on, but if this
Government owns Rediffusion to-
morrow, I shudder to think of the
consequences. I tnémble to think
of the present Government con-
¢yolling such a monopoly.”

“When a Government in an
under-developed community like
Barbados has capital funds at it
disposal, it must use those fur
as additions to the economy of |
country and not as a substituticn
for private capital. There 4r¢
many ‘things which should ha
priority over the purchase of I,
diffusion Limited. The people
{his country, Mr. Vaughan said,
have not the slightest irteres
nationalisation, and many of ihpn
have criticised the idea of the Gor
ernment owning any thing

+



Mr. Vaughan felt that if th
was justification for nalionalisin
@ On page 5.



Canada Plans
Big Empire
Trade Revival

OTTAWA.
Canada is preparing a big re-
vival of its trade with the United
Kingdom and the Empire. Not
only does it want to secure a better

balance of trade between itself and <

the United Kingdom but it also
wants to regain some of the export
markets it has lost.

High priority will undoubtedly be

given in the Canadian plans to re- +

storing the prosperous trade with
the British West Indies, which has
dwindled alarming since the war.

As a first step, Mr. Louis St
Laurent, the Canadian Premier,
will attend the Commonwealth
Prime Ministers’ Conference in

London in late November, at which
tc Empire’s financial, commercial!

and economic policies will be
reviewed. Representatives of the
Colonies will also be invited to
these talks

nada’s participation in these
talks has been welcomed in Ottaw'
as a step towards reviving Cana-
dian-British trade: Mr. George

Drew, Leader of the Opposition in
the Canadian Parliament, who has
led a campaign for Empire talks
m trade and currency questions,
iescribed the decision as “the best
yews we have heard for a_ long
time.

‘Trade within the Conmmon-
wealth, and particularly with Great
Britain, is vital to Canada and it
is for that reason that we have
been demanding for the past three
years that steps be taken to hold
such a conference,” said Mr.
Drew, “It is to be hoped that this
conference may revive trade with-
in thé Commonwealth and our sale
of primary products to Great
Britain,”

Mr. George Knowland, president
of the Progressive Conservative
Association, commented: “The
conference will give Canada an
opportunity to open discussions on
a major scale on the question of
Commonwealth trade and suggest
remedial action for the serious lo
of export markets we have exper-
ierwed in the past few years.”

Canada’s big trade problem now
is to find markets other than the
United States for its mounting food
urpluses and its output of raw
materials and manufactured goods.

Since the war, Canada ihas de-
liberately beeen concentrating on
trade with the United States—a.
“eggs in one bagket”, policy, as
critics of the Government have
described it. Until recently, this
policy appeared to be paying its
way. Trade was never higher; ex-
port industries were never busier;
unemployment was little more than
nominal,

Under these circumstances, the
Canadian Government was little
disposed to listen to warnings of
the dangers inherent in so one-
sided a trading policy. The theory
in the Cabinet was that the U.S.
policies of foreign aid were going
to put both Britain and the +
of Western Europe on. th p
fairly soon and that these markets
would begin to demand Canadian
goods as soon as their economies
began to function again normally

The important thing from Can-
ada’s point of view was a policy
of getting both feet firmly estab-
lished in the U.S, market, at which
both European and Empire coun-
tries would be aiming once their
industrial recoveries were suffi-
cient, Unfortunately, things have
not turned out that way.

Except for wheat, the great
market that Burope used to pro-
vide for huge quantities of Cana-
dian agricultural produce has
practically disappeared. The fish-
ing industry has lost important
sterling area markets in the West
Indies and on the Continent. The
timber
verse effects of the British
Empire dollar shortage.



GALT Today



this effect—it overc

the tropics—you feel better for it—more
for the day’s work—

energetic—ready
and the day after.

food for nerves, brain and body, and
a very delicious one, too.

a> ra
Chocolate
Malt €.Milk BEVERAGE

AtCwi Garrodick— = |
J. B. LESLIE & CO.

LTD —

industry has felt the ad-
and

This gentleman obviously feels the urge
to move quickly—something has stimu-
lated him to action! TONO has just


























PAGE THREE

-

disee ort



pain are often caused by over acid

3999999000896009000009, | Shah Of Persia Sells nach, Le



j
Yolsa’ swiftly and sutély
8 restore the healthy acid balance, by

r
t EA AND AIR | Land To Peasants nevwahsing sp Cosine
$ i excess. Dolsa, prepared. in properly

TEHERAN, Aug. 12. \ measured individually packed doses,
% Shah Reza Pahlehvi handed | is handy, easy and palatable to take,

delegation of peasants ownership |
deeds of 11 royally-owned vil-|
" lages as part of a personal lani oO cA
In Carlisle Bay reform scheme aimed at raising een
Gchoumas Adee ‘Gibvn, Rehowner Seek rural standard of ‘tiving. The RESTORES DIGESTION
line Schooner Cyril E. Smith, Schooner villages, which were situated east =
A ipa, , Semone Exso ‘ Aruba of Teheran, were divided into Recommended for:
ner ydia A shooner r I # ‘ wanes oe .

Wallace, Schooner Philip “e Davidson | bots of 15 and 20 acres and sold Dyspepsia : Heartburn
Schooner Everdene, Schooner Enterprise! te the peasants on small annus! Flatulence « Palpitation
‘. Schooner Marion | Belle Wolfe | payments plan by a commission ‘
ochooner osarene, Schoone: D'Orta » f sastric Acidity, etc,
Schooner At Last colmuner Waraniast| the distribution .

vunsellor, Schooner Lady Silver,
Vessel T. B. Radar,

Motor

the Pahlehvi estate.
Motor Vessel Glorta

The scheme way started by th }

and sale of
‘












arke Schooper Lucille M. Smith, At)
Se r Hariett Vhittake s ri Esa
schooner. Havieth, Whites Schome'| monarch last year. Thus far, ove , Dotsa

; ; 18,000 acres have been divided ' i)

Bet Srareaee famong more than 800 peasant: Pres
Sehooner Lady Noeleen, 41 tons, Capt, ; Y eth te, te
aesar, from Dominua, Agents: Schoon- | —wU.P. (| Saal

Owners’ Association, }

SS Colombie, 7.381 tons, Capt. Le} 14 MEASURED OSES 1M EACH PAGRET
saune — en Agents: Messrs. | nn
%. M. Jones & Co,, Ltd yy ANCE
Shooner Belqueen, 44° tons, Capt, | RATES OF EXCHANGE
King, from St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner }
wnhers’ Association, i AUGUST 13, 1962

DEPARTURES {
auenannee Sunshine R, for Fishing |... 4 : ake YORK
anks, } 6/10 YT ws ses On
S.S. Maria de Larrinaga for Trinidad cue of ie 70 9/10" “Fr ‘
®. Athelbrook for Trinidad . t or De- .
S'S. Colombie for Trinidad or et Drafts 10 7/10% Pr. When Unhealthy Kidneys
PASSENGERS ARRIVING B 6/1 or. Cable Be saeee » i Live
5.8. COLOMBLL YE STERDAY jil 1/10% Hr. Currency 69. 4/10% Pr Keep 208 awake wy "7 a

From Le Hayre : } Coupons 68 T/10% Pr take SW AMP-ROOT! Mirac-

Ramon Ochoa, Iriaa Ochoa |! Bx SOE 20° Pr | ulous SWAMP-
Â¥rom Southampton : c DA Santis

FIRST CLASS } «9 910% Pr, Cheques on ROOT cleans out

James Marsan, Florence Marson, John! Bankers 78 1/10% Pr your kidneys, makes
Alan Davis atricia Davis Huber! Demand Draiis 77.95% Pr ou feel better!

Bright, { Sight Drafts 77 8/10% Pr

SECOND CLASS 70 0/10% Pr. Cable 9 ne een esses ;

Pearl Johnson, Mavy Carrington, Wil- {78 4/10% Pr. Currency 76 6/10% Pr

liam Lang, Elizabeth Cadet } Coupons 75 9/10% Pr
THIRD CLASS on Pr Silver 20% Pr

Ira Simmons, Sydney Gun Munro, Joar | -— spices abe einen ae ar
Gun Munro, Rodney Gun Munro, Sandr
Gun Munro, Michael Gun Munro, Cecil }

Murray, Edric Roberts, Clifford’ Hus

bands ;
From Martiniqr::
FIRST CLASS

Alfred Dormoy, Marauerite
Pierre De La Guarigue

SBCOND CLASS
Alaric, Chiid Alarie,
Rihoelle Charlery

THIRD CLASS
Jubenot, Georgette Erin, Inés}

Henriette Honore, Huguette
Jeannot Valentine Rama, Justine Viras
samy, Roger Skeete
From Guadeloupe *

Beatrice Severn.

From Dominiea :

SECOND CLASS
Butler

THIRD CLASS
Elwin Rose

PASSENGERS LEAVING BY
S.8, COLOMBIE YESTERDAY
for Curacao:

Ss. P. Kroeze, H. E
Fer Jamaica +

>. Rameharan, A Mann, Mvs
Mann, Mstr. Mann, Miss Menn, G. Berry
For Cruise:

D. Hutson
M. G, Budhu
For Trinidad:

A. G. Rezende, V. Rezende, FE
R. Ross. M. R, Tavairve, C. M. L
M. V. W. Cabald, R Quesnel, Rury Cc
Flemming, Agusta Moore, Maggie Wil
llamson, Louis, J, Lb. Licorish, Evans
Taylor, G. Cummins, C. Cagsar, E
Thomas, C. Tracy, EB. E Farrell, A. bL.
Pereira, Vv. Gibson, M. R. Chery.
For La Guatra:

L. E. Falcon, V. TT. MeComie, N
Drummett, Dr. C. R. Cabrera, A, Cab
rera, C abrera, P. Arroyo. B. Arroyo
p. Arroyo, P, Lambie, R, Nys.

|
Dormoy |
t

Alice
Alaric,

Marie
Hepburn,

Camille |
|



Wilma

Labega

John Hutson, P. M, Badhu,

Pereira
Carene,



MAIL NOTICE

Matis for Qominica, Antigua, Montser-
rat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the MAY
Coribbee will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Barcel Mall at 12 4
at 2 p.m., Ordinar
the 15th August, 1

nm, Registered Mail
all at 2.979 pm. of

But of equal importance has
been recent evidence from the
United States of the instability of
that market. There have bee
hints from Washington recently of
increased tariffs on Canadian
goods, which have alarmed the
Canadian Government far more
than it cares to admit, In the cir-
cumstances, the spotlight is being
turned on the development of
Empire trade,

One thought that is disturbing
Ottawa is that this year’s U.S
elections might put into office an
administration with a pends almost |

Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean
them extra-white. And, because of the unique formula
underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly different’? mint flavour,
you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. Massage
Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and
healthy. In this way, Ipana acts as a safeguard against
tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum
troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, follow the Ipana way!

THE TOOTH PASTE..
REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT

LONDON AND _ NEW __ YORK

policy. If Canada depends almost
entirely on the U.S. market, it
leaves itself vulnerable to changes
in U.S. trade and tariff policies,
—B.U.P.



eal

Including the recently
received

MYSTO
KNAPSACK
SPRAYER

A time & labour saver
for any garden

We carry a full range of
parts




ymes the lassitude of

A teal wholesome

(



BARBADOS
CO-OP.
| | COTTON FACTORY



LTD.



Agents. |

——————





late

“particular sum of

PAGE FOUR





}
|

BARBADOS eal ADVOCATE

sateen Be ge |

Prin.sd by the Advocate Co., Lid. Rre-- 41. Bridsetews |

Thursday, August 14, 1952

LOCAL PRODUCTS

MANY people will have noticed the
tendency for .some of the shoys in Bridge-
town to display. local handicrafts in their
windows and to organise local handicraft
departments in their stores.

Despite this tendency, however, it is true
that the intrusion of locally produced
articles into the shop-windows of ‘Bridge-
town represents little more than a drop in
the ocean of imported articles.

Whenever in the past efforts have been
made to encourage the production of
greater quantities of home produced articles
genuine obstacles have been encountered.

Independent: observers from outside the
Caribbean have noted that one of the
greatest handicaps to the expansion of local
handicrafts is the absence of continuity of
supply.

When the managers of Bridgetown shops
state that they find it difficult to get
adequate and regular quantities of articles
which could be manufactured locally, their
statements ought therefore to be believed.
Yet it remains true that many articles are
imported into Barbados which could easily
have been manufactured in the island.

Several views are popularly held of the
traditional Barbadian disparagement of
locally produced articles.

The worship of all things British is said
to account for the inverted disparagement
of all things Barbadian. The description
“Made in Barbados” is said to be more
likely to arouse feelings of dispajagement
than admiration.

Barbadians according to this school cf
thought are proud of Barbados and proud
of being Barbadian, but they are not proud
of what they produce. If there is any truth
in this attitude, and experience suggests
there is, then the sooner Barbadians change
this attitude the better for themselves.
Another explanation would seem to find
support in the common experience of all
countries where the interests of the ex-
porter and importer clash with the interests
of the internal trader. Barbadian import-
ers and exporters can always rely on the
support of governments to encourage im-
ports so long as governments continue to
levy duties on imported articles,

So long as it is easy to import all kinds
of articles, whether or not they could be
obtained locally for the same price, so long
will import houses look overseas to obtain
supplies. Because it is obvious that large
quantities of certain articles such as toys
could only be obtained locally if the import
houses were to devote much more timé and
energy to the organisation of local pro-
ducers.

Whether such organisation would be
possible or whether it would founder on
the rocks of Barbadian resistance to pro-
duce more articles than will de the

‘money required by the
producer on a given day. is a question for

consideration.



- There would seem perhaps to be an op-
portunity for compromise, if one central
agency preferably controlled by private
enterprise and not by government, existed
to channel locally produced articles into
one or more distributing stores in Bridge-
town. The multiplicity of outlets for local-
ly manufactured articles in Bridgetown
already operatessparadoxically to the dis-
couragement of local handicrafts.

It is more profitable for example to dis-
pose privately among friends of local
handicrafts than to sell to the stores in
Bridgetown. Whereas if stores in Bridge-
town would stock up with locally produced
articles there would be a guarantee of all
the year round consumption for the pro-
ducts of what might well be described as a
cottage industry.

Another important factor which must be
recognised when considering the promo-
tion of local handicrafts is the necessity
for advertising.

Many business firms receive special sums
for advertising articles imported from
abroad and it is unrealistic to suppose that
locally produced articles will sell unless
advertised, Indeed if there is much truth
in the contention that Barbadians are
generally prejudiced against home made
articles the cost of advertising local pro-
ducts will be greater than for imported.

The great advantage of increasing the
volume of local handicrafts and of local '
production generally is the increase of em-
ployment opportunities. But it must be
realised that there is no advantage what-
ever to be gained from encouraging local
production at costs higher than those of im-
ported articles. The disadvantage of im-
porting from overseas articles which could
be made locally is the reduction of local
employment opportunities; at the same
time it must be remembered that the
greater the quantity of imports the greater
the quantity of monies accruing to the gov-
ernment from customs duties.

By encouraging an expansion of locally
produced articles any government of Bar- |
bados is automatically encouraging 4
decrease in its own revenue. But since an
expansion of local occupations leads to a
greater number of employed persons and to
a corresponding decrease in the number of
those needing public assistance a diminution
of government revenue need not be a bad
thing.

The encouragement of local handicraft |!
ought not to require protective legislation
by government. It ought rather to be
undertaken by an association of business
interests, But if the time and energy of
business men and advertising expenditures
are not to be wasted, those engaged in cot-
tage industries must themselves form some
joint marketing organisation to assist in'the
assurance of regular supply.

The individualistie and _ hit-or-miss
method of marketing local products is the
greatest of all obstacles to the increased
local production of those articles which
need not be imported


























































Will Russia Start War Hf SAW WHATTHEATOM,

|
|

This Autumn?

The elegant Golden Arrow
Train snorted its way into Victoria
Station and came to a full stop.
Out of a pullman club car stepped
a serious looking man of middle
age, who was duly greeted by two
Englishmen in dark jackets anc
striped trousers—the established
uniform of Whitehall.

The visitor was Mr, Andrei
Gromyko, the new Soviet Ambas-
sador to the Court of St. James.
The welcoming committee of two
were Mr. Hohler, the head of the

northern Department of the
Foreign Office, and Mr, Evelyn
Shuckburgh, prinicipal private

secretary to Mr. Anthony Eden.
Mr. Eden was detained at the

House of Commons and unfortun-

ately could not go to the station.

- As we were debating Scottish

affairs in Parliament at the time
Mr. Eden no doubt felt that his
presence was essential at West-
minster, These foreigners North of
the Border have to be watched!
Large Crowd .

However, the two civil servants
were not the only citizens who
turned up to meet the pew
Ambassador. Quite a large crowd
had gathered, and as soon as Mr.
Gromyko had set foot upon the
platform he said: “I am very glad
to be in this country and could
like to see the strengthening of
the understanding between the
British people.......- "

Whereupon some silly
men in the crowd shouted:
home, Gromyko! Go home!”

The Ambassador waited until
they were silent and then conclud-
ed his sentence: “ ... and the
people of the Soviet Union,
especially now there are many
important things which must be
solved.”

Whereupon he bowed. So did
the two civil servants. “Go home,
Gromyko!” shouted the silly young
men, An escort of police arrived
and took the Ambassador to a
waiting car which whisked him
off to e Russian Embassy in
Millionaires’ Row, Kensington,

Thus begins the fateful
Ambassadorship of Andrei Gro-
myko, former, Deputy Foreign
Minister of Soviet Russia. He had
been welcomed, he had been toid
to go home, and he had the
strange experience of reading in
the papers next day that one of
the foolish young men at the
station wag fined £5 in the police
court.

“Liberation Day”

Not long before his arrival I
received a formal invitation to
attend the Liberation Day recep-
tion at the (Polish Embassy.
Liberation Day... .when was that?
Could it be when Russia stabbed
Poland in the back when she was
fighting desperately against
Hitler’s Blitzkrieg? Was it perhaps
the time near the end of the war
when the Wardaw_ Resistance
Movement rose against the Nazis
and were slaughtered in their
thousands while Russia at the
gates, would not move a single
soldier to help? Or was it to cele-
brate the day when poor, un-
ha exchanged the over-
panpy Fey ine Nazis for the
gentlemen in the Kremlin?

With some misgivings I went
to the celebration and found it
packed with people, mostly ideal-
ists) enthusiasts, and crackpots of
the Left. If you were prepared for
a struggle you could reach the
Vodka and Caviare and en route
there were Polish officers in
Russianized uniforms.

Not even the politeness expected
from a guest could make me
describe the affair as a merry one.
This was the Embassy of one of
Russia’s satellites, where the writ
of the Kremlin prevails, and the
whole affair was more notable
for those who had not come than
those who were there, Yet I found
myself wondering whether brave
Poland, with her long memory,

young
“Go

be a draw.
Suspicious

Education
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—On Saturday last you
published an article by the
Director of Education and once
again one is dismayed by his atti-
tude to the intense dissatisfaction
and anxiety of the public con-
cerning its children’s education.
He ran the gamut from the pon-
tifical and arrogant to the over~
modest and frivolous and the con-

. vietion is inereasing that the De-

partment is rather impatient at
the public’s questioning of the ad-
ministration of education; as if it
were an anomaly for an employer
and paymaster to inquire into the
quality of the service given it by
its employees. *
The Director therefore gives a
sketch of the Education Act of
1944 and recommends Barbadians
to read certain books so as to be-
come acquainted with the ‘best
authorities’ on the subject. Does
the Director think we are so un-
tettered as not to have read these
and others besides, and also
the verbal battles raging over
and those aspects of ‘he
best authorities? \oreover, whut
does the Director mean by the
best authorities’? I seem to re-
member that a famous education-
alist, R. A, C. Oliver, wrote’ not
long ago that ‘there has been very
little .research in educdtion in
this country (England). It has
been better organised in the U.S
in Scotland and in the Dominions.’

Surely the director recognises,
however, that his summary has
only a limited relevance. He is
too modest when he sets out to
give the views of the ‘best author-
ities and not obtrude (his) own

views and opinions.’ Surely it is
the Director’s views that we want
to hear rather than those of the
‘best authorities’ who, for better
or for worse, are not in charge of
Education in Barbados. It would
be more comforting if he -would
give the public a comprehensive
and clear view of His plans rather

than retreat into vague eral-

hates Russia even more than she
hated Germany. It would be hard
to say. Perhaps the result would

However, I;duly encountered a
Russian diplomat whom I had met



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hy Beverley Baxter

a year ago at the Soviet Emvassy
and after an exchange of greetings
I asked him to come some day .o
the House of Commons for lunch.
His eyes narrowed and his voice
was so hushed that 1 could hardly
hear him. He looked at me with
suspicious glinting from both his
eyes. Yet between the glints there
was curiosity and a suggestion o?
eagerness.

Was I setting a trap for him?
Was the dining room in the
House of Commons «wired with
secret recording microphones? I
suddenly felt like an actor in a
supe:-spy film. There were people
looking at him and he suddenly
became silent,

“When shall I come?” he said
softly.

I told him that I would let him
know and that was that, With all
the fairness and reasonableness
one can command we are seeing
a new race of men developed under
this menacing absuraity called
Communism, men who are suspic-
,ous of everything and anything.
Perhaps we should be sorry and
try to understand them,

Mr. Gromyko was due to arrive
shortly as dor and it
would undoubtedly be relayed to
him that one of the Embassy staff
was not only seen talking to a
British Conservative M.P., but—
worse than that — they were
arranging to meet! Naturally every
good Russian is anxious to return
to his beloved fatherland but he
is not so eager to go to the next
world before his time. It was good
to get away from the Embassy
and to mingle once more with the
vast sanity of London’s populace.

Big Decision

But if there is an element of
absurdity in ajl this, £ can assure
you that the Western Powers will
be vastly relieved when the leaves
turn red in the Autumn and the

first chill harbingers of winter are,

on the wing. At this ‘moment
Russia stands poised before history
with a tremendous decision to
take. If there is to be a third world
war, if Communism is dedicated
to bringing the world down in

flames—should she strike this
autumn,

Let us examine the immense
advantages that she has gained

during tne years of the cold war.
Without using a single soldier she
has created war in Korea, Malaya
and Indo-China. By propaganda
and bribery she has set the Middle

East ablaze with intrigue and
revolution, By her military threat
to the West she has seen the

economy of the capitalist nations
chained to armaments and military
preparations at the expense of the
living standards of the people.

So much for her victories in the
field of political scheming. What
is her military strength?

Read these figures carefully,
even if they are not pleasant.
Russia has 175 Divisions ON 4
WAR FOOTING. There never
was such an army or combina-
tion of armies in peace time.
The cost of maintaining) them
must be enormous, aud = the
standard of living in the\Soviet
must reflect it cruelly, but whai
does public opinion matter in a
slave state? Russia has achieved
internal unity by the Secret
Police and the revolver in the
back.

What are Russia’s military re-
secves? She can put a further
100 divisions into the field in thirty
days. I am not giving you these
figures on mere hearsay or deduc-
tion. They are accepted by the
high Command of the Western

Forces.
In 1939 Germany had 60 sub-
marines and nearly brought

Britain to the point of starvation.
iussia has 300 super submarines
although they will have the dis-
advantage of being manned by
Russians instead of Germans,
Her Air Force is huge and
modern but there is no reason to
believe that the machines are as
good as the best American and
British types. Nevertheless force
of numbers must play its part.

Our Readers Say

ities. It would be more comfort«
ing if he were not so enamoured 94
mechanical tests and more appre-
ciative of the teaching problems
which exist. When one reads that
machinery now exists, and is in
working order, for forming a
reasonably shrewd idea of the
general capabilities gf each child
in the elementary schools.’ one
tends to become a little impatient
and inquire as to the precise
meaning of the word ‘machinery’
in this context. Is this not an ex-
ample of what H. C. Dent would
term ‘inert thinking’ which he
claims to be a spreading disease
in English education? Tucidentally,
it would also be more helpful if
the Department did not misuse,
mistrust and antagonise its teach-
ers, who are the people doing a
real job of work under heavy
shackles,

Many persons have been clam-
ouring for a Commission of En-
quiry on education, After many
years of seeing and reading of
such commission§, 1 am a little
less sanguine ‘than before. For it
is not the Commission which is
alone important, but the people
who are called to give evidence

in private or in public, and
many other things which | en-
ables the Commission to do a

proper job. The Commission on
the English Press in 1947 is a case
in point. And it is not for nothing
that Barbados is known as Little
England.

SPECTATOR



Atel Greenidge

Ta the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—In his admirable article
on the late Abel Greenidge, Mr.

F. A. Hoyos discusses the finan-
cial embarrassments which beset
the path of the great historian at
a certain stage in his career, Those
difficulties would certainly have
been removed had Greenidge been
cast in a less heroic mould or had
his conscience and regard for
Truth been less severe and exact-
ing. He was, there is reason to be-
l el i after his marriage
‘

that Russia is
and ready for

Th ugly truth is
immensely strong
war.
Danger Point E

The danger,..point will be in
September when the Soviet man-
oeuvres take i We shall see
huge Russian formations sweeping
into Eastern Germany .in a mock
attack on point A or B. For an
army that is mobilized,it is only
the change of a word sord to alter
mock warfare to reality. i
those manoeuvres the Western
commanders will sleep with one
eye open and pistols under the
pillows.

Quite rightly the military leaders
of the Allied Forces must assum¢
that Russia intends to attack. That
is their, duty, that is the excuse
for their existence, for unlike the!
politicians they do not have to try
to unravel the riddle of the Krem-
lin. The army, the navy and the
air force must be ready, and must
expect war.

Deterrents

But those of us who have no
direct part jn the military sphere
yet have something to do with the
political control of affairs can look
upon the wider scene. What are
the deterrents to war?

First, there is that dreadful
triumph of the scientific mind—
the atomic bomb. Paradoxically
this instrument of infinite destruc-
tion stands as the* supreme
guardian of Western civilization.
its destructive power may be over-
estimated, but part of its threat is
the very mystery of its power.

Secondly, there is the query that
must face Stalin and his generals.
Will the Russian Army be as
ferocious in attack as in defence?
And thirdly, there is the dread
that the Russian soldier will be
disillusioned and contaminated by
contact with fhe outside world
where living conditions are so
much higher than at home,

There is also the important
personal element in Stalin himself.
He has had his revolution and it
was sucessful, He has had his
war and it was victorious, Wil
his place be greater in the histc:
of the world and the annals of
nis people if he reduces the world
to flames and so‘to ashes?

These are deterrents that add
up to a formidable total yet
revolution is like a tiger that is
mere, langerous when you dis-
mount than when you ride it
Can Communism hold the Russians
in slavery for ever? Or will
Stalin use war to unite a country
that may be seething with dis-
content and disillusionment?

At least in America we are
assured that the President-elect,
whether he be Stevenson or Eisen-
hower, will not reverse the policy
that has made the U.S.A, the
defender of peace by its prepared-
ness instead of an incitement to
war by a spurious isolationism
that was outdated by history,
geography, and science.

Grim Picture

Whatever happens this Autumn
the facts are formidable and the
picture is grim. Nor shall we
know peace in our, time even if
we are spared war on thé grand
scale. The tragic blunders that
permitted Hitler first to blackmail
the free world and then to attack
it have left a dreadful price to

pay. ,
But if we can hold the line, if

we can be so strong and united
that Stalin dare not take the Hitler

gamble then we shall face a task
that is at once formidable and
inspiring—the building of a new
world which will call for goalies
an
simple faith such as have never
demanded of

of leadership, citizenship

before been
tumanity.

If my plans do not miscarry I
chall go to Vienna next month
and look first hand upon the Rus-

sians in occupation, On my way

home I shall visit that brilliant

American soldier, General Gru-
enther, who is chief of Staff of
the Allied Forces in Europe. -

But as far as the Russian
diplomat at the, Polish Embassy
party is concerned, I shall leave
him to his own devices.



to one of the married fellowships
at Hertford College, but found
himself unable to subscribe to the
theological conditions which were
attached to the holding of the
fellowship. Some words preached
by the Rev. Williams: later Bishop
of Carlisle, in Hertford College
Chapel soon after Greenidge’s
death deserve in this connection
to be recalled.

‘I have been speaking’, said the
prea s uta
love of Truth. For myseif and I
don’t doubt for others also, the
highest living type and example
ef a life utterly and fearlessly
devoted to the pursuit of truth
and knowledge for their own
sake, was during the years I have
spent in Oxford, the life of the
friend and scholar whom we lost
last year. Few men knew the
material sacrifices which his de-
votion and loyalty to Truthfulness
brought with them, Fewer still
have any glimpse or insight into
the deep religious struggles which
went on beneath the outwardly
calm and steadfast pursuit of. a
chosen and purposeful life. But
all the while he was faithful in the
performance of ordinary duties, He
never missed an engagement or
denied a claim on his time. With
all his knowledge he had a capac-
ity for simple enjoyment and for
natural sympathy like that of a
child. But above all, he held to
his best purposes and kept his
spiritual vision pure . and true.
Surely of such were the Lord’s
words spoken: Blessed are the
pure in heart for they shall see
God’,












































BOMB COULD DO

From R. M. MacCOLL Express Staff Reporter
WASHINGTON
A MAN who saw—quickly and fully—the

tremendous implications of the A-bomb, has
just died in a Washington hospital, aged 48.

Brian McMahon from Norwalk, Connecti-

cut, was a ‘freshman’ Senator in 1945 when

the bombs flattened Hiroshima and Naga-

Dtring | Saki.

While others talked, dazed and awestrick-
en, about the new weapon, McMahon went
ahead with legislation to set up America’s
Atomic Energy Commission to be the custo-
dian of the bomb and of atomic power gen-
erally. Many said it should remain in mili-;
tary hands.

McMahon insisted that civilians should
control it—and he won. The Senate made
an unprecedented gesture. By tradition its
members climb the ladder to chairmanships
of the powerful Senate committees only by
strict seniority. But so impressed was every-
one by this tall, powerful and eloquent new-
comer that He himself was made Chairman
af the Congressional Committee on Atomic
Energy.

Before all that McMahon had distinguish-
ed himself in other fields.

Back in 1933 there was savage rioting over
4 labour issue going on among the coalmin-
ers of ‘Bloody Harlan County’ in feuding
Kentucky. McMahon, then Special Assist-
ant to the United States Attorney General,
went in to help get a settlement. He was
shot at from ambush but escaped.

The settlement was reached.

Some years later McMahon—by now sev-
eral rungs up the ladder as the Assistant At-
torney General—sent to jail an Arkansas
sheriff who was using negro prisoners in a
State jail as his personal slaves—the only
known case of slavery in the United States
sinc® the Civil War.

MeMahon’s wife, Rosemary, is regarded in
Washington as easily the most beautiful of
all the ‘official wives.’ She has a superb car-
riage and a flashing smile.

Choice of a Connecticut Senator to succeed
him is now up to the Governor of Connecti-
cut, former film star John Lodge. It could
fall on Mrs. Clare Booth Luce, wife of a
famous magazine publisher and herself a
witty playwright (smash hit “The Women’)

McMahon never had a day’s illness in his

first, an ardent golfer, he thought he haa in-
jured himself in swinging too hard during a
tee-off. But there followed an operation.
Only last Friday he wrote a note to a friend
from hospital saying he would be out soon.

McMahon sponsored the Act which bears
his name and which lays down among other
things the stringent rules preventing the
giving to Britain of any significant Ameri-
can atom discoveries,

This was not his fault but was the result
of a tremendous battle with the American
military who wanted to keep atomic control
exclusively in their own hands.

And so the wartime collaboration with
Britain was ‘lost sight of’. After the Act
was passed in 1946, McMahon did every-
thing he could to right matters and to get a
more openhanded approach where the Brit-
ish ally was concerned. But every time an
atom spy was caught on either side of the
Atlantic, he was faced with a fresh wave of
isolationist sentiment and new demands for
‘rigid safeguards.’

When early this year it was announced
that Britain would explode her own bon?
and would not invite American observers,
McMahon cheered under his breath’ and
issued a statement regretting that Britain
had not been kept more in the American
picture.—L.E.S.



‘MR. FIELDING'S GUIDE FOR

INNOCENTS ABROAD

By NEWELL ROGERS

THOUSANDS of dollar tourists are head-
ing fcr Britain with a guide book which
warns them to stay away from the London
headquarters of the Government-sponsored
British Travel Association.

In his new Travel Guide to Europe, out to-
day, Temple Fielding says: “I have reluct-
antly concluded that the London headquart-
ers of the B.T.A. vies with its Italian coun-
terpart as the least alert and most badly
managed in Europe.”

Fielding, the most popular of guide book
editors because of his tough, pepular style,
gives good marks to B.T.A.’s branch offices
in Glasgow, Edinburgh, Belfast, and New
York.

He urges tourists to rely on them “in spite
of the mess on the home front.”

He adds: “But don’t bet a nickel dn any
arrangement the New York office makes to
be carried through by the London booklet
artists. Stay away from the London office.
Ask the bobby on the nearest corner, in-

Incidentally," I may mention} stead.”

that these last words compose so
appropriately the inscription on

FIELDING on Britons : All British are not

his grave in Holywell Cemetery.| English: there are four kinds.

_Litterarwm quaesint gloriam,
videt dei — the epitaph chosen for

the English scholar-poet of many|for thrift,

centuries ago springs irresistibly
to the mind as we think of the
gifted Barbadian whose life and
example has served as an inspira~
tion. to every pupil who entered
the portals of that school of which
- is the abiding ornament and}
glory.



Scot—a genius with his hands, a stickler

a conscientious workman who

thinks like a Frenchman.
Irishman—mercurial, whimsical, stubborn,

mystical.

Welshman—shrewd, deep, intense.
The English—a healthy, handsome sturdy

J. W. B. CHENERY, people.









life until the last swift and fatal attack. At|,





THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952





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THURSDAY, AUGUST 14,



1952





Clerk Acquitted Of Falsification

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Defence Rejects Evidence Miitetholzer Scope For Many More
Of Prosecution Witnesses EnjoysSuccess Colonial Commodities

AFTER about 50 minutes deliberation, an Assize Jury
yesterday aequitted Ralph Linton of Ebenezer, St. Philip,
of the charge, on four counts, of falsification of accounts

on March 27%, 28, 30 and 31

last year. Linton was a cane

weigher of Edgecumbe Ltd. Hearing of the case which
took two days was before His Lordship the Chief Justice,

Sir Allan Collymore.

Counsel for Linton was Mr. D. H. L. Ward. Mr. W. W.

On Tuesday the Prosecution
called six witnesses and offered
another for cross-examination.
Yeste day Mr. R. Bruce Skeete,
Manager and Attorney of Kage-
cumbe Ltd., produced 11 account
books.

Linton was charged with (1) On
March 27, 1951, being a clerk or
servant of Edgecumbe Ltd., with
intent to defraud, made or concur-
red in making a false entry in a
cane ticket book belonging to
Edgecumbe Ltd., as his employer,
purporting to show that on the
same day 9,675 pounds of sugar
cane valued $43.20, were received
from Alma Murrell.

(2) On March 28, 1951, being a
clerk or servant of Edgecumbe
Ltd., with intent to defraud, mada
or concurred in making a false
entry in a cane ticket book belong-
ing to Edgecumbe Ltd., as employ-
er, purporting to show that on the
same day 9,270 pounds of sugar
eane valued, $43.40 were received
irom Alma Murrell.

(3) On March 30, 1951, being
a clerk or servant of Edgecumbe
Ltd., with intent to defraud, made
or concurred in making a false
entry in a cane ticket book belong-
ing to Edgecumbe Ltd., as employ-
€r, purporting to show that on the
same day 10,310 pounds of sugar
cane, valued $46.03, were received
from Alma Murrell.

(4) On March 31, 1951, being a
clerk or servant of Edgecumbe
Ltd., with intent to defraud, made
or coneurred in making a false
entry in a cane ticket book belong-
ing to Edgecumbe Ltd., as employ-
er, purporting to show that on the
same day 9,915 pounds of sugar
cane, valued $44.27, were received
from Sarah Holder.

Mr Ward said that it was for
them (the jury) to decide wheth-
er or not the entries were false,
or whether they were genuinely
made by Linton jin the course of
his duties. If they felt that they
were genuine entries, they would
not have to consider the question
of intention, ‘

If the names were taken by
Linton and had been given to him
wrong; and were then put into
the books, the falsity would be on
the part ‘of the lorry driver or
carter who had brought the canes,
and not on Linton’s part.

At first sight it seemed that the
Prosecution had an overwhel!18
case, but on looking at ‘Me evi-
dence more carefv%), they could
not help realising that it was only
on the testimony, strictly speaking,
of Bishop and Norris, that the
onus Was put-on his client.

Fictitious Persons

As they had heard, Linton had
been, told by Mr. Skeete of the
Factory, that there were rumours
that people were sending in stolen
canes in the names of fictitious
persons, As men of the world
they would appreciate that the
canes may have gone in names
other than those to whom they
actually belonged, for some rea-
s0n which they did not know.

A person might send in their
canes in, another person’s .name
to get away from income tax, be-
cause he was a bankrupt, or for
such like reasons. â„¢

In the case, it was denied that
the canes were sent in under an-
other name, but they had seen the
witnesses, Norris and Bishop for
the Prosecution, and Linton the
defendant, and they could form an
opinion as to how they stood up
ko cross-examination and what
was to be thought of their demean-
our,

Keith Bishop could scarcely have
impressed them as a witness of the
truth. Linton had sworn that
Bishop never brought any canes
in the factory in his father’s
name. Linton would be in a posi-
tion to know, and his evidence on
that had been borne ouP, yet
Bishop had said that he had car-
ried canes in his father’s name.
So when they came to consitier
their tverdict, they should take
that carefully into account. For
from that. they could , gathe
whether he was a witness of the
truth or not.

On no occasion did Bishop's
father’s name appear as the
owner of canes. Therefore those
canes were entered in some body
else’s name, If he were prepared
to lie on that point, on what point
were they to believe him, Nor was
that the only instance of his lying.
He had been asked whether Lin-
ton’s family and his were en good
terms, and it was only after
deal of prevarication that the fact
that the two families were at log-
gerheads in a dispute over land,
was got out of him.



a-

Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted for the Crown.

There had to be some reason
why Everton Norris could not ad-
mit carrying the canes in the name
of Alma Murrell. There was
nothing to show that Noyris was
speaking the truth on that point,
and that Linton was lying. They
were both in: the same position,
and in any case, they would have
given exactly the same evidences

The Prosecution had to go tc
the extent of proving that the
documents were deliberately faly
and that some monetary benefit
had been received out of the al-
leged fraud. In the case, not one
title of evidence had been laid to
show that Edgecumbe Factory had
lost one cane, nor that he had
come in for any money paid ou}
in connection with the canes.

Canes Paid For

His Lordhsip said that the canes
had been paid for, and it was
open to the jury to decide wheth-
er the false entries showed he in-
tended to defraud.

Mr. Ward continued to say that
there had been a robbery at the
office of the factory, and money
and books had been stolen. it
seemed very remarkable that
books had been stolen and the
ones that were incriminating
to Linton were not among them.

It was evident that that robbery
was. purely with the. design of
getting money.

entitled to go on the preponder- °

ance of evidence, but in a matter
of a criminal nature, the evidence
had to be good enough to con-
vince them beyond a reasonable
doubt that the accused was guilty,
before they could say guilty.

When they came to think of it,
they might well say that Linton
was in a very unhappy position
in any case, If a carter came in
with canes and gave his name as
“John Jones”, how would Linton
be able to Know that he was lying.

Mr. Reece said that the question
oi whether the factory lost cane
did not come in at all, The real
question was the falsification.

As to Linton and his giving
evidence, they could not expect
him to go in the witness stand and
ndmit that he had made a false
entry.

It could scareely be believed
that Bisbee and Norris would have
taken canes to the factory and
not get paid for them. There was
not the slightest bit of evidence to
suggest that they were acting in
consort or even alone, with the
idea of defrauding anybodg. _

There could be nothing to be
suggested either ‘against Norris
or Sarah Holder. And Bishop
would not have told Linton that
the canes were Murrell’s when
Murrell lived by the side of Lin-
ton and Linton could easily have
checked.

The prosecution was not trying
to suggest that the robbery whjch
had occurred was a cover-up. The
introduction of it by His Learned
Friend was only to draw a red
herring across the trail. If there
had been sufficient evidence to
put him or any other person on
a charge for breaking and enter-
ing, a case would have been
brought.

After a careful study of the
evidence, they could scarcely do
otherwise than return a verdict
of guilty on the various counts,

After His Lordship summed” up
the case, the jury retired for
about 50 minutes and then re-
turned a verdict of not guilty.

C.O0.L. Index
Figure

The cost of living index figure
at the end of July this year was
312 points. This figure shows an
increase of 38% over the figure at
the end of July last year and is
212% higher than that at the end
of Septembar 1939.

At the end of June this year the
figure stood at 313 points.





Engineer Put On
Six Moths’ Bond

Thirty-six-year-old Hubert Burke
an engineer of Reid Street, City,
was put on bond for six months
in the sum of £10, when he was
(ome guilty of wounding Richard

Mr, C. L. Walwyn, City Police
Magistrate, passed sentence on

Burke at the District A Courts
yesterday.

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In U.S. Circles

For the last three weeks in July
Guianese-born Edgar Mittelholzer
haunted the luxurious Savoy
Hotel, almost like one of the
ghosts in his own book “Shadows
Move Among them.”

He had been called in by Moss
Hart, the famous American play-
wright, who has written a play on
Edgar's book, to help with the
casting. Nearly five hundred actors
were interviewed, Edgar spent
strenuous sessions in criticising---
at Hart's request—the script and in
re-writing one important speech
ir the closing scenes.

Mos Hart and Joe Hyman, who
is co-producer with Bernard Hart
(the playwright’s brother) tried
unsuccessfully to get Sir Ralph
Richardson and Alistair Sims for
the part of the Rev. Harmston, and
finally secured an actor. now in
California.

Production will cost 85,000
American dollars. The play (pro-
visional title The Climate of
Eden) will have its try-out per-
formances on September 30th in
New Haven, and after two other
try-out performances—one in
Philadelphia and one in Washing-
ten—it will have its grand pre-
miere at the Martin Beck Theatre
on Broadway on October 30th.

Mittelholzer is enjoying great
success in the U.S.A. The publi-
cation date in New York of his
historical novel Children of Kay-
wana is August 21st. But the ‘first
edition of 10,000 copies has sold
out five weeks before publication.
Already a second edition has been
issued and that, too, is selling fast,



Sugar Line
Debenture

LONDON.

Sugar Line, the new shipping
company formed in July, 1951, is
to raise £2,000,000 by means of
an issue of 5% per cent, Guaran-
teed First Mortgage debenture
stock at par. Two-thirds of this
stock is jointly guaranteed by
Tate and Lyle, and Tate and
Lyle Investments, and one-third
by United Molasses Company.

These three companies, together
with the West Indies Sugar Com-
pany, own the whole of the
Ordinary share capital of Sugar
Line, The object of the company
is to build, own and operate ships
designed primarily for the carry-
ing of raw sugar in bulk. Proceeds
of the present issue of debenture
stock are required to meet part of
the cost of six ships which the
company has on order,

—B.U.P.

Conductor Fined
For Overloading

Livingston Clarke, a bus conduc.
tor of Fitts Village, St. James, was
fined 15 shillings by Police Magis-
trate Mr. E. A. McLeod at the
District “A” Courts yesterday. He
was found guilty of overloading
the bus M, 335. The offence
eceurred along Tudor Street on
June 9,

Before fining Clarke, Mr,
McLeod remarked; “I do not know
why conductors continue to over-
load. You are encouraging bus
owners not to put sufficient buses
on the road, By overloading you
ere making one bus do the work
of twelve,” he said.



M 335 is registered to carry 31
passengers and Clarke had 39 pas-
sengers on board.



3 Thefts Reported

Clothing to the value of $130
were stolen when the house of
Henry Harewood at Lakes. folly,
St. Michael was broken and en-
tered, The incident occurred be-
tween 6.30 p.m. and 10.15 p.m, on
Tuesday, Harewood reported the
matter to the Police.

Una Pickering of Cheapsi.ie
Road, City, reported that a shop
at the same address was broken
and entered between 5.15 p.m. and
6.30 a.m. on Tuedday, Groceries to
the value of $86.85 were stolen,

The groceries are the property
of Messrs. Pickering & Co.

Evelyn Rollock of Kings Village,
St. Michael, reported the theft of
her wrist watch and a string of
pearls from her home between
7.30 a.m. and 2.00 p.m. on Tuesday,











LONDON.

MANY more Colonial products can be developed with
comparative certainty of finding markets, says the London
“Financial Times,” in a leading article

Colonial territories, like all producers of raw materi-

als, have profited in the last
prices, it points out. Their

annual rate of £549,000,000 in 1949 to

two years by high commodity
total exports jumped from an
£1,013,000,000 in

1950 and £1,416,000,000 in 1951.
The paper refers to the recent statement by Mr. Oliver

Lyttelton, Secretary

of State for the Colonies, that he has

found that it is practicable to increase production of nine
Colonial commodities, including sugar, in a short-term pro-
gramme and ten'more commodities over a longer range.

B.G. Singer
In Barbados

Mr. John Tull, thirty-four-yea:
old tenor singer of British Guiana
has just completed a 12 months
tour of the Caribbean, and is,at
present in Barbados prior to going
to Canada to enter the Conserva-
tory of Music, Toronto, to continue
his musical studies,

Mr. Tull who is a guest at Hailo-
way Guest House, Ivy, will remain
in Barbados for the remainder
6f the month, and in addition to
giving a fifteen-minute rendition
over the local Rediffusion Service
at 9.15 to-night, will look into the
posmibilities of giving a public
performance if arrangements can
be made,

This young singer from the Mag-
nificent Colony began his singing
at a very early age when he sang
at concerts, but it was in 1945 that
he made his first appearance on
the stage when he gave a recital
at the Town Hall, Georgetown.

He made his second appearance
in 1946 on the stage of the dame
Hall, and_ since then, has _been
singing regularly to public audi-
ences, He sang on an exclusive pro-
gramme over ZFY, Radio George-
town regularly, and since leaving
Georgetown a year ago on a
Caribbean Tour. has given recitals
in Curacao, Aruba, Jamaica, Haiti,
Trinidad, Tobago, St. Vincent and
Grenada, from whence he came last
week,

On leaving Barbados, Mr. Tull
will pay a short visit to St, Lucia
before going on to Canada via
London. In Canada, Mr, Tull will
complete his gtudies in Harmony
and Voice started with the Royal
School of Music.

Mr. Tull, during his tour of the
Caribbean, has had a very good
response from his audiences, and
many critics throughout the area
have acclaimed him as a really
fine singer.

: a

Nancy Oakes. To.

; iis dg)
Marry Again
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont., Aug. 6.

Nancy Oakes, a tragic figure in
one of the world’s most publicised
murder cases, is to be married
again, this time to the son of a
German baron,

Her mother, Eunice Lady
Oakes, has announced in Niagara
Falls, Ontaria, her engagement to
Eugene Lyssard, son of the Baron
and Baroness Herman Von Hoy-
nignan-Huene, of Oberammergau,
Germany. No date has been fixed
for the wedding.

Lyssard, who is a 22-year-old
student in Mexico, said that they
hoped to be married at the end
of this year, but that no arrange-
ments had been made yet. He
added: “We have not decided yet
where we shall reside, but in a
couple of years we plan to come
and live in Mexico.”

Miss Oakes was struck by a
double tragedy nine years ago
when her muiti-millionaire father.
Sir Harry Oakes, the Canadian
mining magnate, was found mur-
dered on his estate in the Bahamas



and her husband, Alfred de
Marigny, was accused of the
crime,

Sir Haray had been bludgeoned
in his bedroonr on July 8, 1943,
and his clothing had been set on

fire. There was evidence that he
became a “human torch” before
he died.

De Marigny, who had quarrelled
with ~his_ father-in-law, was
charged with the murder after his
fingerprints had been found near
Sir Harry’s bed and a detective
noticed that hair on his arms had
been singed.

