Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text




i arb





ESTABLISHED 1895





King George Is! RESIGNATIONS

Far From Well
Britain Realizes

LONDON, Sept. 12
BREAKS in the iron proto-
col of roval tradition brought
realization to Britain that
far from

U.S.

King George VI is

well.

WwW

resigned his post
Secretar
Truman has appointed
be Secretary of Defenc

From All Quarters:

$ Million Briber
Escapes Custody










































Marshall’s
To Country Praised

GENERAL GEORGE C. MARSHALL 70, has

for “very personal reasons.’’ President|



THU

RSDAY



Marshall and Grady

resign appointments

Defence

Devotion, ee

BiG
&






ASHINGTON, Sept. 12. |

as United States’ Defence!

Deputy Secretary Lovett to!

e.
Truman in acceplu the re
nation wrote
“Dear General Marshall it is
with very great reluctance [ ac-

cept your resignation as Secretary |
of Defence effective in accordance
with your
12

At this time I wish

wishes on September

particularly































tT

SE!

3 TALKS

ROYALTY

EMBER 13, 1

Chances for World
“ War Ill discussed

CEASEFIRE

Secretary Resigns

ape’

RELANES



















Prospects of peace
~ in Korea brighten



Robinson k.o’s Turpin
in tenth round

BOXING



Big 3 Discuss
Chanees For

World War ili

WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.
BIG THREE FOREIGN MINISTERS met for-
mally Wednesday and tried to decide whether
Russia would risk World War ITI. to wreck Allied
plans to free and rearm Western Germany.

























































L ophe Bee yy ORK. Sept. 12. | to mention the tremendous strides American, British and French Ministers called
1e Brooklyn district attorney!that have been mad ind ‘ : . 7 j
issued a nationwide alarm for| direct leader his’ : é t 5! ; in tov cold war expel ts at the first session of the
gambler Harry Gross, a con-|sound basis for our military man-| two-day conference to make an educated guess on
essed $1,000,000 annual briber off power and the product ro- | . s mig i ,
H.M. THE KING police who escaped custody on}gramme which already has tre-| the next moves the Reds might make in the global
the eve of testifying as star wit-| mendously increased our defensive East-West struggle.
Black headlines splashed |?°SS 1" @ trial of 18 policemen] strength.” ;
across front pa é ‘picture OF ee ne iad ee Se Ln® WES tn Secepting your . rasignat U.S. Secretary of State Dean
: 55 : age ad last reported emplaned to New!from the } ion of high respon- Aches B ‘ore! sec! 7 A
an o New 1 ig k \cheson ritish Foreig Secre
the King’s drawn and tired }Mexico sibility I realize how mar ser Harber Moarrieon aa Frenca| FREE COAL!
face told the nation that the RECORD CROP.— Despite floods | Previously ou soug oO re | ‘oreign Minister Robert Schuman HIGH GREEN, GALAND
monarch had been forced to/i® Midwest and droughts through-| Private life. But one ne r DOWN the lonely public road f.om Straunyarroch Hill to Crathie strode the Queen with her daughters vere determined to clear the wey | eet Sept. 12
: short his tradit al Se out the Southwest, the United; nother you respond c the call | All round them-—-purple heather, desolate hill Women friends we in the party, but only one man or Germany's independence ar dj} : hr nt to
cut short his traditional Scot- I gtate expects its second largest |t® public service Group Captain Peter Townsend, Deputy Master of the Kipg’s Household. And as they walked they earmament during the conference It takes a pau a ap
tish holiday and return to all-crop harvest in history. In fact no man has fell into a happy, straggling, chattering line. They had set off with the King, the Duke of Edinburgh, Moscow in a note on Tuesday, | Soviet ang ee es :
London for treatment of his Agriculture experts gay that a ec “ a Pr Septe: mer recas i «| anc patriotic service rad le them shooting grotse? le ieir Cars, too, at the side of the road and were hiking back to rolved Germany’s rearmament ! H . a
lung condition ; fairly pnd ieee Mean a you. “On behalf of our Balmoral. The Queen and the Princesses wore kilted skirts, bright tweed jacket The Queen stepped aa ‘the ie vspape ; Pravda bran street sent them s¢ a ying |
The King’s return is expected sure abuvut theo maind 5 es ose T want to thank you fi ill yo out smartly in ankle-socks and. brognes; smiled from wnder a green Garbo hat. THEN they saw two d the Big Three talks as anoth< carty away ie t rey coulk
at the end of the week, following growin Se ng i. as a ati une Ne an | have done. On my own behalf I cameramen sitting on a bridge, at the side of the road. The laughing Princesses are pointing “accusing tep in Western preparationa fc Workmen had torn uy
this ne ee eet oe "Fee g FUNDS NEEDED. Ts a ee | want to tell you of my deep per- fingers” in the picture above.-BXPRESS var. Allied officials frankly fea pare : ‘A a m - ait. er-
from Scotland, last week-end, for ‘ Ss i a. has been onal ppreciation for * See m ’ he vatherin : main and struck ¢ ein o
; eee ae Sire vein ‘ Pah ad sone app ation > ge g momentum. of th x ; 2 suse-
2 ee en Se the eegeires that Emperor Hirohito' pgunsel and unwave! ; ree world's ‘mobliigation. acein es Gene. Se = ie a
-ondon of ice of one o _Britain’s 1as asked for more money to run |you have given me in ; e eintiunisin: will: force, the Re v v ' ; acks 1
leading X-Ray expert lhe doc-|the Imperial household now that ing day J | AC ae 1 en otis a’ perarens amet cei taka baskets to pick up the lumps
tors diagnosis, which conte the Japanese Peace Treaty has | With every good % Y ray O es ri 4 in “unwise act” touching off wa RE, AY. “RST: ORONO ur
King George from the Scottish|heen signed. Funds would be jand sincere], RE SIGNS ' a
er ors be the eee = von a needed partly to defray the oes} Your ! 4 | | A State Department spokesmi:
ca advisers ana zondaon s -} . ;
mr . penses of receiving diplomatic â„¢ rywyN aid that the diplomats had deal
> > S tals ¢ Feries, - 7 pW Pwo NY Oe J = . .
cupped hospital and, SHrReri [representatives andâ„¢ giher ch HARRY S. TRUMAN.) wasnanaton seo | 6 ow. Peace Talke iiinsnctmie's"%| Rranco-Soviet Pact
he aS eal to Babel “January's ceremonies once the Treaty has! M Kall & a Chief of St uf United States Ambassador *t¢ Ol , x | vorld situation” with a detail
See : ao been ratified. marsnadd Was AMY CHIC OF Stall) | He F. Grady } tendered . inalysis of the situation in’ th , pe
visit to Australia unless his health 4 during World War II. Aft ,| Tran Henry wat is ten € ; 2 i ‘
> aris se =e ‘ ATE | setnirAné > rocidie Hontata. Middle Fast Ss . »
improves. hayenperial household was said |siecial mission to China he be-|is resignation President (By PHIT, NEWSOM) | Middle Ka Was Not Violated
As late as one month ago, Buck- | © oave asked for $750,000, nearly cathe Secretary of State arn fath-| ote | TOKYO, Sept. 12 ; If the German peace contra F ° Offi
_ As lat ; 1 ap ve ie ‘ A : ‘a > Se ar} state and fath- | , ‘ a , at mi * ting a t comp \ _
ingham Palace told United Press Sore e its appropriation for thiis ered the so-called Marshall Plan j W. Henderson prese ’ A nbassi | PROSPECTS ars Kian vot (hie Maiean aririis iraft i my le te there it u it oreign ice
that there were no plans under; Year of wid 6 Burone. ckfler tesienine r tt India was nominated by} PROS © Tor the resumption ! rushed to the Bonn Governme) F ied .
consideration to call off the Royal; PLANE CRASHES — Coast os Macrataty AF iat a a dae - calle d|President Truman Wednesday \ | tice talks were brighter on Wednesday In a message of Western Germany for approvi " I ARIS, September 12.
Family’s Australian visit. i quan ie aoe eaeieee Alout of retirement by Truman a|Suecced Grady | exchange in the rain-swept rendezvous.town of Pan-Mum at. . nae a a eae eben i eu rigs’ tua ae
since then, obvious new de-| United Air Lines plane crashed on|0- .° a ; fence : TT 1 . 40 4 a 5 to be hopefu vat the contrac Smissed = & me Snorer By
at pn ave: Sanden the Kingithe baach. ih Sats soz abort 901 ¥ear ago to head the Defence De | At the same time ‘Truman.nom-} Jom, the United Nations and Communist Commands, appat ie ae be accepted by West Ger-" tempt to split the West" Russta’s
to Gavel the length of Britain for] miles south of San Francisco near|P@™t™e" —U.P Lhabed Chcaten:: Oven: Saas ently, had set up conditions under which the two sides |many in time fox a formal an-]accusation that France is violat-
examination by medical experts | Redwood city. A Gavemor of, Connes te and! | migdt reach an agveement. on the issue of the Kaesons |nouncement at the meeting of — | Franco-Gpvies Pact.
who. treditionally,.are summoned! 1,000 SURRENDER—Over 1,000 Ware OY at: 00 F phe iedeeetaien ts neutrality and get the cease fire talks “back on the track”. |N.A.T.O. in late Setober in Rome], Rew 6 ec Pye Lah
¥ U.P. ‘© " to be Ambassador to India and to : > Lp. in a note handed to Frenet
to him. —U.P. Communist led thuks throughout G k Bo aq] , eee The sources based the new hope 7——————————"—"*" U.P. fi ,
the Philippines surrendered to the romy oO OC nerve concurrently as Ambassador tor hata cabs Pantie Charge D'Affaire Jean Briemneval
. * y > peace Tes acvors on . .
Government in a three-day period 4 to Nepal. 1 1 Ridgw a ths ADVOCATE J CA by Soviet Foreign Minister Andre
J Alabiy Ms ay ° TORK, Sept. 12 r ; in epting the resig- Genera idgway handed the | Vvehing as
‘ N__ ; Starting on Sunday according to] NEW YORE rh Se eee a ae Sete Communists a prime “tace save . ’ ’ yshinsky in Moscow last nigh
26 KILLED IN revert reaching Manila, =, "| gSavist Deputy Forsgn Mine: nation pruned Grady tor sain] Cumin, rine tue saver’ | RELIEF FUND — || LEBEL SUIT! |ie"chsiesa tha oi Pten
r PROTEST — fugoslavic n- I : oe ae vine otom | guished service as Americar mt r or i . 10e aby The Barb; ee chuman plans leading to e
B GANG FIGHT Mis oa U.N ‘ “ro Pa ou San Francisco was booed by a!of the Mission in India, Gre 2 Unit stat B.26 had ifed The Barbados Co op Cot | aesaid’ nici arn Sciopaizechmnaes piariealien cf Wants On
( ne U.N. on Wednesday, |~~ ‘ the! ; Kuesor n the nigh septer ton Factory Ltd. led the way bah ute PL areCPtnatC "
1G ic strongly protested to Alba crews. - of several hundred. at , pend Iran. t with a very welcome dona- GEORGETOWN, B.G many and therefore, constituted
a afer Say. Proleys 0 Alanis 1Grand Central station Wednesday. el ce a6 , Robert Elliott Davis, George-la violatién of the virit of the
JAKARTA, Tadonesia, Sept. 12.] against “aggressive action” by an The burly Russian said only{ “J particularly commend you mat ! i ie i t tion of $200 yesterday, and town busing man filed F )-S rac
Twenty eight persons wees Albanian army unit. one word “nothing” ; reporters | skilful diplomacy which stre ‘Ridgway, propose ' enquir the Fund comes within strik- rela i watlats ; Hec . a ¥ rit} Franco-Soviet Pact
killed and 12 wounded when a THORN IN SIDE — Premier |. aut be “iqaaieete n hin. | Prete-lened: the possibility of p lt} into all the alleged violatior ing distance of that $10,000 ‘ cE aan ' ic eo Zi ee Oday in Although the note is still un c
200 man gang fought Indonesian| Nahas Pasha declared on Wednes- aanhert ae a ee aaa oe equitable settlement of the} the neutt Satara sual net as the first obtee ee wide Court s * i study iby Foreign Cane officia
; ‘ly fiv : . 7 (Se 7 rié e aim R Pe ’ i Be ‘ere, » ed & ‘es describex
troops and police for ag el ive | day Egypt would “remain a thorn second to atte questior | 1 centroversy in Iran e} United N urge tl at , + lata es iver against te Arebey Oo. cite tht meine Maroal fame oe t
hours at Tjiparay near Bandun8-)in the side of imperialists” until }}, - President wrote to Grady ‘ incident ( See: ees Owe ve ( tors e Dat nadine, eee one
The gang looted a hospital, set Sritain euxcuand ihe fiacie fr a him uP. | . = ; ' “up. | : ie) similar and other donations, [Br - ret & - the Dally Argosy, —U.P
fire to over 50 houses, and freed the Suez Baitns Zone F Se ee FT r har which will be gladly re- Fe 2 Lie rs ra S al oon anc
about 100 prisoners who were in havi ; Perens = aati eats an at 8.00 i ‘ ceived and acknowledged | oe or John MeNaught,
E . ‘ i oF The libel is alleged to be con- “ ”
jail.—U.P 7 ¥ aa , li ric { the }t ie without any delay.
REVISION OF PACT LOOKING TO THE FUTURE The 1 orth Kor I rIME IS SLIPPING BY ! tained in the Argosy editorial of The aes Cae
4 9
RE ns : | Tet Have you not yet made up June 24 last, under the heading | pays for
TO-RAY’S WEATHER NEW DELHI, Sept. 12. a | Huai RK ay was drafted | your mind as to the exact Something’s Wrong at the Base,’ | z
CHART According to reliable sources jfore the [ ed Natic ir ‘ amount you can donate? | oa a s ell-known aeore ir | Dial 3113
the British Government offered tthe Kaesong strafir Well give, and if you can, intercolonial soccer circles, wa *
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. India revision of the Indo-British |} The Communist note was wor: give again. Do not let this |'B.G. Football Association Secre Day or Night
Sunset: 6.04 p.m. ‘sterling agreement along with the | ana violent as usual, but deep in delay your contribution in | tary in 1942 eae
] : First Quarter agreement reached with Pakis- the text it said, “even if we follow any way Whatever. The e 7 ee
eine tak aren , t! logic of y } ' tall | needy Jamaicans implore [oreoes POG LLPLPPPLOGLO LLP AAPPPLEPAPOPEVEDADGEE
High Tide: 1.36 a.m., 2.32 The United Kingdom was pre- | these provocativ ( your help. [|8 *
aga pared to transfer its sterling assets t agreement ire ire Do not hesitate. | x F Nn A, %
Low Tide: 8.30 a.m, 8.41 from the blocked to current to Iwhy is it that ir side has 1 : f x I a ’
| : ros tne i \ me Se \ pr neh y d ‘
p.m. extend India’s minimum currency dared to de id an ily Gaookeka Ue. tae % .
‘ 4 ie .
' reserve.—(U.P.) the truth of al hese incider » F 1X &
sad leftit a a R ¢ § 7 %
aad O Ri make ‘repeated demands ‘tor wri Ix FOR *
§ ' 0 »
inquir to the ettle ent of all i x ' ' 1%, ‘
nq I ‘ H. E. Bruce 1% x
ision a ia
| 2 : T Hid 4 ; T
- %, .
‘ ~ 1.0 m s
mmeesepsemegnneia ep \ §
i 00 % B x
irs, B. A. 1 1.04 \é ’
A Close Secret Czechs Win na st tak AE. “Chw Mhcmmiith hee oans nok Wk Mee Mee oe lk
' pD. ¥ 1.00 Q word Rabelai .
’ ~ y * ¢ z a re ‘ . M ' Hend o 8S %
GELTRED. wilt a. clooety | Way To Safely | ssc. 10 118 The Motor Vessel “BETWA" browdht the folowit :
WITH THE DECISION REACHED still a eae, = | d @ C & I 0.0 % from SOUTH AFRICA for hurne consumption in Batbado *
S ~petarv State Barclays Bank D.C. & O y 258 cartons u« i) ti ILCHARDS »
suarded secret pending his report to the Secretary o A ey | Across W esl merely Rene ete $ Sasesdlne Sten: eenicaen toe ta x
for the Colonies, Dr. W. M. Clyde, C.M.G., Pn.-D., ‘h % adh x Sidon CoLOp, Cott % that Licences were ted | Control I e- >
Adviser to the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, ~y - | ss ra 200.04 % cause the tenders submitted, for SOUTH A AN 38
. ms , sidh 2 itration which GERMs Miss Barne 10.00 % Canned Fish were the lowe n price) ‘
was Chairman of the three-man Board of Arbitration whic! s Czech Royal Bank of Canada $s THESE PILCHARDS ARE IN GREAT DEMAND &
examined the rice prices dispute between the British corre cer won western freedom for hir ee) 0 1% BEING VERY POPULAR WITH THE PEOPLE OF %
Rice Marketing Board and Barbados, Trinidad —_ the if Nhe spgpp itet sone ail gis ' S Ae Ae x
ae native sate thatermtde av fc he Unitec ing- | Czeach after one of the most t $9,506.4 5 »
Leeward Islands as buyers, left today for t Oo wal gt aalistonay Tina pe % 1,350 crates POTATOES, 400 crates ONIONS additionally &
| to quantities of Pork Sausag Nahe ha Beknint + .
4 dom. The dispute centred around liam since « rt of the Ce % in q bars oe I rk eo a : Ps 1 : Fr a me But er ss
~ | what prices are to be paid to the War Engineer Franke rda | ard 1% : a eee Jar in anu taisins, Footwear *
ROBINSON | B.G. Rice Marketing Board by the clreve th entire trair } \ Red Troops % } i V ia bet ‘
| mlands Gs From ENE yen ‘ ene noe eS, Sachs Depl 1 7 |% THE CONTROL BOARD OF TRINIDAD IN AUGUST 1951 %
7 yj When the new prices were nego- | Curtain yesterday DB Le. 1@ AWARDED A TENDER TO SOUTH AFRICA FOR ENTIRE %&
KNOCKS OUT. tiated in March last a compromise On es Cz West Ger € P oy eC i. oO ‘% QUANTITY ADVERTISED FOR TO A P< R T OF SPAIN &
with $17.40 per bag as maximum order United Siates offic * |\% AGENT, OF 138 TONS OF COOKING BUTTER, IN RE- ‘Ss
TURPIN ‘was reached between the B.G. that 25 railnoad me I p Vanchuria 1% SPONSE TO CONTROLLERS NOTICE, NO. 67 of 195 hich SS
j delegation and the Islands’ repre- gers scked for asylur | HONG KONG, Sept. 12, |% means that SOUTH AFRICAN IMPORTS ARE HELPING THE %&
NEW YORK, Sept. 12. | sentatives. west lk certainly be allo | Nationalist China Union Press |% PEOPLE OF TRINIDAD TO KEEP DOWN THE COST OF
Sugar Ray Robinson 3ut for one reason and another remair reported that 100,000 Red troop Pes LIVING, AS THYRY ARE IN BARBADOS ALSO %
knocked out Randolph \it did not find acceptance by thé Another Czech under Generals Peg Teh Huai | : f .
Turpin in the tenth round |Jslands Governments nor did the | fireman have bott teh H ( n were deployed 1% ¥, Folie wit Figures from the Department of Custon ir x
of a scheduled fifteen round Rice Marketing Board approve se at the railroad station here | from Inner Chit @ Excise, So h Africa ‘
ee sens Thinainineeke baxee pe was dissatisfaction on a: the trein back to Czec ear } m ! th pt _ uy a for % IMPORTS INTO SOUTH AFRICA FROM THE BRITISH %
I wei : | both sides. seeitiens cia cs ee ilada ake wal see = | Vakia i | ean theatre is said tha WE NDIES "
which he lost to the English- Jamaica buys at $20 per bag “THE LINES IN HER FACE are years of toil but she pleasantly military men who have Ked | rail traffic from Peiping to Muk- % ss mens ary to 1951 4 99 .,
| ¢ os " ‘ , Period January to April, 1950 £24 929 v
man on July 10, in England. land, this fact together with the leoks forward to the future. A photograph by R. W. Bell on return There were r smmed with troop move % January to April, 1951 £ 126.746 .
The return bout — nace |inereased cost © ee aA show at the Barbados Camera Club Exhibition at the Barbados | hildren aboard the es UP. i nts and military supplie uP R INCREASE IN 1951 1 OVEI 0¢ *
at the Polo’ Grounds, New the high cost of living caused non- 2 as ig \s NCRE, ; 9 perioc CR 500% S
York. | ee e by the Board.—(CP) Museum. (Story on Page 5.) ' 2 EXPORTS FROM SOUTH AFRICA TO THE BRITISH %
Details on page 8. . re) : ds 3 x WEST INDIES *
| | j 1 Is Big Problem For N.A.T.0.% ! geet |
} 1 ; i f " r 1 f * ; A ,
- Iranian Govt. Warns| Sharing of Rearmament Is Big Problem for N.A.7.0.% i corals tl ;
Swims Channel oO oe: P % INCREASE IN 1951 PERIOD UNDER 50% x
Ars NDON Sent 12 c 7 ¥, ee ~
DOVER, Sept. 12 pposition —r same agai: ie ted ‘er (ers. i = epee x JUTH AFRICA IS BRITAIN’S BEST CUSTOMER %
man Tom Blower TEHERAN, Sept. 12 Statisticians of Wea hi sae me of the me abies 7 RICA FR , BRITAIN >
din France Wed-{ Government threatened to crack|lantic Treaty Or have | neue: “4 fn is ' \ Q ! ) 5 INTO SOUTH AFRICA I ee . . ae . LEN >
le Eng- | own on the newspapers opposing foul + 3 ; oo al ; ; th de " Dae » Rurde } Labe art f ys ‘ J + ¢ 49 163 010 Ys
42 min- | Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's} for shar 0 Greater Burden 7 - “ & %
< ie i 1 An official announcer ent the R € : x CRE E OVER 100 x
1 we of eriou action nies | Prog ? :
‘ , é ¢ .
we ¢ ‘opposition newspapers cease te ( 7 5 S EXPOR FRO OUTH AFRICA ) GHE : *
fs freedom F ' ss ss sary to Apri 5 f w
Die ‘ 2 me oppo Vth ‘ ‘ > $s INCREASE UND TTT x
e . printed tl , ‘ RS
; 1 ‘ t - ie he . |; si : x HELI ED I {E H ( 3T OF ~
f ‘ z r it h| but f $s ; WITH HI LENT | ) %
¢ ne sete % to e t & = ~
her A el € o t € | U.P SPELL LLLP EFF SSOEES FFE FSS EO







ified eileen — * = - ¥ of > ¥ ee a ae a ae ee













C UD Calling | Will Women Understand What Colour
| ‘The Cruel Sea’? Does A Baby he ii

2 5
| , ; Like To See?

IR GEORGE SEEL, Comptrol- TIGER CLAWS IN HER EARS (By J. P. W. MALLALIEU, M.P.) TO-DAY <= 4.45 & £.8¢ Opening TOMORROW 2.30 & 8.30

Se Sap Develotement.atd: Wels : MEN ARE the civilised sex because they can forget we colour does a baby like Your Last Chance To See : :
fare. in the West Indies and Brit- ® their sex. Women cannot . |
ash Co-Chairman of the Caribbean =
Conmnission, returned from Trini-
dad- yesterday by B.W.I1.A. after
presiding over a meeting of the
Boafd of Trustees of the Carib-
bean Commission's Provident

Fund

The Biggest Laugh Hit of the

to see when it opens its eyes
Season

In poverty, in sickness, in danger. wome i for the first time? Peach, say
y aoe) & men are still doctors at St. Alfege’s Hospital

aware that they are women, Men are only aware that they Greenwich.
themselves are alive; then they lose themselves in their |
surroundings. That is why:they reach their highest peak .,D0c‘ors and nurses have been
as part of a tank crew, 0 a ft choosing colours for parts of the}
r an aircraft crew—or a ship’s j,ospital under redecoration. They|
company. think that correct use of colours
Julie Hallam is one of the most Sn portraying a series of unblendeq can help their patientg’ progress
{attractive girls ever to appear in “types,” |
the literature of the sea. But be- Monsarrat brilliantly evokes , In the maternity ward they|
cause THE CRUEL SEA (Cassell, community agony — as when the have had the walls painted peach A
12s, 6d.), the much-boosted new ship is hove-to for hours in U- With the woodwork finished ir| { “@
novel by Nicholas Monsarrat, is*boat territory while repairs are ®°Y- In another part of tine | ¢
a great sea book, she does not made toa steampipe — and com- maternity block the two colours}
jreally count, even when she is munity exultation — as when their "@Ve been reversed. |
jdrowned as a picket boat full of first U boat is blown to the surface.
| wrens and libertymen is swamped He evokes the unity which can



COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents

FRI

ALENTINO | =33=*

The Lives and Times of Rudolph Valentino

vv EDWARD SHALL »

Production

PAGE._TWO ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951
ee A a nL

Back to Work

mR. AND MRS. CUTHBERT
HOWARD and their two
children who had been holidaying
here returned to Trinidad yester-
day-evening by B.W.LA.. They
were staying with Rev. and Mrs.
J. & C. Howard of Hart’s Gap
Mr. Howard is Salesman of
Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co. of





“We are varying the colours
of the wards as an experiment,’ |





Port-of-Spain off the coast of Scotland, grow between the ship and its said the deputy secretary of the| ‘\ i ©
‘ Life At Sea “ officers, hospital management committee| } a
Returning from U.K. | Always, what matters in this’ But he fails to evoke— because Mr. R. J. Rodwell. : eS
R, AND MRS. E. A. Fitz | book is the sea and the men who he does not try — the all-embrac- “We are waiting now to see if} =
Patrick of Constitution Road | sail her. The two become as one ing, all-pervailing unity which our attempt at ‘colour therapy'| #
are due to return from England jand, in that oneness, women have Cn, and sometimes does, raise has any reaction on the patients.”} @
today by the French S.S. Gascogne no real place, a coilection of competing indi- - —L.E.S. £
after spending a holiday. This book describes what hap- viduals into a ship’s company. £ The fastest Race to say “k Do”
Mr. FitzPatrick who is with the pened to two ships and toa part of | T9 do that is a severe test of & 5 Since The First Woman said
firm of Messrs Alleyne, Arthur their ships’ companies during the craftsmanship, perception, .and “T Won't”

|war ti the Atlantic. feeling. But in “The Cruel Sea,” WEST INDIES TO STAY ees categclateanaiilptnnna ieeinntgfrttnr onset ato

Sub-Lieutenant Moull’s wife was Monsarrat has shown that he might

faithless. So was Able Seaman weil pass the test. —LE.S. AT HOTEL SYDNEY ROYAL : OLYMPIC

Gregg’s. Lieutenant Lockhart’s





andCo., Ltd., is a keen photogra-
pher.
'

S.M.O.—Antigua



























. H. D. WEATHERHEAD is \sweetheart was drowned, with her One Million See Colonial — 5,,. west indies Ter wa LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY TO-DAY Only 430 & 8.15
expected to leave the island \child not yet stirring in her womb, f E ibiti 4 Ree en tin “costt 4.30 & 8.15 ‘
next week by the Lady Nelson for land Commander ‘Ericson’s wife xhi ition now expected in Australia, will . 5 The Horror Double - - -
Antigua where he will take up knitted through the war LONDON. stay at the Hotel Sydney, where United Artist Double Dick F
a contr. act post as Senior Medical But thro a the travedies the The Colonial Exhibition, “Focus the 1931 West Indies team stayed. ic oran — Lon Chaney
Omier. pos, a - . oe ae re’ red t their 2 Colonial Progress”, has now The cricketers who stayed there William BOYD as in
i. Weathevhead ee ei brea oe ae oF ce Rte toe been seen by 1,044,361 people in before liked it, remembered i* Hopalong CASSIDY “MUMMY’S TOMB”
din Barbados for soine inanths now | ther hil eon shi . a 7 down London and all parts of Britain snd passed the word on to this :
is on leave prior to retirement ana nother survived ta. aopent since it opened in 1949. ‘It has season's team. The manager of in —
from his duties of Director of bent a U t ate on VEL been at the dmperial Institute, the hotel is writing to.the West — Ava ete “THE INVISIBLE MAN”
Medical Services in Nokth Borneo, Day rom doats ‘*®. London, since May as part of the Indies to inquire about favourite S’ PLAYGROUND :
His- leave expire t the end of | aes i Festival of Britain exhibitions foods and drinks that the hat with
Res seth Pp Before Weep mt - - | Unity and is due to close on September cricketers would like. : Claude RAINS
North Borneo, he was Chief Mrs. Anete Rashia trem India. piciuscd in Lemon are, ieee ree 30. —B.U.P. —B.U.P. “HOME OF THE BRAVE”
; ae jc ? é shatte é L caisiecnelamiinialin a ice ‘
Medical Officer of this island. TIGER hunting beauty from Her first and only tiger was|more they were knitted together ————— ee Opening TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 GRENENG PRE. at £20 & 6.18
\ India is visiting London shot from a howdah after her|by their life at sea. 4 ic as >
wighammedsne Celebrate | for the first time: Mrs. Anese marriage two years ago. { On this, Monsarrat’s study of AQUATIC CLUH CINEMA (Members Only) 20th C-Fox Double Republic Smash Double
a Agee a ed ae Iman Rashid, wife of Mr. Said She is a_ dark-eyed, good-|the growing oneness of Com- Ann BAXTER Gregory PECK
Sntee wie be ro lebrating Ahmed Rashid, a business man, looking, graceful woman in the|mander Ericson and his first lieu- Te SeaT AT Oe , Dar DAILEY Jennifer JONES
Bakracid—the sacrifice for Abra~ ge vears a softly feminine sari, middle twenties. Now she has an|tenant, Lockhart, is one of the see anaes teeta ee ‘7 : :
&m, hence the Moslem stores ‘1 In her ears are two tiger claws infant daughter, so tiger-shoot-|most moving pieces of writing 1 is s 5 : a 99 in wm
eae My mn be ramets Se ay: mounted in gold. ing is left to her husband. have ever read. ; in’ “MOTHER WORE TIGHTS “DUEL IN THE SUN”
eee ree te n : be en watt One of her interests is racing.| There is, however, a defecty 20th Century Fox Musical in Technicolor “TICKET TO TOMAHAWK”
mer ven Sb fa) On, -S the The claws are trophies from Bucephelas, one of her husband’s!;bout this book. It deals mainly and
emer Mosque in Sobers one of the 80 tigers shot by her horses, won the Indian Derby in| with the wardroom — with the Commencing FRIDAY: and
mete husband, Bombay.—-L.E.S. | officers and deals with them at Walt . Disney's presentation of ia f ae “PORTRAIT OF JENNIE”
‘ . ° MY BLUE HEAVEN
Chief Kesearch Officer |least as superbly as other writer: Robert Louis Stevenson's ati
r- AND MRS. F, BLACK+ Prompt Answer 1950 St. Vincent Scholar | jhave deelt with the lower deck “TREASURE ISLAND" | Starring arring
3URN and three children are HW Rowetticn made at at | It does not deal with the ship’s Starring: ROBERT NEWTON BOBBY DRISCOLL — BASIL SIDNEY { Betty GRABLE Joseph COTTEN
now in Barbados for two weeks’ Patrick’s Ct I . Ss aa ETURNING home by the Lad» |COmMpany as a whole — that extra- Dan DAILEY Jennifer JONES
ho.iday. They arrived from Trini- Re a ee cote Nelson on Tuesday night |°rdinary sublimation of men into === Sa a =,

5
dad on Monday by B.W.1LA and amounted to £85. This has wees after spending three weeks’ holi-|9 corporate being.

















































RI an ee a OS 9.30 am. & COM:NG
: " forwarded to J. P. Sullivan | +t ts dificult tr 1.30 p.m B’ TOWN Eee een en renee ae ee a aN ear erne ener cet ae renee ye aren sre meaemeiaenees
are staying with Sir John and |) 7% | Seed a Bia eRe day as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.| That sublimation js difficu! ows w . ‘
Lady Saint at Edghill House, S Jamaica Mihara ene OF appeal has p Arey A, Scott of $t. Elmo, Max-|“eseribe — C. S. Foster tried i‘ o hat ie aise PLAZA DIAL 2310 Epes ok Fein 2810) R oO x Y
Thomas, eth, eee er an 2a by the well, were Mr. A, ‘Ken’ Antrobus, |“ “The Ship,” but succeeded onl: Robert Page & | Turp’nsRobinson
Mr:—Blackburn® is Chief Rea{catholic community here, St. Vincent Scholar, 1950, and his | poss ot Beantown | wi dial Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30 & 8.15 OPENING SATURDAY
wite gg oi ianot ‘sir J as beesisty er Crea ties Soncns “Game Wetae and Oe en ere ee Ag BS rs Daily 448 2 20 pm Sahm BAS
wife is the dau r Sir John nats asic §=science stress 3 ; War Bre sents - - - & Daily 445 & 8.30
aid Lady Cosine e 2 Jamaica and other Caribbean Miss Claire Antrobus, Assistant B B . RADIO Vane ett Diana aon “HOPE s Hilarious Comedy ee “JEWELS OF BRANDERBURG” Columbia Big Double
. Ba D islands and his headquarters were Mistress of the Girls’ High School GIELGUD - WYNYARD in . ia E LEMON DROP KID | ;
rn ance hard hit by the recent Jamaica “ Marilyn MAXWELL — Lloyd NO} anc Fi:
REPARATIONS are in full Hurricane. Brought Son to School | PROGRAMME The Prime Minister” Jane DAPWELL Andrea” KING. | one snes ag MELODRAMA’ nam MON ALISTER
swing for the Barn Dance at $50.00 of this amount was a g THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 “SPECIAT, TODAY” Thursday) 130°" pom. (Monogram Doubles ~~ _ |} | : : William PHILLIPS
Holburn on Saturday September donation by the Shamrock Credit WARS. DENIS BARNARD ar-| 11.15 a.m Programme Parade, 11,2 TUNA CLIPPER & TRIGGERMAN | Starring in
15th. Besides the regular orches- Union (a co-operative group rived from St. Lucia on}! : m ) Some ane int ae nul Roddy McDowall Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzz Knignt |
tva there will be a steel band on started by Fr. Sullivan). Tuesday by B.W.L as one. has) | Pid bi, meee Anais The ews | Clark GABLE tiki
the lawns as well as games of Any further donations will be brought over her small son Laurie 400-145 p.m 1976 M SS ———————————nac$9 0 1_= CS Myrna Loy “A YANK IN OREA”
chance and fun galore. forwarded as received by the whom she will be putting to schoo! | core orar mere rsnae “PLAZA oat bane G Al E T Y seas Gees ie ga
_ Proceeds from the dance go in Priests at the Presbytery, Jem- here. She is staying with her) j.4.q'is pm. all Star Bill 5 00 p.m CHE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TOMORROW Only — 4.30 & 8.15 and
aid of St. Mary’s Church. motts Lane. sister, Mrs. George de Gale at|Conposer of the Week, 6.00 p.m. Pipes ||} U**t * Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOW T ‘ : a
* Amity Lodge Terrace and plans) end Drums, 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine, Universal's Thrilling Double | | nae gt ONITE 8.30 p.m. Brod, CRAWFORD “PYGMY ISLAND
Likes Barbados Guianese Party to be in Barbados until September] &.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m WISTFUL WIDOW of WAGON GAP’ pROADWAE” | ;
AYING her first visit” te the ra . P \ Today's Sport , Starring Bud Abbott & Lou Costello George Raft and Pat O'Brien & | in Starri
pee el RTE (tioboeds Tr at’ "Le }7.00—10.45 p.m M8 M 81.9a M))) & “XENORITA FROM THE WEST" “BAD MEN of the BORDER” arn g
island is Miss Mona. Jenkins, ropped in a mon ys oie with Allan Jones -— Bonita Granville Kirby Grant and Fuzzy Knight “SIN TOWN” nn
beauty-culturist of Trinidad. She Grove” on Tuesday night to B.G. Businessman | 7.00 p.m. The News, 7,10 p.m. News ——_—. eee Johnny WEISSMULLER
arrived here last week for three find Mr. and Mrs. James A. Tudor a “sh pee mt, een eee Sus DRAGON Chane ha. MIDNITE SATURDAY 14th and as Jungle Jim
: : od 5 aatie i . re Satan BF Fenera Sp 1g, A s F le Chan opie -SINAING. BkBINe”
weeks’ holiday and iq staying at entertaining to coc ktails about a R. W. E. FOSTER, Senior) gi, Newsreel, 8:15 p.m, Books tof|| “TRIGGER MAN” Johnny THE SEONG. ERRBIFY ‘MADONNA OF THE SEVEN The Double You
Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, dozen British Guianese, Mrs. partner of Messrs. Foster and) read, 8.30 p.m, The Arts, 8.45 p.m. In- Mack Brown “STAGECOACH BUCKAROO" MOONS” MUST SEE
Miss Jenkins is losing no time Tudor, who has recently returned Co. of Georgetown, British Guiana,| tevlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials MIDNITE SATUF ; Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knight ree
iz seeing as much of Barbados as from a holiday in B.G., met them returned home on Monday after| jy)? Pil" Romember 9 48 nm Special “Mystery of the 1th Guest" & FRIDAY to SUNDAY
she possibly can. She told Carib all there, spending about ten days’ holiday! Dispatch, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.1 | “Dawn on the Great Divide” “They Made Me A Criminal”
that she likes the island a great It was a gay crowd and during here, He was staying at the p.m. Interlude, 10.18 p.m. Educating | ms
deal and has visited many places the speeches many of the Guian- Windsor Hotel. | ae Sah ahaunar’ ys
of interest already including the ese spoke in glowing terms of a SEPTEMBER 13, 1951 - }
Crane and Sam Lord's Castle. Mr. Cameron Tudor, until recently Leaving To-day 10.05 — 1020 p. New: ry f ‘ { (| °
‘ an Assistant Master of Queen’s Bree 3 | 16,9010 2 ‘+ This Week : i Opening o-morrow
To Take Up Appointment College, B.G. - , ] RB. GERTRUDE COSSOU and| me |
W's Mrs. Millie deSouza of British ( = = Ra alk ‘ i
R. RUDOLPH St. C. CUM- On Short Visit Guiana who are holidaying at 5 & 8.15 p.m. and Continuing. Matinee and Nite
BERBATCH, an old Harri- 4 Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, are 66 SEE tl Pius:
sonian, is expected to leave the R. EUSTACE GIBBS, Sales- due to return home by B.W.1A.| Lele
island tomorrow morning by man of Messrs T. Geddes today. They have been up here for taciied st ,
B.W.LA. jor Trinidad where he Grant Ltd., left for Trinidad yes- the past month and were looking 2 LOCAL TALE? T SHOW
will take up an appointment with terday evening by B.W.LA, on a up many of their old friends and ‘
U.B.O.T. short visit. having an enjoyable time. { @
{ ORVIL GRANDERSON
Ft “es ee “Bless This House”

i

e
ALVA ARTHUR

RUN” }

A Hilarious Comedy

BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber

An angry chimpanzee in the back and gave the workers: cig- Tittle.tattle
circus threw his tricyele at her. arettes, packets of sandwiches, T is true, as a tellow-hack!
—News item, bottles of vodka, and diplomas. ; spate eee fg

The tourists were surprised at the pointed out recently, that

“I Apologise”
e















‘ Ricardo, is 2 rs, ‘ attri-| |
HATE east will never win happy” scene.“ Al that we have [ats a his Memalen at BOX OFFICE OPENS |
the Cyclists’ Courtesy Diploma read is Capitalist lies,” said a Miss about Waterloo being won “a the 1, Provides t oes stole. (9) +h {| SONNY MORRIS
for Road Decency. How much Caskett in a voice trembling with playing-fields of Eton. But. she | 7. it's the smuyuc you want. (8)
mcre civilised was the elephant emotion. “Is it not like this in Qos co proud of thi phrase that 10 wouk. wunditnK “like American TO-MORROW | “Train No. 1”
= ‘ 5 4% Canleds AS sietin tenet as § s ase @ q iu | ANG.
yo aa ba 5 en sorety,* asked a Sones according to~ Bastiat CiGuares | 12. Anacy Lemnuse cf one tax? (5) )
1is soft-hearted monster rec- “Indeed, no,” roared a chorus of Eliot Si ° AP ie’. (
: : bees c — Sagouine o erveille- |: re rok
ognised a poverty-stricken mili- hearty English voices. And at that use ?") | EReUaP it + eee ie ous ee Re ‘ - , | e
tery gentleman who had given precise moment, far away in and the floods were out, she sub-| }i Dun tu tt 4) i ? } ARTHUR MOORE
her a bun in Cawnpore many Sophia, a man in a winter dress- ctituteg Trafalgar for ‘Waterloo. ay apie ie es Arata. (3) t i J (Uda
years ago. The warrior was sit- ing-gown jumped out of a This proves that she had not) 23 Atbocenl nderstandmeg ? (4) | “Chatanooga”
ting in the cightpenny seats. laundry-window. A thick pad- ypeally ; 24. Pitty short of a nuobie. (3) 8.00 a.m. ) |
6 eee ns nema his notnte es ae really thought about the matter| 25; Where you may tals sour car. (4) . }
Rhoda esiled her trunk round him ding of blue p-ints broke his fall. at afl, but was making conversa-| 26. Morning run to make defenceless. } e
}

and lifted him gently into the one But he had bee! *n seen. tion. (5) e

and tenpennies. Tears came into —— Dows GORDON GILKES



























































the eyes of both. 26 j- GS. Get, hee casted we pete 18) as ‘ fe
Gee Rupert and the Sorcerer—2 2 2 Coveeed” ith a wogelike au Wednesday 19th, Thursday 20th, Friday 21st | sie eee Sk Wine
é Fown ot oti iD tae Bs at 8.30 p.m W Mee
Rhinoceros (\1) 8 Toor bone for a change, (4. *) i | IDMARK e
MHE Frieuds of World Cutture, jnived (4) » Out. (5) ‘ tae ea 4 sl as Ba
each wearing the bot the a The Os sre tonchar, {3} Matinee : Friday, 2ist September, at 5.00 p.m, ; An DANA And Introducing
Poilitbureau, were being con- a2 Away in Scandinavian wey | DREWS THE WESTERN RHYTHM
oes oes eee is 1, Sean: OF, Reena Yt Oat Aston Orch 1.50; Boxes $1.50; Cirele $1.20 | ee RRIL wee
7 eae SKY anc omimis- eme; | 5, i 4. Remainder: 9 * ores 50; tle $1. ' "
sar Jefisky of the Supreme Counei\ 1a ges ian sty: monertee Sa ope hanes re ‘| ERRILL at ee
of | Winch-Workers. Deliriously ie: Shai. 2 House 72c., Baleony 48¢. | ‘ ee
happy workers sang at their Noe: 7, Drab: sins; 11. Taxi! «| g aa : soi
benches, pausing only to throw = ach a ee Vote Weaver 16, Teas 38, { | THE MULE TRAIN
tender glances at a 90-foot-high as : 2 Tomorrow Nite
picture of Stalin, Inventor of ANE aa). | - Only @
Winches. Shouting “Solidarity of \aprateithdee-tekeressociuiuipietnli 2 4 eq ae . ; SRae
World Workers!” they presented The dark Jady does not undere whole rhony rises sharply un the an BOTHERED BY LEAKS % Guest Star
the tourists with little silver oand ie enenenun and she = =Ruper. who hase't forporten how LOCAL Se HUBERT CLARKE
winches, « yere give et ushes forwarc nquisitively. | he sauce orks, gr he handle y id T |
sletlire oe oY "i ie a Ke hie efforts 10 stop ha she tiie be pas! quickly, ars i outro IN } On RnR ROOF ? | 4 T at e
Pier, All then sang: Porweata i atips “acd. tally sidewayson to the ae He, SRE Re: AEE One ste Ce | , ’ | x ALENT ey
crete pated Stnaier on ea Me ree acer e gumnisovas ats Uist AE EOCAL We can offer you:-- | ON Special Shorts
seers patted each other on the d rt whizz d th i. Fe hike ade‘ dnb ta coe & j & Tete ae ae is
Soe ee ee eee ee ee PHOTO GR APHS GALVANISED SHEETS PARADE | RED HEADED
a ‘rae | EVERITE SHEETS MONKEY
Senpeneucuaseeue a SEB a PF WALLABA SHINGLES Prema nin OE Ea
y . «@e ial fe 4 : its antec a LE) S
§BNYLON STOCKINGS MEN’S, SOCKS appearing in ren HARD BOILED
— ALL OCCASIONS “cn eee $1.16 $1.41, Tiki: Advorate WATER HEADS | SSS SaaS SS
NARS ALL W 4 | EAVE GUTTERS } *
~ Kn AE » e ae | Jewsns ay -
eae DRESSING GOWNS ....... 40.86 37.63, Newspaper DOWN PIPES GLOBE THEATRE
Be chto a ae MEN’S FANCY aie sunnak es RITOPLASTIC COMPOUND Coe hee dae ate he
Pee Pecans er SPORT SHIRTS .......... sh cot ee 6.08 | |) Send your orders to the Ironmongery and Hardware— } ane See ae eee Sees & 8.15 ye
B Morley 30 Leet aN 2.28 MEN’S SPORT TIES ....... $1.57. 1.79 | ordered through without that Parking Problem. | Shirley TEMPLE ta David NIVEN
Charnos 30 yy vseesssesnee 1,95 MEN’S FANCY TIES ...............-67| The Sacibeoaee ttt H “A KISS FOR CORLISS”
@ Fully Fashion - . 241 TOOTAL TIES savighicesvage aaa ADVOCATE DIAI, 2039 iy ; — AND —
y “JUST WILLIAM’S LUCK”
® | THE HAREADes Co-orERATIVE | | enwitH —
y + 1 COTTON FACTORY LTD. \\} _ The Child Star: WILL GRAHAM }
Dc; ouse $Uc; atcony ic; Ox 34C. i
me . L Ki Pit 16c; House 30c; "Bal 40c; Box 54 ’}
Telephone: $3 2039 i Kids ‘2 Price Matinee i
a DIAI. 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 aimee aa = = aw Mi
§





THURSDAY,



SEPTEMBER

13, 1951



Jamaican Hurricane
Granny Hame Gets eilaieaiis

First Hand Account

SOME TIME after

the

LONDON.

hurricane hit Jamaica the

ordeal of the island comes now in sharper focus in a letter
written by a secretary, 24-year-old Mrs. Irene Kirkcaldy,

to her grandmother, Mrs.

Bournemouth.

Mary Hame, in Boscombe,

It is the story of herself, her husband

Mario, and their two-year-old son Christopher.

And when the hurricane of Jamaica came to Bourne-
mouth: Mrs. Hame, who is 93, felt that the story, with its
challenge, “It’s up to England, now”’—should be read by

England.

This letter was
snatched instalments in three hec-
tie days. First, the anxiety when
the Kirkcaldys knew that a hurri-
cane would strike, but knew not
when or how

A thousand
Of, +.

Weather reports every half hour
warned us of the hurricane.

written in

things to think



It was market day; so Mrs. Kirk-
caldy laid in lots of stores.
“I bought as much as I could,

and then I telephoned the grocery
and gave them an éxtra list.

“IT collected paraffin tins and
bought 14 gallons of oil, half a
dozen candles, some matches, extra
tinned milk, and some loaves and
cheese. I spent every penny, in-
cluding money I had drawn for the
dressmaker and for sandals,”

Mrs. Kirkcaldy offered her col-
oured maids sheiter, but they pre-
ferred to go home, not hurrying at
all. All they would say was, “Mrs.
Kirkcaldy, don’t fuss you
hear?”

Radio warnings were more fre-
quent now and she collected
water into the house. “TI filled the
bath, basins, sink, washtubs, all
my saucepans and kettles, and
even pastry bowls and cake tins.”



so,

Calm ;..

Mr. Kirkcaldy — Mario — came
in and his wife made him eat a
double quantity dinner as a
precaution, You can’t tell when
you'll eat again in a hurricane.

Yet everything looked calm.

Then the sky started to turn a
beautiful pink. Even the air in
the rooms looked pink, and the
green of the trees looked purple.

“In this pink world at 6 o’clock
in the evening it was as though
all the air had been sucked off the
earth and we were in an intensely
hot vacuum.”

Husband and wife worked fever-
ishly. Anything that could fly off
was brought inside. All the win-
dows were nailed up and every
ornament, book, and mat was
stored in a large wardrobe.

Barriers were made by stacking
trunks, wardrobe, and _ bureau.
The two of them fixed extra bolts
on the doors and cut strips of
paper, blitz style, for the windows.
The radio announced; “The Gov-
ernor will speak in the hour of
peril,” and when he finished the
lights flickered out; the radio went
dead.

It Comes

Then the hurricane ¢gtruck.
“There was a funny noise in the
east, like tin cans rolling over and
over, with someone crying very
goftly. Then it came louder and
louder, and a huge blackness rolled
up over the horizon like sooty
smoke. A light breeze began to
eddy and swirl.”

There was a horrible roar and
a 15ft. balk of. timber, supposed
to secure the roofing, lifted at one
end and beat at the roof.

“The din was terrible. The
nursery floor was swimming in
water. A million devils seemed

to be trying to tear
door and window.”
The Kirkealdys covered their
faces with rags in case the win-
dows should burst. And they lis-
tened to the wind hurling that
15ft. of timber at the corrugated
roof of the next-door garage.
Piece by piece the roofing on
the bathroom, back porch, and
kitchen ripped off. The trap door
in*he nursery blew off, so young

open every

Christopher was moved to the
front room.

Thick rope, nails and _ staples
went to secure the bathroom door.

“Outside, huge trees crashed
down and the earth shook. The
air was filled with the crashing
of zinc sheets and awful shriek-
ing of the wind. Mario walked
from place to place, hammering

and lashing.”

Midnight

At last the climax. We picked
up first-aid equipment and warm
coats and lashed ourselves in the
drawing room, with our feet in two
inches of water; Every minute
the candle would blow out.

“Midnight came. I was hungry.
But I had tinned milk, water,
and bread and butter, and to
Mario’s amusement I made a little
meal, I like to eat when things
are happening. It is fortifying.

“The dawn was heaven after the
hell of the night. .I was scared to
look out of the window

“The beautiful shady tree over
the kitchen had been torn out of

<
from roofs lay all over the ground
Some flying sheets had cut pecple
in two. Water mains were burst.

Mrs. Kirkcaldy shared out her
store of water, and soon they
were washing up by putting dirty
dishes in a bucket in the still-driv-
ing rain,

“That Saturday we slaved all
day. It was terrible without water,
and the hoyse was so dirty. As
fast 8S We baled water out the
rain poured back’ through the
bared ceiling.”

A hot-water bottle
‘a relic of England.”

“I spared one kettleful of water,
and used it more than 30 times,
heating and reheating. Thus I
dried the mattress and the crib,
and some of Christopher’s clothes.
I wrapped dresses and shirts round
that bottle too, and saved them
from rotting.”

The Ruins

Next morning Charlotte, the
maid, and Nanny returned with
stories of doors and roofs gone

Mrs. Kirkcaldy walked several
miles through the ruins that after-
noon. “I felt shaken and sick
when we got home. There isn’t <
house which has escaped complete-
ly. In the poorer areas houses
are just squashed flat and there
is nothing to show what happen-
ed to the occupants,”

And Now

Verandas, porches, outhouses,
garages were blown away, gardens
gone; every flower washed out.

She ends with a Tribute — and
a Plea.

THE TRIBUTE; “I wish you
could see the way our Negro dis-
tribution men are working. There
hasn’t been one case of malinger-
ing or laziness.”

THE PLEA: “Tell everyone
how terrible things are out here.
I know it will be hard for an Eng-
lish person to think that six hours
of wind and rain could wreak so
much havoc. I wish they would
send some help, because Jamaica
has already lost a lot of faith in
England. I do hope they wake up
now before it is too late.”

—L.E.S.

C’DIAN LOGGERS
RETURN TO
WORK

VANCOUVER, Sept. 11.

About 15,000 loggers streamed
back to work in British Columbia
on Tuesday, after a two-month
lay-off, caused by drought and
the resulting forest fire hazard.
Heavy week-end rains prompted
Fcrests Minister, E. T. Kenny to
lift the forest closure imposed on
July 12 at midnight.

The Monday night closure
fected 2,000 woods operations
the Vancouver Forest District

A record drought, including one
stretch of 98 rainless days, cost
British Columbia $40,000,000 in
lost wages and lumber production,
Loggers packed onto every avail-
able plane and ship which would
take them back to work. Airline
and steamship companies said
that the rush would probably con-
tinue for another three or four
days. There was happy jostling
on the boat decks as the loggers
searched for nooks and crannies
to throw down their bedrolls and
sleeping bags. They had scraped
by on unemployment insurance
cheques for weeks.

Operators are faced with the
big task of cutting enough timber
to supply the mills before the
winter weather closes, the woods
again, The loggers asked to work
overtime to catch up on the huge
backlog of work. The Loggers’
Union of International Wood
Workers of America (C.C.L.) said
that it was a matter for negotia-
tion between the companies and
locals. The number of forest fires
were cut from more than 100 to
30 by .week-end rains



was found,







af-
in

T’dad Leaseholds
Chairman To Visit
C’dian. Oilfields

LONDON, Sept. 5.
Mr. Simon J. Vos, Chairman of
Trinidad Leaseholds, is to pay a
visit to Canadian oilfields, sailing
from England on September 6 via
New York.
The company has for some year
operated a refinery near Toronito
on oil shipped from the Trinidad



the ground missing the house bysfield and there, are prospects

two feet.
‘And it looked
had walked down

as if

the ands

road ’
a giant hand— one to the right,

one to the left.... The little com-

participation
crashed the electricity poles ed oe

; further development of the Cana-
someone

qian market, modernisation and
expansion of refinery capacity and
in the development
of Canada’s own oil resources, he

said. A new Canadian company

" u may be formed, in which Trini-
munity where the Indians livefijad Leaseholds. will hold the
(half a mile west) was just not(main interest.
there any more.” Zine sheets —-5b.U.P



Red Riding Hood
Outsmarts the Wolf!

One bright, sunny day a littie girl cail

Riding Hood nt to visit h
10 lived in a small he
forest. She was singing
she skipped along





happily as

But a big bad wolf saw Red Riding Hood
and ran to the grandmother's cottage
When Red Riding Hood arrived, he
pounced on her and cr Aha! Now
I'm going to eat you u



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

———

Hits Bournemou



“Dad’ll get ‘ Fishermen of England’ when he arrives home two hours late.’





Belgium Steps Int
Battle Over New Rifle

For Allantic

Pact Nations

(By ROBERT H. PAFF)

IT IS REPORTED that

BRUSSELS, Sept. 11
Belgium has stepped into the

battle among the Atlantic Pact nations over what kind of
rifle is best for shooting the enemy.

Belgium unveiled a new .280 calibre all-purpose rifle
in a test before Atlantic Pact observers, two days ago,
and the question immediately arose as to how it stacked
up with the new British .280, which British experts would
like to see become the standard Atlantic Pact weapon.

Dramatic Collapse
In Sugar Price

LONDON, Sept. 5.

A fall of three to five cents pet
lb in the price of Cuban sugar
following the Russian proposal for
a Korean armistice was “the most
dramatic collapse in the sugar
price the world has experienced
in so short a time for the last 30
years,” says Mesers E. D. and F.
Man, the London sugar brokers,
in their quarterly review.

Following the armistice propos-
al, anxiety to deal was transferred
from consumers to producers, it
says, but there have subsequently
been a slight recovery in price
and the value of the old Cuban
crop is back to more normal lev-
els. Much more interest has been
shown recently in new crop de-
liveries, says the review

Commenting on the Anglo-Cu-
ban trade pact, the review doubts
whether the Commonwealth ex-
portable surplus which the Uni-
ted Kingdom has guaranteed to
buy up to a limit of 2,375,000 tons
until the end of 1953 will in ot
reach the figure stated by 1953
It adds: “Whether the lowering
of the Cuban tariff will greatly
increase our dollar exports seems
extremely doubtful.”

The future course of prices, it
says, depends largely on the
amount of sugar carried over in
Cuba, which may be larger than
expected, With another big Cu-
ban crop looming, further price
recessions may take place in 1952.
Production and labour costs seem
unlikely to permit a price reduc-
tion to four cents and a price of







five cents is therefore regarded
as not too high under existing
world conditions.
SHORTAGE
WASHINGTON
A shortage of pennies is ham-
pering the United States defence

effort. The nation’s 38,788,000 fam-
ilieg have been asked to turn in

ten penhies each to save more
than 1,260 tons of scarce copper
Stores and cafes have signs:

“Bring your pennies.”



FOREST FIRES

OTTAWA

Forest fires caused by lightning
have been raging along the Brit-
ish Columbia coast. The worst
was at Jervis Inlet, where flames
roared along a 25-mile stretch of
coastline. The flames swept in-
land, forcing families to flee



TO THE RESCUE

WASHINGTON
Out into the Pacific, 900 miles,
flew a Superfort. Then it dropped
an “iron lung’’, wrapped in water-
tight coverings and buoyed by life
jackets. It fell beside a troop-
ship and was hoisted aboard in the

hope of saving a corporal’s life

A hit everytime with everyone! Who can
r
Royal Puddings. Perfect at parties, won-
derful after dinner,
treat in-between meals.

“Wait!” cried Red Riding Hood. An
she pulled out a dish of Royal Pudding
from her basket. The wolf liked it so

rushed out to buy more Royal Pudding!

I So easy to rmake—so
much, he forgot Red Riding Hood and }] so

Royal Pudding today

The United States and most
other Atlantic Pact nations insist
that the United States Garand

M. I. .30 calibre still the best rifle.
Rene Lalaux, the Director of
the privately owned National Arms
Company, which developed the
Belgian rifle, said that it was not
intended *o supplant the present
.30 calibre rifle, but was intended
for use by the future army.
Superior to British
3ut the Belgium experts made
{t clear that they thought their
rifle was superior to the British
British observeis disagreed.
authoritative comparison was
available, since Belgian manufac-j
turers were not invited to witness |

the performance of the British |
rifle.

Like the British rifle, the
gian gun fires a rifle’s .280 ammu
nition which both sides feel i
better than the rimmed .30 cart-}
ridges, used by the M.I. The Bel-}|
gian rifle weighs eight pounds and |
nine ounces, slightly more than |
the British rifle, and has the long
convent®nal butt and the co
tional sights, in contrast to
hort butt and the _ telescopi
sights on the British. |

|

The Belgian designers claimed,
however, that with the bayonet
and other accessories, the Belgian
gun was lighter than the British
gun, with similar attachments:

—U.P.



Bel-




Conimonwealth
Ministers’ Meeting
Opens Sept. 24 |

The meeting of Commonwealth/
Ministers concerned with supply
and production foreshadowed by
the Lord Privy Seal in the Houre
of Commons on the 27th of June
will open in London on the 24th
of September and is expected to



last about a week. It will be pre-
ceded by discussions on the official
level between representative if}
the participating countries
Canada, Australia, New Zea-|
land, South Africa, India, Pakis- |
tan, Ceylon and Southern |
Rhodesia have accepted the U.K. /

invitation to attend the meeting’
the Colonial Empire will be repre-

sented through the Minister of |
State for Colonial Affairs who
will be a member of the U.K.
Delegation

In addition, a number of
Colonial Governments in Africa,

South East Asia, the West Indies
and elsewhere will be sending
representatives to act as Advisers
to the Minister of State in matters
concerning their territories, Mr.
Stokes, Lord Privy Seal and
Minister of Materials, will be the

leader of the United Kingdom
delegation. The names of the
leaders of the other delegations

will be announced later

The purpose of the meeting is
to discuss problems concernea
with the mutual supply of and}
demand for raw materials and

as|



manufactured goods

102 stern —U.P.

sist the smooth, smooth fiavor oa.

and a satisfying

economical-—and

nutritious your family to

Treat





Cricket Match For
J’ca Hurricane
Relief Fund
LONDON

Sir Pelham Warner, himself

West Indian-born, is playing
leading part in a plan to organis«

centributions among British
ricketers to the Jamaica Hur-
rican@ Relief Fund. A_ special
match may be arranged between
a West Indies or Commonwealth
Xl and England, but it may not

be played until early next season

the







Tandon Frnress Servica |

T’dad Archdeacon |

In British Mission

LONDON.

The Ven F. J. F. Streetly,
Archdeacon of Tobago, is one of
the leaders of a mission to take}
& message from the Empire to the
Diocese of Derby as part of the
250th birthday celebrations of the
Society for the Propagation of the
Gospel

Just as the Society commis-
sioned six English Bishops to
lake a message of greeting to the
missionary areas overseas, so the
colonies have responded by send-
ing their church leaders to Britain







One snag is that four of These visitors are being split
West Indian Test players now iM uy into teams to visit dioceses
Britain sail for Australia ©n 4) over Britain after an in-
September 18. They will be re- sugural ceremony in Canterbury
turning after the Australian tour Cathedral. |
and may take part in a special Archdeacon Streetly was trained |
match next year, when it iS at Codrington College, Barbados, |
expected that the need for funds gnq ordained in Trinidad in 1925. |
for Jamaica will be almost a8 qe has served the whole of his
great as it is now Meanwhile, ministry in the West Indies and
a special M.C.C, fund has been ij) qescribé to British audiences |
opened, for contributions fr¢emM the background against which|
En h cricketers. ‘ such disasters as the Jamaica hur-

—B,UP ricane can happen —B.U.P,

BOVRIL<

Mayteteit .
Re ‘>
f Wi |

A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal

nm muimature,

flavour and goodness of Bovril

enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bottle of Bovril makes

over 100 delicious sandwiches.

BOVRIL

PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU




Everyone enjoys the rich beefy



And they can









Â¥ }
‘ |

r

UXURY TOILET
»/ vr ae ong -
Soaps Bs
te e







CALLS FOR

ROOFING

ind a special offer of

6 x 8 G

—
SS eee ae emnnennnenen

A GOOD ROOF

j | CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 0,0
RUBBEROID

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only $6.20 per



PLANTATIONS





we 7 oO

36/

2
Ct, 96 Of Ot 10 x FF

Corrugated Galvanized Sheets

sheet

BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME

LTD.

=. 11





PAGE

THREE





ANOTHER BOOK

BY

JOHN ARLOTT






*

CRICKETING LIVES
Maurice

TATE

This is one of the first volur
in a series of ‘lives’ of the great
ones of cricket

They are, the publishers believe
little biographies in the grand
manner Each author has been
ked to write sh ‘
on his self-chosen ‘hero,’ to te
out of his affection and enthusi
asm for one man

Here John Arlott, fam
the world as broadcaste and
Sports writer, conjures up his
memory of Maurice Tate In
other books now available Laur-
ence Meynell write on ‘Pluny
Warner and Denzil Batchelor on
Cc. B. Fry

Each contains full details of
both life and achievement and
has four photographs, including a
frontispiece portrait. They are
intended for and will please not
the enthusiast alone but, too, the

general

the

lish

sport

TVRES BY

|
. |
DP MESS
(MPERIAL LEATHER ¢ LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH | DUNL OP

reader
time-blessed wedding of Eng-
and fine

WE HAVE

who remember

writing

THEM

s

AT

ADVOCATE
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oe ees





PAGE FOUR



taseeee ==

Printed by the Advocate Co.,

2foseSue =



Thursday, September 13, 1951

eS



Undue Delay

AS a result of public dissatisfaction and
protest over the affairs of the Princess Alice
Playing Field the Government instituted a
Public Enquiry and appointed Sir Clement
Malone as Commissioner. The terms of his
reference were to investigate the expendi-
ture of these funds and other matters con-
nected with it and to make a report. That
report has not yet been published and the
public are wondering what is the cause of
the delay.

In the proclamation published in the
Official Gazette it was announced that the
report to have been presented by
August 15th, 1951, The Enquiry took place
in the Legislative Council Chamber and the
Commissioner left for the Leeward Islands
where he was conducting an arbitration
into industrial disputes.

was

As a result of this arbitration Sir Clement
asked for extension of two weeks in
which to hand in his report; this was grant-
ed bringing the time limit to August 31st.
This date was accordingly published in the
Official Gazette as the limit for the present-
ation of the report.

an

It is to be presumed that Sir Clement has
complied with the terms of his Commission
and that the report has-been received by the
Government. If this were not the case or
the time had again been expended, the
regular routine would have taken place and
some official announcement would have
been made in the Press or the Official Gaz-
ette,

If the report has been presented to the
Government the public will wonder what is
the reason for the delay in its publication.

The enquiry itself was a matter of general
public interest and it was financed out of
public funds and carried out at public hear-
ings. The public who paid for it should be
entitled to know what are the
that Enquiry.

ndings of

The delay which has ensued has already
given rise to rumours which cannot be sub-
stantiated and which do less than justice
to the Government and to those concerned
with the investigation. There are times
when the Government can with advantage
to itself and satisfaction to everyone,: take
the public into greater confidence. It can-
not be conceived that there will be any
attempt to pigeon hole the document; but
its delay will continue to give rise to public
criticism,



Public Health
THE selection of four Sanitary Inspectors
for scholarships tenable in Jamaica will
meet with general approval. For some years
now attempts have been made to raise the
standard of service rendered by Sanitary
Inspectors and as a result the majority of
those serving the parochial bodies and the
entire staff of the Board of Health hold the
certificates of the Royal Sanitary Institute.
The training in Jamaica has been re-
garded as a step father than that which can
be had locally and so those who qualify for
the R.S.I. Certificate are given a course last-
ing some months,

It is as well that this course has been
revived as it was feared some time ago that
it would cease. Now that the Government
has embarked on the institution of Health
Centres it is imperative that there should
be as many fully qualified Inspectors as
possible.

It is to be hoped that this is not the end
however, of avenues of training for Sani-
tary Inspectors. A suggestion made a few
years ago was never investigated but it
would be of immense value to this island if
a few of the more highly qualified were
sent to Smithfield Market for a course in
meat inspection, British Guiana has bene-
fited considerably from having some of her
inspectors sent to Smithfield and it is to be
hoped that in the not distant future Bar-









sient Ai have : ay : : They. are mostly youngish men has already announced it is ser- scientist explain it and it is
yados too wi jave men trained at Smith- average age about 30—sensibly iously studying this development, obvious there is much more than
field. dressed; quietly, but seriously, The principle of the earth just idle fancy to plans for “The
eee t inte spoken, They convey an air of satellite is yery mple. A good F trip to the Moon". |
Our Readers Say: :
Federation and W.L
Currency this region, and cnly in British in the Leeward and the Windward have. however. provided a com-
To the Ed Honduras has the value of the Islands. If the public here was mon medium of circulation in
0 the Editor, the Advocate, al currency in terms of sterling not informed of this position, and Jamaica and the other colonies. If
SIR As West Indian Fed changed during this period. With therefore took Barbados notes to the time comes that the promised
eration has a_ strong sama this one exception the B.W.I. dol- the Leewards or Windwards decimal coinage of the Eastern
blance to the provert ial rc 7 lar everywhere has had a value of where a commission was deducti- Caribbean Currency Board” re-
of making bricks without eet. $4.80 to the pound sterling, the ble on changing them, while places United Kingdom silver in
is not strange that your article same value as the Spanish silver Trinidad notes could have been these colonies, then the West In-
on the subject should seek for all dollar which had circulated from taken free of cost, the question at dies as a whole will be without
possible straws There is not the 17th century, and on which issue is not that of currency a common currency for the first
however, even this minimum of the sterling value of the later values, but of whethet the public’s time in their history Indeed
katie euistanck in the statement paper money was based. Before interest is properly served by the W hatever the future may bring of
SMUG e teceeinet viele eet eae 1940 United Kingdom notes circu- poole charged with responsibil- Federatior it promises more
rency in several colonies” have lated freely in the West Indies, ity for it. variety of currencies than the past |
been an obstacle to the growth of ao they oe not — ten- Jamaica has never had a local t am. sir, |
the close relations necessary for colonies, and by the currency of dollars and cents, and Yours, etc
federa It i w over a hun- time these were withdrawn Gov- refused to adopt one in order to I. GREAVES |
dred rs since the irrency of rnment of Trinidad notes had share a “unified” Caribbean « Be
the l Kingdom was made ber ade legal tender in Barba- rency. . United Kingdom cx t ze
lege e in all the colonies in dos and British Guiana as well as when they were available ote Sor r 10, 1951

Lté., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Grounds

For Marriage

LEVEN million couples did not

get divorced last year. I
take heart from the fact that no
newspzper hes yet thought that
worth a headline.

In fact, although not of news
vaue, those millions almost
overshadow the figure for di-
vorees. Almost, but net quite—
because, like a child’s grubby
fingerprints on a newly painted

wall, it somchow appears to dom-
inate and taint the lot.

But don’t be fooled. The
strength of the 11,000,000 is the

strength of marriage in Britain.
And that is the sheet-anchor of a
great practical research experi-
ment now to be undertaken

Grounds for Marriage aims to
swing the limelight away from
eternal triangles which are
nothing of the sort. It aims to
examine not the infection but the
otherwise healthy body which is
infected.

You Learn
trouble is this: No one can
really sit down and take to pieces
like a child with a watch a par-
ticular happy marriage to see how
it works. There is something
almost as useful, however, which
can be done if you get the right
people to do it.

You tnke the “case papers” of
marriages where things have gone
badly wrong. You examine them,
not to reason why each couple
should part but to pin-point the
hopeful signs there are for stay-
ing together and making a success
of marriage.

As you go on you find you are
learning a lot, not so much about
unhappy marriages, but about the
rocks and pitfalls which, once
avoided, bring a couple back to
the real thing they married for
Grounds for marriage then ap-
pear clear, positive, optimistic,
challenging, purifying

Spotlight
Only a fool thinks there is such
a thing as a blueprint for happy

The

marriage. Human nature is too
varied for anything as dull as
that.

What a world of difference

there is, for example, in the atti-
tude of a man to “love” from that
ef a woman. An unhappy mar-
riage spotlights those occasions
when this basic fact has been mis-
understood

So bit by bit, by the study of
near-to-breaking marriages, we
can tabulate some of the ingre-
dients which steer a married
couple towards happiness to-
gether, and away from separa-
tion. These are Grounds for
Marriage.

I remember a young couple in
great trouble after two years of
marriage. Cooped up in “rooms,”
they never realised what life was
like to the other,

_HE could not imagine

her

Man In The M oon”



A series which swicthes the
spotlight from the inevit-
ability of a broken home
when a marriage is in
trouble. It seeks to find
good grounds in each case
—not for parting but for
staying together. It is in-
troduced...



by CANON HUGH WARNER
Education Secretary of the
Church's Council for Sex, Marriage
and the Family.



Canon Warner Anne Edweads
These Two And A Doctor

Are On The |

problem with nowhere to dry the
washing or to park their baby.

SHE little guessed his purga-
tory in reading night after night
with the smell of cooking still
around him.

Each was too proud to tell the
other Each, with bitterness
mounting up, got right across the
other with seldom a civil word.

New Panel

Now there were plenty of
Grounds for Marriage here — in
fact, they were exactly those

which existed on the wedding day.
They had just been smothered

INQUIRY No.1

The case of the
stop-out husband
and the nagging wife

Child At 56

THAT is a simple story, sim-
pler than most of those we will be
investigating, but it underlines
the principle of the search for
Grounds for Marriage.

There is another lesson that the
study of marital failure can teach
us. In the preliminary research
made for this experiment it Was
noted that some failures prove to
be due to causes operating before
marriage,

With some it is sheer ignorance,
with others infantile habits never
outgrown.

What a child one man of 56 was
whose story I studied. Whenever



eumsaeessuon steed | Among Britain's Scientists
' — One Man Gets Near The»

he could not get his way at home
ne flew off the handle with the
nper of an infant in the nursery
aha ean’t reach his favourite toy
He had stopped growing mentaily
at an unusually early age. <
The domestic =picture steadily
worsened. Constantly at eacn
other’s throats, the partners even
tually found a perverted delight
in misunderstanding each other
and fanning the flames of mutual
aggravation, 4e*
Here we have incipient disease
of a mental. not a physical kind.
Each needs early help to unravel

inner conflicts which have them
in an octopus-like grip.
To get divorced, for them,

would be merely the cutting of a
kno’ only to find too late that
the knot was in the lifeline which
linked both to happinesss.

Like most “infections,” the
thought of breaking up a mar-
riage strikes most sharply when
people are run down, dispirited,
with little to distract them from
personal worries.

At such times the pepporesy |
lapses of either party muy
magnified into mental “cruelty” |
undreamed of. even the night)

before.

Now Grounds for Marriage is a





realistic idea. It does not set out
in the belief that good must
always come from steering a}

separation.
the
fine

couple away from
I have by me
case in which a

than would
even by

from her husband
have been reasonable
cave-man standards.

I cannot anticipate the juag-
ment of the members of the panei
who will conduct the Grounds for
Marriage series, but my own view
is unchanged: no good would
come of keeping those two peupie

together And only harm could
come to the children.
One Promise

YOU will gather from all
that the panel will not be working
on stuffy textbook lines

That is why I have
jom me
people who
jobs which depend
and understanding
real probleens.

First, Dr. Thomas
a family doctor—with welcome
access to several thousand
and experience, over
tens of thousands more.

Then, as the third member of
the panel, a woman well known tu
readers—Anne Edwards, She will
hold the balance in the panel anc}
record its deliberations.

The panel will invite to its
meetings any expert whose
special qualifications are of value
in the cases to be considered, We
make only one promise: This 1s
a realistic endeavour; there will
be no bromides from the bench.

have done well in
on knowin;

real



Have Company?

LONDON.
Anybody happening to walk
into London’s Caxton Hall last

week might think for a moment
he was gate-crashing a conference
of schoolteachers, businessmen or
even members of Rotary Inter-
national. But only for a moment.
He would then wonder what on
earth he had struck—or, more
pertinently, what in the heavens
he had struck,

For the serious-looking, young-
ish men sitting about there talk
such seeming nonsense—of earth-
satellite vehicles, orbital tech-
niques, astronautics, space stations
and interplanetary flight!

A congress of cranks? Hardly
a fair description for this, the
world's biggest—if only the.

second,—international congress on
astronautics, which has as __ its
theme, the conquest of space and
the first trip to the moon,



The men doing the talking
collectively form the world’s
biggest array of brains now

involved in planning rocket travel
through the airless spaces beyond
the atmosphere of the earth. They
include scientists from the United
States, Germany, Austria, France
Spain, Sweden, Argentina and, of

course, Britain.

Among those scientists and
physicists are some of the men
who pioneered rocket flight and

had to do with the design of the
V2 rocket which Germany usec
against England in the latter

stages of the war

It is no excursion into fantasy
that has brought these 50-odd
men to London. They have
plenty of basis for their claims,

and ure seriously convinced space
travel is only a matter of years
away, They say the first piloted
return flight to the moon should



be made before the end of the
present century—only as far
ahead in time as Bleriot’s cross-
channel flight in his flimsy air-

plane is behind us.

What kind of men are these who
talk so blithely about such fan-
tastie possibilities? They're not
what you might expect, They
present no array of dome-shaped
heads, pointed beards and _ sinis-
ter, fanatical eyes. In fact, there’s
nothing odd about them at all,
from the appearance angle







Hy Hrett Oliver

reasoned thinking. Perhaps their

only concession to popular belief
lies in a propensity for “doodling”

on paper
ses."1on,
Let’s look particularly at Dr.
Eugen Sanger, from France. Here
we have a German rocket pioneer
who worked during the war on a
rocket bomber that would circle
the earth in less than two hours,
He is a stocky, middle-aged man

while the congress is in

who looks young for his years
Apart from a rather high fore-
head, accentuated by receding
sandy hair, he could be migtaken
for any man in the street.

Yet this work in the field of
rocket travel has already earned
him the presidency of the Inter-
national Federation of Aero-
nautics, which the congress form-

ed earlier this week,

And all the other personalities
attending this congress organised
by the’ British Interplanetary
Society don't in the least inspire
visions of hurtling rocket ships,
men clambering about on the
Moon in space suits or manning

refuelling station
space 300 miles above the earth.
Tt. looks as if depiction of charac-
ters in keeping with such things
will have to remain the domain
of comic book euthors.
Incidentally, comic book authors
have come amazingly close in
their imaginative drawings to
what is visualized by real astro-
nautical scientists. Their inter-
pretation of space which began
firing the imagination of young-
sters (perhaps even of some of
the younger members of the con-
gress) years ago could quite well
become the fact before the century
is out.
Development of

suspended in

rocket propul-

sion and the application, in the
near future, of atomic power to
rockets has transformed the whole
subject of astronautics from a
scientific dream to an imminent
reality, according to the rocket
scientists.

First step towards the conquest
of outer space, as opposed to
space just beyond the earth's

atmosphere,
tion of an
cle.” The A

will be the construc-
‘earth-satellite-vehi-
rican Government








analogy may be obtained by
tying a stone to a piece of string
and whirling it round in a circle.
The stone keeps travelling in the
circle because the inward tension
in the string balances the out-
ward centrifugal force produced
by the stone’s motion. In exactly
the same way, a body circling the
earth at the right speed would
remain at a constant distance and
in a state of equilibrium. This
time the outward centrifugal force
would be balanced by the invisi-
ble, but very powerful, pull of
gravity.

Thus a rocket guided into the
correct circular path round the
earth could shut off its motors
once it had reached the necessary
speed and remain circling the
earth forever in perfect safety.
Scientists experimenting with
rockets think they will be able to
do this inside ten years—rockets
have already climbed 250 miles,
whitch is not far short of the dis-



tance at which they plan to
establish their earth satellite.
Eventually, a manned space

station might be constructed from
components ferried out to the
satellite by rocket craft. Space-
ships might also be refuelled,
while waiting in such orbits, from
tanker rockets climbing up from
the earth’s surface to meet them.

Both these seemingly fantastic
developments, the scientists claim,
would be practicable because any
object, once established in_ its





orbit round the earth would have}
would |

no apparent weight and
simply float in space.

Using the earth satellite
station as a refuelling point
enable other
into outer space for thousands of
miles for a start and, eventually,
4o make flights round the moon
without landing. This would be
followed by. piloted spaceships,
landing tail-first on the moon's
airless surface, using the braking
effect of their rocket jets,
taking off again and returning to
earth. And, later still, there could
be flights to other planets
Mars and Venus, the nearest and
most easily reached.

That gives a general idea of
what all these scientists are talk-
ing about in London at
It surely seems fantastic to us
poor mortals, but listen to a rocket

will





record of a}
woman had |
been called upon to bear far more}

thi: |

invited te |
in this task two married |

people,
Arkwright, |

nomes |
28 years, vu: |

space |

rockets to continue |

and |

like |

present, |

| Chiefs as a first-rate military strategist with |

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1951





—












TO-DAY’S QUOTATION

After love, book collecting is the most exhilarating
sport of all.

4 ‘Musts’

CHAPMAN PINCHER

In A Test For Greatness

THE few who have been truly great in
science owed their greatness to four out-
standing qualities:— \%

CURIOSITY—a_ deep-seated drive whieh |
could not be stifled and could be satisfied
only by the thrill of discovery.

INSIGHT—an unusual ability -to get
straight to the hub of the problems which
fretted their minds.

—A. S. W. Rosenbach.
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One of these four qualities has usually
cominated the others in each great scientist.

Lord Rutherford, the founder of atomic
| science, owed his success mainly to aston- .
| ishing ingenuity. With Sir isaac Newton in-}%
sight was the predominating quality. In 4
}Tarie Curie’s case it was extraordinary per-
stence that saw her through.

But without a fair measure of all four
|cualities none of these people would have
|: chieved real greatness.

How many of Britain's living scientists
ualify for the supreme title “great” by this
| .our-point scale? Not one, in my view; not
| ven the best-known of all, penicillin-pioneer |
ir Alexander Fleming.

ENDEAVOUR

Through the lasting benefits he has brought |
imanity Fleming has achieved immortality,
in the record of scientific

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| ut not greatness,
| ¢ \deavour.

| No one is quicker than Fleming himself to
int out that the greatness of his discovery |
|. as largely thrust upon him.

Fleming did discover penicillin—in 1929.
| / nd by first-rate laboratory work he proved
|to his own satisfaction that it was a germ-
| Filler.

But he did not persist with his discovery. |
| lt was not until Oxford’s Sir Howard Florey |
put penicillin to practical test 11 years later |

| t!at its full powers were realised.

| Britain has famous names among her atom
scientists—men like Sir John Cockcroft, who
first split an atom, and Sir James Chadwick,
the discoverer of the neutron particle which
triggers the splitting of uranium atoms.














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| But these brilliant men merely extend the
greatness of the man who inspired them—
Lord Rutherford, their teacher. They are not
gieat themselves. ?

FAME \

Pioneers like Sir Robert Watson-Watt and |}
Sir Edward Appleton have earned lasting
fame by their achievements in radar and
radio, But they have not the stature of a |
great scientist like Michael Faraday, the |
“father” of electricity. |

Maybe the tempo and scope of modern
science have been stepped up so much in the
Jast 15 years that a four-point scale for great-
ness is outdated.

If we accept this argument there is one
living British scientist who is undeniably
great. i

This man is 66-year-old Sir Henry Tizard,
Britain’s top defence scientist.

INFLUENCE e

Tizard is little known to the public because, ‘
for 35 years, the bulk of his work has been COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.

cbscured by the security screen. But his in-

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iluence for Britain’s benefit has been enorm- ¥
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He has brought off what amounts to a revol- DA COSTA & co. LID.

ution in the planning of Britain’s defences. | |

Before Tizard’s day defence-research in|
Britain was haphazard and neglected. Scien-
tists were looked on as cranks by the fighting
men. Their ideas for new weapons and stra- |
legic moves were repeatedly thrown out as |

unrealistic” or “plain crazy.”

Tizard’s influence and example have
changed all that. By his ability to produce
convincing results he has converted the Staff |
Chiefs to the firm understanding that modern
| Wars cannot be won without continuous sci-
entific invention.

INSPIRATION

The “brains trust” of scientists which he

heads now advises the Staff Chiefs directly.
And their advice is taken to such an extent
| that the 1951 organisation of defence-research
| in Britain is almost exactly as Tizard planned
it five years ago.

Tizard is more than a brilliant organiser |

'and a tactful diplomat. He bubbles ever with
| ingenious ideas.

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ates enough inspiration in a one-day visit to) ens Carr's Cream Crackers

| last a whole year,” one scientist told me. Apricot Nectar Carr's Sweet ee

| Pears Carr's Water Biscu
STRATEGIST Peaches Canadian Salmon

His brainwaves are not restricted to sci-|
entific gadgets. He is recognised by Forces |

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a phenomenal flair for picking the right} Grape Fruit Hearts
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eres i or with a kindred Spirit Oat Flakes—24ec. per Ib
Tizard retires next March—on doctor’s Chase & Sanborne ‘
| orders. T is , 2 5 . e > —8ic. per tin
: oe his is how one top general feels about PHONE — — ans aes
he Si lll : ~ Liptons Tea
“Chiefs of Staff can easily be replaced, but GODDARDS (Special)— 40c. per 14

Beef Suet—30c. per Ib

Tizard cannot Bone Meal—12e. per tb

up in

Minds like his do
generation.—L.E.S.

not crop

WE DELIVER

every



ae |







THURSDAY, SEPTEMBE

R 13, 1951



MONEY NOT RECEIVED IN BARBADOS

Workers

Complain

DURING THE DISCUSSION on Tuesday of the $40,020

Supplementary Resolution
under
Part I Current,
complaints
claim that they sent their
and 30 and up to the third
not received.
The Leader

Me. ©. T.

certain Heads of the Colonial Estimates 1951-

from Barbadian

of the House said

which supplements provision
-§2,
Allder raised the question of
emigrants to America who
relatives money since July 28
of this month the money was

that such complaints

should be carried to the Labour Commissioner.

Besides other members,

Mr. W. A. Crawford spoke on

Age Grouping under the head “Education”





More Time To
Clear Steamers
Disallowed

A request from the Chamber of
Commerce to the Comptroller of
Customs that the time for clearing
steamers’ warehouses of goods im-
ported into the island be extended
from 10 to 15 or 20 days, has not
been allowed, Mr. A. S, Bryden
told the Council of the Chamber
at their meeting yesterday, He
added, however, that the Comp-
troller had promised to give the
matter further consideration,

Mr. Bryden was one of a five-
man committee from the Chamber
who had put the Chamber's views
to the Comptroller. The others
were Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith, Mr.
J. O. Tudor, Mr. H. A. C, Thomas
and Mr. Frank Webster.

Crop Increases

The law providing that the
goods should be cleared from the
Warehouses within 10 days had been
brought into force about 50 years
ago, said Mr. Bryden, and failing
to do so one would be fined. The
Committee had pointed out to the
Comptroller that during this time
the crop of the island had in-
creased from an average of 60,000
or 70,000 tons per annum to
178,000 tons or thereabout this
year. As a consequence, fhe vol-
ume of goods coming into the
island was several times greater
than it used to be

The Committee
that despite this,

had
the

stressed
steamers’

- warehouses remained more or less

the same in number and size. as
50 years ago, and as a result it
was impossible to still clear goods
from them within 10 days

To their request that the time
be extended to 15 or 20 days, the
Comptroller had stated that he
fully appreciated the position and
that he would be willing, where
proper representations be made to
him showing that importers had
been unable to clear their goods
in a specified time, to waive the
fine or reduce it according to the
circumstances,

He.had also said that he would
give the Chamber’s request further

consideration after he had had a
chance to see how the 10-day
regulation which he was enforc-

ing, was working
Too Few Officers

Another matter which had been
brought to the-attention of fhe
Comptroller, said Mr, Bryden,
was that there was a_ great
hold-up af merchants. trying
to pass warrants at the Cus-
toms, owing to the fact that there
was an insufficient number of offi-
cers to examine the invoices. The
Comptroller said that he realised
the situation and expressed the
hope that he would be able to
remedy it soon He had shown
that he was quite prepared to be
reasonable.

Increased Wages

The Clerks Union had made ap-
plication to the merchants through
the Chamber of Commerce for
increased wages, and the case was

made out that this could not be
done unless an increased profit
was allowed by Government on

their merchandise,

Mr. S. H. Kinch reported yes-
terday to the Council, an interview
which a committee of the Cham-
ber of which he was a member,
had had with the Financial Secre-
tary as regards this increased
profit.

The Financial Secretary, he
said, gave full information regard-
ing increases which would be al-
lowed merchants. These were re-
garded as satisfactory, and he felt
that if they were granted mer-
chants would be able to allow cer-
tain increases to their clerks. He
understood that the provision
dealers and grocers had given ap-
preciable increases to their clerks
which were acceptable to the
President of the Clerks Union.

He regretted, however, that that
Was not the case with respect to
the drug business. Certain figures
had been put up to the druggists
which they turned down and then



presented other figures to the
Union. No decision, he urder-
stood, had yet been reached. He

would like to stress that these em-
ployers should do everything pos-
sible to meet the Union's request.
Personally he did not think that
they were unreasonable.
Surcharge
A letter received from Mr. D. A.
Lucie-Smith of Messrs. Dacosta
& Co., Ltd., dated August 15 and
addressed to the Secretary of the

Chamber, stated:
I see from yesterday's news-
paper that it is the intention of

the Conference Lines as from Sep-
tember 1, to surcharge all Barba-
dos cargo 10s. per ton. I am in-
formed that this is an expression
of their dissatisfaction at the rising
cost of landing cargo and the slow
dispatch of ships.

I am further informed that there
is a move afoot ‘by the Continental

Lines to cease issuing c.if. bills of
lading, and only accept cargo for
Barbados on a f.f.a, basis.

This action is on account of seri-



ssatisfaction of the work of
this port.

Freights nave increased steadily
over the past few years and with
this further increase, I feel that
the time has come for the Cham-
ber of Commerce to_ consider
whether sorne action should not
be taken by them to counter a
trend that is undoubtedly damag-
ing the economy of the island

I shall be grateful if you would
take this matter up with the Presi-
dent and Council at the very ear-
liest opportunity

10 Times More

Mr. Bryden said that there was
no doubt the true facts of the case
were t knov ‘



gener
to make tt



Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he had been very surprised
to listen to some of the glaring
inconsistencies made by the Senior
Member for St. Joseph. Réference
had been made to the statement
by Government on the question “of
age-grouping.

However one looked
meant that the schools
have more teachers.

In any case, for age-grouping
to have worked well, it should
have been proceeded with at least
15 years of compulsory education.

The policy in the elementary
schools was definitely retarding
the progress af the children of the
island.

They had failed, too, to provide
an adequate number of secondary
schools throughout the colony.

This Head was then passed and
the next Head to be discussed was
Labour Department.

Mr. O. T. Allder told the House
that the day before he had re-
ceived letters from three of the
immigrants in America who com-
plained of the hardships they were
experiencing there. They were
claiming that they had posted
money to their relatives since July
28 and 30 and up to the third of
this month, their relatives had
not received any.

“They claim they have had i
investigated from the American
end,” he said, “and it was reported
that the money was transmitted.
They are not sure where the
hold-up is.”

In as much

at it, it
should



they had a liaison
officer for the colony there, some
contact should be made with him
so that the kink.be made straight

They did not get the wages
which were agreed upon when
they were selected to go there.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
all complaints’ which came before
the Labour Commissioner were in-
vestigated and when a member
got such a letter, he should get
the particulars of the complaint
and take to him.

After that Head was passed,
members talked at length on the
Head, Department of Highways
and Transport.

No Report

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
the committee Government had
set up to consider a cost of living
bonus should have* reported.