Nancy Oakes, who was then 19,
refused to believe that her hus-
band had killed her father and
stood by him throughout the trial.
De Marigny was acquitted, but
was banished from the Bahamas.

There were reports that Sir
Harry, whose fortune was csti-
mated at $200,000,000, became en-
raged with his daughter because
she married De Marigny only two
days after her 18th birthday. At
one time, said Lady Oakes, in evi-
dence, Sir Harry had threatened

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“The production of the agricul-
tural commodities specified,” the
paper continues, “will depend
argely On climatic condition, but
in the present world situation any
food product should be assured
of a market. The short-term de-
velopment in fact is Tather a
continuation of what is already
being done and will not involve
the raising of any more capital
than is now available or ean be
raised in the U.K. or the Colonies
themselves,

“In the long term, however,
the expansion of such products
as aluminium, iron ore, lead and
zine will depend on the improve-
ment of the whole basic equip-
ment of the Colonirg—by the
opening of new areas with the
construction of new roads and
ports, by training schemes to
produce the necessary skills and
technical knowledge, and by the
building of secondary industries.
This will mean investment on a
heavier scale than the yK. and
Colonial Governments together
are expected to be able to pro-
vide.

“It is not possible to estimate
the gap between needs and the
availability of capital for invest-
ment because capital needs for
the Colonies are not absolute, be-
ing partly conditioned by market
considerations and by the profit-
ability of prospective schemes.
With many of the large projects
for which the financing is not yet
settled, moreover, it is technical
doubts or difficulties which re-
main the stumbling block,

“There is, however, much nec-
essary development for the Col-
onies which cannot be measured
in purely commercia] terms. The
economic value of the Colonies to
the U.K., which takes on an av-
eraged a quarter of the Colonial
territories’ total exports and
provides one-third of total im-
ports, should not be allowed to
obscure the full needs of each
area,

“There has been some critic!sm
of the steady rise of the sterling
helances held by the Colonies.
This criticism has been based. on
the fact that in the past two
years, although Colonial imports
Yose sharply, they did not dy/so
commensurately with exports,

“The fact today, however. that
there are signs of the balances
levelling off gives some support
to the official view that the main-
tenance of the balances safeguards
the Colonies from following the
example of Australia,

“On the other hand, the Col-
onies’ aim of greatly accelerated
economic development can prot-
ably be achieved only if, for «
few years at least, their imports
of capital equipment are limited
hy the need to maintain strict
balance in their foreign payments.
In other words, they would wish
to be able to sustain a foreign
trede deficit during the period of
intensive development by runniny
cpwn their sterling balances.”

—B.U.P.



‘Robinson Crusoe’
To Be Filmed In
Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, JAMAICA.

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures
of Culver City, California, has
plans to film “Robinson Crusoe”
in Jamaica early next year.

Plans for filming “Robinson
Crusoe” were made by M.G.M
about three years ago and a loca-
tion unit visited Jamaica, Later
the film company postponed pro-
cuction and decided to make the
picture in one of the Pacific
Islands.

Latest report from Hollywood
is that the studio has now decided
again to film the picture in Ja-
maica .





to kick De Marigny out of their
home.

De Marigny’s defence contended
that a fingerprint found on a
screen in Sir Harry’s bedroom
had been faked. De Marigny ex-
plained that the hair on his arms
and head had been singed while
he was trying to light hurricane
lamps at his home.

In 1949, Miss Oakes’ marriage
to De Marigny was annulled by
the Supreme Court of New York.
She is now 28.—B.U.P.





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Natioralisation
Of Rediffusion
Attacked

@ From Page 3
the service, then enormous sums
would have to be spent and it
must give the service which the
stnior member for St, George wes
advocating.

Run Cheaply

Mr. F. I. Walcott (L) said ther>
were times when they ‘should
really get s€rious about more im-
portant things for the community,
and challenged the movers an
supporters of the address to name
any part of the world wher,
Broadcasting was run cheaply.

Mr, Walcott said it was seldov
thet he agreed with the jug oi
member fdr St. John, but on tis
particular occasion he was in coi)
plete agreement with his view
He warned that “we are in
subtle way making this island c!
Barbados the one island wh
people who want to invest capi
would avoid, They heard honour-

itiaaseilibeninenceanmceeanrsitiinneette

able members talk of industri
cevelepment and of provid ys
more employment for the peo, :

of the island, but their spetel»
were unrealistic,

He pointed out that the naticn-
alisation of Rediffusion would
mean subjecting the public to
future taxation, and asked, “how
would Government run Redifiu-
sion if they took it over?” Could
they take it over without govern-
ment control?

Mr. Walcott argued that ip
this island where there were s
many people requesting work,
more social services, in an
island with limited resource:,
could “one sit dowm and tuk
about such things as nationi
ising Rediffusion and not of ih
necessities of life ?”

He felt that Rediffusion wa
already providing a service, anc
it was obvious from the fact tha!
in every little village, poor peopl
were installing the Service, tha’
they were not being asked to p.)
unreasonable rates for the serv ec
they received.

He said it was possible
nationalise anything under the
sun, and said that for that reason
the movers of the Address coulc
also ask to nationalise the Pro-
vision Stores in Roebuck Street
or the Drug Stores, He ask-d
“are we at this stage going to sy
take over Rediffusion, when thers
are certain basic needs to be de \It
with in the interest of the com-
munity?”

He reminded honourable mem-
bers that Barbados was a smili
island of 166 square miles anc
with its agricuitural economy
was only able to provide employ-
ment for about one-quarter of its
population,

It was nonsense to talk of
nationalising Rediffusion whe
there were so many people wh«
could hardly find jobs.

He urged that first things shou!¢
be first, and said it would look
ridiculous if Government could
nationalise Rediffusion, and coul
not attract sufficient industries te
provide employment.

He pointed out that there were
such things as education, hos-
pitalisation, and an _ industrial
programme which should hav
priority over less important thing:
like nationalising Rediffusion.

One of the first duties of
Socialist Government, Mr, Wal
cott said, was io provide food
and they could only provide it by
providing more employment,

He counselled members = \
devote their energies to the basi:
needs of the community, and sto
ali the talk about nationalisatior
of Rediffusion which would only
tend to make outside private in
vestors avoid Barbados.

He could not agree to take th
taxpayers’ money to nationalis:
Rediffusion.

Favoured Nationalisation

Mr, J, E. T. Brancker (L) sai
that they had expressed them-
selves in favour of nationalisation
In fact, it had been one of thei
slogans in the last elections, Ther
was not particularly any questior
of priority in the things to b
nationalised, and he did not thin!
there was any necessity to wait «
long time before they carried ou
their policy.

Mr, M. E. Cox (L) said he re-
gretted the turn the debate har
taken. He had taken it fo
granted that in as much as the;
had made a nationalisation pro
gramme a plank in their platform
the Address would be accepted
without much discussion.

He was in sympathy with the
Address by the Honourable mem-
ber. He believed he had given
notice sometime ago of a
Address of that nature; therefor
he had never abandoned the ides
of- nationalisation of those item:
which were essential, But at th:
present stage, he was not pre
pared to vote for nor against,

As far as the Eiectric Compan)
was concerned, he regretted tha‘
remarks had been used that s¢
long as they stuck to the national

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PAGE SIX

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House contains three


































—_ den @ining and living .
MARE DRERA MOREY. Bs —- AUTOMOTIVE and a. ‘water throughout with electric light
sonal Christmas Spanish Greetin. * ree ur ee or
i for $1 80 Name feo | CAR—One Wolaelay, & nip. in perfect | etry of B soap Pages ae _
e ‘o
=, Pe oor ns |Juson Jones ‘ 14.52 “tn |The above will be set up for sale at
CARDS CO., 18 W wuren St, 2, nae hen wa Ge ts nt the
. 1952 Morris Oxf 4,000 day of August 1982, "5 at 2 p.m. at the
30.7. ‘ord Miles. | om,
ition as New. cA. ‘ov. | Office of the rsigned.
Panta, St. Philip. nes & SEALY,
13.8.52—3n. ucas Street.
FQR RENT sir
CAR 1908 Vauxhall i Geet: working}... oh, a. 2.
. b order. rea, Contact Keith Ray-|, 1 Will offer for sale by public Comge-
ou é 3 sak 52--6n, | tition at my office _——, Street
H OUSES Os ee er eae oe Oe Thursday i4th from 1 . the wooden
CAR — One t Ford 1949 Mode} | >uilding called the * NIGHT
“BENSAM—Unturnithed, fren Ast Sept. } oy Grat' clas con » ave hayes. Seattle Pe dined atte Electric
AC’ Wmesinghamn GelGeme Manton Eecenen: corer ieee cement sitution and’ Martindsles ‘Roa@. ‘Also
Coast, Attractive w i Bungalow, 3 bs - * oo + Gps % Mull. th Cott a etna ven a
roome, Gereae . nd mewaats roc 0 18.6. . seine eawltd dinial's pudsspues,
Gdoad Sea bathing. Phone S. Dani AR—One ( .C. & Bath Electric light and Water
414i for appointment 3.8.52--t.f 2 ame? A) eee vs on Delamereland, Martindale's
——-—— — ae oeeal ~ owner driven. Price 00. ay Land rent 3 50 per quarter.
ae KOC Dwelling Hou 1951 A-40 done only miles, ion any day application -
Joseph pari } bedrooms, elec! ©} for Sale — Qwner bought bigger ear premises, Conditions of sale from R
Tight and water, Apply L. L. Gill Bos] Price $2,400.00. For further Apeher Me. Kenzie Dial 2947.
ters Plantatija, St. Andrew. «| contact. Cheisea Garage (1 10.8.52-—4n.
- one 9.9.52~29 | Shene 4949 .
ee —— HARE
FLAT: & HOUSE--#ully furnistied. «| | CAR—One: (1) “3868 Fore! es Pe ee ey, tain wee. ©9.. Ehmied
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3903. good eondition. Owner wi!
‘ : 29.8.52—t.{ » [chase a larger car. Price yi West St inaie Run a Limited

een at Chelsea Garage eS at $8.90 per share
Sanitary

y baundry: Co., Limited at























TRUCKS—One 1940 Dual Gear
—|truck and one 1940 Chevrolet truck.

~ HELP good working order. New tyres. Can Solicitors
ae meer £ gg oe age ee side, Telephone a. .
eee aan tealkes dar a acatvant St, ee, Dial 2008 yside, 4.8.52—2n
ot ShEnO Dawa taraes Se 2 eecice Manager. Purchaser will be given w Ot | mnsaeaeeepenetienaeyessaetnmeserneces
(W.L.) Ltd. $t. Lawrence. ‘Previous| 2Y the Company. 13.8.5: < PALA desirable ie in Abevi called | “MAN-
office experience desivable. a vorthing. et ae Garrae
VAN—10 H.P, mn Van passed standing

Apply by letter stating age and+ equal!

fications to: The Divisional Manager, Re aah gee i racneel

ta Pom $ ou" rauserGh ahaa oN UU Oven ‘Dial 4959, Royal § Store No.
2.8.59--% 2

P. S mow C8, 13.86.5230] High Street. a. 8.62—6n,

PLRSONAL

hereby warned ane. arr tl me
wife, Thelma, Mirton | priii

= rite
oe a:
ga) irawing
bedrooms, Tunning’* water
kitchen, toflet and ete

Garage, 2 servants’ rooms, storeroom
and servants’ ‘ollet in yard.

Several fruit trees

Inspection by appointment. Dial 3010,
The above will be set up for sale at
ublic competition at our office in Lucas

Ltd.,

ELECTRICAL

PLECTRIC DRILLS—By
cker. '4” Hole Gun, 3/8”., 4
DaCosta



Black &
, v7, with
& Co., Ltd.,|

52—6n



re
The public are
siving crecit to my



Stands.



ee Witttemmy a) i do not bold r t
r ‘ponetireter her or anyone. els - Risctrical, Dae eee nee on Friday, 22nd August, 1952, at
irecting any debt or debts in my noe! G.E.G, REFRIGERATOR, 4 cubic ft. CARRINGT.
unle “a a Paihia. be! ae by op. | First class condition, attractive bargain. Obie SRA
c x price for a housewife, Apply: L. & H.
a osvige Gap, Fagle Mall Ke.,| ilar, Ree@ Street. Dial 27 10. 882-7.
one 14.8.62—2n. 16-9100 Saree 2 property at Tweedside Rd.

Corner
Suitable for Grocery Business or

i robert t Coll Rock
a ‘ollymore

banding on ee Water
install Si ‘vine, 7 ity.



Ne

REFRIGERATOR —- One second-hand
Electrolux (Lamp) A-1 condition, price
to catch, Apply: L. &, H. Millar, Reed
Street. - Dial 2791. §2—-3n.



3. ye, @. ft, of land ide
FURNIT UR ed to .

E =a owe "Root Sek and shingled

shed and kitchen at

NNN
INVALIQ WHEEL R—Appi w.
snuvetianee & Co., ia ere Pine ine Gap, an Gallvmces Rock. Price
14, 8:63~bn ua in Good Condition. Land

ted.
5, 1 "flouse with Shed at Huntes Rd.
Land









i}
LIVESTOCK 1. can be rented. Also Sma
Backache is usually sign Kidney Cn a ee Apply Jos, St. Hill, Real Estate
. ie the firat of 3 COWS — Heavy in milk, recently Aaent es Dial 4837, Tweedside Ren
Trouble, The kidneys are the blood’s filtors. calved — Guernsey Strain. Tel 95273. 12. 8.52-—8n .
fresh Died owing oa ma ia. ab tn The Cottage called “VISBY” at EAGLE
te merve and e Cottage cal * al
muscle, your blood stream is heavy with HALL ROAD (obliquely opposite the
wale send ecidhs. Then you feel rotten, MECHANICAL entrance to “Waterloo”), St. Michael,
Half sears Sinden oak See |) oo SXte squats ae ot eet aut tee
. 0! w
tests by dectors in famous clinics'prove thei | ¢,G MERA Ensign Selfix 16-20 complete cuitable for Kitchen Garden ste.
Dedd’s Kidney Pille quickly rid your blood | * SY 10:0,.82-8n. ing "rooms, ‘Three. bedrooms =(one With
of and poisons, your | — Wine me - | Gressing room), Kitchen ete. Electric ty,
blood is. backache disappears | GEC. PHOTO EXPOSURE METER and | ine and Goverument Water services
snd your tired feaingisrelaced by robust | Developing Tank as new $8.00. Auta | Stalled.
opin ‘a ne x a!
fel and foal peers | Spring, Filter Holder, and Set 3i_ M, mM eee ae Se 0: em
insist on i * i Case $8.00, Tucker. a The shang property mil
for large ‘t ay 4 Be er Bitiachess aicgpageetees gale ib tition our ce,
_« te |; James Street, Bridgetown nab ae Mth
D s ‘POULTRY Ase a wo Vaanwang 20°C
an i in a> COCKERELS special pure br
Leghorn Cockerels 4 months old. Dial 7
2974 or 3426. 13.8.52—4n, c AGE” situate at the
corner of White Park and Country Road
oo pag, Pg about 123,040 square feet of
MISCELLANEOUS land. The Hause Sellers, tue

rooms, water ‘and
electric ihe, Wnspection amy day be-
tween ten and four,

The above will be set up for sale at

BLOCK STONE—A large quantity of
block stone suitable for saw! ey nes
also a quantity of machine-|

concrete stone %” chips %” chip 3/8" lic com: atin 8 at our Office, Lucas
ge chips and dust. Contact Keith Rayside, | Bt! ‘ ;
ee Lodge Stone Works @ Dial, soem. Brigns 9 nd aoe AS
13.8. 8a—6n. | CARRINGTON & SEALY

Cocos lai llega 14.8.52--dn
LIPTON’S TEA — a Heat that due

to maintenance of commands instructed by Mrs w

uc y : :
, fnteadl sale’ tu the went, “Eaamnte vec te Britons Oot Brittons
at all grocers, Save that part the | ill, to offer for sale about 86,000 square

label indicating the we

change same for valuable &

John F, Hutson Ltd., Agents,
13.8.62—2n

LIPTON’S “TIPTON'S COFFEE — - “The brand that
has won universal favour amongst con.

DOLLAR

noisseurs, Fresh supply now in the hands the undersigned
uf ’ ' {of your grocer, 70c. per ‘% Ib, tin, be addressed to LY
BRUNSWICK RECORDS jSave the coupon found in every tin, CARRINGTON, & SEA

Ae

would be sold as a whole
more than four lots. All enquiries should

They are worth VONEEIS
which can be seen at
AaiaHe Club as well ag at oes F, Hut-

on et Comet |PUBLIC NOTICES

nt

“ Lucas Street.

GUY LOMBARDO. Sea

Song of India.
Alice Blue Gown.



sers SUBSCRIBE to the D

Sprecher. chs. ‘Telegraph, England's te Daily Rs E
es ving in ir

Smoke Gets in Your EyeS. Ents” afew days after 2 efat kay a ’ THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
The Very Thought of You. London. Geiee ibn wn Gale C/o. NOTICE TO
Time on My Hands, oar in’ we ast. eordance it Rule 8 clus, wit “be
, Dancing in the Dark. . closed to Members on Saturday, 16th
‘ At Dawning. For Sale at Blackman’s House | August, from 7.30 to 10 p.m., for Water
When Day is Done, St Joseph. Mahogany Trees, (very | Polo Matches.

By order of the Committee of
Manageme

?
% mn,

NOTICE

of Trade Marks
ALADDIN
OND WHITE HEADLIGHT O&%L
ESSO (new script Style)

lerge) offers will be received up to 27th
August, inspection any day, any* hour.
Apply \o Mra, Lee on the prem-
ises, and offers in writing made to her,

14.8.52—5n

Love on a Greyhound Bus.
All the Time,

ALSO LARGE SELECTION OF
BING CROSBY RECORDS



VENETIAN B
All metal (aluminium) ve
colours, eggs ee $1.20" per
eq. ft. Write, TAR’

Metal C cau
c/o Barbados pepe 3.82 on

———$— EL
WEETABIX — Frerh shipment of this
delicious and nourishing cereal just. pe-

celv’ and is available from your
grocer, It can be seryed in many ways ESSO OVAL
and with WEETABiX in the house it ESSOD



supplies @ meal any time of the day.
18.8.52—2n. REGAL CROWN

WICO (with name West India Oil Co.)

WiCO (within a scroll)

WICO (block letters)

NOTICE a2 YY
Esso Standar Antiies) S.A., of
Panamé City, Mere being the proprie-
tor of the abovementioned trade pee
has assigned them with the
will of the business connected therewith



BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR BOYS
Arie! Motor Cycle,
Webley Air Rifle.
Portable Typewriter.
BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR GIRES
Movado Watch,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER AND REMOVAL

The application of Garnett Leon Bon-

nett of Vauxhall, Ch. Ch., purchaser
of liquor Heense No. 822 of 1962 gr

to Gladys Rice in respect of bottom

loor of a two storey beard and shingled

GIVEN that

Photograph Album.

7 Nelsén

BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR DAD. building opposite Stork Club, to Esso Standard Oil, S.A.. of Panams
treet for permission to use the said

Browning Shotgun, pens se ae board and shingled shop at ae! by instrument dated 6th June
Original Odhner, Vauxhall, Ch, Ch., within the jurisdie-| "and all persons are warned against in-
Adding Machine, tion of District “B" and to use the} fringing the gaid marks.
BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR MOM cald Heense at such last “Goecribed prem- Dated this Ist day of August 1962.
Curtis Gin. wee Btnee. CATFORD %

Dated a llth day of August, 1952.
fo:--C, RUDDER tt

. & L. Scotch Whisky. Police Maxistrate, Dist.

BRADSHAW & (0.

ESSO STANDARD Ol. (ANTILLES).



nee) i FX, and ESsoO STANDARD OIL, S.A.
for plicant 12.8. ®
:B.—This application will be @ons, 52-3



red at the Licensing Court to be hel a
n Monday 26th day of August, 1062 at

In Touch With Barbados



a Se ee ee ew ee clock sam. at Police Courts Dist
) RRA EE SSS EE Sod
Be Seen asain ©. W. RUDDER, | Coastal Station
WANTED Police M wrisrate Dist, ®.
o2-—— 1p
BOURT 5 1 long lease by Getobes Cable a Wireless (West Indies)
— Limited, adv they can now com-
srendan, 9 be man inunicate with the following ships
vieinity 2 rouah their Barbados Coast Station :
ence, Worthing, Maxwell or ign ret 8.S. gees reretase
Top Kuck Prefernbky untu a3: yen: pa s, ustal S.
nished und enclosed. Call K. D 1C0R 3° ‘Huey. anela. 3.5.

Kdwards 4145 or a,



Bolen, &

iten, 8.8.
|linae, “Maria Delarrinaga, Alcoa Corsair,
S. Colombie, 3.8. Alcoa Polaris, 5.S.
alhem, §.S. Peter Jesbsen, &S. —
Bethelem, 8.8,

azareno, 5.3.
éealand, S.S. bo oe Bank, 5.8. Rio Jachal
S. ancis Corhart

7.5



. you can have

“A GAS COOKER

like those you have admired in
the magazines.

SEE THEM TO-DAY
At Your Gas .Showroom.

{PRECAUTION | cscscconvsmrocennee$ GRA Sith ee



HURRICANE



HINT No. 4. fi ro.pays vews HLASI

| WONDERFUL ASSORT-
WARNINGS. MENT OF

After a hurricane — Walking Sticks

Drive carefully. The soil
may be washed from Just received by
under the paving and



| R














1 i io JOHNSON'S
+ ps pling the weight STATIONERY i aoneen
YN SS | RSS =i LINIMENT






































































, was to





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
———
. ° . |
the neern serve the communit | a
Nationalisation It was a Conservative covers F dy Foot Makes
s ° ment which had . nationalised
Of Rediffusion water, and in this day other con- Plea For Build Lp |
Att 1 ¢gerns should + nationalised.
As to the i Y aihy i
ackec ‘2,5 a eas oe Ol Family Life
House on adult suffrage, and yet .

‘anil oe a jeccis © few debe (mode: bad wed (From Gur Own Correspondent)
would be afr t me f ” €6against advit suffrage. KINGSTON, JAMAICA.
PS ee 4 shout’ be Mr. Vaughan asked when he -

an item of education, therefore it B2d done this. He said that he Lady Foot, wife of the Govern-

or of Jamaica, made a plea this
week for the building up of fam-
ily life in the island,

Addressing the Girls’ Guildry of
Jamaica, the Governor's wife said:
“From figures I have studied, f
have —_ to the conclusion that
every day 160 children on the
average are born in Jamaica who
do not belong to anybody. Look

bad expressed himself not to be
in favour of the Maude Bill, and
He was not in favour of it.

+ When a division was taken, the
Address «was passed by a
Majority.

————
JAMAICAN PRELATE AT
: SENATOR’S FUNERAL

was an item for which the Gov-
ernment was responsible. But he
was sure that Honourable mem-
bers who wanted to see Rediffu-
sion and other concerns nation-
alised, had to realise that at the
present stage with their limited
revenue, ‘they had to do first
things first. Mention haq already
been made of the building of

schools which was of very great NEW. YORK. it straight in the face. A child
importance; and there was also - Mgr. John McEleney, Vicar born in this condition gets no
the housing programme which Apostolic of Jamaica, joined with love, no care, no teaching of the

was just as important as educa-
tion. In. addition, there was also
their, road. programme,, and he
was sure that before nationalis.

Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop of
New York, in giving final absolu-
tion to the late Senator Brien
“ McMahon, chairman of the U.S.

laws of God or of man, and grows
up like an animal. As they grow
they have to eat. What do they
do ‘with no home and nobody to

the Telephone Company, - P Gongresslénst Atomic Energy love and care for them? In order
sion, ete., honourable members Committee. to eat they steal. Twenty years
would like to see all the roads \ Mgr. McEleney attended the from now, I will not be here, but

about the island, improved and
water installed in every district,
Then there was the hospital
where there was need for in-
creased facilities and extensions,
and many other items of a social
nature which demanded immedi-
ate attention, and concerning
which, if they dia not have the
wherewithal ‘to implement them,
they would suffer.

solemn High Requiem Mass. for
Senator McMahon, which was
held in his own parish church in
Norwalk, Connecticut.

—B.U.P.

|

you and your children will be
here. If our women allow this
to continue twenty years from
now we will have a majority pop-
ulation of criminals.”



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



So they were not abandoning
ti ion. Ra , he was a “s
rT in it. le Address, Broadcast Talk Prepared by the Director of Agriculture on

ever, t immedi- |?
ate mationelibetion Was being
asked for, and he hoped that the
Junior Member for St. George
would agree to deleting the word
“jmmediate.”

Hurricane Warnings

. At five minutes past eight p.m, on Friday, the 15th August, a
Short broadeast talk prepared by the Director of Agriculture will be
given over Rediffusion Service Limited on the subject of Hurricane









Warnings.
Views of Members 14.8.52.—2n.
Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said he was ate ea, es Talal
very grateful to the last speaker, fi
as that side of the House wanted
PRE E Y= PING NOTICES
A ag ono on Nat lisation.
debate ha done peer else, the
had served to show mem-| ~ monrRe } r 8OS69SG
views on the question. “TEALAND vm LiMiTED, = x
one a advocated O“.ANZ LINE) mila! ni. adekiasniate sae x
e principle that there should be “ mvt atin : 2 wilt ie 8
a Government Broadcasting | eal tong ieee. Pirle May Sist Devonport Pigg 2 Monteern at, :
Station, The suggestion from the| June 5th, Melbourne June lth, Sydney Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing &
Junior Member for St. John that) jute *th, Brisbane jul & hive at Friday 15th inst. %
a
oes ¢ apenas carers ~ In addition to general cargo this vessel ‘The M.Y. “MONEKA" will ac~ %
power, or his expressing shagrin hag ample space for chilled and hard | ® Ominied Antigua,” Montserrat, %
eee Government ‘station bein, bp ol oh. . Navstel ~zattla 60 Ree And St. Kitts, ‘Sailing Friday %
the hands of the present a L &F arent, shipment at Trinidad to : t 3
ernment, was all nonsense. n-| 2 Silane Terwara and Windward $

B.W.1,

deed, not only should there be a SCHOONER OWNERS’

Government Broadcasting Station oy further particulars appiv— ASSOCIATION (INC.)
but there should be a West Indian ERG Tene ee eee

FURNESS WITHY & CO., LrD.,
TRINIDAD.

and
DA COBTA & CO

Station. The benetit of a Govern-
ment Station would be to ensure
that the community were well in-

policy of rastination
too ich to .be encour-
well be realised

POCSSSSS

LTD,,

Abcoa, Steamship Co

CANADIAN SERVICE













station unless they made sure SOUTHBOUND ‘
that the programmes reached the rr. dowel ipntitns ie
country areas. “TYRA" - ly 30 August 4 geen nS
"en too, Rediffusion had been} (84, PARODI" oe: ee *) Sept 8
aceused of broadcasting for cer-} .< b : asus p
tain people and not for others. Naa baa io ag W Se oF
NORTHBOUND
Waste of Time A. STEAMER.’ Due Barbados

Saptenings ith, for st. |.
O. T, Allder (I) said that Lawrence “River Ports,
the yo ood the debate had done
was to let them hear the socialists
who did not s uppers socialism.
Members of the otherside of the
table (the back-benchers) knew
that the passing of the Address
did not mean that it would be im-
plemented, and _ therefore the
whole debate had been a waste
of time.
One could easily see that the



Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



NEW YORK SERVICE

OA, PEGASUS”
OA PLANTER"

~ NEW. ORLEANS SERVICE

sails 8th August — arrives 20th August
sails 5th September — arrives 17th September

§$.s.
§.s-

Sar and
Address was introduced with the a & See ala Guik tos a Crvar AO ern at
idea of forcing an expression of ps penile a> Auset a ata ae Aiport >
geery, fee See pee Ee rt walls ith *Sepiamiber = artives th: September
could have got that outside. | & ees
From the speech of the Senior | Spasar THOM LED.—NEW ee & GULF SERVICE

Member for St, Michael, one could
well see that the Party only in-
tended to use the slogan of
nationalisation while they did not
pursue it.

While he agreed with national-
isation, he i not feel that
Rediffusion should take priority.
But there was harm in only
preaching nationalisation and not
carrying out nationalisation. For
then, not only was any particular
concern not nationalised, but they
would also have scared industrial-
ists from bringing dollars to Bar-
bados.

Mr. F, E. Miller said he regarded
the ‘Senior r for the City
as an agent for the rich, and it

ore ae aid that he would
have talked as he did.

But as to the Junior Member
for St. Lucy who had referred to
the nationalisation as nonsensical
and who said that no concern that
was running well should be
nationalised, though he would not
mind nationalising a sugar
factory, he would say that he was
a political simpleton. That mem-
ber had a childish spirit. No man
who entered a party on a ticket
of socialism would have said what
he had said, Imagine his saying
that because a concern was being
rye yet it was not to be nation-

There could be no com-

promise of a principle. One was
a eoncerned with whether a
concern was ing run suecess-
fully, but rather how best could



“aT “LAST. WE HAVE RECEIVED

A NEW SHIPMENT OF
MASTER PADLOCKS

_ THE CBNTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.






























FOR SALE

I _
EXCELLENT BUILDING LAND AT THE
... POPULAR SAINT JAMES COAST...
e

Near to the Colony Club.
Very Reasonable * rices.

e
{ Contact Your Real Estate Agents:

REALTORS LIMITED.

151/152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, Barbados
*Phone 4900

‘













BATTERIES

FOR CARS
TRUCKS & BUSES

TP A MIE DIRT hae TE RL, Tt 4 Oa NI RIE dee AEN AN Ce EN?
GARAGE TRADING \CO. LTD.
VICTORIA STREET.













cITy



. In the tropics,








THURSDAY, AUGUST 4,

1952





millions of pounds are
wasted each year through the
damage caused by White Ants. No unprotected

timber is safe from the ravages of insects, from rot or decay.
Protect your timber the safe way by using Solignum Wood
Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint
brGsh, spray-gun or dipping. Solignum
gives complete protection against all
forms of insect attack. Buy only
genuine Sollgnum, used the world over
for 50 years.





Apply to W. B. HUTCHINSON & 1 CO

P.O. BOX 265 BRIDGETOWN
For Details and Local Stockists
Sole Manufacturers: SOLIGNUM LTD * 30 NORFOLK STREET - LONDON, W.C.2





































in all Sizes
from } to #

Come and_ select your
requirements early.



RICKETT STREET Caemenis Post Office)

panel Mane.

including a large variety of
PYJAMAS
PANTIES
SLIPS
UNDIES



All in White, Pink, Blue
and Peach have just been
. opened and are marked






at prices which
cannot be beaten.
Be All subject to
Our Usual 5% Discount.

A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street.



Ring 4100.

Where js

Qualities are HIGH
And

Prices are LOW

JUST OPENED
BIRKMYRE CANVAS

72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES

INNER HOOD LINING

56” WIDE. FAWN AND GREY

LIONIDE LEATHERETTE

50” WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES
war

BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE

-1%-OZ. or 5-OZ, TUBES
e@-

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269









THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

mate 4 =

The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly— they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.

¢ MUST CONVINCE

FLINT THAT I

DION'’T SHOOT
IT ALITTLE STRONGER, | |MARK SEVERN,

ae BUT SHE'S

ENOUGH
EXPLAIN.




made by

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

MY BED LANP 1S 7 n FZ ‘ 4 NG BEY sap | IT PAYS Yo U TO. DEAL HERE



means made

Just right























MN

I'M TIRED -~ 'M_ TIRED, TOO-

I THINK oP ( I THINK I'LL
G




BROKEN --1 MUST ; THATS &
{ WHAT YOu





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

EES oooeaaeEeEeaeaEaEaEeEeSeeeS EE ee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our ranches White Park,

Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street













GO TO BED TO BED AND
READ AFTER













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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS





American Attention To Detail Pays. Off BUTTONS.

,,



EMER ZATOPEK

Baton Changing At
White City Faultless

(By DENNIS HART)

TEAM WORK “and attention to detail are essential
for any country wishing to reach the top and remain
there in world class athletics. The Americans. who at
Helsinki once more proved themselves to be the Olympiad’s
dominant foree, have these qualities.

They were again fully illustrated at the White City
la eek Ww a team of United States athletes defeated
a strong British Empire side by eleven events to five.

Thi as the ghth match
nich vas trodv red
since beer

nen





ei

County Cricket:



4 9
in iv2t



feature







regular of each Olym; F
year, Such has been the Ameri-P =
can dormination, that the Empire Surrey Meets
has yet to record her first victory “ ‘ Ee
The nearest they came to succe ‘
was in the first match, whi Warwick In
ended in a tie. Each side won, Pe
five events.
A unique feature of the meet Hard Fight
eng, is that wherever possibleg
event re run On a relay prir a (From Our Own Correspor
ciple It therefore a real test | LONDON, Aug. 13
of all-round strength, for in a Surrey needing one victory to
race which is run in four ‘legs’ Hench the County Championship
one weak link can easily ruin the* are being made to fight hard fot
diaanind, ane. the longer dis- paeee SEAINES ssi ine 2 Rupr yey:
tence track events, which cannot Warwick. : : by T,
suitably be fun on the ‘relay Their attack, weakened by Te
pr ple wre scored on a team °@ is on Alec Bedser Tony Lock
besis, sre the field events, and Jim Laker, had Warwick
in elay-racing much, of back in the pavilion for 176. This
course iepands on the baton- was due mainly to a fine spell of
changing, and it was here that bowling by Eric Bedser who cap-
the Amgricans scored with their tured six wickets for 24 runs.
ettention to detail. 3ut Surrey against the accurate
Not only in the shorter dis- fast-medium bowling of Grove
tenees, such as the 4 x 110 yards, who dismissed Eric Bedser, Con-
it. which it is recognised that a gtable and Fishlock, found rubs

smooth change-over can win the
race, but also in the 4 x 1 mile
the Americans put in much prac-
tice to make their change fault-
less.

equally hard to get
of play had lost six
scoring 67.
Middlesex batting continues to
be in the deldrums, Against Kent
at Dover they were all out for 100;
Leg spinner Doug Wright back ‘o
his best England form took five

and by close
wickets in



THE USUAL GRIMACES GONE, the great Emil Zatopek smiles as
he wins the Marathon to gain his third straight victory at the Olym-
pic Games and become the first man to win the 5,000, 10,000 and mara-

Precision Won
Their efforts were well reward
ed, for it was this precision which
won them the race,

thon in one Olympiad. The marathon was his easiest race. While
men dropped from cramp and fatigue all along the route trying to
keep up with him Emil continued on his way as if taking a morning
trot.

n At one stage Jim Peters of England was in front and Zatopek

The E re. teas ‘ wap (0r 27. Kent soon passed Middle- .

ter ate aan, ree See , sex total aaaine the. clone Dad went up alongside and asked him if he thought he (Zatopek) was
a ste ? g the first leg running the correct pace for a marathon as he had never run one

cored 163 for 5.

SCOREBOARD —

followed by Law of Great Britain
Landy of Australia, and the Ca-
nadian champion Parnell, seemed

before. Peters afterwards collapsed with cramp and after two at-
tempts to restart he ran into a meadow and called for an Ambulance, .

i There was no ambulance but a press bus picked him up and the



strong enough to win for the Sussex versus Worcester journalists got first hand information on the most amazing of mara-
Americans were without. their Sussex ...........00eesees 179 thons since the Dorando affair in London in 1908.

Star Bob McMillan. Yet the Chesterton 6 for 97

Americans won, by six tenths of ~ worcester "188 for none

a second.

Their baton-changing was exe- Warwick versus Surrey

Seottish Football

cuted easily with no loss of speed Warwic’ 176
What a contrast the Empire team. Bedser a ae ieee Serhan a
provided. Their changing was Surrey 67 for 6 @
effected as though it were a mere Meise Wes tie eis ‘
formality, and precious yards Middlesex versus Kent e tris
“S Ty sacs ended with Land ee alee «ae pat
ac ed with Landy Wright 5 for 27.

only "four yards behind Barnes, Kent eee Saeed 163 for 5. sea wae ; sO PON,
and coming up fast, better chang- SCOTTISH Senior Football got under way in fine
Sig Bae ae brought vic- Somerset versus Notts style and with several surprises.

" e. Somers ‘ ‘ ; <

In the 4 x 110 yards race the Nowe Pe a a or ae In the Scottish League Cup Hearts swamped Rangers

difference was‘even more clearly
marked. Indeed, when the race
was over it Was annoufhced that
the Empire team had been dis-

tebineon 6 for 81. by five goals to nil and Hibernian, League champions for
the last two seasons had a five-one away win over Partick.
Derbyshire versus Glamorgan

Derbyshire 182 Rangers were but a shadow of





qualified throagh not completing “he “gan... Of fan 3. the great side they have been. , i

the first change in the teenie? ere ‘vieens eae Hearts had much more confidence ZABLE TENNIS

yards allowed. Gloucestershire, 274 and ability. They were given a ——

a a ~ re Americans Crapp 110 tala aaa ual grand start when centre forward we es P

' re only a fifth of a second out- ~;*, ’ , » back of th ret d. '

aide the world record: na Sees Leicester ... . 80 for none. nae aan eee 7 ae Tint ad lays

sidering the appalling conditions Northants versus Lancashire eleventh minute and from then Dalia .

thine . ie mecung Was con Lancashire 301 for 9. cn they took command. Con I ‘elic an Tonight

a oe Pan nGQous yain——it WAS G_ Edrich 122 not out. seored again before hall-time, oa i ‘ ;

a remarkable performance. nad We wh and Baula (twe * A Trinidad Table Tennis tear
It was unfortunate that the Yorkshire versus Hampshire ans fated Yee ts “it 2 representing the San Fernando

remainder of the Empire team did Yorkshire ee ne sO completes T san = ef ee Zone of the Trinidad and Tobago

not follow the example set by the | ester 109 Nene , Only maton 0 es air Amateur Table Tennis Association,

Jamaica relay men. The way in ; forwards showed any real form last

arrived at Seawell * Airport
, B.W.LA. The team will
of matches against

Hampshire one,

at all and he had to play a lone
band. New Boy Grierson did on
or two bright 1

which one runner handed over to
the next while travelling at full
speed, was a joy to watch,

night bj

play
the



series

island



things but four







It was well for the Jamaicans the pace a bit too much for hin ss i 7. ad
that their changing did work. ac ° “4 Hibernians’ victory wasn’t ; ; The first match will be agains’
well, for although they Alelded ee op ig t easy as it looks. Partick had Seer the Y.M.C.A; Naval Halt
tort nua gold medal team of more of the play, than Hit o-night,

int, saing MeKenley and L F particularly in the first halt bu
ewes: speed .alone would not eaves or didn't take their chance Hit
pate won them the race, At the i ae on the other hand were on tt Talking Point
ane - sind ae were énly Trinidad mark at every opportunity

Rs a be moon ei centre forward Laurie Reiil There are bad people who
ai ee eve Which made a great. start to the season would be less dangerous if they

id not count in tl} match, the Mr. L ay ove b 5 ; - : f
Australians too displayea’ ti re da J. Wong’s five-year-old by notching the hat trick. Comb had no good in them.
same smooth technique’ in the point en in fe’ Big Se ar unk ah ee tics rota Reena

ards-sace * points to win the Big Sweep at the gnqd Scott scored for Partick. :
: Here Sieve B.T.C. Summer Meet which end- "6 Scoam> ae rah i l;
ere Marjorie Jackson, Ver; . A dream debut was made b ij

Johnson, Winsome Cripps ws ed on Saturday, left the island etic New Boy centre forward

wi) - Ss anc »sterda i : ‘ |
Shirely Strickland showed what Keener er Te ara bs 4 3-8. MeDonuald who scored the onl) ik
could have happened at Helsinki part in the Avimns foteca Race goal of the game against.si 1{
had Miss Jackson not dropped Meeting . “Mirren, I}
the baton, They set up new Four other racehorses also left Motherwell Scottish Cup hol- |
world record of 46.3 seconds. The by the same ship. They were Red ders were also in the limelight |
en were also inside the Cheeks, Careful Annie, Bright With a five-two win over Aber-

s ark 4 : a, ’ 7 § i
46.7 caetnae rk with a time of Light and Embers. deen, '
Top Flight, trained by Mr. R. H |

Mayers, won the Trafalgar Handi-

India Plays Third (kh ""fcona in the “Beckwith CUBAN PREPARES FOR |

was second the Beckwitt 7 i
Test’s T; I Handicap” and the Beckwith LONG DISTANCE SWIM | |
§ feam in orem

Red Cheeks, owned by Mr. E. C. LOS ANGELES, Aug. 13. |)

ry LY " Jones, was second in the Carlisle Jose Cortinas, 35, of Havana,; }
The Fourth Test Hendieas and in the Stafford went throukh a ‘ten-mile wor |
5 andicap. ; out yesterday preparing for the] |

LONDON, Aug. 13. Mr. Cyril Barnard’s’ Bright ateline Island Ewannel swim

India’s team for the fourth and

i ight, from Hon. V. C, Gale's sta-
final test commencing at the Oval

; tempt on either August 28 or
les, won the big race of the meet- I *



}
\
tomorrow will be the same as that ing, the Barbados Derby Stakes Cortinas swam from Malibuy)
which played at Manchester. The snd Cup j pl to pane eae ee in
team is Hazare, Adhikari, Man-~- "ar Annie, « - T, meurs and 45 minutes, He covet
kad, Phadkar, Umrigar, Sen, Man- cig ae naere, genes ie ee. the first five miles in 2 hours !5 Just those
jrekar,‘ Roy, Ghulam Ahmed, }{andicap and third in the Bush Minutes but encountered rous :
Ramehand and Divecha. Hill Stakes. Embers is owned by S¢as, currents and wind in tht
—U.P. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. last five —U.P.




Repistered U. 5. Patent OMce

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Uy BUT _HE
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PENNYWHISTLE'S CUT
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BODY WON'T KNOW j
HE'S THE STRAW
BOSS::-- ——











AND YOU TOOK
THIS REPORT TO '
MR.CUBICLE HIMSELF.
you iT OVER MY
HEAD! YOU KNOW
THAT ALL DEPART-

Gif We WOULON'T PLAY
A LEAPFROG AT THE
OFFICE PICNICâ„¢DIDN'T

WANT ANYBODY TO
GO OVER HIS HEAD::-

































DO YOU THINK BIG STUFF
mst Sear ay I WAS DOING fT WILL WANT US / He'D PUT
INITIALED OKAY (7 BEHIND. as TO SALUTE / we witiALs “|
DO YOU NOTP f PRR wa Nnexti zo oN eLypiPerR
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Storé is news —

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selection of Elect:

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ADVOCATE



Why So Many Losers.
Break Records

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER)
MORE THAN 60 ATHLETES, several of them British,
have broken existing Olympic records at this year’s Games

in Helsinki.

meeting.

The first eight men in the 1,500 metres race all ran
faster than any Olympic competitor before. In the women’s

lcng jump the first nine all

The Czech runner Emil Zatopek
knocked 42 seconds off the best
time for the 10,000 metres and
nearly six minutes off the Mara-
thon time.

What is the explanation for this
new record in record-breaking?
Is the human body evolving into
a more efficient athletic machine?

Today's young athletes are con-
siderably taller than their parents
were at their age.

They are reaching their full
height before they are 21—often
at 17 in the case of women. Two
generations back men and women
did not reach their full stature
until they were about 26.

This change must give sprinters
and jumpers an advantage by in-
créasing their stride ata time
when tiheir bodies are at the peak
of efficiency as running machines.

But it cannot account for the
performance of the older endur-
ance runners like 30-year-old
Zatopek, because the modern ath-
lete does not achieve a greater
maximum height than his grand-
father, He merely reaches it soon-
er.

Nor can height account for the
new records in events like the
javelin throw, discus, shot put, and
pole vault, which depend mainly
on skill,

There are two other more con-
vineing explanations in my view:

1. Greatly improved methods of
training.

2. The fact that far more le
are taking part in competitive ath-
letics.

Training

Sir Arthur rorritt, the famous
surgeon and Oxford running blue
who has just returned from Hel-
sinki, is convinced that coaches
are now getting much more out of
their athletes by using better meth-

is.

Carefully planned programmes
of training are producing profound
effects on the body.

EXAMPLES: The bloodflow
through the muscles of an
ed man is about five times
during exercise than when he

nine times greater.

An average man can make use
of about two and a half pints of
oxygen per minute in an all-out
run. A trained athlete can use up
to seven pints.

New information about diet has
improved the performance of long-
distance runners who now know
that their endurance will be
greter on a starchy diet than on
food rich in fats.

Competition

The findings of scientists will
have a still greater effect in the
future, but I believe that the over-
riding reason for this year’s crop
of records is the fact that far more
people are competing in athletic
events,

Zatopek’s history shows that
there must be scores of people who
could be equally ou! ath-
letes but never know it because
they do not try.

‘The Czech, three gold medals
winner, ran the first race of his
life under protest at the Bata Shoe
factory sports when he was 19—
and won.




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good news because of the’ vast
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Never before have so many astonishing performances}
of skill, speed, and endurance been packed into one athletic |

7iThey would have to turn pro-
is fessional to take part in

at rest, After training it may aR

















THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952

——





aa |

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ALL COLOURS
ALL SIZES
ALL PRICES

broke the previous record.

As more and more youngsters
try their skill on the track the)
number of athletes who reach|
Olympic standard must increase. |

And as competition for a place!
in an Olympic team intensifies,
every athlete is spurred on to}
improve, |

In Britajn, top-notch athletes
like Me ld Bailey are greatly
handicapped because they have
ne one to run against while train-
ing.

As interest in competitive sports
spreads among the nations, records
should be broken repeatedly be-
fore the limits of human physical
performance are reached.

High-jump

I have seen a scientific film in
which several men jumped consid- |
erably higher than last week’s re-
cord high-jump of 6ft. 8 3/8ins.

They were men of the African |
Watutsi tribe, many of whom are}
more than 7ft tall, and who prac- ,
tise high-j as a tribal sport. |

umpin
London Express Service. |

B.W.I. Athletes
Excite World
Interest

|
LONDON.

The prowess of West Indian
athletes at the 1952 Olympic|
Games in Helsinki has_ excited
the interest of the world. Not only
has E, McDonald Bailey,~ the
Trinidadian sprinter, returned to
London with a fantastic tale of
an offer by Russian newspaper-
men to entice him to Russia, but
tempting offers have also come
to West Indian sprinters from
Australia as well.

Bailey and Herb McKenley,
who ran for Jamaica at Helsinki,
have received offers from Aus-
tralia to take part in the World
Professional Sprint Championship
in Melbourne next February.

—-~



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.
10,11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









the

McKenley, who won an Olym-
cic silver meda] at Helsinki, has
already decided to turn pro-
fessional after completing his
present European tour, accord-
ing to reports from Helsinki, He
told a newspaper there that he
had decided some time ago to end
his status as an amateur.

He has been offered a_ good
job as a professional coach, he
said. and has now decided to take
that job after he leaves Europe.
For the next few weeks, however,
he will be taking part in athleti-
meetings in Seandinavia and
Western Europe.

‘McKenley, wno withdrew from
the 200-metre event at Helsinki,
has since shown he might have
shone in this event, had he taken
part. At a meeting in Gothen-
burg, Sweden, he won the 200
metres, beating the Olympic gold
medal winner, America’s Andy
Stanfield.

McKenley’s time was 20.9 sec-
ends, only one-fifth of a second
behind Stannela’s Oly~pie ord
of 20.7 seconds, Third in the
Gothenburg race was Les Laing.
also of Jamaica.—B.U.P.







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‘
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|
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i ne

’
WHAT'S ON TODAY ear

Court of Common Pleas 10.00 a.m "
Police Band Concert, Queen's Park e

1.45 p.m c
Mobile Cinema, Turner's Hall Plantation

Yard, St, dindrew 7.30. p.m.
Lectare in the Bethel Hall, 7.30 p.m., by

Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, President of

The American Aid Society.
LT, a sett

For. the cause that lacks assistance
*‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance

And the good that 1 can do

ESTABLISHED 1895

Government Declares State.