The absence of. the report had
been brought more forcibly to the
minds of members within the last

week or two since the Oils and
Fats Conference, It*was time thac
the Government realised’ while

the committee was still disagree-
ing, that people were really suffer-

ing and it was time that some-
thing be done,
He had observed -a few wecks

ago the Government had an ad-
vertisement calling for a qualified
engineer or road overseer. During
the past five years he had heard
members enquire of the Govern-

ment as to the position of the
acting personnel of that depart-
ment, For the last five years they

were hearing criticisms that th.
engineers of that department were
doing too much desk work.

He could not understand why
they were advertising for a man
when they had one who was em-
ployed there for sometime. Mem-
bers of the House had the right to
tell the Governor what was their
opinion of what was justice and
what seemed fair.

“I do not consider
have a man _ acting
when they could not
incompetent.”

it fair to
five years
find him

Efficiency

Mr. F, Miller said that the man
had been acting three or four
years and on every hand there
was talk of his efficiency and as
far as he saw it, it could only be
regarded as racial discrimination
in one of the Government Depart-
ment.

Mr. Adams _ said that two
Englishmen had applied who had
the same qualifications as the
engineer and were told they
could not get the job.

Mr, Garner said that all was
not well with that department
The Head of the Administration

would be well advised not to act
wrongly.

Mr. T. O. Bryan said it was
indeed welcome news to hear that
two applications from English-
men had been turned down.

In the case of the engineer who

had been acting for so many
years, he wondered how one
could turn down such a man
whose practical experience was

ccupled with qualifications.

The hope or reward sweetened
Jabour and it had to be seen to
that the Government servants
Bot rewards, and in the particular
& a reward which he richly
deserved,

Mr. Adams replied by saying
that it was not for members to
tell the Head of the: Administra-
ticn whom he should appoint and
soon he might. hear some say that
Mr. Griffith was acting Police
Magistrate a long time.



BARBADOS



PARCE is

ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE



FOR

JAM. une A



MR. H. H. WILLIAMS receives a parcel for Jamaica from an old

lady.



Â¥.M.C.A. Scouts in the background are storing parcels.



Local Scenes Enhance

Camera Club's

EIGHTY-

local scenes,

by

SIGHT PHOTOGRAPHS,
are being exhibited at the Barbados Museum
the Barbados Camera Club.
very high standard.

For

Exhibition

the majority of

The photography is of a

the opening, has been well attended



WRONG SEAT

about 7

Tuesday night
while the House of
were in sessions

dressed mz

hat,
+ bashful
in, and

norse-shoe

appearance

walking

members
ake a vacant seat on the Op-

sit, we

Assembly

carried a valise

a neat

ly

in who wore a felt

1

15

and had
le

stroc

within th

is

formation

ne
where
about to

position side It was evi-
dently the first time he had
ever visited the House.
Made alive to the strange-
ness of his action by the
murmur of surprise which
came from everybody, the
little man fastly trotted out,
pursued by the Marshal. A

little later

to return and
tors usually



he gained courage

sit

IN THE HOUSE

Relief Monies
Questioned

When
met on

controls

child
The
Have

to the

the
Tuesday
gave notice of
distribution of relief monies,
on
labour
questions were

Hous®

food ar

Mr,
questions

sit where

visi



of Assembly
R. G. Mapp
covering
price

drugs, and

Te

Relief

of St
distribution of relief monies

returns been made
Churchwarden

by
Thomas

t

he
as

paid to persons whose homes were
damaged by high winds?

Was there a_ sufferer named
Effie Hewitt among those in that
parish to whom relief was to be
paid?

How muth was to be granted

to this person?
Has she received the

amount in-

tended to be given her?
If not, why not?
Controls

On what items of food and drugs

has price

cc

ontrol

during this year?

been

removed

What considerations led to the
removal of price control from
these items?

What are the retail prices of

these items

movai of

pr

c omparative

control

and

subsequent to the re-

the
prices before such re-



moval?

Does the Government consider
re -imposing price control on any
of these items?

If not, why not?

Child Labour

Is the Government aware that
children are being employed in
field work at the Pine Plantation”

What are the ages of the chil-
dren. so employed?

In view of the fact that the Gov
ernment has abolished child lz
bour in its schools and of its policy
towards child labour will the Gov-
ernment take steps to end this
practice of the management of

this plantation?



Sacred Concert

The

organist

and

Cc

hoir of

St.

Mary’s Church will stage a Sacred

Concert

on

Sunday

in

raise funds for the Choir

St.
of
island,

ing of Chure
ratorios of

gart was

Mary
one of the

The new

Callender

standard of

the fund
provide
ties for

In



the

p

t
ast

Sale Of Mount Dacres
Land Approved

The Board of Health yesterday

approved the division and sale ot
3,792,230 square feet of lang in lots









at Mount Dacres Plantation, St
Iqeph, by Joes River Sugar
Estates, Ltd.

Consideration for allowing the
division and sale of 1,880,537
quare feet of land lots at
Ho:se Hill Piantation Joseph
by, Joes River Sugar es Ltd
vas deferred

One i be furthe





than the Board stipulates and foi

order

‘

is

not merely for the
h music but in
which Mr, Louis
fond
Organist Mr. Ben
seeks to revive
the Old St. Mary’s
from this concert
mu ar other n¢
the Choir

to

boasted
finest choirs in the
render-
Sir

T

iall

oa
13

ley
the

and

to



this reason the Exhibition, since
This Exhibition becomes a pre-
view to the show of photographs
which the Camera Club. will
present at the Annual Industrial
Exhibition in December. Some of
the photos at present seen will be

eliminated as the hanging capacity
at the Industrial Exhibition limits

the mumber to 60. Many new
ones may also be seen as many
lecal enthusiasts sometimes wait
until the last minute to sead in
their entries.

The Barbados Camera Club,
which was formed about three
years ago, is the only means of
promcting local photography.
Lectures are given regularly to

local photographers in an effort to
improve their ideas and give them
u sound knowledge as to how the
camera should be used and above
all the correct process of develop-

ing.

This is the first Exhibition the
Club has given on its own. About
75 per cent of the photos on show
are entries by Mr. R. W. Bell, a
pioneer of the Club

A Presentation

The Toronto Camera Club re-
cently presented the local Club
with . ccllection of ten photo-
graphs This collection is also
on show at the Museum and wift

automatically be presented to the
Museum by the Barbados Camera

Club for a permanent collection
Every year the Barbados Camera
Club will present its ten best
pictures to the Museum. In this
way the Museum will have a first
class number of pictures for its
permanent collection.

On previous occasions the Bar-
bados Camera Club invited three
capable people to judge their ex-
hibits The Club now has only
cne judge and he picked out the
ten best photographs on show at
the Museum. Five were by Mry
R. W. Bell, four by Mr. Jerry
Lomer and the other by Mr. M. W
Gittens. One of Mr. Lomer’s is a

still life picture of a bronze china
mask on a wall

A considerable number of docu-
mentary pictures giving a record

of the life of Barbadians are on
show. One by Mr. R. W. Bell
which was taken aiong Jordon’s,
Lane, City, shows an old lady
searching into her basket. It ap-
pears as though she was looking
lor her purse to pay for fruit
Afishing

Another beautiful photo shows
three urchins fishing between the
schooners at the wharf. The
boys were ‘caught” unawares
One was baiting, a second had
his line in the water, while the
third kept @ diligent eye on the
nearby skillet which contained the
fish already caught. Others show
vendors. Dirty smelling alleys

such as Suttle Street and adjoining
lanes provide beautiful sceneries,
There is one picture of a camera
shy woman Her smile will
searcely ever be seen again it
other picture. Some picture
at the Barbados Foundry sh«
engineers at work, Others
polo players at the Garrison
There are two blueprint pictures
by Mr. Bell. They are not col-
oured. but a chemical process has
turned them from black to blue.,
On the whole the Exhibition is
riade up of a varied selectior of
buman interest photographs and
because the majority of people
photographed had no knowledge
being taken,

an-
iken
Vv the
now

that their picture was

Jamaica Relief
Continues Apace

The collection of clothing,
shoes, hardware and _ foodstuffs
for the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
took a big jump yesterday. More

parcels were collected at Queen's
Park than on the previous day.
Packing and sorting will begin
as soon as a large enough sup-
ply of parcels has been received
A group of ladies has been asked
to assist with this and they wiil
be notified soon as the pack
ing and sorting starts
Mr. H. H, Williams, a membe1
of the Organising Committec,
told the Advocate yesterday
“Although the response is reas-
onably good up to date I expe
it to be much greater as soon as
donors have had time to assort
what they intend giving.
“From what I have read
the pictures I saw in the
Gleaner, every possible effort
should be made to make this
appeal for our brethren in Jam-
aica, a huge success,” he said.
Tomorrow night a_ broadcast
will be given by Rev. F, C. Pem-
berton at 8.10 o’clock, In this
broadcast he will appeal to
Barbadians to @*sist the cause

as

and
Jamaica



LABOURER IMPRISONED
FOR THEFT

Milton Farrell, a
labourer
Michael,
months’
labour

Acting

22-year-old
of Neison Street, St.
was sentenced to six
imprisonment with hard
by Mr. C. W. Walwyn,
Police Magistrate of _Dis-
trict “A” for larceny.

Milton Farrel! on September 4
stole three bottles of beer, the
property of Plantations Ltd. Cpl.
Murphy and Harbour Police Con-
stable Phillips of the Bridge Post,
Bay Street, arrested Farrell on the
Upper Wharf about 10.15 p.m. on
September 4. The beer was val-
ued at 3/9.

Seibert Waldron -— keeper of
the criminal told the
Court that Farrell has ten previous

convictions for larceny

records

After the decision of Mr. Wal-
wyn, Farrell appealed but with
drew the appeal later



“Mary M. Lewis” Calls

Schooner Mary M. Lewis arrived
here yesterday with 90 tons of
firewood, 600 bags of charcoal, 150
posts, 321 bags of rice reject. She
is consigned to the Schooner
Owner’s Association.



this adds to the grandeur.

The ten photos from the Toronto
Camera Club include three that
have already won big cash prizes

at the Amateur Photography
Magazine Contest at New York
in 1950. They went on a tour

throughout the U.S.A, and Canada
“Spirit of Spring”

They are; “Spirit of Spring” by
R. A. Panter showing a lady en-
joying the fresh breezes of spring,
yet protecting her head from the
sun by a sunshade. The others are
“Medallion” by Claude Wright and

Reflection” by Panter.

Nature’s Overcoat” by Cer
Pockhansen is also very beautiful
In this the show covering tree
looks as though it could be
rcmoved from the picture by han.

Mr. R. W. Bell told the ‘“Advo-
cate” that formerly salon pictures
which mainly depict landscapes,
etc. formerly had the edge on
documentary photos recording life
in a country. “Today the docu-
mentary photos are becomins
more important because of their
value in recording history”, he

sid.

The Exhibition at the
ccntinues until October 5

root





Museum



| This is your opportunity...

“MOIRS CHOCOLATE BARS”

|

‘8 PLAIN

f BORDEAUX
| NUT MILK
|

|

Ze. each



this reason it was deferred
The Board also approved the} ;
division and ale of 371,151 .
ee ee ek NR Also Presentation Boxes of Cadbury
Rendezvous Hill Road, Christ] ¥ '
Church, by Francis D Barne % Chocolates
and William T. Barnes. |
This | ; : %
50 ic the
3,979 square x
The Est





KNIGHT'S LTD. \

CS
t
i

7







ENTHRONEMENT
SERVICE AGAIN

Inquest Will









e
Continue the se ae eee
ine arive tor iunds for the
( relief {f Jamaica continues
» » I >» ] ). with all gections of the com-
Lumber Crowds Se ple m ye r munity giving of their best
Tomorrow there will be the
Further hear n the i reproauction it Combermer«
Waterfront hing the de f N H ‘school of the Consecration anu
Lumber and shingles took up oe a id a = » I bnthrone ment Services of th
a large part of the landing space tainien 19 by Mr G. B. Grif- ord Bishop held recently at
on the waterfront yesterday. Over N es a Pr en Ce he “eg om 3t. Michael's Cathedral Cnuren
a million feet of lumber and a] 5 trict “AY — oe folk are doing their bit to con-
big shipment of shingles arrived rar ribute and the Lord Bishop
in Barbados over the period of a The Police found Norma Has- has asked all those who attend to
week and waterfront workers have] .v.j) lying dead in an avenue of D©ims their Hymn & Prayer Books
been slow in removing them from the Garden Land on September 7 in order to be able to follow the
the wharf. about 9 p.m. with stab wounds S*Pvice. |
While the lumber occupies al-|¢n her body. Her body was taken The Commentary will be given
most all the space afforded by the}; 5 the Public Mortuary where a RY Colonel Oliver, Manager of
inner basin of the Careenage and] post mortem ex imination was per- Rediffusion who attended the ser-
part of the lower wharf, shingles} )-med by Dr. A. S. Cat vices
were piled up at spots all around Members of ce 23> The collection, and those who
the waterfront. vestigating the e attend are asked to give liberally,
Lorries, handcarts and Speights- Leonard Benskin of the Garden will be the contribution of Chureh
town droghers are removing the Juend who was with the deceased folk in this island to the sister
lumber and shingles, A tally clerk|:ho night of the incident is still church in Jamaica.
said yesterday that the waterfront|!n Hospital but his condition is The service will be held at 2
may be cleared of the lumber and! serious p.m, at Combermere School.
shingles within 10 to 12. days, *
Piovided the days hold fair and
no further shipment of either ar-. ky TT
rives during that time | |
The lumber is pitch pine from |
the Bahamas which aryived by
the motor vessel Precise, fir which SPECIFY
arrived from Vancouver by the}

ss; Seafarer, and rough lumber
from Canada which arrived by the
8s. Aleoa Pilgrim. The shingles
were brought from Vancouver by
the Seafarer

The Alcoa Pilgrim finished dis-

~ “EVERITE”
ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’ ©

ASBESTOS
WOOD.

charging her lumber over the
week-end. The motor vessel Pre-
cise still has more lumber to dis-

charge.

Daerwood Off Dock:
Léaves For Grenada

The 94-ton
wood under Captain
Barbados yesterday
Grenada via St
Lucia. She was
where she
dergoing a
being

Car



vessel Daer-
Mulzac lett
evening fu
Vincent and St
just off dry dock |
spent over a week un-
general overhaul and
painted
ain Mulzac
Mar .inique
take down
il neds
fometime

motor

came back fron
yesterday morning to
the Daerwood to the
Captain Mulzac was for

now the Daerwood’
skipper, but he took the oppor
tu...y when the ship was on dock
to carry the motor vessel Sedge-
field on to Martinique.

The Sedgefield’s Captain left he;
during the nine months she spent
in this port, being converted inte

The Daerwood's
Schooner Owners



@ passenger ship
age nts

are the





h.quiry Adjourned

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Coro-



ner of District “A”, yesteruay ad-

jcurned the inquiry into the deatt

ot Winston Cumberbatch of Bush

Hall, St. Michael, stne die after a a B @ é& a a a | 8 a a
Sat. Murrell told the court thay e

someone had been charged with a Dust Arrived!

murder in connection with Cum

berbatch’s death,
Cumberbatch

FRESH SHIPMENT OF
taken to the a

was
General Hospital on Sunday, Sep > ’ 7®
tember 9, suffering with a. stat I URINA « How s
wound which he received in ¢ a ALSO
fight with another man. He died

next day about 9.15 a.m

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed Rg
the post mortem examination the
same day said that the renee
was dead for about five hours,

There was a stab wound on the
left side of the chest about ar
inch wide and a bruise on_ the
lower part of the back. The skul!
was not fractured and there was
no evidence of cerebral haemor-
rhage. The left lung had col-
lapsed In his opinion death war
due to haemorrhage stat
wound to the heart

A. &.. Ca said that the
could have been inflictec
a sharp pointed ingtrument.
Mildred Denny of Bush Hall
Cumberbatch’s reputed wife, saic
that she last saw him alive on
September 9 at the Genera) Hos
pital. The next day he died anc
she went to the General Hospita
Mortuary where she _ identifiec
Cumberbatch's body to Dr. A. S
Cato who performed the post
mortem examination

CHICK FEEDERS

@ Il. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
S@enpeueeneepeueueuaes



and a

Dr
wound

by



SALE OF LAND
AUTHORISED

Three roods, 20 perches of land



Skin Care and Make-Up
FILM SHOWS AT

near Thorpes in St. James, be-
longing to Adina A. Reece of Rock
Hall, will be set up for sale to
pay off a mortgage, Judge G. L
Tavior in the Court of Original
Jurisdiction yesterday granted an Z
order for the sale. )
wisi aon ke applied fo Tt MISS ARDEN’S Personal Representative
inston Griffith of Bank ‘ oe ee oa
from whom Reece ee, £10 MISS YVONNE GEORGE
on & mortgage dated June 15 is now here to give expert advice on
Cc i ¥ | Sept ber 18th
: ommencing uesday, September t ,
BRITISH COUNCIL
bin ; e
There will be a film show for
adults at the British Council : TIS’ CONSULTATIONS by Appointment
“Wakefield” on Friday, Septem- GRATI£ CONSULTATION F the
ber 14th, at 5 p.m, and for
children on Saturday, September \\ 4 rexea
5th., at 9 a.m. The prog:amme}})) KN ich i § Lid
is as follows | tt e
BRITISH NEWS; THE CON- > aN > ACY
NORS CASE; MACBETH. ! { PHOENIX PHARM
Admission is free and no



tickets are required

‘Bands for St. Michael's,
St. Winifred’s and
Foundation Girls

Harrison College, Lodge,
Combermere, Founda.
tion, Parry and Coleridge
School Ties. ‘
Harrison College, Com-
bermere School and

Queen’s College, St. Win- Queen’s College Crests.

ifred, St. Michael’s,
Foundation, Alleyne and
Lynch’s Secondary
School Ties.

| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

Coat Style Shirts with
Collars attached in...
White, Blue, and Cream
Sizes 12—134





Each $3.35
Khaki Socks $1.03 & $1.24 |
Coloured and White
Handkerchiefs 30c. & lie.













———————







PAGE SIX





HENRY


















»
:
MICKEY MOUSE
————@—.._( now I'M GOING TO
WUST ALITTLE (7 HAVE SOME FUN!
NNOCENT FUN, ( GIVE Ug YO
OFFICER! HE Se
DIDN'T MEAN
j hacia 5 aay . Fa
' : Buy A CALF AND FEED] | REMEMBER THE TIME






( I BOUGHT A LIVE TURKEY
FOR THANKSGIVING

AND I ASKED YOu TO
CHOP OFF ITS HEAD?

THEN SLAUGHTER
AND DRESS IT,
OURSELVES j

FINALLY DIED OF




~ UE WE ATE BAKED HAM
THAT THANKSGIVING,
AND THE TURKEY
t

UNTIL THE RAIN STOPS, TONTO. THEN J7 tn Coes THs WAY, po ~

UAE
ry
i

CLAD ES
FLAN eS












OH- DEAR /NOW AUNT
OH! MY MILDRED AND HER
MISTAKE! || HUSBAND CAN'T
YOU'RE COME - HE CAN'T
CRYING / FIND HIS

WELL- FOURTEEN OF
THE TWENTY RELATIVES
MAGGIE INVITED TO MAGGIE ISN'T GOIN
vVisiIT US CAN'T TO START SINGIN’
COME --!'M NOT SAYIN’ 42 AGAIN FOR
WHAT I'D LIKE TO —., RELATIVES

¢ 7
HAPPEN TO TH REST!
~ 4 : | A

GOOD HEAVENS /
LEFT TO SHOW UP! BOY!
OH-BOY.4 NOW-IF ONLY
SOMETHING WOULD



BY FRANK ROBBINS

STOP PLAYING DUMB... AY DON'T LIKE IT...

GATHER UP THE TREASURE | LEAVING YOU HERE

AND GET IT BACK INTO WITHOUT ME / BOT

THE G&A / IF WE'RE YOU'RE RIGHT! GIFF

KILLED...LEAST THEY COVER / AY GO /
WON'T GET IT /

JOHNNY HAZARD
. AND THE ONLY VAULT

THAT'LL HOLD IT IG THAT
STRETCH OF BLUF BEHIND
US / LOOKS LIKE YOU'RE
ELECTEO PAL...TO RETURN
THE TREASURE WHERE IT

CAME FROM / <





CAN'T HEAR 6O
GOT A HUNCH THEY’ GE coop /
AFTER THE VIKING LOOT /
WE'VE GOT TO KEEP THEM
FROM GETTING IT ..OCPs /
PARDON ME.. 7










TS OF THREE... W Pe Cait 5; o
ee anu was E / STAFFORD HERSELF SLEECS TR
AN ESCAPED CONVICT DROPS 3 AND DREAMS BRIGHT OREAMS.




REALLY STOPS A
BLACKMAILER! I WiLL
DO ANYTHING TO ,
SAVE JERR) FROM 4
SCANDAL ! —

by THAT MEANS THE TIGER GIRL CANT

LICKING MY HAND DEVIL. THIS Mugr | [SPOTTED DEVIL?
|BE THE TIGERGIRIS se] \COMEON, LETS |
it

WHOA. THAT TIGER W4S BADLY HURT] | THIS IS A NEW ONE ON ME*A
AND SHES A PET. WE CAN'T LEAVE TAME TIGER! GUESS WE LL HAVE.
HER HERE «*THE =n TO TAKE HER WITH us.

eicaaet ANIMALSD ‘a4



BARBADOS ADVOCATE yeni ie



BY CARL ANDERSON oe el ; seta
| Canada’s Wonder Remedy is
Here Again-To Stay!















THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951



nem



















HORNIMAN’S
TEA



For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes. |
t



rot el Ma tee

* Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily!



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
so pleasant-tasting. Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
rs ive i : ° , . . relieve your acid indigestion.
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
. . ° ° Have a supply handy. P
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired

burning, sealy FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS | Alka-Seltzer
YOUR 1952 DIARY FOR

time or your money back.
ccassaaaeaanaaaaaiaaneoeeaianel
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
OFFICE, HOME AND





a ee

BUCKLEYS

we ’ . * ‘
STAINLESS JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

WHITE RUB

CARPENTER TOOLS
Just Received
By
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

SODIOOIOSIS

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE











d Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

SPECIAL offers to all Cash an





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Tins Heinz Tomato Soup 34 .30 Tins Heinz ‘Spaghetti

Pkgs. Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits .50 .40 in Tomato Sauce .20 .18
Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 37 34
Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 48

Bottles O'Keefe’s Beer
26 .20

No?
Well then let us cover the West Indies Cricket Tour for you.

Personal impressions ef our Cricket Writers on the Spot

will make you Feel that you were there to see it.

We also give excellent Law Reports from London while
there are Special Pages with Complete Financial Information,

Leader Pages by Winston Churchill.

SUBSCRIPTION : Yearly ......... £10. 0. 0.
6 Months ........ £& 5. 10. 0.

ee

nna



THURSDAY,

















SEPTEMBER

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE t50@







13, 1951

PU BLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line un Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.




































}
For Births, Marriage er Ergagement/
announcements in Carib Calling the] FOR SALE ”
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words Minimum charge week 72 cents and
up to 50 da 6 cents per word for each | 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2% REAL ESTATE
additional word. Terms cash enon words 3 s @ word week—4 cents a
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deat! word ndays: rae eaearetnanaranant —
Notices only after 4 p.m . DAMAGED CAR
Offers in writing will be received up
The charge for announcements of AUTOMOTIVE to Friday 14th for Chevrolet Car dam-
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- CAR—Or Va xhall 14 h.p. Saloon in aged by fire On view Courtesy jaarge
gagements, and ‘n Memoviam notices 18! good conditic Recently painted and | Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory
9 50 on week-daj $ and $1.80 on Sundays! conditioned Es quiries may be made at} }te 12.9. 51—3n
number words up to 50, and! ea Garage 1950) Ltd., Phone 4264 _
+ ont oer Gok Bees cays and) ’ 12.9.51—-3n |. HOUSE—One Board and shingled
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each eT house in good condition for sale. 15x9-8. |
additional word. CAR--One standard 14 h.p. Saloon in| 4Pply to Mrs. Olga Holder, Endeavour |
excellent condition, just painted and | Street, St. John B.W.1 11.9. 51—2n |
-ompletely overhauled. An outstanding [o——————_—————_———
buy. Chelsea Garage (1980) Ltd wee | The undersigned will offer for Sale at
: 4264, 4224 12.9.51—Sn | public competition at their Office, No.
THANKS 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
CAR—Buick Straight Eight. J-1 tm) the i#th day of September, 1951 at 2
good order Appty L. N. Simpson, | P.m.:—
Guinea, St. John. Dial 95223 The two-storied Dwellinghouse known
KING: Mr. I. F. King, Ventnor, Rock- 8.9.51—6n. | as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon
ley, wishes through this medium to | the same stands and thereto belonging,
thank all those kind friends who sent) CAR—One Chrysler Royal Car in first| containing by admeasurement 6,422
wreaths or in any way expressed | ciyse order will make an excellent Taxi.! square feet or thereabouts, situate at
their mpathy in his recent be-| apply: Harold Weatterhead c/o Bruce, 10th Avenue Bellevill:, St. Michael
onan Weatherhead Limited 4.9.51t.f.n | Inspection by appointment with Mrs
13.9.51—I1n



TAKE NOTICE
POSTUM

That GENERAL
TION a corporation organized und
the laws of the State of Delawar
United States of America, whose tra
or bu address 20 Pa
Aver City and of
York, U.S.A has applied for
registration of a trade mark in Part
of Register in respect of cereal foods co
sisting of entire wheat. roasted and
mall per t of pu nola
foods consisting of wheat and
for beverage making purposes;
extract

siness is

Sta ate





ce Ss

molass
























Ne
the
A

cereal

FOODS CORPORA-

er

1, |

de
rk
Ww

n
a



es

flavouring





























L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736

CARS—1950 Model Morris Minor 2 | For further particulars and conditions
Deor Saloon, low mileage and in excel- | of sale, apply to:—
lent condition,

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

1948 Ford Prefect, excellent condition,









at reasonable price —_——-
1949 Kaiser Sedan under 6,000 ngies The undersigned will offer for. Sale at
Like new | Public competition at their Office, No
1935 Ford V8 Tourer Suitable for | 17, High Street, Rridgetown, on Friday
making Pick-up. Cheap the l4th day of September, 1951, at 2 30
1949 Morris Six Saloon. FORT ROYAL p.m
GARAGE LTD., Telephone 4504. | THE COTTAGE GiFT SHOP, standing
9.9.51—7n | or 5,033 square feet of land, adjoining
the Barbados Aquatic Club, together
IMMEDIATE delivery Morris Minor with the Goodwill and Assets of the
4 Door Saloons in Black, Blue, Green susiness, met carried on under the
and Grey 10 «6(Cwt Morris Cowley | above nar
Pick-Up Trucks. Morris 1%—2 Ton INSPECTION On Mondays, Wednes-
Light Delivery Trucks with all steel | days, and Fridays, between the hours of
body if desired Secure yours while |4 and 6 p.m on application on the
they last and before prices rise premises.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD,,

For further particulars, and conditions
Telephone 4504.

of sale, apply to :







































for non-alcoholic beverages; 51—7. “ mG - La
flavouring material for foods; food bev- Rvs Siee see PaTeORD & eae:
erage compounds, and will be entitled . 7 }
to register the same after month MISCELLANEOUS
from the th day of September 1951
unless some person shall in the meantime|_ COAT: One Lady’s Fur Coat, excel- AUCTION
give notice in duplicate to me at my lent Bargain. Apply to Terese Beauty |
office of opposition of such registration. ' Salon, McGregor Street. |
The trade mark can be seen on app teas 12.9. 51-t fn. 'UNDER THE [VORY HAMMER
tion at my office oieeaniniewenti sisieaipciemeysienstaasiicon |f
Dated this 29th day of August 1951 CORN: Fresh Indian Corn, a limited By instructions received I will sell on |
H. WILLIAMS, quantity at Upton Plantation Not Friday September 14th at Messrs. Chel
Registrar of Trade Marks aelivered 12.9. 51—3n ba a e Ltd., Pinfold St., (1) Stan-
13.9.51—3n dard anguard. Practically new, on!
CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price done 1,000 miles (Damaged in accident
one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd |Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. Vin
. City Pharmacy 11.8.51—T F.N | Griffith, Auctioneer 9.9.51
TAKE NOTICE GALVANISED SHEETS—4, 7, 8, 9 and ’
10. Price cannot be beaten, enquire
Auto Tyre Co. Phone 2696 ij”
ANGEL FACE Sverinn FOR RENT
That PONDS EXTRACT COMPANY, a re
corporation sed’ in the State of y . r ‘ | inimum charge week 72 cents and!
Delaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi-| PUBLIC NOTIC ES $6 cents SuNdays 24 words — over 24
ress address is 60 Hudson Street, New|} words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
> . . . ented manta Ten cents per agate line on week-days :
Yo ky St ate of Ne w York, U eee ane and 12 cents per agate lina on Sundays word on Sundays;
of America, bas-anplied er be coats t "| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
tion of a trade mark in Par A” of| Gnd $1.80 on Sundays. } HOUSES
Register in respect of toilet and cosmetic


































































































































y



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SHAFT FOR
EXTRACTING
USED AIR





















products, and will be entitled to register ; = cS
the same after one month from the NOTICE | CLIFTON TERRACE—Ty an SEHtove?
t : 4 : tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St
13th day of September 1951 unless{ _ This serves to inform the public that | GpDosite Yuche cng madane clue at TRACK
some person shall in the meantime give! I have not seen nor heard of the where- . ; Z ng
notice in duplicate to me at my office of | at of my wife CLAUDINE GREEN. | "defn conveniences. Apply on premises FOR gins
opposition of such registration. The trad+! IDG e Jones) formerly of Charnocks, | , 8.8.
mark can be seen on application at my | ¢ “hr st Church’ for the past twelve years, NAVY GARDENS—New modern house
office |; nd it is my intention to remarry in the | 3 ‘bedrooms with wash-bowls. Lounge
Dated this 29th day of August 1951 mear future | and dining room cte. $80.00 monthly
H. WILLIAMS | ROBERT GREENIDGE, Thal aiee- “hetenaiys ie. and 14
Registrar of Trade Marks } Kirtons, St. Philip ¥ 13 9.51—2n
13.9.51—3r 11.9.51—3n . dealt ayity:
}
| WHITESAND St. Lawrence Gap. |
Seow | Fully furnished, from Ist October. For
| THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL | | iculars—Dial 8222 11.9.5) -tfon
TAKE “NOTICE | _Next Term will begin at the Coleridue | WES RRy Gea
' | ents of new ‘pupils will be interviewea | From October Ist, 1981, Sitting oon
POND S | ok 10 acm, on. the ifth vat. the aehnet | dining room and 3 bedrooms with water
ve 1s YEARWOOD, | and built-in cupboards. Garage and ser
That POND’S EXTRACT COMPANY, a! Headmaster (Ag.) | Y?2t8 room. Apply to Miss D Corbin,
corporation organised in the State of | 1) 9 51—2n | Maynards, St. Peter 9.9,51—3n |
Delaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi- | _ eer
ness address is 60 Hudson Street, New! ”
York 13, State of New York, United | NOTICE WANTEW |
Stetes of Americu, hz applied for the! 45 hereby given that it is the intention 4
gistration of a trade mark in Part;©® the Vestry of the parish of Saint j
“A” of Register in respect of totlet and | Jan és to cause to be introduced into the -
cosmetic products, particularly creams’ Legislature of this Island a Bill authoris- |
fur the skin, skin freshener, face powder, , 198 the said Vestry to borrow a sum of HELP |
con.bined foundation and face powder money not exceeding $4,320.00 to be used i
dusting powder, talcum powder, lipsticks, } 1" replacing the roof of the Chancel of | tee
rouge, preparation to be applied to the | the Parish Church of Saint James, the A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST.
face to form @ make-up base or founda- |} Said sum so borrowed to be repaid. in | who has had previous experience, Begin-
lion, and paper tissues (adapted for re- | 18 annual instalments of $240.00 each, | ners need not apply. A. S. Bryden & |
moving skin creams, for use as hand- {commencing in the year 1952, together | cong (Bdos) Ltd 6.9.51—t.f.n. |
» kerchiefs, and for similar purposes!, and | with interest at a rate not exceeding 4% |
a will be entitled to register the same after | per centum per annum on the prinicpal EXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—
one month from the 18th day of | sum and the unpaid balances thereof for Wanted at the Reliance Shirt Factory, |
September 1951 unless some person shall | the time being owing Palmetto Street. 13.9.51—6n
in the m€antime give notice in duplicate Dated the 12th day of September 1951 seiihiihdiaideniedianindestbandankneniien dist Vania btn demins
to me at my office of opposition of such YEARWOOD & BOYCE 20S pana c s 7 s
registration, The trade mark can be seen Solicitors for the Vestry of Saint James POSITION eran ae eral Hove
on application at my office 12.9.51—3n I ager oF Assistant. Write: G. J
ANI, RP BOS SAY ES OAR eT ot " Riddell, c/o Bank of Bermuda, Hamil- | ake ie aan ed
eet ~ ton Bermuda 12,9.51—6n racks for trains and «
Registrar of Trade Marks " a ; J |
ei LOST & FOUND
. e
1969699099060 98O* ! Ww t g f (P
cess, lege, ean ee LOST TAKE NOTICE ai in ol
*. r 1 ’ 4 TICKETS—(1) One B.T.C. book Series | ° e
xX % | 0.5590—99 between the bus stand and | ri t qin
2 ) Jt y, 7 .
$ ~ Empire Theatre, Bridgetown, St. Michael
$ & | Finder kindly return same to Mr. H. G. We NL, N. both sides of the Eng-
% I beg to notify my Clients and %| OK lish .Channel the “\\
s : aa — | Plan ”—the latest proposal
st the General Public that my Office || for a Channel tunnel—is
x ‘ " |
$ will be closed for Vacation from » | ORIENTAL | That WELL EQUIFMENT MFG. COR- news. 2
$ » UV NIRS PORATION, corporation organized in The brain-child of a_ Parisian
R September 14th and will be re- %| So E s th State of Tex United tes of engineer, ane far bu nt, Z
q s nerica, whose trade or business address has the backing of six Europea
opened on October 5th SS Gifts, Curios, Jewels is 2023 Semmes Street, Houston, Texas, countries, Only ritain is
$ %| " Antiques, Ivory, Silks U.S as applied for the registration undecided.
KR WESLEY BAYLEY, | , Etc., Etc., Etc. Jj ofa trade mark in Part “A"’ of Register M. Basdevant's cross section
% Optician, %& in re spect of thread sealing compounds | plan shows his scheme — an
e High Street. %/|K \}| anc lubricants, and will be entitled to od“ W" sta
% x] I ll N "Ss enormous lopsided &
% 13.9 4n 4] register the same after one month from 4 . Cap
x % | A Ss the th day of September 1951 unless | gering from Folkestone to Car
? PVPSFSCSSLEEEEE EOL | Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 some person shall in the meantime give Gris Nez. '
| | nctice in duplicate to me at my office Visualise it, An egg-sha me tunnt
SOOO SPS OOS S999 SS FOSPPOOS® | = - of opposition of such registration. The 42ft. wide and 65ft. dee It is
4 * —O EEE | trade mark can be seen on application | divided into two sections. Along
x | at my office the low-r would pass electric
x 7 1B > Dated this 30th day of August, 1951 trains. In the upper half 15.000
% x» H. WILLIAMS “ travel each day
y A . | 4 | cars can travel ea a
& x Registrar of Trade Mark ad Id
* Rt) 13.9.51—3n | From Folkestone the road wou
* | | slope to 120 yards below sea
< to the x % aes race . level ; then gradual climb to
% > | — . a level 45ft. higher.
s > | | In... . down
. 1 Ri | Then down agatn.
x * | i G. A. Service’s the greatest depth the tunne!
% t ¥ | Ww tructed by Clifford } would reach—126 feet below
% || M satin Esq a “alapore of the | | | THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY _ Sea-level From shave j wand
8 » | fal 4 itt eet . be a climb un there is day
g of S| RADHOH ELIA ERTEG oo eae | “Whatever makes men hap- light again, just behind Cap
% x day, 14th September, at 11.30 | pier makes them better.” Gris Nez... and four und a
“ - ‘ 2. a.m, | { —Goldsmith. half miles from the coast.
x ST. MICHAEL % Viewing Moruing of Sale j And the cost? It is estimated
x s Round ; chog. Tip-Top Table, |}/]/ Gas makes Cookie happier that it would take £10,000,000
& S!]| Mahog. Hat Stand, Marble Topped and makes her cook better just to bore and build the pilot
¢ The Vestry of St. &%{]} Table. Square Mahog, Table with | Fair tunnel. But this could later
3 Me g | Drop Sides, Serving Table, ate i . serve as a ventilator, The main
. % Sideboard, Linen Cupboar s, 2 rost about
s : . * i s tunnel would cost a
* Michael will appreciate %| Wicker Arm Chairs, Small Uphol- = 7 95,000,000
‘4 ||| stered Couch, Paintec ressing == = ; 000,000. P :
* it if all , ; of T _ Mill Table, Painted Book Shelves, So far Government-appointed
< If all owners of Trees, Si Painted Cupboard, Good Assort- NOTICE | committees of France, Italy
> : . iy ment Painted Tables (Warge and Switzerland. Luxemburg. Hol
R which are over-hanging ||| small), Larders, Double Iron Bed- Y. M. P. c. } land and Belgium are all in
% % | — g e an a _ - ” ace lary ic.
* Highways, and so shad- x ‘| "Single Fa etn ade, an equal number of Votes, it wil London Express Service
= Sit, “ aaa ay Stand, be necessary to have a ye-
oj , % | | Seen mor 3 Burner’ oi Election to fill two seats on the
% ing the rays of Street Zi]. Ware Cupboers, 3. Burner Olt Govetiae dcay :
| Stove, Y O0C v o8 : ye, 3
x 2 7 x | Plated Meat Covers, 2 Prs. Plated | The Ballot will be held a
: Lamps, will co-operate $||| Candle Sticks, 6 Glass Candle |}\{{ Thursday, September 13th 1961, a
“ Y |], Shade Reading Lamps, Mise | the Club House Beckles road
‘ ‘ ‘ + r “h ays, Electric between the hours o 30 anc
‘ , s s and China, Trays,
Ss by either trimming these 9 | | oi Clothe Rack, Large | | £.00 p.m
. x Agricultural Spray Pictures, Names of the Candidates are
ss trees themselves, or by $|]} Towel Racks, Books, Large L. F. Dash, O. E. Edghill and
<* 4 | Kitchen Clock, Pr. Blue Curtains H.C. M. Hunte |
eee ae ake.” Cae Pr. Riding Boots and , > Pp ER,
% giving the necessary per- % So eee Sais | Nari an Fs a aes |
% o! : ; Ets
s Bei % Oddments — ——_____--__ — 2
% mission for them to be ¥} | SS |
. ey et SOIDLODS TELE L GCOS GOS GS GP OLG GOST.
+ »
‘, ‘ + |
. ; : . < | .
x trimmed, so that the full 3 AUCTIONEERS Hi $ USEFUL & MUSICAL + j
‘. : ¥ a \ . JAL |
% benefit of the light can be % 4. B I s af
$ ; x Johan -Biladon || THINGS oe
% obtained 2) i ARRIVALS BY BWLAL
x ej & co 1 From Trinidad
x a Li } AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES ir 2 o Sun as Saudest.
g ind 001 ry Bouds )
< ’ , r me * | Graharr Thompsc Jot 7oeUr
‘ E.C.REDMAN, A.F.S, F.V.A. PIANO—Rich Tone, Good Wood, | Krenibaid Melviion Rite Melviiie
x , an American Special — GRAMO Herbert, Violet ‘Thorpe, Carolir '
% Clerk, St. Michael’s S Phone 4640 PHONES—Portable & binet cd, Bedcent aiieeiee Cuerns
4 r * : sta Regular and Electric—BANJOS & a , . <
ss Vestry. ¥ Plantations Building TENOR Banjos, $12. up-—TYPE seete A. Men eel
% 3 |% WRITER, Corona portable—GO fusedae 70. ‘thakdee $3 Yoin
V SECS SESOSOEOES I | — a CART--SFLF-HEATER, Big, $3.60 mpeon, G. Ghent. Be Adar CH
———— st | ICE BOX, full size all-Metal R. Colina, P. White. H. Hurtis
; : s sar Oi. ae es |% SEWING MACH.NES, Singer and Sibbett. Sir G i M. HUI F
BELIEVE IT OR NOT, WE CAN SELL YOU | other, hand & treadle, Chain & D. Horlock. T. Hyatt
) | Lockstitech and Bootmaking, $12 to
’ ™@ x ‘ - ‘ %—Buy Early k st. I
CORRUGATED SHEETS am fom St. Kaela
} ch t ) N
Kt 6, 7, and 8-ft. — 14c. per sq. ft. e S WILSON De "| 2 '
{ 3a guste
ih ° ° e DEPARTURES BY BW.LALT
({{ ‘ary 7 r , . For Trinidad
(X CENTRAL EMPORIUM SPRY ST. A. 8h R. Wubte, Bo)
( a Forde, E Y Zz
\\{ CORNER BROAD & TUDOR STREETS { DIAL 4069 RIP ; :
s i Gre da
‘ re DDD ADO OL OL OEE AO AAA E OF ’
‘







a

“ Tea’s ready,

faze reer]

NEPT





MAXIMUM



























Don Juan!”

AMERICA. V COLUMN:

| THE
caused by the Anglo-Persia:
| America’s Foreign
| Supply Committee said
| had
Increased U
b 250,000 barrels
| shipped to Britain;
| Diverted 200,000 barrels of Near
| East oil from the U.S. and Canada
, o Britain and Europe;

that it

which










Shipped 200,000 barrels — fron
the U.S
Britain's tanker fleet is hard
ent Some that used Abaddat
now ply between the fore
Texas oil wells and Brits i
President Truman has n
| interior Secretary Oscar Chap
|man to Mexico to see what car
| be done there about opening uy
new sources.
| Quote from the New Yorl
Times: “With Persia as an ex
| ample, it appears the more 34
| cessful and efficient the holder o
la concession becomes in carryin’
}out his obligation the more h
| invites nationalisation.”
| THE POISON EXPERT
POISONS and the theory o!
| their chemical action were — the
subject of the book being writter
| by Francis Wickware, 39
\ To-day he died in oe of
| wife Jovee, In his New York a
{a small bottle was found. Poli
) Verdict: Apparently suicide,
} GIANT INTO JET
THE BIGGEST bee in the US
Air Force hive is changing
buzz. The B-36 bomber, 103ft
| long, hag six “pusher” motors fo
| which it must carry petrol that
| would drive a motorist 16. times

round the world

Now Air Secretary
letter announces that
ing into an eight-jet
it will be the B-60

PROBER

THE POLIC
street and all

Thomas Fin
it is evolyv
plane. Ther



PROBED
HAN of Wall
stock exchanges, the
Securities and Exchange Com-
mission, has investigated gg
dreds of firms.
Now









| it is going to be
| ted in turn by Congre
WELCOME
UNDIPLOMATIC to say
least is Congressman Frank Che if"
letter to newly arrived Czect
Ambassador Vladimir Prochazka
Aroused by the Prague imprison
ment of reporter William Oatis
jhe wrote “You are about as wel
come nm this country as a@ swart
of red ants at a family pienic. An
about as popular as a wet, flea
bitten dog turned loose at a house

| warming,’

EXIT COMMANDG(
COMMANDO units, called Ran-
gers in the U.S., have been broke:
up in Korea. It seems that othe
units fear the Commandos wil
| draw off too many of their daring
young men,
THREE’S COMPANY
ORDERS from
eadquarter Party
|more than three
| breach of our security regula
| tions, because the G-men other

| wise may smuggle in an agent.
}





Communi
meetings o

members are



|
New Venezuelan Consul

General In Trinidad

(From

Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 7.

















Senor Carlos Julio Rojas ig the
new Venezuelan Consvl General
The 42jt. wide, egg-shaped in Trinidad. He replaces Col
tunnel at its greatest depth— | Nucete Paoli who resignec
426 feet below the sea, recently after a short visit to
Venezuela 3orn in Caracas
. a svn §=§ Senor Rojas received Ris “Gangs
education at St. Mary's College
Terecita DeFreitas, Hildergarde Weeks, Trinidad. On his return to Car-
Margaret Best acas he studied law, later joining
For St. Lueia: th + . sruiag
Doreen Mc. Leod, Beryl Barnard, the Government serwia
Laurie Barnard, Forral Charles, Joseph
Q. Charles, Patricia Sohouteh, Sulthin
Sohoueth I G
For British Guiana HARBOUR LO a
De Lopes, Eileen Dummett, Briar.
Dummett, Joan Dummett, Helena Smiv- *
Ber Howlett, Ronald Griffith, Trevor In Carlisle Bay
iff Corinne Thompson, Francis Ally ; s
sore th, Herbert Jonson, Har Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. D’Ortac, Seh
Hoy Oliva Hart, I Braithwaite, Lydia Adina S ch. Frank) D. R., Sch
e ithwaite, George Lopes, Ian Rosarene, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch
Shephe Edit Wille Charles Marion Belle Wolfe, M.V. Precise, Sct
. Fr. Charles Boase, Charles Harriet Whittaker, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch
Fra W Smith, Sch. Lindsyd 11, Seb
. —— Emanuel C€ Gordon, Sch. Phyl Mark
D Sch. Agustus B. Comptor
ARRIVALS
Se Turtle Dove, 82
MAIL NOTICE Car atar town te, Vinee
r Lewis, 69 tons net
Mails for St nee Grenada, Trini- Capt from British Guiana
dad 2 Guiana by the 8S ho alpha, 60 tor ne Cap
Canadian Cruiser } be closed at the G b fr Ss Lucia
General Post Off inder DEPARTURES
Parcel nil a Registered 1 at M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
oO ar lat 10 a he c Dominica
Daerw d, 94 ¢t et, €



THE OW GAP FILLED UP

SHORTAGE OF OIL

)

|

S. production abroad !

is!

|
|
|

|

|

oil dispute has been mz lade up.
Petroleum -———

nder
business
he
ulley

pplication



"|
|
x



5.8. ALCOA

These







PAGE SEVEN:

More Time To-
| Clear Steamers
Disallowed









we

a From Page

c go ¢ ing
cost about ‘ten
i

before deal



nt
times
with

Mr. A, del. Innis expre
igreement with Mr, Bryden
uggested that they should
1 small committee to meet ‘the
shipping agents and go inte the
matter, getting figures, etc., so that
the ton could be placed be-
fore the public

Mr. W. K. Atkinson
the appointment of co
and said that the public
{know what was taking place on
y the waterfront The waterfront
workers taking advantage ‘of
the situation and everybody is
paying for it he é

It was finally agreed that the
President should take the matter
the var steamship



more
it

to

sed
and
appoint

situat -
with
nittee
hould ~

agreed

the





ire





up with
agents.

U.S.-Yugoslay Pact
Will Soon Be Signed.

WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 :
authoritative diplomati
told United Pres Wed-

nesday = _ that a United ~Stase®

Yugoslavia arms aid agreémerit

is expected to be signed in ™®el-
grade before the North “Atlantia

Pact N.A-T.O. Council meetg” in
Ottawa September 15
The source the

could be today
row
He said would

massive delivery
antitank and
including some

models, N
Under the

ious





An

source

Said
signed

agreement
» FQpor
provide for
of United States
antiaircraft guns

of the latest

or
London Expres

it

agreement. +he- said
Yugoslavia would receivéliighte
planes, transportation and Signal
ing equipment and port--and
oadmarking machinery,

iV

NEW YORK.
650,000 barrels a day-







— =~
WECO

EQUIPMENT M.F.G
of the Texas
is 209 nines Street
registration of a trade mark in Part
biowks, pipes, and fittings, thread
entitled to register the after
51 unless some person shall in the
office of opposition of such reg!
at my office
this 30th day



That WELL
the laws
addre

CORPORATION ‘

corporation _organiag
‘'nited States of America, whose, trades
Ho Texas, U S.A, bas applied 40
A Register respeet of pipe union
caling compounds and lubricants, and wi
one month from the 13th day { Septembe
antime give notice in duplicate to me ar
The trade mark be SC OV «



s ton



in

same




tr

Dated of August 1981

"
of

WILLIAMS,
Trade Marks

tewistrar
9

Me-3n

SHIPPING NOTICES.


















MO cAL, AUSTHALIA, nee ee }
NEW ND LINE, LIMITED, ni
(M.A.N.Z.) The MV. “CARIBBEE will
S. “PORT FAIRY" is scheduled to accept Cargo and Passengers
ail from Hobart June 28th, Bowen July for Dominica, Antlé Mont
2th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July serrat Nevi and St Kitt
Uist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourne Sailing Monday 10th inst
fust Jith, arriving at Trinidad Sep- The M.V ‘MONEKA will
fer ber Ot id= «Barbados September accept Cargo and Passengers for
12th Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat \
In sedition to general cargo this Nevis and St Kitts, Bailing
«| has ample space for chilled and k ay 14th inst )
wd frozen « cargo he M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
Cargo accepted on through Bills ot accept Cargo and Passengers for
ding, for traushipment at Trinidad te St. Lucia, Gtenads and Arita
fritish Crulana, Leeward and Windward Passengers .only for St. Vincetite
lands Sailing Wednesday 12st ty .
Bs Sheva, Ww iy. See rat ‘ B.W.I. SCHOONER OW ts
ASSOCIATION; (INC,)
TRINIDAD, ; \
BW.1 Consignee, Tele No, 4047
and Ay
DA COSTA & CO LTD hee
3ADOS ‘ ”
ae | Be Wise ... “ ADVERTISE



Steamship (Co.

9nc.
SERVICE

1951

NEW
MARIO ¢

YORK

(NORTH BOUND)

6 Bdoes Srd September

YOKK SEKVIOE
srrives B'dos Lith ptember
irrives B'dos 2nd October

ANS SERVICE
ive B’dos 13th Septembe
rives B'dos 27th Septe 195)
TT

CANADIAN SERVICE

Ss

Ss arrive

NEW
Auguat
Jeptember

A STEAMER
A STEAMER

sails
vile

1951
1951










A
A

STEAMER
STEAMER

29th
th



OUTHBOUND

Na Montreal



of Ship Arrives Barbade
“ALLOA PARTNER”
ALCOA PILGRIM
ALCOA PEGASUS

Sails Salis Halifax

Ss
Ss
Ss



August 1 oer
August Mth
September

August 1th

September 61!
th September
—$——$ >











‘RTHBOUND

PEGASUS due St cane
River Por

en net









vessels have limited passenger accomodation



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

AS PAS PPPP Pp APRA P PAPO POP IOS ao 75h

oS 6255552

PEE E TS

FYFFES LINE”

THE T.S









be

from ==

arriving

GOLFITO wil!

Southampton on Monday, 17th September, at ==



6 a.m.,

and will be sailing at 6 p.m. the

Trinidad

same

4

afternoon for

There is ample Ist Class Accommocation avail

able for Trinidad, and also for Sout!

ampton

on 27th September

Apply

WILKINSON & HAYNE

‘



AAA AAA

Sos AILS IAA IAA ADA

eee





GALVANISED MI



to 1%” '

Obtainable at
CENTRAL

Corner of Broad &

EMPORtTUM

Tudor Streets











Poe ae ees eee ee Vr 7 eS eee a ee ee eT = ee Ss Se a ee ee ee ee ae ee ee ee Ve ae

?AGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951

_——-







Robinson Regains World’s Middleweight ‘Title

Referee Stops Fight As :
Turpin Beaten To Rope-

NEW YORK, Sept. 12,
Sugar Ray Robinson regained the world’s middleweight
title by stopping defending champion Randy Turpin of
England in two minutes 52 seconds of the tenth round of



County Champions =$36,000 First Prize
Since 1873 :
tow omny vines wae sour con A Reeord At Arima

Here is the list of winners from

1 i 1873 to 1951 (From TRINIDAD feet? Tuffley Belle two furlongs from
their 15-rounder, ie alia alae » 187 . i » Sept. 7. the Judge’s box, and coasted
Ruby Goldstein stopped the bout as Rebinson, with Derbyshire (2): 1874, 1936. The record prize of $36,000 will home in fine style. Blue Streak

Glamorgan (1): 1948.
blood streaming from a deep cut over his Ieft eye, smashed i re )

go out to the lucky holder in the was quickest out of the gates as
the Englishman with a furious attack

1876, 1877, Winning ticket in the Two-Shil- mr. Bennett sent them away.



Gioucestershire (3):

: : d t holders: 1873 (Notts)? ling Sweepstake which is being Nan Tudor also improved her
ulp s ke wn in the tenth round for a Joint ho Seal . ae i

Turpin w ; KnOf ae oan I Be hae ( ( ce Kent (4): 1906, 1909, 1910, TUN in connection with the cur- position. A furlong from home,
nine count with a terrific right to the jaw. Ss iturpin go 1913. rent Santa Rosa Meeting of the the 1950 Jamaica Verby winner

up, Ray tore after him and pinned him to the ropes.
The referee stopped the bout as Turpin, back to the
pes, took every blow but refused to go down.
——«<- The referee was Ruby Goldstein;
i " vans judges; Harold Barnes and Jo
Agnello, Before Turpin and Rob-
€ . g
W illiams 1 oO inson entcred the ring a host of
champions were introduced. Then
I the Ziree leading heavyweights of
‘ é a he
Manage eam the world, champion Jersey Joe
Walcott, ex-champions Joe Louis
ahd Ezzard Charles stepped into
the ring together and received a
tremendous ovation. The British
and the North American national
anthems were played.
In the dressing room the new

‘~hampion said: “When Turpin cut
my eye in the tenth I knew I had

Lancashire (12): 1881, 1897, 4tima Race Club according to the was easy, while Blue Streak
1904, 1926-27-28, 1930, 1934. Joint Cr@awing which took place yes- came back with a rush but was
holders: 1879, 1882 (with Notts); terday afternoon at the Grand peaten into second place by
1950 (Surrey); 1889 (Notts and Stand, Queen’s Park Savannah. three lengths Making no ap-
Surrey) mn The second prize will be pearance in the picture was
” Middlesex: (6): 1878, 1903, 1920, $18,000 and the third prize Devon - Market, the pre-race
1991 1947 Joint holders: 1949 ig aM abd haggle be oe favourite, and, like his stable

rorksh ’ ane etre GOrew iv€ mate finished down the field
(Yorkshire). numbers coals while 14. series Ts » Mah uv wo he day's
f nee See oom eo pes failed to draw a single number. a on a delice finish from
ere ASUS). \Sanes SRN FDIS) The feature race of Thursday’s Ceres and Miss Friendship The
1979 i662 (Lancashire); “ meeting at Arima was the Me- ae ¥ :
(Gloucestershire) 1889 (LaNn- morial Handicap when Mr. An-
cashire and Surrey). thony de Freitas’ Mark Twain

Surrey (11): 1887, 1888, 1890, scored a smart victory over seven yine Tor we4r furlongs, whee ne
1891, 1892, 1894, 1895, 1899, 1914, and a half furlongs. Tne large sara serio aan aes gp i
Joint holders; 1950 (Lancashire); crowd was disappointed when it Miss Friendship, ite tae pantent
1889 (Lancashire and Notts). was reported that Lupinus was py a lensth. ee

Yorkshire (23): 1893, 1896, 1898, scratched. Always well posi- “yy, the W. H. Scott handicap,







Barbados-bred mare was best
away and did most of the run-
ning for four furlongs, when she











































to win in a hurry ov risk losing on : ree ey PO ya Be ee Se as tioned in a field of six runners, Hardwidge riding Baby Bird for
a knockout so I shot the work SUGAR RAY ROBINSON of America with upraised hand, won back the world’s middleweight title last os oe. eee errs Su 949 with A. Joseph aboard he took the first dime, put the little half
and put him away night from Randolph Turpin of Britain who had beaten him for it in,London in July. Ray is here 1937-38-39-46. Joint holders; 1949 over the running from a speedy jreq who posted top weight of
Sugar Ray said he was willing to seen with his wife (left) and the Mayor of New York on his return to the U.S.A. after his fight in (Middlesex). s 132 Ibs. in front from, flag fall,
grant Turpin a return bout in England.—EXPRESS. Warwickshire (2): 1911, 1951 and stayed there virtually un-
yan ta aaa a ton exited, Piroitl hd With «Liebe in bie Robinson missed with three lefts. and smashed a short right to the ee N.C.O’S QUALIFY challenged until the race ended.
+ “ad “ , ee — oe oe Randy banged a right to the head and a left to the body, Randy :
Turpin said he would ‘like a re- body Robinson hit Turpin with a i . ot. “y 7 Ss onli is passe 5 5” AS MARKSMEN y n
match with Sugar Ray next year, terrific right to the body belly and . Robinson awe bac - pone spacer Rats ages > a Soccer Resulls l WN LIN C ,
and regardless of the outcome of Robinson again nailed Turpin WW!" eight | punches to the head = p 1 ft ake eee. pert ie The annual Musketry Course for a Nor
the re-match he planned to retire with a right to the body and body in fast volley. Turpin ee e t to the head and blocked LONDON, Sept. 10. 1951 which started in June and =. © .
in September next year Turpin smashed a long right to undaunted came back with a right @ Tacia ikainl a ured” trom Results of Soccer matches ended in August showed that) * > &
The Fight maa head just before the ~ ie weet took a left ana right Robinson with his arms and glove: played in the United Kingdom, 26 N.C.O.’s and men qualified -as ; s
' _ bell. : » the head. x s as the crowd roared. Turpin took Saturday, follow:— : marksmen. They are: ‘ SS
Robinson was the first to enter Round Four Turpin shot another short right 4 short volley from Robinson and English League Division I Points. ’
the ring. Ray doffed a blue silk They sparred cautiously. Rob- to the he id. Robinson replied with banged a right to the body. Robin- Ashton Villa 1, Arsenal Oat. The PORTE Sis Se Re :
robe and danced in his corner. inson pumped a left to the body. @ hard right to the head that made gon backing away pumped a left 0. Burnley 6, West Bromwich PL. &.-Rollock....... 86 ry t nS
About three minutes later Tur- Turpin landed a short right to the the Englishman blink. and right to the body. Turpin Albion 1. Charlton Athletic 4, BA tine hes y
pin stepped into the ring, walk- head They sparred cautiously just foreing the pace chopped a left to Middlesbrough 3. Chelsea 2, Ful- Cpl. V. Walcott 85
ed to Robinson’s corner and pat- Robinson drove a bolo right to before the bell. the head and they traded lignt ham 1. Derby County 1, Man- P.C. E. Foster....... 84
ted him on the shoulder. The ee, jaw ae missed sev- Round Eight lefts at the bell. Shug tiee 3 Huddersfield Town Cpl. B. Morr... Oe a
Englishman smiled as the crowd eral rights obinson landed an- T > ro short lefts ; . ; anchester sel Manica ic ay. f
BE, A. V. WILLIAMS acclaimed him. other bolo right to the body. to A gor g gE tlonw dmg Round Ten 93 Portsmouth : , gg ene BC. F. Clar Kes. ss...... 81
- ; : Gloves. were placed on the Robinson jabbed_ three times Robinson pur 4a left jab to the _, bey, worked carefully at th: United 4, Stoke City 0. Preston P.C, R. Parris.... ey
Mr, E. A. V. ‘Fofie’ Williams « = . £ ea a Te ce binson pumped a left jab to the 24.4 7 ‘ ‘ed as. te North End 1, Newcastle United 2. P.C. A. Lynton.... 81
bibs: bal: appointed. Manni pe fighters’ hands and the crowd With his left and Turpin backed jead and missed a right to the St2tt. Turpin scored a left to the & jerland 1, Blackpool 3. Tot- Pc. F. Ts s :
the Barbados Cricket Tent to tcl became silent. ay ay. By Wad short body head. Turpin landed two short Rene..ppe Wises pores fens aya Mh tsput 2 sclton “Wan- Cpl. K x ight RNS 4
British Guiana later this Sugar Ray danced in his corner Punches at close range rights to the head. They clinched, deep cut over Robinson’s left eye. tenham Potspur <, ; a ee Cree
/ This i pints ont this month. as his gloves were tied on. Randy They clinched at the bell Each got in a right to the body, -Robinson smashed a left and righ. derers 1. Wolverhampton Wan- PC, C, Chandler... .. 78 By choosing
S appointment was made late “* ; ‘ Round Five t a aieh tk ae ‘op then other left and right com- derers 2, Liverpool 1. Cpl. J. Shepherd 78 C i
’ t fe that ; eat Tn Bis cémher when his glove Action slowed again as the referee another and right com z : : . oS SASS Eb ¢ . S “LIGHTNING *
ey had ‘bebe got G~ in were laced, ' si ra Robinson jabbed three lefts to parted them three times bination to Turpin’s head. English League - Division Ra ahs et ea Osh 396/18 "you can be
Wtad: ti hienage the tenth but due ‘Turpin looked at the floor the head. Turpin replied with a Randy landed a left to the jaw. Robinson staggered Randy wit! Brentford 1, Birmingham City P.C. R. Holder.......¢.... 78 Pas De ares
to business reasons ie ‘lined he Officials were Se rttaarininit ‘ the Stiff left and a right to the head. Clinches were more frequent. a smashing left and a right to the 0. Bury 3, Queen’s Park Rangers D0) 2: aie as, 7 sure of getting
invitation earlier this week rowd then ~ Aiea es yt te Robinson sent two short lefts to jaw. Ray leaped after his rival !. Coventry City 1, Hull City 4 Cpl. E. Gay. ee 78 a strong, smooth
reel : duced first then Turpin ee e to ie en locked i ie ne he kill. Turpin held o1 goers nye ~ Seiad ¥ 23 . ie re 7 fieetbie and
+ i hte ated a viii “ ver : nee ed as they locked in a for life. Robinson drove a smash- 0. Everton 3, Rotherham ind -C. H. Banfielc 77 above all
W ater Polo Te pops received .a tremendous JACKIE TURPIN linch again and tipped their jing rieht to Turpin’s jaw and the (Tie) Luton Town 6, Notts | Cpl. E. Goddard 77 reliable slide
cam ih WINS gloves. Turpin jumping up and G@hampion went down for a coun: County 0. —CP)) | Cpl. E. Sealy. 77 \
L T Round Cne down smiled as Rebinson landed a or nine c . P.C. I. Warner 17 fastener Look
eaves o-d , The referee went over the in- roves) 4 A short left and right to the body obi SR ‘ . . a i HS is for the name on
m ay structions with the fighters ' d NEW YORK, Sept. 12. Both fighters seemed ver¥ strong Robinson rushed after him hi r . 3S y. ee s the slider pu
Twenty players of the Barbad both nodded that the nd rs t 0a In the preliminaries Light- it the bell ting Randy with everything he What Ss On en ee Soe 17 ;
; yers of the Barbados > : ' py understood. weight Jackie Turpin of } : had. He pinned him on the r P.C. O. Griffith. . 75
Tater . is ope > rede win vi ‘opes sc = :
Water Polo Association leave this They moved carefully with Robin- England, older brother of q Round Nine and whaled away at him. r - S.S. C. Clarke....... 75 ‘Lightning’ fasteners
morning by the Gascogne for Son stepping toward Turpin } Turpin Jeaped in and routed ~ py, s i i oday .
Trinidad for the forthcoming an Turpin got in the first bl ; Champion Randy won 2 six Robby with a left to the head Turpin had his back against th« are manufactured
aan 7? - > s vO a Pod eo + ~ n } PS as $ i yi fc .
ip Spenhaler inl lumearnent liabh Gok -to aay heed. Thee} Ww - round decision over Joe They moved very carefully. They TOPS as Robinson hit him with all Lower Courts and Court of ING FASTENERS
between Barbadcs and Trinidad. cd each other at el wy ee: Wamsley of New York. traded lefts to the body and his strength. Turpin refused to Original Jurisdiction — THE COMMITTEE AND MEM- LIGHTN {
Those leaving are 2 ha’ xieanee Hi = c er quarters, Turpin weighed 1324 clinched twice. more, then ex- 80 down but Goldstein stepped in 10 a.m. wan caste A wo LIMITED
. : —* 7 oe = a t he floor. pounds, Wamsley 130. changed light lefts to the head. and halted the fight at two minutes Meeting of the Sanitary Sats mot ee cet hie '
Ladies: Peggy Pitcher (Captain), aie Pp h nase powmison so the In other bouts on Turpin Turpin rushed after Robinson 52 seconds. Commissioners of St. Mi- i " Company the i
Frieda Carmichael (Vice Cap- an cee man oe and they Robinson card polo grounds. chael — 1 p.m. y
tain), Dorothy Warren, Jill Gale. ‘ inched, urpin drove a light Mike Spartaro 1234 pounds ms Water polo at Aquatic Club
Mary Knight, Jean Chaniler left hook to Robinson’s head and New York knocked out Rugby Results Farr Celebrates — Harrison College v. ANNUAL DANCE
Phyllis Chandler, Marion Taylor. they clinched. Johnny Caro 1284 New » ° ° > Sword Fish and Whippo- to be held
Barbara Hunte and Ann Eckstein’ ,, Putpin led with a left jab, York in one minute 42 sees LONDON, Sept. 10. His Louis Fight rays vi Flying Fuh — 5 AT QUEEN'S PARK HDUSE
Robinson moved back. Turpin of the first round of four. Results of Rugby League games p.m. ON SATURDAY NIGHT, 15th rf
_Men: ‘Boo’ Patterson (Captain), Swarmed over ‘Robinson pound- Billy Hazel, 13744, stopped played Saturday in the United _, BANGOR, Aug. 31. Police Band at Queen’s Park SEPTEMBER, 1961
Kenneth Ince (Vice Captain), ing short lefts and rights to the Jay Parlin, 134!4, Philadel- Kingdom, follow Tommy Farr, 37-year-old cham- —monthly night concert ADMISSION: seer 8/« T. GEDDYS GRANT LTD, »
George McLean, Geoffrey Foster, body, phia in two minutes 49 secs. ' pion of Wales and former British —8 p.m. Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's Agents. |
Charlie ,Evelyn, Nesta Portillo, | Sugar got in a left to the head, of the third round of four. Batley 13, Hunslet 10 Bradford heavy-weight champion, defeated CINEMAS Niisaceah tenet Ten, aie '
Billy Manning, Delbert Bannister, Robinson drove a short left and - Northern 32, |HulKingston Roy- Steve McCall, 26-year-old Ameri- Aquatic Club; “Mother Wore | : mf a $$ $$$ —
Maurice Foster and Albert a right to the head. The crowd ers 12. Cardiff 13, Barrow 66. can, on points over ten rounds at Tights’ — 8.30 pm SESS iF
Weatherhead (Manager). roared, Turpin got in a left jab to Turpin presse obinson who Heatherstone Rovers 19, Bram- Bangor, North Wales, last night SERS SEY it oor sie Bs!
It is anticipated that several the head and a long overhand blocked caréfully. They clinched ley 6. Halifax 26, Widnes 9. Hull the 14th anniversary of his fight aT



ar . 1 Olymple Mummy's Tomb" and
water Polo fans will gather at the right to he head. with Joe Louis for the wot

. > twice, action slowed. The referee 23, Huddersfield 8 Leeds 15, title." “The Invisible Man" — 4.30 &

Baggage Ti shgdopiains x at about 8 Robinson jabbed a left to Tur- told them to cease clinching. Workington Town 12. Rochdale a oleae

jn ag us morning to see thq pfin’s head but the Briton sent a Robinson drove a left, a right Hornets 10, Doncaster 11. St. Eddie* Thomas 3ritish ind Minister” — 4.45 & 8.30 p,m,
m Om, ’ 1 and









short right to the head in return. and a left te head. Turpin smashed Helens 14, Dewsbury 8. Swinton Empire welter-weight, outpointed
son had a worried look on his right and a left to the head

ep eile cline Turpin was very calm but Robin- a short right to the body and a 26, Liverpool City 2. Warington Giel de Roode over ten round
, pt . 4 f se. Tr ay f 1 Py } © 1 ’ . t

Ei OTS Ss Ta] Ace, nrey traded hard rights to the

“ iglis h Ist Class Turpin backed Robinson with a head, Robinson drove a long right

= ght to the body st be . » to the head ard clinched Tne:
12. 3. ‘ rign dy just before th ‘
Cricket Ends bell. traded vicious punches at short

range then Robinson rushed aft«



26, Wakefield Trinity 6. ~(CP) Farr lost on points



ITALIAN TWEEDS
PARSON’S GREY

For this, thank ery el a

fr , I

; LONDON, gept. is. Round Two Teeth Sinad MER Gs San shee Mr Blackwood om CODRINGTON BROWN STRIPED ........ $6.70
‘. vow the time since the war the \ eninge jabbed a left to the and banged him to the body with ° Rainfall: nil and
English first class cricket season bead and took one in exchange. both hands at the bell Total Rainfall for Month to
on € nt c me mee e ray any Seton tein oe Bon) Round Six Blackwood, added to the excitement and exasperation date : 4.10 ins. it te GREY

RRA ere 8 COURIC Of ead 4 Jabs to Both seemed in fine — physical of Contract by inventing the Four No-Trump convention Suaees a emmererenes Bote OF RARE essesssssssserseereortsre GUNG
ae rie and 100 wickets bony read and two rights to the condition. They traded lefts and that bears his name : Lowest Temperature: 74.5°F

te three nearest to achieving ° : : ie j





- T . ris ‘linched. Robinson ripped a lef Blackwood's gift to the Bridge Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
Bia” eee ace at ere Turpin sent a left and a right ° PE : st i
L ’ ™ : " Ny , . Vic Jac kson of to the head, Robins A ~ s " and a right to the body. Turpin player is easily the See oh LS L uy 4 i Wy Li i U D 4 seue. BROWN, GREY and
weicestershire who obtained 1,233 : : son sent a ,. : : universally popular of all siam Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.940, ENGLI
runs and: took 98 wickets. Ray smashing right to Turpin's head, landed a hard right to the ear conventions It is simple and b (3 p.m.) 29.839, -NGLISH TWEEDS
Smith of Essex who vbtsined se #nether to the body and a hard , Robinson jabbed Turpin with « reasonably efficient—if used at y M. HARRISON-GRAY vid Brown Pin Striped. Yd. $4.50
double in 1947 and 1950, 1,294 "Bt to the body left and sent a long right to th the Ene Thine, Pee
Fal eater wwe ayons Turpin scored with a left and head but Randy did not seem per- A player can nre the Four No- , ‘ee oe wit
runs ai 95 w “ts > . “ é and a ' n per ‘ : He shows his three Aces wilt
Te ines Ay peas: Mek gap : right but Robinson felled Turpin turbed. Trese one Dee anne woes the response of Five Spades. To For a radtant shine
) ‘ 8. . bok j a ie . . _” , F ‘ " y ne re th :
tuna, and 143 wickets, With a right to the jaw. Turpin landed a stiff left jab the'whim takes him. We gives “Ake 100 oer cent sure of the Blue Striped and Brown

Turpin got up without taking Robinson replied with a long lef no information about his own fiive No-Trumps. The Six

Striped. Per yd. $3.60



| ‘s many years since an American authority, Easley
Warwickshire won the County COUDt His Knees had touched the and a right to the head < |





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Ch hi floor Rot ae one possible slam. itis simpy igiamend. response locates the = | MM Ay tere :
lampionship for the second tobinson sent a flurry of lefts § simpiv King of Hearts, and as a further
time. The championship goe Round Three and rights to the head and Turpi: a request to his partner to state insurance the grand slam should . 5 ¥
back to 1873 and the county’ Robinson janded a light left to retreated. ; ioe te the Wel inuen teee th called tn No-Trumps to avert BrarED FLANNEL in
previous success was in 1911, the head. Turpin scored with a Robinson pumped a left and a of responses: Five Clubs, to show being ‘Tufted, et Brown and Grey. Per yd. $3.60
Warwickshire had a_ splendid left hook to the body and a right right to the body and landed a no Ace; Five Diamonds. one Ace a A 10 7° 9K IW @A
season under the captainey of to the head tobinson landed a short left right to the arms afte Five Hearts, two Aces; and so on &O96 o nv
professional To Dollery © ; terrific right to the head shaking ; Or Sy A following bid of Five No- f v %
ate al nm Dollery and the champion . — the bell, .* | Trumps is an enquiry after In this case the response ot
won the Championship by 32 Robinson drove : aa Round Seven Kings, which are shown in the Five Hearts reveals that an Ace
points fiom Yorkshire who has to the ev 4 ; ne * stiff left jal Robinson boxing be. ful same Manner at the level of Bix Star unin scorn! 4m Ooxbet CAV
won the title more times than the ae 3A all tangle ls shot two lefts te ita oars “h ay ,1o give a simple example, with the small slam
any other county, 0 Turpin hooked a left to the t circled caref 1 - oh ae . a oe et 2 Bes 848
a ae kshire won 16 of 28 ; nd aad 1 hae i: right ‘ ) ne eda left hook 1a rece TI awk? pane ss vs oe ; Worth: South i SHEPHERD
matches red, nerar ‘ a bee roa s US - * ty. he forthe t were playing
i eid fe mu. * =, st in body, Turpin pursued the ex- clinched twice. Turpin chopped a His partner, South, opens One Without slam conventions, North
lkecx ee Oo Lancashire \4 champ who danced away. They left to the head. They clinch: No-Trump North forces with could scarcely be blamed for bid & (
wSSEX.—ACP) battled at close quarters again. x : Three Spades, South raises to ding Six Spades direct over ” Ltd
Four Spades. and North has the South's ratse to Four. As this 10: 13 B d Str :
) : ; aa ideal hand for a Blackwood Four [ast example shows. it 1s fust ped om Toa eet
‘The il Do , ; i No-Trumps. His final decision possible for two Aces to be miss- ‘at itv -
7: It Ey ery ‘Time ren Feat Otic By unmy Hatlo will depend on the result of t)\ ng and the is avoided by The quali ty
a eligi andere a — — 7 a e interrogation South may hold the use of Blackwood Metal Polis ae
j Uy UY 4 any one of the following l:ands ‘
WA We LAPEL CONT MAX IS PUTTING OID YOU GET A LOOK AT A @A9S PAKS orjag WORLD copyricHt RESERVED “ o
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‘ pT eeatN ake SCOREBOARD“ THE )> wwe 16
| (T'S TOO HIGH AN! THE ; A &
Sens Shey JUST RIGHT» WANTS TEStas iS, ), | 2 IR AT LAST
LITTLE TOO SNUG™ AJP Pikem Noe’ LOR«. / YEAH“HE MUSTVE BEEN | =) [R ™
’ yu Xx S THE COLOR:
VENOW HAVE TO CxAhoLEAve WEARING HIG OLD TREADS ‘ i a8 2
= 1. TO ME NY FOR YEARS™BUT ONCE IN “| 1% AND c Just Arrived...
HUH? BY t HERE, HE'S IN AN AWFUL fal ?



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PAGE 1

PACK SIX HARBADOS ADVOCATE Tlll'KSIMY. Nfcl'TKMKKK 13, 15I HLNRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG • -£ 0= BEEF ttOUf" % %  ~ v THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER r M x IN r*vE cue IN ji r HQLD tT,V*lO.' 1*0 MtN Ottfc.S ARC TO SHOOTWOC 1t^> ^^^n'fciwV *,?. "A 1* 'ft/* J-t v | fci£ i?7/f W jffij — ''^M ^kS-H. ^^5 k ^ %  S^* s v> %  ^•^^Ni y y j V ,c BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUC <.L-RXBTlBMOF T_IF !£-.. M % %  ' M*5<3C -^ TK> TO VISIT US CA>JT COwG I'M MOT 6-YlV WHAT I'D L.IKE TO MAPPBN TO TM 1 BEST' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-To Slay! For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES There*! nothing Ukc Buckley*! WhiU Rob for breed ti^ht ehoM solo ""ii iaUng the tubbing, torturing pain uf rhwiethnn. arthritis, neuritis, neursJ muscles, or the niner) "i im-.i Basing leol J isl rub H Into the sortspots—the congested ebon or tehhtg tired muscles, and fool tiitpMin Mini %  omaeeni vanisii in H nutter of minutes. lfu FEET We guarantee MOKE relief in LE1S Tini. or VOUV UMBMJ bark. BUCKLEYS SI AIM I SS U III I I HUB ^^ HORNIMAN'S TEA STOMACH DISTRESS? -.Ii..ndityl •o plMM!it-t"t!i>K J"< diop on* Of two tablet* into %  (Lit of MOV, •Ml I, H h*. |ha drink it. No* %  liulivf. not habit-tormina. Vou MM laJt. .1 any lima. Ut Alka-SalUM %  ii*-.,your cuJ wdigMtion. II-..' %  tupply handy. YOUR 1852 DIARY FOR OFFICE. HOME AND POCKET is at JOHNSONS STATIOSERY | Ml EH TOOLS Just Received B> JOHNSON'S HARDWARE A%  USasatSSSSSSI IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins Heinz Tomato Soup .34 M Tint-. Heinz 'Spaghetti Pkgs. Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits .50 Ill in Tomato Sauce .20 .IB Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar .37 .31 Bottles O'Keefe's Beer Bottles Strawberry Jam .54 .III .26 .20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street !£Are You going to Australia? No? Well Ihpn lei us cover the West Indies Cricket Tour (or you. Personal impression* of our Cricket Writers on ihe Spot will inuke you Keel thul you were there to see it. Wt BaM yive excellent Law Reports from London while ill* rr .ue Special I'ayes with Complete Financial Inlormation. Leader I'liiTe* by Winsmn Churchill. SI B>( MPTION : Yearly £10. 0.0. G Months t S. 10. 0. 3 £3. 0. 0. IIV AIR Wbt T&ailjri&tU&mph Representative: I. W. V. Gale. c /o Barbados Advocate, Phone 3204



PAGE 1

PA01 FOI'R HMWWMW ADVOCATE THCIWIAV sIPTIMBUl IS, IM1 BARBADOS 1 t. 1 AlVOOwTE r -i 1 U Hai St. ItKKMn Thursday. September IS, 1931 I minillc'lui i %  -. the affairsofthe Prlnci tittited a Public Enquiry Mid annotated Sii Clei enl Malone as Commissioner. The terms <>f Ml reference were to Investigate the cxpenditun i th M Iunds and other matt%  with it ami t.. main a report That %  ... Mished and the what is I he cause of tindaUy. in th< n published In UM official Gaaetta U wag innoonead that tin to have been presented by 1 ith, 1951, The Enquiry took place in the Legislative Council Chamber and the Commissioner left for 'he Leeward islands while ha was conducting an arbitration into Industrial dlanutee, : this arbitration Sir Clem, nt askad Fi i an extension of two weeks in i lo hand In his report; this was niantirlnglng the time limit to August .'(1st This date was accordingly published in the Oflirial Gaaatte as the limit for the presentation of the report. Ii i, to be presumed that Sir Clement has complied with the terms oi his Commission and that the report has been received by the Government, If this wen not the case of the time had again been expended, the idai rout ine would have taken place and some ofjrtal announcement would have been made in the Press Of the Oflirial Oaretf. If lilt report has been presented to the Gi nrnmenl the public will wonder what li the reason for Inl delay m its publication. Ti i enquiry itself was a matter of general public interest and it wa* financed out of public funds and carried out at pubht The public who paid foi if should he entitled to know what are |hi i"h! that Enquiry. The delay which has ensued has already given rise to rumours which cannot b* substantiated and which do less than justice to the Government and to those concerned with the investigation. There arc times when the Government can with advantage to itself and .satisfaction to everyone, take the public into greater confidence. It cannot be conceived that there will be any attempt to pigeon hole the document; but its delay will continue to give rise to public criticism. 4P rou tnls For Marriage ONLY FOOLS BELIEVE THERc IS A BLUEPRINT FOR HAPPY MARRIAGE t that no ought Uiat E LEVEN million <-ui i it tram the t, i > i*t tti worth a headline. In DMl although not of news v lUt, tnose milln.ii IW Ihe (Inure lor di. .i \ | %  IK-, IU .. UIM %  chUd %  %  %  appears to domthe lot Bui don't be fo >l strength of ih' 11,000.000 hi the &: length Of mnrridgc in llnlain And that i, the het-ai % %  i; .('i.i \,< • t %  be undertaken. (•rnund< tor Marriage aims to lunaUght KWi eternal triangles which laytaing ol the lort 11 %  %  %  • %  . body which . Infected You 1-carn M md taka I it works, Then useful, however, .vhlih can bi eena >i iron aet UM I laM peopla to so It %  I. '! %  thingi have gone badly wrong You examine them. not tn reason % % %  I I part but to | hopeful signs tic I nwikln* a success %  As you no on you find you ore UnUB| i !< %  '. not so much about unhappy marriage*, hut about the rocks and pi trail* wblch, once nvoldcd. bring a coupl? back to the real thing they marncil for Grounds for marriage i %  rhall.iiRing. purifying Spot lie hi pool liinikUW a thing as a Hucprint for happy n Dl rlaft. Human nal i : anything us dull as II,..!. Wh.it .. world '>' difference lor example, Ul UlS atlitude of a man to "love" fro-n that of a woman An unhappy mat rfas* -p-iHtghls those occasions I basic fact ha*, been mntood So bit by bit, by the study of ncar-to-brcaktng marriages, we can tabulate some of the ingreA of-rirwhich iwb the. the -i.iiih. hi from th. m. vttahlllti uf a broken li .ni. %  Sao when a marruuie h In trouble ll aeek. to Find •aae —not for partlni hul for %  SBfaag ,,.,.111.1 II U inIrodured %  %  %  \lining Britain's Scientists j One Man Gets Near The 4 t CANON BOOB WARNER £d... Church'i %  1 Malay, Cation A ...... AnmEtmmji //,< %  .. 7'iro l/i./ 1 IhuUir Are On Th-New Pmirl problem wilh nowllf tu dr> ttir washing or to park their h.ihy. SHE little SUOOMd hr purgSii i. :iit oftor night with UM smell or cooking still around him Ench was loo proud to It'll the OttMl Each, with bitterness mounting up, got i ight across the Mjrr a e gerii I civil word. Now tin I. %  toawthei A'nd onl tart, '.h. won oxoctb tttooe ,.„., ig day. Tin'.bad Id not get hi* way at ho i .rfT tr h..ndle with th* the nurnciy • II aeh hi* favounUto* loppOOl i inusuilty arly age. picture rteadllv at oci. i throats round a i h ..lliPi ii ig th. B %  "t mutual %  hM lent dlst-osv f a mental not a ph> I da early help lo unravel %  :..'%  ...v. '.hi-iii R "f n i>> tliui t--> lotO lhat WM it. me lifeline which ,.1'kui both to hapj lake most "fntecUonB,'' the DsOUsM "l hi.-.kini: up a mar rtkeo most sharply whl i run doom dispirited, Ul lltUo Ut distract them from Al i iiims the temporary ...... n .ignilled Into mental i i nt wen the nlsht I %  %  mi set out in tt bol of thai I -' . %  ^paratlon. I hSVO I'v mo the record of a ...man had H far more have boon i %  %  UM |uos %  nt .if thilueiitbori of Uv n conduct UM Ground*" foi but my own rttra nged: no go-ni would 0 00-/0 1 Y*S QVOTA IIO.V After love, book collecting is Ihr most exhilarating sporl of all. —A. S. W. Ronenbach. I'IIIIIM II.IIII. TIIK selection ol four Sanitary Inspectors for scholarships tenable In Jamaica will meat with ani ral spprovsL For some years now attt'iupts have been made to raise the l of service rendered by Sanitary bispectors and an a result the majority ol those nerving the parochial bocUse and the entire staff ol the Board of Health hold the certificates of the Royal Sanitary Institute, The training in Jamaica has been regarded a.s ,i step father than that which can be had locally and SO those who qualify for ilie H.s.l (Yi ttfleate are given a uutnae lastme months. It IN as well that thtl coulee has been ed some tlnv it would ci a s N> w thai the Government barked on the institution of Health it is imperative that there should be as many fully qualified Inspectors si i ilble, It is to bo hoped that this is not the end nun's .>t training lor Sani'.ii Inspectors. A suggsatlon made a few year* ano was nevei investigated hut II would bo oi Immense value to this Island H .i few of the more highly qualified were sent to Smithlield Market for a course in meat Inspection. British Guiana has benefited conslderabl) from having some of her Hi tO Smilhfiekl and it is to be hoped thai Ul the not distant future Barbados too will have men trained al Smithfield one Praaasss YOU will g. Ihor fro %  hji the panel *iii not be worfciui I ,vhy I have invited b • i •• have done WOll it %  rhtob dcjK-nd on knowln and underatandlng real pcopl. . blosni Child At 5(1 l)r Thomas ArkwrtgtV -riiA-i i tory, ma foKi towards happiness tou ,. i„ ,„,. pro) BtthOI Md iwaj rmm seuara,„;(.foi %  ''. " Jf ul . „ ...:. T in Grounds ha noted that %  prov. to Pho panel srtl %  <.. ''Xpert l rimcmUT o youoj oouplo in man %  rest li'ouhle after two years nt U/l h m tlie rases to be col msrrtsas. Cooped up la "roomo," with ithora Infantlto hablti novor make only on*promise realised what life was outgrown. a reslUUc assOsanraur: . ]ik u DM othot %  %  • child one man ol M wsi bo no bratnloas rrom She bench HE could not imagine her whoso story ] rtudled Wttenovor wboso .. %  ( f vain. SMorod w. This ioodeavour; there will he t>en — L.E.S. ".>liin In Tin* Mo a a propensity paper while UM 1 doodllna*' >:,. i .'I LONDON. AnvlMKlv hnppeninK to walk Into LanoWi I ntttm Hall Isst r T light think for a BMOMSfl ,., ha was gatc-rni-hitu; of schoolteachers, busi ness men or n . arabM of R fttrj [nh i n.ilional Hut only for %  moment Lcc* I,^^ ,,artt.ul.oU :• %  Di Ho would than wonder what on Euen Ban n i % % %  enrth he had stnuk-or. mure W) n,,,. B Oarman rocket ptonSSI pertinently, what in UM he.ivens uhll worked during the WSI OD •• he hHd struck. rockat bombsr that would circle Tor the serious-looking, young,|, tl ...mi, ut Uw than two hours, ish men sittinn about there talk n 0 „ „ rio cky. middle ... such seemlnji luiiien-, nt earthw ,i.. h.k> >oung for i i 1 %  *tSl laehApart from | rsthoi liih foreruci i %  otronatalcs, OMCO nations i„ i pUnetai i night! ., %  — igress of crsnksl rUrdly ( „ r .,„, ,,,.„, ,,, UM by may be obtained tying a stone to piece of st lc|r and whirling it round In a circle. i i c -.vni. keeptravelling in th the Inward tension in the string balances the outward centrifugal tores produced AMD. In exactly the some way. a body circling the earth st the right si-^-d would remain at a constant distance and in a state of equilibrium. This outward centrifugal force would be balanosd by tbo Invisible, but very powerful, pull of grsvlt) Thus a rocket guided Into UM rculor path n>und the ild shut oir Hi td re lehed UM srj roaudn otrcllng the OSrth forever in pSfftOd SlSta ex:-crimenting with % %  .nk thoj '-ill I %  do this in -I. ten -ears—rockets have already combed 250 miles. winch !%  not (..r short >( the dJst.nr dascrlTAtoi Joi this, '( %  Yet UUs work In ihe Held ol world's btgfcai it only 'he.,-,,,^., ,,. lV ,.| ,,., lecond, btuwnoUpnal congroai on him the pn I the InterBatrotttuttes, which has si loj national Fadei Iheme. Ihe r r %  ' %  ..,.[, the COflgTI the first trip to th9 moan. id oariW thb wsoa The men doing the Utlkinn collcctlvsly form the world's And all the othei perso biggest nrr;,v Of brUni now atu %  „ rjj i %  "". %  at which they plan Involved In puniUne; rocket trsvsl b) ihe British Intarpli (h. h pan I.."Society d.ip'l In the least InSptn the atmospheiv of the earth They viatoni of hurtling roclo LTnlted men clsmbertng sbout on 1ns Au-tii... Fi.uice Moon in Spain, Bweden Angenih luiiimg station I j .,. ,' (."I %  n looks as if di'i Among UM % %  .""i im In keeping i i'iiI lo sn %  the mer s QJ havo 'a ren who pioneered rockol Bight snd ,,( comb had to do with the design of ihe |, w tdental|v eo %  ket -.vin. h oermsni a have Bnglsnd In the Isttai their unagiuat u %  ol the war wna | | real |l i in. excursion Into tsntasj nautical rlenll I Thcli inters th.it hat brought thost 50-odd protstlon <( space which IS London. The. haw ilriiig ihe Imagination ol young refuelling point wo. pienta of basis for their clolnw, stet i even some of onabls other rockets to continue and irs seriously oewv a wjs d mace the young* ranIntp outer space tor thou travel Is only s matter of vean sr hoults well mlhs for s stsrt snd. sventusuy. aws) Thai BSJ the tirst piloted tMvoine tinUu\ i-imv theeentur] to n ike tilth;* round the rnoon return flight U> the moon ihOUld hi out. WtthOUt la.ui-.ng. Phis would be laTbafore the end of the i 1 • A reccet propulWtowed by Rioted spaceships. CSntUrj Hib ... (,u M.HI and UM appttcatton. In UM landing lall-hrst On tne moons rrooanear futon of to airless surface, using the braking %  tei flight ui rormed UM whole enroct of the* rocket lets, and. i behind us. sub|eet ••' %  sstronsut %  •"• snd returning t<> entihe Invention. What kind of men sre these who aclci : i. there couldI ivupiv \TKV talk su blithely about -uch fani, ig to M rocket be flights to other planets like l.^ai lOrtllU.^ tnatic i". tlo tist slsni and Vesm the nasrssl snd what you might export. The. hi i t. ; lowanJ Uv %  awusst m< oasl t n-arhed present no array >f diMiie-shapsd "t outer ipsci opBOSSd to Thai lives a MnSlal IdOo Of heodi pointed beard and ilnlsapace |ust beyo what sli these Mlsntiita sr talkAnd their advice is tken to such an extent %  UcBleyei In fact, thit in London at p ra o sat ,. u nothing em al all Hoi it surolj *> u n.n the 1951 organisaticn oidelcnce-research the appearance angle i but Uaten to %  rocket [ n Britain ll almost exactly as Tizard planned then aaith satellite Y.\< uiiially. n main., i • be ci nstruetsd from c these %  eemingly mi day clstm, e practkable be Mh clo sstsbliahed in its lit round the osrth would have ippareni weight and imph tloai m iDsee. Hi Mtelbtc could %  CHAPMAN PINCHER In A Teat For Greatness THE few who have been truly great in cJsgkca owed their greatness to four oattandmu qualltlaal CL'RiosiTY— a deepaaatad drivsj which. (ould not be stifled and could be satisfied only by the thrill uf discovery INSHiHT—an unusual ability to get. straight to the hub of the problems which' fretted their minds. INfiKM'ITY—a flair for devising simple! '*et convincing experiments to test their] hunches. I'KRSISTENCK—a stubborn determination to keep at grlpa with problems, often in nte of seemingly insuperable difficulties. One of these four qualities has usually %  ..ited the others in each reat scientist. l.onl Rutherford, the founder of atomic M-ience. owed his success mainly to astonhing ingenuity. With Sir isaac Newton in>Hhl was the predominating quality. In larie Curie's case it was extraouliriary per• that saw her through. Hut without a fair measure of all four jalities none of these people would have shleved real greatnoag. How many of Britain's living scientists iiaUfy (Or ihe supreme title "great" by this Ui pMint scale? Not one. in my view; not yen the best-known of all penicillin-pioneer ir Alexander Fleming. ENDEAVOUR Through the lasting benefits he has brought imanity Fleming has achieved immortality. Jt not greatness, in the record of scientific i uieavour. No one is quicker than Fleming himself to I .int out that the greatness of his discovery i aa largely thrust upon him Fleming did discover penicillin—in 1929. id by first-rate laboratory work he proved ii his own satisfaction that it was a termI ller. But he did not persist with his discovery. I was not until Oxford's Sir Howard Florey I it penicillin to practical test 11 years later I al its full powers were realised. Britain has famous names among her atom lentisls— men like Sir John Cockcroft. who I ral split an atom, and Sir James Chadwick, • a d is coverer of the neutron particle which Lrigaarg the splitting of uranium atoms. But these brilliant men merely extend the greatness of the man who inspired them— I ord Rutherford, their teacher. They are not sat themselves. FAME Pioneers like Sir Robert Watson-Watt and Sir Edward Appleton have earned lasting fame by their achievements in radar and radio. But they have not the stature of a real scientist like Michael Faraday, the "father" of electricity. Maybe the tempo and scope of modern science have been stepped up so much in the last 15 years that a four-point scale for greatness is outdated. If we accept this argument there is one living British scientist who is undeniably great. This man is 66-year-old S'ir Henry Tizard. Britain's lop defence scientist. INFLUENCE Tizard is little known to the public because, lor 35 years, the bulk of his work has been bacured by the security screen. But his miluence f<>r Britain's benefit has been enormous. He has brought off what amounts to a revol' lion In the plannuiH of Britain's defences. Before Tizard's day defence-research in Britain was luphataard and neglected. Scientists were looked on as cranks by the fighting men Their ideas for new weapons and stra-' tegk moves were repeatedly thrown out as unrealistic" or "plain crazy." Tizard's Influence and example have changed all that. By his ability to produce convincing results he has converted the Stall Chiefs to the firm understanding that modern wars cannot be won without continuous sci\l)VO< A I I STATIONERY See us for the following %  ori-KR PI: T.ALVAS1SED PIPE GALVAS1SED GALVANISED GALVANISE!* GALVANISED GALVANISM! CAST IRON and FITTINGS BENDH — 3". V. SOCKETS — 'i". i REDt t'EKS — I %  UNIONS — W, *" FLUSH PIPES CISTERNS W.C. PANS — "P %  TRAPS CORNER nASINS wllh PrdfiUM WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER &. CO. Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECKWITH STORES $* aQCBBUYS %  J B AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO AmiATIVES ssr obi FRt IT aal SI'GAR tt all GrocprThe "brains trust" of scientists which he [heads now advises the Staff Chiefs directly. The. are mostly younglah mi — arorngp ago about 30 -aatvtbb loual dressed; quietly, nut casrve) an li of satellite i* rerj explain I there Is much %  -. Firv. trip to the V Our ItVaflYr* Sn\: /i'f/''/Y//irt ami ff./. Currency Pi Ihas Itrong rcsombiaiic ti> the proverbial process traw 11 is not strange that your article on thi ild %n-k for all POSSIIil. ....... no t I fraRih the statement that %  bean lederai i huni Ihli region, and alj In british Honduras h..s the value of tai • ul currents In I t-hanRtd dunni! thtl period With thi* one •xcepUon the II.W.I. dollar everywhere has hnd a value ol S4 80 lo the pound sterling, the same value as thr Spanish silver dollar w hi I ii.aed from the I ?th century, and mi which the later as based Befon 1040 United Kin %  v. < st Indies ,ilthouh they sn ear in ;iii retenlts, and by the %  (. %  rnnient o' Trinidad n If) UarbiBrltlSn Guiana in th* Leeward and th Wlndwai %  i the public hen not In formed %  >f Ihii position and natefor* took Bai Leew a i Wli twardi .. commtaaen was deduct!Mr .ui i hanging them whlla rrlnidad notes eoud have been taken free of o lion at issue i" not that <>[ runrency bu< of whether •reat la propSrb % %  charged aatl • %  i %  Jam.'. and %  wheu they were svsllsMe. note*. i ( ,1 com* inon me*luim ol circulation In Jamaica ami the other colonies. If the timi comes thst the promised decimal coinage of tin Cinbhean Currency B-'ard re: itcd Klagdorn ,cii !•-, %  Wi %  Indles as a whole will l>r without currency for the nrat time in theti history Indeed. I %  %  urrencats than the past Beat is* %  "own Srptamter 10. 1991 it five years apo Tlaafd is more than a brilliant organiser I and a tactful diplomat He bubbles over with IngenlOUB ideas. "Take Tizard through a laboratory and he In all new ideas ao rapidly that he ganar%  ates enough inspiration in a one-day visit to frtkol %  year." one scientist told me STRATKfilST His br.r.nuaves are not restricted U) adjentifie Ha is recognised by Forces Chiefs as a first-rate military strategist with a phenomenal flair for picking the right hunches. Tizard retires next March—on doctors I This is how one top Keneral feels about .-iij:— "Chiefs of Staff can easily be replaced, but 14 adl like his do not crop up in every generation—L.E.S. Apricot Neater Tears Teache* swErras lOMl WATtlll In a class hy Itself In a ilass by Itself or with a kindred Spirit PHONE f.ODDAIIDS WE DELIVER Macaroni spaghetti Wrmicclli Cheddar Che. • rr> I ream Cracker* Carr's Sweet Blseults Oaffffl Water BlseulU i in i. IHII Salmon M'ltlALS Pearl Barley—18c. per tb Grope Eruit Hearts —42c. per tin oat Half tan p*r tt Chaw A Sanborne —7e. per tin Imttant Coffee I pions Tea iSperlal) 40e. per ', Beef Suet—30c. per lb Bone Meal— I2e. per th