Of Emergency In Alexandria >

Riots And Arson Start
In Egypt's Second Ciiy

(By WALTER COLLINS)
CAIRO, August 13

FIVE PERSONS were killed and three injured én]

Wednesday in a bloody outbreak of rioting and arson in
the ultra modern Kafrel Dawar cotton mills near Alex-
andria.

Rioting workers set fires in the plant. A state of!

emergency was declared in Alexandria, Egypt's second
city.
Meanwhile three separate purge

r
programmes were operatin me |
posammes were operating | fran Wants No)

cial life. A special council set up: \

® week ago is carrying out watch- Anglo-Saxon
cog Senin ares present and future '

ministers for administrative faults se

and failures. It has no retroactive Technicians
power,

The judiciary is applying a law AUGSBERG, Germany
making certain profits and incomes ’ st
illegal. Retroactive to 1939 the law
requires all present and former
Government officials, senators,
deputies and their wives to render
an account to the state for the
sources of their wealth.

The third is a group of seven
purge committee members assigned] general
the task of cleaning up the present
administration as well as probing|the “national
all past scandals.

The formation of this committee
was announced by Premier Mahe,
Tuesday night. They will investi-
gate a number of specific scandals
such as the Conduct of the Pales-
time war and the state financed
quay built for yacht of Madame
Nahas wife of former Premier



August 13.
The man in charge of national-
izing Iran's oil industry diselosed
here on Wednesday that German

nicians will soon be hired to put
sich Iranian wells in operation.

front’ party will
arrive in Germany next week tc

here that “if Iran is not to fall

Hussein Makki, who is also the
secretary of Premier!
Mohammed Mossadegh said that}

recruit European oil technicians.
Makki stress€s that technicians
from “Anglo Saxon countries” no
longer will be employed by Iran.





into the hands of Communism she |

F rench Bomb ,



Bakewell



THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1

Headquarters | Voters Appeal

Of Rebels

SAIGON, Aug. 13.
Waves of bombers poured

destruction on Vietnamh Com- Court on Tuesday indefinitely «
jJourned an appeal by foer to!
oured voters against the So!
African government's high cow
of Parliament.

munists for seven straight days o
raids in the war's most sustained
attack against rebels in Tonking

{French headquarters discloséd,

Hel cats and B26's dropped to 1
of bombs on Vietmamh admio-
istrative centres and along the
length of route number 3, t«
main highway used to bring su>-

plies and reinforcements up to final judges whether their ow
laws are constitutional, was criti |
sized by opponents ef Pren |
| held by loval Catholic partisei1s Daniel Malan

160 miles south-west of Saigon was
coptured last night with the loss
lof five men. In an outbreak of

he front lines.
In Cochin-China, a watehtow

terrorism in a Saigon suburb,
three Royalists were killed and
four injured as they ate in a sma’!

i
Swiss, Dutch, and Danish oi] tech. |"sturant. The attackers fled.

UP,
Police Will Rope
Off Caxton Hall

Fer Eden’s Wedding

LONDON, Aug. 13.



The police, who learned a les-
son when crowds ran wild at tne
Makki said at a Press Conference |wedding of screen star Blizabeth
‘aylor last winter, planned on/lators” he maintained. ~
Wednesday to rope off Caxton

Mustapa El Nahas, must be given the opportunity to|Hall when Foreign Secretary

sell her oil.” Makki also said that
Expenses Reducea Germany 4nd Iran were ‘“eattonal

trade partners” and expressed the

The Egyptian Government re-|hope that commercial relations
duced Royal cabinet expenses by} between the two nations will be
60 per cent. in its new budget— expanded.
from $3,640,000 to $1,400,000. Gov-| The Iranian politician accused
ernment also announced an in-/Britain of conducting both an
crease in higher bracket income|anti-Iranian economic “blockade’
taxes with the purpose of estab-|and a “propaganda campaign,’
lishing a balance between “‘classes] Makki and Iranian Parliament
of the population”. The decree,}member Doctor Asber Parsa aré
which is effective from January 1,} visiting Germany to-morrow,
affects incomes over $14,000 and —U.P.
levies an 80 per cent. tax on
incomes above $140,000. wet P li 2

Formerly the tax. OBovern- oO ice Detain
incomes was 70 per @iiect a new
ment also decided *”

i M C . °
iter county by twee | 4 Communists
le no ~— - e

CASA. cil
Ke army to get More |, sCASABLANGA, Aus.
st Year, $25,200,000 were taken|.wooped down on the homes of a
out of Egypt this way. It waS!number of Communist party
officially announced that both! members and detained four fo!
Commander-in-Chief General Mo-| interrogation. This sudden mov’
hammed Naguib and _ Premier by the authorities followed the
Maher have agreed to raise the pay| discovery last December of i
of soldiers and non-commissioned) ocument allegedly of Soviet
officers” as a means of improving origin in the homes of a number
their social standard and reward~- of member: of the Communist
ing them for their service to the party.
nation in peace and war,” | Authorities said that yesterday's
The Cabinet met for two and’ .arch started at dawn and was
one half hours last night to dis- Gorrie out by the police from
cuss the beers i proposal to limit the special information branci..
land ownership to 100 acres but Announcing that four Communist
no decision was taken, . had been arrested, the authorities
Some Cabinet members raised said that the police operations
the question of land fertility SAY~ had nothing to do with recent
ing that 200 acres in one province aicturbances among the workers
might equal 500 in another. The of a local factory nor the Com-
pan | was referred to a special 1 nist meeting at the Trade
committee. aoe i
The Cabinet decided to raise to) Union =a Held last
Embassy rank Egypt’s diplomatic |°U"°#%—*""-
missions in all Arab capitals, |

Press reports said Wednesday, Twenty-four Killed

that a State of Emergency had) ‘
been declared in Alexandria. | ’
Second city following an out-} As Plane Crashes

i

break of rioting and arson by)

GOINIANA, Brazil, Aug. 13
workers at K.A-F.R. El Dawar, 25) a : A i
miles from Alexandria, | Twenty-four persons were killed

;when a Brazilian National Air
Transport airliner crashed in
‘Palmeiras near hear yesterday.

W Rescue parties said that all 20 pas-
Armour Co. ats ;sengers and the four crewmen, ail

| Brazilians, were killed in the
ToProvoke Trouble ‘erash and the plane destroyed.
, | The plane was en route from
CHICAGO, Aug. 13, | Rio De Janeiro to this state capi-
C.LO. United Packinghouse Un- | tal.
ion warned that the Armour! —UP.
Company refugal to extend the —





—U.P.



Company “wants to provoke trou-
ble” in negotiations between the |
firm and the Union. A_ union
spokesman indicated that the plea
that workers stay on their jovs
in Armour plants was now with-
drawn.

It was said, however that no
general strike has been called.
Sporadic walkouts hit Armour
plants around the United States
yesterday as negotiations between
the union and “big four” meat
producers continued here with n>
progress. }

work contract showed that the, ‘COPTERS COMPLETE OCEAN FLIGHT





U.S. Congratulates

Pakistan

WASHINGTON, Aug. 13
Truman sent the following mes-
sage on Wednesday to Ghulami
Mohammed, Governor General of}

Pakistan: .

“IT am happy to send your |
Excellency and the people of
Pakistan congratulations and
sincere good wishes from the |
people of the United States ov |
this the national anniversary of |
Pakistan.”

—UP. |

—UP.|

78 Killed In Java

JAVA, Aug. 13.
Seventy-eight persons were,



office jampacked the whole

the busy Victoria district, Eden}by the same process, estalilish «

and the Prime Minister both}new court with jurisdiction

superior to that of the pel-

and the police are taking no/late division of the South’ African

chanees on a, rewtltion of the a Appeal court as ~ has
ne”.















paign has made strong

‘Anthony Eden marries Winston
(Cherehill’s niece on Thursday

Miss Tayior’s marriage to acta
Michael Wilding in the same civic

draw like Hollywood stars here,

Taylor scramble.
The me«flage of the handsome

sgae-ef-old Foreign Secretary
gad Miss Clarissa Churchill will
be performed by Registrar J. D.
Holiday. It will take place in the
small “marriage room”, which
holds 20 people. Churehill is tak-
ing a deep personal as well as
family interest in the marriage of
his “Crown Prince”, ands <*~
pected to sign the register as 4
dents” elder “Bremer Sir Ordern

holder of the 3004year-old title.

—U.P.

ee

11 ARRESTED FOR
DEFYING SOUTH

AFRICA’S RACE LAWS

CAPETOWN, South Africa

Aug. 13.
Strong police reinforcements

moved into sevéral quarters of
passive resistance oor. South
Africa’s race laws after the arrest .

. care since last week for what was
of 1h cores laters of the described as “gastric trouble’ was

Port Eliza~|still confining himself to short
bah archon ed and East] strolls around this northern Italian
London, C Province towns
waanw ae pasate resistance cam-| and friends Lady Brooke and the«
headway.| wealthy American James Donahue

campaign.

—UP.



France, Germany
On Saar |"

night, although
of policemen were posted around

PARIS, August 13, the University

Disagree

highest court te declare that it
new act should be removed" fi, i|
the Statute Book.

year after the highest Sou
African court set aside rac
law. Malan’s Government law rc
moved coloured and mixed bid |
voters from the common yote
list and put them on a separa
list, giving them special
sentation in Parliament by
| members.

Government claimed that “just a
Parliament could validly, by the
ordinary legislative process, abol-
ish the right of appeal to the
Privy Council, the highest cour
ot jin th

same voters who challenged thx
validity of the Separate Vote
Act, won in the Federal Appe:
Court last March. They arguec
then on the technicality tat th:
Act was passed by a_ simp!



_ spittin snap
Duke Of Windsor

Wednesday was reported ‘“vir-
tually cured” of his stomach
ailment, and was expected to
leave with the Duchess for
France next Sunday. The Duke,
who has been under physicians’

spa in the company of his wife

Adjourned mil

CAPETOWN, Aug. 1.
The Cape Province Supreme

The men asked the. Prov ine Ay

i
The Act which makes legislator !

ine Act was passed earier |b

the four voters, argued that |!
any constitution contains ar
guarantee for any individu
established courts of justic@ muri
decide whether the guaran! har
been infringed by members the
Legislative body.

“You cannot have court *:gis

Andrew B » Counse = foi













jom.
e Empire, so it can validly

The coloured appellants are th

Arm
ity to change the voting
et

suuiieemenns et

Quite Well Again

MONTECATINA, Italy,
- August 13
The Duke of Windspr on

death.

—UP.

ing the

FRANCO-GERMAN negotiations on solving the Saar a
dispute were to resume to-day at 15.00 G.M.T. with Ger- Seven

* ° . * . a present government
many still seeking a clarification of the Paris proposal to} i; was similar

set up a tiny territory as an autonomous “European cap-' thrown

ital”, The meeting was called by diplomats the “first real

x # Ss 1S tion of the 1940 constitution whic}
Several procedural questions | \'0" reslaoes

work session” of the series.

were slated for discussion including whether a committee
system might be established





; ; : atulates crew members of two
killed in a two day battle between | GENERAL O. W. GRISWOLD (right) congratu.
Indonesian army units and terror-{ H-19 helicopters at Prestwick, Scotland, after they had completed the

ists in West Java during the week- first “egg-beater” flight across the Atlantic Pictured are (i. to r.):
md according to reports reaching Capt. H. Vincent McGovern, of New Jersey; Lt. Harold W. Moote, of
here Wednesday. Cincinnati, Ohio; Capt. Harry Jeffers, of Newark, Ohio; and Capt.

—U.P. George Hambrick, of Sayre, Oklahoma. (International)

that France would allow German)
political parties to enter the}
French dominated region or sur-

rich lands, both raised as bargain~

statutes

coup d'etat.

Rhee Will Be

Foreign Minister Robert Schu-

inan and Doctor Walter Halistein
West German Secretary of State
for Foreign Affairs were still far,
from-agreement despite the post-| * ry :

ponement of today’s working Inaugurated Poday
session from last Friday to allow!
the Germans more time. Since p
then, Chancellor Konrad Aden-|_ President
auer has lettered Schuman asking| be inaugurated } 5
what exactly France meang by time tomorrow in the old capital)’
“Buropeanising" the Saar’s con-| °! Seoul. At the same time, Soutr

nections with the Paris and Bonn! Korea
governments.

There appeared a small chance}

tion of

creation
vender its 50-year lease on the|)

ing points by Germany
Hallstein argued in previous|
sessions that under the Schuman}! 797 «,),
| 797,504
Plan,—common market for coal
and steel, and all customs bar-| pan
riers will be abolished. |

Therefore, he said, there is no| Board

specific position in the Saar sce;

}
Frond castome ue *| OS. Dollar Down |

Schuman is reported as saying |
that the pool's objective is free

Sar preduction should remain|in terms

incorporated with France and/1/8 frorn
balance larger German steel pro-!is, it took 9
| duction. to buy $1 American

On the political side, France has| Sterling

flatly refused to allow German}
parties to operate in the Saar

were granted, the Germans would | Foreign

stage a big nationalist drive to re-| Tuesday

gain a lot lost in the Saar. 3/16 of
—UP.|

PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low Tide: 549 am.’ 4.2% p.m,

AN SANCTUARY Govt. Officials





—EX-KING FAROUK AND FAMILY IN ITALI

aes

mn ee



HERE IS THE FIRST PHOTO to show former King Farouk of Egypt and his wife, son and daughters all together
on the terrace of their residence on the Isle of Capri, Italy, It is reported (hat the ex-monarch is seeking a
| bullet-prgpf house because he [:
Fuad. In Cairo, meanwhile, the ¢

a. oe > d : = siiesetindie
mbt a, come | ee Marines Smash

Red Counter-Attack

SEOUL, August 13.

EMBATTLED UNITED STATES MARINES smashed
the second Communist
Hill”, mowing down scores of Reds with a deadly rain of
artillery, mortar,
served notice that they were dug in to stay on the strategic
)f the truce village of Panmun-
sroups of their planes
Headquarters southeast oi

's a fanatic might attempt to assassinate his seven-month-old son, King et which
overnment chose a regency to rule fur the baby. (International) tovernment Electrica}

height only five miles east
The marines also said that two 5
destroyed the Chinese Army
Haeju near
front yesterday cast 100 build~
One United Nations pilot
“area was so totally
trouble finding a
bombs on,”

Ahmad Comusitted
Suicide While
Mentally Disturbed

= LONDON, Aug, 13.
ajor Nazimuddin Ah-! pad: 1.
mad, 28, committed suicide while |.” oe
the balance of his mind was dis-

ie mae
as poten
ourned -pre-

ror
e Pakistan | Reds tried vainly
more | marine defences. The battle reach-

iid that the
to dump my

began shortly after midnight
Communist

to the assault under

died from coal ee nt es
The inquest was
viously to
Government

about the circumstances of his}

holt doune the

arce the
to pierce the : Communist targets,-U.P.

Ahmad was found dead in bed
in a Kensington Hotel
13 with the gas turned on, ‘ !
on the Pakistan High Commission- |only an occasional longrange riff
Some weeks previously, |§ hot
Ahmad told the office
he was lucky to be alive, as a gas|pany of Communists attacking
fire in his bedroom leaked in the} advanced
night. There was no suspicion of | surrounded
foul play, a detective said.

Japan Now Member

apart until finally
Communists :

er’s staff.

Japan on Wednesday became a
member af the International
Vionetary Fund and International
ank for reconstruction and de-
velopment. Japanese Ambassador
;Hikichi Araki signed articles
j}whieh made Japan a member of
both organizations, thus bringing
her back into the economic family
of nations.

Reinforcements chopped their way ;



yatrol engaged a Chinese company

3,500 Celebrate

Cuban Revolution
HAVANA, Aug

An estimated
gathered
University of Havana for a mas.
meeting last

to withdraw.—U.P,

White Denies That
Mossadegh Asked
U.S. For A Loan

WASHINGTON, Aug.
Department
Lincoln White said on Wednesday

reports that Iran
United States for a loan
Premier Mo-



overthrow regime of Ger-

ardo Machado,

Over Rising Prices

High officials of the Truman
udministration are contradicting
ach other right and left on the
ubject of rising prices. Some
apital quarters thought that the
| President himself might have to
ep in soon to break up the pub-

of $50,000,000 that
hammed Mossadegh “has made no
request.” The j
published originally in a Teheran
ewspaper early this week.
sources here doubted |
his information at the time, point- |
ng out that Mossadegh got no en-
ouragement
juring his informal visit here last}

neighbourhood

reports were!
charged thi

change in policy and the restitu
er Ellis Arnall, Secretary of
Commerce, Charles Sawyer, and
ecretary of Agriculture, Charles

constitutions!

| Ridgway Confers
With Handy

FRANKFURT,



eek when Arnall went to the
Vhite House to apply pressuré

Commander

yal plene to confer with Deput
anniversary
} the seventh year
from Japanese rule,

Rhee, who forced popular elec-

Republic and
of independen<

four-engined

j}upon an antagonistic
; was re turned w

His neares



| Communist
The final count
| ported today
P,
| Yung, former Governmental Audit},
Chairman

4 | ated VWice.Pret a
point ‘n France maintaining aj UPated Vice-President

day-long donference
no comment
He will return by ple



Jj ¥ - ’
VIG 15 Crashes
regre ,
MONTREAL, Killing Three
competition. For this reason. it The United States
was inereasingly important that|at a discount of
of Canadian

7/16 from Monday
In New
nor will they agree to postpone | dollar wee p i .
Saar elections in October. They|Mium of 4 3/16 per cent. in
fear that if these concessions|of United States fund







YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codringtor ii in

Total Rainfall for mo to date: 1.06 Las,

Highest Temperature ‘8.0 F.

Lowest Temperature: “75.09 F.

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per hour

Barometer (9.00 a.m./ 39.001; (3.00 pun.)
29.954



TODAY



Sunset: 6.19 pur ’
Moon Last Quarter, Avigust 12
Lighting 7.08 put

High Tide 110 an 1L.23 pt.



=




a + £

|
ee

Inspect “Lord
| Willoughby”

! A number of Government
{Officials inspected the Govern-
os nt Tug, Lord Willoughby yes-
terday morning and were atiter-
wards taken for a short trip in

Carlisle Bay.

Those on board the vessel
were; Mr. M. E. Cox, M.C.P.> and
Mr. Frank Walcott, MLC.P., mem-
ers of the Executive Committee
Hon. R. N. Turner, Colonial Secre-
ary, Hon. C Wylie Attorney
ieneral, Mr. FE. S. Burtowes, Pin-
neial Secretary, Capt. G. Bryan,
Assistant Colonial Secretary, Mr
J. C. King, Clerk of the Execu-
ive Committee, .and Mr. Dar
Jlackett of the Taerch newspaper

Mr. Gordon Roach of the Visual
Aids Section of tht Edueation

Jepartment tock pictures of th
vesse] while’ 6n her run in the
Bay. He was in the Harbour Mas-
er’s Launch No. 1,

The Willoughby wa: manned by
er regular erew. Mr. A. H. Mas-
erton-Smith, Harbour Master and
Mr. D. Sayers, Engineer in charge
of Government craft, were also
on board

There was a display of — the
ire fighting bility of the Wij-
loughby for the benefit of the
fficlals and the radio-telephone
was installed by the
Inspector
is tried out The Witloughby

tN. Aske Fors aa â„¢
Information | Megal Fireworks
On Prisoners | ©#tory Blows Up



Ge: s ate
Killing Six
PANMUNJOM, Aug, .13 ne *
The United Nations accused the FROSINONE, Italy, Aug. 13

Communists of endangering the Six persons, inchiding two chil-
lives of United Nations war pris-] iren (three years old) were killed
oners by refusing to tell where}ind two injured at Pofi yester-

hey were held. Major Genera'tday when an illegal fireworks
William K. Herrison, Chief Altice

ruce delegate demanded that the
Communists disclose where the
ave built six new prisoner
var camps in North Korea Ve
lso asked for the number
risoners in each camp

factory operating in a two storey
private house blew up,

The house was completely des-
oyed and levelled to the ground.
‘Neighbours said that the two fam-
lies living in the house had been
vanufacturing illegal flreworks for
‘Failure to provide this infor he past three years. Yesterday

uation promptly endangers {h: {-b@ house went up in a tremendous
ives of U.N. personnel in you) J°XPlosion, A boy of 15 passing the
custody.” Harrison told Nort! Jouse at the time with his father



We request this informatio lis father was gravely injuréd.
ithout further delay.” —UP.



It was the second time that
Harrison has asked for the samy Wie Customs
nformation. He inquired first on
Vriday, The Communists changed
pris “0 sad r The
UES Pw BHU bah TUNE red “th

HAG Where they are to avoid


















T .
Union Must
remus eeuterEm
Er rat cucmenahe a Tone neem TEP

Bustamante said to-day — that
the West Indian Customs Union
must await federation because of
the financial difficulties envisaged.
riginally it was intended that
he matter should reach the
Jamaica Legislature this month,
but no satisfactory decision on
Whe attitude which government
should adopt to the proposal has
yet been reached

Trinidad and British Guiana,
which have endorsed the customs
nion but not federation, and
other smaller colonie have al-
ready accepted the customs union
for early implementation, but the
issue has not yet been diseussed
by Jamaica, Barbados, or British
Honduras.—C.P.

Uren are

STEER Ry Meroe wees



Of International
Fund And Bank

WASHINGTON, Aug. 13



—UP,



Youngman May
Get London Job

‘Prom Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Aug, 13.

It has been reported here that
the Hon. Richard Youngman
M.L.C., President of the Ineo
porated British West Indies Cham
bers of Commerce and the Jamaica
Chamber of Commerce, is certai
to be appointed the first British
West Indian Trade Commissione!
in London for a period of °18
months in the first instance

Sir George Seel, Controller of
Development and Welfare recently
reported to the West Indian Gov-
ernments that Jamaica's proposal

Officials Dispute

WASHINGTON, Aug, 13.

feuding between price stabil-

Brannan,

for the appointment of a com-+

Governor Adlai Stevenson,|p,ercial man and naming Young
emocratic Presidential nomine man as the choice had~- been
1 himself neatly out of the} supported by the Governments of
vhich began boiling up la British Guiana, Barbados, Britis!

Honduras and the four Leeward
Islands presidencies Antigua, S
a special session of Congress’ Vincent, Montserrat and St. Kitt ‘
trengthen price controls.Jwhile Trinidad with the Wind-

‘tevenson at the end of his visit }wards, Grenada,, St. Lucia and
ore yesterday said through Dominica were against

okesman that hd feels that “any As a result, Sir George Seel whe
cision on a special session wil! }Â¥8s given authority to make th

ve to be made by people he: ee os seer ae
4 ; svere over ienls 1

} i. y whether it is desirable }WI) Several B

1. x ie : UP decided to ask further instructions

4 nee ae of the individual governments for

a new meeting of the Regional

Economie Committee to be called

BEY OF TUNISIA 1S from further discussions on th



subject
LIKELY TO REJECT The Jamaica Government still
stands on the Youngman propos 1}
FRENCH REFORMS end has agreed to a_ further
rneeting of the R.E.C. to work out
TUNIS, Aug. 13 » decision as early as possible



Informed sources said that the





sey of Tunisia probably will re- Jamaica Will

ct the French’ reform pro- « j

vramme, a five-year plan granv- + .

i” the Protectorate inte rnal aute Sell Jamaica

ion? . ’ Frorr Our Own Corre ndent
They said the Bey, Sidi Al Amin KINGSTON. Aus, 12

-asha + decided to abide by the Tho Jamaica. Governinent, hes
ishes ef the @ational t body and) necided to use the opportunity for
fuse the reforms on the grounds |4), west Indian Conference to ¥

hat they are too little and toOlnaiq at Montego Bay November
ite, 28—December 4, to sell Jaitaica
What action the French will to the rest of the West Indies;
ke in the face of such rejection | particularly among the delegates
as not known. According tbh re-|of the British Section. Arrang:~-

ports reaching here from Par'is,| ments are now being made locally
he French Government has not}for a full programme of activities
finitely rejected the dea of lin connection with the conference
urting a reform plan without|which will be held under the
rior approval by the Bey whico|auspicies of the Caribbean Com-
can do under the Treaty of|mission of which Bustamante is
rsa.—U.P ‘member of the British Section,









~



















































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952
EL RN — — ———w
i
: , | Myth Of The T. —
| ‘yt e Leendager ,
7 » +
| w Girl For The Old Job OT EE ONE
cd
Be SIDNEY GUN - MUNRO, To Settle Here wr or € 4 ; and YoU a to
aie teetoes taiaen Veniotey short: ME. HUBERT BRIGHT, who} By DRUSILLA BEYFUS. jump from schoolgirl to adult a8 She carried a pair of flawless) Il ire’ z ,
te the Colombie fram .England will be remembered as a USH off, Little Goddesses, we “Wittly as aa a par. white gioves in a well-manicured
ing th ‘ ungle or tre! nee ; er ae ee ae The tish believe ettin. . -
gy oe = Ms a 3 of the Carlton “Football Club two ca nee al re tea ova tie ‘business of being very magne is the latest DACOy CERNE * For Thured
1aai spent a yea 1 e . ee ae : tora: | nere. merican A as S poss L i
ying Ophthalmology at Morefield seasons ago, is now back in Barba- not on the long list of things the (Oe ie fee oe nee ae ee Oe Oe 7” m ay, Auguet 14; 1088 +

dos after spending sometime in
England. He arrived here yester-
' day morning by the Colombie to
j take up permanent residence and
| is staying at Husbands, St. James.
; Mr. Bright first came out to
- | Barbados two years ago in connec-

| tion with the installation of the

Juveniles are not the apple of the
netional eye

The young idea, so worshipped
in America . . . “Teenagers bring
new ideas into the house.” says
a Splash advertisement, “they
break the ice of old habits”. . .
get nowhere here. We like our

persuading shoppers to buy some-~-
thing new. She is the latest type
of plaster model.

This month she has a new line
of attack. She is made to mix
with the best customers. She !s
placed about the dress department
looking more like a smart shop-

lospita!, London.

r. Gun-Munro was accompan-

by his wife and three children

| they are guests of Dr. and Mrs.

F. Kerr of Harmohy Hall,
Hindsbury Road.

Mrs. Kerr is Dr.

ter,

British want from America,

WE do not bow down to brassy
little faces whose sole claim to
merit is simply being under 20.

WE do not worship the life of
dates, sloppy clothes, and faster
ears borrowed from Pop.

WE do not covet the view that

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

ARIES No day to go blustering aoout, while think-
March 21—April 20 ing people will take it. Be calm and friend-
ly and you will not have to buck other 3

Gun-Munro’s than your own tasks.

*

nt ‘ machinery for the Biscuit Factory.!;;,¢ world belongs to everyone °°: per than any of the real ones, */”
Ealer Re Holiday i. Tenor Sings who is not yet properly grown 5° inapire Me 4 es ae short See tT ae my frst x A ne ao Triendly vaya tor many interests, Including ©
M* Director of Messrs J. A. R. JOHN TULL, British Gui~| UP. * . * surely, had you in mind ffor his time ever she wears real shoes Pp may good fur, vacation activities. If at work,

ana Tenor, who arrived in
| the island during last week, will
| sing over Rediffusion tonight” at
9.15 o’clock. Mr. Tull possesses a
| beautiful voice and commands a’
wide range. He is on a tqur of the
Caribbean and has previously vis-

MI get through tasks quickly but well.

GEMINI Stimulating, benefic Mercury aspect now
May 21—June 2ishould inspire you “> achieve much in your
own field, and perhaps gain advantages
elsewhere,



famous cartoon—“Where did you
get those big brown eyes and that
tiny mind?”

*

and stockings. She has a fashion-
able face, slanting, smudgy eyes,
full red lips, and a pale, protected «x
complexion.

At times she is made to look
like famous models, A _ plaster «x
model of mannequin Audrey

fson & Son Ltd., Commission
nts of James Street, returned
fr Southampton yesterday
morning by the Colombie. after |
three and a half months’ holiday. }
He was accompanied by Mrs. Mar-

scn

There are spasmodic attempts
to import the Teenage. Recently
an important magazine publisher
planned to put over a_ British
Teenage magazine. But the idea
collapsed for lack of a market.
We have no, teenagers here, they



* *
‘THE melancholy beauty re-

clined in a chair beside the
counter, of a smart dress shop.

He told Carib that he visited ited Curacao, St. Vincent, Trinidad, | found. Everything about her was new White has just been bought for CANCER Very favourable Moon vibrations for our
Holland and Germany and on the | Aruba, s and Grenada where he} No teenagers to brighten up the -the silk dress, the shoes and display by a West End dress «x June 22—Jul: 3 penent sen. Havin aad ood nat ial.
Schule had. a. sale eageyabie Boll> | staged successful concerts. — lives o¢ British business men, ‘tockings, the little white hat. shop—L.E.S. lying over unessentials should put you
dav Mr, Tull will nender a programme , Here dress manufacturers, cos- head of schedule +

of familiar classical songs. It is ahea >

After 524 Months

meétic firms and publishers hope-- -——---———



, hard to say which one is most|¢yjiy search for the same rich|
Me eS OCHOA, . re- popular but the programme in- | marketing mine LEO Generally neither overstimulating nor hin-y
tired pus nessinan rom

cludes a Spiritual by Hall John-'4eenagers and so profitably. work-
son—‘Honof! Honor!” and Just eq by American business.
For Today by Blanche Ebert Sea-|, Over there the teenage group

created by the}
July 24—Ang. 22 dering. An even tempo, keeping your in-
nate good humour out front, should make

this a productive period,

Rupert’s Spring Adventure—7

Caracas, Venezuela who has been
residing in Barbados for the past







two years at Medmenham, Pine ver. keep a lot of people in business 2 +
Hill, returned here yesterday The programme will last for 15/. . . magazines like Seventeen and virco Similar indications as for Gemini now
morning by the Colombie after a minutes. Deb, the sweaterq-and-jeang Ang. 23—Sept. 23 You may be especially original and crea- yf
tcur of five and a half months in ; ee For Discussions manufacturers, the sob-singers tive today, use these talents to further your
cae “a was accompanied by erence A, ee EAVING the island on Tuesday ! 2"4 5° on, | work, Rest, too.

Mrs. Ochoa. Y 1 . ai a! 544 :

re said that he had a very good CLIFFORD HUSBANDS. rhb. ore Se creer! Over here the British girl reads 4 4

and although visiting
places like the French Riviera it :
was not as nice as compared with M* CLIFFORD HUSBANDS,
Barbados with its lovely beaches son of Mrs. Husbands of
and excellent sea bathing. He was Babbs, St. Lucy and the late Mr.
glad to be back. C. S. Husbands, returned to Bar-

oe bados yesterday morning by the
Merchant From Martinique 2° Colombic trom England after
R. & MRS. K, DORMOY from qualifying as a Barrister-at-Law.
Martinique were arrivals
Fine day for accomplishing ih worthy un
dertaking, conferences, legal questions,
practicing true acts of brotherly friend-
ship. ‘

-M

Mars and Saturn neutral in aspect help toy
make this day calm, should give you ener-
Tabb

+

| her mother’s magazines, wears |
the clothes she could easily wear,
in five years timé, and makes the;

=

Barrister-at-Law to the Colonial Development and
Welfare, Barbados, Miss Ibberson
has gone to have discussions with
the Jamaica Government, the So- | ——-—--———
cial Welfare Commission, and also
with the Extra Mural Department
of the University College of the
West Indies on the holding of a
Social Welfare Training Course

Sept. 24—Oct. 23







CROSSWORD

SCORPIO

“It may be hiding under one ot Oct. 24—Nov. 22

those bushes and you'd never
know it was there until it started
to breathe a little smoke." As he

_Pong-Ping is very amxious to
finish ov ig a ge hedge, so he
1

getic folks desire to relax sensibly.

tuns back to worry.

s house near the
river leaving Rupert more nervous

yesterday morning by the Colombie College, Mr. Husband taught at "@xt year. - than ever and feeling sorry for sets off a couple of small lambs 4 -
for ue oo ware ee. _ the Parry School as Assistant Mas- Miss Ibberson will also attend a himself. **A dragon's a queer skip briskly past him and dis- SAGITTARIUS Your Jupiter’s position now advises against
are guests a ne arine °

seminar on Adult Education which
opens on the Ist September and
which has been arranged by the
Extra Mural Department of the
University College in collaboration
with UNESCO and the Jamaica
Government. She will be return-
ing to Barbados in September.

ter for three

Mr. Dormoy is a merchant of for the

Fort de France. : to study law. He entered Middle

Intransit Temple and passed his finals in

L NTRANSIT from England on December 1951, He was called to

the Colombie yesterday was the Bar in May this year after

Mr. Bagshaw, Assistant Conserva- Which he took a post-final course
tor of Forests, British Guiana who ®t the Inns of Court.

years before leaving

thing to catch!"
U.K, in September, 1949,

he murmurs. appear. Others follow even faster.

Nov. 28—Dec. 220°Ver-forcing issues, spending or investing
unwisely, It is an interesting, favourable
day on whole,



GLOBE

, TODAY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOWS
| MARK OF ZORRO (Tyrone POWER — Linda DARNEL)

on a 21 You should be able to think, plan and act

quietly, efficiently and progressively this
unusually adyantageous day. A ” good



AQUARIUS Be audacious where you should but not
be back home,



| B
= g ; : | and schedule will produce bet
is now on his way back home after ,, He said that he enjoyed life in For Holiday | PRISONER OF SHARK ISLAND P * ter results.
spending one year in the U.K. Ragan as much as a student pos - RRIVING in the colony on \. Warner BAXTER — John CARADINE
doing a course in Forestry. sibly could, but was very glad to Thursday last by BWIA from Across I EEA
Takes an artist to bring father a aaa



kakaeKKKKKKK KK





























5 Trinidad were Mrs, V. Young and[ |. “4 m . Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 where more gentle reasoning is expected,
After Three Weeks ; her son Hilton and little aaceaee . to the graph. (9) eo METRO 20th Day has new advantages for oorupenteusl
RS. LENA ALEXIS and her Back Frem U.K. Course patsy. They will be remaining in| ° Mosca (an™™ One was rede GOLDWYN CENTURY duties. Rest in free time.
daughter Cris left the island R. IRA SIMMONS, Labour the island for about three weeks} % Sees balm (anag.. (8) . *
yesterday by BWIA for Grenada. Officer of St. Lucia, arrived and during their stay here will be] (3, (igiDS Atveke: 19) 4 MAVER Fox Can b k d j a
They were spending three weeks’ here yesterday morning by the guests at Rydal Waters, Worthing. |5. Such hives for storage. (3) oe is PISCES activities Co Fae iad! Hinton ealing
holiday in the island as guests at French s,s, Colombie from Eng- Returning 16. Behind hand for the polite. (4) FOR PRESTIGE FELnds Feb. 21—March 202C),V'U°: cents or business enterprises in
Silver Beach Guest House, Worth- land after attending a course in R. W IAM GREEN f Iv, He sat, Hurriedly, ot Godtes: (5) favour. Water sports, sea travel, recrea-
ing. labour relations attached to the + } » Son Or} 21. Remit'to earn. (5) PRESENT TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 P.M. tion favoured. |
For Trinidad Ministry of Labour's Staff Train= iyo) gasp: Clara Green. of Viti | ia: Bewitened voy SATURDAY 3 SHOWS 1.30, 5 and 8.30 P.M. : ie
EAVING the island yesterday ing Centre in London, icy, Green of Dominica, who has been Down SUNDAY 5 and 8.30 P.M. — MONDAY 3 SHOWS sie Renee tee etn Ville, Senge See
« by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad | He said that the course which : ‘ 1. Announce. (8) us, inclined to be aggressive at times. May dislike de
was Miss Jean Phillips of Max- lasted for three months gave him spending the summer holidays with) 4° Witat"you get in reply. (6) : tails, seemingly unimportant tasks, Remember, no undertak- *
‘ells, Christ. Church, Jean will & opportunity of seeing the Brit- his mother left the island this} 3 May be a cure. (6) M-G-M produce} of “QUO VADIS,” ' ing or project of which is done without details. You can ad-
be remaining in Trinidad for a ish way of handling their labour ™orning Dye WL, tor Dominica | epee thease fea sueeel (4) : ° : ne vance at any age if you don’t lose ambition. Very encouraging
while before going on to the problems. % where he will spend about four; 7 Sambo's joy at a change trom presents its new Masterpiece in months ahead. *
Cn ee ee eal tok: Mir. ba ~ ts to be in weeks, “Billy” will be returning i the darkness? (7) ihe 1 b Birthdate: John Galsworthy, famed author; Edw. W.
P b tien. Officer—B.G Barbaos " : when he to Barbados later, He has just com- io, Piving potters ? ‘ ,) Spectac Co or by Winslow, anthropologist. :
“ = MURRAY. Prove. 2aveeuae y for St. Lucia. pleted hs
M “ti nn Officer of British Gui thease % ! a. tes: Attended inne e Tax + ape, neccaat ny. ‘$) TECH | i
€ = u . P e has pride enby. (3) . |
ana, is now in Barbados for about Planter p ‘amily Return Cc 20, Heads v” Across, (3) | ‘ AMEN British Picture Corporation Led. prevence
four weeks’ holiday after having “BAVING the island yesterd; Z ourse cate Solution of yexteraate rian mane’: "1116! ROMANCE!
atended a nine months’ Probation was ir. and Mr. tia Re AMG the passengers arriving} }) *Yperiy 1s Tinerant, 15 iat n: a a ! ! DANGER!
Officers’ Course in England under nad d their Seana} aoe St. in the island yesterday morn- 16, Erriguoug: 19 phgon: 20, Baik ah. % Mi
a C.D.&W, scholarship, He arrived a aal s Raving r wee ing by the Colombie from Eng- Quarte Bem tion: 5. Meer: yt
” y ANS é@ le i 6, Naily 7. * > ‘
SSRN here’ VEsteNCAy morning (a he for the three settee on need Miss Pamela Cadet. of, ¥ eae rm aay Govoninse. ine. %
te came over a ca Pa a by} a is a Planter of England yo ae a Se aa ELSY ALBIIN N
ish iana, ‘TY ests Oo! . Grenada an their stay come Tax Course an - N Sehimbesad, Hasina: * eandioes ‘
n ana THe Fs dite kawutie of Couva, here were guests at vey Beach maining in Barbados until Sun- GLENN LANGAN em PORTMA
Dalkeith Road, ' Guest House, Worthin; i - ERIC

day.

BY THE WAY... —

TO-DAY (Only) #60 p.m.
“HARD FAST AND BEAUTIFUL”
Salil; FORREST &
“THE OUTLAW

Laurence Harvey-Maria Mauban
went CAMELIA








By Beachcomber Jane RUSSELL — Jack SUFTEL + my, Fakeasd'y Auteey connie s Oneead ty Ohne
FRIDAY & pees Ss pm, 7 s : : MACDONALD oe by Associated
: 7 Wa ers’ Abtion at! * .
HIEF WATALOTOHUI of the It is because he is considered white, and blue ribbons, The smart » COLT 49" Randolph SCOTT e

Kuppakawfee Indians, .ac-
companied by Kutyaselfa Silso-
kake, his favourite wife, yester-
day visited one of the troubled

fit to decide his Oi habits that effect would have been heightened
he curses the insane drink laws— jf each hat bore the legend on its
which are made in the House of yjbbon “Sez You!” or “H.M.S.
Commons, where his “represen- Intolerable.” Cuptie rattles should

MIDNITE SPECIAL Sar.
“PHUNDERTHOOF”

PL Ad A BARBAREES

(DIAL 5170)

PLAZA 20"

DIAL 2310)





beaches on which oil is poured, fative can drink whenever he pe carried by each sportsman, FRIDAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Noticing a ,lot of piebald feels like it. and also little balloons to burst in] 7—~ & continuing to SUN. 4.45 & 8.30 & continuing

ee ae oe on tra Won by a false nose people’s faces,

safed the Mayor. “What an oda AQ CYCLE race which appeared 7 j

custom,’ responded the dusky ‘~~ '0 end in a dead heat was 4" passing

potentate. said by the judges to have been JT is possible that the people

Codforth becomes difficult

_SKED by Foulenough why he
’ had signed a Van Eyck “Van
Ike,” Sam Codforth said, “To
make it topical.” “An Old Mas-
ter” said the Captain, doesn’t
have ‘to be topical. That's why
‘we had to cut the telephone oul
of your study of ‘Napoleon at
Friedland’.” “Listen,” said Cod-
forth, “the other day it was Van
Dyck now it’s Van Eyck, Make
up your mind,” “They were two
different artists," said Foul-
enough, rather pleased to be talk-
ing to someone who knew less.
about Art than himself. “Why not
split the difference and call it a
Pubens?” asked Codforth, “Split
what difference?” shouted Foul-
enough angrily. Codforth hung his
head and sulked.

dn passing

HENEVER a timid voice is
a raised in Parliament in-criti-
eism of cur drink restrictions,
you may safely bet that the basis
of any suggested reform will be
the “desirability of attracting for-
eign tourists.” That the English-
man might like to drink when he
pleases is considered unimportant,

proctor. “Oh, sir,’ replied the un-
dergraduate “I thought it was a 6.00 p.m
sound thing to have about me.” 5,15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice, 6.00 p.m.
I regret that I did not realise the

won by a tyre’s breadth. What
happens if a cyclist wins by a of Canterbury had a sense of
nose, which turns out to be @ humour, In other words, there
long false nose, worn with malice were traitors in the Communist
aforethought? Something similar yanks, whose job was to make the
happened once at Cheltenham, Dean’s story ridiculous instead of
ee eter eet OFS impressive. How else is one to
the nose wad seen to be ‘at a p explain the description of school=
cardboard, with a ‘ntti ai strong children going into the fields after
Wisd 4 hi § Up. germ-raids toe pick up the insects
sdom of the ages with chopsticks? At any moment
No gnus is good gnus. we may learn that naval guns,
(Hottentot proverb). firing disease-laden ‘blue bottles
A STORY in Mr, J, C, Master- instead of shells, have started an
man’s “To Teach the Senators epidemic of measles in a Manchu-
Wisdom” recall¥ to me the old East rian kindergarten; a fact proved
Oxford Theatre, where it was cus. by the sworn statement of the
tomary to have minor riots when aunt of an ironmonger in Pekin
I was a stripling. whose godfather saw what he
A proctor saw an undergraduate thought was a bluebottle going
carrying a large parcel and hur- towards Manchuria,
rying

who humbugged the poor Dean



eastward over Magdalen
Bridge. Suspecting noisy fun at
the East Oxford , Theatre, the

proctor stopped him, and asked to
see what he was carrying. The par-
cel contained a large turbot, for
throwing purposes. “Why are you
cafrying that fish?” asked the

Listening Hours

THURSDAY, AUGUST 14,
400 — 715 .... 19.76M.

1952
26.58M



4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
of a Lady, 4.45 p.m

The
The Portrait
Sporting Record,
Cricket, 5.05 p.m. Interlude,

Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m, Veriety Road
+ Show, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round Up an
possibilities of fish in a theatre Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,





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“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS”
Charles STARRETT

Oe
©
You pay no more
for the




“I, Scaramouche,
to the service of love:
enemies... to the gl.

Starring

STEWART

GRANGER

LEIGH

HENRY N




with

INA SS LEWIS RICHARD
_ WILCOXON - FOCH - STONE - ANDERSON



pdicate my sword...

ty of France... and the









.to the dishonor of my

ELEANOR

EARKER

MEL

FERRER




Be wise... buy

REGO.




BECAUSE ... Wisdom totes f ar a correctly

















“Surely,” said someone the other until I had come down from 7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain se : sha) i
ahi ee. : ae ———____— ped handle to help you get into ever i
Wohgk oe eae” 9 long Oxford, pabeatithelerne 6 ee Regular service by giant double- PIT 24c, — HOUSE 48c, — BAL. 72c. — BOX $1.00 hardest to reach. More dentists facile the Wisdom shape
.” The ide A 7 7 oa ee f « ON fae

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& man who curses the restrictions HE Committee which chose the Music, 8.15 p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.30 Enjoy stopovers in En fen) Shas ——ROODAL THEAT! Adult Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby

re s inle « . “ . "es ae Pm. Special De teh, 8°45 Inter- . a y .
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ti i . p.m. From the Promenade Concerts, 10.00
busy man who happens to want dently was afraid to do the job p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m, News Talk,

# pint of beer on a very hot day properly. The sportsmen are to 1015 p.m. A Day in the Life of a
at the wicked hour of, say 4.26, wear dark blue felt hats w PR ee ee eee

ith red, Erm Mis ; Venezuela
70 CENTS





EMPIRE
TO-DAY at 4.45 ONLY
J. Arthur RANK Presents
SALT TO THE DEVIL

Starring
Sam WANAMAKER

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.20 & 8.15
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in
UNDEROOVER MAN

and
ADVENTURES IN SILVERADO
Starring
Willidm BISHOP -— Gloria HENRY



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. oe OPENING Saturday 4.45 @ 8.15 7 SHADOWS on BEACON “KING'S ROW”
g * é John HOWARD DAVIES oi “SPRING SONG” BILL” Ronald Reagan & .
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Midnite SAT.


















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LF

THURSDAY, AUGUST 14,

Nationalisation Of Rediffusion Attacked aDIGEST

1952

Opposed By Walcot

Mottley,

Vaughan

MR. F. L. , WALCOTT, Executive Committee member
of the Labour Government in the House of Assembly,
delivered a blistering attack when the House met Tuesday
on the suggestion by members who supported an Address

by Mr. F. E. Miller to nationalise

Rediffusion (Barbados)

Limited, and warned that too much talk of nationalisation
was preventing industrialists from investing capital in

Barbados.

Mr. Walcott’s scathing remarks followed similar com-
ment from Mr. E. D. Mottley (BE) and Mr. V. B. Vaughan

(i), who said it was a waste of
bers to reassemble to discuss an

time to have asked mem-
Address on the national-

isation of Rediffusion, when there were so many other
basic needs of the community to which they could direct

their energies,

Mr, F. E, Miller (L) in moving
the passing of the Address said
that he feit that the service known
as Rediffusion Ltd. should be
taken over by the Government for
many reasons chief of which was
that Government either directly
er indirectly should control the
dissemination of news.

e said that it was not reason-
able to expect a company like Re-
diffusion to take its lines into dis-
triets which might be considered
unpopular and would therefore be
uneconomic to the company.

felt that the nationalising of
the company would cost the Gov-
crnment less than it would take
to erect the Fire Brigade Station
and they could spend no better
money at the present moment.

He said that there were hun-
dreds of people who did not pos-
sess radios and he felt that if the
Government were to take over
the service those people would be
able to get them and at a cheaper
rate than that which household-
ers had to pay at present.

Much Money

Mr. L. A. Williams (L) was not
in agreement with the Address. He
said that broadcasting in this agra
depended on the amount of eapital
which the area could afford. He
said that there were quite a num-
ber of other things which needed
looking after before one should
attempt to talk about nationalising
Rediffusion. In the first place it
would take Government a lot of
meney to run such a service and
no Government could eun the ser-
vice alone.

Rediffusion provided a service
already and it would be a ques-
‘tion of taking up money and
spending it on that service when
that same money could be em-
ployed to provide services for
which provision had not yet been
made or expend it on services
which had already been started.

It was true that broadcasting
to-day in the U.K. and the more
judustrialised countri¢s was @a
public utility or otherwise spon-
sored by Government, but there
again, the process had been a
gradual one and also backed the
unlimited finances, but the: vo
West Indies were no* a

OSition, - .
. that a broadcasting

e@ same

He sai
service not only mean the
+ 1 the -compeny,-but
the planning of programmes snc

all the other things connected with

it,
Good Work

Mr. ©, E. Talma (L) said that
he rose to support the passing of
the Address though he fully ap-
preciated the good work that Re-
diffusion had rendered for many
years.

He thought, however, that with
ihe service under Government
control, not only would the sccj<
and variety of the service be ex-
tended in so far as adult education
end the dissemination of news of

_a West Indian character now that

Federation was around the corper;
but also an even cheaper service
which would reach the homes of
more underprivileged elements in
this community would be provided,

He said that the Labour Gov-
ernment was committed to a policy
of Nationalisation, and that he
commended the honourable junior
member for St. George in re-
minding the Labour Government
of at least one of ee earns
eeri romises on which they won
the efeption.

He regarded the Rediffusion ser-
vice..as. a. quasi-Public (Utility
service and as one of the aspecis
of Social Welfare in this islind
therefore the control of Pub!
opinion should not be left in tic
hands of private enterprise alte-
gether, He begged to endorse the
terms of the address and premised
his support.

Amendment

Mr. A. E. S. Lewis (L) said that
he regretted the attitude adopted
by the junior member for St.
Lucy and regarded it as due |
his youthfulness in politics. He
felt that if the h6nourable member
was going to oppose the Addregs,
he should have waited at least to
hear the arguments rather than
start to oppose it before the ma-
tion was even 5 r .

He said that he himself was n°:
convineed that, Government's
owning a broadcasting system and

_Trunning it as a Government con-



COURTESY
GARAGE

Robert Thom Limited
Whitepark Road
Dial 4616







cern would mean that it would
be used for putting one particular
point of view, but this could be
got over by running it by an im-
partial Board. He would have
preferred the honourable junior
member for St. George to have
ecmbined item No. 8 on the Order
Paper which dealt with the erec-
tion of a Government owned
broadcasting station and would
therefore move an amendment
that that be added ta the Address,
and thereby dispose of hoth items
at once,

Perhaps with a broadcasting sta-
tion, the Government might th2n
assist the poor people all over the
island to acquire a speaker cheaply
and in due course, they would get
out Rediffusion.

So far as Rediffusion was con-
cerned, they were making an at-
tempt to extend the service, but
it was being used principally as
an advertising medium,

Mr. Lewis said that the Govern-
ment Broadcasting Station would,
in the absence of such facili’
between the islands as regular
steamship services, be used to
foster West Indian spirit and let
the other islands know what was
happening in Barbados with re-
gard to views on current subjects.

He then moved that the words
“and to erect a Government
Broadcasting Station” be added to
the Address.

Some Priority

Mr, E. W. Barrow (L) seconded
the amendment made by the
junior member for the City not
because he believed that Rediffu-
sion service in Barbados was
some monster which had to be
destroyed or that he believed that
the measure was a question of
high priority in the socialist pro-
gramme, but as a matter of some
priority, because broadcasting
like any other public service had
gone through an historical change.

He said that Rediffusion was
far more narrow in its outlook
than the B.B.C. and added that
one did not hear news concerning
West Indi=« culture over Rediffu-
aiwet @S Was the case with the
B.B.C. for the simple reason that
the people who ran Rediffusipn,
had neither interest in education
nor culture.

He felt that one of the reasons,
for including a Gov. 2
casting Station in ‘
because he did not want to penal-
ise those people who did Hot have
Rediffusion sets. He also believed
that one of the advantages to be”
gained by the inelusion of such a
station in the Address would bs
that broadcasting could be done in
the schools as wasthe case with
the B.B.C.

Why ?

Mr. E, D. Mottley (E) who led
off the attack on the Address
asked “what do you want to buy
Rediffusion for? It is not a public
utility. There are too many things
of importance to do,” he said.

Mr. Mottley said that perhaps
if he represented an out of town
constituency, he would also want
to see electricity Rediffusion
extended, but he could not agree
that the service proyided by
Rediffusion was an “absolute
necessity.” He hoped that the
Government would be more sane
in its consideration of the Ad-
dress than the proposers.

They should consider whether
although they had the majori‘y,
it was the correct time, or whether
there were more important needs
in the interest of the people, and
which should be done before they
could nationalize Rediffusion or
any other Business. He knew too
that Government did not have the
wherewithal to run the Service.

Mr. Mottley challenged the sup-
porters of the Address to set up
another Private service and apply
to the Government for a licence,
and said that just as he had said
in his election campaign that he
was opposed to nationalisation, he
eame to the House, and it was
his solemn duty to oppose it; he
would oppose the Address if he
opposed it. alone.

He said that if they really felt
that it was necessary for the Gov-
ernment to have a Broadcasting
Station for the dissemination of
knowledge, and associated with
the education of the children and
the public generally, he felt that

3 & 5 TON

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



SUGARCANE PLANTS EXPERIMENTS

ee gm



oh

EXPERIMENTS are underway to find peacetime uses for atomi
energy in producing more and improved food. The Hawaiian Sugar
Planters Association is using radioisotope-treated plants to study car

bohydrates.

Radioisotopes also are used to measure the rate of

movement and use of phosphate in sugarcane plants



everybody would vote for it.

“All this talk of nationalisa-
tion”, Mr, Mottley charged, “is
fooling the people. It is non-
sense, and to buy Rediffusion
out merely to set up 4 station
would be nonsense and a waste
of money.”

“Poolish. would be the man or

Government who could not see
the wisdom in compromisiny.
Government had compromised
with the Public Utilities Bill.
He said he would like to see
electricity in St. Andrew, Rediffu-
sion in St. Andrew, and he wes
sure that the honourable senior
member for St. Lucy would like
to see the ’bus service national-
ised before Rediffusion as the
owners were all losing money.
He felt however that all the
talk about nationalising Rediffu-
sicn meant, “Let us confiscate it.”

No Public Utility

It was alreauy poinleu out Gur-
ing the discussion OM the Pup.ic
Uuilities bill, that Neauiusis
couid not.»€ inciuaed because it
wus net a public uulily. for Gov-
ermment to nauonaiise or cOoniis-
cate, as a few members would
have them do, would be setung
up a hindrance to omer pérsous
trom staring businesses in this
country. it would appear anyhow

that tne Government did appre-

jate the position, ;

ave to consider ’ et
would be better to spend money
in this direction or to spend money
and relieve the appalling con-
ditions at the General Hospital
where two people were lying i
one bed and some 600 were on the
waiting list.

Not only did he say, first things
first, but if everytime somebody
started a business, not even a
public utility, and members ol
the House were to wait until it
seemed to be progressing to ad-
vance argument for taking it
away, God help the country. For
one thing, the Government posi-
tion was assured as it sat by as
a silent partner and drew income
tax to the extent of a third of the
profit. | hath fa)

Under no circumstances would
he vote for that address or any
other which sought to nationalis®
private business. They should see
that people paid their due share
of taxes, or have them sent to
prison.



Fantastic

Mr. V. B. Vaughan (I) said
when he recalled a few months
ago the introduction of an Ad-
dress for the establishment of a
Government Printery, it was fan-
tastic that the same people who
opposed that Address then cam?
to the House and proposed to
nationalise Rediffusion.

The senior member for St.
George had said it was an histori-
cal necessity, but in his view. it
was not a historical necessity. He
wondered at the absurdity of
members trying to persuade the
House by using such a phrase 02
such an issue.

Mr. Vaughan asked “How many
people in this island does Redif-
fusion serve?” and replying to 4
remark by the senior member f:
St. George that it would only'en
tail a small charge said, “that i+
one reason why Governmen!
should not nationalise it.”

nationalising the service would !

to make it an island wide ser-/



TRUCKS

WITH

AND WITHOUT

EATON TWO-SPEED AXLE

ee





|
|
|

Hel
said that the only justification * |

vice, and for that reason a small
charge would be qa good reasvn
why Government should aot
nationalise the Service.

He was surprised that the hon-
ourable members leaning to soc-
iaiism could be So contrary to
their arguments, and added that
“a goverhment that could refuse
to establish a printery when that
Government spends $70,000 an-
nually for printing done by a
Private C@mcern, it is inconeeive
able that that Government should

think of nationalising Rediifu-
sion.”
Mr. Vaughan warned “all this

pretensive talk about nationalisa~
tion is doing this community it~
Yeparable harm. It is a backward
tendency to take up Government
capital and substitute for ‘private
capital in a place like Barbados
where all the available capital is
needed for the development of the
country. All the capital we can
get in this country we need, and
we need it for the creation of more
industries and more employment,
Mr. Vaughan said. b

Mr. Vaughan expressed the fear
that the moment the Government
monopolised the Rediffusion Ser-
vice, there was nothing to stop
them from putting over their own
views to the public, and warned
that it was a dangerous tendency
to all Government to monopo-

: ice “Right now.”

view can
be put over Redt ‘on, but if this
Government owns Rediffusion to-
morrow, I shudder to think of the
consequences. I tnémble to think
of the present Government con-
¢yolling such a monopoly.”

“When a Government in an
under-developed community like
Barbados has capital funds at it
disposal, it must use those fur
as additions to the economy of |
country and not as a substituticn
for private capital. There 4r¢
many ‘things which should ha
priority over the purchase of I,
diffusion Limited. The people
{his country, Mr. Vaughan said,
have not the slightest irteres
nationalisation, and many of ihpn
have criticised the idea of the Gor
ernment owning any thing

+



Mr. Vaughan felt that if th
was justification for nalionalisin
@ On page 5.



Canada Plans
Big Empire
Trade Revival

OTTAWA.
Canada is preparing a big re-
vival of its trade with the United
Kingdom and the Empire. Not
only does it want to secure a better

balance of trade between itself and <

the United Kingdom but it also
wants to regain some of the export
markets it has lost.

High priority will undoubtedly be

given in the Canadian plans to re- +

storing the prosperous trade with
the British West Indies, which has
dwindled alarming since the war.

As a first step, Mr. Louis St
Laurent, the Canadian Premier,
will attend the Commonwealth
Prime Ministers’ Conference in

London in late November, at which
tc Empire’s financial, commercial!

and economic policies will be
reviewed. Representatives of the
Colonies will also be invited to
these talks

nada’s participation in these
talks has been welcomed in Ottaw'
as a step towards reviving Cana-
dian-British trade: Mr. George

Drew, Leader of the Opposition in
the Canadian Parliament, who has
led a campaign for Empire talks
m trade and currency questions,
iescribed the decision as “the best
yews we have heard for a_ long
time.

‘Trade within the Conmmon-
wealth, and particularly with Great
Britain, is vital to Canada and it
is for that reason that we have
been demanding for the past three
years that steps be taken to hold
such a conference,” said Mr.
Drew, “It is to be hoped that this
conference may revive trade with-
in thé Commonwealth and our sale
of primary products to Great
Britain,”

Mr. George Knowland, president
of the Progressive Conservative
Association, commented: “The
conference will give Canada an
opportunity to open discussions on
a major scale on the question of
Commonwealth trade and suggest
remedial action for the serious lo
of export markets we have exper-
ierwed in the past few years.”

Canada’s big trade problem now
is to find markets other than the
United States for its mounting food
urpluses and its output of raw
materials and manufactured goods.

Since the war, Canada ihas de-
liberately beeen concentrating on
trade with the United States—a.
“eggs in one bagket”, policy, as
critics of the Government have
described it. Until recently, this
policy appeared to be paying its
way. Trade was never higher; ex-
port industries were never busier;
unemployment was little more than
nominal,

Under these circumstances, the
Canadian Government was little
disposed to listen to warnings of
the dangers inherent in so one-
sided a trading policy. The theory
in the Cabinet was that the U.S.
policies of foreign aid were going
to put both Britain and the +
of Western Europe on. th p
fairly soon and that these markets
would begin to demand Canadian
goods as soon as their economies
began to function again normally

The important thing from Can-
ada’s point of view was a policy
of getting both feet firmly estab-
lished in the U.S, market, at which
both European and Empire coun-
tries would be aiming once their
industrial recoveries were suffi-
cient, Unfortunately, things have
not turned out that way.

Except for wheat, the great
market that Burope used to pro-
vide for huge quantities of Cana-
dian agricultural produce has
practically disappeared. The fish-
ing industry has lost important
sterling area markets in the West
Indies and on the Continent. The
timber
verse effects of the British
Empire dollar shortage.



GALT Today



this effect—it overc

the tropics—you feel better for it—more
for the day’s work—

energetic—ready
and the day after.

food for nerves, brain and body, and
a very delicious one, too.

a> ra
Chocolate
Malt €.Milk BEVERAGE

AtCwi Garrodick— = |
J. B. LESLIE & CO.

LTD —

industry has felt the ad-
and

This gentleman obviously feels the urge
to move quickly—something has stimu-
lated him to action! TONO has just


























PAGE THREE

-

disee ort



pain are often caused by over acid

3999999000896009000009, | Shah Of Persia Sells nach, Le



j
Yolsa’ swiftly and sutély
8 restore the healthy acid balance, by

r
t EA AND AIR | Land To Peasants nevwahsing sp Cosine
$ i excess. Dolsa, prepared. in properly

TEHERAN, Aug. 12. \ measured individually packed doses,
% Shah Reza Pahlehvi handed | is handy, easy and palatable to take,

delegation of peasants ownership |
deeds of 11 royally-owned vil-|
" lages as part of a personal lani oO cA
In Carlisle Bay reform scheme aimed at raising een
Gchoumas Adee ‘Gibvn, Rehowner Seek rural standard of ‘tiving. The RESTORES DIGESTION
line Schooner Cyril E. Smith, Schooner villages, which were situated east =
A ipa, , Semone Exso ‘ Aruba of Teheran, were divided into Recommended for:
ner ydia A shooner r I # ‘ wanes oe .

Wallace, Schooner Philip “e Davidson | bots of 15 and 20 acres and sold Dyspepsia : Heartburn
Schooner Everdene, Schooner Enterprise! te the peasants on small annus! Flatulence « Palpitation
‘. Schooner Marion | Belle Wolfe | payments plan by a commission ‘
ochooner osarene, Schoone: D'Orta » f sastric Acidity, etc,
Schooner At Last colmuner Waraniast| the distribution .

vunsellor, Schooner Lady Silver,
Vessel T. B. Radar,

Motor

the Pahlehvi estate.
Motor Vessel Glorta

The scheme way started by th }

and sale of
‘












arke Schooper Lucille M. Smith, At)
Se r Hariett Vhittake s ri Esa
schooner. Havieth, Whites Schome'| monarch last year. Thus far, ove , Dotsa

; ; 18,000 acres have been divided ' i)

Bet Srareaee famong more than 800 peasant: Pres
Sehooner Lady Noeleen, 41 tons, Capt, ; Y eth te, te
aesar, from Dominua, Agents: Schoon- | —wU.P. (| Saal

Owners’ Association, }

SS Colombie, 7.381 tons, Capt. Le} 14 MEASURED OSES 1M EACH PAGRET
saune — en Agents: Messrs. | nn
%. M. Jones & Co,, Ltd yy ANCE
Shooner Belqueen, 44° tons, Capt, | RATES OF EXCHANGE
King, from St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner }
wnhers’ Association, i AUGUST 13, 1962

DEPARTURES {
auenannee Sunshine R, for Fishing |... 4 : ake YORK
anks, } 6/10 YT ws ses On
S.S. Maria de Larrinaga for Trinidad cue of ie 70 9/10" “Fr ‘
®. Athelbrook for Trinidad . t or De- .
S'S. Colombie for Trinidad or et Drafts 10 7/10% Pr. When Unhealthy Kidneys
PASSENGERS ARRIVING B 6/1 or. Cable Be saeee » i Live
5.8. COLOMBLL YE STERDAY jil 1/10% Hr. Currency 69. 4/10% Pr Keep 208 awake wy "7 a

From Le Hayre : } Coupons 68 T/10% Pr take SW AMP-ROOT! Mirac-

Ramon Ochoa, Iriaa Ochoa |! Bx SOE 20° Pr | ulous SWAMP-
Â¥rom Southampton : c DA Santis

FIRST CLASS } «9 910% Pr, Cheques on ROOT cleans out

James Marsan, Florence Marson, John! Bankers 78 1/10% Pr your kidneys, makes
Alan Davis atricia Davis Huber! Demand Draiis 77.95% Pr ou feel better!

Bright, { Sight Drafts 77 8/10% Pr

SECOND CLASS 70 0/10% Pr. Cable 9 ne een esses ;

Pearl Johnson, Mavy Carrington, Wil- {78 4/10% Pr. Currency 76 6/10% Pr

liam Lang, Elizabeth Cadet } Coupons 75 9/10% Pr
THIRD CLASS on Pr Silver 20% Pr

Ira Simmons, Sydney Gun Munro, Joar | -— spices abe einen ae ar
Gun Munro, Rodney Gun Munro, Sandr
Gun Munro, Michael Gun Munro, Cecil }

Murray, Edric Roberts, Clifford’ Hus

bands ;
From Martiniqr::
FIRST CLASS

Alfred Dormoy, Marauerite
Pierre De La Guarigue

SBCOND CLASS
Alaric, Chiid Alarie,
Rihoelle Charlery

THIRD CLASS
Jubenot, Georgette Erin, Inés}

Henriette Honore, Huguette
Jeannot Valentine Rama, Justine Viras
samy, Roger Skeete
From Guadeloupe *

Beatrice Severn.

From Dominiea :

SECOND CLASS
Butler

THIRD CLASS
Elwin Rose

PASSENGERS LEAVING BY
S.8, COLOMBIE YESTERDAY
for Curacao:

Ss. P. Kroeze, H. E
Fer Jamaica +

>. Rameharan, A Mann, Mvs
Mann, Mstr. Mann, Miss Menn, G. Berry
For Cruise:

D. Hutson
M. G, Budhu
For Trinidad:

A. G. Rezende, V. Rezende, FE
R. Ross. M. R, Tavairve, C. M. L
M. V. W. Cabald, R Quesnel, Rury Cc
Flemming, Agusta Moore, Maggie Wil
llamson, Louis, J, Lb. Licorish, Evans
Taylor, G. Cummins, C. Cagsar, E
Thomas, C. Tracy, EB. E Farrell, A. bL.
Pereira, Vv. Gibson, M. R. Chery.
For La Guatra:

L. E. Falcon, V. TT. MeComie, N
Drummett, Dr. C. R. Cabrera, A, Cab
rera, C abrera, P. Arroyo. B. Arroyo
p. Arroyo, P, Lambie, R, Nys.

|
Dormoy |
t

Alice
Alaric,

Marie
Hepburn,

Camille |
|



Wilma

Labega

John Hutson, P. M, Badhu,

Pereira
Carene,



MAIL NOTICE

Matis for Qominica, Antigua, Montser-
rat, Nevis, St. Kitts by the MAY
Coribbee will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Barcel Mall at 12 4
at 2 p.m., Ordinar
the 15th August, 1

nm, Registered Mail
all at 2.979 pm. of

But of equal importance has
been recent evidence from the
United States of the instability of
that market. There have bee
hints from Washington recently of
increased tariffs on Canadian
goods, which have alarmed the
Canadian Government far more
than it cares to admit, In the cir-
cumstances, the spotlight is being
turned on the development of
Empire trade,

One thought that is disturbing
Ottawa is that this year’s U.S
elections might put into office an
administration with a pends almost |

Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean
them extra-white. And, because of the unique formula
underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly different’? mint flavour,
you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. Massage
Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and
healthy. In this way, Ipana acts as a safeguard against
tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum
troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, follow the Ipana way!

THE TOOTH PASTE..
REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT

LONDON AND _ NEW __ YORK

policy. If Canada depends almost
entirely on the U.S. market, it
leaves itself vulnerable to changes
in U.S. trade and tariff policies,
—B.U.P.



eal

Including the recently
received

MYSTO
KNAPSACK
SPRAYER

A time & labour saver
for any garden

We carry a full range of
parts




ymes the lassitude of

A teal wholesome

(



BARBADOS
CO-OP.
| | COTTON FACTORY



LTD.



Agents. |

——————


late

“particular sum of

PAGE FOUR





}
|

BARBADOS eal ADVOCATE

sateen Be ge |

Prin.sd by the Advocate Co., Lid. Rre-- 41. Bridsetews |

Thursday, August 14, 1952

LOCAL PRODUCTS

MANY people will have noticed the
tendency for .some of the shoys in Bridge-
town to display. local handicrafts in their
windows and to organise local handicraft
departments in their stores.

Despite this tendency, however, it is true
that the intrusion of locally produced
articles into the shop-windows of ‘Bridge-
town represents little more than a drop in
the ocean of imported articles.

Whenever in the past efforts have been
made to encourage the production of
greater quantities of home produced articles
genuine obstacles have been encountered.

Independent: observers from outside the
Caribbean have noted that one of the
greatest handicaps to the expansion of local
handicrafts is the absence of continuity of
supply.

When the managers of Bridgetown shops
state that they find it difficult to get
adequate and regular quantities of articles
which could be manufactured locally, their
statements ought therefore to be believed.
Yet it remains true that many articles are
imported into Barbados which could easily
have been manufactured in the island.

Several views are popularly held of the
traditional Barbadian disparagement of
locally produced articles.

The worship of all things British is said
to account for the inverted disparagement
of all things Barbadian. The description
“Made in Barbados” is said to be more
likely to arouse feelings of dispajagement
than admiration.

Barbadians according to this school cf
thought are proud of Barbados and proud
of being Barbadian, but they are not proud
of what they produce. If there is any truth
in this attitude, and experience suggests
there is, then the sooner Barbadians change
this attitude the better for themselves.
Another explanation would seem to find
support in the common experience of all
countries where the interests of the ex-
porter and importer clash with the interests
of the internal trader. Barbadian import-
ers and exporters can always rely on the
support of governments to encourage im-
ports so long as governments continue to
levy duties on imported articles,

So long as it is easy to import all kinds
of articles, whether or not they could be
obtained locally for the same price, so long
will import houses look overseas to obtain
supplies. Because it is obvious that large
quantities of certain articles such as toys
could only be obtained locally if the import
houses were to devote much more timé and
energy to the organisation of local pro-
ducers.

Whether such organisation would be
possible or whether it would founder on
the rocks of Barbadian resistance to pro-
duce more articles than will de the

‘money required by the
producer on a given day. is a question for

consideration.



- There would seem perhaps to be an op-
portunity for compromise, if one central
agency preferably controlled by private
enterprise and not by government, existed
to channel locally produced articles into
one or more distributing stores in Bridge-
town. The multiplicity of outlets for local-
ly manufactured articles in Bridgetown
already operatessparadoxically to the dis-
couragement of local handicrafts.

It is more profitable for example to dis-
pose privately among friends of local
handicrafts than to sell to the stores in
Bridgetown. Whereas if stores in Bridge-
town would stock up with locally produced
articles there would be a guarantee of all
the year round consumption for the pro-
ducts of what might well be described as a
cottage industry.

Another important factor which must be
recognised when considering the promo-
tion of local handicrafts is the necessity
for advertising.

Many business firms receive special sums
for advertising articles imported from
abroad and it is unrealistic to suppose that
locally produced articles will sell unless
advertised, Indeed if there is much truth
in the contention that Barbadians are
generally prejudiced against home made
articles the cost of advertising local pro-
ducts will be greater than for imported.

The great advantage of increasing the
volume of local handicrafts and of local '
production generally is the increase of em-
ployment opportunities. But it must be
realised that there is no advantage what-
ever to be gained from encouraging local
production at costs higher than those of im-
ported articles. The disadvantage of im-
porting from overseas articles which could
be made locally is the reduction of local
employment opportunities; at the same
time it must be remembered that the
greater the quantity of imports the greater
the quantity of monies accruing to the gov-
ernment from customs duties.

By encouraging an expansion of locally
produced articles any government of Bar- |
bados is automatically encouraging 4
decrease in its own revenue. But since an
expansion of local occupations leads to a
greater number of employed persons and to
a corresponding decrease in the number of
those needing public assistance a diminution
of government revenue need not be a bad
thing.

The encouragement of local handicraft |!
ought not to require protective legislation
by government. It ought rather to be
undertaken by an association of business
interests, But if the time and energy of
business men and advertising expenditures
are not to be wasted, those engaged in cot-
tage industries must themselves form some
joint marketing organisation to assist in'the
assurance of regular supply.

The individualistie and _ hit-or-miss
method of marketing local products is the
greatest of all obstacles to the increased
local production of those articles which
need not be imported


























































Will Russia Start War Hf SAW WHATTHEATOM,

|
|

This Autumn?

The elegant Golden Arrow
Train snorted its way into Victoria
Station and came to a full stop.
Out of a pullman club car stepped
a serious looking man of middle
age, who was duly greeted by two
Englishmen in dark jackets anc
striped trousers—the established
uniform of Whitehall.

The visitor was Mr, Andrei
Gromyko, the new Soviet Ambas-
sador to the Court of St. James.
The welcoming committee of two
were Mr. Hohler, the head of the

northern Department of the
Foreign Office, and Mr, Evelyn
Shuckburgh, prinicipal private

secretary to Mr. Anthony Eden.
Mr. Eden was detained at the

House of Commons and unfortun-

ately could not go to the station.

- As we were debating Scottish

affairs in Parliament at the time
Mr. Eden no doubt felt that his
presence was essential at West-
minster, These foreigners North of
the Border have to be watched!
Large Crowd .

However, the two civil servants
were not the only citizens who
turned up to meet the pew
Ambassador. Quite a large crowd
had gathered, and as soon as Mr.
Gromyko had set foot upon the
platform he said: “I am very glad
to be in this country and could
like to see the strengthening of
the understanding between the
British people.......- "

Whereupon some silly
men in the crowd shouted:
home, Gromyko! Go home!”

The Ambassador waited until
they were silent and then conclud-
ed his sentence: “ ... and the
people of the Soviet Union,
especially now there are many
important things which must be
solved.”

Whereupon he bowed. So did
the two civil servants. “Go home,
Gromyko!” shouted the silly young
men, An escort of police arrived
and took the Ambassador to a
waiting car which whisked him
off to e Russian Embassy in
Millionaires’ Row, Kensington,

Thus begins the fateful
Ambassadorship of Andrei Gro-
myko, former, Deputy Foreign
Minister of Soviet Russia. He had
been welcomed, he had been toid
to go home, and he had the
strange experience of reading in
the papers next day that one of
the foolish young men at the
station wag fined £5 in the police
court.

“Liberation Day”

Not long before his arrival I
received a formal invitation to
attend the Liberation Day recep-
tion at the (Polish Embassy.
Liberation Day... .when was that?
Could it be when Russia stabbed
Poland in the back when she was
fighting desperately against
Hitler’s Blitzkrieg? Was it perhaps
the time near the end of the war
when the Wardaw_ Resistance
Movement rose against the Nazis
and were slaughtered in their
thousands while Russia at the
gates, would not move a single
soldier to help? Or was it to cele-
brate the day when poor, un-
ha exchanged the over-
panpy Fey ine Nazis for the
gentlemen in the Kremlin?

With some misgivings I went
to the celebration and found it
packed with people, mostly ideal-
ists) enthusiasts, and crackpots of
the Left. If you were prepared for
a struggle you could reach the
Vodka and Caviare and en route
there were Polish officers in
Russianized uniforms.

Not even the politeness expected
from a guest could make me
describe the affair as a merry one.
This was the Embassy of one of
Russia’s satellites, where the writ
of the Kremlin prevails, and the
whole affair was more notable
for those who had not come than
those who were there, Yet I found
myself wondering whether brave
Poland, with her long memory,

young
“Go

be a draw.
Suspicious

Education
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—On Saturday last you
published an article by the
Director of Education and once
again one is dismayed by his atti-
tude to the intense dissatisfaction
and anxiety of the public con-
cerning its children’s education.
He ran the gamut from the pon-
tifical and arrogant to the over~
modest and frivolous and the con-

. vietion is inereasing that the De-

partment is rather impatient at
the public’s questioning of the ad-
ministration of education; as if it
were an anomaly for an employer
and paymaster to inquire into the
quality of the service given it by
its employees. *
The Director therefore gives a
sketch of the Education Act of
1944 and recommends Barbadians
to read certain books so as to be-
come acquainted with the ‘best
authorities’ on the subject. Does
the Director think we are so un-
tettered as not to have read these
and others besides, and also
the verbal battles raging over
and those aspects of ‘he
best authorities? \oreover, whut
does the Director mean by the
best authorities’? I seem to re-
member that a famous education-
alist, R. A, C. Oliver, wrote’ not
long ago that ‘there has been very
little .research in educdtion in
this country (England). It has
been better organised in the U.S
in Scotland and in the Dominions.’

Surely the director recognises,
however, that his summary has
only a limited relevance. He is
too modest when he sets out to
give the views of the ‘best author-
ities and not obtrude (his) own

views and opinions.’ Surely it is
the Director’s views that we want
to hear rather than those of the
‘best authorities’ who, for better
or for worse, are not in charge of
Education in Barbados. It would
be more comforting if he -would
give the public a comprehensive
and clear view of His plans rather

than retreat into vague eral-

hates Russia even more than she
hated Germany. It would be hard
to say. Perhaps the result would

However, I;duly encountered a
Russian diplomat whom I had met



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hy Beverley Baxter

a year ago at the Soviet Emvassy
and after an exchange of greetings
I asked him to come some day .o
the House of Commons for lunch.
His eyes narrowed and his voice
was so hushed that 1 could hardly
hear him. He looked at me with
suspicious glinting from both his
eyes. Yet between the glints there
was curiosity and a suggestion o?
eagerness.

Was I setting a trap for him?
Was the dining room in the
House of Commons «wired with
secret recording microphones? I
suddenly felt like an actor in a
supe:-spy film. There were people
looking at him and he suddenly
became silent,

“When shall I come?” he said
softly.

I told him that I would let him
know and that was that, With all
the fairness and reasonableness
one can command we are seeing
a new race of men developed under
this menacing absuraity called
Communism, men who are suspic-
,ous of everything and anything.
Perhaps we should be sorry and
try to understand them,

Mr. Gromyko was due to arrive
shortly as dor and it
would undoubtedly be relayed to
him that one of the Embassy staff
was not only seen talking to a
British Conservative M.P., but—
worse than that — they were
arranging to meet! Naturally every
good Russian is anxious to return
to his beloved fatherland but he
is not so eager to go to the next
world before his time. It was good
to get away from the Embassy
and to mingle once more with the
vast sanity of London’s populace.

Big Decision

But if there is an element of
absurdity in ajl this, £ can assure
you that the Western Powers will
be vastly relieved when the leaves
turn red in the Autumn and the

first chill harbingers of winter are,

on the wing. At this ‘moment
Russia stands poised before history
with a tremendous decision to
take. If there is to be a third world
war, if Communism is dedicated
to bringing the world down in

flames—should she strike this
autumn,

Let us examine the immense
advantages that she has gained

during tne years of the cold war.
Without using a single soldier she
has created war in Korea, Malaya
and Indo-China. By propaganda
and bribery she has set the Middle

East ablaze with intrigue and
revolution, By her military threat
to the West she has seen the

economy of the capitalist nations
chained to armaments and military
preparations at the expense of the
living standards of the people.

So much for her victories in the
field of political scheming. What
is her military strength?

Read these figures carefully,
even if they are not pleasant.
Russia has 175 Divisions ON 4
WAR FOOTING. There never
was such an army or combina-
tion of armies in peace time.
The cost of maintaining) them
must be enormous, aud = the
standard of living in the\Soviet
must reflect it cruelly, but whai
does public opinion matter in a
slave state? Russia has achieved
internal unity by the Secret
Police and the revolver in the
back.

What are Russia’s military re-
secves? She can put a further
100 divisions into the field in thirty
days. I am not giving you these
figures on mere hearsay or deduc-
tion. They are accepted by the
high Command of the Western

Forces.
In 1939 Germany had 60 sub-
marines and nearly brought

Britain to the point of starvation.
iussia has 300 super submarines
although they will have the dis-
advantage of being manned by
Russians instead of Germans,
Her Air Force is huge and
modern but there is no reason to
believe that the machines are as
good as the best American and
British types. Nevertheless force
of numbers must play its part.

Our Readers Say

ities. It would be more comfort«
ing if he were not so enamoured 94
mechanical tests and more appre-
ciative of the teaching problems
which exist. When one reads that
machinery now exists, and is in
working order, for forming a
reasonably shrewd idea of the
general capabilities gf each child
in the elementary schools.’ one
tends to become a little impatient
and inquire as to the precise
meaning of the word ‘machinery’
in this context. Is this not an ex-
ample of what H. C. Dent would
term ‘inert thinking’ which he
claims to be a spreading disease
in English education? Tucidentally,
it would also be more helpful if
the Department did not misuse,
mistrust and antagonise its teach-
ers, who are the people doing a
real job of work under heavy
shackles,

Many persons have been clam-
ouring for a Commission of En-
quiry on education, After many
years of seeing and reading of
such commission§, 1 am a little
less sanguine ‘than before. For it
is not the Commission which is
alone important, but the people
who are called to give evidence

in private or in public, and
many other things which | en-
ables the Commission to do a

proper job. The Commission on
the English Press in 1947 is a case
in point. And it is not for nothing
that Barbados is known as Little
England.

SPECTATOR



Atel Greenidge

Ta the Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—In his admirable article
on the late Abel Greenidge, Mr.

F. A. Hoyos discusses the finan-
cial embarrassments which beset
the path of the great historian at
a certain stage in his career, Those
difficulties would certainly have
been removed had Greenidge been
cast in a less heroic mould or had
his conscience and regard for
Truth been less severe and exact-
ing. He was, there is reason to be-
l el i after his marriage
‘

that Russia is
and ready for

Th ugly truth is
immensely strong
war.
Danger Point E

The danger,..point will be in
September when the Soviet man-
oeuvres take i We shall see
huge Russian formations sweeping
into Eastern Germany .in a mock
attack on point A or B. For an
army that is mobilized,it is only
the change of a word sord to alter
mock warfare to reality. i
those manoeuvres the Western
commanders will sleep with one
eye open and pistols under the
pillows.

Quite rightly the military leaders
of the Allied Forces must assum¢
that Russia intends to attack. That
is their, duty, that is the excuse
for their existence, for unlike the!
politicians they do not have to try
to unravel the riddle of the Krem-
lin. The army, the navy and the
air force must be ready, and must
expect war.

Deterrents

But those of us who have no
direct part jn the military sphere
yet have something to do with the
political control of affairs can look
upon the wider scene. What are
the deterrents to war?

First, there is that dreadful
triumph of the scientific mind—
the atomic bomb. Paradoxically
this instrument of infinite destruc-
tion stands as the* supreme
guardian of Western civilization.
its destructive power may be over-
estimated, but part of its threat is
the very mystery of its power.

Secondly, there is the query that
must face Stalin and his generals.
Will the Russian Army be as
ferocious in attack as in defence?
And thirdly, there is the dread
that the Russian soldier will be
disillusioned and contaminated by
contact with fhe outside world
where living conditions are so
much higher than at home,

There is also the important
personal element in Stalin himself.
He has had his revolution and it
was sucessful, He has had his
war and it was victorious, Wil
his place be greater in the histc:
of the world and the annals of
nis people if he reduces the world
to flames and so‘to ashes?

These are deterrents that add
up to a formidable total yet
revolution is like a tiger that is
mere, langerous when you dis-
mount than when you ride it
Can Communism hold the Russians
in slavery for ever? Or will
Stalin use war to unite a country
that may be seething with dis-
content and disillusionment?

At least in America we are
assured that the President-elect,
whether he be Stevenson or Eisen-
hower, will not reverse the policy
that has made the U.S.A, the
defender of peace by its prepared-
ness instead of an incitement to
war by a spurious isolationism
that was outdated by history,
geography, and science.

Grim Picture

Whatever happens this Autumn
the facts are formidable and the
picture is grim. Nor shall we
know peace in our, time even if
we are spared war on thé grand
scale. The tragic blunders that
permitted Hitler first to blackmail
the free world and then to attack
it have left a dreadful price to

pay. ,
But if we can hold the line, if

we can be so strong and united
that Stalin dare not take the Hitler

gamble then we shall face a task
that is at once formidable and
inspiring—the building of a new
world which will call for goalies
an
simple faith such as have never
demanded of

of leadership, citizenship

before been
tumanity.

If my plans do not miscarry I
chall go to Vienna next month
and look first hand upon the Rus-

sians in occupation, On my way

home I shall visit that brilliant

American soldier, General Gru-
enther, who is chief of Staff of
the Allied Forces in Europe. -

But as far as the Russian
diplomat at the, Polish Embassy
party is concerned, I shall leave
him to his own devices.



to one of the married fellowships
at Hertford College, but found
himself unable to subscribe to the
theological conditions which were
attached to the holding of the
fellowship. Some words preached
by the Rev. Williams: later Bishop
of Carlisle, in Hertford College
Chapel soon after Greenidge’s
death deserve in this connection
to be recalled.

‘I have been speaking’, said the
prea s uta
love of Truth. For myseif and I
don’t doubt for others also, the
highest living type and example
ef a life utterly and fearlessly
devoted to the pursuit of truth
and knowledge for their own
sake, was during the years I have
spent in Oxford, the life of the
friend and scholar whom we lost
last year. Few men knew the
material sacrifices which his de-
votion and loyalty to Truthfulness
brought with them, Fewer still
have any glimpse or insight into
the deep religious struggles which
went on beneath the outwardly
calm and steadfast pursuit of. a
chosen and purposeful life. But
all the while he was faithful in the
performance of ordinary duties, He
never missed an engagement or
denied a claim on his time. With
all his knowledge he had a capac-
ity for simple enjoyment and for
natural sympathy like that of a
child. But above all, he held to
his best purposes and kept his
spiritual vision pure . and true.
Surely of such were the Lord’s
words spoken: Blessed are the
pure in heart for they shall see
God’,












































BOMB COULD DO

From R. M. MacCOLL Express Staff Reporter
WASHINGTON
A MAN who saw—quickly and fully—the

tremendous implications of the A-bomb, has
just died in a Washington hospital, aged 48.

Brian McMahon from Norwalk, Connecti-

cut, was a ‘freshman’ Senator in 1945 when

the bombs flattened Hiroshima and Naga-

Dtring | Saki.

While others talked, dazed and awestrick-
en, about the new weapon, McMahon went
ahead with legislation to set up America’s
Atomic Energy Commission to be the custo-
dian of the bomb and of atomic power gen-
erally. Many said it should remain in mili-;
tary hands.

McMahon insisted that civilians should
control it—and he won. The Senate made
an unprecedented gesture. By tradition its
members climb the ladder to chairmanships
of the powerful Senate committees only by
strict seniority. But so impressed was every-
one by this tall, powerful and eloquent new-
comer that He himself was made Chairman
af the Congressional Committee on Atomic
Energy.

Before all that McMahon had distinguish-
ed himself in other fields.

Back in 1933 there was savage rioting over
4 labour issue going on among the coalmin-
ers of ‘Bloody Harlan County’ in feuding
Kentucky. McMahon, then Special Assist-
ant to the United States Attorney General,
went in to help get a settlement. He was
shot at from ambush but escaped.

The settlement was reached.

Some years later McMahon—by now sev-
eral rungs up the ladder as the Assistant At-
torney General—sent to jail an Arkansas
sheriff who was using negro prisoners in a
State jail as his personal slaves—the only
known case of slavery in the United States
sinc® the Civil War.

MeMahon’s wife, Rosemary, is regarded in
Washington as easily the most beautiful of
all the ‘official wives.’ She has a superb car-
riage and a flashing smile.

Choice of a Connecticut Senator to succeed
him is now up to the Governor of Connecti-
cut, former film star John Lodge. It could
fall on Mrs. Clare Booth Luce, wife of a
famous magazine publisher and herself a
witty playwright (smash hit “The Women’)

McMahon never had a day’s illness in his

first, an ardent golfer, he thought he haa in-
jured himself in swinging too hard during a
tee-off. But there followed an operation.
Only last Friday he wrote a note to a friend
from hospital saying he would be out soon.

McMahon sponsored the Act which bears
his name and which lays down among other
things the stringent rules preventing the
giving to Britain of any significant Ameri-
can atom discoveries,

This was not his fault but was the result
of a tremendous battle with the American
military who wanted to keep atomic control
exclusively in their own hands.

And so the wartime collaboration with
Britain was ‘lost sight of’. After the Act
was passed in 1946, McMahon did every-
thing he could to right matters and to get a
more openhanded approach where the Brit-
ish ally was concerned. But every time an
atom spy was caught on either side of the
Atlantic, he was faced with a fresh wave of
isolationist sentiment and new demands for
‘rigid safeguards.’

When early this year it was announced
that Britain would explode her own bon?
and would not invite American observers,
McMahon cheered under his breath’ and
issued a statement regretting that Britain
had not been kept more in the American
picture.—L.E.S.



‘MR. FIELDING'S GUIDE FOR

INNOCENTS ABROAD

By NEWELL ROGERS

THOUSANDS of dollar tourists are head-
ing fcr Britain with a guide book which
warns them to stay away from the London
headquarters of the Government-sponsored
British Travel Association.

In his new Travel Guide to Europe, out to-
day, Temple Fielding says: “I have reluct-
antly concluded that the London headquart-
ers of the B.T.A. vies with its Italian coun-
terpart as the least alert and most badly
managed in Europe.”

Fielding, the most popular of guide book
editors because of his tough, pepular style,
gives good marks to B.T.A.’s branch offices
in Glasgow, Edinburgh, Belfast, and New
York.

He urges tourists to rely on them “in spite
of the mess on the home front.”

He adds: “But don’t bet a nickel dn any
arrangement the New York office makes to
be carried through by the London booklet
artists. Stay away from the London office.
Ask the bobby on the nearest corner, in-

Incidentally," I may mention} stead.”

that these last words compose so
appropriately the inscription on

FIELDING on Britons : All British are not

his grave in Holywell Cemetery.| English: there are four kinds.

_Litterarwm quaesint gloriam,
videt dei — the epitaph chosen for

the English scholar-poet of many|for thrift,

centuries ago springs irresistibly
to the mind as we think of the
gifted Barbadian whose life and
example has served as an inspira~
tion. to every pupil who entered
the portals of that school of which
- is the abiding ornament and}
glory.



Scot—a genius with his hands, a stickler

a conscientious workman who

thinks like a Frenchman.
Irishman—mercurial, whimsical, stubborn,

mystical.

Welshman—shrewd, deep, intense.
The English—a healthy, handsome sturdy

J. W. B. CHENERY, people.









life until the last swift and fatal attack. At|,





THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952





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1952





Clerk Acquitted Of Falsification

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Defence Rejects Evidence Miitetholzer Scope For Many More
Of Prosecution Witnesses EnjoysSuccess Colonial Commodities

AFTER about 50 minutes deliberation, an Assize Jury
yesterday aequitted Ralph Linton of Ebenezer, St. Philip,
of the charge, on four counts, of falsification of accounts

on March 27%, 28, 30 and 31

last year. Linton was a cane

weigher of Edgecumbe Ltd. Hearing of the case which
took two days was before His Lordship the Chief Justice,

Sir Allan Collymore.

Counsel for Linton was Mr. D. H. L. Ward. Mr. W. W.

On Tuesday the Prosecution
called six witnesses and offered
another for cross-examination.
Yeste day Mr. R. Bruce Skeete,
Manager and Attorney of Kage-
cumbe Ltd., produced 11 account
books.

Linton was charged with (1) On
March 27, 1951, being a clerk or
servant of Edgecumbe Ltd., with
intent to defraud, made or concur-
red in making a false entry in a
cane ticket book belonging to
Edgecumbe Ltd., as his employer,
purporting to show that on the
same day 9,675 pounds of sugar
cane valued $43.20, were received
from Alma Murrell.

(2) On March 28, 1951, being a
clerk or servant of Edgecumbe
Ltd., with intent to defraud, mada
or concurred in making a false
entry in a cane ticket book belong-
ing to Edgecumbe Ltd., as employ-
er, purporting to show that on the
same day 9,270 pounds of sugar
eane valued, $43.40 were received
irom Alma Murrell.

(3) On March 30, 1951, being
a clerk or servant of Edgecumbe
Ltd., with intent to defraud, made
or concurred in making a false
entry in a cane ticket book belong-
ing to Edgecumbe Ltd., as employ-
€r, purporting to show that on the
same day 10,310 pounds of sugar
cane, valued $46.03, were received
from Alma Murrell.

(4) On March 31, 1951, being a
clerk or servant of Edgecumbe
Ltd., with intent to defraud, made
or coneurred in making a false
entry in a cane ticket book belong-
ing to Edgecumbe Ltd., as employ-
er, purporting to show that on the
same day 9,915 pounds of sugar
cane, valued $44.27, were received
from Sarah Holder.

Mr Ward said that it was for
them (the jury) to decide wheth-
er or not the entries were false,
or whether they were genuinely
made by Linton jin the course of
his duties. If they felt that they
were genuine entries, they would
not have to consider the question
of intention, ‘

If the names were taken by
Linton and had been given to him
wrong; and were then put into
the books, the falsity would be on
the part ‘of the lorry driver or
carter who had brought the canes,
and not on Linton’s part.

At first sight it seemed that the
Prosecution had an overwhel!18
case, but on looking at ‘Me evi-
dence more carefv%), they could
not help realising that it was only
on the testimony, strictly speaking,
of Bishop and Norris, that the
onus Was put-on his client.

Fictitious Persons

As they had heard, Linton had
been, told by Mr. Skeete of the
Factory, that there were rumours
that people were sending in stolen
canes in the names of fictitious
persons, As men of the world
they would appreciate that the
canes may have gone in names
other than those to whom they
actually belonged, for some rea-
s0n which they did not know.

A person might send in their
canes in, another person’s .name
to get away from income tax, be-
cause he was a bankrupt, or for
such like reasons. â„¢

In the case, it was denied that
the canes were sent in under an-
other name, but they had seen the
witnesses, Norris and Bishop for
the Prosecution, and Linton the
defendant, and they could form an
opinion as to how they stood up
ko cross-examination and what
was to be thought of their demean-
our,

Keith Bishop could scarcely have
impressed them as a witness of the
truth. Linton had sworn that
Bishop never brought any canes
in the factory in his father’s
name. Linton would be in a posi-
tion to know, and his evidence on
that had been borne ouP, yet
Bishop had said that he had car-
ried canes in his father’s name.
So when they came to consitier
their tverdict, they should take
that carefully into account. For
from that. they could , gathe
whether he was a witness of the
truth or not.

On no occasion did Bishop's
father’s name appear as the
owner of canes. Therefore those
canes were entered in some body
else’s name, If he were prepared
to lie on that point, on what point
were they to believe him, Nor was
that the only instance of his lying.
He had been asked whether Lin-
ton’s family and his were en good
terms, and it was only after
deal of prevarication that the fact
that the two families were at log-
gerheads in a dispute over land,
was got out of him.



a-

Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted for the Crown.

There had to be some reason
why Everton Norris could not ad-
mit carrying the canes in the name
of Alma Murrell. There was
nothing to show that Noyris was
speaking the truth on that point,
and that Linton was lying. They
were both in: the same position,
and in any case, they would have
given exactly the same evidences

The Prosecution had to go tc
the extent of proving that the
documents were deliberately faly
and that some monetary benefit
had been received out of the al-
leged fraud. In the case, not one
title of evidence had been laid to
show that Edgecumbe Factory had
lost one cane, nor that he had
come in for any money paid ou}
in connection with the canes.

Canes Paid For

His Lordhsip said that the canes
had been paid for, and it was
open to the jury to decide wheth-
er the false entries showed he in-
tended to defraud.

Mr. Ward continued to say that
there had been a robbery at the
office of the factory, and money
and books had been stolen. it
seemed very remarkable that
books had been stolen and the
ones that were incriminating
to Linton were not among them.

It was evident that that robbery
was. purely with the. design of
getting money.

entitled to go on the preponder- °

ance of evidence, but in a matter
of a criminal nature, the evidence
had to be good enough to con-
vince them beyond a reasonable
doubt that the accused was guilty,
before they could say guilty.

When they came to think of it,
they might well say that Linton
was in a very unhappy position
in any case, If a carter came in
with canes and gave his name as
“John Jones”, how would Linton
be able to Know that he was lying.

Mr. Reece said that the question
oi whether the factory lost cane
did not come in at all, The real
question was the falsification.

As to Linton and his giving
evidence, they could not expect
him to go in the witness stand and
ndmit that he had made a false
entry.