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TlirHSnW rPTFMRFR 1.1. 1M1 munvnos ADVOCATE r.xr.i: ar.vr.N CLASSIFIED ADS. ,r^1,.! A fL %  %  farf. :. U •> lo. an) n up lo W and 8 ctntn pe< MMItlor.al word Trm-> t word for a, •ft t" -..• %  2 1111 (or e c FOR MU ui'da 1 renfa %  %.-. iw 1 n ifc~j.iv 1 Ten cenia par a Ml II tenle pee opala i.ne --. :.i.n4.**. nualnK,*. .Kar* Bi M an trnefc-Jaae MM |I en fkXU.i. HEAL ESTATK AITOMOT1V1 U*H M.I n i u ""• I" •rilmc -.11 lx rerel.ed ,.p t. rtMay lui lor IM) Caarfr Bultadoa r. MM Factor* LaM i* • si J II THANKS llil. inrrtlull. HI IrtanK all Uioee; > %  >< %  fnerul TAKE NOTICE POSTUM TION a rorporatMn onanired under (h. IWI ,.f It. .... I I, -•* Mdmi it MO prnrK ft,t aW] State of New I A hai -polled (cw If.a ot Kdiitai ID t<.p.,i p| %  ••real loud* (On %  rtMkH, H i l l -ml %  %  IoOO> nxiautinai ol wheat *nd muUiHi lor bav*raa WHIIM J BnirpaeM palatial lor loudl. Cood b"v %  M< CAR l %  good oid.< Guinea. Ill %  right J-l M. Appi> L N Btmpeom. John Dial HUD %  a ti-nVi IAH One thriller Royal Car in Brat %  an excellent TaI. Apply: Harold Weal! ciriead r o Bruce Weetherhead Limited • I II I I n I Model Morrle Minor S Deor Saloon, low mileagfe and in exnri%  1MB r...I Prel.it. excellent condition. at reasonable pric* IN* Kalaar Sedan undar ( %  > raJi-> Uka new. Itui Cord VI Tourer Suit >bl Bat %  IMS MOM I* Six Saloon FORT HOY AX CAHACr I.TIl. Trlephona 4504 IMMEDIATE deliver > Mottn Minoi 4 Door Saloon* in Black. Blue. Omtr. and Grt\ lo Cwl Moma CowMy Pick-Up TltMlha MOTIM l' : 1*1 LiC"M Delivery Truchi with all .teel BaMj if deiired la-cure youra whil* they laat and before price* nee FOBT ROYAL OARAOE LTD. Telephone 4S04 MISCMJ.ANKOUS IOAT One Lady'i lent Barnaul Apply Dated 1 i h day ol A.tn.l 1*11 M WI1.IJAMS h>i.l.ai of Ii..ilr M.i. TAKE NOTICE ANGEL FACE i XTBACT % %  %  • da or bualia addrraa la 00 H .1 Street New %  I h. applied lor trie rrtfiMiamckf mark In Part "A" o* leipeet id -HI he enlitled in rexMt. Th* underaicMd wiu off** law •alt at public tonipatition at ihaar ofltre. HK 17 ||.h Slraat Bndfi^wn, on PrhU> thr 1Kb day of VpUmbn. lasi M 2 pm Tha two-donad DwellIrujhoua* known aa "CONIITW. IUi lha land whanon ma umi atarida and (hereto belong)'.* containini by admaanirement .4 •quarr feat or U)*iHboul> altwalr at l"th A.rtiu. Belied.I'. SI Michael Inspection l appointment with MM L. L. Tbppfn. Mh Avenue. Dial ITJg For further particular! and condition of iale. apply to — COTTU. CATFORD CO KB 51 NED The onderiisned lll „fte, | public competition at th,,, CM I-. Illch Street. Hndcetown. on PrMa>. the Mlh day ol September. Ifl. at I JO p m. THE COTTAGl OUT SHOP, >Undm C or 3.031 Miiiare feet ol land, adjoimnn th' B-ri.ado. Aquatic Club, together itith the Goodw.II and Aaaeta u( HM o.ulneaa. njw earned on undar Ihe INSPECTION on Monday*. Wednea(! %  /• and Fndav.. betwaan the houra of. • and f. p m on application on fM Tor fi.iiher parueuUra. and condition! ot aalr, apply to — COTTLE. CATTOHD Co -1 C 51 lln AUCTION liil.N >. >-, I. .i.x CAMERA—Kodak 15. Aa New. .mured dollar! Fltt. Kt-.ia.hli Ltd Cly Ph.rrnacy. Illtl T T N UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER %  tmm i Win i Friday September 14th ai Mn *'. u ".'." a L,a .*">*to •!_ Ill Slai More Time To < .li -ar SteiBMn DlisOowed • l'ra>tn Tcff i 'ttiiiK %  %  IN— -tutiK ABUT**, etc ae l %  Mr W K MJ %  aricl said thai the pu fronl %  nivinR fut II ..• :,i,., . %  U|aj % %  Up with the \ BrlOUl (tCBiriBtUD agent*. I a&Yugoafo l*arl \\ ill Soonl.r SiiK'4l 12 %  a*ajl E IT'S THE CHANNEL TUNNEL AGAIN — j (i.M.VAMSB) SIIEFVTS . 7 PI IM M MIIIIIS Ten cenla pee opata L end II BMMa) V" apate ml'imum charoe BIB and II ao on Sundav*. NOTICE iinl- i %  IIDLN1 ii ..i ... %  D-led thi.' 1'iM .. ii wn.u KonrRT OMF.F.NIDOE i Knlo„v St Philip ll SI lit II V 51 It FOR KIM Minimum enoipa uaek T cam M cenfi Sn"ddvi 14 uo-,1. — u uo-dt 1 rani! a word week -4 ca ira'l on in F. J.im. -i HOUSES ri.lFTON TTBRACT T.. .in approved b ...i 1 .uiKhed lloo... I',. Oppoalta Yacht and Aquatic Clnb> All niudern eonvanle-trea Appi' on pramlaaa i a 5i 11 *. TAKE NOTICE POND'S I %  %  %  %  M n.i 11 id*"n I %  THE COLERiDGF SCHOOL It COLUMN: THE OIL GAP FILLED UP NKW YORK 650.000 b*rn la .1 day— ill d&aput* baa ben mada up THE SHORTAGE OF OIL C.UIM-.i by III.' All: A %  i*§ Tontgu lv Supply Commitlei ll V.S pilHltl.1 .MM.t MM barrali which i> •tn|)|-.i tn in it.un. "t rlaai r BH mi from the is %  Mi n.nii .,n,i BurOfM Skipped 100,000 ba>TT>af mn 'I %  C s Baitaln'i • inlm Baal hard %  wckTi Boa %  l AI.,,,1.1, ,u batwi %  1 1 IntarkN ft* n ;. %  y Oacii 1 man to *l %  baj done %  Qlrl IC from the Ne*. V-.rl Wiih I'rrM,! us an ' %  Hi ritii kni lha holdai •> 0*10 cwryu out hia obllgathsn th lonaliutHMi %  THE POISON EXPERT POISONS mid Hit' Ihi'otv n mb>flcl of the iik IM-HIRwritiar by FrsnriWickTo-d v he ilir.l in It %  -I... n amall buttle am %  i-tiln I Ai'i'iiriiMi GIANT INTO JOT TH: BKKHtST ba. in lha rs \ Faro hlva la ehai I-.// Ttaa B-M bombar, lean long, hu 1 which 11 %  in drive ; • %  world Now Aii Btcrd irj *P. lettei ani %  thai 11 ,-. evoi ing int.. in ,.|, t 1 1,,. 1 ,. %  K0111 us PROBED 1111 POI.H 1 H \\ w.ii; i: excbaniea, th. ..mi Exchai % %  %  linnI Now it is goln| •" be 1 %  i ve dell antitank including M*I..f ti.. Under the nun ing %  .|iiii>mit ,,rui poM i i r TAKE NOTICE LWECO. ^ 11..11 tali i FjJt'lPMI %  %  aiii-'w add ie refHtmlli I i" %  '-! i llll i i ..i w raelatai itw m %  %  • %  i*i. of appqallta f, .1 %  %  —i a 1 %  ...in inni %  %  II u SHIPPING NOTICES NFW /BAI.ANU lit IN AN?. • 1 HM1 1 AIIIV 11 ..|.i" Bad ... 1 %  lath. Bowan Jut) 1 '..itie Juh it 411. Ml I i.t Ii. d it In ante ...1 (Ml/-. Iileil on tl % %  veard -. I'M" MUM! A It nUNIDAU, 11 u 1 • I ...'* 1 %  %  1 The M V MUM KA %  <""\." "-'...I I n %  M v ii\n Vacr-MHan ii: lit*. Lydia AdinI ... %  %  1 %  ajun *i NKW I RIJCANS HKRVIt r (ANAIIIAN .1 r\ fi 1 ili'HA PABTNrK1 '.IIIM %  '. 1 1 All ..A %  1 l *"' 11 M. I'firt. Th— ,, M THOM LTD. - CONTA AND OULT OAJtAMAM %  OBERT APPLV: MM CO YORK LTD— MK1KT iEIVIll v.*,;-/,i/,/,y.,/.,///,v'/,v,i.ivv,,vvv/.-. ---.-•* 111 IIS IIM Till. T.s.s. COI.H 111 i!i hi. arn> Southampton on Monday, liih Br p ttmaer, .it T" I .ni.. .111.1 %  %  There is ampli %  blc tor Trim la ..... on 27i h Septembn Apply WILKINSON & mm CO., 111". GALVANISED Hi:sn ;\ nil la" 1.. i'i Obtalnabla ai 1 KM 11. 1 1. i:%iinmii # C— t • Bred TwUr MM %  anal



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KingGeoifee Is Far From \\ <-|| Hi idiin Rvalizfn ON 3*pi v: col nf t m brought : Ml to Bl-:Aril. ni sn.\\i I O\N M.,r.l..,il and (.....!. rMign appointments UM. :i I \i h> Chan<-: for World Wi. Ill ditruurd < I AM I III! ProapPCll of pr.ir. [ %  Korea brighten IIOMM. Robinaon k.o's Turptn in tenth round U.S. Defence Secretary Resigns Marshall's Devotion To Country Praised WASHINGTON. S< rat 12. (jENERAL OEORQE C MARSHALL 70, has resigned his post as United States' Defence Secretary for "very personal reasons." President Truman has appointed Deputy Secretary Lovett to be Secretary of Defence. . TTi^tZ TrumAn ll from ill {Piiarlt-n: Marshall noi vi i\ m i wts Million Briber E$C0fm Custody ii M THE Kivr< Black headlines splashed Front page pictures ••{ the Kins'i drawn and tired tact told The nation that ihe monarch had been forced to cut short Ins traditional Sottish holiday and return to London for treatment of his "lunn condition" TIN King'* return is expected .,t the end %  >' the week, following from Scot] wi %  %  k-end. for a 19-minuto examinat. %  %  leading N I' The doctors' diagnosis, which recalled -. icon mooni to the vicinity of cai advisa equipped hospitals and luraarlea, stirred again the %  pe c ulation 'hat he may have to i-nnrcl January's all health %  ingham 1' | [am under H th> Royal Family' Auft Km atnea thrn. otMoui new daI I he King the length of Britain for examination by madlcal experts %  ,l,i> H'f1' t "||ifHi -' %  '' %  %  %  %  i' • > %  -' i' -•' 28 KILLED IN BIG GANG FIGHT JAKARTA, i idoaaa H sept I*. Twantj eight pereoni werei killed and 12 wounded when a 200 man gang fought indonaauui -early five Tnpe iy naar Bandung. The g;ina looted hospital, set fire to over SO hOUSOB, Mid Brggd about 100 prisoners WOO I I i r NKW YORK. Sept 12 Uatrid %  • aurd a nationwide alarm foi gmblcr Harry Gross. MM 11.000.000 annual brtbe r of Police who escaped custodt f testifying une* in a trial of IB i i bribe taking. He WBl last raportad an %  %  Moan dop. Deapita flood* M and droughts throughout Ihe Southwest, tl • Sideaxpacti its second liritcst all-crop harvest in htatory. Agiirultuii-xpe September's forecast iiu..llt ifairly firm." but thay are not I IhO r-emainder of the owing .,;,d harvesting seasons. UMlS NEEDED—I; I reported that Emperor Hirohito hits asked for more money to run Imperial household now that Japanese P OaCO Ti. I'd Funds would he needed partly to defr.it U %  ea penses of r0oalVkl| nipliiin it* %  itlVM and oUWl 'Ui t. %  the Treatv has been ratified The Imperial household was said to have asked for 1750.000. nearly doubhl its appropriation for thiis year PLANE < RAMIES Coast Guard reported Wednesday United Air Lines plane crashed the beach in heavy fog about 20 miles south of San Francisco iv i city. I.UOW SURRENDER—Over I. S Mnmunm led huk* through I Philippines surrendered to the Government In a threc-d.it period starting on Sunday according to reports reaching Manila. PROTEST — Yugoslavia lnIha U.N. on Wi ty prote-ded in AJbanl %  against "aggressive action" by an Albanian armv unit. THORN IN SIIIE — Premier Naha* Pasha declared on TTadnaf day Igypt would remain a thorn in the side of Imperial) I Britain evacuated her force-, from Canal Zone reU %  %  eepl you i i %  wtUi youi At this tune | > ii,.,: I gramme a blch i rnandousy %  %  %  I and patrl '...i, have %  at to thank you [ -. • want to tell peti <.f mj |onal an i cotinral end ui wav> ort you carve given ITM ntf f am •• Buropi \Sb i oi Buna h> out of lelurmet!' D> 1 year ago to head the pan ment -I V. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise : S 50 a.m. Suiitet : >4 p.m. Moon | Href Quarter Liihtinc : b 00 p.m. Illgli Tide : I SB a.m.. t.22 Low Tldr : R.SC a.m.. *Al DOWN ttM taUu> public retd t oni atiimysuo h Mil! to OtaUtM Irod* Hut Ojeaea itti hpr daughteiAll lotind UUMB pmpla iK.lhn df-ol.i,. t.dl\V„ n.i.,1 m \M tb< part] be) only one man mp Capuin PfWt TowiMud Deputy Master af UM R I And thaj VaU i happy. tr-aalini. thttteDng hnr They hail fall i Ml Mr Billy WJ.II. lud In i tli"m -lu'otinx urOftvi-r left Uieu Baliuorsl Tbl Q out smartly m aiiklo -ock gad bregata % %  canieramni ^ituiig on a biidgr a* thr s| Ingen in ti.< |Nctar abeva gxrarss i .irt -. i > ta I>nke ol Edinburgh. i"' PruiM M-i.L-t %  Mi i .( %  |.. i.. ta UM KM Id Inking back ta iltae -kmi>ii. i gmaa itaeaed ll*d iiom undn a grcn THBH tw two I'.. tie pointing "accu*iiig GRADY KESIGISS ii II bVASHfNi K < . i %  Gromyko iMoed NEW YOKK Mini %  Andrei Oiatnyko grrlvtog don S.m F'-nii %  i The burl) Rueeian ie word "nothing quration hin I graphers and newsmei. to attempt to queMi %  • %  W H. I indl i v.. %  At th•> %  *• %  %  i ; i | natio i pi Hopes Brighten For Peace Talks Big 3 Discuss Chances For World War 111 WASHINGTON, Sept. 12. IJIG THREE FOREIGN MINISTERS met for mally Wednesday and tried to decide whether Russia would risk Woild War III. to wreck Allied plans to free and rearm Western Germany. American. British and French Ministers called in ton cold war experts at the first session of the two day conference to make an educated guess on the next moves the Redi might make in the global East-West struggle. ^^^^ illHill M WSOMl Ii IKVI1. Si pi 12. PR! ISPECTS foi the n umption of tlw Korean armi in r talks wi •' %  in inI.III 1 iwe| t H ndazvoua town ol Pan-Mum %  munlal Commanda, appai had lei u|i condilions undei which the two uftc u.ii:4i tew-ii .. %  IWWIM % %  Hi---.• "i "" %  Kami i ' >-< %  %  % %  ""^ %  %  %  %  The %  I thai i . %  US Se. retai oi State Dca.i \ note m vamed dangai u nid tin i • .1 the Bli %  ..ii Alia %  %  %  mkl) ia im of ll l*i moMlteatm oionium *a %  ill I %  ML.' R* nl net ind migl HI "una II i. i %  K oft >vii .\ st.tt, 11< pa • . • it!. %  liiation" ..it! inalyai ol UH iltuatlon in ih i %  I I %  %  ll Ulll I ui in o\ ii'l Pad WM Not Violated —Foreign Office eptod i. fui %  gkiiruJ dipi< I uned the i Kline ;. . i | %  U.K. OFFERS INDIA REVISION OF PACT NKW DELHI. Sept. 12 According to reliable sources Ihe Brltieh Ou-eeeiuuwn offered India revision of the Indo-British sterling agreement along with the agreement reached th Pakistan The United Kingdom was prepared to transfer lu sterling BBeatl blocked to current to extend India's minimum cum reserve.fl'.P.) Decision On Rice A Close Secret f.KORGETOWN. Sept 12 WITH THE DECISION REACHED still a Ol OBI ': ret paodinfi hil report to the Secretary of SUM Dr. W. M. Clyia, CMC, PhD. Rica a to the Bacratary of State for Foreign Affairs, who was Chairman of the three-man Board of Arbitration winch rtct | HIS dispute between the British C.uiuna rtice Marketing Board and Barradus. Trinidad and the buyers, left today for the United Kinu. The dispute centred around 'what prices are to be paid to the BG Rice Markrtlng Hoard hy ti' inlands as from neat year When the new prices were negotiated in March last | compromise with $17.40 per bag n Itl 'was reached between [delegation and the Illand seiitatives. I Bui for one reason BM lit did not imd acoaptani Q ivemmenls nor did the Rice M irkettnn Roard approve Bra was dlfeatisfaction i both sides. Jamaica buys at 120 per 1; ROBINSON KNOCKS OUT TURPIN -una KIRK Sept. It, He l>lll-1 II Kavaaallga i.ir inn in Hie tenth rounri nl a scheduled lilteen round b. II* to regiin the V\ orld Miilill. ...-i.hl I Ii IIII| ..Im. In. ii he l.i-i to the a:ncli-ii man u n lul. 1U. In England. The return bout took gajtca at the Polo (.rounds. New York IteUiK on page a. Jtuid. this fget together with ihe Increased cost of production end i tlM high cost of living caused nonBoard —

%  %  • %  I ;n> : %  T I I I %  i The C ,md violer' gg n-u.il. n.i .• follow i ; ... i i % %  l %  %  ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND l ol I III lt.ll>. toe i... Ian Ud ird Uie with a vert uiliome don.iliioi nf 5'JOe .rslrrda* anil lie ionti eaeaee erlUtla -ink lag jaataaa laai I1MM k-ual scl J> Ihr lirot objei Mve r i Lo i danaUoeav l.illi rr .. 1111 .ll rr %  Sirims Channel DOVER. Sept. 12 DOhceman Tom Blower landed LB France Wednesday after swlmmin,: lish Channel in IB noin i IranianGovl. Warns Opposition Piiprns TEHERAN. Sept 12. Government threaten.dewn en the at vepap< Mohamined Mossadegh regime An official annoui ii .* .o.. ui %  -.tiiL.u. -iwan norence Chadv lai '.,, f r r-..,. n ^me oppo.it, near Calais yesterday aftert „ 1(0rt lha i M after IT hours in the water. to u degh. the leader of the oil nabecome the rlmt woman ever to tionalination battle against British traverse the ciiannel in belh interests was planning to establish —

%  P-gi aaea ogtoii >>w it. in. ... pholour iph ht R. \V tlell on lb Inhibition it the Barbados Czechs \N in \\ a\ To Safet) Anoss \\ esl i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Am.I .. : %  I %  vaki i with 77 | %  .ii.p| u %  %  %  i l I I here is -In. i I,. ga*J which "in %  erred and .. iiio.ui jut lalaj MMI i-gUPPTMa BY : Have see aat pal Bavaeai m> Miur in hid ga lo Ihe enarl un.mill tea ran donate? Well give and if you can. live again. Ilo not let this dela* tour 'fiiilrlbutlou In jot tvaj wliilrtrr Ihr in. rl. Inn ti. HIS Implore r help In. not i -it it. UBEL SUIT 0*M GF.OHGI I i IU :. B.0 i Qeorgi m nil.i .i ..ui rough eola lua Zltman %  Supreme < ourt On | %  *2.'>MI f,„ %  llfgvd -i ag ui Co., Ltd proprieiure o( Ihe iiaih Affgeag, fedJioi Preddle Real i %  Naught. The libel gUagi i to t eon lalnad In the Arga.it editorial ..i let ii.. heading; %  '• %  i.-kn.iwn llguie I] i-oUmial SIH 11 i %  PAIIIS Beptamba 11 1 l Mini l.i ISIllls %  tempi %  .. |.Ut ii,, 7.. •ccusatio thai I .•> %  O"HI The enaatton :i <-.mr.-iii-e-.In .1 note hauaaad iu Preneh %  Vfteln? Jean Bi iiv s.iini K'IMKII Minister Andre Vyahfnskt .n Mnacoa last nlgjhl s.iin.>,.in pi leading to 1 %  manj and lh< refore violation .f n. Boviel Pad Although the nob lUdj l> K.ii.-i.T Dfl hero, Inform %  ..• urprise I -II' |g • The "ADVOCATE" Rtuae for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night %  %  -.-.'.*.-,-,', %  ,--'. .•,;:'.'.',:ws,:: >iom: FOOD FOll I IIOM.III %  ..r.1 l/„). lou I. I n in %  %  Red Trpopt Deployed To Manchuria ,.t 12 %  rtina Union Pn lhai 100.000 Ri I %  %  %  I p ,i %  tl APRII A %  %  %  that Llcenei %  %  the U rtdei ibmlited I rHRSI I'll (HARDS %  .-.]> N i WITI i BARE > *; %  i VTOn KM i r lb ONIONS eddlUol %  ,• 9 ii.Rlni Peanui Retsli pool o i 1 HE CONTROL BO .RD Ol l*RINIDAD IIN VUG US AWAItllr.li A TENDER TO SOI Ml \H %  %  %  -! I'l' I PORl OP SPAIN tGENI 01 ' INS Ol Cl H IK! I < < I CONTROLLERS NOTH E, NO I SOUTH AFRICAN IMPORTS .RE lu l %  : i OF lIUN'IIMIi TO KEEP DOWN HI I.IVIM %  ' ALSO I %  fro %  i, Depai Sharing of Rviifmunwnl Is liig Problem For iS.A.T.O.\ North Ai%  failed tu %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ihe problem. (11% %  %  %  working on months I* i K 11 MIAI Kl II:J. %  %  vrs In the Grentei B ar aan %  %  %  i %  I %  %  %  IMI'DI in AFRICA FPJIM TIIK HRITISII H I : INDIES Jamiaiv to April IBM i %  /-.' Ki iati raaa t Bi msii i r.< R| ISE 'I RIOD l/NDI I HJTH Al 19 li3.nio %  British La or, u I tinuously undur atta-i IP • %  %  IPS 430 %  INCR1 !"tt% 1ST OF LIVINfi WITH HER i f'OOD ^VV>VVV^>V-**/V-**VX>VikaaiOOO-JggOIMIBOI88>ea %  ;:



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THURSDAY, mm 13, ltSl HAKIIAIIOS \l)\iu \ II I'M,I lMKrr Jamaican Hu rricane Hits Bournemouth Granny Hame Gets First Hand Account LONDON. SOME TIME afler ihe hurricane hit Jamaica the I i comes DOW in ihtUpet focua III written by a secreUiv. 24-year-old Mrs. Irene Kirkcaldy. :< her Krandmother. Mrs Mary Hame. m Boscombe. Bournemouth It is the story of heraell. her husband Mario, and their two-year-old son Christopher. And when the hurricane of Jamaica came to Bournemouth Mrs. Hame. who is 3. felt that the story, with itv challenge, "It's up to England, now"—should be read bv .and. This letter urn written m from roofs lay all over the ground snatihed instalment;, in three bee* SODM H> ing sheets had cut pecple lie day*. First, the anxiety when in two. Watrr mains wer* bui-i ildjl knew that a humMis. Kirktaldy shared out hct cane would strike, but knew not store >i water, and <>on the> when or how. wire washing up by putting dirty A thousand things to think dishes in a bucket in the still-drivIng rain. Wealfn : %  ..jr "That Saturd.i-. %  varatd in of the nun %  '->> It *u % %  Hn. Kirkan • caldj Laid m lots of Iton s* w e baled watet %  "I bought as much as I could, rain poured back through the and then I telephoned the grocer y hared ceiling." A hot-water bo* He a 1 paruttln mm and "a relic of tnglnno %  • bouKiit i) ganonj ..f oil. half a "I %  pared on* ktUtafui dogan eandles, aome matehea, sanfa and used ii inure than 30 Umea tinned milk, and some loaves and heating and reheating. Thus I I spent every penny, indried the inattre*-, and UM Crib, .ludniK money I had drawn for the and some of Christopher's clothes. 'i i.dv" I wrapped dresses and antrtl round 111 Kirkcaldy offered her colthnt bottle too, and saved them iid* ibejtor, but they prefroni lotting." ferred to go home, not huiTVing at The Kit ills all. All they would say was. "Mrs. Next morning Chariot**, the Kirkcaldy, don't fuss so. you maid, and Nanny returned with hear"" iMri of doors and root Radio warning* were more freMrs. Kirkcaldy walk, quern now and she collected miles through the ruins that afterwater intn (ho ROUSt. '1 idled the noon, 'I felt shaken balh. basins, sink, washtiibs. all when we got home. There isn't ,i my aucepans and kettles, and h irv bowls and rake tins." \y. in the poorer areas hous ... arc in*' ,'ni is nothing; to showwhat happei Mr. Kirkcaldy — Mario — came cd to the occupants." in and ins wile made hint eat I . S!„,„ double quantity dinner — as a „ a !" "" ••• pneautkn, You canl MU when Verandas, porches, nuthouses, you'll eat again ,n g hurricane. " % %  •" •*" M v mr K m**** Vet everything looked calm. Then the sky started to turn a beautiful pink. Even the aw in the rooms looked pink, and the green of the trees looked purple. •In this pink world .it 6 o'clock in the evening it was as though all the air had been .sucked off Unearth and ,. were in an inten-cly hot vacuum." Husband and wife worked feverishly. Anything that could tty off WSJ brought Inside. All the windows were nailed up and every %  "•" havoc. I wish they would ornament book, and mat was %  fW I"" 1 "-; help. b *f 1 "", J ,T ai „ ou< .. has already lost a lot of faith In m were made by stacking England I do hope Ui. trunks, wardrobe, and bureau, now before it i too late The two of them llxed extra bolts ~*1 v on the doors and tut strips of paper. hliU style, for the windows. ... unouBni The oovC'UIAN LOGGERS ein.n will pe,ik in the hour of peril,' and when he finished the It K"! 1 1 (IIV TO lights flickered out; the radio went %  1 -' %  l1 "-^ vr nejii. Oadll ISssdw n *T KOBKKT II FAFF) BRUSSELS. Sept l.i >\IK>N hinv.il! w. %  b uai bon iontrlbuui' Brit 111 .. % %  i to Ihe Ja m ai c a Hui • uigj Babel rund A speei.ii %  %  'A* 1 ii %  .< %  %  Commonwealth IT IS REPORTED that Belgium has stepped Into the battle among the Atlantic Pact national OVt i tvhal kiod i 1 iilliis best for sliontini; llic enemy. Belnitim unveiled I new .280 calibre all-pUTpOOe rifle *' in a test before Atlantic Pact observer^ two dgyi BgD, p "' ' !" and the question immediately arose as to how it itwOtofl ()ru M ,. lt{ „ ,,,., ,,, up with UM new British .280. which British VXperta WOUld W< I Indian Tttst pi %  Uke to %  •• Isi'omi' the standard Atlantic l\ict w*;ipnn B" lU ta Austral XI., Dl B> b I moat September II. They will be ntother Atlantic Pad unrtralii ,.. 1rjl |. that the United SU'> 0 '•''"l" 11 . • "*"''• At M. I. ,3u rallbra rtiU tha ban rlfl* '' 1 %  £ %  Lalaox, UM .-. %  % %  : .' u M %  "' -' v whuh etovauped the areat as it ii DraniulkCollapse in Sugar Price in British Mission UONXX M The Wn F .1 F Btraatif. .. \a one Of the leaders of a mission to Uko ige from Ihe Bmptra to tha Dioraaa aJ part of the ?Mth blrthdaj calebrationi cr tha PropoaVtioB of Iba i • i -1 Just as tha So. ii-n anunai Ush Ihnhous t" paatlnsj ro the ... eoioruaa haw raapondad uu men chin ci> leaden Km. ibatai| *pin Up into learn Britain aflai an mnugural LONDON, Sept. A fall of thice to flvs PCI rifle, said that It was not lb In the pnee of Cuban -ugar intondod "o supplant the |.i-'ni following UH Bll %  fll *> but ami intended i Koraan armistice was "tha most for use by the future array. Uc collapse m Wie ^ugai Superior tn British ... their quarterly rvessw. Ilrln* ohoarvei s dlKHKreod. N Following the amilatkv prouoe"Uthorl ative comparison W .. ^ ..:1 wi> trans/erred available, sineItelglan manu/acnot invited to witness II.CJ hind has trtbuUons El r Keti Ha I -n 4 i r ion Col leg* %  %  ii load in IBM %  ei the arhola >f hla the W will deat %  t which •he Jamatcn hurhanpari — BIT, „.. WORK Conies VANCOUVER. Sept 11. Then the hurricane struck. About 15.000 longer* SU '-There was a funny nolsa In the bank to work in Bntiah Columbia "" m orwu nei s to producers, it "'* %  east, like tin can, rolling over and on Tuesday, aft., a two-month W ^."g i£SjSV& — ptrtODIltnca or the British over, with someone c>m* vcy lay-off, caused by drought and *• • -JiW "Jf 0 ^ "nj^ &m it .,me louder and *gJ~^*T^*S^ !" % TZu, m^ iSiit LU the BxiU* rule, the BHlouder. and a huge blackt.es, rolUd geavy "Jj^i? FT K -i els Much more interest has bean gian gun fires : rtfla*! 280 ammui.kr rooty >'";;*, Hjj^BVsaSSS OH ** %  recently in new crop denlli-.n which both sideI smoke. A light breeze began to '" Jg" ""P 0 *^ llVifru t fm the review better than the rimmed 3d rteddy and swirl." fhe M onday mghl clrwuro of Coinmentlng on rnara as a horrible roar and Jwtva 2 .000 woods operationm ban trade pact, thi be and the value of the old Cutan aasT-and ram promptwl crop.is back to more normal lav. FcrefU MimstiH roraat cfoaura July U at \iiKlo-Cuildges. used by the Ml The Bel%  i-eview doubts vian rifle weighs emht pounda SI I 15ft. balk of timber, supposed ti^^ncouver"Forest i"ii whiahM iht CoounonwaaJth unlna ounoaa, illihtk more than lo secure the rii.it inn, In led at one ^ lacoed drought including one P'"'tal>te surplus Srhlctl the rifle UM % %  % % %  S^^TJlT^JVawMRJ? mvantmal butt tional sights, in contrast to the bori bn** and Its* tali %  i riaht* "ii the (tritmh largely %  arned over in atthenmf. %  '' <".n haa gu.ranteed "The dm am terrible. The nill „ (l Columbia S40.lHHi.uon ,,i l "> U 0 ,UB i 1 1 i t ,a'f' 1 Vi^ VSI tioor was sv. lumbar pro ",' "' 'SJiS*. isSg water A Million dtvUl kerned Lnggeis packed 0OSO IW] ..vail!"!" 2.vtf* to be trying to tear open every able plane and ship which would door and window." take them back to work. Airline The Kukciildvs covered their u"d steamship companies said faces with rag* in case the w.n"'*' ">e rush would probably condOWS should burst. And thev ItsV" uc 'ST ono,h r hree ** ,' M,r Tlic future course or prs tened to lh r wind hurl.ng that d ^ !" *? !" ^ P ,^ K \"£ " <**?<* ISfl nf limhfr ,t Ihe rorruiial -d " ,he DOot dPcks as lhl l*K* irs amount nt MigU 1 n,Dcr f, < orru R i "d parched for nooka and crannies Cub wt|irh ~ flV h ,. L( „,., ,, .. !" PW v'n.'ec X e me £££. on to th !" down $& b !? oUS3 S5-U With -.nothe, ,*.H^>Z.£ > £ 1^1 *,Z "l~P" ^S"Th ^ nBtl •*"! ban c.p looming, further price dw bathroom, back porn %  %  i :han 1.280 tons of scarce copper ind i afes have ign--; "Bring *.our pennies" FOREST FIRES r.miiinui\M-:ilth Ministers' Meetbig Opens Sept 24 I he meeting of CommOl %  '.: % %  . and produ -he Lord Privy -Seal in Uv Of Commons on the 2Tth of June! Aid open In Lontfon on the 24th of September and i • %  .1 week. It anfi !• preon level between rapt the part11 ipaUna counli It Australia. Hi land, South Africa. IncUa I tan. Ceylon and Southern •i... %  i. inviiation to attend Ihe moating UM < ".' auvl Bmpira taill aantad through the M State for CohMlal A" I ill be ., member of trte UK. BOVRIL makes a tasty sandwich A sanjMKh made unit Hovnl 11 a real ,n miniature, l-.vciyoiic rnioy. ihe luh becly And they ** cmoy it oltcn—one •! enl geiieral reader vhe ri members the tiiiH-blesse| wediliny %  : \ litll sprit and line \XW. II \\ I I III tl Al \ii\or\n STATIO^KIIV Get the Best ant snggsa^^^^^ of your £ 7ractor I NVi WIO. I.'.l J* >l 1 io m II* %  ^-^-^ (OPIVIN1ION1L '00 M 11 g M too ii mi a tOO M lilt 14 %  V tOO 11 11 M M 10 M i| J* Ml* II IM n .1 il W 11 1* 14 IS ii M i n Ash your ds-aler about sddltlorval %  %  •, ask for Gussonf LtXliRY TOILET ffT ?? SOAPS" iv-^. DUNLOP TRACTOR TYRES BuUt for the job ^ A NCW TIKt DFStftVCS A NtW DUNLOP TUBE DUNLOP RUBBER CO. LTD.. BIRMINGHAM. ENGLAND OTTAWA Fore-it fires eau*ed by hghininu Delegation rig lhr Brtlj,, addUlnn a number i are happening. It ki fortifying. ^Z'dSSSm'^IM : The dan hail of ihe night i scared to New York will i*. sendin look nut nf the u Indoa The company has for some ) i r.nnilt The beautiful shady ti'r over operate*! a retlnei^ 1 ne.ii Ton tl H K;' n ml shippe!d irsndfnuihrf l.> li>cd in t mull hcutt in • Mg dark I >ini Slw <*ai ungiii| hsppuy % ine Mjpprd skwif Bullbigbad VOVMW RrJHtJ.r,, HooJ 4nd ran to the p.ndmothci'i cotuioc when Red RidTnf Hoo* I'nvcd, he pouateU oa her aad crml. %  In rpssg io c*l you up'" *!.* pullrO uui a dnh of Royal Pudding. Irom Vi hju. The olf liked n *> movri. he kvgol ReJ Ral Pudding' \ 0/ (P&tfeet-'' CALLS FOR A GOOD ROOF WE OFFER: y. *. "'. iox v v I %  111' SHKFTS RUBBiaom Roornra w %  i' I GALVANISM SHEETS C.l'.r.f.ll'.!' r.ly V'i M |*-i BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME PLANTATIONS LTD. TYRES UV DUNLOP GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS TO-DAY rounniM; sizt:s i\ STOCK. CARS .. .. TRUCKS Ilia X 4M J! X • — 700 x --0 100 X 14 M i 1 • a 1J X 11 Mi x 11 w x U . TRACTOR UW 11 730 > 11 %  IM > IS 000 x III 411 X If UN > • 500 X It 'loo x ::fi its x i; 1100 X 31 Sit X 10 ill x lb ..MOTOR CYCLE 000 x l 030 x 10 1 lo IM x 10 300 x 20 450 I 11 300 x 11 500 x n iso x \: .. BICYCLE 000 X 17 450 x IS 21 X lU 400 x 11 :o \ lit 400 x IX '.. X 1'. 450 x 11 21 X l\i ECKSTEIN Bros. Bmy Street — Diotributoro — Dial 4269 ~






i arb





ESTABLISHED 1895





King George Is! RESIGNATIONS

Far From Well
Britain Realizes

LONDON, Sept. 12
BREAKS in the iron proto-
col of roval tradition brought
realization to Britain that
far from

U.S.

King George VI is

well.

WwW

resigned his post
Secretar
Truman has appointed
be Secretary of Defenc

From All Quarters:

$ Million Briber
Escapes Custody










































Marshall’s
To Country Praised

GENERAL GEORGE C. MARSHALL 70, has

for “very personal reasons.’’ President|



THU

RSDAY



Marshall and Grady

resign appointments

Defence

Devotion, ee

BiG
&






ASHINGTON, Sept. 12. |

as United States’ Defence!

Deputy Secretary Lovett to!

e.
Truman in acceplu the re
nation wrote
“Dear General Marshall it is
with very great reluctance [ ac-

cept your resignation as Secretary |
of Defence effective in accordance
with your
12

At this time I wish

wishes on September

particularly































tT

SE!