It could scareely be believed
that Bisbee and Norris would have
taken canes to the factory and
not get paid for them. There was
not the slightest bit of evidence to
suggest that they were acting in
consort or even alone, with the
idea of defrauding anybodg. _

There could be nothing to be
suggested either ‘against Norris
or Sarah Holder. And Bishop
would not have told Linton that
the canes were Murrell’s when
Murrell lived by the side of Lin-
ton and Linton could easily have
checked.

The prosecution was not trying
to suggest that the robbery whjch
had occurred was a cover-up. The
introduction of it by His Learned
Friend was only to draw a red
herring across the trail. If there
had been sufficient evidence to
put him or any other person on
a charge for breaking and enter-
ing, a case would have been
brought.

After a careful study of the
evidence, they could scarcely do
otherwise than return a verdict
of guilty on the various counts,

After His Lordship summed” up
the case, the jury retired for
about 50 minutes and then re-
turned a verdict of not guilty.

C.O0.L. Index
Figure

The cost of living index figure
at the end of July this year was
312 points. This figure shows an
increase of 38% over the figure at
the end of July last year and is
212% higher than that at the end
of Septembar 1939.

At the end of June this year the
figure stood at 313 points.





Engineer Put On
Six Moths’ Bond

Thirty-six-year-old Hubert Burke
an engineer of Reid Street, City,
was put on bond for six months
in the sum of £10, when he was
(ome guilty of wounding Richard

Mr, C. L. Walwyn, City Police
Magistrate, passed sentence on

Burke at the District A Courts
yesterday.

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In U.S. Circles

For the last three weeks in July
Guianese-born Edgar Mittelholzer
haunted the luxurious Savoy
Hotel, almost like one of the
ghosts in his own book “Shadows
Move Among them.”

He had been called in by Moss
Hart, the famous American play-
wright, who has written a play on
Edgar's book, to help with the
casting. Nearly five hundred actors
were interviewed, Edgar spent
strenuous sessions in criticising---
at Hart's request—the script and in
re-writing one important speech
ir the closing scenes.

Mos Hart and Joe Hyman, who
is co-producer with Bernard Hart
(the playwright’s brother) tried
unsuccessfully to get Sir Ralph
Richardson and Alistair Sims for
the part of the Rev. Harmston, and
finally secured an actor. now in
California.

Production will cost 85,000
American dollars. The play (pro-
visional title The Climate of
Eden) will have its try-out per-
formances on September 30th in
New Haven, and after two other
try-out performances—one in
Philadelphia and one in Washing-
ten—it will have its grand pre-
miere at the Martin Beck Theatre
on Broadway on October 30th.

Mittelholzer is enjoying great
success in the U.S.A. The publi-
cation date in New York of his
historical novel Children of Kay-
wana is August 21st. But the ‘first
edition of 10,000 copies has sold
out five weeks before publication.
Already a second edition has been
issued and that, too, is selling fast,



Sugar Line
Debenture

LONDON.

Sugar Line, the new shipping
company formed in July, 1951, is
to raise £2,000,000 by means of
an issue of 5% per cent, Guaran-
teed First Mortgage debenture
stock at par. Two-thirds of this
stock is jointly guaranteed by
Tate and Lyle, and Tate and
Lyle Investments, and one-third
by United Molasses Company.

These three companies, together
with the West Indies Sugar Com-
pany, own the whole of the
Ordinary share capital of Sugar
Line, The object of the company
is to build, own and operate ships
designed primarily for the carry-
ing of raw sugar in bulk. Proceeds
of the present issue of debenture
stock are required to meet part of
the cost of six ships which the
company has on order,

—B.U.P.

Conductor Fined
For Overloading

Livingston Clarke, a bus conduc.
tor of Fitts Village, St. James, was
fined 15 shillings by Police Magis-
trate Mr. E. A. McLeod at the
District “A” Courts yesterday. He
was found guilty of overloading
the bus M, 335. The offence
eceurred along Tudor Street on
June 9,

Before fining Clarke, Mr,
McLeod remarked; “I do not know
why conductors continue to over-
load. You are encouraging bus
owners not to put sufficient buses
on the road, By overloading you
ere making one bus do the work
of twelve,” he said.



M 335 is registered to carry 31
passengers and Clarke had 39 pas-
sengers on board.



3 Thefts Reported

Clothing to the value of $130
were stolen when the house of
Henry Harewood at Lakes. folly,
St. Michael was broken and en-
tered, The incident occurred be-
tween 6.30 p.m. and 10.15 p.m, on
Tuesday, Harewood reported the
matter to the Police.

Una Pickering of Cheapsi.ie
Road, City, reported that a shop
at the same address was broken
and entered between 5.15 p.m. and
6.30 a.m. on Tuedday, Groceries to
the value of $86.85 were stolen,

The groceries are the property
of Messrs. Pickering & Co.

Evelyn Rollock of Kings Village,
St. Michael, reported the theft of
her wrist watch and a string of
pearls from her home between
7.30 a.m. and 2.00 p.m. on Tuesday,











LONDON.

MANY more Colonial products can be developed with
comparative certainty of finding markets, says the London
“Financial Times,” in a leading article

Colonial territories, like all producers of raw materi-

als, have profited in the last
prices, it points out. Their

annual rate of £549,000,000 in 1949 to

two years by high commodity
total exports jumped from an
£1,013,000,000 in

1950 and £1,416,000,000 in 1951.
The paper refers to the recent statement by Mr. Oliver

Lyttelton, Secretary

of State for the Colonies, that he has

found that it is practicable to increase production of nine
Colonial commodities, including sugar, in a short-term pro-
gramme and ten'more commodities over a longer range.

B.G. Singer
In Barbados

Mr. John Tull, thirty-four-yea:
old tenor singer of British Guiana
has just completed a 12 months
tour of the Caribbean, and is,at
present in Barbados prior to going
to Canada to enter the Conserva-
tory of Music, Toronto, to continue
his musical studies,

Mr. Tull who is a guest at Hailo-
way Guest House, Ivy, will remain
in Barbados for the remainder
6f the month, and in addition to
giving a fifteen-minute rendition
over the local Rediffusion Service
at 9.15 to-night, will look into the
posmibilities of giving a public
performance if arrangements can
be made,

This young singer from the Mag-
nificent Colony began his singing
at a very early age when he sang
at concerts, but it was in 1945 that
he made his first appearance on
the stage when he gave a recital
at the Town Hall, Georgetown.

He made his second appearance
in 1946 on the stage of the dame
Hall, and_ since then, has _been
singing regularly to public audi-
ences, He sang on an exclusive pro-
gramme over ZFY, Radio George-
town regularly, and since leaving
Georgetown a year ago on a
Caribbean Tour. has given recitals
in Curacao, Aruba, Jamaica, Haiti,
Trinidad, Tobago, St. Vincent and
Grenada, from whence he came last
week,

On leaving Barbados, Mr. Tull
will pay a short visit to St, Lucia
before going on to Canada via
London. In Canada, Mr, Tull will
complete his gtudies in Harmony
and Voice started with the Royal
School of Music.

Mr. Tull, during his tour of the
Caribbean, has had a very good
response from his audiences, and
many critics throughout the area
have acclaimed him as a really
fine singer.

: a

Nancy Oakes. To.

; iis dg)
Marry Again
NIAGARA FALLS, Ont., Aug. 6.

Nancy Oakes, a tragic figure in
one of the world’s most publicised
murder cases, is to be married
again, this time to the son of a
German baron,

Her mother, Eunice Lady
Oakes, has announced in Niagara
Falls, Ontaria, her engagement to
Eugene Lyssard, son of the Baron
and Baroness Herman Von Hoy-
nignan-Huene, of Oberammergau,
Germany. No date has been fixed
for the wedding.

Lyssard, who is a 22-year-old
student in Mexico, said that they
hoped to be married at the end
of this year, but that no arrange-
ments had been made yet. He
added: “We have not decided yet
where we shall reside, but in a
couple of years we plan to come
and live in Mexico.”

Miss Oakes was struck by a
double tragedy nine years ago
when her muiti-millionaire father.
Sir Harry Oakes, the Canadian
mining magnate, was found mur-
dered on his estate in the Bahamas



and her husband, Alfred de
Marigny, was accused of the
crime,

Sir Haray had been bludgeoned
in his bedroonr on July 8, 1943,
and his clothing had been set on

fire. There was evidence that he
became a “human torch” before
he died.

De Marigny, who had quarrelled
with ~his_ father-in-law, was
charged with the murder after his
fingerprints had been found near
Sir Harry’s bed and a detective
noticed that hair on his arms had
been singed.

Nancy Oakes, who was then 19,
refused to believe that her hus-
band had killed her father and
stood by him throughout the trial.
De Marigny was acquitted, but
was banished from the Bahamas.

There were reports that Sir
Harry, whose fortune was csti-
mated at $200,000,000, became en-
raged with his daughter because
she married De Marigny only two
days after her 18th birthday. At
one time, said Lady Oakes, in evi-
dence, Sir Harry had threatened

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“The production of the agricul-
tural commodities specified,” the
paper continues, “will depend
argely On climatic condition, but
in the present world situation any
food product should be assured
of a market. The short-term de-
velopment in fact is Tather a
continuation of what is already
being done and will not involve
the raising of any more capital
than is now available or ean be
raised in the U.K. or the Colonies
themselves,

“In the long term, however,
the expansion of such products
as aluminium, iron ore, lead and
zine will depend on the improve-
ment of the whole basic equip-
ment of the Colonirg—by the
opening of new areas with the
construction of new roads and
ports, by training schemes to
produce the necessary skills and
technical knowledge, and by the
building of secondary industries.
This will mean investment on a
heavier scale than the yK. and
Colonial Governments together
are expected to be able to pro-
vide.

“It is not possible to estimate
the gap between needs and the
availability of capital for invest-
ment because capital needs for
the Colonies are not absolute, be-
ing partly conditioned by market
considerations and by the profit-
ability of prospective schemes.
With many of the large projects
for which the financing is not yet
settled, moreover, it is technical
doubts or difficulties which re-
main the stumbling block,

“There is, however, much nec-
essary development for the Col-
onies which cannot be measured
in purely commercia] terms. The
economic value of the Colonies to
the U.K., which takes on an av-
eraged a quarter of the Colonial
territories’ total exports and
provides one-third of total im-
ports, should not be allowed to
obscure the full needs of each
area,

“There has been some critic!sm
of the steady rise of the sterling
helances held by the Colonies.
This criticism has been based. on
the fact that in the past two
years, although Colonial imports
Yose sharply, they did not dy/so
commensurately with exports,

“The fact today, however. that
there are signs of the balances
levelling off gives some support
to the official view that the main-
tenance of the balances safeguards
the Colonies from following the
example of Australia,

“On the other hand, the Col-
onies’ aim of greatly accelerated
economic development can prot-
ably be achieved only if, for «
few years at least, their imports
of capital equipment are limited
hy the need to maintain strict
balance in their foreign payments.
In other words, they would wish
to be able to sustain a foreign
trede deficit during the period of
intensive development by runniny
cpwn their sterling balances.”

—B.U.P.



‘Robinson Crusoe’
To Be Filmed In
Jamaica

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, JAMAICA.

Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures
of Culver City, California, has
plans to film “Robinson Crusoe”
in Jamaica early next year.

Plans for filming “Robinson
Crusoe” were made by M.G.M
about three years ago and a loca-
tion unit visited Jamaica, Later
the film company postponed pro-
cuction and decided to make the
picture in one of the Pacific
Islands.

Latest report from Hollywood
is that the studio has now decided
again to film the picture in Ja-
maica .





to kick De Marigny out of their
home.

De Marigny’s defence contended
that a fingerprint found on a
screen in Sir Harry’s bedroom
had been faked. De Marigny ex-
plained that the hair on his arms
and head had been singed while
he was trying to light hurricane
lamps at his home.

In 1949, Miss Oakes’ marriage
to De Marigny was annulled by
the Supreme Court of New York.
She is now 28.—B.U.P.





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Natioralisation
Of Rediffusion
Attacked

@ From Page 3
the service, then enormous sums
would have to be spent and it
must give the service which the
stnior member for St, George wes
advocating.

Run Cheaply

Mr. F. I. Walcott (L) said ther>
were times when they ‘should
really get s€rious about more im-
portant things for the community,
and challenged the movers an
supporters of the address to name
any part of the world wher,
Broadcasting was run cheaply.

Mr, Walcott said it was seldov
thet he agreed with the jug oi
member fdr St. John, but on tis
particular occasion he was in coi)
plete agreement with his view
He warned that “we are in
subtle way making this island c!
Barbados the one island wh
people who want to invest capi
would avoid, They heard honour-

itiaaseilibeninenceanmceeanrsitiinneette

able members talk of industri
cevelepment and of provid ys
more employment for the peo, :

of the island, but their spetel»
were unrealistic,

He pointed out that the naticn-
alisation of Rediffusion would
mean subjecting the public to
future taxation, and asked, “how
would Government run Redifiu-
sion if they took it over?” Could
they take it over without govern-
ment control?

Mr. Walcott argued that ip
this island where there were s
many people requesting work,
more social services, in an
island with limited resource:,
could “one sit dowm and tuk
about such things as nationi
ising Rediffusion and not of ih
necessities of life ?”

He felt that Rediffusion wa
already providing a service, anc
it was obvious from the fact tha!
in every little village, poor peopl
were installing the Service, tha’
they were not being asked to p.)
unreasonable rates for the serv ec
they received.

He said it was possible
nationalise anything under the
sun, and said that for that reason
the movers of the Address coulc
also ask to nationalise the Pro-
vision Stores in Roebuck Street
or the Drug Stores, He ask-d
“are we at this stage going to sy
take over Rediffusion, when thers
are certain basic needs to be de \It
with in the interest of the com-
munity?”

He reminded honourable mem-
bers that Barbados was a smili
island of 166 square miles anc
with its agricuitural economy
was only able to provide employ-
ment for about one-quarter of its
population,

It was nonsense to talk of
nationalising Rediffusion whe
there were so many people wh«
could hardly find jobs.

He urged that first things shou!¢
be first, and said it would look
ridiculous if Government could
nationalise Rediffusion, and coul
not attract sufficient industries te
provide employment.

He pointed out that there were
such things as education, hos-
pitalisation, and an _ industrial
programme which should hav
priority over less important thing:
like nationalising Rediffusion.

One of the first duties of
Socialist Government, Mr, Wal
cott said, was io provide food
and they could only provide it by
providing more employment,

He counselled members = \
devote their energies to the basi:
needs of the community, and sto
ali the talk about nationalisatior
of Rediffusion which would only
tend to make outside private in
vestors avoid Barbados.

He could not agree to take th
taxpayers’ money to nationalis:
Rediffusion.

Favoured Nationalisation

Mr, J, E. T. Brancker (L) sai
that they had expressed them-
selves in favour of nationalisation
In fact, it had been one of thei
slogans in the last elections, Ther
was not particularly any questior
of priority in the things to b
nationalised, and he did not thin!
there was any necessity to wait «
long time before they carried ou
their policy.

Mr, M. E. Cox (L) said he re-
gretted the turn the debate har
taken. He had taken it fo
granted that in as much as the;
had made a nationalisation pro
gramme a plank in their platform
the Address would be accepted
without much discussion.

He was in sympathy with the
Address by the Honourable mem-
ber. He believed he had given
notice sometime ago of a
Address of that nature; therefor
he had never abandoned the ides
of- nationalisation of those item:
which were essential, But at th:
present stage, he was not pre
pared to vote for nor against,

As far as the Eiectric Compan)
was concerned, he regretted tha‘
remarks had been used that s¢
long as they stuck to the national

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HOME MADE GUAVA JELLY—!-lb. bot esis, oa

CROSSE & BLACKWELLS MUSHROOM KETCHUP
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CHIVERS PURE HONEY—per jai

GALES PURE HONEY—per bot.

TATE & LYLES CUBE SUGAR—per pkt

TATE & LYLES CASTER SUGAR~-per pkt

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MORTONS COD ROES—per tin oes

CARLTON CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP—per pkt, .

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RAISINS—per lb.

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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_remc saues |

| -|
TELEPHONE 2508 | |

or REAL ESTATE
AN NOUNCEMENTS | FOR SALE





| “BRIGHTWOOD" situa’
at St. Lawrence, christ Church,
ing on 33.006 square feet of land.

House contains three


































—_ den @ining and living .
MARE DRERA MOREY. Bs —- AUTOMOTIVE and a. ‘water throughout with electric light
sonal Christmas Spanish Greetin. * ree ur ee or
i for $1 80 Name feo | CAR—One Wolaelay, & nip. in perfect | etry of B soap Pages ae _
e ‘o
=, Pe oor ns |Juson Jones ‘ 14.52 “tn |The above will be set up for sale at
CARDS CO., 18 W wuren St, 2, nae hen wa Ge ts nt the
. 1952 Morris Oxf 4,000 day of August 1982, "5 at 2 p.m. at the
30.7. ‘ord Miles. | om,
ition as New. cA. ‘ov. | Office of the rsigned.
Panta, St. Philip. nes & SEALY,
13.8.52—3n. ucas Street.
FQR RENT sir
CAR 1908 Vauxhall i Geet: working}... oh, a. 2.
. b order. rea, Contact Keith Ray-|, 1 Will offer for sale by public Comge-
ou é 3 sak 52--6n, | tition at my office _——, Street
H OUSES Os ee er eae oe Oe Thursday i4th from 1 . the wooden
CAR — One t Ford 1949 Mode} | >uilding called the * NIGHT
“BENSAM—Unturnithed, fren Ast Sept. } oy Grat' clas con » ave hayes. Seattle Pe dined atte Electric
AC’ Wmesinghamn GelGeme Manton Eecenen: corer ieee cement sitution and’ Martindsles ‘Roa@. ‘Also
Coast, Attractive w i Bungalow, 3 bs - * oo + Gps % Mull. th Cott a etna ven a
roome, Gereae . nd mewaats roc 0 18.6. . seine eawltd dinial's pudsspues,
Gdoad Sea bathing. Phone S. Dani AR—One ( .C. & Bath Electric light and Water
414i for appointment 3.8.52--t.f 2 ame? A) eee vs on Delamereland, Martindale's
——-—— — ae oeeal ~ owner driven. Price 00. ay Land rent 3 50 per quarter.
ae KOC Dwelling Hou 1951 A-40 done only miles, ion any day application -
Joseph pari } bedrooms, elec! ©} for Sale — Qwner bought bigger ear premises, Conditions of sale from R
Tight and water, Apply L. L. Gill Bos] Price $2,400.00. For further Apeher Me. Kenzie Dial 2947.
ters Plantatija, St. Andrew. «| contact. Cheisea Garage (1 10.8.52-—4n.
- one 9.9.52~29 | Shene 4949 .
ee —— HARE
FLAT: & HOUSE--#ully furnistied. «| | CAR—One: (1) “3868 Fore! es Pe ee ey, tain wee. ©9.. Ehmied
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3903. good eondition. Owner wi!
‘ : 29.8.52—t.{ » [chase a larger car. Price yi West St inaie Run a Limited

een at Chelsea Garage eS at $8.90 per share
Sanitary

y baundry: Co., Limited at























TRUCKS—One 1940 Dual Gear
—|truck and one 1940 Chevrolet truck.

~ HELP good working order. New tyres. Can Solicitors
ae meer £ gg oe age ee side, Telephone a. .
eee aan tealkes dar a acatvant St, ee, Dial 2008 yside, 4.8.52—2n
ot ShEnO Dawa taraes Se 2 eecice Manager. Purchaser will be given w Ot | mnsaeaeeepenetienaeyessaetnmeserneces
(W.L.) Ltd. $t. Lawrence. ‘Previous| 2Y the Company. 13.8.5: < PALA desirable ie in Abevi called | “MAN-
office experience desivable. a vorthing. et ae Garrae
VAN—10 H.P, mn Van passed standing

Apply by letter stating age and+ equal!

fications to: The Divisional Manager, Re aah gee i racneel

ta Pom $ ou" rauserGh ahaa oN UU Oven ‘Dial 4959, Royal § Store No.
2.8.59--% 2

P. S mow C8, 13.86.5230] High Street. a. 8.62—6n,

PLRSONAL

hereby warned ane. arr tl me
wife, Thelma, Mirton | priii

= rite
oe a:
ga) irawing
bedrooms, Tunning’* water
kitchen, toflet and ete

Garage, 2 servants’ rooms, storeroom
and servants’ ‘ollet in yard.

Several fruit trees

Inspection by appointment. Dial 3010,
The above will be set up for sale at
ublic competition at our office in Lucas

Ltd.,

ELECTRICAL

PLECTRIC DRILLS—By
cker. '4” Hole Gun, 3/8”., 4
DaCosta



Black &
, v7, with
& Co., Ltd.,|

52—6n



re
The public are
siving crecit to my



Stands.



ee Witttemmy a) i do not bold r t
r ‘ponetireter her or anyone. els - Risctrical, Dae eee nee on Friday, 22nd August, 1952, at
irecting any debt or debts in my noe! G.E.G, REFRIGERATOR, 4 cubic ft. CARRINGT.
unle “a a Paihia. be! ae by op. | First class condition, attractive bargain. Obie SRA
c x price for a housewife, Apply: L. & H.
a osvige Gap, Fagle Mall Ke.,| ilar, Ree@ Street. Dial 27 10. 882-7.
one 14.8.62—2n. 16-9100 Saree 2 property at Tweedside Rd.

Corner
Suitable for Grocery Business or

i robert t Coll Rock
a ‘ollymore

banding on ee Water
install Si ‘vine, 7 ity.



Ne

REFRIGERATOR —- One second-hand
Electrolux (Lamp) A-1 condition, price
to catch, Apply: L. &, H. Millar, Reed
Street. - Dial 2791. §2—-3n.



3. ye, @. ft, of land ide
FURNIT UR ed to .

E =a owe "Root Sek and shingled

shed and kitchen at

NNN
INVALIQ WHEEL R—Appi w.
snuvetianee & Co., ia ere Pine ine Gap, an Gallvmces Rock. Price
14, 8:63~bn ua in Good Condition. Land

ted.
5, 1 "flouse with Shed at Huntes Rd.
Land









i}
LIVESTOCK 1. can be rented. Also Sma
Backache is usually sign Kidney Cn a ee Apply Jos, St. Hill, Real Estate
. ie the firat of 3 COWS — Heavy in milk, recently Aaent es Dial 4837, Tweedside Ren
Trouble, The kidneys are the blood’s filtors. calved — Guernsey Strain. Tel 95273. 12. 8.52-—8n .
fresh Died owing oa ma ia. ab tn The Cottage called “VISBY” at EAGLE
te merve and e Cottage cal * al
muscle, your blood stream is heavy with HALL ROAD (obliquely opposite the
wale send ecidhs. Then you feel rotten, MECHANICAL entrance to “Waterloo”), St. Michael,
Half sears Sinden oak See |) oo SXte squats ae ot eet aut tee
. 0! w
tests by dectors in famous clinics'prove thei | ¢,G MERA Ensign Selfix 16-20 complete cuitable for Kitchen Garden ste.
Dedd’s Kidney Pille quickly rid your blood | * SY 10:0,.82-8n. ing "rooms, ‘Three. bedrooms =(one With
of and poisons, your | — Wine me - | Gressing room), Kitchen ete. Electric ty,
blood is. backache disappears | GEC. PHOTO EXPOSURE METER and | ine and Goverument Water services
snd your tired feaingisrelaced by robust | Developing Tank as new $8.00. Auta | Stalled.
opin ‘a ne x a!
fel and foal peers | Spring, Filter Holder, and Set 3i_ M, mM eee ae Se 0: em
insist on i * i Case $8.00, Tucker. a The shang property mil
for large ‘t ay 4 Be er Bitiachess aicgpageetees gale ib tition our ce,
_« te |; James Street, Bridgetown nab ae Mth
D s ‘POULTRY Ase a wo Vaanwang 20°C
an i in a> COCKERELS special pure br
Leghorn Cockerels 4 months old. Dial 7
2974 or 3426. 13.8.52—4n, c AGE” situate at the
corner of White Park and Country Road
oo pag, Pg about 123,040 square feet of
MISCELLANEOUS land. The Hause Sellers, tue

rooms, water ‘and
electric ihe, Wnspection amy day be-
tween ten and four,

The above will be set up for sale at

BLOCK STONE—A large quantity of
block stone suitable for saw! ey nes
also a quantity of machine-|

concrete stone %” chips %” chip 3/8" lic com: atin 8 at our Office, Lucas
ge chips and dust. Contact Keith Rayside, | Bt! ‘ ;
ee Lodge Stone Works @ Dial, soem. Brigns 9 nd aoe AS
13.8. 8a—6n. | CARRINGTON & SEALY

Cocos lai llega 14.8.52--dn
LIPTON’S TEA — a Heat that due

to maintenance of commands instructed by Mrs w

uc y : :
, fnteadl sale’ tu the went, “Eaamnte vec te Britons Oot Brittons
at all grocers, Save that part the | ill, to offer for sale about 86,000 square

label indicating the we

change same for valuable &

John F, Hutson Ltd., Agents,
13.8.62—2n

LIPTON’S “TIPTON'S COFFEE — - “The brand that
has won universal favour amongst con.

DOLLAR

noisseurs, Fresh supply now in the hands the undersigned
uf ’ ' {of your grocer, 70c. per ‘% Ib, tin, be addressed to LY
BRUNSWICK RECORDS jSave the coupon found in every tin, CARRINGTON, & SEA

Ae

would be sold as a whole
more than four lots. All enquiries should

They are worth VONEEIS
which can be seen at
AaiaHe Club as well ag at oes F, Hut-

on et Comet |PUBLIC NOTICES

nt

“ Lucas Street.

GUY LOMBARDO. Sea

Song of India.
Alice Blue Gown.



sers SUBSCRIBE to the D

Sprecher. chs. ‘Telegraph, England's te Daily Rs E
es ving in ir

Smoke Gets in Your EyeS. Ents” afew days after 2 efat kay a ’ THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB
The Very Thought of You. London. Geiee ibn wn Gale C/o. NOTICE TO
Time on My Hands, oar in’ we ast. eordance it Rule 8 clus, wit “be
, Dancing in the Dark. . closed to Members on Saturday, 16th
‘ At Dawning. For Sale at Blackman’s House | August, from 7.30 to 10 p.m., for Water
When Day is Done, St Joseph. Mahogany Trees, (very | Polo Matches.

By order of the Committee of
Manageme

?
% mn,

NOTICE

of Trade Marks
ALADDIN
OND WHITE HEADLIGHT O&%L
ESSO (new script Style)

lerge) offers will be received up to 27th
August, inspection any day, any* hour.
Apply \o Mra, Lee on the prem-
ises, and offers in writing made to her,

14.8.52—5n

Love on a Greyhound Bus.
All the Time,

ALSO LARGE SELECTION OF
BING CROSBY RECORDS



VENETIAN B
All metal (aluminium) ve
colours, eggs ee $1.20" per
eq. ft. Write, TAR’

Metal C cau
c/o Barbados pepe 3.82 on

———$— EL
WEETABIX — Frerh shipment of this
delicious and nourishing cereal just. pe-

celv’ and is available from your
grocer, It can be seryed in many ways ESSO OVAL
and with WEETABiX in the house it ESSOD



supplies @ meal any time of the day.
18.8.52—2n. REGAL CROWN

WICO (with name West India Oil Co.)

WiCO (within a scroll)

WICO (block letters)

NOTICE a2 YY
Esso Standar Antiies) S.A., of
Panamé City, Mere being the proprie-
tor of the abovementioned trade pee
has assigned them with the
will of the business connected therewith



BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR BOYS
Arie! Motor Cycle,
Webley Air Rifle.
Portable Typewriter.
BIRTHDAY GIFTS FOR GIRES
Movado Watch,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
TRANSFER AND REMOVAL

The application of Garnett Leon Bon-

nett of Vauxhall, Ch. Ch., purchaser
of liquor Heense No. 822 of 1962 gr

to Gladys Rice in respect of bottom

loor of a two storey beard and shingled

GIVEN that

Photograph Album.

7 Nelsén

BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR DAD. building opposite Stork Club, to Esso Standard Oil, S.A.. of Panams
treet for permission to use the said

Browning Shotgun, pens se ae board and shingled shop at ae! by instrument dated 6th June
Original Odhner, Vauxhall, Ch, Ch., within the jurisdie-| "and all persons are warned against in-
Adding Machine, tion of District “B" and to use the} fringing the gaid marks.
BIRTHDAY GIFT FOR MOM cald Heense at such last “Goecribed prem- Dated this Ist day of August 1962.
Curtis Gin. wee Btnee. CATFORD %

Dated a llth day of August, 1952.
fo:--C, RUDDER tt

. & L. Scotch Whisky. Police Maxistrate, Dist.

BRADSHAW & (0.

ESSO STANDARD Ol. (ANTILLES).



nee) i FX, and ESsoO STANDARD OIL, S.A.
for plicant 12.8. ®
:B.—This application will be @ons, 52-3



red at the Licensing Court to be hel a
n Monday 26th day of August, 1062 at

In Touch With Barbados



a Se ee ee ew ee clock sam. at Police Courts Dist
) RRA EE SSS EE Sod
Be Seen asain ©. W. RUDDER, | Coastal Station
WANTED Police M wrisrate Dist, ®.
o2-—— 1p
BOURT 5 1 long lease by Getobes Cable a Wireless (West Indies)
— Limited, adv they can now com-
srendan, 9 be man inunicate with the following ships
vieinity 2 rouah their Barbados Coast Station :
ence, Worthing, Maxwell or ign ret 8.S. gees reretase
Top Kuck Prefernbky untu a3: yen: pa s, ustal S.
nished und enclosed. Call K. D 1C0R 3° ‘Huey. anela. 3.5.

Kdwards 4145 or a,



Bolen, &

iten, 8.8.
|linae, “Maria Delarrinaga, Alcoa Corsair,
S. Colombie, 3.8. Alcoa Polaris, 5.S.
alhem, §.S. Peter Jesbsen, &S. —
Bethelem, 8.8,

azareno, 5.3.
éealand, S.S. bo oe Bank, 5.8. Rio Jachal
S. ancis Corhart

7.5



. you can have

“A GAS COOKER

like those you have admired in
the magazines.

SEE THEM TO-DAY
At Your Gas .Showroom.

{PRECAUTION | cscscconvsmrocennee$ GRA Sith ee



HURRICANE



HINT No. 4. fi ro.pays vews HLASI

| WONDERFUL ASSORT-
WARNINGS. MENT OF

After a hurricane — Walking Sticks

Drive carefully. The soil
may be washed from Just received by
under the paving and



| R














1 i io JOHNSON'S
+ ps pling the weight STATIONERY i aoneen
YN SS | RSS =i LINIMENT






































































, was to





BARBADOS ADVOCATE
———
. ° . |
the neern serve the communit | a
Nationalisation It was a Conservative covers F dy Foot Makes
s ° ment which had . nationalised
Of Rediffusion water, and in this day other con- Plea For Build Lp |
Att 1 ¢gerns should + nationalised.
As to the i Y aihy i
ackec ‘2,5 a eas oe Ol Family Life
House on adult suffrage, and yet .

‘anil oe a jeccis © few debe (mode: bad wed (From Gur Own Correspondent)
would be afr t me f ” €6against advit suffrage. KINGSTON, JAMAICA.
PS ee 4 shout’ be Mr. Vaughan asked when he -

an item of education, therefore it B2d done this. He said that he Lady Foot, wife of the Govern-

or of Jamaica, made a plea this
week for the building up of fam-
ily life in the island,

Addressing the Girls’ Guildry of
Jamaica, the Governor's wife said:
“From figures I have studied, f
have —_ to the conclusion that
every day 160 children on the
average are born in Jamaica who
do not belong to anybody. Look

bad expressed himself not to be
in favour of the Maude Bill, and
He was not in favour of it.

+ When a division was taken, the
Address «was passed by a
Majority.

————
JAMAICAN PRELATE AT
: SENATOR’S FUNERAL

was an item for which the Gov-
ernment was responsible. But he
was sure that Honourable mem-
bers who wanted to see Rediffu-
sion and other concerns nation-
alised, had to realise that at the
present stage with their limited
revenue, ‘they had to do first
things first. Mention haq already
been made of the building of

schools which was of very great NEW. YORK. it straight in the face. A child
importance; and there was also - Mgr. John McEleney, Vicar born in this condition gets no
the housing programme which Apostolic of Jamaica, joined with love, no care, no teaching of the

was just as important as educa-
tion. In. addition, there was also
their, road. programme,, and he
was sure that before nationalis.

Cardinal Spellman, Archbishop of
New York, in giving final absolu-
tion to the late Senator Brien
“ McMahon, chairman of the U.S.

laws of God or of man, and grows
up like an animal. As they grow
they have to eat. What do they
do ‘with no home and nobody to

the Telephone Company, - P Gongresslénst Atomic Energy love and care for them? In order
sion, ete., honourable members Committee. to eat they steal. Twenty years
would like to see all the roads \ Mgr. McEleney attended the from now, I will not be here, but

about the island, improved and
water installed in every district,
Then there was the hospital
where there was need for in-
creased facilities and extensions,
and many other items of a social
nature which demanded immedi-
ate attention, and concerning
which, if they dia not have the
wherewithal ‘to implement them,
they would suffer.

solemn High Requiem Mass. for
Senator McMahon, which was
held in his own parish church in
Norwalk, Connecticut.

—B.U.P.

|

you and your children will be
here. If our women allow this
to continue twenty years from
now we will have a majority pop-
ulation of criminals.”



GOVERNMENT NOTICE



So they were not abandoning
ti ion. Ra , he was a “s
rT in it. le Address, Broadcast Talk Prepared by the Director of Agriculture on

ever, t immedi- |?
ate mationelibetion Was being
asked for, and he hoped that the
Junior Member for St. George
would agree to deleting the word
“jmmediate.”

Hurricane Warnings

. At five minutes past eight p.m, on Friday, the 15th August, a
Short broadeast talk prepared by the Director of Agriculture will be
given over Rediffusion Service Limited on the subject of Hurricane









Warnings.
Views of Members 14.8.52.—2n.
Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said he was ate ea, es Talal
very grateful to the last speaker, fi
as that side of the House wanted
PRE E Y= PING NOTICES
A ag ono on Nat lisation.
debate ha done peer else, the
had served to show mem-| ~ monrRe } r 8OS69SG
views on the question. “TEALAND vm LiMiTED, = x
one a advocated O“.ANZ LINE) mila! ni. adekiasniate sae x
e principle that there should be “ mvt atin : 2 wilt ie 8
a Government Broadcasting | eal tong ieee. Pirle May Sist Devonport Pigg 2 Monteern at, :
Station, The suggestion from the| June 5th, Melbourne June lth, Sydney Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing &
Junior Member for St. John that) jute *th, Brisbane jul & hive at Friday 15th inst. %
a
oes ¢ apenas carers ~ In addition to general cargo this vessel ‘The M.Y. “MONEKA" will ac~ %
power, or his expressing shagrin hag ample space for chilled and hard | ® Ominied Antigua,” Montserrat, %
eee Government ‘station bein, bp ol oh. . Navstel ~zattla 60 Ree And St. Kitts, ‘Sailing Friday %
the hands of the present a L &F arent, shipment at Trinidad to : t 3
ernment, was all nonsense. n-| 2 Silane Terwara and Windward $

B.W.1,

deed, not only should there be a SCHOONER OWNERS’

Government Broadcasting Station oy further particulars appiv— ASSOCIATION (INC.)
but there should be a West Indian ERG Tene ee eee

FURNESS WITHY & CO., LrD.,
TRINIDAD.

and
DA COBTA & CO

Station. The benetit of a Govern-
ment Station would be to ensure
that the community were well in-

policy of rastination
too ich to .be encour-
well be realised

POCSSSSS

LTD,,

Abcoa, Steamship Co

CANADIAN SERVICE













station unless they made sure SOUTHBOUND ‘
that the programmes reached the rr. dowel ipntitns ie
country areas. “TYRA" - ly 30 August 4 geen nS
"en too, Rediffusion had been} (84, PARODI" oe: ee *) Sept 8
aceused of broadcasting for cer-} .< b : asus p
tain people and not for others. Naa baa io ag W Se oF
NORTHBOUND
Waste of Time A. STEAMER.’ Due Barbados

Saptenings ith, for st. |.
O. T, Allder (I) said that Lawrence “River Ports,
the yo ood the debate had done
was to let them hear the socialists
who did not s uppers socialism.
Members of the otherside of the
table (the back-benchers) knew
that the passing of the Address
did not mean that it would be im-
plemented, and _ therefore the
whole debate had been a waste
of time.
One could easily see that the



Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



NEW YORK SERVICE

OA, PEGASUS”
OA PLANTER"

~ NEW. ORLEANS SERVICE

sails 8th August — arrives 20th August
sails 5th September — arrives 17th September

§$.s.
§.s-

Sar and
Address was introduced with the a & See ala Guik tos a Crvar AO ern at
idea of forcing an expression of ps penile a> Auset a ata ae Aiport >
geery, fee See pee Ee rt walls ith *Sepiamiber = artives th: September
could have got that outside. | & ees
From the speech of the Senior | Spasar THOM LED.—NEW ee & GULF SERVICE

Member for St, Michael, one could
well see that the Party only in-
tended to use the slogan of
nationalisation while they did not
pursue it.

While he agreed with national-
isation, he i not feel that
Rediffusion should take priority.
But there was harm in only
preaching nationalisation and not
carrying out nationalisation. For
then, not only was any particular
concern not nationalised, but they
would also have scared industrial-
ists from bringing dollars to Bar-
bados.

Mr. F, E. Miller said he regarded
the ‘Senior r for the City
as an agent for the rich, and it

ore ae aid that he would
have talked as he did.

But as to the Junior Member
for St. Lucy who had referred to
the nationalisation as nonsensical
and who said that no concern that
was running well should be
nationalised, though he would not
mind nationalising a sugar
factory, he would say that he was
a political simpleton. That mem-
ber had a childish spirit. No man
who entered a party on a ticket
of socialism would have said what
he had said, Imagine his saying
that because a concern was being
rye yet it was not to be nation-

There could be no com-

promise of a principle. One was
a eoncerned with whether a
concern was ing run suecess-
fully, but rather how best could



“aT “LAST. WE HAVE RECEIVED

A NEW SHIPMENT OF
MASTER PADLOCKS

_ THE CBNTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.






























FOR SALE

I _
EXCELLENT BUILDING LAND AT THE
... POPULAR SAINT JAMES COAST...
e

Near to the Colony Club.
Very Reasonable * rices.

e
{ Contact Your Real Estate Agents:

REALTORS LIMITED.

151/152 Roebuck Street, Bridgetown, Barbados
*Phone 4900

‘













BATTERIES

FOR CARS
TRUCKS & BUSES

TP A MIE DIRT hae TE RL, Tt 4 Oa NI RIE dee AEN AN Ce EN?
GARAGE TRADING \CO. LTD.
VICTORIA STREET.













cITy



. In the tropics,








THURSDAY, AUGUST 4,

1952





millions of pounds are
wasted each year through the
damage caused by White Ants. No unprotected

timber is safe from the ravages of insects, from rot or decay.
Protect your timber the safe way by using Solignum Wood
Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint
brGsh, spray-gun or dipping. Solignum
gives complete protection against all
forms of insect attack. Buy only
genuine Sollgnum, used the world over
for 50 years.





Apply to W. B. HUTCHINSON & 1 CO

P.O. BOX 265 BRIDGETOWN
For Details and Local Stockists
Sole Manufacturers: SOLIGNUM LTD * 30 NORFOLK STREET - LONDON, W.C.2





































in all Sizes
from } to #

Come and_ select your
requirements early.



RICKETT STREET Caemenis Post Office)

panel Mane.

including a large variety of
PYJAMAS
PANTIES
SLIPS
UNDIES



All in White, Pink, Blue
and Peach have just been
. opened and are marked






at prices which
cannot be beaten.
Be All subject to
Our Usual 5% Discount.

A.E. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street.



Ring 4100.

Where js

Qualities are HIGH
And

Prices are LOW

JUST OPENED
BIRKMYRE CANVAS

72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES

INNER HOOD LINING

56” WIDE. FAWN AND GREY

LIONIDE LEATHERETTE

50” WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES
war

BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE

-1%-OZ. or 5-OZ, TUBES
e@-

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

BAY STREET DIAL 4269






THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

mate 4 =

The popularity of John White shoes is built on
VALUE, as well as DEPENDABILITY. Comfort
and style ?— Yes, certainly— they are as easy-
fitting and smart looking as you could wish. But
their outstanding VALUE is what men expect and
always get when they insist on shoes made by
John White. See them for yourself in leading
stores throughout Barbados.

¢ MUST CONVINCE

FLINT THAT I

DION'’T SHOOT
IT ALITTLE STRONGER, | |MARK SEVERN,

ae BUT SHE'S

ENOUGH
EXPLAIN.




made by

BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG

MY BED LANP 1S 7 n FZ ‘ 4 NG BEY sap | IT PAYS Yo U TO. DEAL HERE



means made

Just right























MN

I'M TIRED -~ 'M_ TIRED, TOO-

I THINK oP ( I THINK I'LL
G




BROKEN --1 MUST ; THATS &
{ WHAT YOu





SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

EES oooeaaeEeEeaeaEaEaEeEeSeeeS EE ee
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our ranches White Park,

Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street













GO TO BED TO BED AND
READ AFTER













Usually NOW LIPTON'S CORFEE—4 Ib. . 10

WEETABIX — Large 538

HEINZ BAKED BEANS ..............6. 05 22 .20 WEETABIX — Small 32

FRENCH CAPERS 0.00.00... sccsssccsssssssssssensseccssvere sof ae

INIA i ictsnesiovscs satonisigbovspovepivaorionencgsentss 87 80 MIXED SPICE ......... SsciciBa tc oiittaeant Maken a

ae | GOLDEN SYRUP—2 ID Tins ., sansbatenenaannit 54
pia cA hi “SPAGHETTI’—in Tomato Sauce Tins 33 30 GOLDEN SYRUPH2 Wb. Tim ooo ccocccscccssesssessserecetneees 29
NESTLES CREAM .. {Ath lho thal abpiicauamionerete we 25

SAUSAGES—Oxford .o..ccccccssss possesses 69 64 CASTOR | BUGAS er are comer er hea

5 CUBE, SUGAR goicc..csisseecdcscccssecessgresesiniereees Kacy 31

HERRING ROES 00... occ ccecseteeeerseeeees 57 50 ehh miteen ee "34

YAHAHAH AHA / MRP YS sss cesses scenast tac yccvsliosscpugieintagioeversdiny 26 21 SATIN ICING SUGAR .. ccjcscsssscsssssssssesscrevvssinetanssccrnnseees 39



LOOK AT YOUR
HANDSOME FRIEND,
MARLA! WHAT 0O
YOU THINK OF

HIM Wow?










ESE




v We
oS) ap hy
rie Se

an.
SA Qa.
was





SS






SAME NOISE ... SAME ROOM ,.
SAME GUN! VELCOME, HERR HAZAR?
«YOU TOO, FRAULEIN PARADISE /





HOPE IT WORKS, BABY— ™ ie
nak “OPEN SESAME" WON'T Taal
YSTHIS HUNK OF IRON!






en

eS SS
—————S

Mi
I_KNOW IT-I WROTE I HOPE THAT'S \i 5 a “SO SHE WANTS YOU

MRS. WILL TELLYU THAT HER CALLING , J) HAVE His BROTHER AND.
HE IS LONESOME ANO FOR THE Doe! _//| 60 SORR GY SIGTER-AND OF COURSE

Ge
VERY SAD-I KNOW dill £23 THE PUPPIES WOULD Be <
SHB'LL TAKE f : nn I S Di LONESOME WITHOUT THEIR
lees ~~ j | os 3° |\ MOTHER - 60 9 VANTS / W I M
\ in fi\, $4 ) Th ak | SS

o





This book really teaches swimming. Its method

oO OO OO

Sain aMeeeane: weal see Eee eS | is so gradual that failure is impossible. Bathers are

A THIN DIME +. NEITHER Is - xf . %,5 / i

ee ey CEE fs ae || S ht ‘4 taught how to keep their heads above even rough )

‘a water by means of effortless movements of the hands. ;

For swimmers it makes swimming interesting. For ;

. racers it improves speed. It enables parents and |
. }

teachers, even if they cannot swim, to make children

good swimmers. It prescribes health-giving and



practical bedroom exercise, with no apparatus and



HELLO+HELLO++WELL :
ALL| CAN DONS TELL. B no strained positions.
, HIS MOTHER. $
S39 ITHE | DON'TGET THIG
FF I WAS «ALL RIGHT? CRAZY (5 a i
CACES



NEVER MIND THAT. TELL HIS MOTE:
Se re ae oe HES SAFE. HELLBE BACK
YES, ABOV WAS (I'LL TRY TO TRACE ;
AIDNAPPED FROM L. THE CALL, CHIEF.

Za





oo

ON SALE AT THE ~-..

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Â¥












PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS





American Attention To Detail Pays. Off BUTTONS.

,,



EMER ZATOPEK

Baton Changing At
White City Faultless

(By DENNIS HART)

TEAM WORK “and attention to detail are essential
for any country wishing to reach the top and remain
there in world class athletics. The Americans. who at
Helsinki once more proved themselves to be the Olympiad’s
dominant foree, have these qualities.

They were again fully illustrated at the White City
la eek Ww a team of United States athletes defeated
a strong British Empire side by eleven events to five.

Thi as the ghth match
nich vas trodv red
since beer

nen





ei

County Cricket:



4 9
in iv2t



feature







regular of each Olym; F
year, Such has been the Ameri-P =
can dormination, that the Empire Surrey Meets
has yet to record her first victory “ ‘ Ee
The nearest they came to succe ‘
was in the first match, whi Warwick In
ended in a tie. Each side won, Pe
five events.
A unique feature of the meet Hard Fight
eng, is that wherever possibleg
event re run On a relay prir a (From Our Own Correspor
ciple It therefore a real test | LONDON, Aug. 13
of all-round strength, for in a Surrey needing one victory to
race which is run in four ‘legs’ Hench the County Championship
one weak link can easily ruin the* are being made to fight hard fot
diaanind, ane. the longer dis- paeee SEAINES ssi ine 2 Rupr yey:
tence track events, which cannot Warwick. : : by T,
suitably be fun on the ‘relay Their attack, weakened by Te
pr ple wre scored on a team °@ is on Alec Bedser Tony Lock
besis, sre the field events, and Jim Laker, had Warwick
in elay-racing much, of back in the pavilion for 176. This
course iepands on the baton- was due mainly to a fine spell of
changing, and it was here that bowling by Eric Bedser who cap-
the Amgricans scored with their tured six wickets for 24 runs.
ettention to detail. 3ut Surrey against the accurate
Not only in the shorter dis- fast-medium bowling of Grove
tenees, such as the 4 x 110 yards, who dismissed Eric Bedser, Con-
it. which it is recognised that a gtable and Fishlock, found rubs

smooth change-over can win the
race, but also in the 4 x 1 mile
the Americans put in much prac-
tice to make their change fault-
less.

equally hard to get
of play had lost six
scoring 67.
Middlesex batting continues to
be in the deldrums, Against Kent
at Dover they were all out for 100;
Leg spinner Doug Wright back ‘o
his best England form took five

and by close
wickets in



THE USUAL GRIMACES GONE, the great Emil Zatopek smiles as
he wins the Marathon to gain his third straight victory at the Olym-
pic Games and become the first man to win the 5,000, 10,000 and mara-

Precision Won
Their efforts were well reward
ed, for it was this precision which
won them the race,

thon in one Olympiad. The marathon was his easiest race. While
men dropped from cramp and fatigue all along the route trying to
keep up with him Emil continued on his way as if taking a morning
trot.

n At one stage Jim Peters of England was in front and Zatopek

The E re. teas ‘ wap (0r 27. Kent soon passed Middle- .

ter ate aan, ree See , sex total aaaine the. clone Dad went up alongside and asked him if he thought he (Zatopek) was
a ste ? g the first leg running the correct pace for a marathon as he had never run one

cored 163 for 5.

SCOREBOARD —

followed by Law of Great Britain
Landy of Australia, and the Ca-
nadian champion Parnell, seemed

before. Peters afterwards collapsed with cramp and after two at-
tempts to restart he ran into a meadow and called for an Ambulance, .

i There was no ambulance but a press bus picked him up and the



strong enough to win for the Sussex versus Worcester journalists got first hand information on the most amazing of mara-
Americans were without. their Sussex ...........00eesees 179 thons since the Dorando affair in London in 1908.

Star Bob McMillan. Yet the Chesterton 6 for 97

Americans won, by six tenths of ~ worcester "188 for none

a second.

Their baton-changing was exe- Warwick versus Surrey

Seottish Football

cuted easily with no loss of speed Warwic’ 176
What a contrast the Empire team. Bedser a ae ieee Serhan a
provided. Their changing was Surrey 67 for 6 @
effected as though it were a mere Meise Wes tie eis ‘
formality, and precious yards Middlesex versus Kent e tris
“S Ty sacs ended with Land ee alee «ae pat
ac ed with Landy Wright 5 for 27.

only "four yards behind Barnes, Kent eee Saeed 163 for 5. sea wae ; sO PON,
and coming up fast, better chang- SCOTTISH Senior Football got under way in fine
Sig Bae ae brought vic- Somerset versus Notts style and with several surprises.

" e. Somers ‘ ‘ ; <

In the 4 x 110 yards race the Nowe Pe a a or ae In the Scottish League Cup Hearts swamped Rangers

difference was‘even more clearly
marked. Indeed, when the race
was over it Was annoufhced that
the Empire team had been dis-

tebineon 6 for 81. by five goals to nil and Hibernian, League champions for
the last two seasons had a five-one away win over Partick.
Derbyshire versus Glamorgan

Derbyshire 182 Rangers were but a shadow of





qualified throagh not completing “he “gan... Of fan 3. the great side they have been. , i

the first change in the teenie? ere ‘vieens eae Hearts had much more confidence ZABLE TENNIS

yards allowed. Gloucestershire, 274 and ability. They were given a ——

a a ~ re Americans Crapp 110 tala aaa ual grand start when centre forward we es P

' re only a fifth of a second out- ~;*, ’ , » back of th ret d. '

aide the world record: na Sees Leicester ... . 80 for none. nae aan eee 7 ae Tint ad lays

sidering the appalling conditions Northants versus Lancashire eleventh minute and from then Dalia .

thine . ie mecung Was con Lancashire 301 for 9. cn they took command. Con I ‘elic an Tonight

a oe Pan nGQous yain——it WAS G_ Edrich 122 not out. seored again before hall-time, oa i ‘ ;

a remarkable performance. nad We wh and Baula (twe * A Trinidad Table Tennis tear
It was unfortunate that the Yorkshire versus Hampshire ans fated Yee ts “it 2 representing the San Fernando

remainder of the Empire team did Yorkshire ee ne sO completes T san = ef ee Zone of the Trinidad and Tobago

not follow the example set by the | ester 109 Nene , Only maton 0 es air Amateur Table Tennis Association,

Jamaica relay men. The way in ; forwards showed any real form last

arrived at Seawell * Airport
, B.W.LA. The team will
of matches against

Hampshire one,

at all and he had to play a lone
band. New Boy Grierson did on
or two bright 1

which one runner handed over to
the next while travelling at full
speed, was a joy to watch,

night bj

play
the



series

island



things but four







It was well for the Jamaicans the pace a bit too much for hin ss i 7. ad
that their changing did work. ac ° “4 Hibernians’ victory wasn’t ; ; The first match will be agains’
well, for although they Alelded ee op ig t easy as it looks. Partick had Seer the Y.M.C.A; Naval Halt
tort nua gold medal team of more of the play, than Hit o-night,

int, saing MeKenley and L F particularly in the first halt bu
ewes: speed .alone would not eaves or didn't take their chance Hit
pate won them the race, At the i ae on the other hand were on tt Talking Point
ane - sind ae were énly Trinidad mark at every opportunity

Rs a be moon ei centre forward Laurie Reiil There are bad people who
ai ee eve Which made a great. start to the season would be less dangerous if they

id not count in tl} match, the Mr. L ay ove b 5 ; - : f
Australians too displayea’ ti re da J. Wong’s five-year-old by notching the hat trick. Comb had no good in them.
same smooth technique’ in the point en in fe’ Big Se ar unk ah ee tics rota Reena

ards-sace * points to win the Big Sweep at the gnqd Scott scored for Partick. :
: Here Sieve B.T.C. Summer Meet which end- "6 Scoam> ae rah i l;
ere Marjorie Jackson, Ver; . A dream debut was made b ij

Johnson, Winsome Cripps ws ed on Saturday, left the island etic New Boy centre forward

wi) - Ss anc »sterda i : ‘ |
Shirely Strickland showed what Keener er Te ara bs 4 3-8. MeDonuald who scored the onl) ik
could have happened at Helsinki part in the Avimns foteca Race goal of the game against.si 1{
had Miss Jackson not dropped Meeting . “Mirren, I}
the baton, They set up new Four other racehorses also left Motherwell Scottish Cup hol- |
world record of 46.3 seconds. The by the same ship. They were Red ders were also in the limelight |
en were also inside the Cheeks, Careful Annie, Bright With a five-two win over Aber-

s ark 4 : a, ’ 7 § i
46.7 caetnae rk with a time of Light and Embers. deen, '
Top Flight, trained by Mr. R. H |

Mayers, won the Trafalgar Handi-

India Plays Third (kh ""fcona in the “Beckwith CUBAN PREPARES FOR |

was second the Beckwitt 7 i
Test’s T; I Handicap” and the Beckwith LONG DISTANCE SWIM | |
§ feam in orem

Red Cheeks, owned by Mr. E. C. LOS ANGELES, Aug. 13. |)

ry LY " Jones, was second in the Carlisle Jose Cortinas, 35, of Havana,; }
The Fourth Test Hendieas and in the Stafford went throukh a ‘ten-mile wor |
5 andicap. ; out yesterday preparing for the] |

LONDON, Aug. 13. Mr. Cyril Barnard’s’ Bright ateline Island Ewannel swim

India’s team for the fourth and

i ight, from Hon. V. C, Gale's sta-
final test commencing at the Oval

; tempt on either August 28 or
les, won the big race of the meet- I *



}
\
tomorrow will be the same as that ing, the Barbados Derby Stakes Cortinas swam from Malibuy)
which played at Manchester. The snd Cup j pl to pane eae ee in
team is Hazare, Adhikari, Man-~- "ar Annie, « - T, meurs and 45 minutes, He covet
kad, Phadkar, Umrigar, Sen, Man- cig ae naere, genes ie ee. the first five miles in 2 hours !5 Just those
jrekar,‘ Roy, Ghulam Ahmed, }{andicap and third in the Bush Minutes but encountered rous :
Ramehand and Divecha. Hill Stakes. Embers is owned by S¢as, currents and wind in tht
—U.P. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. last five —U.P.




Repistered U. 5. Patent OMce

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BODY WON'T KNOW j
HE'S THE STRAW
BOSS::-- ——











AND YOU TOOK
THIS REPORT TO '
MR.CUBICLE HIMSELF.
you iT OVER MY
HEAD! YOU KNOW
THAT ALL DEPART-

Gif We WOULON'T PLAY
A LEAPFROG AT THE
OFFICE PICNICâ„¢DIDN'T

WANT ANYBODY TO
GO OVER HIS HEAD::-

































DO YOU THINK BIG STUFF
mst Sear ay I WAS DOING fT WILL WANT US / He'D PUT
INITIALED OKAY (7 BEHIND. as TO SALUTE / we witiALs “|
DO YOU NOTP f PRR wa Nnexti zo oN eLypiPerR
< “il LIKE TO GO OVER JUST TO LOOK
HIS CRULLER | BUSY **+~

THA



Storé is news —

tage

selection of Elect:

1

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items, Stationer¥





grrr.
x nahh.



Warcuine THE LITTLE
COG TRYING TO MAKE
LIKE A BIG WHEEL +--+

=> THANX AND AIP OF
JHE HAT_O HAT TO

OFFICE TASK FORCE,
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ADVOCATE



Why So Many Losers.
Break Records

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER)
MORE THAN 60 ATHLETES, several of them British,
have broken existing Olympic records at this year’s Games

in Helsinki.

meeting.

The first eight men in the 1,500 metres race all ran
faster than any Olympic competitor before. In the women’s

lcng jump the first nine all

The Czech runner Emil Zatopek
knocked 42 seconds off the best
time for the 10,000 metres and
nearly six minutes off the Mara-
thon time.

What is the explanation for this
new record in record-breaking?
Is the human body evolving into
a more efficient athletic machine?

Today's young athletes are con-
siderably taller than their parents
were at their age.

They are reaching their full
height before they are 21—often
at 17 in the case of women. Two
generations back men and women
did not reach their full stature
until they were about 26.

This change must give sprinters
and jumpers an advantage by in-
créasing their stride ata time
when tiheir bodies are at the peak
of efficiency as running machines.

But it cannot account for the
performance of the older endur-
ance runners like 30-year-old
Zatopek, because the modern ath-
lete does not achieve a greater
maximum height than his grand-
father, He merely reaches it soon-
er.

Nor can height account for the
new records in events like the
javelin throw, discus, shot put, and
pole vault, which depend mainly
on skill,

There are two other more con-
vineing explanations in my view:

1. Greatly improved methods of
training.

2. The fact that far more le
are taking part in competitive ath-
letics.

Training

Sir Arthur rorritt, the famous
surgeon and Oxford running blue
who has just returned from Hel-
sinki, is convinced that coaches
are now getting much more out of
their athletes by using better meth-

is.

Carefully planned programmes
of training are producing profound
effects on the body.

EXAMPLES: The bloodflow
through the muscles of an
ed man is about five times
during exercise than when he

nine times greater.

An average man can make use
of about two and a half pints of
oxygen per minute in an all-out
run. A trained athlete can use up
to seven pints.

New information about diet has
improved the performance of long-
distance runners who now know
that their endurance will be
greter on a starchy diet than on
food rich in fats.

Competition

The findings of scientists will
have a still greater effect in the
future, but I believe that the over-
riding reason for this year’s crop
of records is the fact that far more
people are competing in athletic
events,

Zatopek’s history shows that
there must be scores of people who
could be equally ou! ath-
letes but never know it because
they do not try.

‘The Czech, three gold medals
winner, ran the first race of his
life under protest at the Bata Shoe
factory sports when he was 19—
and won.




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good news because of the’ vast
ul items. Ciliice items, Jewellery

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|
Never before have so many astonishing performances}
of skill, speed, and endurance been packed into one athletic |

7iThey would have to turn pro-
is fessional to take part in

at rest, After training it may aR

















THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1952

——





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ALL COLOURS
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broke the previous record.

As more and more youngsters
try their skill on the track the)
number of athletes who reach|
Olympic standard must increase. |

And as competition for a place!
in an Olympic team intensifies,
every athlete is spurred on to}
improve, |

In Britajn, top-notch athletes
like Me ld Bailey are greatly
handicapped because they have
ne one to run against while train-
ing.

As interest in competitive sports
spreads among the nations, records
should be broken repeatedly be-
fore the limits of human physical
performance are reached.

High-jump

I have seen a scientific film in
which several men jumped consid- |
erably higher than last week’s re-
cord high-jump of 6ft. 8 3/8ins.

They were men of the African |
Watutsi tribe, many of whom are}
more than 7ft tall, and who prac- ,
tise high-j as a tribal sport. |

umpin
London Express Service. |

B.W.I. Athletes
Excite World
Interest

|
LONDON.

The prowess of West Indian
athletes at the 1952 Olympic|
Games in Helsinki has_ excited
the interest of the world. Not only
has E, McDonald Bailey,~ the
Trinidadian sprinter, returned to
London with a fantastic tale of
an offer by Russian newspaper-
men to entice him to Russia, but
tempting offers have also come
to West Indian sprinters from
Australia as well.

Bailey and Herb McKenley,
who ran for Jamaica at Helsinki,
have received offers from Aus-
tralia to take part in the World
Professional Sprint Championship
in Melbourne next February.

—-~



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.
10,11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









the

McKenley, who won an Olym-
cic silver meda] at Helsinki, has
already decided to turn pro-
fessional after completing his
present European tour, accord-
ing to reports from Helsinki, He
told a newspaper there that he
had decided some time ago to end
his status as an amateur.

He has been offered a_ good
job as a professional coach, he
said. and has now decided to take
that job after he leaves Europe.
For the next few weeks, however,
he will be taking part in athleti-
meetings in Seandinavia and
Western Europe.

‘McKenley, wno withdrew from
the 200-metre event at Helsinki,
has since shown he might have
shone in this event, had he taken
part. At a meeting in Gothen-
burg, Sweden, he won the 200
metres, beating the Olympic gold
medal winner, America’s Andy
Stanfield.

McKenley’s time was 20.9 sec-
ends, only one-fifth of a second
behind Stannela’s Oly~pie ord
of 20.7 seconds, Third in the
Gothenburg race was Les Laing.
also of Jamaica.—B.U.P.







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PAGE 1

r PAGI IUO nVRBADOS ADVOCATE Tlll'RSIiW. W (.1ST 14. 1H.-.2 D 1 • %  %  i In the I'R %  i %  nd tJ&ree aUklren %  F Kenof Hannov Mull. >.mfiai>ury Hoed. i is l)r CuM-Munro"* Enjoyed Holicav I'SON. Matfia.inir Director of Messrs J A s a LM Conuntaioi Agents of James Street, rrtumwi ^ -.ilhaniplon yesterday fry the Color | : %  haul montl -i. th-t he vMMd nd on the %  rv enjoyable holiM !{ After 5* Months Y| AM(.N OCHOA, To Ssttle Here Ml'iiERT BBIOH1 A ill ixrenumbered as a' %  njrth in the dM l'..tl>jll Club two now back in Barb.ind He arrived here yealernonHag by the Colonibie to l i>ands, St. Jame*. ftiiiiht tint came out to idoa two years ago in connecfitii the installation of the • < for trie Biscuit Factory, Tenor Sings JOHN TUU.. British Gul%  nd Tenor, who arrived In land during last week, will i>vcr Redifiu.tlon tonight" -it lock. Mr. Tull Myth Of The Teenag w Girl For The Old Job n> imi SILL A Bt:vri:s. i no pedestals for you an Teenager is ->lgirl to adult as She carried a pair of flawless JUT parents permit. white gloves In a well-manicured Brlttta believe in getting hand. er (hibusiness of being vary She is the latest Decoy CusfOmvyoung as soon as possible, er, a new girl for the old fob of not on the long 1st of Uungs Use JuveTl iie are nnt the apple of the pernwdrna shoppers to buy som*> .' : nm %  **""-'" u.Monal eye ifctahf neu-. She 1* the lalest type line **„<7Ae STARS* i '' %  |..wn lo br.W r : unf de „ wonhlpjied „. ularlrr modl %  .. >imply being under 20 vll. o not worsnip the lit* of nd faster cars borrowed from Pop. u i an uas view ii*i the world belongs to everyone %  properly grown 'Teenugcni bring This month she h* beautiful vote* and eoguBeadi a wi"uba. and Grenada where he! staged luei crt*. I Mr. Tull will render .i> mien one; is mosti popular but the progi ll eludes a Spiritual by Hall John-' For Today by Blanche | The programme will last for IS dea into the house" says of attack. She is made to mix ,i 'plash advertlaement. "they ^nh the best customers She ' f old habits" . placed about the dress department Mr* here. We like our looking more like a smart shopper than any of the real ones. So stay home Little Goddesses Her wig is styled arter the and inspire Mr. Thurber. who. smart short cut. For the first . Mirt.lv, had you in mind for his time ever she wears real shoes There, are nnmnftb. nttemn*. famous cartoon—"Where did you and stockings. She has a fashioni SffiJ? JSSISE: S^Si tiny mindfull red Up*, anrl a pale, protected %  complexion. T*HE melancholy beauty reAt times she is made to look dined In a chair beside the like famous models. A plaster ountSSof a smart dress shop. model o? mannequin Audrey Kvery thing about her was new White has just been bought for the silk dress, the shoes and display by a West End drei lockings the little white hat. shop.—L.E.S. CIUI la who has been In Barbados for the past ll M.-limnham. Pine Hill. returned be** tig after a t< ur of five and a half monthIn Europe. H mi a ceomp Mrs. Oehoa. thai he had I holiday and oitiiough visiUng Iff I IXtli 111 ~ll\Mis Barriiter-at-Law For Diftcuttiom tor Jamaica was Miss Dora : %  % % %  %  , S... ,..| Wt-lf :. .'. %  %  the Colonial Development and XTiss M son m "5 h r ^^^ j ^ iS T^ .md excellent sea bathing. He was Babbs. St. Lucy and Uie late Mr. 1C wSf^! JwT?^ ? S^" C. S. Husbands, returned to Barcla i W 5 ,f, ST, Com m SS 1 ,0 r n lJSjjJS Merchant From Marliniour tTUSSXTSSS^J: F&SSSJt&SfiX M R. t, IfJtS K IMIUMOV from (|Ui d|fv m n „ „ llln i*,*!-'. i ul Wr "'' ln 1 " '"' "" l,n, ,1 * ** a -,vBLs A rSStr gSugtasUo? HarSon *" W "' r ""Tr ln,n Cm,^, *' bie Collet*, "' II Husband taught at bout four days' holiday and th. Pitrry School as Aaatstont Masfor are gucv: tM Hotel. I iiuioy Is a merchant of Fort do France. Intransit 1 NTHANSIT from England or the I %  i-lay wn Mr. Basshaw. Assistant Cunaervafor liner yeais bef.ire leaving tor the U.K. in September, 1WU. ">' ", study law. He entered Middl< '" • --"*i\ his finals in f: ,,i: MISR IbU-iMm will also attend a miner on Adult Education whloh the 1st September been arranged by the -empie and passed hi* finals In f" ur -' 'K-partmon to* the He was called to I n '^ c "' ^ : ^ 0 lcac f n !" lla 'r M %  I ^ this year a/tei with UNESCO and the Jamai, r which he took a ptwt-fl'iial course < ;< %  vi-mim-r.t. She will be retum,/, .,7 KorTsZs. SSahoianTwbo %  J* bW | CeS tag to Barbados .n September. any (Mick home after J %  ">-'i ,he enjoyed Ufc in for Holiday the I'K M'jtlnrl as murh s k R student p %  A"H!Vl.\t; in the Xlad to *\ \§Uf ihr-e Week. M i;s LENA M BK1S and her Back Frvm U.K. Course PuUv -n,^ wll ^ rcn)lllulliC ta daughte! Crta left the Island mit IKA SIMMONS. Labour the island for about three weeks '" !£w L Olli.er of St. Lucia, arrived and during their Hav here wlD be re spendingUiiec weeks here >esterday morning by the giidts nt Hydal Waters. Worthing; hollda> in the island as Kuest* at K„,nrh 8-S. Colo ( fn,from Eng1 %  werttlaod aftei attending a course in -,, Wl !"• __..'. labt.ur relations attached to the \1 ., Miniatn ,( I-.b-ui-s Staff Train *" „ Thursday lie.1 by 11W1A fn nldad were Mrs. V. Young a ttoo and littlt daughte For Trinidad I EAViNt; tho island in ii w I A For Trinidad Phillips of Mak%  I In Trinidad for a whllt IK lore lining on to the U s A irnerc riw will ProbatK-r. Officer—B.G. linlstry of lAboui^ Slaft* Training Centre in Ixndon. Returning 111. WILLIAM GREEN, son of Clara Green, of Vnisk, Top Rock,, and the lato Sydney lasted for three months gave hlr an opportuiut> of seeing the But ii.h way of handling their lubuur problemg. Mi Simmons astpecls Ui I,.i Harbdog until Suralav when ). %  leaves by B.W-1A. for Si i M R. CECIL MIIKRAY. I'roba,,,. „ a ^est at Ci j tal W ,-... < of British GuiGuest House, Worthing. i'^l^SK Plant" and Family .teturn KAVlNti the ISL.I. .. 'as Mr. and M H Mid that UW course whirfi (irce ' ponunka. who [ has been hli Eour weeks' holiday after having; a tended a nine months* Probatl I HI i England under JLwas Mr. and Mrs \ ,\ re yesterday morning by the *hoMOi. %  m, ,, ifrefc nSo froVn BritMr St. Ilemard ia u PI isa VGuLi n.i risiy are Olieits of MTGrenada and during t i k >.i.v.ii-.is ot rouva, here %  %  Baagni at su %  Dalkeith Road. Guest House, Worthing. BY THE WAY... pending the summer holidays with mother left the Island thK niiiiiig by B.W.I.A. for Dominica here he will spend about four eeks. "Billy" will be returning He has Just romirted his first year medical course the Loyola College, Montreal. Attended Income Tax Course A MONG the passengers arriving in the island yesterday mornby the Coloriibic front BOgmid wai Mis Pamela Cadet of El ind to do a MX months' 1"i ran <--uur>e and will be rematnttuj In Barbados until Sunlay, By Beachcomber an mportant magazine publisher planned to put over %  Dflttall Teenage magazine, [tut the idea collapsed for lack of a market igajrs here, they (outsd. No teenagers t u brighten up the %  ; %  i Bo*M ntanuiaeturere, eoa-lj mctic firms and publishers hope%  h for the fame rich i marketing mine created by the Teenagers and so profitably worked by American business. there the teenage group keep a lot of people in business i teen asid Deb. the Kweakrr*j-and-)et>na l tic sob-ilnger* > j i* ~ || liriK me wioni wf. (4 i L .ITC lor storage, ill LB. Behintl l..mil for tinpulttr. (4. I tafd atop* bruUea. i3i 1. M" ill imriled.t. ot rouret. |5i ii. Ri-mii to earn, lit •n, (4| .'j Dcw.tcned //,,. „„„. I lack blood. "It is oil." vouchifed the potectw won |,% .. What Cotifnrt/l becanir* ilifficull t. •• cyclist wins by SKEIJ by rbul.-n, ugh %  jo* n %  le /lute, and blue nbl rli-et would have 1 dnnk laws ir each hat bore tr. h House of riblx.n "S.-a VOU I* Of H H B. i "represenintolerable." Cuptle rattles should rnenover he ^ carried In %  and also little balloons to hunt In people's faces. lb* Mayor. "Whot .n odd A ,'.,''. fc '•"• hl ? >Vt*"* -._>-. mli i.y Iha ludaH >o taw M IT LS ptaalbla IhK Uw %  who humlniK'0 ttu' poor Deal Cantprhury had I • %  I A SKED by rbulrn,.unh why he !"?''•, ".'"*'' ,ul "* oul „! humour. "" olhcr wort.. Iharl /Y l,-„l umari \ „ in* *v.n ."" '" '' "'"" wl "' '"11 "''' wore Irallora in Iho ConununW LiTcoitaS, .d, -TO ^^?lL^'T'^?,, !, r Ur ""I""'-*••An Old M.s,.',',.. '-hrll..nh.un. |„..„, s „„., ,„| 1( u.iralcad ...'.'..."":..r:.., 52ad. M u """,i -" no ,-i*i !KTL1^' ".* ~ "."," !"' "' KpUIr, UM daacrtpl of arhoolcardboard, wllh a )ullln lip. pr m-r..ids t, nick op Uu II milnm uj Ihv UIU'H „| U| chopsllrk. • At any moment So tfruia ii yood ffnu.. 1 1) li-im tli.u nnv^l (Hnttt'iitot prn.'erh). litinii dlMwa— liidon hhip hotlle \ STORY in Mr J. (. Hub ..ited 41 mm I*ii Te:uh ihe Senators eplitrini.. ol RMBUOI IB ii Man.'hupleaaed to be talkV/ladom nvalU to me die ol-l Kimt nun kindergarten; a fuel p 'ho knew lesa. Oxfoi.I Theatre, whenIt was cua. hy the sworn statemen' ci o a %  TODAY IT. and 8.30 p.m. I.AvT SHOWS MARK OF 7.0RRO (Tyrone POWER — Linda DARNEL) and PRISONER OF SHARK ISLAND Warner BAXTER John CARADINE wi %  no I.OI lll. NUIS %  • %  C.I OBI -.-." rm%iit,i IIIH% PRFSENT TOMORHOM 5 and H30 P.M. SATVRDAY 3 SHOWS 110, 5 and 8.30 P.M. Sl'NDAY 5 and S.30 P.M. MONDAY 3 SHOWS M-G-M, produce preienti its n Spectnci of "QUO VADIS," Matcrpt in r Color ty maki oil the Captain, anfalj bet that the basis -afrying that ii i i the *> v -< Thr t*w.. in P %  Thi or any suiuvsted raCorm nHU iproctor. "Oh, Mr." replied the uny'J ^^V spJ IrablUty of attracting forclergraduate "1 thought it was asm CrtekM. )piu Intsrtude, clgn totirista." That th.' Kngl;-;liBound thlrij; to have alxmi me." %  Choi**. oo p n. rink whsKl he I regret that 1 .lid not realise the IV!^ t£\* '', pleases is consteered unimportant, possibilities of fUh in a theatre h.'.mnr H-r B a io p.. •Bural) n sOaHOQsi the Uhcr until 1 had come down from : 1n *• '" "•"• N '-* f "" %  present hours are long Oxford. ..is-was f "'" for drinking.The idea .1 /rY o/ f„ r /,./,/„/,, ;,. „ ,.. W. s S.K.I., I „ eraiaks fat that Jl^Jl ,„ ", L "• %  '""-n n.v,soo P m n.. K, !" .i man who curses the restrictions '| ' n. The Kin M II p Me** raJH 'f beer on a very hot dav properly. The sportsmen aie to '" '* %  A D '" th ,1,r "' %  at the wicked hour of. say 4 20. wear dark blue felt hal* with re.1. Jr^uX? *"" For Thursday. August 14, 1952 j Look in the section in which your birthday comes and and what your outlook is. according to the *ars. „ TADRD8 April 21—May i.nn Jaly 24—Aog. M No day to go blustering aoout, while (hmkBfarcb 21—April BO mg people will take it. Be calm and friend-^ 1* and you will not have to buck other3*f* than your own tasks. • • • j*. Friendly rays for many interests including good furf. vacation activities. If at work, get through tasks quickly but well. j it w. + OEadaTI Stimulating, beneflr Mercury aspect now atay 21—Jana 21 should inspire you 1) achieve much in your jL own field and perhaps gain advantages^ elsewhere. 3f M Jf jL. OANOn Very favourable Moon vibrations for your^^ Jan* 28-July 23 benefit now Having system and not dallying over uneaacntlals should put >'uj^ ahead of schedule. ^ • • • Generally neither overstlmulating nor hin-jt dering. An even tempo, keeping your ln-~ nate good humour out front, should make this a productive period. ^ * —— Simllai indications as for Gemini now. ^f, Aag. 23—Sept. 23 You may be especially original and egee\L live today, use these talents to further your^^ work. Rest, too. • * Fine day for accomplishing in worthy undertaking, conferences, legal questions, practicing true acts of brotherly friend--4. ship. Mars and Saturn neutral in aspect help '"1* make this day calm, should give you ener!" gctlc folks desire to relax sensibly. Tabt> worry. i * * SAGITTARIUS Your Jupiter's position now advises against HOT. 23—Pec. 21* ,v, r "' ur< '' n 1 Issues, spending or investing* unwisely. It is an Interesting, favourable day on whole. S S s You should be able to think, plan and act %  quietly, efficiently and progressively this unusually advantageous day. A goodJgV schedule will produce better results, ^ • • • Be audacious where you should but not>> Jan. 22 — Tab. 20 where more gentle reasoning is expected. Day has new advantages for occupational duties. Rest in free time. ^ • • • PlgOaM Can be P* 8 da: LIBRA Sept 24—Oct. 23 SCORPIO Oct. 24— HOT. 22 OAPaUOORM Dee. 23 — Jan. 21,1 AQUARroa Feb. 21—March 20 act iv Hie f peak day for your interest* -*,a . Conf**—" l mst^ers. deahiiK J%%  clients or business enterprises in favour. Water sports, sea travel, recreation favoured. )4WJU BORN TODAY are courageous, virile, perhaps ad. vi-nturous, inclined to be aggressive at times. May dislike de•_< ^ %  ttails, seemingly unimportant tasks. Remember, no undcrtakW Ing or project of which ls done without details. You can ad* vance at any age if you don't lose ambition. Very encouraging months ahead. Hirthdate John Galsworthy, famed author; Edw. W. Winslow. anthropologist. ""is'RotuMaioMaoi! You pay no more for the GREATER EXPERIENCE Listening Hours 70 CENTS KIKST CLASS I TII.ITY (LOTH 70 CENTS 36 in. RAYON PONGEE SILK 70c. While. Rose. Royal Blue, OcMD, Qnty, Chocolate, Sky Blue, Gunpowder Blue -: For :DRESSES. UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS. PYJAMAS. ETC. AT 70 cents WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORF. DIAL 4220. ONLY PAA — that's one reason why this airline has been "first choice" of interna* tlonal travelers for nearly 9 quarter of a century. NEW YORK Non-stop service by the 1< *EI President*" or via S., i [use bv popular, money-saving "El Torlsts. EUROPE Ilegular service hv giant itmiMc: decked "Strato" Clippers'-worM's lastett aillinersto Paris, Rosse. Enjoj sto|>overs in tngland, lie] land. PAA Clippers also fl) to India and the Orient "I, ScaremouchcJ dicatc my sworJ ... to the service oi love . to the dishonor of ray enemies... to the d\oty of France... ana the freedom 1 ; of men!" vriM's • ouche""ERICPORTMAN UurenceHinreySaria Mau ban C AM E Ll A PLAZA Bft, FRIDAY 2.30. 4.45 A 8.30 P.M. A continuing to Sl'N. 4.45 A 8.30 PLAZA BARBAREES (DIAL 5170) FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 I'.M At continuing MEL FERRER MV* lrH WiiroxoN • FOCH • STONE -ANDERSON PIT 24r. — HOt.SE *tr. — BAL. 7!r. — BOX l.00 KII1S HALF I'KIl I HOl'SE AND BALCONY Venezuela reyucut flighti to all n.jin I HI* y swift Convau--r)pa Clippers. Toe esn now "tv PAA" alnvnt an* whose-in fact, tu Rl OBantrM and colonies oo sli continents. I >r r sa sriwHons, are your Travel Aenl or 70 cents PAN AMERICAN HflrT/tt I'/MM iiS Oo CciN ICt. I'J liMd SWMl BriW(-U — PtiB-a HIT |M.,. b,.,.... fce." 3S0t) HOOM9AL TUEA THUS EMPIRE IODAI at 4.4S ONLT Ar1h..i HANK Ptpwnl. MfJI TO TMS DtVIL Sim WANA.MAKER : .Miv A ll*r Truip In t *a\t v* MI.HTH or ist OLYMPIC ONCI TRIir orasioN'oasn LADY UMAW* Drnnia O^UXTB ira* iiASK i mi in M BOXY I Mil SK-illH <*A\ ADVIMI tl IS -ll.\rHAIIO suitma William HISHOI' Clou II IUENHV I ll \ \MOON OrSNINO H.ra, THI HOB ROYAL LAST t Shaw* TODAY 1*1 III rut -i IKI i or BT IVKS TWO FISTSD •IIAM.ia ITNSH" HICHAM if x/ivi. MBk Starrln* OciUr CAHKEK BBC *Wf...Widom looihhni*hei I have a correcily' shaped handle lo help you aei inio esers • crevice, even the hanJe.i to reach. More dennsis fsvour the Wisdom shape than thai or any other toothbruth! Pure Bristle Nytoo Adult Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH Pi AZA THEATRES BKIDGETOWN iDMI ssta> TODAY ...l.i *M a Sjal .* %  nuio SONGTarol RAVE a. • Mllliniu I'M MI '.* %  Hlfrt CUfANGER in n Mill MAIN Rp bfrl NEWTON TODAY S Ss*


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Illl RSOAV, U (.IsT 14 HU B IRBADOS \imil Ml Clerk Acquitted Of Falsification Defence Rejects Evidence Mittelholzer Scope For Many More v...,,,.,,/,*../.,,., Of Prosecution Witnesses Enjoys Success rl5ol r nmm ^wliti. f *e ^^SSST <5 PAKE FIVE ^SJ For the Ian Ihr Gui-nei*-bom Edgar July Mittelliulzer ghosts in his own book "Shadow* MJVC Among Ihrm %  AFTKK about 60 minutes deliberation, an Assize Jui\ \f\ (J # S. Cjir<*ICS rday acquitted Ralph Linton of Ebenezer. St. Phdip. of the cnarge, on four counts, uf falsification of accounts on March 27, 28. 30 and 31 last year. Lint'.n was a cane weigher of Edgecumbe Ltd. Hearing of the case which haunted itw luxurious Savoy I HI His Lord-ship the Chief Justice. "/**'• %  ln ^ nrt „'** one of thP Si! AlUti Collymor* Counsel for Linton was Mr. D. H L. Ward. Mr. W. W Recce. Q.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted for the Crown. "* % %  *<• !* '"'* bv Masa On Tuesday the Prosecution There had to be some lesiuit Hart ,he "">•" American pl-y.called six witnesses and offered why Evertcn Norm could not edi wrigM. who hv written a play on kMthtr for cross-examination, rm t'.rrymg the cams in the name Edgar's book, to help with tin* Yesterday Mr. R. Brucv Skeete. of Alma Murrell. Thenwas costing. Nearly live huiidrtvi ... i.n Manager and Attorney of -uir. i.othing to show that Noins w,, Ai-r. %  .: % %  >..) Edgar spent rumbe Ltd. produced 11 account speaking the truth on that point, strenuous serious in criticising booki and thai Linton was lytaj Thes • %  Hart s II'M tin. upi .nut m i was charged with (I > On were both in the snntc position, le-writing one important speech I If, 11*31. being a clerk or and In any case, they would have n the closing =cenos .: cumb. LtdrfU. mv.n exactly the same M,'.., .... intent to defraud, made or concurThe Prosecution had to go t' Mi>si Hart and J.HHyraaii. wh- red in n U i entry in a the extent of proving that tht H co-produce with Bernard Hart cane ticket book belonging to aocuments were deliber itelv f.,l. (the pi.'' . %  mbe Ltd.. as his employer, and that some monetary benefit unsuccessfully nig to show that on the had been received out of the same day 6.67 j pound* ted Ml '2i\. were Colonial Commodities Allackfd LONDON. • Fran nir I MANY mm Culorual prudurl* can b* developed with comparative certainty ol Iho London JJ^j*"ihTaSlJTSuS^tl nJOT incml'ii for Si C.eorge %  %  %  Run Cheaply Mr. r. I. Waleett (1.1 said ther %  % slum I about more mi, -, .... i'it-iin things for Uic commumi.. i by Mi Hiver ,„i chaii John Tull, ihin> brother tried to get Sir Ralph .__ _1Richardson and Alistalr Sim* for f sugar leged fraud. In the case, not one the part of the Rev. Harmston. and old tenor singer of BriL-i -eceivtJ litle of evidence had been laid to finally serured an actor now in has just completed a 12 m>..ti., from Alma Murrell. show that Edgecumbc Factory had California. tour of the Caribbean, and i* al (1) On March 28. 1951, bring a lost one cane, nor that he had present In Barbados prior to going dark • %  %  ervant of E4gecuinbc come In for any money paid oul Production will cost 85,000 i„ Canada i entei tin> Ltd., with Intuit to defraud, mado in conntction with the cam*. American dollar*. The play (prot,, r y of Music. Toronto, to < or concurred In making a false visional title The Climate of hu musical studies % %  a vane ticket book belongCanes Paid For Eden) will have its try-out perMr. Tull who is a guest at Ha.sIIIR to Edgecumbe Ltd.. as employHis Lordhsip told that the cane* forniaiuvon September 30th In W8 y Guest House, Ivy. will remain er. purporting lo show lhat on the had been paid for. and it was New Haven, and after two oth'i it. 'Barbados for the remaindei same day 9.270 pounds of sugar erfonnance if arrangements can "Financial Times," in a leadlnf arlirlr Colonial territories, I e all producers of raw materials, have profited in the I h CORinoolt) prices, tt points out. The-.: total exports ju.nped from an annual rate of i.549.OO0.'*Oti in IWH I "00 in 1950 and £ 1,416,000.000 11 lit;. 1 The paper refers to tinLyttelton. Secretary of Bute r r the Coron.es, that he has found thai it is oraclicah H lion 1 f rtlM • • part Colonial commodities. iMludinfl sugar, m a short-term pro:' J *J U '! ****&• Kramme and len mure crniT-..,lnj nvri a lot h *tR 7u %  um of the .igrlcul„„„,,,, ,,.; Sl Jl(hlli buI p,, ,. .1 -. .1 Ion M was in CO. plttl .iRirrmrlll with ,i v. rnad ihal % %  •( an la .ii.'li way making trn bados the one island nged tra 1 %  the kdi %  the world B.G. Singer In Barbados a clerk or sarv Ltd., with intent to defraud, mad-.ofllce of the factory, and money or ooocurrad In making .1 false and books had baeti stolen. It Mittelholzer is enjoying great ---i cane tickc* book belongrefined very remarkable that success In the U.S.A. The publii". to KxlKecumbe Ltd., as employbooks had been stolen and tht cation dale In New York of his er, purportinn to shew that on the ones that were Incriminating historical novel Children of Kaysame day 10.310 pounds of sugar to Linton were not among them wuna is August 21st. But the'first esne, valued $46.03. from Ainu Murrt II. 14) On March 31. 1961. being %  % %  papei %  ;.i iii depend ; tlon in %  ml world situation sns !>>d product should be assured |b. n ua ... %  .. "i ...y man npiu %  I K \*H FH...1I1SIH •in lb* la* i.-nn. tonnt, ,• pctatjd outthat fta aaUfn: II. RpantiM ol nut (inalurla aliialion of Rnlimuian wo„Id .,. „h,m, 1 I „i,l '"•' %  "' Mil>lnn K IB. BUHto ll ,„.,. „,; Improve lulure laaatMn. ami aikrd h . n ml "f iho "hole ha.lc equip"Oalld (.uv"ininn.l ran RMInu.1.. .(,, sloii if they look il UVI-I COUM oprniim of new area, with Ihr 'hey lake il ana •HaWII (oval .. on Ol new roads and men! aOBlrolf |...i'.. (.. training Mtiemes be made. This yuuiig singer fi'nn the M**nlllrent Colony began his singing a very early age when ha aang •ere received It was evident that lhat foilr> edition or 10,000 copies has sold ^'^STM?". !" .*.^.'!^*",! wss purely with the deUgn ol „ u t live week.before puUlcitlon. ( &f ) On March 31. laI. l>eln a gelling money. Already a second edition has been iierg or seivant of Edgecumbe entltud to go on the preponiierls s U ed and that loo i< selling l.isl I *fi .irlllat lulai.1 ft— _l_a -1 aa i a si ade his first appearance the stage when he gave a recital at the Town Hall. Georgetown. Sugar Line Debenture Ltd., with Intent to dtfraud. mado once of evidence, but in a matter BUrred \n making a fulsw of a criminal nature, the evidence entry In a cane'ticket book bel nghad to be good enough to coning to Bdgrrumbe Ltd., as employvines thctu beyond a reasonable er. purpoi il* ^ ).i gb i thai on the doubt that the accused wa guilty, day 9.915 pounds of sugai before thev could say guilty. icd $44.27. were rtceived When they came to think of It. Barah Holder they might well say thai Linton Mr Wat** Mia ihiii it was for was In a very unhappy position them (the jury) to decide wiwhn, sm I U I BBVBI i ".* in LONDON. er or not the entries were false, with canes and give his name as Sugar Uiie, the new aMpping Ti Inidad, Tobago, St. Vincent a or whether they were genulnel> "John Jones", how would Linton company formed in July. 1951. Is Grenada, from whence he came 1.^: Un*.0n IB ihc course of be able to know that hi-was lying. t,i iaie £2,000,000 by means of week. his duties. If they felt that they Mr. Eeeee said thut the question an issue of 5V per cent. GuaranOn leaving Barbados, Mr. Tull were genuine entries, they would oi whfthcr the factory lost cane teed First Mortgage debenture will pay a short visit lo St. Luna e to consider the question „ld not come in at all. The real stock at par. Two-thirds of this before going on to Canada question was the falsification. giock Is jointly guaranteed by London. In Canada. Mr. Tull will A Tale snd complete his gtudie-. in Han nd one-third fi „d Voice started with the Re; I School of Musi "produce the necessary nkllls and technical knowledge, and by tinl-u lding of secondary Industries. Ttus will mean investment Of) %  heavier scale than the I.K. and Colonial Governments together are expected to be able to pro* vide. "It Is not possible to estimate the gap between needs and the availability of capital tot QVeatHe made his second appearance ment because capital needs for Mr. w.l.ni' ariued lhat li this Island where there were •• nun) people lequesllllg \nanM to get away fi-oni Income tax, beMr. Tull. during his tour of the Caribbean, has had a very got-I response from his audiences, and many critics throughout the an\i have acclaimed him as a really line singer. Nancy Oakea To Marry Again .it that he had made a false entry. The1 three companies, together It could scarooly IK* believed w>tn the West Indies Sugar Comthat Bi-**e n *t Nerris WOL Id hav pany, own the whole of the i--'ii canes to the factory and Ordinary share capital of Sugar not get paid for them. TTtere was Line, The t.bject of the company ot the slightest bit of evidence to Is to build, own and operate ships suggest that they were acting in de-tuned primarily for the carryconsort or even alone, with the j r .g of raw sugar in bulk. Proceeds des of defrauding anyhodg. 0 f the present issue of debenture There could be nothiim to bo u >ck are icquired lo meet pert of Miggestcd either agalnsl Norrlg thm cost of six ships which the OT .Sarah Holder. And u^hop ( „ mp any has on order. would not have told Linton that B.U.P. the canes were Murrell's when Murrell lived by the side of Linton snd Linton could easily have checked. The prosecution was no! trying to suggest that the robbery whjch had occurred was a covtr-up last introduction cf it by His Learned Livingston Clarke, a bus cundi Friend was only to draw a r.'-i tor of Fitts Village. St. James, was Eugene L> herring across the trail. If there lined 15 'hillings by Police Magls"nd Baronets Herman Von Hoybad been sufficient evidence to x ra ie Mr. E. A. MCLcod at the nignan-Hucm, of Oberamm.man. put him nr any other person on District "A" Courts yesterday. He Germany. No date has been used a charge for breaking and enterW ;is found guilty of overloading I a bankrupt, or for ^ U gM. ""* WOU d ^ lh ^ "Conductor I iin*I For Overloading such like r.asons After evldei the about turned the Jury minutes and then r" erdlct of not guilty. In the case, It was denied that wero lent in under another n.trne. but they had sten the „, witnesses. Norrls and Blshnp for "$£?J£ &J3B the Pro^cutlon, and Linton the .^'J 11 *.^"£2? defendant, and they could form opinion as to how they stood .up *.'. crnst' esaminetlon and what was to be thought of thtlr deme'incur. Keith Bishop could scarcely have d them as a witness of the truth. Linton had sworn that Bishop never brought any canes in the factory in his father's Linton would be in a postThe cost of living index figure tion to know, and his evidence on t the end of July this year was that had betn borne <>t , vet 312 points. This figure shows an Bishop had said th.it he had carincrease of 38% over the figure at rise" i aea la his father's name, y.?.n d ?' Ju y lo5t yeAT ond '' So when tin y recurred along Tudor Street on for the wedd „ Lyssard, who is a 22->< iludent in Mexico, said thai taej careful study of Ihe j^m'f b P I lo bc m or r ed l they could scarcely do SJrJL ,i nlnE clarkc Mr ' lh .' S L Ca r, but that !"' %  —miss* ^SHSa^ss = *^ !" ,'uninici'(,i> why i"" rt "rt 0 '* continue to overwh ere we shall reside, but m a r,i,.H f.,v lo "" You Bto encouraging bus couple of years we plan to come ? owners not to put sufficient buses and live in Mixlo." on the roncl. By overloading you M|ss Oskes was struck by a i-ie making one bus do the work double tragedy nine years ago of twelve," he said. when her multi-millionaire father Sir Harry Oskes. the Canadian M335 is registered to carry 31 mining magnate, was found rnurpassengers and Clarke had 39 pasdcrtd on his estate in the IsahaiBge the Colon ir arc not ibsolute, tn-'" every little village. |>.>i |>.. . mg partu comUtioned by marttel ••*• "nstufiinu the Service, n .nnsiderntions and t the nrodlthey were not being asked tn I \ live scheme*, unreasonable rate., f-n the sei v W th nuiny of the large pro|eets the* received. fur which the financing Is not yet He said it was possible settled, moreover, it Q bschnu.il nationalise anything under dOUBts or dlffieiiHIes which r.-.un, nnd said thsl lor th.it iv.imain the stumbling block. the movers of the Address M "There is. however, much neealso ask to nationalise tinPi u essary devetopfneol for the Col etalea BtoreJ la Itotbs* %  onici which cannot be measure.! %  > %  the Diug Stores. He ask i n purely commercial terms The "are we at tht* stage IMIIU. | I | economic value of the Colonies to take over RedlffUSlOJl when th<". the U K.. wnich takes cm sn svare certsln basic needs to be de I eraged a quarter of the Colonial with In the interesi of UM 001 leiiitniies' total exports and munity"" provides one-third of total tmHe reminded honourable mem ports, should not be sllnwed to hers that Barbados ws* a sm il obscure the full needs of each island of lrttl square miles am aiea with Its agricultural eeonomv "There has been some criticism was nnlv able lo pmvide mplo of the st.. n,i. ..f the sterling men! for about <.ne-quarlei oi it '—lances held by the Colonies, population. This criticism has been based on It wss nonsense to talk c I thai In the past tsra nationalising EtedifrUeton SfhS years, although Colonial Imports there were so many people wh Tose shnrply. they did nrH dVso could hardly llnd Jobs. cinmeiisurately with exports. He urged lhat llrsl things shou 1 •T>y f;. lOttBT, hi*n,fi U, H i \^ nrrt and SBtd il would link flier* mi* -.>*><• ot ll\r bnlnnrr rioirtlloiis If Clovernment ctni'' leveling off gives some support nationalise RedlfTusion, and coul to the onlci. I view th.il the malenu ( sifract mifficn-nl industries t NIAGARA FALLS. Ont. Aug. 8. tennnce nf the balances aafeguariN provlor employment. Nancy Oakes, n tragic figure in the Colonies from following Ihe He pointed out that there we %  one of the world's most publicised example of Australia. sucn things ss education, hotmurder cases. Is to be married "'>" the other hand, the Cotnitahsation, and an mdustn.i again, this time lo the son of a ontsS' aim of irrcatlv accelerated uiugrainme which should havGerman baron. ecrfiomle development can prot> pnorilv o\ li i ml Ihini! Her mother. Buntce l-ady Mv he Hrhieved onlv If. for j,^. nationalising ItedifTusion. Oakes. has announced In Niagara few years at leust. their Import(mr ilf h) n lv duttsO Ol • Falls. Ontarja, her engagement to of eaoHf.l e-nilnment nrr limlte.1 s, HU di~t Governmenl Mr W.il d. son of the Huron hy the need to maintain strict t „„ S1 „ ( | ..,,,.. M provide '"" %  rnretgn pevment ind ibey could onls provide il I In ntheT ...,.( %  Ibey WOUld %  '•'' providing more .mplovmenl. to hable to Mistaln n foreign ,,,. eounteUed irstmbsil %  Belt during the period of devote Uw I 'rM-igies to the bash develonment hv run| , h( nmm unitv. and st .| the tolk about national miens' i'*wn their sieriing balancai —B.t-P '/fiihinsitr CriiHtw To Bv I ilmi'tl In Jamaica C.O.L. Index Figure DgBrl board husband, Alfred was accused 8 Thefts Reported to the value „ were stolen when the house of became to conquer 2,2 % higher than thai at the end Henry Harewood at I-ikcs folly. lu "j/" 1 1 and her Marlgny, crime. Sir Ilarmy had been bludgeoned in his bedroom* on July 8, 1943, and his clothing had been set on %  f $130 fire. There was evidence that he "human torch the plans to their verdict, they should tak. 'i fully into account. For from that they could % galh Igure stood at 313 point whether he was a witness of the truth or not. On no occasion did father's name -ippear owner of canes. Ttiengore those re entered m some body. • name If be were prepared 1 Septemlair 1939. st Michael wins broken and enl>e Mnrigny. who had quarrelled picture In one of the pacifl At the end of June this vear the icied. The incident occurred bewith his father-in-law, was Islands. %  Iiurgei, with the murder after his latest of Rediffusion which would old] it nd to make ouUidc private in %  .., ........ I..H i..I'i" He could nol agxei to lake ut I'.xpsyers' mnnev t< natlonalU ItedilTuslon. favoured NathmHlisnlion Mr. J. K T. Rranekrr (L) Mi.ti they had express*. favour of natlonallsatioft Ir r.ii i it hsd ben one of thei slogans in the last election* TI wss not particulaily any questi-i film "Robinson Crusoe" of priority in the things to I nationalised, and he did nol thml for tllming "Robinson there was any necessity to wait made bj MOM |„ ng time before they carried < %  >' loceiheu policy I*ter Mr M. E. Cox (L) said he re jrn the delude habad taken KINOSTON, JAMAICA Mettu-Goldwyn-Mayer Picture de of Culver City. (';ilifnrniii. h. Plan Crusoe*' fcboul three years ago and tlon unit visited Jamaica before the film company postponed progretted -'ucti'in and decide.! to make the taken rl * ho the Engineer Pv\ On Six Mtt.rlhs' Bond 'ween 030 o m and 10-15 pJn. on 'harge i his arms had irtgnj Of the, l0 lie on that point, on what point h rn. No that the only instance of his lying. Thirty-six-year-old Hubert Burke in engineer of Reld Street, City, the is put on bond for six months ,ulue of 886.85 were stolen. He had IKC'I. asked whether'Li'~In the sum of £ Hi, -I... he v. -... %  '"' "" l |l, : "''' y : n' family and his were on good found guilty of wounding l.nhard of Messrs I'ickering to terms, and it was only after .-. Ma^lah Evelyn Rolloek of Kings VlHagS, dea] of pre var i c a t ion t£at the f..e Mr. C. L Walwyn. City PoUce St. Michael. rejKrtod the then -.f that the Iwo fairaiiee were at logMagistrate, passed sentence on her wrist watch and a string ol „i liiaadl In a dispute over land. Hurke at the District A Courts pearls from her home between was got oul of him. yesterday. 7.30 ajn. and 2 oo p.m on Tuesday. Nancy Oakes. who was then IB. td kick De M. refused to believe that hi i hushome. ,,„, hand had killed her fnther and De Marlgny's defence contended l dent€,rrmp. she married De Marigny only two In 1949. Miss Oakes* marriage was concerned, he "art"*' 1 "' tier her 18th birthday At tn De Marignv was annulled bv remarks had I granted that in u* much as the; hud mode n nationalisation pm HoUywood grgmnie i plank in Iheti platiorni >w decided lne Address would be geoanti pHtUM in Jiwithout much ducutslon. lie was tn sympothy with th. Address by the Honourable memi il he had giv notice sometime ago of Address of lhat naluie. Uiereffl hi bad never abandoned the Id <,r. Dationelasetlofl -ir ID which wn. iseenUal But at ti lage. he was not pr days i ..:.: Lsdv (lake Sir Harry had tine evlthe Supreme Court nf New Yo lened She is now 28 B.t'.P. i they stu-rk to the i g) On pace . EVERYBODY'S WEARING IT! 7.S71I Now 29 in. at S1.42, $1.56 and $1.58 Yd. PY.iA>i\ sum-is )l in. ai $1.00 Yd. i I...M:I.I.I-:TTI: 36 in. Blue & Pink 83c. Yd. 36 in. White at 81c. Yd. 1 Ilf. sin fill lilt A *.. LTit. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street. 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A SMALL RENTAL COVSKS frtayrMiNONO RlfMg.y no SA'TIAICS NO I ONLY 7|* A DAY YOM" llltll lltf .'A II Ilf I -I.'., fir.Sf'M.VOJI §)|l fa 1 //• •• -hi iifi Ktfl> A HANDY lv\iEM,E\lr 73 ITALIAN ANCnOVCYa in OUVl OIL DM tin .90 HKiN/. HORSI HAtiisn 1.17 TUMBLA COR0IACA tVHh Mnk Ola per hot %  rtOMl MADI OU WA IKI LY— 1-lb. -38 ( BOSSI %  BLAI KWKl.l s MUSHROOM KsTtX HUP I-I bel .w flllVKItS l-l'Kr HONEY— per Jur .85 f.ALRS PUBB HONIV per btt" 9 TATE a LVLKS CUB! SUQAR—pei pkl i.VLKS (ASI'KH BUOAfl l>ri 1 kl .28 OCTOIIEN SOAP pej cakt %  ,6 MORTON8 COD ROBS—per tin CAB1.TON (IIK'KBN NOODLE SOU' t-c, pkl 25 (llt'CKI ES CHERRIES IN LIQUEUR— 2.0T ir lb *6 .41 MIXCU PBBL pei lb. , M lb 1 oi i M MONDS pei lb l CANADIAN HKD CHEESE—prr lb. i- DANISH SLICED BACOM i • %  : lb. 1 i (11 K Mil FINE Itl'M SEANSFSiM SCQTT A *-. I4*t