3 TALKS

ROYALTY

EMBER 13, 1

Chances for World
“ War Ill discussed

CEASEFIRE

Secretary Resigns

ape’

RELANES



















Prospects of peace
~ in Korea brighten



Robinson k.o’s Turpin
in tenth round

BOXING



Big 3 Discuss
Chanees For

World War ili

WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.
BIG THREE FOREIGN MINISTERS met for-
mally Wednesday and tried to decide whether
Russia would risk World War ITI. to wreck Allied
plans to free and rearm Western Germany.

























































L ophe Bee yy ORK. Sept. 12. | to mention the tremendous strides American, British and French Ministers called
1e Brooklyn district attorney!that have been mad ind ‘ : . 7 j
issued a nationwide alarm for| direct leader his’ : é t 5! ; in tov cold war expel ts at the first session of the
gambler Harry Gross, a con-|sound basis for our military man-| two-day conference to make an educated guess on
essed $1,000,000 annual briber off power and the product ro- | . s mig i ,
H.M. THE KING police who escaped custody on}gramme which already has tre-| the next moves the Reds might make in the global
the eve of testifying as star wit-| mendously increased our defensive East-West struggle.
Black headlines splashed |?°SS 1" @ trial of 18 policemen] strength.” ;
across front pa é ‘picture OF ee ne iad ee Se Ln® WES tn Secepting your . rasignat U.S. Secretary of State Dean
: 55 : age ad last reported emplaned to New!from the } ion of high respon- Aches B ‘ore! sec! 7 A
an o New 1 ig k \cheson ritish Foreig Secre
the King’s drawn and tired }Mexico sibility I realize how mar ser Harber Moarrieon aa Frenca| FREE COAL!
face told the nation that the RECORD CROP.— Despite floods | Previously ou soug oO re | ‘oreign Minister Robert Schuman HIGH GREEN, GALAND
monarch had been forced to/i® Midwest and droughts through-| Private life. But one ne r DOWN the lonely public road f.om Straunyarroch Hill to Crathie strode the Queen with her daughters vere determined to clear the wey | eet Sept. 12
: short his tradit al Se out the Southwest, the United; nother you respond c the call | All round them-—-purple heather, desolate hill Women friends we in the party, but only one man or Germany's independence ar dj} : hr nt to
cut short his traditional Scot- I gtate expects its second largest |t® public service Group Captain Peter Townsend, Deputy Master of the Kipg’s Household. And as they walked they earmament during the conference It takes a pau a ap
tish holiday and return to all-crop harvest in history. In fact no man has fell into a happy, straggling, chattering line. They had set off with the King, the Duke of Edinburgh, Moscow in a note on Tuesday, | Soviet ang ee es :
London for treatment of his Agriculture experts gay that a ec “ a Pr Septe: mer recas i «| anc patriotic service rad le them shooting grotse? le ieir Cars, too, at the side of the road and were hiking back to rolved Germany’s rearmament ! H . a
lung condition ; fairly pnd ieee Mean a you. “On behalf of our Balmoral. The Queen and the Princesses wore kilted skirts, bright tweed jacket The Queen stepped aa ‘the ie vspape ; Pravda bran street sent them s¢ a ying |
The King’s return is expected sure abuvut theo maind 5 es ose T want to thank you fi ill yo out smartly in ankle-socks and. brognes; smiled from wnder a green Garbo hat. THEN they saw two d the Big Three talks as anoth< carty away ie t rey coulk
at the end of the week, following growin Se ng i. as a ati une Ne an | have done. On my own behalf I cameramen sitting on a bridge, at the side of the road. The laughing Princesses are pointing “accusing tep in Western preparationa fc Workmen had torn uy
this ne ee eet oe "Fee g FUNDS NEEDED. Ts a ee | want to tell you of my deep per- fingers” in the picture above.-BXPRESS var. Allied officials frankly fea pare : ‘A a m - ait. er-
from Scotland, last week-end, for ‘ Ss i a. has been onal ppreciation for * See m ’ he vatherin : main and struck ¢ ein o
; eee ae Sire vein ‘ Pah ad sone app ation > ge g momentum. of th x ; 2 suse-
2 ee en Se the eegeires that Emperor Hirohito' pgunsel and unwave! ; ree world's ‘mobliigation. acein es Gene. Se = ie a
-ondon of ice of one o _Britain’s 1as asked for more money to run |you have given me in ; e eintiunisin: will: force, the Re v v ' ; acks 1
leading X-Ray expert lhe doc-|the Imperial household now that ing day J | AC ae 1 en otis a’ perarens amet cei taka baskets to pick up the lumps
tors diagnosis, which conte the Japanese Peace Treaty has | With every good % Y ray O es ri 4 in “unwise act” touching off wa RE, AY. “RST: ORONO ur
King George from the Scottish|heen signed. Funds would be jand sincere], RE SIGNS ' a
er ors be the eee = von a needed partly to defray the oes} Your ! 4 | | A State Department spokesmi:
ca advisers ana zondaon s -} . ;
mr . penses of receiving diplomatic â„¢ rywyN aid that the diplomats had deal
> > S tals ¢ Feries, - 7 pW Pwo NY Oe J = . .
cupped hospital and, SHrReri [representatives andâ„¢ giher ch HARRY S. TRUMAN.) wasnanaton seo | 6 ow. Peace Talke iiinsnctmie's"%| Rranco-Soviet Pact
he aS eal to Babel “January's ceremonies once the Treaty has! M Kall & a Chief of St uf United States Ambassador *t¢ Ol , x | vorld situation” with a detail
See : ao been ratified. marsnadd Was AMY CHIC OF Stall) | He F. Grady } tendered . inalysis of the situation in’ th , pe
visit to Australia unless his health 4 during World War II. Aft ,| Tran Henry wat is ten € ; 2 i ‘
> aris se =e ‘ ATE | setnirAné > rocidie Hontata. Middle Fast Ss . »
improves. hayenperial household was said |siecial mission to China he be-|is resignation President (By PHIT, NEWSOM) | Middle Ka Was Not Violated
As late as one month ago, Buck- | © oave asked for $750,000, nearly cathe Secretary of State arn fath-| ote | TOKYO, Sept. 12 ; If the German peace contra F ° Offi
_ As lat ; 1 ap ve ie ‘ A : ‘a > Se ar} state and fath- | , ‘ a , at mi * ting a t comp \ _
ingham Palace told United Press Sore e its appropriation for thiis ered the so-called Marshall Plan j W. Henderson prese ’ A nbassi | PROSPECTS ars Kian vot (hie Maiean aririis iraft i my le te there it u it oreign ice
that there were no plans under; Year of wid 6 Burone. ckfler tesienine r tt India was nominated by} PROS © Tor the resumption ! rushed to the Bonn Governme) F ied .
consideration to call off the Royal; PLANE CRASHES — Coast os Macrataty AF iat a a dae - calle d|President Truman Wednesday \ | tice talks were brighter on Wednesday In a message of Western Germany for approvi " I ARIS, September 12.
Family’s Australian visit. i quan ie aoe eaeieee Alout of retirement by Truman a|Suecced Grady | exchange in the rain-swept rendezvous.town of Pan-Mum at. . nae a a eae eben i eu rigs’ tua ae
since then, obvious new de-| United Air Lines plane crashed on|0- .° a ; fence : TT 1 . 40 4 a 5 to be hopefu vat the contrac Smissed = & me Snorer By
at pn ave: Sanden the Kingithe baach. ih Sats soz abort 901 ¥ear ago to head the Defence De | At the same time ‘Truman.nom-} Jom, the United Nations and Communist Commands, appat ie ae be accepted by West Ger-" tempt to split the West" Russta’s
to Gavel the length of Britain for] miles south of San Francisco near|P@™t™e" —U.P Lhabed Chcaten:: Oven: Saas ently, had set up conditions under which the two sides |many in time fox a formal an-]accusation that France is violat-
examination by medical experts | Redwood city. A Gavemor of, Connes te and! | migdt reach an agveement. on the issue of the Kaesons |nouncement at the meeting of — | Franco-Gpvies Pact.
who. treditionally,.are summoned! 1,000 SURRENDER—Over 1,000 Ware OY at: 00 F phe iedeeetaien ts neutrality and get the cease fire talks “back on the track”. |N.A.T.O. in late Setober in Rome], Rew 6 ec Pye Lah
¥ U.P. ‘© " to be Ambassador to India and to : > Lp. in a note handed to Frenet
to him. —U.P. Communist led thuks throughout G k Bo aq] , eee The sources based the new hope 7——————————"—"*" U.P. fi ,
the Philippines surrendered to the romy oO OC nerve concurrently as Ambassador tor hata cabs Pantie Charge D'Affaire Jean Briemneval
. * y > peace Tes acvors on . .
Government in a three-day period 4 to Nepal. 1 1 Ridgw a ths ADVOCATE J CA by Soviet Foreign Minister Andre
J Alabiy Ms ay ° TORK, Sept. 12 r ; in epting the resig- Genera idgway handed the | Vvehing as
‘ N__ ; Starting on Sunday according to] NEW YORE rh Se eee a ae Sete Communists a prime “tace save . ’ ’ yshinsky in Moscow last nigh
26 KILLED IN revert reaching Manila, =, "| gSavist Deputy Forsgn Mine: nation pruned Grady tor sain] Cumin, rine tue saver’ | RELIEF FUND — || LEBEL SUIT! |ie"chsiesa tha oi Pten
r PROTEST — fugoslavic n- I : oe ae vine otom | guished service as Americar mt r or i . 10e aby The Barb; ee chuman plans leading to e
B GANG FIGHT Mis oa U.N ‘ “ro Pa ou San Francisco was booed by a!of the Mission in India, Gre 2 Unit stat B.26 had ifed The Barbados Co op Cot | aesaid’ nici arn Sciopaizechmnaes piariealien cf Wants On
( ne U.N. on Wednesday, |~~ ‘ the! ; Kuesor n the nigh septer ton Factory Ltd. led the way bah ute PL areCPtnatC "
1G ic strongly protested to Alba crews. - of several hundred. at , pend Iran. t with a very welcome dona- GEORGETOWN, B.G many and therefore, constituted
a afer Say. Proleys 0 Alanis 1Grand Central station Wednesday. el ce a6 , Robert Elliott Davis, George-la violatién of the virit of the
JAKARTA, Tadonesia, Sept. 12.] against “aggressive action” by an The burly Russian said only{ “J particularly commend you mat ! i ie i t tion of $200 yesterday, and town busing man filed F )-S rac
Twenty eight persons wees Albanian army unit. one word “nothing” ; reporters | skilful diplomacy which stre ‘Ridgway, propose ' enquir the Fund comes within strik- rela i watlats ; Hec . a ¥ rit} Franco-Soviet Pact
killed and 12 wounded when a THORN IN SIDE — Premier |. aut be “iqaaieete n hin. | Prete-lened: the possibility of p lt} into all the alleged violatior ing distance of that $10,000 ‘ cE aan ' ic eo Zi ee Oday in Although the note is still un c
200 man gang fought Indonesian| Nahas Pasha declared on Wednes- aanhert ae a ee aaa oe equitable settlement of the} the neutt Satara sual net as the first obtee ee wide Court s * i study iby Foreign Cane officia
; ‘ly fiv : . 7 (Se 7 rié e aim R Pe ’ i Be ‘ere, » ed & ‘es describex
troops and police for ag el ive | day Egypt would “remain a thorn second to atte questior | 1 centroversy in Iran e} United N urge tl at , + lata es iver against te Arebey Oo. cite tht meine Maroal fame oe t
hours at Tjiparay near Bandun8-)in the side of imperialists” until }}, - President wrote to Grady ‘ incident ( See: ees Owe ve ( tors e Dat nadine, eee one
The gang looted a hospital, set Sritain euxcuand ihe fiacie fr a him uP. | . = ; ' “up. | : ie) similar and other donations, [Br - ret & - the Dally Argosy, —U.P
fire to over 50 houses, and freed the Suez Baitns Zone F Se ee FT r har which will be gladly re- Fe 2 Lie rs ra S al oon anc
about 100 prisoners who were in havi ; Perens = aati eats an at 8.00 i ‘ ceived and acknowledged | oe or John MeNaught,
E . ‘ i oF The libel is alleged to be con- “ ”
jail.—U.P 7 ¥ aa , li ric { the }t ie without any delay.
REVISION OF PACT LOOKING TO THE FUTURE The 1 orth Kor I rIME IS SLIPPING BY ! tained in the Argosy editorial of The aes Cae
4 9
RE ns : | Tet Have you not yet made up June 24 last, under the heading | pays for
TO-RAY’S WEATHER NEW DELHI, Sept. 12. a | Huai RK ay was drafted | your mind as to the exact Something’s Wrong at the Base,’ | z
CHART According to reliable sources jfore the [ ed Natic ir ‘ amount you can donate? | oa a s ell-known aeore ir | Dial 3113
the British Government offered tthe Kaesong strafir Well give, and if you can, intercolonial soccer circles, wa *
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. India revision of the Indo-British |} The Communist note was wor: give again. Do not let this |'B.G. Football Association Secre Day or Night
Sunset: 6.04 p.m. ‘sterling agreement along with the | ana violent as usual, but deep in delay your contribution in | tary in 1942 eae
] : First Quarter agreement reached with Pakis- the text it said, “even if we follow any way Whatever. The e 7 ee
eine tak aren , t! logic of y } ' tall | needy Jamaicans implore [oreoes POG LLPLPPPLOGLO LLP AAPPPLEPAPOPEVEDADGEE
High Tide: 1.36 a.m., 2.32 The United Kingdom was pre- | these provocativ ( your help. [|8 *
aga pared to transfer its sterling assets t agreement ire ire Do not hesitate. | x F Nn A, %
Low Tide: 8.30 a.m, 8.41 from the blocked to current to Iwhy is it that ir side has 1 : f x I a ’
| : ros tne i \ me Se \ pr neh y d ‘
p.m. extend India’s minimum currency dared to de id an ily Gaookeka Ue. tae % .
‘ 4 ie .
' reserve.—(U.P.) the truth of al hese incider » F 1X &
sad leftit a a R ¢ § 7 %
aad O Ri make ‘repeated demands ‘tor wri Ix FOR *
§ ' 0 »
inquir to the ettle ent of all i x ' ' 1%, ‘
nq I ‘ H. E. Bruce 1% x
ision a ia
| 2 : T Hid 4 ; T
- %, .
‘ ~ 1.0 m s
mmeesepsemegnneia ep \ §
i 00 % B x
irs, B. A. 1 1.04 \é ’
A Close Secret Czechs Win na st tak AE. “Chw Mhcmmiith hee oans nok Wk Mee Mee oe lk
' pD. ¥ 1.00 Q word Rabelai .
’ ~ y * ¢ z a re ‘ . M ' Hend o 8S %
GELTRED. wilt a. clooety | Way To Safely | ssc. 10 118 The Motor Vessel “BETWA" browdht the folowit :
WITH THE DECISION REACHED still a eae, = | d @ C & I 0.0 % from SOUTH AFRICA for hurne consumption in Batbado *
S ~petarv State Barclays Bank D.C. & O y 258 cartons u« i) ti ILCHARDS »
suarded secret pending his report to the Secretary o A ey | Across W esl merely Rene ete $ Sasesdlne Sten: eenicaen toe ta x
for the Colonies, Dr. W. M. Clyde, C.M.G., Pn.-D., ‘h % adh x Sidon CoLOp, Cott % that Licences were ted | Control I e- >
Adviser to the Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs, ~y - | ss ra 200.04 % cause the tenders submitted, for SOUTH A AN 38
. ms , sidh 2 itration which GERMs Miss Barne 10.00 % Canned Fish were the lowe n price) ‘
was Chairman of the three-man Board of Arbitration whic! s Czech Royal Bank of Canada $s THESE PILCHARDS ARE IN GREAT DEMAND &
examined the rice prices dispute between the British corre cer won western freedom for hir ee) 0 1% BEING VERY POPULAR WITH THE PEOPLE OF %
Rice Marketing Board and Barbados, Trinidad —_ the if Nhe spgpp itet sone ail gis ' S Ae Ae x
ae native sate thatermtde av fc he Unitec ing- | Czeach after one of the most t $9,506.4 5 »
Leeward Islands as buyers, left today for t Oo wal gt aalistonay Tina pe % 1,350 crates POTATOES, 400 crates ONIONS additionally &
| to quantities of Pork Sausag Nahe ha Beknint + .
4 dom. The dispute centred around liam since « rt of the Ce % in q bars oe I rk eo a : Ps 1 : Fr a me But er ss
~ | what prices are to be paid to the War Engineer Franke rda | ard 1% : a eee Jar in anu taisins, Footwear *
ROBINSON | B.G. Rice Marketing Board by the clreve th entire trair } \ Red Troops % } i V ia bet ‘
| mlands Gs From ENE yen ‘ ene noe eS, Sachs Depl 1 7 |% THE CONTROL BOARD OF TRINIDAD IN AUGUST 1951 %
7 yj When the new prices were nego- | Curtain yesterday DB Le. 1@ AWARDED A TENDER TO SOUTH AFRICA FOR ENTIRE %&
KNOCKS OUT. tiated in March last a compromise On es Cz West Ger € P oy eC i. oO ‘% QUANTITY ADVERTISED FOR TO A P< R T OF SPAIN &
with $17.40 per bag as maximum order United Siates offic * |\% AGENT, OF 138 TONS OF COOKING BUTTER, IN RE- ‘Ss
TURPIN ‘was reached between the B.G. that 25 railnoad me I p Vanchuria 1% SPONSE TO CONTROLLERS NOTICE, NO. 67 of 195 hich SS
j delegation and the Islands’ repre- gers scked for asylur | HONG KONG, Sept. 12, |% means that SOUTH AFRICAN IMPORTS ARE HELPING THE %&
NEW YORK, Sept. 12. | sentatives. west lk certainly be allo | Nationalist China Union Press |% PEOPLE OF TRINIDAD TO KEEP DOWN THE COST OF
Sugar Ray Robinson 3ut for one reason and another remair reported that 100,000 Red troop Pes LIVING, AS THYRY ARE IN BARBADOS ALSO %
knocked out Randolph \it did not find acceptance by thé Another Czech under Generals Peg Teh Huai | : f .
Turpin in the tenth round |Jslands Governments nor did the | fireman have bott teh H ( n were deployed 1% ¥, Folie wit Figures from the Department of Custon ir x
of a scheduled fifteen round Rice Marketing Board approve se at the railroad station here | from Inner Chit @ Excise, So h Africa ‘
ee sens Thinainineeke baxee pe was dissatisfaction on a: the trein back to Czec ear } m ! th pt _ uy a for % IMPORTS INTO SOUTH AFRICA FROM THE BRITISH %
I wei : | both sides. seeitiens cia cs ee ilada ake wal see = | Vakia i | ean theatre is said tha WE NDIES "
which he lost to the English- Jamaica buys at $20 per bag “THE LINES IN HER FACE are years of toil but she pleasantly military men who have Ked | rail traffic from Peiping to Muk- % ss mens ary to 1951 4 99 .,
| ¢ os " ‘ , Period January to April, 1950 £24 929 v
man on July 10, in England. land, this fact together with the leoks forward to the future. A photograph by R. W. Bell on return There were r smmed with troop move % January to April, 1951 £ 126.746 .
The return bout — nace |inereased cost © ee aA show at the Barbados Camera Club Exhibition at the Barbados | hildren aboard the es UP. i nts and military supplie uP R INCREASE IN 1951 1 OVEI 0¢ *
at the Polo’ Grounds, New the high cost of living caused non- 2 as ig \s NCRE, ; 9 perioc CR 500% S
York. | ee e by the Board.—(CP) Museum. (Story on Page 5.) ' 2 EXPORTS FROM SOUTH AFRICA TO THE BRITISH %
Details on page 8. . re) : ds 3 x WEST INDIES *
| | j 1 Is Big Problem For N.A.T.0.% ! geet |
} 1 ; i f " r 1 f * ; A ,
- Iranian Govt. Warns| Sharing of Rearmament Is Big Problem for N.A.7.0.% i corals tl ;
Swims Channel oO oe: P % INCREASE IN 1951 PERIOD UNDER 50% x
Ars NDON Sent 12 c 7 ¥, ee ~
DOVER, Sept. 12 pposition —r same agai: ie ted ‘er (ers. i = epee x JUTH AFRICA IS BRITAIN’S BEST CUSTOMER %
man Tom Blower TEHERAN, Sept. 12 Statisticians of Wea hi sae me of the me abies 7 RICA FR , BRITAIN >
din France Wed-{ Government threatened to crack|lantic Treaty Or have | neue: “4 fn is ' \ Q ! ) 5 INTO SOUTH AFRICA I ee . . ae . LEN >
le Eng- | own on the newspapers opposing foul + 3 ; oo al ; ; th de " Dae » Rurde } Labe art f ys ‘ J + ¢ 49 163 010 Ys
42 min- | Premier Mohammed Mossadegh's} for shar 0 Greater Burden 7 - “ & %
< ie i 1 An official announcer ent the R € : x CRE E OVER 100 x
1 we of eriou action nies | Prog ? :
‘ , é ¢ .
we ¢ ‘opposition newspapers cease te ( 7 5 S EXPOR FRO OUTH AFRICA ) GHE : *
fs freedom F ' ss ss sary to Apri 5 f w
Die ‘ 2 me oppo Vth ‘ ‘ > $s INCREASE UND TTT x
e . printed tl , ‘ RS
; 1 ‘ t - ie he . |; si : x HELI ED I {E H ( 3T OF ~
f ‘ z r it h| but f $s ; WITH HI LENT | ) %
¢ ne sete % to e t & = ~
her A el € o t € | U.P SPELL LLLP EFF SSOEES FFE FSS EO




ified eileen — * = - ¥ of > ¥ ee a ae a ae ee













C UD Calling | Will Women Understand What Colour
| ‘The Cruel Sea’? Does A Baby he ii

2 5
| , ; Like To See?

IR GEORGE SEEL, Comptrol- TIGER CLAWS IN HER EARS (By J. P. W. MALLALIEU, M.P.) TO-DAY <= 4.45 & £.8¢ Opening TOMORROW 2.30 & 8.30

Se Sap Develotement.atd: Wels : MEN ARE the civilised sex because they can forget we colour does a baby like Your Last Chance To See : :
fare. in the West Indies and Brit- ® their sex. Women cannot . |
ash Co-Chairman of the Caribbean =
Conmnission, returned from Trini-
dad- yesterday by B.W.I1.A. after
presiding over a meeting of the
Boafd of Trustees of the Carib-
bean Commission's Provident

Fund

The Biggest Laugh Hit of the

to see when it opens its eyes
Season

In poverty, in sickness, in danger. wome i for the first time? Peach, say
y aoe) & men are still doctors at St. Alfege’s Hospital

aware that they are women, Men are only aware that they Greenwich.
themselves are alive; then they lose themselves in their |
surroundings. That is why:they reach their highest peak .,D0c‘ors and nurses have been
as part of a tank crew, 0 a ft choosing colours for parts of the}
r an aircraft crew—or a ship’s j,ospital under redecoration. They|
company. think that correct use of colours
Julie Hallam is one of the most Sn portraying a series of unblendeq can help their patientg’ progress
{attractive girls ever to appear in “types,” |
the literature of the sea. But be- Monsarrat brilliantly evokes , In the maternity ward they|
cause THE CRUEL SEA (Cassell, community agony — as when the have had the walls painted peach A
12s, 6d.), the much-boosted new ship is hove-to for hours in U- With the woodwork finished ir| { “@
novel by Nicholas Monsarrat, is*boat territory while repairs are ®°Y- In another part of tine | ¢
a great sea book, she does not made toa steampipe — and com- maternity block the two colours}
jreally count, even when she is munity exultation — as when their "@Ve been reversed. |
jdrowned as a picket boat full of first U boat is blown to the surface.
| wrens and libertymen is swamped He evokes the unity which can



COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents

FRI

ALENTINO | =33=*

The Lives and Times of Rudolph Valentino

vv EDWARD SHALL »

Production

PAGE._TWO ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951
ee A a nL

Back to Work

mR. AND MRS. CUTHBERT
HOWARD and their two
children who had been holidaying
here returned to Trinidad yester-
day-evening by B.W.LA.. They
were staying with Rev. and Mrs.
J. & C. Howard of Hart’s Gap
Mr. Howard is Salesman of
Messrs. J. N. Harriman and Co. of





“We are varying the colours
of the wards as an experiment,’ |





Port-of-Spain off the coast of Scotland, grow between the ship and its said the deputy secretary of the| ‘\ i ©
‘ Life At Sea “ officers, hospital management committee| } a
Returning from U.K. | Always, what matters in this’ But he fails to evoke— because Mr. R. J. Rodwell. : eS
R, AND MRS. E. A. Fitz | book is the sea and the men who he does not try — the all-embrac- “We are waiting now to see if} =
Patrick of Constitution Road | sail her. The two become as one ing, all-pervailing unity which our attempt at ‘colour therapy'| #
are due to return from England jand, in that oneness, women have Cn, and sometimes does, raise has any reaction on the patients.”} @
today by the French S.S. Gascogne no real place, a coilection of competing indi- - —L.E.S. £
after spending a holiday. This book describes what hap- viduals into a ship’s company. £ The fastest Race to say “k Do”
Mr. FitzPatrick who is with the pened to two ships and toa part of | T9 do that is a severe test of & 5 Since The First Woman said
firm of Messrs Alleyne, Arthur their ships’ companies during the craftsmanship, perception, .and “T Won't”

|war ti the Atlantic. feeling. But in “The Cruel Sea,” WEST INDIES TO STAY ees categclateanaiilptnnna ieeinntgfrttnr onset ato

Sub-Lieutenant Moull’s wife was Monsarrat has shown that he might

faithless. So was Able Seaman weil pass the test. —LE.S. AT HOTEL SYDNEY ROYAL : OLYMPIC

Gregg’s. Lieutenant Lockhart’s





andCo., Ltd., is a keen photogra-
pher.
'

S.M.O.—Antigua



























. H. D. WEATHERHEAD is \sweetheart was drowned, with her One Million See Colonial — 5,,. west indies Ter wa LAST 2 SHOWS TODAY TO-DAY Only 430 & 8.15
expected to leave the island \child not yet stirring in her womb, f E ibiti 4 Ree en tin “costt 4.30 & 8.15 ‘
next week by the Lady Nelson for land Commander ‘Ericson’s wife xhi ition now expected in Australia, will . 5 The Horror Double - - -
Antigua where he will take up knitted through the war LONDON. stay at the Hotel Sydney, where United Artist Double Dick F
a contr. act post as Senior Medical But thro a the travedies the The Colonial Exhibition, “Focus the 1931 West Indies team stayed. ic oran — Lon Chaney
Omier. pos, a - . oe ae re’ red t their 2 Colonial Progress”, has now The cricketers who stayed there William BOYD as in
i. Weathevhead ee ei brea oe ae oF ce Rte toe been seen by 1,044,361 people in before liked it, remembered i* Hopalong CASSIDY “MUMMY’S TOMB”
din Barbados for soine inanths now | ther hil eon shi . a 7 down London and all parts of Britain snd passed the word on to this :
is on leave prior to retirement ana nother survived ta. aopent since it opened in 1949. ‘It has season's team. The manager of in —
from his duties of Director of bent a U t ate on VEL been at the dmperial Institute, the hotel is writing to.the West — Ava ete “THE INVISIBLE MAN”
Medical Services in Nokth Borneo, Day rom doats ‘*®. London, since May as part of the Indies to inquire about favourite S’ PLAYGROUND :
His- leave expire t the end of | aes i Festival of Britain exhibitions foods and drinks that the hat with
Res seth Pp Before Weep mt - - | Unity and is due to close on September cricketers would like. : Claude RAINS
North Borneo, he was Chief Mrs. Anete Rashia trem India. piciuscd in Lemon are, ieee ree 30. —B.U.P. —B.U.P. “HOME OF THE BRAVE”
; ae jc ? é shatte é L caisiecnelamiinialin a ice ‘
Medical Officer of this island. TIGER hunting beauty from Her first and only tiger was|more they were knitted together ————— ee Opening TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.15 GRENENG PRE. at £20 & 6.18
\ India is visiting London shot from a howdah after her|by their life at sea. 4 ic as >
wighammedsne Celebrate | for the first time: Mrs. Anese marriage two years ago. { On this, Monsarrat’s study of AQUATIC CLUH CINEMA (Members Only) 20th C-Fox Double Republic Smash Double
a Agee a ed ae Iman Rashid, wife of Mr. Said She is a_ dark-eyed, good-|the growing oneness of Com- Ann BAXTER Gregory PECK
Sntee wie be ro lebrating Ahmed Rashid, a business man, looking, graceful woman in the|mander Ericson and his first lieu- Te SeaT AT Oe , Dar DAILEY Jennifer JONES
Bakracid—the sacrifice for Abra~ ge vears a softly feminine sari, middle twenties. Now she has an|tenant, Lockhart, is one of the see anaes teeta ee ‘7 : :
&m, hence the Moslem stores ‘1 In her ears are two tiger claws infant daughter, so tiger-shoot-|most moving pieces of writing 1 is s 5 : a 99 in wm
eae My mn be ramets Se ay: mounted in gold. ing is left to her husband. have ever read. ; in’ “MOTHER WORE TIGHTS “DUEL IN THE SUN”
eee ree te n : be en watt One of her interests is racing.| There is, however, a defecty 20th Century Fox Musical in Technicolor “TICKET TO TOMAHAWK”
mer ven Sb fa) On, -S the The claws are trophies from Bucephelas, one of her husband’s!;bout this book. It deals mainly and
emer Mosque in Sobers one of the 80 tigers shot by her horses, won the Indian Derby in| with the wardroom — with the Commencing FRIDAY: and
mete husband, Bombay.—-L.E.S. | officers and deals with them at Walt . Disney's presentation of ia f ae “PORTRAIT OF JENNIE”
‘ . ° MY BLUE HEAVEN
Chief Kesearch Officer |least as superbly as other writer: Robert Louis Stevenson's ati
r- AND MRS. F, BLACK+ Prompt Answer 1950 St. Vincent Scholar | jhave deelt with the lower deck “TREASURE ISLAND" | Starring arring
3URN and three children are HW Rowetticn made at at | It does not deal with the ship’s Starring: ROBERT NEWTON BOBBY DRISCOLL — BASIL SIDNEY { Betty GRABLE Joseph COTTEN
now in Barbados for two weeks’ Patrick’s Ct I . Ss aa ETURNING home by the Lad» |COmMpany as a whole — that extra- Dan DAILEY Jennifer JONES
ho.iday. They arrived from Trini- Re a ee cote Nelson on Tuesday night |°rdinary sublimation of men into === Sa a =,

5
dad on Monday by B.W.1LA and amounted to £85. This has wees after spending three weeks’ holi-|9 corporate being.

















































RI an ee a OS 9.30 am. & COM:NG
: " forwarded to J. P. Sullivan | +t ts dificult tr 1.30 p.m B’ TOWN Eee een en renee ae ee a aN ear erne ener cet ae renee ye aren sre meaemeiaenees
are staying with Sir John and |) 7% | Seed a Bia eRe day as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.| That sublimation js difficu! ows w . ‘
Lady Saint at Edghill House, S Jamaica Mihara ene OF appeal has p Arey A, Scott of $t. Elmo, Max-|“eseribe — C. S. Foster tried i‘ o hat ie aise PLAZA DIAL 2310 Epes ok Fein 2810) R oO x Y
Thomas, eth, eee er an 2a by the well, were Mr. A, ‘Ken’ Antrobus, |“ “The Ship,” but succeeded onl: Robert Page & | Turp’nsRobinson
Mr:—Blackburn® is Chief Rea{catholic community here, St. Vincent Scholar, 1950, and his | poss ot Beantown | wi dial Last 2 Shows To-Day 4.30 & 8.15 OPENING SATURDAY
wite gg oi ianot ‘sir J as beesisty er Crea ties Soncns “Game Wetae and Oe en ere ee Ag BS rs Daily 448 2 20 pm Sahm BAS
wife is the dau r Sir John nats asic §=science stress 3 ; War Bre sents - - - & Daily 445 & 8.30
aid Lady Cosine e 2 Jamaica and other Caribbean Miss Claire Antrobus, Assistant B B . RADIO Vane ett Diana aon “HOPE s Hilarious Comedy ee “JEWELS OF BRANDERBURG” Columbia Big Double
. Ba D islands and his headquarters were Mistress of the Girls’ High School GIELGUD - WYNYARD in . ia E LEMON DROP KID | ;
rn ance hard hit by the recent Jamaica “ Marilyn MAXWELL — Lloyd NO} anc Fi:
REPARATIONS are in full Hurricane. Brought Son to School | PROGRAMME The Prime Minister” Jane DAPWELL Andrea” KING. | one snes ag MELODRAMA’ nam MON ALISTER
swing for the Barn Dance at $50.00 of this amount was a g THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 “SPECIAT, TODAY” Thursday) 130°" pom. (Monogram Doubles ~~ _ |} | : : William PHILLIPS
Holburn on Saturday September donation by the Shamrock Credit WARS. DENIS BARNARD ar-| 11.15 a.m Programme Parade, 11,2 TUNA CLIPPER & TRIGGERMAN | Starring in
15th. Besides the regular orches- Union (a co-operative group rived from St. Lucia on}! : m ) Some ane int ae nul Roddy McDowall Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzz Knignt |
tva there will be a steel band on started by Fr. Sullivan). Tuesday by B.W.L as one. has) | Pid bi, meee Anais The ews | Clark GABLE tiki
the lawns as well as games of Any further donations will be brought over her small son Laurie 400-145 p.m 1976 M SS ———————————nac$9 0 1_= CS Myrna Loy “A YANK IN OREA”
chance and fun galore. forwarded as received by the whom she will be putting to schoo! | core orar mere rsnae “PLAZA oat bane G Al E T Y seas Gees ie ga
_ Proceeds from the dance go in Priests at the Presbytery, Jem- here. She is staying with her) j.4.q'is pm. all Star Bill 5 00 p.m CHE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TOMORROW Only — 4.30 & 8.15 and
aid of St. Mary’s Church. motts Lane. sister, Mrs. George de Gale at|Conposer of the Week, 6.00 p.m. Pipes ||} U**t * Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m. LAST SHOW T ‘ : a
* Amity Lodge Terrace and plans) end Drums, 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine, Universal's Thrilling Double | | nae gt ONITE 8.30 p.m. Brod, CRAWFORD “PYGMY ISLAND
Likes Barbados Guianese Party to be in Barbados until September] &.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m WISTFUL WIDOW of WAGON GAP’ pROADWAE” | ;
AYING her first visit” te the ra . P \ Today's Sport , Starring Bud Abbott & Lou Costello George Raft and Pat O'Brien & | in Starri
pee el RTE (tioboeds Tr at’ "Le }7.00—10.45 p.m M8 M 81.9a M))) & “XENORITA FROM THE WEST" “BAD MEN of the BORDER” arn g
island is Miss Mona. Jenkins, ropped in a mon ys oie with Allan Jones -— Bonita Granville Kirby Grant and Fuzzy Knight “SIN TOWN” nn
beauty-culturist of Trinidad. She Grove” on Tuesday night to B.G. Businessman | 7.00 p.m. The News, 7,10 p.m. News ——_—. eee Johnny WEISSMULLER
arrived here last week for three find Mr. and Mrs. James A. Tudor a “sh pee mt, een eee Sus DRAGON Chane ha. MIDNITE SATURDAY 14th and as Jungle Jim
: : od 5 aatie i . re Satan BF Fenera Sp 1g, A s F le Chan opie -SINAING. BkBINe”
weeks’ holiday and iq staying at entertaining to coc ktails about a R. W. E. FOSTER, Senior) gi, Newsreel, 8:15 p.m, Books tof|| “TRIGGER MAN” Johnny THE SEONG. ERRBIFY ‘MADONNA OF THE SEVEN The Double You
Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, dozen British Guianese, Mrs. partner of Messrs. Foster and) read, 8.30 p.m, The Arts, 8.45 p.m. In- Mack Brown “STAGECOACH BUCKAROO" MOONS” MUST SEE
Miss Jenkins is losing no time Tudor, who has recently returned Co. of Georgetown, British Guiana,| tevlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials MIDNITE SATUF ; Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knight ree
iz seeing as much of Barbados as from a holiday in B.G., met them returned home on Monday after| jy)? Pil" Romember 9 48 nm Special “Mystery of the 1th Guest" & FRIDAY to SUNDAY
she possibly can. She told Carib all there, spending about ten days’ holiday! Dispatch, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.1 | “Dawn on the Great Divide” “They Made Me A Criminal”
that she likes the island a great It was a gay crowd and during here, He was staying at the p.m. Interlude, 10.18 p.m. Educating | ms
deal and has visited many places the speeches many of the Guian- Windsor Hotel. | ae Sah ahaunar’ ys
of interest already including the ese spoke in glowing terms of a SEPTEMBER 13, 1951 - }
Crane and Sam Lord's Castle. Mr. Cameron Tudor, until recently Leaving To-day 10.05 — 1020 p. New: ry f ‘ { (| °
‘ an Assistant Master of Queen’s Bree 3 | 16,9010 2 ‘+ This Week : i Opening o-morrow
To Take Up Appointment College, B.G. - , ] RB. GERTRUDE COSSOU and| me |
W's Mrs. Millie deSouza of British ( = = Ra alk ‘ i
R. RUDOLPH St. C. CUM- On Short Visit Guiana who are holidaying at 5 & 8.15 p.m. and Continuing. Matinee and Nite
BERBATCH, an old Harri- 4 Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, are 66 SEE tl Pius:
sonian, is expected to leave the R. EUSTACE GIBBS, Sales- due to return home by B.W.1A.| Lele
island tomorrow morning by man of Messrs T. Geddes today. They have been up here for taciied st ,
B.W.LA. jor Trinidad where he Grant Ltd., left for Trinidad yes- the past month and were looking 2 LOCAL TALE? T SHOW
will take up an appointment with terday evening by B.W.LA, on a up many of their old friends and ‘
U.B.O.T. short visit. having an enjoyable time. { @
{ ORVIL GRANDERSON
Ft “es ee “Bless This House”

i

e
ALVA ARTHUR

RUN” }

A Hilarious Comedy

BY THE WAY ... By Beachcomber

An angry chimpanzee in the back and gave the workers: cig- Tittle.tattle
circus threw his tricyele at her. arettes, packets of sandwiches, T is true, as a tellow-hack!
—News item, bottles of vodka, and diplomas. ; spate eee fg

The tourists were surprised at the pointed out recently, that

“I Apologise”
e















‘ Ricardo, is 2 rs, ‘ attri-| |
HATE east will never win happy” scene.“ Al that we have [ats a his Memalen at BOX OFFICE OPENS |
the Cyclists’ Courtesy Diploma read is Capitalist lies,” said a Miss about Waterloo being won “a the 1, Provides t oes stole. (9) +h {| SONNY MORRIS
for Road Decency. How much Caskett in a voice trembling with playing-fields of Eton. But. she | 7. it's the smuyuc you want. (8)
mcre civilised was the elephant emotion. “Is it not like this in Qos co proud of thi phrase that 10 wouk. wunditnK “like American TO-MORROW | “Train No. 1”
= ‘ 5 4% Canleds AS sietin tenet as § s ase @ q iu | ANG.
yo aa ba 5 en sorety,* asked a Sones according to~ Bastiat CiGuares | 12. Anacy Lemnuse cf one tax? (5) )
1is soft-hearted monster rec- “Indeed, no,” roared a chorus of Eliot Si ° AP ie’. (
: : bees c — Sagouine o erveille- |: re rok
ognised a poverty-stricken mili- hearty English voices. And at that use ?") | EReUaP it + eee ie ous ee Re ‘ - , | e
tery gentleman who had given precise moment, far away in and the floods were out, she sub-| }i Dun tu tt 4) i ? } ARTHUR MOORE
her a bun in Cawnpore many Sophia, a man in a winter dress- ctituteg Trafalgar for ‘Waterloo. ay apie ie es Arata. (3) t i J (Uda
years ago. The warrior was sit- ing-gown jumped out of a This proves that she had not) 23 Atbocenl nderstandmeg ? (4) | “Chatanooga”
ting in the cightpenny seats. laundry-window. A thick pad- ypeally ; 24. Pitty short of a nuobie. (3) 8.00 a.m. ) |
6 eee ns nema his notnte es ae really thought about the matter| 25; Where you may tals sour car. (4) . }
Rhoda esiled her trunk round him ding of blue p-ints broke his fall. at afl, but was making conversa-| 26. Morning run to make defenceless. } e
}

and lifted him gently into the one But he had bee! *n seen. tion. (5) e

and tenpennies. Tears came into —— Dows GORDON GILKES



























































the eyes of both. 26 j- GS. Get, hee casted we pete 18) as ‘ fe
Gee Rupert and the Sorcerer—2 2 2 Coveeed” ith a wogelike au Wednesday 19th, Thursday 20th, Friday 21st | sie eee Sk Wine
é Fown ot oti iD tae Bs at 8.30 p.m W Mee
Rhinoceros (\1) 8 Toor bone for a change, (4. *) i | IDMARK e
MHE Frieuds of World Cutture, jnived (4) » Out. (5) ‘ tae ea 4 sl as Ba
each wearing the bot the a The Os sre tonchar, {3} Matinee : Friday, 2ist September, at 5.00 p.m, ; An DANA And Introducing
Poilitbureau, were being con- a2 Away in Scandinavian wey | DREWS THE WESTERN RHYTHM
oes oes eee is 1, Sean: OF, Reena Yt Oat Aston Orch 1.50; Boxes $1.50; Cirele $1.20 | ee RRIL wee
7 eae SKY anc omimis- eme; | 5, i 4. Remainder: 9 * ores 50; tle $1. ' "
sar Jefisky of the Supreme Counei\ 1a ges ian sty: monertee Sa ope hanes re ‘| ERRILL at ee
of | Winch-Workers. Deliriously ie: Shai. 2 House 72c., Baleony 48¢. | ‘ ee
happy workers sang at their Noe: 7, Drab: sins; 11. Taxi! «| g aa : soi
benches, pausing only to throw = ach a ee Vote Weaver 16, Teas 38, { | THE MULE TRAIN
tender glances at a 90-foot-high as : 2 Tomorrow Nite
picture of Stalin, Inventor of ANE aa). | - Only @
Winches. Shouting “Solidarity of \aprateithdee-tekeressociuiuipietnli 2 4 eq ae . ; SRae
World Workers!” they presented The dark Jady does not undere whole rhony rises sharply un the an BOTHERED BY LEAKS % Guest Star
the tourists with little silver oand ie enenenun and she = =Ruper. who hase't forporten how LOCAL Se HUBERT CLARKE
winches, « yere give et ushes forwarc nquisitively. | he sauce orks, gr he handle y id T |
sletlire oe oY "i ie a Ke hie efforts 10 stop ha she tiie be pas! quickly, ars i outro IN } On RnR ROOF ? | 4 T at e
Pier, All then sang: Porweata i atips “acd. tally sidewayson to the ae He, SRE Re: AEE One ste Ce | , ’ | x ALENT ey
crete pated Stnaier on ea Me ree acer e gumnisovas ats Uist AE EOCAL We can offer you:-- | ON Special Shorts
seers patted each other on the d rt whizz d th i. Fe hike ade‘ dnb ta coe & j & Tete ae ae is
Soe ee ee eee ee ee PHOTO GR APHS GALVANISED SHEETS PARADE | RED HEADED
a ‘rae | EVERITE SHEETS MONKEY
Senpeneucuaseeue a SEB a PF WALLABA SHINGLES Prema nin OE Ea
y . «@e ial fe 4 : its antec a LE) S
§BNYLON STOCKINGS MEN’S, SOCKS appearing in ren HARD BOILED
— ALL OCCASIONS “cn eee $1.16 $1.41, Tiki: Advorate WATER HEADS | SSS SaaS SS
NARS ALL W 4 | EAVE GUTTERS } *
~ Kn AE » e ae | Jewsns ay -
eae DRESSING GOWNS ....... 40.86 37.63, Newspaper DOWN PIPES GLOBE THEATRE
Be chto a ae MEN’S FANCY aie sunnak es RITOPLASTIC COMPOUND Coe hee dae ate he
Pee Pecans er SPORT SHIRTS .......... sh cot ee 6.08 | |) Send your orders to the Ironmongery and Hardware— } ane See ae eee Sees & 8.15 ye
B Morley 30 Leet aN 2.28 MEN’S SPORT TIES ....... $1.57. 1.79 | ordered through without that Parking Problem. | Shirley TEMPLE ta David NIVEN
Charnos 30 yy vseesssesnee 1,95 MEN’S FANCY TIES ...............-67| The Sacibeoaee ttt H “A KISS FOR CORLISS”
@ Fully Fashion - . 241 TOOTAL TIES savighicesvage aaa ADVOCATE DIAI, 2039 iy ; — AND —
y “JUST WILLIAM’S LUCK”
® | THE HAREADes Co-orERATIVE | | enwitH —
y + 1 COTTON FACTORY LTD. \\} _ The Child Star: WILL GRAHAM }
Dc; ouse $Uc; atcony ic; Ox 34C. i
me . L Ki Pit 16c; House 30c; "Bal 40c; Box 54 ’}
Telephone: $3 2039 i Kids ‘2 Price Matinee i
a DIAI. 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 aimee aa = = aw Mi
§


THURSDAY,



SEPTEMBER

13, 1951



Jamaican Hurricane
Granny Hame Gets eilaieaiis

First Hand Account

SOME TIME after

the

LONDON.

hurricane hit Jamaica the

ordeal of the island comes now in sharper focus in a letter
written by a secretary, 24-year-old Mrs. Irene Kirkcaldy,

to her grandmother, Mrs.

Bournemouth.

Mary Hame, in Boscombe,

It is the story of herself, her husband

Mario, and their two-year-old son Christopher.

And when the hurricane of Jamaica came to Bourne-
mouth: Mrs. Hame, who is 93, felt that the story, with its
challenge, “It’s up to England, now”’—should be read by

England.

This letter was
snatched instalments in three hec-
tie days. First, the anxiety when
the Kirkcaldys knew that a hurri-
cane would strike, but knew not
when or how

A thousand
Of, +.

Weather reports every half hour
warned us of the hurricane.

written in

things to think



It was market day; so Mrs. Kirk-
caldy laid in lots of stores.
“I bought as much as I could,

and then I telephoned the grocery
and gave them an éxtra list.

“IT collected paraffin tins and
bought 14 gallons of oil, half a
dozen candles, some matches, extra
tinned milk, and some loaves and
cheese. I spent every penny, in-
cluding money I had drawn for the
dressmaker and for sandals,”

Mrs. Kirkcaldy offered her col-
oured maids sheiter, but they pre-
ferred to go home, not hurrying at
all. All they would say was, “Mrs.
Kirkcaldy, don’t fuss you
hear?”

Radio warnings were more fre-
quent now and she collected
water into the house. “TI filled the
bath, basins, sink, washtubs, all
my saucepans and kettles, and
even pastry bowls and cake tins.”



so,

Calm ;..

Mr. Kirkcaldy — Mario — came
in and his wife made him eat a
double quantity dinner as a
precaution, You can’t tell when
you'll eat again in a hurricane.

Yet everything looked calm.

Then the sky started to turn a
beautiful pink. Even the air in
the rooms looked pink, and the
green of the trees looked purple.

“In this pink world at 6 o’clock
in the evening it was as though
all the air had been sucked off the
earth and we were in an intensely
hot vacuum.”

Husband and wife worked fever-
ishly. Anything that could fly off
was brought inside. All the win-
dows were nailed up and every
ornament, book, and mat was
stored in a large wardrobe.

Barriers were made by stacking
trunks, wardrobe, and _ bureau.
The two of them fixed extra bolts
on the doors and cut strips of
paper, blitz style, for the windows.
The radio announced; “The Gov-
ernor will speak in the hour of
peril,” and when he finished the
lights flickered out; the radio went
dead.

It Comes

Then the hurricane ¢gtruck.
“There was a funny noise in the
east, like tin cans rolling over and
over, with someone crying very
goftly. Then it came louder and
louder, and a huge blackness rolled
up over the horizon like sooty
smoke. A light breeze began to
eddy and swirl.”

There was a horrible roar and
a 15ft. balk of. timber, supposed
to secure the roofing, lifted at one
end and beat at the roof.

“The din was terrible. The
nursery floor was swimming in
water. A million devils seemed

to be trying to tear
door and window.”
The Kirkealdys covered their
faces with rags in case the win-
dows should burst. And they lis-
tened to the wind hurling that
15ft. of timber at the corrugated
roof of the next-door garage.
Piece by piece the roofing on
the bathroom, back porch, and
kitchen ripped off. The trap door
in*he nursery blew off, so young

open every

Christopher was moved to the
front room.

Thick rope, nails and _ staples
went to secure the bathroom door.

“Outside, huge trees crashed
down and the earth shook. The
air was filled with the crashing
of zinc sheets and awful shriek-
ing of the wind. Mario walked
from place to place, hammering

and lashing.”

Midnight

At last the climax. We picked
up first-aid equipment and warm
coats and lashed ourselves in the
drawing room, with our feet in two
inches of water; Every minute
the candle would blow out.

“Midnight came. I was hungry.
But I had tinned milk, water,
and bread and butter, and to
Mario’s amusement I made a little
meal, I like to eat when things
are happening. It is fortifying.

“The dawn was heaven after the
hell of the night. .I was scared to
look out of the window

“The beautiful shady tree over
the kitchen had been torn out of

<
from roofs lay all over the ground
Some flying sheets had cut pecple
in two. Water mains were burst.

Mrs. Kirkcaldy shared out her
store of water, and soon they
were washing up by putting dirty
dishes in a bucket in the still-driv-
ing rain,

“That Saturday we slaved all
day. It was terrible without water,
and the hoyse was so dirty. As
fast 8S We baled water out the
rain poured back’ through the
bared ceiling.”

A hot-water bottle
‘a relic of England.”

“I spared one kettleful of water,
and used it more than 30 times,
heating and reheating. Thus I
dried the mattress and the crib,
and some of Christopher’s clothes.
I wrapped dresses and shirts round
that bottle too, and saved them
from rotting.”

The Ruins

Next morning Charlotte, the
maid, and Nanny returned with
stories of doors and roofs gone

Mrs. Kirkcaldy walked several
miles through the ruins that after-
noon. “I felt shaken and sick
when we got home. There isn’t <
house which has escaped complete-
ly. In the poorer areas houses
are just squashed flat and there
is nothing to show what happen-
ed to the occupants,”

And Now

Verandas, porches, outhouses,
garages were blown away, gardens
gone; every flower washed out.

She ends with a Tribute — and
a Plea.

THE TRIBUTE; “I wish you
could see the way our Negro dis-
tribution men are working. There
hasn’t been one case of malinger-
ing or laziness.”

THE PLEA: “Tell everyone
how terrible things are out here.
I know it will be hard for an Eng-
lish person to think that six hours
of wind and rain could wreak so
much havoc. I wish they would
send some help, because Jamaica
has already lost a lot of faith in
England. I do hope they wake up
now before it is too late.”

—L.E.S.

C’DIAN LOGGERS
RETURN TO
WORK

VANCOUVER, Sept. 11.

About 15,000 loggers streamed
back to work in British Columbia
on Tuesday, after a two-month
lay-off, caused by drought and
the resulting forest fire hazard.
Heavy week-end rains prompted
Fcrests Minister, E. T. Kenny to
lift the forest closure imposed on
July 12 at midnight.

The Monday night closure
fected 2,000 woods operations
the Vancouver Forest District

A record drought, including one
stretch of 98 rainless days, cost
British Columbia $40,000,000 in
lost wages and lumber production,
Loggers packed onto every avail-
able plane and ship which would
take them back to work. Airline
and steamship companies said
that the rush would probably con-
tinue for another three or four
days. There was happy jostling
on the boat decks as the loggers
searched for nooks and crannies
to throw down their bedrolls and
sleeping bags. They had scraped
by on unemployment insurance
cheques for weeks.

Operators are faced with the
big task of cutting enough timber
to supply the mills before the
winter weather closes, the woods
again, The loggers asked to work
overtime to catch up on the huge
backlog of work. The Loggers’
Union of International Wood
Workers of America (C.C.L.) said
that it was a matter for negotia-
tion between the companies and
locals. The number of forest fires
were cut from more than 100 to
30 by .week-end rains



was found,







af-
in

T’dad Leaseholds
Chairman To Visit
C’dian. Oilfields

LONDON, Sept. 5.
Mr. Simon J. Vos, Chairman of
Trinidad Leaseholds, is to pay a
visit to Canadian oilfields, sailing
from England on September 6 via
New York.
The company has for some year
operated a refinery near Toronito
on oil shipped from the Trinidad



the ground missing the house bysfield and there, are prospects

two feet.
‘And it looked
had walked down

as if

the ands

road ’
a giant hand— one to the right,

one to the left.... The little com-

participation
crashed the electricity poles ed oe

; further development of the Cana-
someone

qian market, modernisation and
expansion of refinery capacity and
in the development
of Canada’s own oil resources, he

said. A new Canadian company

" u may be formed, in which Trini-
munity where the Indians livefijad Leaseholds. will hold the
(half a mile west) was just not(main interest.
there any more.” Zine sheets —-5b.U.P



Red Riding Hood
Outsmarts the Wolf!

One bright, sunny day a littie girl cail

Riding Hood nt to visit h
10 lived in a small he
forest. She was singing
she skipped along





happily as

But a big bad wolf saw Red Riding Hood
and ran to the grandmother's cottage
When Red Riding Hood arrived, he
pounced on her and cr Aha! Now
I'm going to eat you u



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

———

Hits Bournemou



“Dad’ll get ‘ Fishermen of England’ when he arrives home two hours late.’





Belgium Steps Int
Battle Over New Rifle

For Allantic

Pact Nations

(By ROBERT H. PAFF)

IT IS REPORTED that

BRUSSELS, Sept. 11
Belgium has stepped into the

battle among the Atlantic Pact nations over what kind of
rifle is best for shooting the enemy.

Belgium unveiled a new .280 calibre all-purpose rifle
in a test before Atlantic Pact observers, two days ago,
and the question immediately arose as to how it stacked
up with the new British .280, which British experts would
like to see become the standard Atlantic Pact weapon.

Dramatic Collapse
In Sugar Price

LONDON, Sept. 5.

A fall of three to five cents pet
lb in the price of Cuban sugar
following the Russian proposal for
a Korean armistice was “the most
dramatic collapse in the sugar
price the world has experienced
in so short a time for the last 30
years,” says Mesers E. D. and F.
Man, the London sugar brokers,
in their quarterly review.

Following the armistice propos-
al, anxiety to deal was transferred
from consumers to producers, it
says, but there have subsequently
been a slight recovery in price
and the value of the old Cuban
crop is back to more normal lev-
els. Much more interest has been
shown recently in new crop de-
liveries, says the review

Commenting on the Anglo-Cu-
ban trade pact, the review doubts
whether the Commonwealth ex-
portable surplus which the Uni-
ted Kingdom has guaranteed to
buy up to a limit of 2,375,000 tons
until the end of 1953 will in ot
reach the figure stated by 1953
It adds: “Whether the lowering
of the Cuban tariff will greatly
increase our dollar exports seems
extremely doubtful.”

The future course of prices, it
says, depends largely on the
amount of sugar carried over in
Cuba, which may be larger than
expected, With another big Cu-
ban crop looming, further price
recessions may take place in 1952.
Production and labour costs seem
unlikely to permit a price reduc-
tion to four cents and a price of







five cents is therefore regarded
as not too high under existing
world conditions.
SHORTAGE
WASHINGTON
A shortage of pennies is ham-
pering the United States defence

effort. The nation’s 38,788,000 fam-
ilieg have been asked to turn in

ten penhies each to save more
than 1,260 tons of scarce copper
Stores and cafes have signs:

“Bring your pennies.”



FOREST FIRES

OTTAWA

Forest fires caused by lightning
have been raging along the Brit-
ish Columbia coast. The worst
was at Jervis Inlet, where flames
roared along a 25-mile stretch of
coastline. The flames swept in-
land, forcing families to flee



TO THE RESCUE

WASHINGTON
Out into the Pacific, 900 miles,
flew a Superfort. Then it dropped
an “iron lung’’, wrapped in water-
tight coverings and buoyed by life
jackets. It fell beside a troop-
ship and was hoisted aboard in the

hope of saving a corporal’s life

A hit everytime with everyone! Who can
r
Royal Puddings. Perfect at parties, won-
derful after dinner,
treat in-between meals.

“Wait!” cried Red Riding Hood. An
she pulled out a dish of Royal Pudding
from her basket. The wolf liked it so

rushed out to buy more Royal Pudding!

I So easy to rmake—so
much, he forgot Red Riding Hood and }] so

Royal Pudding today

The United States and most
other Atlantic Pact nations insist
that the United States Garand

M. I. .30 calibre still the best rifle.
Rene Lalaux, the Director of
the privately owned National Arms
Company, which developed the
Belgian rifle, said that it was not
intended *o supplant the present
.30 calibre rifle, but was intended
for use by the future army.
Superior to British
3ut the Belgium experts made
{t clear that they thought their
rifle was superior to the British
British observeis disagreed.
authoritative comparison was
available, since Belgian manufac-j
turers were not invited to witness |

the performance of the British |
rifle.

Like the British rifle, the
gian gun fires a rifle’s .280 ammu
nition which both sides feel i
better than the rimmed .30 cart-}
ridges, used by the M.I. The Bel-}|
gian rifle weighs eight pounds and |
nine ounces, slightly more than |
the British rifle, and has the long
convent®nal butt and the co
tional sights, in contrast to
hort butt and the _ telescopi
sights on the British. |

|

The Belgian designers claimed,
however, that with the bayonet
and other accessories, the Belgian
gun was lighter than the British
gun, with similar attachments:

—U.P.



Bel-




Conimonwealth
Ministers’ Meeting
Opens Sept. 24 |

The meeting of Commonwealth/
Ministers concerned with supply
and production foreshadowed by
the Lord Privy Seal in the Houre
of Commons on the 27th of June
will open in London on the 24th
of September and is expected to



last about a week. It will be pre-
ceded by discussions on the official
level between representative if}
the participating countries
Canada, Australia, New Zea-|
land, South Africa, India, Pakis- |
tan, Ceylon and Southern |
Rhodesia have accepted the U.K. /

invitation to attend the meeting’
the Colonial Empire will be repre-

sented through the Minister of |
State for Colonial Affairs who
will be a member of the U.K.
Delegation

In addition, a number of
Colonial Governments in Africa,

South East Asia, the West Indies
and elsewhere will be sending
representatives to act as Advisers
to the Minister of State in matters
concerning their territories, Mr.
Stokes, Lord Privy Seal and
Minister of Materials, will be the

leader of the United Kingdom
delegation. The names of the
leaders of the other delegations

will be announced later

The purpose of the meeting is
to discuss problems concernea
with the mutual supply of and}
demand for raw materials and

as|



manufactured goods

102 stern —U.P.

sist the smooth, smooth fiavor oa.

and a satisfying

economical-—and

nutritious your family to

Treat





Cricket Match For
J’ca Hurricane
Relief Fund
LONDON

Sir Pelham Warner, himself

West Indian-born, is playing
leading part in a plan to organis«

centributions among British
ricketers to the Jamaica Hur-
rican@ Relief Fund. A_ special
match may be arranged between
a West Indies or Commonwealth
Xl and England, but it may not

be played until early next season

the







Tandon Frnress Servica |

T’dad Archdeacon |

In British Mission

LONDON.

The Ven F. J. F. Streetly,
Archdeacon of Tobago, is one of
the leaders of a mission to take}
& message from the Empire to the
Diocese of Derby as part of the
250th birthday celebrations of the
Society for the Propagation of the
Gospel

Just as the Society commis-
sioned six English Bishops to
lake a message of greeting to the
missionary areas overseas, so the
colonies have responded by send-
ing their church leaders to Britain







One snag is that four of These visitors are being split
West Indian Test players now iM uy into teams to visit dioceses
Britain sail for Australia ©n 4) over Britain after an in-
September 18. They will be re- sugural ceremony in Canterbury
turning after the Australian tour Cathedral. |
and may take part in a special Archdeacon Streetly was trained |
match next year, when it iS at Codrington College, Barbados, |
expected that the need for funds gnq ordained in Trinidad in 1925. |
for Jamaica will be almost a8 qe has served the whole of his
great as it is now Meanwhile, ministry in the West Indies and
a special M.C.C, fund has been ij) qescribé to British audiences |
opened, for contributions fr¢emM the background against which|
En h cricketers. ‘ such disasters as the Jamaica hur-

—B,UP ricane can happen —B.U.P,

BOVRIL<

Mayteteit .
Re ‘>
f Wi |

A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal

nm muimature,

flavour and goodness of Bovril

enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bottle of Bovril makes

over 100 delicious sandwiches.

BOVRIL

PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU




Everyone enjoys the rich beefy



And they can









Â¥ }
‘ |

r

UXURY TOILET
»/ vr ae ong -
Soaps Bs
te e







CALLS FOR

ROOFING

ind a special offer of

6 x 8 G

—
SS eee ae emnnennnenen

A GOOD ROOF

j | CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 0,0
RUBBEROID

CORRUGATED GALVANIZED SHEETS

only $6.20 per



PLANTATIONS





we 7 oO

36/

2
Ct, 96 Of Ot 10 x FF

Corrugated Galvanized Sheets

sheet

BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME

LTD.

=. 11





PAGE

THREE





ANOTHER BOOK

BY

JOHN ARLOTT






*

CRICKETING LIVES
Maurice

TATE

This is one of the first volur
in a series of ‘lives’ of the great
ones of cricket

They are, the publishers believe
little biographies in the grand
manner Each author has been
ked to write sh ‘
on his self-chosen ‘hero,’ to te
out of his affection and enthusi
asm for one man

Here John Arlott, fam
the world as broadcaste and
Sports writer, conjures up his
memory of Maurice Tate In
other books now available Laur-
ence Meynell write on ‘Pluny
Warner and Denzil Batchelor on
Cc. B. Fry

Each contains full details of
both life and achievement and
has four photographs, including a
frontispiece portrait. They are
intended for and will please not
the enthusiast alone but, too, the

general

the

lish

sport

TVRES BY

|
. |
DP MESS
(MPERIAL LEATHER ¢ LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTH | DUNL OP

reader
time-blessed wedding of Eng-
and fine

WE HAVE

who remember

writing

THEM

s

AT

ADVOCATE
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oe ees





PAGE FOUR



taseeee ==

Printed by the Advocate Co.,

2foseSue =



Thursday, September 13, 1951

eS



Undue Delay

AS a result of public dissatisfaction and
protest over the affairs of the Princess Alice
Playing Field the Government instituted a
Public Enquiry and appointed Sir Clement
Malone as Commissioner. The terms of his
reference were to investigate the expendi-
ture of these funds and other matters con-
nected with it and to make a report. That
report has not yet been published and the
public are wondering what is the cause of
the delay.

In the proclamation published in the
Official Gazette it was announced that the
report to have been presented by
August 15th, 1951, The Enquiry took place
in the Legislative Council Chamber and the
Commissioner left for the Leeward Islands
where he was conducting an arbitration
into industrial disputes.

was

As a result of this arbitration Sir Clement
asked for extension of two weeks in
which to hand in his report; this was grant-
ed bringing the time limit to August 31st.
This date was accordingly published in the
Official Gazette as the limit for the present-
ation of the report.

an

It is to be presumed that Sir Clement has
complied with the terms of his Commission
and that the report has-been received by the
Government. If this were not the case or
the time had again been expended, the
regular routine would have taken place and
some official announcement would have
been made in the Press or the Official Gaz-
ette,

If the report has been presented to the
Government the public will wonder what is
the reason for the delay in its publication.

The enquiry itself was a matter of general
public interest and it was financed out of
public funds and carried out at public hear-
ings. The public who paid for it should be
entitled to know what are the
that Enquiry.

ndings of

The delay which has ensued has already
given rise to rumours which cannot be sub-
stantiated and which do less than justice
to the Government and to those concerned
with the investigation. There are times
when the Government can with advantage
to itself and satisfaction to everyone,: take
the public into greater confidence. It can-
not be conceived that there will be any
attempt to pigeon hole the document; but
its delay will continue to give rise to public
criticism,



Public Health
THE selection of four Sanitary Inspectors
for scholarships tenable in Jamaica will
meet with general approval. For some years
now attempts have been made to raise the
standard of service rendered by Sanitary
Inspectors and as a result the majority of
those serving the parochial bodies and the
entire staff of the Board of Health hold the
certificates of the Royal Sanitary Institute.
The training in Jamaica has been re-
garded as a step father than that which can
be had locally and so those who qualify for
the R.S.I. Certificate are given a course last-
ing some months,

It is as well that this course has been
revived as it was feared some time ago that
it would cease. Now that the Government
has embarked on the institution of Health
Centres it is imperative that there should
be as many fully qualified Inspectors as
possible.

It is to be hoped that this is not the end
however, of avenues of training for Sani-
tary Inspectors. A suggestion made a few
years ago was never investigated but it
would be of immense value to this island if
a few of the more highly qualified were
sent to Smithfield Market for a course in
meat inspection, British Guiana has bene-
fited considerably from having some of her
inspectors sent to Smithfield and it is to be
hoped that in the not distant future Bar-









sient Ai have : ay : : They. are mostly youngish men has already announced it is ser- scientist explain it and it is
yados too wi jave men trained at Smith- average age about 30—sensibly iously studying this development, obvious there is much more than
field. dressed; quietly, but seriously, The principle of the earth just idle fancy to plans for “The
eee t inte spoken, They convey an air of satellite is yery mple. A good F trip to the Moon". |
Our Readers Say: :
Federation and W.L
Currency this region, and cnly in British in the Leeward and the Windward have. however. provided a com-
To the Ed Honduras has the value of the Islands. If the public here was mon medium of circulation in
0 the Editor, the Advocate, al currency in terms of sterling not informed of this position, and Jamaica and the other colonies. If
SIR As West Indian Fed changed during this period. With therefore took Barbados notes to the time comes that the promised
eration has a_ strong sama this one exception the B.W.I. dol- the Leewards or Windwards decimal coinage of the Eastern
blance to the provert ial rc 7 lar everywhere has had a value of where a commission was deducti- Caribbean Currency Board” re-
of making bricks without eet. $4.80 to the pound sterling, the ble on changing them, while places United Kingdom silver in
is not strange that your article same value as the Spanish silver Trinidad notes could have been these colonies, then the West In-
on the subject should seek for all dollar which had circulated from taken free of cost, the question at dies as a whole will be without
possible straws There is not the 17th century, and on which issue is not that of currency a common currency for the first
however, even this minimum of the sterling value of the later values, but of whethet the public’s time in their history Indeed
katie euistanck in the statement paper money was based. Before interest is properly served by the W hatever the future may bring of
SMUG e teceeinet viele eet eae 1940 United Kingdom notes circu- poole charged with responsibil- Federatior it promises more
rency in several colonies” have lated freely in the West Indies, ity for it. variety of currencies than the past |
been an obstacle to the growth of ao they oe not — ten- Jamaica has never had a local t am. sir, |
the close relations necessary for colonies, and by the currency of dollars and cents, and Yours, etc
federa It i w over a hun- time these were withdrawn Gov- refused to adopt one in order to I. GREAVES |
dred rs since the irrency of rnment of Trinidad notes had share a “unified” Caribbean « Be
the l Kingdom was made ber ade legal tender in Barba- rency. . United Kingdom cx t ze
lege e in all the colonies in dos and British Guiana as well as when they were available ote Sor r 10, 1951

Lté., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Grounds

For Marriage

LEVEN million couples did not

get divorced last year. I
take heart from the fact that no
newspzper hes yet thought that
worth a headline.

In fact, although not of news
vaue, those millions almost
overshadow the figure for di-
vorees. Almost, but net quite—
because, like a child’s grubby
fingerprints on a newly painted

wall, it somchow appears to dom-
inate and taint the lot.

But don’t be fooled. The
strength of the 11,000,000 is the

strength of marriage in Britain.
And that is the sheet-anchor of a
great practical research experi-
ment now to be undertaken

Grounds for Marriage aims to
swing the limelight away from
eternal triangles which are
nothing of the sort. It aims to
examine not the infection but the
otherwise healthy body which is
infected.

You Learn
trouble is this: No one can
really sit down and take to pieces
like a child with a watch a par-
ticular happy marriage to see how
it works. There is something
almost as useful, however, which
can be done if you get the right
people to do it.

You tnke the “case papers” of
marriages where things have gone
badly wrong. You examine them,
not to reason why each couple
should part but to pin-point the
hopeful signs there are for stay-
ing together and making a success
of marriage.

As you go on you find you are
learning a lot, not so much about
unhappy marriages, but about the
rocks and pitfalls which, once
avoided, bring a couple back to
the real thing they married for
Grounds for marriage then ap-
pear clear, positive, optimistic,
challenging, purifying

Spotlight
Only a fool thinks there is such
a thing as a blueprint for happy

The

marriage. Human nature is too
varied for anything as dull as
that.

What a world of difference

there is, for example, in the atti-
tude of a man to “love” from that
ef a woman. An unhappy mar-
riage spotlights those occasions
when this basic fact has been mis-
understood

So bit by bit, by the study of
near-to-breaking marriages, we
can tabulate some of the ingre-
dients which steer a married
couple towards happiness to-
gether, and away from separa-
tion. These are Grounds for
Marriage.

I remember a young couple in
great trouble after two years of
marriage. Cooped up in “rooms,”
they never realised what life was
like to the other,

_HE could not imagine

her

Man In The M oon”



A series which swicthes the
spotlight from the inevit-
ability of a broken home
when a marriage is in
trouble. It seeks to find
good grounds in each case
—not for parting but for
staying together. It is in-
troduced...



by CANON HUGH WARNER
Education Secretary of the
Church's Council for Sex, Marriage
and the Family.



Canon Warner Anne Edweads
These Two And A Doctor

Are On The |

problem with nowhere to dry the
washing or to park their baby.

SHE little guessed his purga-
tory in reading night after night
with the smell of cooking still
around him.

Each was too proud to tell the
other Each, with bitterness
mounting up, got right across the
other with seldom a civil word.

New Panel

Now there were plenty of
Grounds for Marriage here — in
fact, they were exactly those

which existed on the wedding day.
They had just been smothered

INQUIRY No.1

The case of the
stop-out husband
and the nagging wife

Child At 56

THAT is a simple story, sim-
pler than most of those we will be
investigating, but it underlines
the principle of the search for
Grounds for Marriage.

There is another lesson that the
study of marital failure can teach
us. In the preliminary research
made for this experiment it Was
noted that some failures prove to
be due to causes operating before
marriage,

With some it is sheer ignorance,
with others infantile habits never
outgrown.

What a child one man of 56 was
whose story I studied. Whenever



eumsaeessuon steed | Among Britain's Scientists
' — One Man Gets Near The»

he could not get his way at home
ne flew off the handle with the
nper of an infant in the nursery
aha ean’t reach his favourite toy
He had stopped growing mentaily
at an unusually early age. <
The domestic =picture steadily
worsened. Constantly at eacn
other’s throats, the partners even
tually found a perverted delight
in misunderstanding each other
and fanning the flames of mutual
aggravation, 4e*
Here we have incipient disease
of a mental. not a physical kind.
Each needs early help to unravel

inner conflicts which have them
in an octopus-like grip.
To get divorced, for them,

would be merely the cutting of a
kno’ only to find too late that
the knot was in the lifeline which
linked both to happinesss.

Like most “infections,” the
thought of breaking up a mar-
riage strikes most sharply when
people are run down, dispirited,
with little to distract them from
personal worries.

At such times the pepporesy |
lapses of either party muy
magnified into mental “cruelty” |
undreamed of. even the night)

before.

Now Grounds for Marriage is a





realistic idea. It does not set out
in the belief that good must
always come from steering a}

separation.
the
fine

couple away from
I have by me
case in which a

than would
even by

from her husband
have been reasonable
cave-man standards.

I cannot anticipate the juag-
ment of the members of the panei
who will conduct the Grounds for
Marriage series, but my own view
is unchanged: no good would
come of keeping those two peupie

together And only harm could
come to the children.
One Promise

YOU will gather from all
that the panel will not be working
on stuffy textbook lines

That is why I have
jom me
people who
jobs which depend
and understanding
real probleens.

First, Dr. Thomas
a family doctor—with welcome
access to several thousand
and experience, over
tens of thousands more.

Then, as the third member of
the panel, a woman well known tu
readers—Anne Edwards, She will
hold the balance in the panel anc}
record its deliberations.

The panel will invite to its
meetings any expert whose
special qualifications are of value
in the cases to be considered, We
make only one promise: This 1s
a realistic endeavour; there will
be no bromides from the bench.

have done well in
on knowin;

real



Have Company?

LONDON.
Anybody happening to walk
into London’s Caxton Hall last

week might think for a moment
he was gate-crashing a conference
of schoolteachers, businessmen or
even members of Rotary Inter-
national. But only for a moment.
He would then wonder what on
earth he had struck—or, more
pertinently, what in the heavens
he had struck,

For the serious-looking, young-
ish men sitting about there talk
such seeming nonsense—of earth-
satellite vehicles, orbital tech-
niques, astronautics, space stations
and interplanetary flight!

A congress of cranks? Hardly
a fair description for this, the
world's biggest—if only the.

second,—international congress on
astronautics, which has as __ its
theme, the conquest of space and
the first trip to the moon,



The men doing the talking
collectively form the world’s
biggest array of brains now

involved in planning rocket travel
through the airless spaces beyond
the atmosphere of the earth. They
include scientists from the United
States, Germany, Austria, France
Spain, Sweden, Argentina and, of

course, Britain.

Among those scientists and
physicists are some of the men
who pioneered rocket flight and

had to do with the design of the
V2 rocket which Germany usec
against England in the latter

stages of the war

It is no excursion into fantasy
that has brought these 50-odd
men to London. They have
plenty of basis for their claims,

and ure seriously convinced space
travel is only a matter of years
away, They say the first piloted
return flight to the moon should



be made before the end of the
present century—only as far
ahead in time as Bleriot’s cross-
channel flight in his flimsy air-

plane is behind us.

What kind of men are these who
talk so blithely about such fan-
tastie possibilities? They're not
what you might expect, They
present no array of dome-shaped
heads, pointed beards and _ sinis-
ter, fanatical eyes. In fact, there’s
nothing odd about them at all,
from the appearance angle







Hy Hrett Oliver

reasoned thinking. Perhaps their

only concession to popular belief
lies in a propensity for “doodling”

on paper
ses."1on,
Let’s look particularly at Dr.
Eugen Sanger, from France. Here
we have a German rocket pioneer
who worked during the war on a
rocket bomber that would circle
the earth in less than two hours,
He is a stocky, middle-aged man

while the congress is in

who looks young for his years
Apart from a rather high fore-
head, accentuated by receding
sandy hair, he could be migtaken
for any man in the street.

Yet this work in the field of
rocket travel has already earned
him the presidency of the Inter-
national Federation of Aero-
nautics, which the congress form-

ed earlier this week,

And all the other personalities
attending this congress organised
by the’ British Interplanetary
Society don't in the least inspire
visions of hurtling rocket ships,
men clambering about on the
Moon in space suits or manning

refuelling station
space 300 miles above the earth.
Tt. looks as if depiction of charac-
ters in keeping with such things
will have to remain the domain
of comic book euthors.
Incidentally, comic book authors
have come amazingly close in
their imaginative drawings to
what is visualized by real astro-
nautical scientists. Their inter-
pretation of space which began
firing the imagination of young-
sters (perhaps even of some of
the younger members of the con-
gress) years ago could quite well
become the fact before the century
is out.
Development of

suspended in

rocket propul-

sion and the application, in the
near future, of atomic power to
rockets has transformed the whole
subject of astronautics from a
scientific dream to an imminent
reality, according to the rocket
scientists.

First step towards the conquest
of outer space, as opposed to
space just beyond the earth's

atmosphere,
tion of an
cle.” The A

will be the construc-
‘earth-satellite-vehi-
rican Government








analogy may be obtained by
tying a stone to a piece of string
and whirling it round in a circle.
The stone keeps travelling in the
circle because the inward tension
in the string balances the out-
ward centrifugal force produced
by the stone’s motion. In exactly
the same way, a body circling the
earth at the right speed would
remain at a constant distance and
in a state of equilibrium. This
time the outward centrifugal force
would be balanced by the invisi-
ble, but very powerful, pull of
gravity.

Thus a rocket guided into the
correct circular path round the
earth could shut off its motors
once it had reached the necessary
speed and remain circling the
earth forever in perfect safety.
Scientists experimenting with
rockets think they will be able to
do this inside ten years—rockets
have already climbed 250 miles,
whitch is not far short of the dis-



tance at which they plan to
establish their earth satellite.
Eventually, a manned space

station might be constructed from
components ferried out to the
satellite by rocket craft. Space-
ships might also be refuelled,
while waiting in such orbits, from
tanker rockets climbing up from
the earth’s surface to meet them.

Both these seemingly fantastic
developments, the scientists claim,
would be practicable because any
object, once established in_ its





orbit round the earth would have}
would |

no apparent weight and
simply float in space.

Using the earth satellite
station as a refuelling point
enable other
into outer space for thousands of
miles for a start and, eventually,
4o make flights round the moon
without landing. This would be
followed by. piloted spaceships,
landing tail-first on the moon's
airless surface, using the braking
effect of their rocket jets,
taking off again and returning to
earth. And, later still, there could
be flights to other planets
Mars and Venus, the nearest and
most easily reached.

That gives a general idea of
what all these scientists are talk-
ing about in London at
It surely seems fantastic to us
poor mortals, but listen to a rocket

will





record of a}
woman had |
been called upon to bear far more}

thi: |

invited te |
in this task two married |

people,
Arkwright, |

nomes |
28 years, vu: |

space |

rockets to continue |

and |

like |

present, |

| Chiefs as a first-rate military strategist with |

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1951





—












TO-DAY’S QUOTATION

After love, book collecting is the most exhilarating
sport of all.

4 ‘Musts’

CHAPMAN PINCHER

In A Test For Greatness

THE few who have been truly great in
science owed their greatness to four out-
standing qualities:— \%

CURIOSITY—a_ deep-seated drive whieh |
could not be stifled and could be satisfied
only by the thrill of discovery.

INSIGHT—an unusual ability -to get
straight to the hub of the problems which
fretted their minds.

—A. S. W. Rosenbach.
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One of these four qualities has usually
cominated the others in each great scientist.

Lord Rutherford, the founder of atomic
| science, owed his success mainly to aston- .
| ishing ingenuity. With Sir isaac Newton in-}%
sight was the predominating quality. In 4
}Tarie Curie’s case it was extraordinary per-
stence that saw her through.

But without a fair measure of all four
|cualities none of these people would have
|: chieved real greatness.

How many of Britain's living scientists
ualify for the supreme title “great” by this
| .our-point scale? Not one, in my view; not
| ven the best-known of all, penicillin-pioneer |
ir Alexander Fleming.

ENDEAVOUR

Through the lasting benefits he has brought |
imanity Fleming has achieved immortality,
in the record of scientific

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AND THE BEST
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| ut not greatness,
| ¢ \deavour.

| No one is quicker than Fleming himself to
int out that the greatness of his discovery |
|. as largely thrust upon him.

Fleming did discover penicillin—in 1929.
| / nd by first-rate laboratory work he proved
|to his own satisfaction that it was a germ-
| Filler.

But he did not persist with his discovery. |
| lt was not until Oxford’s Sir Howard Florey |
put penicillin to practical test 11 years later |

| t!at its full powers were realised.

| Britain has famous names among her atom
scientists—men like Sir John Cockcroft, who
first split an atom, and Sir James Chadwick,
the discoverer of the neutron particle which
triggers the splitting of uranium atoms.














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| But these brilliant men merely extend the
greatness of the man who inspired them—
Lord Rutherford, their teacher. They are not
gieat themselves. ?

FAME \

Pioneers like Sir Robert Watson-Watt and |}
Sir Edward Appleton have earned lasting
fame by their achievements in radar and
radio, But they have not the stature of a |
great scientist like Michael Faraday, the |
“father” of electricity. |

Maybe the tempo and scope of modern
science have been stepped up so much in the
Jast 15 years that a four-point scale for great-
ness is outdated.

If we accept this argument there is one
living British scientist who is undeniably
great. i

This man is 66-year-old Sir Henry Tizard,
Britain’s top defence scientist.

INFLUENCE e

Tizard is little known to the public because, ‘
for 35 years, the bulk of his work has been COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.

cbscured by the security screen. But his in-

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iluence for Britain’s benefit has been enorm- ¥
ous,
He has brought off what amounts to a revol- DA COSTA & co. LID.

ution in the planning of Britain’s defences. | |

Before Tizard’s day defence-research in|
Britain was haphazard and neglected. Scien-
tists were looked on as cranks by the fighting
men. Their ideas for new weapons and stra- |
legic moves were repeatedly thrown out as |

unrealistic” or “plain crazy.”

Tizard’s influence and example have
changed all that. By his ability to produce
convincing results he has converted the Staff |
Chiefs to the firm understanding that modern
| Wars cannot be won without continuous sci-
entific invention.

INSPIRATION

The “brains trust” of scientists which he

heads now advises the Staff Chiefs directly.
And their advice is taken to such an extent
| that the 1951 organisation of defence-research
| in Britain is almost exactly as Tizard planned
it five years ago.

Tizard is more than a brilliant organiser |

'and a tactful diplomat. He bubbles ever with
| ingenious ideas.

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25 e Grapes Cheddar Cheese

ates enough inspiration in a one-day visit to) ens Carr's Cream Crackers

| last a whole year,” one scientist told me. Apricot Nectar Carr's Sweet ee

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STRATEGIST Peaches Canadian Salmon

His brainwaves are not restricted to sci-|
entific gadgets. He is recognised by Forces |

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a phenomenal flair for picking the right} Grape Fruit Hearts
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eres i or with a kindred Spirit Oat Flakes—24ec. per Ib
Tizard retires next March—on doctor’s Chase & Sanborne ‘
| orders. T is , 2 5 . e > —8ic. per tin
: oe his is how one top general feels about PHONE — — ans aes
he Si lll : ~ Liptons Tea
“Chiefs of Staff can easily be replaced, but GODDARDS (Special)— 40c. per 14

Beef Suet—30c. per Ib

Tizard cannot Bone Meal—12e. per tb

up in

Minds like his do
generation.—L.E.S.

not crop

WE DELIVER

every



ae |




THURSDAY, SEPTEMBE

R 13, 1951



MONEY NOT RECEIVED IN BARBADOS

Workers

Complain

DURING THE DISCUSSION on Tuesday of the $40,020

Supplementary Resolution
under
Part I Current,
complaints
claim that they sent their
and 30 and up to the third
not received.
The Leader

Me. ©. T.

certain Heads of the Colonial Estimates 1951-

from Barbadian

of the House said

which supplements provision
-§2,
Allder raised the question of
emigrants to America who
relatives money since July 28
of this month the money was

that such complaints

should be carried to the Labour Commissioner.

Besides other members,

Mr. W. A. Crawford spoke on

Age Grouping under the head “Education”





More Time To
Clear Steamers
Disallowed

A request from the Chamber of
Commerce to the Comptroller of
Customs that the time for clearing
steamers’ warehouses of goods im-
ported into the island be extended
from 10 to 15 or 20 days, has not
been allowed, Mr. A. S, Bryden
told the Council of the Chamber
at their meeting yesterday, He
added, however, that the Comp-
troller had promised to give the
matter further consideration,

Mr. Bryden was one of a five-
man committee from the Chamber
who had put the Chamber's views
to the Comptroller. The others
were Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith, Mr.
J. O. Tudor, Mr. H. A. C, Thomas
and Mr. Frank Webster.

Crop Increases

The law providing that the
goods should be cleared from the
Warehouses within 10 days had been
brought into force about 50 years
ago, said Mr. Bryden, and failing
to do so one would be fined. The
Committee had pointed out to the
Comptroller that during this time
the crop of the island had in-
creased from an average of 60,000
or 70,000 tons per annum to
178,000 tons or thereabout this
year. As a consequence, fhe vol-
ume of goods coming into the
island was several times greater
than it used to be

The Committee
that despite this,

had
the

stressed
steamers’

- warehouses remained more or less

the same in number and size. as
50 years ago, and as a result it
was impossible to still clear goods
from them within 10 days

To their request that the time
be extended to 15 or 20 days, the
Comptroller had stated that he
fully appreciated the position and
that he would be willing, where
proper representations be made to
him showing that importers had
been unable to clear their goods
in a specified time, to waive the
fine or reduce it according to the
circumstances,

He.had also said that he would
give the Chamber’s request further

consideration after he had had a
chance to see how the 10-day
regulation which he was enforc-

ing, was working
Too Few Officers

Another matter which had been
brought to the-attention of fhe
Comptroller, said Mr, Bryden,
was that there was a_ great
hold-up af merchants. trying
to pass warrants at the Cus-
toms, owing to the fact that there
was an insufficient number of offi-
cers to examine the invoices. The
Comptroller said that he realised
the situation and expressed the
hope that he would be able to
remedy it soon He had shown
that he was quite prepared to be
reasonable.

Increased Wages

The Clerks Union had made ap-
plication to the merchants through
the Chamber of Commerce for
increased wages, and the case was

made out that this could not be
done unless an increased profit
was allowed by Government on

their merchandise,

Mr. S. H. Kinch reported yes-
terday to the Council, an interview
which a committee of the Cham-
ber of which he was a member,
had had with the Financial Secre-
tary as regards this increased
profit.

The Financial Secretary, he
said, gave full information regard-
ing increases which would be al-
lowed merchants. These were re-
garded as satisfactory, and he felt
that if they were granted mer-
chants would be able to allow cer-
tain increases to their clerks. He
understood that the provision
dealers and grocers had given ap-
preciable increases to their clerks
which were acceptable to the
President of the Clerks Union.

He regretted, however, that that
Was not the case with respect to
the drug business. Certain figures
had been put up to the druggists
which they turned down and then



presented other figures to the
Union. No decision, he urder-
stood, had yet been reached. He

would like to stress that these em-
ployers should do everything pos-
sible to meet the Union's request.
Personally he did not think that
they were unreasonable.
Surcharge
A letter received from Mr. D. A.
Lucie-Smith of Messrs. Dacosta
& Co., Ltd., dated August 15 and
addressed to the Secretary of the

Chamber, stated:
I see from yesterday's news-
paper that it is the intention of

the Conference Lines as from Sep-
tember 1, to surcharge all Barba-
dos cargo 10s. per ton. I am in-
formed that this is an expression
of their dissatisfaction at the rising
cost of landing cargo and the slow
dispatch of ships.

I am further informed that there
is a move afoot ‘by the Continental

Lines to cease issuing c.if. bills of
lading, and only accept cargo for
Barbados on a f.f.a, basis.

This action is on account of seri-



ssatisfaction of the work of
this port.

Freights nave increased steadily
over the past few years and with
this further increase, I feel that
the time has come for the Cham-
ber of Commerce to_ consider
whether sorne action should not
be taken by them to counter a
trend that is undoubtedly damag-
ing the economy of the island

I shall be grateful if you would
take this matter up with the Presi-
dent and Council at the very ear-
liest opportunity

10 Times More

Mr. Bryden said that there was
no doubt the true facts of the case
were t knov ‘



gener
to make tt



Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he had been very surprised
to listen to some of the glaring
inconsistencies made by the Senior
Member for St. Joseph. Réference
had been made to the statement
by Government on the question “of
age-grouping.

However one looked
meant that the schools
have more teachers.

In any case, for age-grouping
to have worked well, it should
have been proceeded with at least
15 years of compulsory education.

The policy in the elementary
schools was definitely retarding
the progress af the children of the
island.

They had failed, too, to provide
an adequate number of secondary
schools throughout the colony.

This Head was then passed and
the next Head to be discussed was
Labour Department.

Mr. O. T. Allder told the House
that the day before he had re-
ceived letters from three of the
immigrants in America who com-
plained of the hardships they were
experiencing there. They were
claiming that they had posted
money to their relatives since July
28 and 30 and up to the third of
this month, their relatives had
not received any.

“They claim they have had i
investigated from the American
end,” he said, “and it was reported
that the money was transmitted.
They are not sure where the
hold-up is.”

In as much

at it, it
should



they had a liaison
officer for the colony there, some
contact should be made with him
so that the kink.be made straight

They did not get the wages
which were agreed upon when
they were selected to go there.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
all complaints’ which came before
the Labour Commissioner were in-
vestigated and when a member
got such a letter, he should get
the particulars of the complaint
and take to him.

After that Head was passed,
members talked at length on the
Head, Department of Highways
and Transport.

No Report

Mr. E. D. Mottley (E) said that
the committee Government had
set up to consider a cost of living
bonus should have* reported.

The absence of. the report had
been brought more forcibly to the
minds of members within the last

week or two since the Oils and
Fats Conference, It*was time thac
the Government realised’ while

the committee was still disagree-
ing, that people were really suffer-

ing and it was time that some-
thing be done,
He had observed -a few wecks

ago the Government had an ad-
vertisement calling for a qualified
engineer or road overseer. During
the past five years he had heard
members enquire of the Govern-

ment as to the position of the
acting personnel of that depart-
ment, For the last five years they

were hearing criticisms that th.
engineers of that department were
doing too much desk work.

He could not understand why
they were advertising for a man
when they had one who was em-
ployed there for sometime. Mem-
bers of the House had the right to
tell the Governor what was their
opinion of what was justice and
what seemed fair.

“I do not consider
have a man _ acting
when they could not
incompetent.”

it fair to
five years
find him

Efficiency

Mr. F, Miller said that the man
had been acting three or four
years and on every hand there
was talk of his efficiency and as
far as he saw it, it could only be
regarded as racial discrimination
in one of the Government Depart-
ment.

Mr. Adams _ said that two
Englishmen had applied who had
the same qualifications as the
engineer and were told they
could not get the job.

Mr, Garner said that all was
not well with that department
The Head of the Administration

would be well advised not to act
wrongly.