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/ THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, \*U BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THBH Nationalisation Of Rediffusion Attacked ^ E3Ti0N? Opposed By Walcott, M'tw^Fi-wmEy-imjii^ CanadaPlamf MR F. L. WALCOTT, Executive Committee member of the Labour Government in the Housr %  A-LTHI):-, delivered a blistering attack when the Hotl* jl I I""* !" on the sug^eslion bv members who supported .n A.i.tresb by Mr. F. E. Miller to nationalise Rediffusion (Barbados) Limited, and warned that too much talk of nationalisation was preventinii industrialists from investing, capital in Barbados. Mr Walcott's seathlnt' remarks followed similar comment from Mr. E. D. Molll.v IF.) and Mr. V. B. \ uuKhan I.), who said it was a waste of time to have asked members to reassemble to discuss an Address on the nationalisation of Rediffusion, when there were so many other basic needs of the community to which they could direct ^eir energies. ^^ ^ mmm .. .,,„ would mean that il would 'he pa.w. '>ed for imttina one particular lh.t he fell that tl '•'• '",'• •"""'' as RedlltWicn Lid. hould be tot over by running n >"'"'taken over by the government for l>artul bo"'" 1 "* ^Sl* ,,,"i„ r many reaion. chu [ "i f.rrr.1 Ihe• honoural % % %  .. %  mount either dlrocUj member fo. Sltar.. ,iui,reetly should control the .. mbined Urn, No. • e11 d,-tminatlon of ewi I -tod, dealt ,u. th, fle >id thai it was not reasonlion 01 a rjjvei abli to expect a ecaipanj lll.e HeLi oadcajtinir station .I.misien to lake Ua Unea Into djatherefore move an a uicts which mlghi b consldeeed lha h n be .dried .., r, unpopular and would Ua. '" thereby atapnae ol ft uneconomic to Ihe company. al .? n 5*... k„,j.-,i„ n .,-. H.. ti-li Ihl I the n..iioi..h>,n, ol Perlupa with a broad,.,,. %  hecompuw would on tho Govtioi I O %  ; %  "" rnineTU. than It would take o..t theigoof pPto %  •"*£ loarwt the Fire Brifad. EtaUon island to aoquint a speaker cheaply and Key could .pond no bcticr and ,n due coucae. they would net montv at the prise"! moment. out Rcdilrusinn. He'-ld thaV Ihere were hunSo far a. Re.lif.u40D was eondieda of people who did not peacorned, they were maki ,.„ he fell thai ,1 me tempi to extend the servu I .1 !" bdM used piincipallas the service tho,, e an advertising medlurn. able lo get them and at ., eh...per Mr. LewU said that the Gov "rate than that which huu.elinl.lmenl Brpadculini Station w ,< bad in pay at p.. in Ihe absence of such lacll IflWfCll the ISlalKlf 3S rCgUI.ll Much ,Monc\ steamship services, be used U Mr. L. *. WUIISBM. U.) was not foster Wcal Indian spirit and lr ,11 agreement with the Address. He nc other islands know what wai .-aid that broadcasting in this -ii buspenlni In Barbados with rv ticpended on the -mount of capital ga „J lo views on current subjects .vhich the area could afTord Ho He lncn moVt 4 that the word said that there were quit* %  num. f peaaante ow 11 r-w. %  %  of a personal la %  form schema aimed ul raising lard "I living. T) Mage*, which were situate.! %  f Teheran, were divided >"' S-li-'i-r H.r.ty D f plot* of IS and '2" %  shaaMi c ->ha. Sri rm LitUS adwoo#r Sta.in. Briir ->! %  • Uayments plan bj -oM< itoMin.. i,t. .,,, thf distribution ind sale of the Pohlehvi t : l)jr th • itii id* sun " EXPEKIMLNTS III •nergy in producing PlanterA.'-ocatiuii IK using liohydratas. RadloiMjtopoiuiuvemaut and MS, of pboxplistv Ulli. oV in the ComnumwaaJth and our sale prli irj products to Great evrrvbodv would vol.fui il *' Xl ^ ^ ^fST&SZi!*^ tion". Mr. MoUlc> rlurgrd. — ill ukl foolina the peopleIt Is nonauon*u*a *en-. and to bu, KedUTusloii He waa surprised that in. uou out mereli to set lip station u> loU mamOSKl leaning it. >ocsU Qaorsj, Kn^wland. pn-wid. wuuld be asmssssa *iul was m tuuld ^ *" conu -r > l -* of UM Progimslve Cwr, of meitn ,l AsmxaaHon, counnenle,! "Tl %  Ftjollsh would be the mm *wnm !" t that could rvi.. wiU give Canada an QovsraaaaU who could not upottunily to opan diacua Sn i ma nwwo ""majoe scale on tite question of ..> %  for prtnttai done bj Trade Revival \ OTTAWA X la Is preparinga big revival o< it* trade with the United Kingdom and the Kmplre. V a it want to aacure u ben> r i. nbetween itaell Kingdom but it also • %  i-egnin aome of tha Saq %  %  .. n 11 urtdouMadl] \ i Canasnast plan* t f> ish West lottie*. which b-. n ing since the ,. LOOM I 1 Commonwaaltl' Mini %  .\iiiferenca in N veml-ei. jl Which t • ICmpii' u.ll be % %  0 U invited I" '..lka paruclpaUon In Unas • %  Icomad In ottaw i %  .nit Caita,1 ,1-llnl i. %  %  itl.-t ol thf OpiMWtion In %  |...... %  Itn Kmpiie talk* „ an v •fuaatMos. r Ihe tletuMun S| ihe 1**1 •* !es we have heard for a long „,. %  Uu CODBUMO, rti, ul rlj win, Great lal to Canada and it %  HI lh.it we have i ; nandiun foe tlve p*st Uu :iiai steps be lakan to bold auch a confer-nce." said Mr. t.— aiwi|^ %  itUtxc the h ssJUSj ••''•l a****', by I ihc t'ouMasome luopwly lr-_.MJ.tad ifKln.JiUllV (Mt.kcd skMM, Dolsa MMSB. Cap* tt I.. I. 1 Aarnln Wchunwst %  sil'llllolt. III eAun Hi H I UiM I T'l'iiU.) vamMv.. '7&; %  , • Mar.*, Jftin it .i, ber ol other things which needed Br0B dca.iing Station" be added 0 v !" 2 h a t M SS?^ Private Ofcxc.ru, L looking after before one shauW tn o Address. With the Public UuhUes B I) £££ ,h 61 That .. attempt lo wlk about paiton-liMi.g Ha said ha would like > u • sbla that !" >~* e ReCUffoion. In the lirsi | Some Priorily electricity in St. Andrew, Hedilru1*""^ •' nationalising Ketuin, would take Govarnmant %  \->x o( Mr. E. W. Barrow (1) seconded alon in St. Andrew, and he v. M -v lo run such • service ar.d lha am endmint made b> 1' nire that the honourable saOlol -' ^"**"'•'' noGoimn.m.-.u^.,,,. m|nr member for the City not merobcr for St. Lucy would li^ "L^^TZX^W^%  ..e alona !>.,--• b. b-ltv-d that R-t..ito „ ue bus service natiini-l"" lol ,J[ ,, l Kediffuslon provided .1 service slo(1 service in Barbados was Uct ^.i,,,.,. Rediffusion as the rcp..rable harm. It owners were all losing money. He felt however that all th" talk about nationalising Kcdiftu alcn meant. "Let W com So Public UlalMJ it AW ducuu> uom>a>i ui u . 1 already and it would be ,t quesgom,. monster which had to M lion Of taking up money and destroyed or that he believe.i that spending H on thai service when ,, R measure was a quethai same money could be amhigh priority in the socialist proployed to provide services for pomme, but as a matter of somo which provision had not yet been p Mot ,t yi because broadcasting made or expend it on services \^ c anv other pubUc service ha t.ike dp Oovemnssnl apltal and subslitule Tot private aaltal ia lUablS t.i| -Tal || Isjvajlopment ol the 1th t: 11 foi the MTIOUS l> xport market.-; we have expei i-d in the past few yeans.' Hindu's big trade problem now I a hnd marketa other than |he p d Stales for it* mounting food urplusei) and its output of it 1 aterialft and manufactured goods. Since the war, Can.nl.i ... ., i-aU-1% '-•%  ii concontrating iu • %  ide with ihe United States—0 n egas in one backet", pohcy, as M lha Government nave ' %  .bed it. Until recently, it country, AH tincapital we inneinjd to bo paying lu Thi which had already been st;tr gone through an historical change. %  1_ u abv..t tjA^llff 11.. ititi ii'ne __ .. it was true ibat broadcasting ""He said"that RediiTuslon 1.1-day |n the I'.K and the nmre ^g more narrow In its outlook industrialised countries was a lnan lne Q.B.C. and adderen a .(—• as was the case with UU 'adu'al one ai ( t K "-B.C. for the simpl, in yie y,,, peupiB wno ,-u, had neither interest in educai UuiiUes o.ii, tnat Hi lUU i U nui "•-• inciuo e d D> ,,..t .t puont utility. rt,i ou' tiiiiiieni 10 DauonaUse 01 esaMis* vale, as a lew mnnou-: SfOUld !" reason' Out "*• uiem uu, wouiu I 1 mltcl flnanets. bul th.r%  'Jf ihe people who ran Redim. up .uuiui-nc, lo oiiiei p^i.o.. We Indiei wS no* ,ht '"" ,L >ad neither interest In eduea^ou Irom aiamng busmeaaas ,% .!, ,,or culture. COUUUy. It wuuiu -pp.^ He felt thai one of Ihe reason* mat we Govei for including a Govern men t Uro edj.j jatc the potaUoi; casling Station i" ilie Airareaa vflft liuvc to tt-iuiuu U because he did not want to penalwould be belter to spend position He iatf ervicc th- broadcast! IIK ,~ Md not only r Ji f rt or Hie cnrojH..f. the plsnnlna uf pjoaramnv .11 thi/other things connceted wi'h re) in this oouBtry w 1 11 for ihc create 1 industries ;,nd I < Mi Vaughan said. Mr VeniRhan expressed ihe feai the C.nvernmcnt iii tin Ketiifluslon Service, ihcre was nothing to stop them from ptltUn \iews to the public, mti >. 1 ted %  l to % %  Rlghi iw view put .. Trade waa never higher; exIjseel porl Mi'lustrlea ware never busier; •"' 1 Tiipliiyinent was little more th.i it. i :,HH1 Work ise those people hedirrusion sets, that one of Ihe ho did not have m ;J US direction or (o spend in He also bciiev d -lul relieve Uie appalling conidvantages lu "eUlUull3 Jt Qie General Hu*p.t..i Mr. C. E. Talma il.l said that gained by the Inclusion of such :• W hcre iwo people were lying n Ode* llMffa circuinalancea, tiio t .niudian Government waa little ni-pteed lo listen lo warnings of I a..:.,.' 1 inltt'ieiH tn BO "It' led tradlni poUay 11 in the Cabinet waa ttial tho U.S. 1 liciea of foreign aid were Colng u. iit boU. UftUUi a lbioUoi... ,.l Wrsu-ni luuopa ua tholr feet ,nd that these markets 1 begin tt, demand Canadian '•"* "** -o>" !" consequent I taetnhle to II Ink began to function again Oj ihe |. /UM, -up.-i auyno.. tl iimiH-m Uul U1^satS 3£Zm^\ he rose to support the pass the Address though he predated the good work tint Kediffuslon had rendered for manj years. Ha thought, however. tht with the service under Government control, not only would and variety of the service be extended in so far as adult ducat K of gallon iii the Address would bl that broadcasting could be done •.he schools as "J* the case wi ihe BBC. oi.e bed *iiu some twu were on uu waiting list. Not oidy did he jy. Brat thing tirst, bul if c.vryiimo somebody started a biv>invi, nut aval public uliiiiy. and members ol MrK. i. MelUe> .E) who i-'d 'he House were to wait until It oil the attack on the Aoure.-s neemed to be progieasing to adWhy %  Qovarni und(r-.• ..„,i>lii ' 1 'iTtli lie 1 . of now. of ihxuauaioii lor? II 1a not a public awajr. Ooa help the couiitu f., diffusion 1 vld,x now 11, i uiUiiv, Then, are too man} tninss one Ihuu, the Government IK.Ihil counlry. Hi tonsutuency, he would ab>o want profit. to stic electricity and Bediffusion Under no cu-cumsuncea woulo extended, but he could not ague he vote Tor that addro-a or any Uu.1 the service, provided by oUier which aought to nalionalu IteduTuslon was an "absoiuie private buainess. They shou.d. aonwcsslty." He hoped that t ie that people paid their uu Government woud be more sane of taxes, or have them sent Id onslderaUon of the Adprison. dress than the proposers. Fantastic They should consider whether Mr. V. B. Vaughan il igarded the Red.IT. m seralthough they had the majorry. when he recalled l few months as. MU,.i-Publn tilMl it wa*. the correct time, or wheth. r .go the InhOdUOtka Ol an A nd 6a onc ol the aspec.s there were more important needs dress for the establishment of p in the interest of the people, and Government Printery, It was far which should be done before Uiey ustlc that the same people could nationalise Redifluaion or opposed that Address then cam* :tnv other Business. He knew too that Government did not have ihe ; and premised wherewithal to run the SCTVU-.-. Mr. Mottley imtivnged the supporters of the Addreaf to set up Amendincnt another Private service and apply tn the Government fi and said that Just as h Mr Vaughan felt thai %  sa On pea* s. Kxcept for wheat, the great market that Kuropo used to prvidf for huge qu.uititica of Cunaj .igricultuial produce has Uaappearad. The fish%  %  ..•iliiig area innrki-ts in the Wet Indies and on th*.' Conuiienl. The %  i ] hai felt MM anat me BrtUata and toipire dollar shortage. ,.," -., %  %  .! % % %  .i^llighi is ben turned on tho development ol I'm,untrade. uu. thought thai b. disturb: %  !,; < tttawa i that Uus yeaTg U* aleeUona might put Into office an admlniatraUon wiUi a pntoetionist policy, if Canada dependa almos'. anUreit on Ihe U.S. market, ii haveil.eir vulnerable to changes :: K.. mill tariff policta*. -avc.r. ,of Btu*li your teeth with Ipana and you clean tlicm c.ir.-whitc AnJ, becaune of the unique formula undcrlyina Ipana ictt.-l„n B ly ,lillci,i mtnl flavour, you Rghi decay by ndwiai "i' '."iraitl! bocterta. Mana> ltuna into your |iun. and you heir ke|' ,llcm lm "" lic.UUy In llii. way, Ipana act. a. a ufeauaid agairot „.„l, loaan. mom than half of which arc caincd by sum i,„„M.. r..r whiter teeth, hcalthic. aum.. lollowlhe Ipanawayl THE TOOTH PASTE.. REFRESHIMBIY DIFFERENT T*HT Today Hbt Jmrikwf i adopt Mr. A. ft. 8. Lewta (Id he rogrcticd the attitudi by the junior member ior r Lucy and regarded u i his youthfulnaas in politics. 1U f< ll thnt if the fifcoul He member was going to opp'se thi he should have waited at least to hear the arguments rather Utah start lo oppo-e it before lbmtition was even sccom*< George had said it was i cal necessity, but in his view it was not a historical necessity. He licent.". wondered at the absurd had said members trying to persuade 'he In his election campaign that Iw House by using such a phrase n was oppo-ed to nation, ih-,ition, he *uch an issue. came to the House, and H was Mr. Vaughan naked "How munv his ,olemn duty lo oppose it; he pfople in this Island does Rediiwopld oppose the Address If he fusion serve"" nd r plying lo i %  nloiu. remark by the senior men He said that if they really foil St. George that It would only aa that it was necessary for the Govtall a small charge sahi eminent to have a Uioedcnstin."ne reason why Gnvfrnm'i %  Station for the dissemination of should not nationalise it" knowledge, anu associated wtih said that the onlv iiiMlncatlon fi the education ef th,ch Idren and nationalising the -ervie the public generally, he felt that to make it nn 1-land This mo*** '" %  " • swialj R all UN tn movi uultikl|i %  i.HI-Wli.nt; UAH atimu|.,uU hirji if. action I TONO has hist thi* rfleci ii ovcrcimies the lassitude of the llOfatS yon t I hiiai fi>r it—rnora ntCtgCtlG read) r ihc day's work— umt th, il>iy ajlr,. A real wholcaotTie -nod iii DCfvaai bawn "d hody, and a very dclkiuus nnc, too. KNAPSACK SPKAYKR A lime &c labour saver for any garden \\ '. i .nrv u lull Met* (ai parts COURTESY GARAGE Robert Thom Limited W'hitcpark Road Dial 4616 3 & 5 TON TRUCKS WITH AND WITHOUT EATON TWO-SPEED AXLE one Chocolate Mall &Milk BEVERAGE J. B. A Cow & Culi Product mm LESLIE & COLTD — Agenti. It \ HitAIMS 4 0-OI>. C9TT9W FACTOMY LTD. i


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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIICRSEIAY. AUGUST 14. 1MZ American Attention To Detail Pays Off Baton Changing Yl •>• % %  WWB W ,. C XM wn.-a ^-* I? iii _._-,-—r— Vv nv So IVJany Losers White Litv faultless J Break Records (ll\ !H SNIS MAKTl lion to deli tlh top ami ron-am there in world class athletics. The Aroerli lain A1II3 Ulugti %  1 %  : r %  . 1 Minn rtemri: r %  — reguLn h 1 Hyn fl ruM been the Amcri-P mp %  1 h whli : %  laj prii Of ; U-rOUDd -'rc-ngth. lour 'leg-' *d%* longer d • ng much. .rf beck in the pavilion foi on the batonwai ton th.it howling bj i %  I f their lured six wtaketl 6 to detail. (ha norfa dUH fiil anedluii ol Orova 1 %  -' Be iMllwnl 1 li which it 1* recognised thai | D win ttW „ |(K1 iiy hard race, but also in the 4 x 1 mile of ,.; v ,, .. put in much pra< -—_*n Middlesex batting eontln inn Agatnal K> .• t DOW they were all out for 100i • D i| Wriaht back Surrey Meets \\ arwick In Hard Fight %  From Our LONDON. A %  Surrey needing i i '-FtuBcfa the Count) Chami lh are being a iVai v. l( K %  %  in m tin* 4 tbe Arnor make their rhnnge faultlets. Precision Won ed. for it waa Ita won them the The taiptn i' I Landy of Australia, and the Caslrong enough Uj wit. %  %  KUlan. Yet li tent a second. don-changing waa exe%  What i ontra B in p re team i Their changing waa though it wen '"I Nl.lIlM dlv (HAI'M IN 'IM Hr.K( MORK THAN 60 ATHLETES, several ol them British, have Hiki <_\!stin: Olympic record* at this year's (Jam** in Helsinki N of skill. ipoed anil endurar.c been packed into one athletic m-fit The firat eiohl men h the 1.500 metier race all ra... |hin mv Olympic competitor before. In the women's i ump the first nine all broke the previous record. MCtl runner Emil Zatnpek At more and more voungsters % %  nocked 42 seconds off the best 'ry then skill on the track the tht 10.000 metres and number Ol athlete*, who reach: la minute* off the MaraOlytnaii standard must increase. And as (Miipetition for a place, .. the explanation for (hi la an Olympic team intensifies.! • r record in record-breaking' '-very athlete is spurred on to 1 the human bodv evolving into ireprove. %  tllnent athletic machuw? In Britain, top-notch nlhleicp i ire conlike McDoi>ild Ballay are greatly than their parenU handicapped because they have, .t iheir age. run agalaai while n-ain-i They are reaching their full inf. ,,,,.,,, 21—often A. Inters* in competitive sports Dfnen Two snread* among the naUona. record* i hack men and women should be broken repeaWdly bedid not reach their full Stature fore the limits of human physical until thev we e about 26 finance nre reached Thai change must give anjriatl High jump and jumper* an advantage by In1 have seen a scientific film in creasing their stride a*. %  ttma which several men jumped consldwhen Wieir bodies are at the peak r-rablv higher than laat week's rei f affldrnry - running machine*, ,-ord high-jump of 6ft 8 3.'8tns. But it cannot account for ttM Thev were men of the African performance of the older endurWatutsi tribe, many of whom an lanan lik30-year-old „„,„. than 7ft Ull, and who praci>ecsuse the modem atht sr hlgh-iumping as a tribal sprt BUTTONS BUTTONS BUTTONS BUTTONS BUTTONS ALL COLOURS ALL SIZES ALL PRICES CAVE SHEPHERD & CO LTD. 10. II 12 & 13 BROAD STREET Bngl Kant total and I 17 form took five MiddleI Miiitrm.iii) Woroattai 163 foi DOM Warwick wrw. Surrey I Bedser 6 for 24. Middlesex v Middlesex Wright 5 for 27. Kent 67 for Krni .. ion 163 for a. %  Somewl ver-Min NolU Somerset .101 for 4. Nott* 140 RobtMOn 6 for 31. IK-rhvsliIrr versus ;Umurcaii Drrbyahln 132 %  i -Mil (ilourrKtrrnhire vrnma I^teentrr 27* no. ... 30 for none. \"M I i..,n. Ich 123 'rut Ijiiraokirr out. Ml tor 9. v.ere lost. As the race ended I only four yards behind Barnes. and coming up hist ing rnight usht vlctorj to hat finite. .. %  1 difference was evin mot marked, rndeed. when tinraea boad thai S ualifTed throigh not completUig Chang* in the twenlv %  In Id sldcrlng rhe sppalUng condition %  %  1 ti mat t tbic ( 1 rmai It 1 !.: %  m rh (lire leani di Mien. The UII I I w | Joi 'M v> :,It th'it their Changing did work -.1 well, for althoi il team 0* Rhoaan, ipead si HM haea ana than %  • r* Ui he Amet two yardi behind. In Uw iiiih dldnoi count li • %  % %  M L t Wong's lWc-veai-< .1 A %  . i %  > %  < i, ; M t ,.|,i. whieta scored I m ^,'"' 4nU to win the Big Sweep at the "* %  „ H T t Summer Meet which endJackson. Vern ed on Saturday, left the Island Cripps and yesterday evening by the S.S THE USUAL OH1MACKS GONT.. th |T*M Em 11 Eatopek 'miles as ha wins the Marathon to gum hi* third straight victory at the Olyni *ic Otmes and become las arst mm lo win the fi.ouo. 10,000 sod marsthou m one Olympiad. The ms:athon was his aaaiest race. While men dropped from cramp .md fatigue ail along the route trying to keep up with him Emil lonUuued on hi* way aa if taking a morning trot At one stage Jim Peters ol England was in front and Zatopek went up alongside and asked hla if be thought ha (Katopak) w* running lbs correct pace for a marathon aa bs had never run one before. Patera afterward* collapsed with cramp and after tw* %  > tempt* to restart he ran into a meadow and called foi an Ambulance. There waa no ambulance but a press bus picked him up and the Journalists got first hnnd Information on the most massing of marathons since the Dorsndo affair in London in 1908. Scottish Football Begins lete docs not achieve a groatC" nrbmira height than his grandfather. He merely reaches it soonNor can height account for the new records In events like thkill There are two other more cO'ivinctng explanaUona in my vlaw: 1. Greatly improved methods ol t ruining. 2. The fact that far more people are taking part in competitive athletics. Traini 111: (•ondon Erpresf Sertrfe. B.W.L Athletes Excite World Interest LONDON The prowess of West Indiai tt the IBS2 Olyn.pli Can HI. in Helsinki has excited the tntarisst of Ihe world. Not only has E. McI>onald Bailey,the Tnnidadian sprinter, returned to Sir Arthur r*orrttt, the famous London with a fantastic tale a'. urgeon und Oxford running blue %  •' %  nffc iby Russian newspaper*ho has Just returned from Helsinki, is convinced that coaches are now getting much more out of '•' • • .-.H-IILK.f utitnif V-att-r mMhrtll>ir.i *e' s #* t a offer him to Russia, but I pting offers have also come 1 West Indian sprinters fron-. t as well. LONDON, under way in fine SCOTTIS': Ibatll gol style gnd with several Mirurises. In the S I fmped Ranger. 1.in. League champions lor e-01 over Partick. rarlaasan Y.iik.-hir. Hampahlf ersu lljina^hiM' I :t foi in M Top Flight' Leaves For Trini<.u I 1 lareful Annie, Bright I.iKhl an-> %  rd drive In Us %  ... end Wardh-ugh Bl 1 .1 '1. %  %  ,it all and he had to plaj hand. New Boy G or two si.ghi vtetorj mote ol 1 didn't tab on Ihe gats' : centre torwart 1 mads n gn < 1 v notching the bat t and Tunibtill got the 1 scored for 1 I %  I who score, j.. t| 0l UN Kan .il Scottish Cup bol!i the Umeilgh % %  -i..o In over Aberdeen. 1 \1111; rr.wis Triiiicfad Pluvs Pelican Tonight heir athletes by using beUer methods. Cnrefully planned programme* of training are producing profound iTects on the body. EXAMPLES' The t>loodjlou' •hruufjh the muscles 0/ an ""train. ed man is about five tims* orwater I during exercite than xohtn he is af rest. After trainino 11 may M nine lima* greater. An aweraoe man can make use| 0/ about two and a half P* 1 !" U1 . .. orivpen per minute in an aii-ow European tour, accordnxn. A iro.ned athlete can use up [*L n reports rom H eUinki. Hr to seuen pints. lo i,i newspaper there that he New infornuiUon about diet ttas hud dcrif ie1C "liver me. "3>lread> dec-., J:i"fcs6ionfll aft V viSasi%  : match Will l>e ngnini*. I Iba Y Ml' A Naval Hal. Talking Point A Trinidad Tabla Tei 1 renumdo T %  all Aa %  -i.iiii.il, have a still greater %  II Airport last future, but I believe that the overpeople art cai|M.u a shono (n th|l cwnlt had nc takell cvcnto part At a meeting in GolhenZalopek's history shows that burg. Sweden, he won the 200 there must be scores of people who nutres, beating the Olympic gulo ,\Hild be equally outstanding athmedal winner. America s Andy | letcs bul nevei know it because Stanfleld. thev do not hy. McKonley's time was 20.9 sec 1 The Csech, three gold medals oods. only one-fifth of a second hud i-ople a*o winner, ran the. first race of his behind Stanneia-i M.jw" '•fiOJ'2 %  lanuerouJ „ they life under protest at the Bata Shoe nf 20 .7 seconds. Third in # f n factory sports when he >nd won. rjood hi lh —Lo Rochefoucauld jiekar,' Hi Ahmnl. Ramchand ind Dtveeha. and third in the Buah lill Stake*. Embers Is owned I'v f MM F. It. Bourne. .. CUBAN PREPARES FOS Beckwith LONG DISTANCt SWIM LOS .-..ug. U Jcse Cortmiv, 3i. "i i-ii .1 tnfor Uic tempt on althet \ -8 or %  U swam from Mali 1 1 pier io fl %  •ive milein I bjOU minutes bail I: • live— V.T, WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. '/W-V-'-'AVAvW



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7 1 rillRSOAV. AUGUST II. 1K2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE CAVIES ^" %  fC^ g'S MOThMNO \ / CO**E WTH US V*a MC< *V. TM £*_/• IIS 7tVMA/*DE.*S UTTLe 5TOwirtMy / I yvm ***r NCfP T-LAT TIME WON'T/ \ YOV* HMUiv VOU *w —.1rue LffVCVNCr STAOHQ MHOUO+* I / ***yrctw I OtDWT S"-*OOT BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG IV so#ularil> of Joka Wc ikon k Mil %  VALUE, aa .ll m I>| l'l Mi Mil I ITY. (omforl aod ttvlr? —Yc*. • rri^nUt — th. arr as easy. lining and smart fajoklaf as you could wish. But tbeir outstanding \ M I'E la anal men expect and always Ret he UM> Insist un short nudr by John ttaiic. See ihrai lor yourself m leasiag Mom ifcrougkoot Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers fo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SPECIAL III I lOllS arr now atailablr a, our Irram li.s W hit. Park.





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rvr.i torn nARBADOS ADVOCATE Tlll'RsliAV VfC.l'sr II. 19.-.J BARBADOSji ADVOCATE nn.i * IS. ......l. C. U4 Hr-> ... a it,iu.*. Thurxl tagr, \ni:ii.i it, is2 H ill Russia Klarl War HE SAW WHAT THE ATOM This Autumn? HM vi I'ltom < i s MANY ptuple will have noticed thr* u-ndency fur goiM of the sh<>| %  In Bl (own to display local handicrafts in then windows ana U> organise local handicraft departments in their stores. • %  tins tendency, however, it is true that the intrusion of locally produce! articles into the shop-windows of Bridgetown represents little more than a drop in the ocean u f imported articles. Whenever in the past efforts have been made to encourage the production of greater quantities of home produced artich genuine obstacles have been encountered. Independent observers from outside the Caribbean have noted that one of the greatest handicaps to the expansion of local handicrafts is the absence of continuity of. supply. When the managers of Bridgetown shops state that they find it difficult to get adequate and regular quantities of article; which could be manufactured locally, their %  %  < ments ought therefore to be believed. Yet it remains true that many articles are imported into Barbados which could easilv have been manufactured in the island. Sevan! views are popularly held of |ha traditional Barbadian disparagement of locally produced articles. The worship of all things British is said to account for the inverted disparagement of all things Barbadian. The description "Made in Barbados" is said to be more likely to arouse feelings of dispa|agemert •ban admiration. Barbadians according to this school i f thought are proud of Barbados and proud of being Barbadian, but they are not proud of what they produce. If there Is any truth in this attitude, and experience suggests there is, then the sooner Barbadians change this attitude the better for themselves Another explanation would seem to find support In the common experience of all countries where the interests of the exporter and importer clash with the interests of the internal trader. Barbadian importers and exporters can always rely on the support of governments to encourage imports so long as governments continue to levy duties on imported articles. So long as it is easy to import all kinds of articles, whether or not they could be obtained locally for the same price, so long will import houses look overseas to obtain supplies. Because it is obvious that larg" quantities of certain articles such as tov^ could only be obtained locally if the Impot t houses were to devote much more time" an 1 energy to the organisation of local producers. Whether such organisation would be possible or whether it would founder on the rocks of Barbadian resistance to pro duce more articles than will provide 11.e particular sum of money required by the producer on a given day is a question f r consideration. There would seem perhaps to be an 01 portunity for compromise, if one centii 1 IfSOOy preferably controlled by privet" enterprise and not by government, existi I to channel locally produced articles Into one or more distributing stores in Bridgetown. The multiplicity of outlets for locally manufactured articles in Bridgetown .iheady operates^paradoxically to the discouragement of local handicrafts. It is more profitable for example to dispose privately among friends of local handicrafts than to sell to the stores in Bridgetown, Whereas if stores in Bridgetown would stock up with locally produced articles there would be a guarantee of all the year round consumption for the products of what might well be described as a cottage industry. Another important factor which must be recognised when considering the promo tion of local handicrafts is the necessitv for advertising. Many business firms receive special sums for advertising articles imported from abroad and it is unrealistic to suppose thai locally produced articles will sell unless advertised. Indeed if there is much truth in the contention that Barbadians are generally prejudiced against home made articles the cost of advertising local products will be greater than for imported. The great advantage of increasing the volume of local handicrafts and of local production generally is the increase of employment opportunities. But it must be realised that there is no advantage whatever to be gained from encouraging local production at costs higher than those of imported articles. The disadvantage of importing from overseas articles which could be made locally is the reduction of local employment opportunities: at the Same time it must be remembered that the greater the quantity of imports the greater the quantity of monies accruing to the government from customs duties. By encouraging an expansion of locatlv produced articles any government of Barbados is automatically encouraging ;. decrease in its own revenue. But since an expansion of local occupations leads to a %  i eater number of employed persons and to a corresponding decrease in the number of those needing public assistance a diminution of government revenue need not be <* bad thing. The encouragement of local handicraft ought not to require protective legislation by government. It ought rather to be undertaken by an association of business interests. But if the time and energy of business men and advertising expenditures are not to be wasted, those engaged in cottage Industries must themselves form some joint marketing organisation to assist in the assurance of regular supply. The IndividuaUstk and hil-or-miss 0 i thod ol marketing local products is the greatest of all ol local production which need not be imported. The elegant Train snorted It Station and cure i %  ., full mop. Out of u pull-man i .,,... year ag> a serious looking man of middM; and slter an xcl.. age. who was duly grented l>y two sh fd him in, Knglishinen in dark ,,r h*fc striped d hi uniform of Whitehall ., .. -. Th ugly truth thai rluvsia Is IT* %  * i lr< lliixlrr looked si BM l>aitlC< [ Point MSM puiM will be .In ,-xutember when th' Soviet nunoeu-res (ska 6if We shall see liuge Russian forui-tiora swt-cplna .. rmanj in a mock For r Br\wr=-iir. An,,. B. r, Uromjrko. Iho new Soviet Amu.,*2"SS k S&lSf.£"*.,& ihir. !" r '• %  "*"!<*.It %  • udor to th. court of lit James. •• *J' %  eh.** of „rd sort to^ The welcoming committee of two *" "yr**^ !" *"••=•" mot* warfare u> reality, Dunns were Mr. Jlohlrr the h<-..l of the S.^ .-„.„., ,,_,., .,„. llm "lose manoeuvre, the Western northern Dralmnl • %  the ,,.",.' ,!„,„. „,m m the rommanders will ,letp with one IMp Office, and Mr. K.cl.vn ,,. • "pen and pistol., under the Shuckburjl,. prink ii.al private ., mK .,„p holK s? i pillow.. "^S. 1 JEOXOL ,'". %  ""•• "" c lor ,n •""•• " hu > ""' military leader. Mr Eden wa> detained a.the ,„„,.,_,,,., „„„ -, nTO were people ol th. AlliedIf, !" muat a.um, H..UM> of toimnon. i.m I uiicrtuii,,„., ,„ d „. .uoo^iy h ,t loiul. Intend, lo attack. That ately could not to the aUon. neenmc bllcn „ ,„,„ dia thi „ „ lhe cxru „ Aa we were ilrMmnu Sx.m.i. W h. n shall I come— he aald lor their exliui.ee, for unlike the. affairs In nnliamcnt at lhe time .„, til polltlelana th y lot have to try Mr. Eden DO doubt Ml that Mi ,,. u hlm llat | wou i,, i,.. him la unravel the riddle ol the Kremi' 1 ""''' %  •• I %  "J ad I ... II l_WUt.au Ull Th* army i!., i.avy Iha minster. These foreigners North ol h fa, r ncss and reaaonableneat air force must bready, and must ..lihed! the Border have to be W Knm l M tJ11 eotivnand we are seelns expect war. I^rgc Crawd ivflopcd under ll.l,ii,ii|.. However, tintwo nil Mrnm ataMTOitJ .ailed But those of us who have no were not the only citizen* who L',.HIIIV.:..IMII. man who are suaplcdirect part Jn Uie military sphere lumed up to maei thi„ e %  have something to do with the Ambassador. Quite a I. .1,1 lasorry and pcli.n I control if afrairs can look bad gathered, and as soon as Mr -, v t,, i m n, is..,ml them upon the wider scene. What are Gromyko had set f.... v „ a „, rrl> lb. .1.,, rrenU to war? platform he said: 1 am very %  '... 3lhUr tly as Ambassador and It unl. thcr. Is that dreadful to be In this country and could ,„ undoubtedly be relayed to limmph ol the scicntnlc mino— llke to see the strengthen!!. ..I him that one of the Bmbassy staff "• •H b" mb I'lrachnically the understanding betweao ih. „."" !" ^vseeri ^SS lfl "" l ul !" m, %  ' in nll,,, '* tnic British people. ,:;,„.,, ,„„, v ., m ',. M f ,, u l-.' : ",' "'' SH22? Whereupon rome silly young £££ ^ ,,^,1 ^ „.„ guardian of Western eivilltation. men In the crowd shouted: > '% irw |g||g lM !l|.nuynrr, ,1. ,1. M, iicliv. power may be ovwh.imc. dromyko: Go ho,,,.-' oS Ruilan "lou to return j ' *•**£* L?iS£ The Ambassador waited until J o ^ ^^^ falhcr i a „ a but to he „ mysler. of ,t, power. tfiZXSSf* *"" "o -JSf S^XJSJZ S -" 253 Sc ro ,,d,y,0.,re „ the ,u.„ tha, people of the Soviet especially now there ui Mportant thing, which must be SMJ ^ u ^^ „„,.„,„. A| ([ ^^ ^ „ „,. „„„„ Whereupon he l.we.l S.. did Bij; Decision hat the Russlsi. soldier will be the two civil servants. "Go home. But if there is an %  llusioned and rontaminated by Grornvko!" shouted the silly young absurdity in all '.his, 1 can Maun tssatacl with the outside world man. An escort ..f poll..• 11 rived Ou thai .' .. .v,, .*,II where living conditions are so and took the Ambassador to a be vastly relMvad wii.n HW leaved inuch liightr than norne willing car which whlskcl him 'urn red In Iha Autumn and the There Is also the important of! to the Russian Embaasy In Cut chill 1,.,.miner:, ol ..into,an ...i-onalciemeni ,: Salln himself Millionaires' Itow. Kenrtngloli. ,,,, lie ha. h^ hi. r;volution ano^it Thus begins the fateful Riga lontaistory Ambassadorship of Andi-ei Growith a UYmeodoiu dwisioi i.,jko. former Dtpuly Toni& '•><%  U Minister of Soviet RUSSM ii bed '••". ii Coninuinlsm i dood Russian lu his beloved fatherland but he l> IlOt lull r lu g get away fran the Embassy Wi |] lhe Huasidn Army be ..nd to minsle on,, more with the ,,., ,„ 0 iS n aiu,. k a-, in defence? BOMB ('011.1) DO I ...IT. K M. MarCOLI. ii>'sun Reporter WASHINGTON | A MAN who saw—quickly and fully—the tremendous implications of the A-bomb, has just died in a Washington hospital, aged 48. Brian McMahon from Norwalk, Connecti cut. was a 'freshman' Senator in 1945 when lhe bombs flattened Hiroshima and Nagasaki. While others talked, dazed and awestricken, about the new weapon, McMahon went ahead with legislation to set up America's Atomic Energy Commission to be the custodian of the bomb and of atomic power generally. Many said it should remain in military hands. McMahon insisted that civilians should control it—and he won. The Senate made in unprecedented gesture. By tradition its members climb the ladder to chairmanships if the powerful Senate committees only by strict seniority. But so impressed was everyone by this tall, powerful and eloquent new •omer that he himself was made Chairman jf the Congressional Committee on Atomic Energy. Before all that McMahon had distinguishxl himself in other fields. Back in 1933 there was savage rioting over \ labour issue going on among the coalmines nf 'Bloody Harlan County' in feuding Kentucky. McMahon, then Special Assistant to the United States Attorney General. went in to help get a settlement. He was shot at from ambush but escaped. been welcomed, be had %  werW to go home, .mi! lie l,.iu 1 "uld strange experteixe nf reading in aulumn. the papers next day that one Of Let • OS lhe ii the foolish young men at the advant gw thai she has named station was Aned £5 in lhe .-"lice during IDC yean ol the cold war. Wilhuul USing %  -nidlr to* u rensful. He has had his _.id 11 was ..ciorlout. Will l hlfl plae* he greater In the hUt , ,_| of the world ;ind the annals ol Oown in nls oePl* lf h reduces the world i (lames These md so to ashes he tilko ihis e de'WjenUt (hat aid fonrndaole total yet i evolution is like %  tiger that Is mr re langeroUi w hen you dis•vnnoui IUIIIR a Binaie mmm.-. MI< n.ount than when you ride it -W.M" i a.iya Can communlam hold the Russians M. ieJnlS!^htl arrival 1 '""' '"<"'1 >'" %  ll > propaganda ln slaviry for ver?Or w^ll. Not long before his armui i .„„,,„.,„,, n has art the Middk stalm use war u. unite a country received u o:m,,l invit.ition ,,, w ,,„ „„,-„.„,. unfl haI may ^ tC eihing with dUattend the Ubeialion Way rrccprtvoluUoO. By her military threat content and disillusionment? lion at the il\>lish ajnba*.>. Ifl I|M w ,.., she n ,, 8 wt n u^ At leait m AnuTica we are Liberation Day when was mat (CO noiny ol ihc eapilalist nations assured lhat th. I'rosidtnt-elecl. Could it be when Kuskia stabbed ,|,airied t. ,i the axpesM of Use hower, will not reverse the policy Hunting desperately a g a i c I niS) mill n BQJ IM I Ihl iiefender of peace by its prcparedthe time near the end ol the WAT ,,, < d ((| poi.tK-ai seheming. What lirRS instead of SI) Incitement to when the Warsaw Hi i.-ngtrT 1WI by a spurious IsebttOlklSn. Movement ne against the Nazi* Kead Ihese risar.s rarefully, that was outdated by history, even il lh.-y are iurt phaaanl. saOgiraphy, and srieni' 1 Rusala has 115 Divisions ON A Grim Picture Vf-AI FUCITINU. There never wh^yer happens this Aulumfi was Mirh an army or ...mhlns he facU aro rorm idable and the picture la arim. Nor shall *i the and were slaughtered m their thousands while Russia at the gatea, would not move a single soldier to holp? Or was it to celebrate tho day when poor, unhappy Poland •axelum*'-'t lordship of lhe N*ii ( gentlemen In the Kremlin With some misgivings I went to the celebration and found it packed with people, mostly Idealist*, enthusiasts, and crackpots ot the Left. If you were picpared lor n struggle you could B Vodka and Caviare and en route there were Polish officer* in Russiunized uniforms. Not even the politeness, expected from a guest could make mo describe the affair ns a merry one. This was the Embowy o* nn ^ of Russia':. Satellites, uh-ie the wilt of the Kremlin pievails, and lhe whole affair was more notable thill on of uiiilrt in peace Urn*. Vhr curt "1 it.t.li.tmlnti.1.' Mv-n> mi.si IM riiormuii-. _.t bataa manned by home I shnll visit that briiliant hntea Huasla even more Ihun she ]lu nf (lei AjnerlOM soldier. Geniral Gruhated Germany. U would be hard Uei All rorca is huge and enlher. who Is chief of Staff of to aay. Perhaps the result would rru >den. but there Ii no rtason in ih e Allied Forces in Europe. • be n draw. believe that the machines are as But as far as the Russian Suspicious good ;is the best American and diploma! at the Polish Embassy However, 1 dul> encountered a British lypes. Nevertheless force party Russian diplomat whom 1 had met >f numbers must play its part. oncerncd, 1 shall lea to his own devices. Our %  traders* Say ities. It would IKmore coir.fortI" one of the married fellowships LAS lf inware not BO eiu.noured4 t Hertford College, but found %  and more npprehimself unable to subscribe to the clative of the leaching problems theological conditions which were (Is) When OtM reads thai attached to th holding of the machinery now exists, and is in fellowship. Some words preached .vorkniK order, for forming a by the Rev. Williams-later Bishop reasonably shrewd idea of the >f Carlisle, in Hertford College this connection glen one ieath deserve patient to be recalled nd anxiety of the public con|L tii |]( £3% -\ have bee,, speaking 1 said Ih. He ran the gamut from the pon"' ,:,''* faiui'alion To (he Cdilor, TNe Adooeoie, SIR.—On Saturday last you liublishcd an STtlcM by the Director of Bdui lUoti and once l fJoerB i^p t ^ftiejl of each child Chapel soon ~ after Grecnldgc': ajroln one is dismay. 1 .! by his atti£ tudc lo tho Intense dissatisfaction and Inquire as to the precise f |ha word %  machinery" preacher, 'principally about a ,., !" ilext. Is this not an exlove of Truth. For myself ami I Uflcal and arrogant to the overn lc ,,, -£,, M Ci lit n \ would don't doubt for olhers also, lhe modest and frivolous and the con. |m ? .. thlllkl(1> .. lv)lllh hr hmheM living type and example vlcUon is ncreasinn lhat the De^^ spreading disease rf a life utterly and fearlessly pariment I* rather ini|>at,ent ,i, V( led to the pursuit of truth the public's questu.niim of the ad|( W)l(||d .,,, u lUi vl h ..i p ( ul .( and knowledge for their own ministration ol education; as If it h Department did not misuse, sake, was durnu, the years I have were an anom.d> for an employer mfUrusl aml an H ,ron.se its teachspent in Oxford, the life of the %  nd paymaster lo impure into the ^ who nn hi p^p^ doing a i r „. h d and scholar whom we lost imaltty of the servi.c R.ven it ny (i t| iU M ivnrk lini pr heavy last year. Few men knew the its employees. shackles. material sacriiices which his deThe Director therefore gives a vohon and lo>-Ity to Truthfulness sketch of the Education Act of have been clambrought with them. Fewer still 1944 and recommends Barbadians ourlng for a Commission ot Enhave any glimpse or Insight into lo read certain books so as to bequlry on education After many the deep reliKi.js struggles which come acquainted wiih the hest years ol seeing and reading of wcnt on beneath the outwardly authorities' on the Subject l>>es Rich commissions. I am a little? calm and rteadssati pursuit of a lhe Direclor think we are so unlaBs sanguine tiian before. For it chosen and purposeful life. Bui lettered as not to have read Ih'se Is 1 his all the while h.-was faithful in tho books and olhers besides, and also alone Important, but the people performance of ordinary duties. He the verbal battle, rasing ever Who so pve evidence never missed an engagement or these and the** ..peru ol i md denied a claim on his time. With best authorities* Moreover, wt ttllngi which ena u his knowledge he had a capacdoes Ihe Direclt^r mean by the ables lhe to do a Uy for simple enjoyment and for best authorities'" I seem to reproper ." mission on natural sympathy like lhat of member that a famous, educationthe English Prest In IH7 U l ease child. But above all, he held lo point And it || not for nothing his best purposes and kept Ultle England, BPKCTATOB spiritual vi* Surely of such words spoken: Blessed are the pure In heart for they shall sec God*. tfW IV/v. %  . %  ./,."• nllst, R. A. (\ Oliver. long ago thai 'thenhas bean very little research in education in this country (England). It h;s been better organised in the t*.S in Scotland and In 'he Dominions. 1 Surely the directs* recognises, however, that I only a limited relevance. Ha is too modest when he aStS out to give the views ol itles and not obtrude (bat) nd opinions." Surely th* Director's view* that w wt : ratnei thai Us 4 %  reel Thoae to the mind as we ihink of Hie •beat authorities' who. tor better dUBculUas would certalnlji IUM n>adian whose Ufa and or for worse, an < %  %  Qreenidge been example has nerved a n ituptre* i van pupil who entered be more comforting if he would infor the portals of that school of which sdva tint'n less severe and exacthe i. Ihc abiding ornament and ti aaaon to beglory, than retreat inlo vague general;. las marriage J. W B. CHEMZRY, Inrldentally. I may mention that these last words compose s %  c inscription on his grave in Hel M.lcmmm ijnacsinl ploriam aoi ihe epitaph chosen for mts which i i I Istl scholar-poel of many l great historian at centuries ago springs irresistibly To Iho Editor, The Adroidie. sm. in hb .eimir.ihii%  rtkle '.Alvel (ire. I A Moyos discusaes Th.seitlement was reached. Some years later McMahon—by now several rungs up the ladder as the Assistant Attorney General—sent to jail an Arkansas sheriff who was using negro prisoners in a State jail as his personal slaves—the only known case of slavery in the United States since* the Civil Wnr. McMahon's wife, Rosemary, is regarded in Washington as easily the most beautiful ol all the 'official wives.' She has a superb carriage and a flashing smile. Choice of a Connecticut Senator to succeed him is now up to the Governor oi Connecticut, former film star John Lodge. It could fall on Mrs. Clare Booth Luce, wife of a famous magazine publisher and herseU a witty playwright (smash hit 'The Women") McMahon never had a day's illness in his life until the last swift and fatal attack. At first, an ardent golfer, he thought he had injured himself in swinging too hard during a tee-off. But there followed an operate A Only last Friday he wrote a note to a friend from hospital saying he would be out soon. McMahon sponsored the Act which bears his name and which lays down among other things the stringent rules preventing the giving to Britain of any significant American atom discoveries. This was not his fault but was the result of a tremendous battle with the American military who wanted to keep atomic control exclusively in their own hands. And so the wartime collaboration with Britain was 'lost sight of. After the Act was passed in 1946, McMahon did everything he could to right matters and to get a more openhanded approach where the British ally was concerned. But every time an atom spy was caught on either side of the Atlantic, he was faced with a fresh wave of isolationist sentiment and new demands for 'rigid safeguards.' When early this year it was announced that Britain would explode her own bomb and would not invite American observers. McMahon cheered under his breath' and issued a statement regretting that Britain had not been kept more in the American picture.—L.E.S. MR. FIELDINGSIUIDE FOR INNOCENTS ABROAD By NEWELL ROGERS THOUSANDS of dollar tourists are heading Kr Britain with a guide book which warns them to stay away from the London headquarters of the Government-sponsored British Travel Association. In his new Travel Guide to Europe, out liday. Temple Fielding says: "I have reluctantly concluded that the London headquarters of the B.T.A. vies with its Italian counterpart as the least alert and most bad!.* managed in Europe." Fielding, ihe most popular of guide book editors because of his tough, papular sty!,'. gives good marks to B.T.A's branch offices in Glasgow, Edinburgh. Belfast, and NgW York. He urges tourists to rely on them "in gpite of the mess on the home front." He adds : "But don't bet a nickel dn an; arrangement the New York office makes I be carried through by the London booklet artists. Stay away from the London office Ask the bobby on the nearest corner, instead." FIELDING on Britons : All British are rot English: there are four kinds. Scot—a genius with his hands, a stickler for thrift, a conscientious workman thinks like a Frenchman. Irishman—mercurial, whimsical, slubborn, mystical Welshman—shrewd, deep, intense. The English—a healthy, handsome sturdy people. CANASTA PLAYING CARDS (Complete with Instruc' 82.28 per Set PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS 72c. per Set ADVOCATE STATION EKY YOU'LL NEED GaUaniied Pipt — W *4" Copper Pipe 1' *" *" and Fittinss in Galvanise and Copper IV IV Galvanise. Water Heads. Down Pipes and Kave Gutters. C. S. PITCHER & CO. Hi un WINDBREAKElfaS : litht a. strona, WaMvpraof, Lralher & Sacdrttr-—from III.7S HWIMSUOKTS: in sun colours and Satin Lastrx and in JsatsMi styled Boxer Shorts — PYJAMAS : for cool and restful sleep In rolours striprd plain—from $5.72 DRESSING GOWNS : rich and ssty lo suit you & In a choice of flower and stripe dealcns— from SIS M Da Costa & Co., Ltd. EX JOY THESE uilh ;0:j COCKTAILS ''"OP; x 'i\. Onions Red. White. Green Cheese Toolh Pleas Prunes Fesnul Bullet Olives (air's Craekers ,o -o-o.o erjfi •n"ft> /\/j\/|\/. N T Dates Celery Hearts Vienna Sau*a*rs Anehovles Anil Paste Lobster Lobster Pste Kippers Sfi^cmi. Dubbiinnett Lleb Fraumi BiTiit.i'tlr Virile Cure .SPECIALS Carrots—24c. prr lb Butter llr in-. I*,, per lb KEEP. COOL < % % %  %  Braid Rum denei-ves II Rum and Tonic Is Ihe refresher of to-day Anchor Butler ii on Ihe way IBP* Watch this Space lor Price and Delivery J. A R. BREAD. GOLD BRAID 3-YEAR-OLD RIM PHONE GODDARDS-WE DELIVER



PAGE 1

r PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. AUGUST 14, IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. mmx SAL ES TELEPHONE 2S0S AS.\Ot XttMEXTS FOB, SALE MAKE TXTRA MoKEY. Bid MM> proof fuL oa spara RBaa*•;> K%  imM Cards HNW^ GrMir.p. lor SI BO MM* l m >nMC UwtM Fee* Aix> St Beautiful boa aae..rt %  MRU Write Air Had. CYPH**Lh CARD* CO 75 W. Karert SI.. BuBalo. i HH lUuvr %  •• %  •AM Unfuiruafasd, fn-> -* %  M *fc. IngHarr, Cardans Ciail Aftractt** wail l-ii-i.' roeeu. 0*r>C Bttd %."*ol '">' ' .' M. Jet. ..aht Hi %  PLAT H"j*r rulrj rtaosssfaaej. Lawrence, OIL S". PMJ •.• ?B a M If vviin HELP .Com arc .nvtUd .it STF-Ko-TYUrr al Cable and Wlr. ,W I Ltd It U-r,. Pre. MM •*pH"i'-* n-'iL.oir. %  attar .latin* t.gc and oull< aVatlone t it<* D'vwior-ai V. Ii %  .-' and V ii .. %  nntr ..in* JanM O a t —oiu c it a as UAL ESTATZ HOUM contains larsa ... i*in. SiruMf and living, roan aa ra ae •ad servants* ra m i n with electric ltftt and w.wr thiaudnnui lnapi-on b> %  Pffaaalaaaat. phoc-t asso Mi*fn the h.,ure of • ,„ d u Nationalisation Of Redi/fusion Aitaeketi • Vrasn page S. isatten policy, investors outsid. would be afraid lo come in. Redlffusion was. or ibould be an item of education, therefore It tem for which the GovI' CAH--UH Morrie Octlord M M r.,ndiiio*i M Maw Aadar C A Provart*. Carrteiston Prantaitaei at pump > Good working 19 %  U in. The aeav* will be art up lor east Hi**-' n item for which the OovPublic roonpetiilon OH PrMay. lha iMn ernmt-nt WU rpoCiibl*. But he P_ u Ly, ^/uT^SinVd' pm w*a aura that Honourable Bum. •*_**" rASUUNOTON HALT. waa sura that Honourable membtra who wanted to see RedilYuand other concerns nationalised, had to realise that at thi Urn Prefect Ford lea Modal laaa rondtaWm %  •• new i>ir. in van Price )TH MI Pro It tern RaM Oovrrnnwnt Hill. Ulia-Jn CAMor.. ni itaa A-aa %  a—a r *a"— Ijfi n.i'ee CiftdrtHM e-eelleM AJwavs wnn rivi lauwaSSaaH OM<>' I *' i % %  • UN • %  -• %  % % % %  for Safe Own.r bought trigger cr i-,..-. aa.ua a* so. i.rtnar^^^^H c UafXr Itat. I^u*rd ,., 4X0 II B ->U i*All CM i| Itaa Ford "P*altt %  in Sai IT i J u ITMOa To ha **" t'hrltra Oaraaa HMOi Umii--,pt 14 iia-4n lUUltlUKItATon. cubie II. %  n-Htloti, ..tli-rtl..bordain > for a houaewUa n Al>pl> 1* II. 1 will < %  linn at Tt.ur.rt.> i'-'iidma IEBY -it (Trr lor rala by public Cma*. my oflV* Victoria Ktrral an 14th tram, I p.m Ihwoodan SUM K.lir r.vtt. and KUxl'lc b-di.. all Atlini ma Mtuatcd at cornar af Cotand Martlndabra Road Ak*> laaa adMmiai fc ll %  r,. drawlnc dn C A B.th Btrk atanawaa on DalaaMraiand. Mar t aialatal EBB. Land irnt til aa par quartrr TuaprrtJi'ii -n> day on application or the prrnm.-. condition! af iali from rt Aathar Mr K !" Dial *MT Umilrd Umn.-l %  MARK %  Da Wrat India MLcull Co at taa a* par ahara yi Was India Rum RadiiT) at m • par ahare BOe .anltary Laundrv Co Limited at par %  00 All cum divldand it a NICHOU* A co Hpin T-in.no !" lam 14 I W >' present stage with their limited ,.a*.ir-TlT .-, Te AT IWW .mno to thf cowraiton tbi revenue, they had to do tint JAMAiCAN r*Kt.LA 11 A l x,,, laj ICO chOdren on the things first. Mention had alra-a-iy SENATOR'S FIINFRAI average are born In Jamaica who %  been made 3 the buTidin*: ol |^AIUKS rUPtCKAL Jo n^t belong to anybody. Lrjc* arhoo! whk-h wiia of very jri SEW YORK it straight in the face. A child I Impurtance: and there was %  Jst Mgr. John M I i r->r m this condition get* not the houaing piogi^mme whirl. AuoaiuU< „t JaUataeCa, joineal with love, no care, no teaching[of the waa lust aa Important as educnCardinal bellman. Ar.hblahop of laws of God or of man. and grows tlon. In addition, there aTael also K, .. V..,. | absoluu^ like an animal. Aa they grow .;td programme, and he tu>n to U' Utd Banatnt lirni* ihc> hav t to eat What do they was aure that before n, | the U.S. do with no home and nobody U the Telephone Company. RrVHfrtiCongrcshional Aloralc Energy love and care for them? In inli i alon, etc., honourable trwnnbe to eal they steal. Twetmr years would like to see all the road* Mgr McEleney attended the from now, I will not be here, but about the Island, improved ui.d BDlamn High Requiem HAM for vou and your children .nstalled in every aurtrlct Senator McHahon, which waa here. If our held in his own parish church In Connecticut. Tfctl dMfcabla rctidaau-a called MAN DALAY" artuaU in AbbrvllUGaidan.. WortKinf. iandli>U on II alt square la-t al land Tha havac i. built ol •tono and aonuu.. apan %  aDrry. drawlnf and dlnlrat rim( 1 i-rdriwma runniaa waiai in amah. atu-hrn 1'iOat :ir.d halh Oaraar t rtrvaatla' rourna. %  torrrooni and anvanli' loilol In yard g#-v*iai fn.it traaa . BACKnCHi IS YOUR | WARNING! %  atkarha \, wuSw lha fir.I dm af KdW. T-awhW. Tba l..ii,r. ara lha blood'a •> %  ., Wnari thry atl aul af ordar, atataad af r~" haati hUad flawhh| te aaari narra a-d aajarU, yaw blood straara is haary *nh vasla p-^uwaa aw acsda. Ttwa jau laal ratlMi. lull a ranlur.'i tiprrlenra and aciaMinc trail hj dartars in laiaaua ttauai pre** tba. Kaa-I'a kidaay I'ill. aukl nd W Uasd a. raraaa adds and pauaaa. Thaai yaw Uaad la pumitu^ *& DOLLAR SALE OF BRUNSWICK RECORDS GUY LOMBARDO. Song of India. Alice Blue Gown, Bell Bottom Trousers. Oh Brother. Smoke Gets in Your Eye" The Very Thought of You. T mo on My Hands. Dancing in the Dark. At Dawning. Whe^t Day Is Done. Love on a Greyhound DUB AVI the Tune. ALSO LARGE SELECTION OF BING CROSBY RICORDS KEPAsOCRATOH lompi A-i patch Applv 1. IM-I Dial mi. r HOond.bTtd Mi.-ii Bi*d 14 B at—3n FURNITURE HR--Apply O W llli<" LIVESTOCK Tok MECHANICAL VIKilA Enmin B.ia* W-" cimpttt. fUU-t* SBS Phono Mil %  a a s* in IT 'TO FXPOSUHK MKTTH and Perfect sXH-n Johnaon 36 MM ping Tank aa nrw HN Aria Pillar HoMri and (tat 31 MM ui Ca># U ao Tucker. Phono 4413 13 %  II 3 mpa'lttoo at our ofltc* i Friday, and Aoivts i for i Win CAJUUMw/TON A SEALY slleUon itTavi Cornar property al TwaadsMa Rd Bu liable far ararerv Boaineai or Mechanic ghop 1 P lw p ajW at Collymore Bock avMhttU op 1/B arr of land w.iei Utaui.ed and wlrad for aiacun. %  > BJJat aa, R ol laad a* Twaad"iRoad priced to tall I Hi Boot boarded and rtiln|l>' Houaa with shad and kitchen ai Pine (lap. Collyaiore Roeh Pric" Ii.sau In Oood Condition L*n. r,. be RaaUd I House wtlh BlMd at Kunlaa Hd land can bo ranted Also amai J„. Mill. Ural Brtat< Dial *B1T, Twredmde Hnud 11 B sa—an The Cottata called "V1SBV at EAUI-E IIA1 I. ROAD (obliquely opfSMRa the ...trance to "Waterloo"'. %  > Mtohwl. with M.tl8 |uara faat ol land therrlo. r,i which about 24U0 tquarc fan 'i nillabte for Kitchen Qardan etc The houconUIn* drnwlna and din,n tun>a. Three badrooma (one wilt: I draaalng roomi. Kitchen etc BlecUicity and Government Water service* in trn serve the community.) II . ch had '>..* Wafer, ami in this day of •arns ahould be nationalised. < A* to tbt Junior klerabcr l (1 %• John, ic had crme \ irTrage, and yd .i lain gone, had voted again it adi It suffrage. .han asKed hn ho Kit aaod thai h. |a>.,rl faBWwaBd lil*.elf not to U^ Maude Bill, am* m favour i When a division was taken, tha Arid"-*" '* %  passed hv a 7-1 Lud\ Foot Makes PlM finr Build lap Of Funiil) Lift itr.a. Oar Ova t .rreapandaali KINGSTON. JAMAICA L-dy roo'i. wife of the Governor of Jamaica, made a plea this .ikling up of family Ufe In the island. Addressing the Girts' Guildrv <* Jamaica, the Governor's wife saki: "From figures 1 have studied I the conchiM l fi£ftaf byjf& 1 11 led L-llon applloatlon Bja POULTRY rocKBRgts; — Laahom Cochereln ?S74 or 341B apecla! pure bred monthi old Dial 13 I 134. MISCELLANEOUS BLOCK •rrojfg—A larfe Quantlt} .>f block .Ion* auitable fur aawlna purpc"'" Bias qLLiillty of iiLaihli.i.broken ilona. SM >.chlpa V,chip* II" chipi and dun ConUici Keith Bay aide. M.naaat l-'dr ntomWorka Co Dial asaa. U a %  < -!.. lnpe.-ll The above proporv,' wlU pa sat up'" 1 i..Is by Public Competition at our Ofr.c I.mri atreel. Brldfjalosm TO-DAY MU X "' P iIABWOOU BOVCT Auui THE IirstMrTAaraltuaW at 1st corner of White Park and Country Hoad BlPi.dtna on aboul I33.O40 eauara fret of Litut The Houaa contoina eiatleiy. Iu Uvtiur rooma. dining room. elSht bedroom., thraa draaalns looms, w^ler and eleeiric llghl. BMpeclion anoday bet-.cn tan and tour. Tt.e above will be eat up tor aal. at public eompeUUon at our OS.'. l-uca Btrrat. on Ftlda* th. Und day of Auioit itsa at a JO p. wate: Then there was the hospital where there was need for inrcased facilities and extensions. and many other items of a social nature which demanded immediate attention, and cone-mini: which, if they did not havrthe wherewithal to Implement them. they would suffer So they were not abandonuik nationalisation. Rather, he was a Brm believer In it The Addres,. howgrvei, suggested that Immediate nationalisation Waa being asked for. and he hoped that the Junior Member Tor St. Qaxarfi would agree to deleting the word "immediate." Views of Members Mr. It. G. Mapp (L> said he was very grateful to the last apeaku, U that side of the House wanted to get a statement of policy from Government on Nationalisation. If It had done nothing else, the debate had served to show members' views on the question. Bishops Hughes had advocated (he principle that there should he a Government Broadcasting Station The suggestion from the Junior Member for St. John that such a station would express the views of the Government m power, or hla expressing chagrin at a Government station being In the hands of the present Government, was all nonsense. InPf* 1 deed, not only snould there be a Government Broadcasting Station, but there should be a West Indian l '"* Station. The beneilt of a Government Station would be to ensiui that tha community were wall inforroed. Tba policy of procrastination was Dot too much to be encoui.iged, |oi it could well bv realised that their whole fate may rely on such a thing. A Government Station would be tha foundation I a strong society. And it was io use having a broadcasting station unless they made sure that the piogrammes reached the country areas Then, too, Redillusion had been ccused of broadcasting for certain people and not for others. a-lIFomen cllow in Jiam twenty years from) Hal have a majority •!-f viiminals.' GOVERNMENT NOTICE Kmadraat Talk I'repared b> the DlrceUr of Agriculture un llurri. .." %  Warning* %  %  oijsUaM past eight p.m. of. Friday, the lMh August. %  :L-*1 l-!k piepnrcd h. the Director of Agriculture will t %  i on the subject 4 RM irnlnga. l|M.-tn, In the tropics, millions of pounds are wasted each year through the damage cauiad by White Ants. No unprotected timber Ii safe from the ravag of insects, from rot or decay. Protect your timber the safe way by using Solignum Wood Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint brush, spray-gun or dipping. Sollgnum gives complete protection against all forms of Insect attack. Buy only genuine Sollgnum, used the world over for 50 years. S0LIGNUM SHIPPING NOTICES : -Ol.iHWIWTT.B" la %  chedule-'. f mm Port P.rle Mai ll>t. Uarrati. n MA, U.lbouroe Juna 14IB. BMney Mth. 1'rial.an. July 1U>, arriving at .iaa about Aand gut. xtdltlon Ui goneral cargo thla veeaal • ina>e apaca for cnillad and Uird Uiough BUla %  d Windward ia aaoapiad on iniou i Onl.nI ,*waro an •irUie. larant tale I UPTON'S TEA The brand that duo quality coniBaand. I* world Avail..).Ir aSwaan Save thai parl of lha ndlcallns the waUlhl and asv aarrar for valuable gifta from HuUon Ltd Aaenta. iljaj > %  The brand tlial u w in the hand! i.nfcjN-s cor*-EE They i i. i-h A^.atic rre.h auppiy noa trocar. Wc. pat coupon found worth valuabl fra mfia mo Barbadot it John F. HulUSSa In paper i SUBSCRIBE now ta lha D lasraab. England's leading Dally N< r .nlvlns In Barba.loi b< rw day. alter public aUon l^tidon. ConUrt I'n Gala, C/o. AdvoCo-, Ltd. Leeal Bs sraaa n tauva Mis 4TAae-tl.B unana Houaa i Bale lAsaiMaTOH saAi-v re matrucled b> Mr* „f Rriiioni ColUuW. offer for sale about BS.OOf land forralna part of he %  Ha known aa Brlttona Cot lag. W Hill, t %  rid l.-ti.i-ii..i asarlilig ,„M aaei u wall and there %  • r harbour Tba lai whol %  > c lhan four lota All enqulrle. addraaaad lo lha undersigned CAIUSaBCrTON SXALV Lucai Street 14 %  SS8" PlIIIM MMBON HIRTlinW GIFTS FOR BOYS \ Wehley A-r %  RIRIIIMW GIFTS FOR GIRLS I AI' •> i -n. HiUTllii .I i.:, i rou i, A p itgun. Original Odhi.er. Add eg Maebtne, ItlKTIIDAV OUT FOR MOM. Curtis Gin. B. & L Sc-teh Whisky %  i\\\< \ (0. NOTICE Tafg BABBAOOS AM< ATSC fl I II 'mil i ro MBSaaausa NOTSCI la hereby atvaB that in cordance with Rule S lhaClub .n i rloaed lo Member %  on Saturday IB Augual, Irocn I IS to l p m lor Wat POtS MaU'hea By ordar of Ihe CorntaMttac ot Man age ma nt. The M V "CARIBBST. will ac>nd Paaacngera tor Dominica. AntlgM', Montaarral, i order j 4 s a vr.VFTlAN IILINDS-Mada to oroarr, ,11 metal lalunonlumi All alaee. Bt alour. immediate dellv.ry. SI SO pv. TARTAN Metal Cofnpar.' sasa--fin ol thl< Barbadoa Adv. ,:n.>uiv Fre-h ahlptn rloii* and nourlihlna cere ed. and l< available _..;•*. II can be aarved in an I with WFFTAR.X In th uppllea a meal any Uana of NOTICE AsaifTtraant af Trade Marks ALAnnm DIAMOND WHITE HEADLIGHT OH k-XPFE rSO i new term ESBU OVAL tgsoDiEBEi. rSSOTANI IUCGAL CIIOWN 1'NIFLO W1CO iwith i nil OK LICENSE NOTICE i; \'.t Avn artgovAt. The applteallon of Garwett Leon Bon.-: -i; to Olady* Hire in -al co rlthli snd -""ad lloek Club. Neieftn m to Uta the >eM ml •hingl.rl BBna l within lha juriMiiert "II and to iiaa taa tcenae al such last deacribed picra%  p la pars* III i | sad iad'r'iuWNornt PLRCII tor **•'• da> of Auguat, 1*^— %  be I i.l WICO iblock letter* 1 NOTICE MS HEREBY GIVEN lb, %  aaa Standard Oil iAntlllra> S A %  Panama City, Panama, bring the LHOI.-I. lor of tha abovementk.ned trade mark. %  aignad Mean With the aomt nil of t 1 ther of t'a • lib .no asaawSf And all peraona are w lunging Ihe .aid mark* Dated thii lit d*.of Auguit IBM COTTLa*. CATPORD CO.. Abtomey. of EfMO STANDARD OIL ha folioerr '.,i*uiuih their Rarbxloa Coa" B Roda. s.S Dorothy ; Aigcnllita. S3 Au.tatigcr. COB Pana-r, 8 1. r.t.evaaudaluria. •lardlik. S* Jean ykoa. M V Oabb.a uati.t Bolten HI Maria Pao linac, Maria DaUrnnasa. Alcoa Cona.i iHS Colombia SS Alcoa Polar-, as tPalhem SS Pater Jeab^n. B. Ea- laUlsbJIII. %  • Naaareato IS Noa I s Ea>t Bank, if* Rio Jachal ISS TanaaDdua. 4 S Flanc.a Corhai' a S. Rloatual. S B Ibro. 8* Ero. J.S Bayano. SR Atlla, Ss it. S.S Bpecia'l.l. SB. Kaiakn.nl rmapaclor'Tovn. SJt. Olouco Wlilem Waste ol Time Mr. O. T. Allder (I) said thai the only good the debate hud dom was to let them hear the aocialiaU who did not support socialism. Members of the othcrside of ii table (the back-benchers) knew that the passing of the Addro*. did not mean that it would be 1m plemented, and therefore the whole debate had been a waste of time. One could easily see that the Address was introduced with th. idea of forcing an expression o policy from their party, and usinp the Chamber for it when they could have got that outside. From the speech of the Senior Member far St. Michael, one could well sec that the Party only intended to use the slogan of nationalisation while they did not pursue it. While he agreed with nationalisation, he did not f**el that Redlffusion should take priority. But there waa harm in only preaching nationalisation and not irrying out natioralisatlon. For then, not only was any particular concern not nationalised, but they would also have scared industrialists from bringing dollars to Barbadoa. Mr. F. E. Miller said he regard" I the Senior Member for the City is an agent for 1he rich, and 1. was to be expected that he would have talked as he did. But aa tO the Junior Member for St. Lucy who had referred lo the nationalisation as nonsensical jnd who said that no concern that was running well should be nationalised, though he would mind nationalising a it factory, he would say that he i political simpleton. That m >>er had a childish spirit. No man ho entered a party on a ticket of socialism wouli have said what he hod said. Imagine his saying that because a concern was beinr run well It was not to be nationUsed • There could he no compromise of a principle. One v* not conc-rned with whether concern was beir.g run success'ully. but rather how best coul A STEAMER Barbados September 1Mb. far \|pl> :-l>A COSTA A CO. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE "taaCOA "AJX-OA NEW YOKK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE HARDWARESUPPU^ HICKETT STREET (Oppo.it. Poll OIBce) PHONE 4911 la lS\h July. rrtv~ d Au.u.i I ..II. 31.1 Jul? — ...lv IMh *u.u.l 1 Mils Hill A..SUK — rrlVC 3 Au.u-1 2Mb Ai.,uH ..irita. I'JIH MPtembi MIR Mil. 1IUI SCplombrr .. Jill. SWUwt-r KOBERT THOM LTU^-NHV TORK OtLF SERVICE %  s>v*, *VX MOvr,: *x> <* .:: joaeeo w oii > ii e aooo nnn t AT LAST WE HAVL' RECtlVED A NEW SHIPMENT OF — — M.XSIEH IKXttlAHUS I HI. < M / II. IJMI'IHtllM Corner Broad and Tataar Hts. FOR SALE EXCELLENT BUILDING LAND AT THE . POPULAR SAINT JAMES COAST . a Nossr to tho Colony Club. Very Ii, .....I M.Prices. Conlocl Your Ki-al REALTORS Kstnle Agents: LIMITED. IM l.">2 Roebuck Street. Bridgetown. Barbadoa 'Phone 1900 For extra power & lonqer lifo Cm GARAVK TRADIYCr CO. LID. VICTORIA STREET. huiisdinx a /un,'** witty ( PYJAMAS NIGHTIES PANTIES SLIPS UNDIES All in White, Pink, Blue and Peach have just rwen opened anal are marked at prices which cannot be beaten, aaftr All subject to Our I'saal 5"r DIseoauaL A.E. TAYLOH LTU. Coleridge Street. Iline 4100. Where Qualities ere HIGH And Prices are LOW JUST OPENED BIRKMYRE CANVAS 72" WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS end SIDES INNER HOOD LINING 58" WIDE. FAWN AND GREY LIONIDE LEATHERETTE 50" WIDE ATTRACTIVE SHADES a* 1 BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE l**-OZ. or S-OZ. TUBES ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 \\



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WHAT'S ON TODAY '••• — CUan*. TMIIMI • Hall fun^ugn Ttra. St ,*n*r*: 1 .jn t*.'ir. i* iM BaOMI H*M TM p *i hj U> H.IWX WUklDNR, PTt %  ! %  >! of T*. A~,rlcy Am Ml* For Ih. rMM that lack* aMMan** *••** th. .*. thai MM i imiiiii | tm i"c fulura In Ih* dlitanoAnd the food Uu< I ran do ESTABLISHED 1805 THUI l'KU'K KIM I VESTWOAV S WEATHER REPORT HUnMi IICMB todi..i-< %  1M: 1 m HUM TntpMNr* %  P I-. %  *••* TinH gri TSA %  velocity i* mttrn \m> -V-J 3 Government Declares State Of Emergency In Alexandri EX-KING FASOUK AND FAMILY IN ITALIAN SANCTUARY a Riots And Arson Start In Egypt's Second City (By WALTER COLLINS) CAIRO, August i:t FIVE PERSONS wan killed on. m %  m-ed on Wednesday in a bloody outbreak of rioting the ultra m Money tiken oo -*r me i ouutrv by travelIfri I drmy l net More list year, JUS,200.000 were taken out of Egypt thla way. H was officially announced that hoth Cominander-tn-Chief General Mohammed Naguib and Premier Maher have agreed to raise the p.i> of soldiers and non-cornmlssione-o. officers" a* a means of Impmv their social standard and rewarding them for their service to the nation in peace ami war;' The Cabinet met foe two and one half hours last night to discuss uie army's proposal to limit land ownership to lOu acre r no decision was taken. Some Cabinet members rslSS'l French Bomb Colourful Headquarters Voters Appedi Of Rebels Adjourned %  N Aut13 I AI't-TOWN. Au 1. bombers p o u r e %  The Cap. Province Suim %  I i.urt on Tuelrt* indtfl .ipp.nl Iran Wants No Anglo-Saxon Technicians AUGSBttG Au*i %  %  disclosed Swiss, ihit.it. and Danish oil techUj gooa be bin • ch Iranian well Hussein Mnkki. who I general secretary of Mohammed Mossadegh the "iialnnud tiunt patty will orrivc in Germany next week u recruit European of] uvlmli i..-. Makki .stresses thai technician] from "Anglo Saxon countrtes" no longer will be employer! by Iran. ran Mraighi da. raida ID the wai "ure'd voters jgsuut r Toakh : African government~ dosed, %  uped to Vietnnmh admii>i-trattve cenircand along t >c HH 11 ,t • main highway use.) m bring su %  %  . %  | w • >-t lagM with the 1* % %  I'hrfak .'1 terrorum in a 5algon mbur'>. v -,! %  • '.-ere killed md .M( 'i* thev ate h %  • The .-ittackers fled. —IP of Parliameni. The men asked 'h p highest court to declare that • new act should l>e remo %  % %  . %  Statute Book. The Act which makes legist* to rope off caxtoi must be Liven the oppoitunlly to! Bali when Foreign Secrcu.:;. sell hei ... M :said that AuUionj kuen mnMOl Wuist^-. iuo<* i Thursday trade pan (pressed th> Miss 'lay oPs manlage u> ado hope that commercial reiaUooj Michael Wilding in the Mm between the two n,%  jampacked the whole oi rV i'" % % %  '' %  the uu.-> Victoria district. EdMI Tiic Iranian politician accuseo md "; %  Prime Minuter both UM Bollywood St*' land me police are %  10 oances on .. rMHrtitiiai of tie r.vl.„ i-are"" 1 >Id Foreign Secret*i • .1 Churchill will bo performed b> Registrar J. D. iday. It will take place In tnt noiriaao room' write holds £0 people. Churdul is takdeep i>ersonal as ..ell n family Intoresl in the mart % % % %  ;.• of hi" "Crown Prinea/*, an* m * pected to sign the regi^ v'l"brother"Sir Ord' i i of the 300-year-old til —U.F worki-rof a local factory nor the Cornmunil meeting at the Tra.'e Union Headquarters held Simdav r-P. I ne Act v\.i pu&. i. i your alter the I igfltol 9mi African court law. Malan's Gov. moved coloured and inixeu bin voters froiii the common v>'< list and put them on sapor(list, giving them sparial i membi legislative body. f "You cannot Oave con.( • latui..' he malntalnea. Andrew B*>***> COUIUM. lo Governm*"' claimed that "Just .. l>arl*H-o? could valull. ordinary leglilative process, ab<>i 'ish the right of appeal to tnr Council, the hlghi-• Empire, so it can 'aJidlv by the same process, estai ^sli new court with juris hr'i superior to that of the fcppcb tat* division of the South AJH federal Appeal court as hi done" The colourt'ti ,tpp,ii..iii me voters who challenged Ihi validity of the Saporato Vote, Vt, won in the Fedei a Vop Court last March. Th*3 men on the teehnlcahtv t.-kt thi not war* passed bv a mu\ majority to change ihe )ntii Govt. Officials Inspeti "Lonl \^ Ulougliin"' \ HUE IS IHI HIST PHOIO to sho v no the terrace of their resident a bullet-proof house because he ( Fuad. la Cairo, meanwhile, tl.. %  ti.rmer King Farouk of hgypt and his w < thr I .If f (' ipri, li ilv. It ii leporteil 1 1 1 a ftin.iti'* might Altempt to a III n ivernment chose a regency to nils t : Privy C In the II ARRESTED FOR DEFYING SOUTH AFRICA'S RACE LAWS CAPETOWN. South Africa Aug. 13 Strong police rolnforcementi moved Into several quarters of S gffJtOC resistance against South rrica's race laws after the arTest of II coloured leaders of %  nmpolgn. Police moved Into Port %  ftBaI .ih QnhonVl Town and East London, Cape Province towns where the passive resistance campaign ha* made strong headway. — v.r. Dttke Of Wimltmr Quite Well Again MONTECATINA. ltalv Augu-< 13 The Duke <>f Windscr or woAogaaos 1 %  • roportod tually cured" of his stomach ntlment. and was expected to leave with the DunOM tot France next Sunday The llukc. who hn.i Iwen under DO I care since last week for whai i desrHbed ns "gattric tnmbl. utill confining himself I strolls around thinorthern Italli ape In the c*impany of his wl and friends l.ady Brooke and %  wealthy American James Doruh i —IIP. Vmour Co. \\ani> To Provoke 1 >OIU>1 %  CHICAGO. Aug. 13. C.I.O. United Packinghouse UnU ion warned that the Armour' Company refusal to extend the work contract showed that tin Company "wants to provoke trouble" in negotiations between tlv firm and the Union. A union spokesman indicated that the plea that workers stay on tncn M in Armour plants was now withdrawn. It was said, however that no general strike has been calbo Sporadic walkouts hit Armour plants around the Unit* yesterday n* negotiations between nd "big four'* nV*t' Twenty-four Killed As Plane Crashes GOINIANA, Brazil, Aug. IS Twenty-four persons were killed when a Brazilian National An Transport airliner crashed m Palmeiras near hear yesterday. Rescue parties said that all 20 passengers and the four crewmen, all Brazilian*, woro killed in the crash and the plane destroyed. | The pi-fOUtO from iRio r> Janeiro %  I France^ Germany Disagree On Saar PARIS, August 13, FRANCO-GERMAN negotiations mi solving the Saar dispute weie to resume to-day at 15.00 GMT with Germany slill seeking a clarification of the Paris proposal to %  .i liny territory as an autonomotu "European capital" The meeting was called by diplomats the "lirsi real work genton" ol 'he series. .Several procedural questions .I'liulini: whether a committee U.S. Marines Smash Red Counter-Attack SBOUL, An:. EMBATTLED UNITRD STAT1 MARINE: Uu laaood Cotnmunial %  tin %  'Bunker Hill" mowing dowi eori ead i am ol artillei %  (,, : .,,,,,,g %  arvcffJ notice thai they wn re dog In to in [ghl onl; i Panmu i-trr. 'i ht n ii inea rouj tfh %  •. % %  I •( i ci.n %  / %  Keadquartei out! Kaaju Hi-it thi The L Mh Parallel on the from yesterday I 100 buildi bla ol n log \fi < Xlllliau i onlii illifl t t i uoubta I ^nirid. \\ lijlc Itaeh on "Bunfcoi Mfiil-illx Ili.liLrlu.: "nWnlghl nM niain I'l'iniiiu nd ni">' \ Aug. is, .. ran ,,. ehtnast uddm Ah-JRdf mowd i" the —Miit imdei i .i* p Bui ituod t'i guns UVJUaSI > .nijiiiui."' pn r ... aiuibla (he Paldstai LONDON Auiiv '.;.. i mad, 28. committal i>t his mind Government to And oui mm. about the circumstance* of his death Ahmacl WM louial dead in bid R ion Hotel with too aai tm nod DP Kg I the Pakistan High Commission's Maff. Some weeks previously, '(hot. Ahmad told the office stafl thai V lucky to be alive, as a gas -,!, %  m inb edroom leaked in the night There was no suspicion <>f l %  kwi i. Reds Iried vainly to piem tue larine defences The battle reaehI in,, is „i MO %  m Prom i.t pouat on the Rod gayi to fill apart until dually a itbdrew, ttritv .. . foul play, a detective said —I P i any "( ConununaTfa .Hacking 111 i poi 'inbrail | %  ..Tip ( i m.inti g Romfon si d the) iTir -i jfr i, son and datighters all together lattlie ex-monarch taaaaklng a his seven-month-old son. King the bshy. (Inlemalionmli U.I\. lake For Information On Prisoner}v:. PANMl'NJOM. Aug. 13 I'he l.li.it. % %  %  i kve %  ' %  are held Ma> i < V hief All %  i ouimunisln di*elotMarhora II %  % %  I i ti< li -iv new p II i impi in North Km., %  the numbei In as eh eamp re in providi Rib endangjBi %  i. %  N Inf. K..l|HI.' >uda %  %  ustody." Harrison net >i N.MI %  i.,. ithoui furtoei rlela %  %  i Ho inquired flrai bang< ri to i p 3*600 Celebrati i.ohun Revolution igh and •• %  ad ma I %  '" %  ampa i r Agtit, i hi —17.P. .itrd for dis* u system might be establishcl COPTERS COMPLETE OCEAN PlIGHT the union producer" progress. onl i ed h U.S. Congratulates Pakistan WASHINGTON. Aug. 13 Truman sent the following massaae on Wednesday %  Mohammed. Governor General of P IcJeterj 'I am kappn to i"' £reellen'-ii and Nu pfoplr of Pakistan conpTemla:. sincere pood Irishes from the people of The fwiled Slates <>" 'hi* rhe naMotial iniversari, 0| PaMttee —IP 78 Killed In .UMI JAVA. Auc. W Seventv-elght persons .cere killed in ;. two day battle between Indonesian army units and terrorists in West Java durins Ihe week.. %  here Wednesday. — v.r. Foreign Minister ROIH-I Doetot Waltei n..i li i %  • i< i mai Bei retei of sis*'MB9 Affair* wi I HAVAN IC.ithereO 00 UM grounds C •. of Havana nig the IBUi am ovorthro 1 i % %  ido No In* %  ii II. the moating whk h i %  •• night, although .i Uraa number ol pot tram b i iround the Unhw ..' ised the ; I %  %  in IS33. demanded i tK.n of the MO %  itton whl was replace, i statutes \\ hiie Denits Thai Mossadegh \skctl I'.S. Var V LOUI fapttl NOH iVtemher Of I ii in 'national I-'IIIIMI VIMI Bunk WASHINGTON. Aug IS Japan | the T*rri „ %  %  i!,^ r "-r run m the %  Wo I. Hi-Hlllntishh. %  fcfj v F) M %  I ': HI hoard There wi Ibplay of tit.* mi %  Baftta %  i of the •elephivti' 'Vtllll %  Electrical Ragpac tu i II H'llhMiahbv • Ofnce Hlfi'iil Firework-* 1 a gsaoai rtaausd reach the iimaica 1^ month, %  %  Jie attitude which K I uosal hn-. >*•! bean p Trmui.iM and Britlah Gulam. Allied have endOTMd 'he custom.. Blot I'M' not fi'deraUon, mu other smaller eoioofa :nS UniUQ for enrly implcmenta-ion. hut the iliHaussed ea, Marbados. or ftulivi Honduras.—C.P. "up etai r. Aug ifi HINOTON State i> partmanl R/hlte .,„„) a, Wednaaday iii.imiiii reporti Unit Iran I •%  kikad th. United Stales for a loan .f 150,000,000 that Premier Mohammad Mossadegh "has made no Pbe reverts were .iiSinallj in a TVhOI n i IT early this frOS) i as bare doubted i .' the time, pointi nt no en ouragemont for a dollar loan iiuinu fill Informal vlall here lasl tPumn —I'-P. Hhee \\ .1! lir len^rTKtr, Inaugitraled T-idaj last i be Germans more tuna. i*ne< "en Chancellor Konrad Adenit:. ed Schunwi. ... ki • hat exactly France means b) Koropi-aiiiung" Uie Saar's cOi ith the Paris and DSfOl ed I arnall i name il i. ime wiiuld alloy. Qerasai inrtic* to enter Die Ininsnatad region .. %  sui •. f.o-ycui laoa r ii.h lands, beta raissd ss i>.irgalnpoinls bv Get manj RMgumy Confers With Bandy PI BAN, A >, ba Insosjoi OTTO* a UM old sap W %  • %  rlil obasrve th* fourth : the seventh res %  %  it h ., I.I.I ah turn of | i-.jnlatii.il %  %  &.%  stjsasi^ Plan.-common market foi caiI lpPrll ....... n H I (teal, and -.11 *.ll be abolished I Qtal Amt t Hoard Chairman, will ba %  l U.S. Dollar Down I %  %  "f QM main advantages In loins tfutasi Sehunian is reported a.ivlniNl pool', oblecive f... • n. for th*s reason it The United St„N doUai eh Inaly nnportant 'hat al I dttBOUnl ul \ Auction should rsmal teo with Franee and 1/8 from thi par Gen .... %  PRANK] i:. i ii. \ %  i %  %  %  RldfwS) i I Hulf %  .y Had tlv will %  %  %  l>y plane riqusrWrs —C P. Oriieiulb I)i8|>i£te Otet Iti-ut^ i'rieis WAbHINC;T<^N, Aug 13 High officials of Ihe Truman ilin m is Ira Ium Hie nnitradicliiifc .. II ottaM ridhl and left on tin abject of rising prices. Somo ipnal quartsn iimughi that the %  %  t imiih' ban • •'ii m soon lo break up BM PUD* n| bstweso pv* > Klli-i Arnall, Secretary •nsasi '-. Choi Is Baa raj I i Hrannan. %  I Pn tdsntlai nomine* U Ii beaan ix-il" m Ami %  MM or a special session of %  %  %  %  • %  : Mid through ., Ii ve to Is i.. know vchethi | I r.p l o. W. OSISWOLO (righti % %  ngratulales craw masnbersof 1 U-10 balicopsars at P i as t wkk, Scotland, after they had completed UM first "egg-kaatae" flight across the Atlantic Pictured are (I. to r.): Capt H. Vincent MeGovern, of New Jersey. Lt. Harold W. Moore, Of Cincinnati. Ohio; Capt. Harry Jeffers. of .Newark, Ohio; and Capt. OMSSe Hf"***-**, of Sayre, Oklahoaaa. (faUr a a l| paaaJ On the political side, France has flatly refused to allow German parties to operate in the Saar nor IS M they agree to pte'pone Saar elections in Octobei They fear that If these i < 7 IB from Monday. In New York the I flofiar A > up i mium of 4 in trrmi of United Sfa nt.-d. the Cteri %  % %  •lage a big nationalist dr;v. la n'Tuesday, the Potui gain a lot lost in the Saar. |3/1 of —C.P. ~< r MIC IS Crashes Killing Three MKHI.IN AUK. 13 i %  ;ii-l!S je" mlet. rUj-western ,T • • :.: % %  : %  s. %  %  %  %  IP sin or n VISIA is /./A/7.1 III Ktjiei tKt;\CII KWOHHS TUNIS, AUR II, .. i that thi I arill thi Fr.i.. %  i i ,\| Am:n 'asha.,decided to abide by the Iht^tBI i>ody an-i grounds and too %  > H Usn the French s/ltl ike in thi % %  p of i %  as not known. According t r tyrts leaching m I ... I %  plan without db the Treaty Mar-a— r.P. Yottngman May Got London Job %  lua. II. It ha* (.. tha Hon RJcfisrd Youngmaii M l.i Pn udepl ol Ihi ted BtiI.iin.ii, %  %  %  i. London r t %  pi rks i I 11 onths in th* Developmenl and Welfare recontl> proposal %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  %  Vnuaus, s St. Kit' i.ii. Ti.i.ni,.d ana ihP/ft wards. Qra na do st i. %  %  was given authority lo %  ppoinlment .if'' ... nd BVSrOl governi' 1 f the bid %  committee to be caller) n furthi Th.Jai %  -nd has agreed ic a furthricting of tth decision as early :is pc Jamaica IT ill Sell JatnaHca KINGSTON A %  %  %  %  U) the r. particular! .'..'legates of the Brill now being ma" ip-ogrammc ol th the ^inference ill h held under UM an Commission of which Rusu.ii member of the Brltisht Seeii"n.