Mr. T. O. Bryan said it was
indeed welcome news to hear that
two applications from English-
men had been turned down.

In the case of the engineer who

had been acting for so many
years, he wondered how one
could turn down such a man
whose practical experience was

ccupled with qualifications.

The hope or reward sweetened
Jabour and it had to be seen to
that the Government servants
Bot rewards, and in the particular
& a reward which he richly
deserved,

Mr. Adams replied by saying
that it was not for members to
tell the Head of the: Administra-
ticn whom he should appoint and
soon he might. hear some say that
Mr. Griffith was acting Police
Magistrate a long time.



BARBADOS



PARCE is

ADVOCATE



PAGE FIVE



FOR

JAM. une A



MR. H. H. WILLIAMS receives a parcel for Jamaica from an old

lady.



Â¥.M.C.A. Scouts in the background are storing parcels.



Local Scenes Enhance

Camera Club's

EIGHTY-

local scenes,

by

SIGHT PHOTOGRAPHS,
are being exhibited at the Barbados Museum
the Barbados Camera Club.
very high standard.

For

Exhibition

the majority of

The photography is of a

the opening, has been well attended



WRONG SEAT

about 7

Tuesday night
while the House of
were in sessions

dressed mz

hat,
+ bashful
in, and

norse-shoe

appearance

walking

members
ake a vacant seat on the Op-

sit, we

Assembly

carried a valise

a neat

ly

in who wore a felt

1

15

and had
le

stroc

within th

is

formation

ne
where
about to

position side It was evi-
dently the first time he had
ever visited the House.
Made alive to the strange-
ness of his action by the
murmur of surprise which
came from everybody, the
little man fastly trotted out,
pursued by the Marshal. A

little later

to return and
tors usually



he gained courage

sit

IN THE HOUSE

Relief Monies
Questioned

When
met on

controls

child
The
Have

to the

the
Tuesday
gave notice of
distribution of relief monies,
on
labour
questions were

Hous®

food ar

Mr,
questions

sit where

visi



of Assembly
R. G. Mapp
covering
price

drugs, and

Te

Relief

of St
distribution of relief monies

returns been made
Churchwarden

by
Thomas

t

he
as

paid to persons whose homes were
damaged by high winds?

Was there a_ sufferer named
Effie Hewitt among those in that
parish to whom relief was to be
paid?

How muth was to be granted

to this person?
Has she received the

amount in-

tended to be given her?
If not, why not?
Controls

On what items of food and drugs

has price

cc

ontrol

during this year?

been

removed

What considerations led to the
removal of price control from
these items?

What are the retail prices of

these items

movai of

pr

c omparative

control

and

subsequent to the re-

the
prices before such re-



moval?

Does the Government consider
re -imposing price control on any
of these items?

If not, why not?

Child Labour

Is the Government aware that
children are being employed in
field work at the Pine Plantation”

What are the ages of the chil-
dren. so employed?

In view of the fact that the Gov
ernment has abolished child lz
bour in its schools and of its policy
towards child labour will the Gov-
ernment take steps to end this
practice of the management of

this plantation?



Sacred Concert

The

organist

and

Cc

hoir of

St.

Mary’s Church will stage a Sacred

Concert

on

Sunday

in

raise funds for the Choir

St.
of
island,

ing of Chure
ratorios of

gart was

Mary
one of the

The new

Callender

standard of

the fund
provide
ties for

In



the

p

t
ast

Sale Of Mount Dacres
Land Approved

The Board of Health yesterday

approved the division and sale ot
3,792,230 square feet of lang in lots









at Mount Dacres Plantation, St
Iqeph, by Joes River Sugar
Estates, Ltd.

Consideration for allowing the
division and sale of 1,880,537
quare feet of land lots at
Ho:se Hill Piantation Joseph
by, Joes River Sugar es Ltd
vas deferred

One i be furthe





than the Board stipulates and foi

order

‘

is

not merely for the
h music but in
which Mr, Louis
fond
Organist Mr. Ben
seeks to revive
the Old St. Mary’s
from this concert
mu ar other n¢
the Choir

to

boasted
finest choirs in the
render-
Sir

T

iall

oa
13

ley
the

and

to



this reason the Exhibition, since
This Exhibition becomes a pre-
view to the show of photographs
which the Camera Club. will
present at the Annual Industrial
Exhibition in December. Some of
the photos at present seen will be

eliminated as the hanging capacity
at the Industrial Exhibition limits

the mumber to 60. Many new
ones may also be seen as many
lecal enthusiasts sometimes wait
until the last minute to sead in
their entries.

The Barbados Camera Club,
which was formed about three
years ago, is the only means of
promcting local photography.
Lectures are given regularly to

local photographers in an effort to
improve their ideas and give them
u sound knowledge as to how the
camera should be used and above
all the correct process of develop-

ing.

This is the first Exhibition the
Club has given on its own. About
75 per cent of the photos on show
are entries by Mr. R. W. Bell, a
pioneer of the Club

A Presentation

The Toronto Camera Club re-
cently presented the local Club
with . ccllection of ten photo-
graphs This collection is also
on show at the Museum and wift

automatically be presented to the
Museum by the Barbados Camera

Club for a permanent collection
Every year the Barbados Camera
Club will present its ten best
pictures to the Museum. In this
way the Museum will have a first
class number of pictures for its
permanent collection.

On previous occasions the Bar-
bados Camera Club invited three
capable people to judge their ex-
hibits The Club now has only
cne judge and he picked out the
ten best photographs on show at
the Museum. Five were by Mry
R. W. Bell, four by Mr. Jerry
Lomer and the other by Mr. M. W
Gittens. One of Mr. Lomer’s is a

still life picture of a bronze china
mask on a wall

A considerable number of docu-
mentary pictures giving a record

of the life of Barbadians are on
show. One by Mr. R. W. Bell
which was taken aiong Jordon’s,
Lane, City, shows an old lady
searching into her basket. It ap-
pears as though she was looking
lor her purse to pay for fruit
Afishing

Another beautiful photo shows
three urchins fishing between the
schooners at the wharf. The
boys were ‘caught” unawares
One was baiting, a second had
his line in the water, while the
third kept @ diligent eye on the
nearby skillet which contained the
fish already caught. Others show
vendors. Dirty smelling alleys

such as Suttle Street and adjoining
lanes provide beautiful sceneries,
There is one picture of a camera
shy woman Her smile will
searcely ever be seen again it
other picture. Some picture
at the Barbados Foundry sh«
engineers at work, Others
polo players at the Garrison
There are two blueprint pictures
by Mr. Bell. They are not col-
oured. but a chemical process has
turned them from black to blue.,
On the whole the Exhibition is
riade up of a varied selectior of
buman interest photographs and
because the majority of people
photographed had no knowledge
being taken,

an-
iken
Vv the
now

that their picture was

Jamaica Relief
Continues Apace

The collection of clothing,
shoes, hardware and _ foodstuffs
for the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
took a big jump yesterday. More

parcels were collected at Queen's
Park than on the previous day.
Packing and sorting will begin
as soon as a large enough sup-
ply of parcels has been received
A group of ladies has been asked
to assist with this and they wiil
be notified soon as the pack
ing and sorting starts
Mr. H. H, Williams, a membe1
of the Organising Committec,
told the Advocate yesterday
“Although the response is reas-
onably good up to date I expe
it to be much greater as soon as
donors have had time to assort
what they intend giving.
“From what I have read
the pictures I saw in the
Gleaner, every possible effort
should be made to make this
appeal for our brethren in Jam-
aica, a huge success,” he said.
Tomorrow night a_ broadcast
will be given by Rev. F, C. Pem-
berton at 8.10 o’clock, In this
broadcast he will appeal to
Barbadians to @*sist the cause

as

and
Jamaica



LABOURER IMPRISONED
FOR THEFT

Milton Farrell, a
labourer
Michael,
months’
labour

Acting

22-year-old
of Neison Street, St.
was sentenced to six
imprisonment with hard
by Mr. C. W. Walwyn,
Police Magistrate of _Dis-
trict “A” for larceny.

Milton Farrel! on September 4
stole three bottles of beer, the
property of Plantations Ltd. Cpl.
Murphy and Harbour Police Con-
stable Phillips of the Bridge Post,
Bay Street, arrested Farrell on the
Upper Wharf about 10.15 p.m. on
September 4. The beer was val-
ued at 3/9.

Seibert Waldron -— keeper of
the criminal told the
Court that Farrell has ten previous

convictions for larceny

records

After the decision of Mr. Wal-
wyn, Farrell appealed but with
drew the appeal later



“Mary M. Lewis” Calls

Schooner Mary M. Lewis arrived
here yesterday with 90 tons of
firewood, 600 bags of charcoal, 150
posts, 321 bags of rice reject. She
is consigned to the Schooner
Owner’s Association.



this adds to the grandeur.

The ten photos from the Toronto
Camera Club include three that
have already won big cash prizes

at the Amateur Photography
Magazine Contest at New York
in 1950. They went on a tour

throughout the U.S.A, and Canada
“Spirit of Spring”

They are; “Spirit of Spring” by
R. A. Panter showing a lady en-
joying the fresh breezes of spring,
yet protecting her head from the
sun by a sunshade. The others are
“Medallion” by Claude Wright and

Reflection” by Panter.

Nature’s Overcoat” by Cer
Pockhansen is also very beautiful
In this the show covering tree
looks as though it could be
rcmoved from the picture by han.

Mr. R. W. Bell told the ‘“Advo-
cate” that formerly salon pictures
which mainly depict landscapes,
etc. formerly had the edge on
documentary photos recording life
in a country. “Today the docu-
mentary photos are becomins
more important because of their
value in recording history”, he

sid.

The Exhibition at the
ccntinues until October 5

root





Museum



| This is your opportunity...

“MOIRS CHOCOLATE BARS”

|

‘8 PLAIN

f BORDEAUX
| NUT MILK
|

|

Ze. each



this reason it was deferred
The Board also approved the} ;
division and ale of 371,151 .
ee ee ek NR Also Presentation Boxes of Cadbury
Rendezvous Hill Road, Christ] ¥ '
Church, by Francis D Barne % Chocolates
and William T. Barnes. |
This | ; : %
50 ic the
3,979 square x
The Est





KNIGHT'S LTD. \

CS
t
i

7







ENTHRONEMENT
SERVICE AGAIN

Inquest Will









e
Continue the se ae eee
ine arive tor iunds for the
( relief {f Jamaica continues
» » I >» ] ). with all gections of the com-
Lumber Crowds Se ple m ye r munity giving of their best
Tomorrow there will be the
Further hear n the i reproauction it Combermer«
Waterfront hing the de f N H ‘school of the Consecration anu
Lumber and shingles took up oe a id a = » I bnthrone ment Services of th
a large part of the landing space tainien 19 by Mr G. B. Grif- ord Bishop held recently at
on the waterfront yesterday. Over N es a Pr en Ce he “eg om 3t. Michael's Cathedral Cnuren
a million feet of lumber and a] 5 trict “AY — oe folk are doing their bit to con-
big shipment of shingles arrived rar ribute and the Lord Bishop
in Barbados over the period of a The Police found Norma Has- has asked all those who attend to
week and waterfront workers have] .v.j) lying dead in an avenue of D©ims their Hymn & Prayer Books
been slow in removing them from the Garden Land on September 7 in order to be able to follow the
the wharf. about 9 p.m. with stab wounds S*Pvice. |
While the lumber occupies al-|¢n her body. Her body was taken The Commentary will be given
most all the space afforded by the}; 5 the Public Mortuary where a RY Colonel Oliver, Manager of
inner basin of the Careenage and] post mortem ex imination was per- Rediffusion who attended the ser-
part of the lower wharf, shingles} )-med by Dr. A. S. Cat vices
were piled up at spots all around Members of ce 23> The collection, and those who
the waterfront. vestigating the e attend are asked to give liberally,
Lorries, handcarts and Speights- Leonard Benskin of the Garden will be the contribution of Chureh
town droghers are removing the Juend who was with the deceased folk in this island to the sister
lumber and shingles, A tally clerk|:ho night of the incident is still church in Jamaica.
said yesterday that the waterfront|!n Hospital but his condition is The service will be held at 2
may be cleared of the lumber and! serious p.m, at Combermere School.
shingles within 10 to 12. days, *
Piovided the days hold fair and
no further shipment of either ar-. ky TT
rives during that time | |
The lumber is pitch pine from |
the Bahamas which aryived by
the motor vessel Precise, fir which SPECIFY
arrived from Vancouver by the}

ss; Seafarer, and rough lumber
from Canada which arrived by the
8s. Aleoa Pilgrim. The shingles
were brought from Vancouver by
the Seafarer

The Alcoa Pilgrim finished dis-

~ “EVERITE”
ASBESTOS-CEMENT

CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

“TURNALL’ ©

ASBESTOS
WOOD.

charging her lumber over the
week-end. The motor vessel Pre-
cise still has more lumber to dis-

charge.

Daerwood Off Dock:
Léaves For Grenada

The 94-ton
wood under Captain
Barbados yesterday
Grenada via St
Lucia. She was
where she
dergoing a
being

Car



vessel Daer-
Mulzac lett
evening fu
Vincent and St
just off dry dock |
spent over a week un-
general overhaul and
painted
ain Mulzac
Mar .inique
take down
il neds
fometime

motor

came back fron
yesterday morning to
the Daerwood to the
Captain Mulzac was for

now the Daerwood’
skipper, but he took the oppor
tu...y when the ship was on dock
to carry the motor vessel Sedge-
field on to Martinique.

The Sedgefield’s Captain left he;
during the nine months she spent
in this port, being converted inte

The Daerwood's
Schooner Owners



@ passenger ship
age nts

are the





h.quiry Adjourned

Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Coro-



ner of District “A”, yesteruay ad-

jcurned the inquiry into the deatt

ot Winston Cumberbatch of Bush

Hall, St. Michael, stne die after a a B @ é& a a a | 8 a a
Sat. Murrell told the court thay e

someone had been charged with a Dust Arrived!

murder in connection with Cum

berbatch’s death,
Cumberbatch

FRESH SHIPMENT OF
taken to the a

was
General Hospital on Sunday, Sep > ’ 7®
tember 9, suffering with a. stat I URINA « How s
wound which he received in ¢ a ALSO
fight with another man. He died

next day about 9.15 a.m

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed Rg
the post mortem examination the
same day said that the renee
was dead for about five hours,

There was a stab wound on the
left side of the chest about ar
inch wide and a bruise on_ the
lower part of the back. The skul!
was not fractured and there was
no evidence of cerebral haemor-
rhage. The left lung had col-
lapsed In his opinion death war
due to haemorrhage stat
wound to the heart

A. &.. Ca said that the
could have been inflictec
a sharp pointed ingtrument.
Mildred Denny of Bush Hall
Cumberbatch’s reputed wife, saic
that she last saw him alive on
September 9 at the Genera) Hos
pital. The next day he died anc
she went to the General Hospita
Mortuary where she _ identifiec
Cumberbatch's body to Dr. A. S
Cato who performed the post
mortem examination

CHICK FEEDERS

@ Il. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
S@enpeueeneepeueueuaes



and a

Dr
wound

by



SALE OF LAND
AUTHORISED

Three roods, 20 perches of land



Skin Care and Make-Up
FILM SHOWS AT

near Thorpes in St. James, be-
longing to Adina A. Reece of Rock
Hall, will be set up for sale to
pay off a mortgage, Judge G. L
Tavior in the Court of Original
Jurisdiction yesterday granted an Z
order for the sale. )
wisi aon ke applied fo Tt MISS ARDEN’S Personal Representative
inston Griffith of Bank ‘ oe ee oa
from whom Reece ee, £10 MISS YVONNE GEORGE
on & mortgage dated June 15 is now here to give expert advice on
Cc i ¥ | Sept ber 18th
: ommencing uesday, September t ,
BRITISH COUNCIL
bin ; e
There will be a film show for
adults at the British Council : TIS’ CONSULTATIONS by Appointment
“Wakefield” on Friday, Septem- GRATI£ CONSULTATION F the
ber 14th, at 5 p.m, and for
children on Saturday, September \\ 4 rexea
5th., at 9 a.m. The prog:amme}})) KN ich i § Lid
is as follows | tt e
BRITISH NEWS; THE CON- > aN > ACY
NORS CASE; MACBETH. ! { PHOENIX PHARM
Admission is free and no



tickets are required

‘Bands for St. Michael's,
St. Winifred’s and
Foundation Girls

Harrison College, Lodge,
Combermere, Founda.
tion, Parry and Coleridge
School Ties. ‘
Harrison College, Com-
bermere School and

Queen’s College, St. Win- Queen’s College Crests.

ifred, St. Michael’s,
Foundation, Alleyne and
Lynch’s Secondary
School Ties.

| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

Coat Style Shirts with
Collars attached in...
White, Blue, and Cream
Sizes 12—134





Each $3.35
Khaki Socks $1.03 & $1.24 |
Coloured and White
Handkerchiefs 30c. & lie.













———————




PAGE SIX





HENRY


















»
:
MICKEY MOUSE
————@—.._( now I'M GOING TO
WUST ALITTLE (7 HAVE SOME FUN!
NNOCENT FUN, ( GIVE Ug YO
OFFICER! HE Se
DIDN'T MEAN
j hacia 5 aay . Fa
' : Buy A CALF AND FEED] | REMEMBER THE TIME






( I BOUGHT A LIVE TURKEY
FOR THANKSGIVING

AND I ASKED YOu TO
CHOP OFF ITS HEAD?

THEN SLAUGHTER
AND DRESS IT,
OURSELVES j

FINALLY DIED OF




~ UE WE ATE BAKED HAM
THAT THANKSGIVING,
AND THE TURKEY
t

UNTIL THE RAIN STOPS, TONTO. THEN J7 tn Coes THs WAY, po ~

UAE
ry
i

CLAD ES
FLAN eS












OH- DEAR /NOW AUNT
OH! MY MILDRED AND HER
MISTAKE! || HUSBAND CAN'T
YOU'RE COME - HE CAN'T
CRYING / FIND HIS

WELL- FOURTEEN OF
THE TWENTY RELATIVES
MAGGIE INVITED TO MAGGIE ISN'T GOIN
vVisiIT US CAN'T TO START SINGIN’
COME --!'M NOT SAYIN’ 42 AGAIN FOR
WHAT I'D LIKE TO —., RELATIVES

¢ 7
HAPPEN TO TH REST!
~ 4 : | A

GOOD HEAVENS /
LEFT TO SHOW UP! BOY!
OH-BOY.4 NOW-IF ONLY
SOMETHING WOULD



BY FRANK ROBBINS

STOP PLAYING DUMB... AY DON'T LIKE IT...

GATHER UP THE TREASURE | LEAVING YOU HERE

AND GET IT BACK INTO WITHOUT ME / BOT

THE G&A / IF WE'RE YOU'RE RIGHT! GIFF

KILLED...LEAST THEY COVER / AY GO /
WON'T GET IT /

JOHNNY HAZARD
. AND THE ONLY VAULT

THAT'LL HOLD IT IG THAT
STRETCH OF BLUF BEHIND
US / LOOKS LIKE YOU'RE
ELECTEO PAL...TO RETURN
THE TREASURE WHERE IT

CAME FROM / <





CAN'T HEAR 6O
GOT A HUNCH THEY’ GE coop /
AFTER THE VIKING LOOT /
WE'VE GOT TO KEEP THEM
FROM GETTING IT ..OCPs /
PARDON ME.. 7










TS OF THREE... W Pe Cait 5; o
ee anu was E / STAFFORD HERSELF SLEECS TR
AN ESCAPED CONVICT DROPS 3 AND DREAMS BRIGHT OREAMS.




REALLY STOPS A
BLACKMAILER! I WiLL
DO ANYTHING TO ,
SAVE JERR) FROM 4
SCANDAL ! —

by THAT MEANS THE TIGER GIRL CANT

LICKING MY HAND DEVIL. THIS Mugr | [SPOTTED DEVIL?
|BE THE TIGERGIRIS se] \COMEON, LETS |
it

WHOA. THAT TIGER W4S BADLY HURT] | THIS IS A NEW ONE ON ME*A
AND SHES A PET. WE CAN'T LEAVE TAME TIGER! GUESS WE LL HAVE.
HER HERE «*THE =n TO TAKE HER WITH us.

eicaaet ANIMALSD ‘a4



BARBADOS ADVOCATE yeni ie



BY CARL ANDERSON oe el ; seta
| Canada’s Wonder Remedy is
Here Again-To Stay!















THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951



nem



















HORNIMAN’S
TEA



For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes. |
t



rot el Ma tee

* Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily!



Alka-Seltzer is so easy to take...
so pleasant-tasting. Just drop one
or two tablets into a glass of water,
watch it fizz, then drink it. Not a
laxative, not habit-forming, you can
Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing take it any time. Let Alka-Seltzer
rs ive i : ° , . . relieve your acid indigestion.
9 active ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
. . ° ° Have a supply handy. P
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired

burning, sealy FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS | Alka-Seltzer
YOUR 1952 DIARY FOR

time or your money back.
ccassaaaeaanaaaaaiaaneoeeaianel
T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
OFFICE, HOME AND





a ee

BUCKLEYS

we ’ . * ‘
STAINLESS JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

WHITE RUB

CARPENTER TOOLS
Just Received
By
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

SODIOOIOSIS

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE











d Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

SPECIAL offers to all Cash an





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

Tins Heinz Tomato Soup 34 .30 Tins Heinz ‘Spaghetti

Pkgs. Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits .50 .40 in Tomato Sauce .20 .18
Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 37 34
Bottles Strawberry Jam 54 48

Bottles O'Keefe’s Beer
26 .20

No?
Well then let us cover the West Indies Cricket Tour for you.

Personal impressions ef our Cricket Writers on the Spot

will make you Feel that you were there to see it.

We also give excellent Law Reports from London while
there are Special Pages with Complete Financial Information,

Leader Pages by Winston Churchill.

SUBSCRIPTION : Yearly ......... £10. 0. 0.
6 Months ........ £& 5. 10. 0.

ee

nna
THURSDAY,

















SEPTEMBER

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE t50@







13, 1951

PU BLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line un Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.




































}
For Births, Marriage er Ergagement/
announcements in Carib Calling the] FOR SALE ”
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words Minimum charge week 72 cents and
up to 50 da 6 cents per word for each | 96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 2% REAL ESTATE
additional word. Terms cash enon words 3 s @ word week—4 cents a
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Deat! word ndays: rae eaearetnanaranant —
Notices only after 4 p.m . DAMAGED CAR
Offers in writing will be received up
The charge for announcements of AUTOMOTIVE to Friday 14th for Chevrolet Car dam-
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- CAR—Or Va xhall 14 h.p. Saloon in aged by fire On view Courtesy jaarge
gagements, and ‘n Memoviam notices 18! good conditic Recently painted and | Barbados Co-Operative Cotton Factory
9 50 on week-daj $ and $1.80 on Sundays! conditioned Es quiries may be made at} }te 12.9. 51—3n
number words up to 50, and! ea Garage 1950) Ltd., Phone 4264 _
+ ont oer Gok Bees cays and) ’ 12.9.51—-3n |. HOUSE—One Board and shingled
4 cents per word cn Sundays for each eT house in good condition for sale. 15x9-8. |
additional word. CAR--One standard 14 h.p. Saloon in| 4Pply to Mrs. Olga Holder, Endeavour |
excellent condition, just painted and | Street, St. John B.W.1 11.9. 51—2n |
-ompletely overhauled. An outstanding [o——————_—————_———
buy. Chelsea Garage (1980) Ltd wee | The undersigned will offer for Sale at
: 4264, 4224 12.9.51—Sn | public competition at their Office, No.
THANKS 17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday
CAR—Buick Straight Eight. J-1 tm) the i#th day of September, 1951 at 2
good order Appty L. N. Simpson, | P.m.:—
Guinea, St. John. Dial 95223 The two-storied Dwellinghouse known
KING: Mr. I. F. King, Ventnor, Rock- 8.9.51—6n. | as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon
ley, wishes through this medium to | the same stands and thereto belonging,
thank all those kind friends who sent) CAR—One Chrysler Royal Car in first| containing by admeasurement 6,422
wreaths or in any way expressed | ciyse order will make an excellent Taxi.! square feet or thereabouts, situate at
their mpathy in his recent be-| apply: Harold Weatterhead c/o Bruce, 10th Avenue Bellevill:, St. Michael
onan Weatherhead Limited 4.9.51t.f.n | Inspection by appointment with Mrs
13.9.51—I1n



TAKE NOTICE
POSTUM

That GENERAL
TION a corporation organized und
the laws of the State of Delawar
United States of America, whose tra
or bu address 20 Pa
Aver City and of
York, U.S.A has applied for
registration of a trade mark in Part
of Register in respect of cereal foods co
sisting of entire wheat. roasted and
mall per t of pu nola
foods consisting of wheat and
for beverage making purposes;
extract

siness is

Sta ate





ce Ss

molass
























Ne
the
A

cereal

FOODS CORPORA-

er

1, |

de
rk
Ww

n
a



es

flavouring





























L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736

CARS—1950 Model Morris Minor 2 | For further particulars and conditions
Deor Saloon, low mileage and in excel- | of sale, apply to:—
lent condition,

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO

1948 Ford Prefect, excellent condition,









at reasonable price —_——-
1949 Kaiser Sedan under 6,000 ngies The undersigned will offer for. Sale at
Like new | Public competition at their Office, No
1935 Ford V8 Tourer Suitable for | 17, High Street, Rridgetown, on Friday
making Pick-up. Cheap the l4th day of September, 1951, at 2 30
1949 Morris Six Saloon. FORT ROYAL p.m
GARAGE LTD., Telephone 4504. | THE COTTAGE GiFT SHOP, standing
9.9.51—7n | or 5,033 square feet of land, adjoining
the Barbados Aquatic Club, together
IMMEDIATE delivery Morris Minor with the Goodwill and Assets of the
4 Door Saloons in Black, Blue, Green susiness, met carried on under the
and Grey 10 «6(Cwt Morris Cowley | above nar
Pick-Up Trucks. Morris 1%—2 Ton INSPECTION On Mondays, Wednes-
Light Delivery Trucks with all steel | days, and Fridays, between the hours of
body if desired Secure yours while |4 and 6 p.m on application on the
they last and before prices rise premises.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD,,

For further particulars, and conditions
Telephone 4504.

of sale, apply to :







































for non-alcoholic beverages; 51—7. “ mG - La
flavouring material for foods; food bev- Rvs Siee see PaTeORD & eae:
erage compounds, and will be entitled . 7 }
to register the same after month MISCELLANEOUS
from the th day of September 1951
unless some person shall in the meantime|_ COAT: One Lady’s Fur Coat, excel- AUCTION
give notice in duplicate to me at my lent Bargain. Apply to Terese Beauty |
office of opposition of such registration. ' Salon, McGregor Street. |
The trade mark can be seen on app teas 12.9. 51-t fn. 'UNDER THE [VORY HAMMER
tion at my office oieeaniniewenti sisieaipciemeysienstaasiicon |f
Dated this 29th day of August 1951 CORN: Fresh Indian Corn, a limited By instructions received I will sell on |
H. WILLIAMS, quantity at Upton Plantation Not Friday September 14th at Messrs. Chel
Registrar of Trade Marks aelivered 12.9. 51—3n ba a e Ltd., Pinfold St., (1) Stan-
13.9.51—3n dard anguard. Practically new, on!
CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price done 1,000 miles (Damaged in accident
one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd |Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. Vin
. City Pharmacy 11.8.51—T F.N | Griffith, Auctioneer 9.9.51
TAKE NOTICE GALVANISED SHEETS—4, 7, 8, 9 and ’
10. Price cannot be beaten, enquire
Auto Tyre Co. Phone 2696 ij”
ANGEL FACE Sverinn FOR RENT
That PONDS EXTRACT COMPANY, a re
corporation sed’ in the State of y . r ‘ | inimum charge week 72 cents and!
Delaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi-| PUBLIC NOTIC ES $6 cents SuNdays 24 words — over 24
ress address is 60 Hudson Street, New|} words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
> . . . ented manta Ten cents per agate line on week-days :
Yo ky St ate of Ne w York, U eee ane and 12 cents per agate lina on Sundays word on Sundays;
of America, bas-anplied er be coats t "| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
tion of a trade mark in Par A” of| Gnd $1.80 on Sundays. } HOUSES
Register in respect of toilet and cosmetic


































































































































y



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SHAFT FOR
EXTRACTING
USED AIR





















products, and will be entitled to register ; = cS
the same after one month from the NOTICE | CLIFTON TERRACE—Ty an SEHtove?
t : 4 : tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St
13th day of September 1951 unless{ _ This serves to inform the public that | GpDosite Yuche cng madane clue at TRACK
some person shall in the meantime give! I have not seen nor heard of the where- . ; Z ng
notice in duplicate to me at my office of | at of my wife CLAUDINE GREEN. | "defn conveniences. Apply on premises FOR gins
opposition of such registration. The trad+! IDG e Jones) formerly of Charnocks, | , 8.8.
mark can be seen on application at my | ¢ “hr st Church’ for the past twelve years, NAVY GARDENS—New modern house
office |; nd it is my intention to remarry in the | 3 ‘bedrooms with wash-bowls. Lounge
Dated this 29th day of August 1951 mear future | and dining room cte. $80.00 monthly
H. WILLIAMS | ROBERT GREENIDGE, Thal aiee- “hetenaiys ie. and 14
Registrar of Trade Marks } Kirtons, St. Philip ¥ 13 9.51—2n
13.9.51—3r 11.9.51—3n . dealt ayity:
}
| WHITESAND St. Lawrence Gap. |
Seow | Fully furnished, from Ist October. For
| THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL | | iculars—Dial 8222 11.9.5) -tfon
TAKE “NOTICE | _Next Term will begin at the Coleridue | WES RRy Gea
' | ents of new ‘pupils will be interviewea | From October Ist, 1981, Sitting oon
POND S | ok 10 acm, on. the ifth vat. the aehnet | dining room and 3 bedrooms with water
ve 1s YEARWOOD, | and built-in cupboards. Garage and ser
That POND’S EXTRACT COMPANY, a! Headmaster (Ag.) | Y?2t8 room. Apply to Miss D Corbin,
corporation organised in the State of | 1) 9 51—2n | Maynards, St. Peter 9.9,51—3n |
Delaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi- | _ eer
ness address is 60 Hudson Street, New! ”
York 13, State of New York, United | NOTICE WANTEW |
Stetes of Americu, hz applied for the! 45 hereby given that it is the intention 4
gistration of a trade mark in Part;©® the Vestry of the parish of Saint j
“A” of Register in respect of totlet and | Jan és to cause to be introduced into the -
cosmetic products, particularly creams’ Legislature of this Island a Bill authoris- |
fur the skin, skin freshener, face powder, , 198 the said Vestry to borrow a sum of HELP |
con.bined foundation and face powder money not exceeding $4,320.00 to be used i
dusting powder, talcum powder, lipsticks, } 1" replacing the roof of the Chancel of | tee
rouge, preparation to be applied to the | the Parish Church of Saint James, the A STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST.
face to form @ make-up base or founda- |} Said sum so borrowed to be repaid. in | who has had previous experience, Begin-
lion, and paper tissues (adapted for re- | 18 annual instalments of $240.00 each, | ners need not apply. A. S. Bryden & |
moving skin creams, for use as hand- {commencing in the year 1952, together | cong (Bdos) Ltd 6.9.51—t.f.n. |
» kerchiefs, and for similar purposes!, and | with interest at a rate not exceeding 4% |
a will be entitled to register the same after | per centum per annum on the prinicpal EXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—
one month from the 18th day of | sum and the unpaid balances thereof for Wanted at the Reliance Shirt Factory, |
September 1951 unless some person shall | the time being owing Palmetto Street. 13.9.51—6n
in the m€antime give notice in duplicate Dated the 12th day of September 1951 seiihiihdiaideniedianindestbandankneniien dist Vania btn demins
to me at my office of opposition of such YEARWOOD & BOYCE 20S pana c s 7 s
registration, The trade mark can be seen Solicitors for the Vestry of Saint James POSITION eran ae eral Hove
on application at my office 12.9.51—3n I ager oF Assistant. Write: G. J
ANI, RP BOS SAY ES OAR eT ot " Riddell, c/o Bank of Bermuda, Hamil- | ake ie aan ed
eet ~ ton Bermuda 12,9.51—6n racks for trains and «
Registrar of Trade Marks " a ; J |
ei LOST & FOUND
. e
1969699099060 98O* ! Ww t g f (P
cess, lege, ean ee LOST TAKE NOTICE ai in ol
*. r 1 ’ 4 TICKETS—(1) One B.T.C. book Series | ° e
xX % | 0.5590—99 between the bus stand and | ri t qin
2 ) Jt y, 7 .
$ ~ Empire Theatre, Bridgetown, St. Michael
$ & | Finder kindly return same to Mr. H. G. We NL, N. both sides of the Eng-
% I beg to notify my Clients and %| OK lish .Channel the “\\
s : aa — | Plan ”—the latest proposal
st the General Public that my Office || for a Channel tunnel—is
x ‘ " |
$ will be closed for Vacation from » | ORIENTAL | That WELL EQUIFMENT MFG. COR- news. 2
$ » UV NIRS PORATION, corporation organized in The brain-child of a_ Parisian
R September 14th and will be re- %| So E s th State of Tex United tes of engineer, ane far bu nt, Z
q s nerica, whose trade or business address has the backing of six Europea
opened on October 5th SS Gifts, Curios, Jewels is 2023 Semmes Street, Houston, Texas, countries, Only ritain is
$ %| " Antiques, Ivory, Silks U.S as applied for the registration undecided.
KR WESLEY BAYLEY, | , Etc., Etc., Etc. Jj ofa trade mark in Part “A"’ of Register M. Basdevant's cross section
% Optician, %& in re spect of thread sealing compounds | plan shows his scheme — an
e High Street. %/|K \}| anc lubricants, and will be entitled to od“ W" sta
% x] I ll N "Ss enormous lopsided &
% 13.9 4n 4] register the same after one month from 4 . Cap
x % | A Ss the th day of September 1951 unless | gering from Folkestone to Car
? PVPSFSCSSLEEEEE EOL | Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 some person shall in the meantime give Gris Nez. '
| | nctice in duplicate to me at my office Visualise it, An egg-sha me tunnt
SOOO SPS OOS S999 SS FOSPPOOS® | = - of opposition of such registration. The 42ft. wide and 65ft. dee It is
4 * —O EEE | trade mark can be seen on application | divided into two sections. Along
x | at my office the low-r would pass electric
x 7 1B > Dated this 30th day of August, 1951 trains. In the upper half 15.000
% x» H. WILLIAMS “ travel each day
y A . | 4 | cars can travel ea a
& x Registrar of Trade Mark ad Id
* Rt) 13.9.51—3n | From Folkestone the road wou
* | | slope to 120 yards below sea
< to the x % aes race . level ; then gradual climb to
% > | — . a level 45ft. higher.
s > | | In... . down
. 1 Ri | Then down agatn.
x * | i G. A. Service’s the greatest depth the tunne!
% t ¥ | Ww tructed by Clifford } would reach—126 feet below
% || M satin Esq a “alapore of the | | | THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY _ Sea-level From shave j wand
8 » | fal 4 itt eet . be a climb un there is day
g of S| RADHOH ELIA ERTEG oo eae | “Whatever makes men hap- light again, just behind Cap
% x day, 14th September, at 11.30 | pier makes them better.” Gris Nez... and four und a
“ - ‘ 2. a.m, | { —Goldsmith. half miles from the coast.
x ST. MICHAEL % Viewing Moruing of Sale j And the cost? It is estimated
x s Round ; chog. Tip-Top Table, |}/]/ Gas makes Cookie happier that it would take £10,000,000
& S!]| Mahog. Hat Stand, Marble Topped and makes her cook better just to bore and build the pilot
¢ The Vestry of St. &%{]} Table. Square Mahog, Table with | Fair tunnel. But this could later
3 Me g | Drop Sides, Serving Table, ate i . serve as a ventilator, The main
. % Sideboard, Linen Cupboar s, 2 rost about
s : . * i s tunnel would cost a
* Michael will appreciate %| Wicker Arm Chairs, Small Uphol- = 7 95,000,000
‘4 ||| stered Couch, Paintec ressing == = ; 000,000. P :
* it if all , ; of T _ Mill Table, Painted Book Shelves, So far Government-appointed
< If all owners of Trees, Si Painted Cupboard, Good Assort- NOTICE | committees of France, Italy
> : . iy ment Painted Tables (Warge and Switzerland. Luxemburg. Hol
R which are over-hanging ||| small), Larders, Double Iron Bed- Y. M. P. c. } land and Belgium are all in
% % | — g e an a _ - ” ace lary ic.
* Highways, and so shad- x ‘| "Single Fa etn ade, an equal number of Votes, it wil London Express Service
= Sit, “ aaa ay Stand, be necessary to have a ye-
oj , % | | Seen mor 3 Burner’ oi Election to fill two seats on the
% ing the rays of Street Zi]. Ware Cupboers, 3. Burner Olt Govetiae dcay :
| Stove, Y O0C v o8 : ye, 3
x 2 7 x | Plated Meat Covers, 2 Prs. Plated | The Ballot will be held a
: Lamps, will co-operate $||| Candle Sticks, 6 Glass Candle |}\{{ Thursday, September 13th 1961, a
“ Y |], Shade Reading Lamps, Mise | the Club House Beckles road
‘ ‘ ‘ + r “h ays, Electric between the hours o 30 anc
‘ , s s and China, Trays,
Ss by either trimming these 9 | | oi Clothe Rack, Large | | £.00 p.m
. x Agricultural Spray Pictures, Names of the Candidates are
ss trees themselves, or by $|]} Towel Racks, Books, Large L. F. Dash, O. E. Edghill and
<* 4 | Kitchen Clock, Pr. Blue Curtains H.C. M. Hunte |
eee ae ake.” Cae Pr. Riding Boots and , > Pp ER,
% giving the necessary per- % So eee Sais | Nari an Fs a aes |
% o! : ; Ets
s Bei % Oddments — ——_____--__ — 2
% mission for them to be ¥} | SS |
. ey et SOIDLODS TELE L GCOS GOS GS GP OLG GOST.
+ »
‘, ‘ + |
. ; : . < | .
x trimmed, so that the full 3 AUCTIONEERS Hi $ USEFUL & MUSICAL + j
‘. : ¥ a \ . JAL |
% benefit of the light can be % 4. B I s af
$ ; x Johan -Biladon || THINGS oe
% obtained 2) i ARRIVALS BY BWLAL
x ej & co 1 From Trinidad
x a Li } AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES ir 2 o Sun as Saudest.
g ind 001 ry Bouds )
< ’ , r me * | Graharr Thompsc Jot 7oeUr
‘ E.C.REDMAN, A.F.S, F.V.A. PIANO—Rich Tone, Good Wood, | Krenibaid Melviion Rite Melviiie
x , an American Special — GRAMO Herbert, Violet ‘Thorpe, Carolir '
% Clerk, St. Michael’s S Phone 4640 PHONES—Portable & binet cd, Bedcent aiieeiee Cuerns
4 r * : sta Regular and Electric—BANJOS & a , . <
ss Vestry. ¥ Plantations Building TENOR Banjos, $12. up-—TYPE seete A. Men eel
% 3 |% WRITER, Corona portable—GO fusedae 70. ‘thakdee $3 Yoin
V SECS SESOSOEOES I | — a CART--SFLF-HEATER, Big, $3.60 mpeon, G. Ghent. Be Adar CH
———— st | ICE BOX, full size all-Metal R. Colina, P. White. H. Hurtis
; : s sar Oi. ae es |% SEWING MACH.NES, Singer and Sibbett. Sir G i M. HUI F
BELIEVE IT OR NOT, WE CAN SELL YOU | other, hand & treadle, Chain & D. Horlock. T. Hyatt
) | Lockstitech and Bootmaking, $12 to
’ ™@ x ‘ - ‘ %—Buy Early k st. I
CORRUGATED SHEETS am fom St. Kaela
} ch t ) N
Kt 6, 7, and 8-ft. — 14c. per sq. ft. e S WILSON De "| 2 '
{ 3a guste
ih ° ° e DEPARTURES BY BW.LALT
({{ ‘ary 7 r , . For Trinidad
(X CENTRAL EMPORIUM SPRY ST. A. 8h R. Wubte, Bo)
( a Forde, E Y Zz
\\{ CORNER BROAD & TUDOR STREETS { DIAL 4069 RIP ; :
s i Gre da
‘ re DDD ADO OL OL OEE AO AAA E OF ’
‘







a

“ Tea’s ready,

faze reer]

NEPT





MAXIMUM



























Don Juan!”

AMERICA. V COLUMN:

| THE
caused by the Anglo-Persia:
| America’s Foreign
| Supply Committee said
| had
Increased U
b 250,000 barrels
| shipped to Britain;
| Diverted 200,000 barrels of Near
| East oil from the U.S. and Canada
, o Britain and Europe;

that it

which










Shipped 200,000 barrels — fron
the U.S
Britain's tanker fleet is hard
ent Some that used Abaddat
now ply between the fore
Texas oil wells and Brits i
President Truman has n
| interior Secretary Oscar Chap
|man to Mexico to see what car
| be done there about opening uy
new sources.
| Quote from the New Yorl
Times: “With Persia as an ex
| ample, it appears the more 34
| cessful and efficient the holder o
la concession becomes in carryin’
}out his obligation the more h
| invites nationalisation.”
| THE POISON EXPERT
POISONS and the theory o!
| their chemical action were — the
subject of the book being writter
| by Francis Wickware, 39
\ To-day he died in oe of
| wife Jovee, In his New York a
{a small bottle was found. Poli
) Verdict: Apparently suicide,
} GIANT INTO JET
THE BIGGEST bee in the US
Air Force hive is changing
buzz. The B-36 bomber, 103ft
| long, hag six “pusher” motors fo
| which it must carry petrol that
| would drive a motorist 16. times

round the world

Now Air Secretary
letter announces that
ing into an eight-jet
it will be the B-60

PROBER

THE POLIC
street and all

Thomas Fin
it is evolyv
plane. Ther



PROBED
HAN of Wall
stock exchanges, the
Securities and Exchange Com-
mission, has investigated gg
dreds of firms.
Now









| it is going to be
| ted in turn by Congre
WELCOME
UNDIPLOMATIC to say
least is Congressman Frank Che if"
letter to newly arrived Czect
Ambassador Vladimir Prochazka
Aroused by the Prague imprison
ment of reporter William Oatis
jhe wrote “You are about as wel
come nm this country as a@ swart
of red ants at a family pienic. An
about as popular as a wet, flea
bitten dog turned loose at a house

| warming,’

EXIT COMMANDG(
COMMANDO units, called Ran-
gers in the U.S., have been broke:
up in Korea. It seems that othe
units fear the Commandos wil
| draw off too many of their daring
young men,
THREE’S COMPANY
ORDERS from
eadquarter Party
|more than three
| breach of our security regula
| tions, because the G-men other

| wise may smuggle in an agent.
}





Communi
meetings o

members are



|
New Venezuelan Consul

General In Trinidad

(From

Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 7.

















Senor Carlos Julio Rojas ig the
new Venezuelan Consvl General
The 42jt. wide, egg-shaped in Trinidad. He replaces Col
tunnel at its greatest depth— | Nucete Paoli who resignec
426 feet below the sea, recently after a short visit to
Venezuela 3orn in Caracas
. a svn §=§ Senor Rojas received Ris “Gangs
education at St. Mary's College
Terecita DeFreitas, Hildergarde Weeks, Trinidad. On his return to Car-
Margaret Best acas he studied law, later joining
For St. Lueia: th + . sruiag
Doreen Mc. Leod, Beryl Barnard, the Government serwia
Laurie Barnard, Forral Charles, Joseph
Q. Charles, Patricia Sohouteh, Sulthin
Sohoueth I G
For British Guiana HARBOUR LO a
De Lopes, Eileen Dummett, Briar.
Dummett, Joan Dummett, Helena Smiv- *
Ber Howlett, Ronald Griffith, Trevor In Carlisle Bay
iff Corinne Thompson, Francis Ally ; s
sore th, Herbert Jonson, Har Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. D’Ortac, Seh
Hoy Oliva Hart, I Braithwaite, Lydia Adina S ch. Frank) D. R., Sch
e ithwaite, George Lopes, Ian Rosarene, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch
Shephe Edit Wille Charles Marion Belle Wolfe, M.V. Precise, Sct
. Fr. Charles Boase, Charles Harriet Whittaker, M.V. Lady Joy, Sch
Fra W Smith, Sch. Lindsyd 11, Seb
. —— Emanuel C€ Gordon, Sch. Phyl Mark
D Sch. Agustus B. Comptor
ARRIVALS
Se Turtle Dove, 82
MAIL NOTICE Car atar town te, Vinee
r Lewis, 69 tons net
Mails for St nee Grenada, Trini- Capt from British Guiana
dad 2 Guiana by the 8S ho alpha, 60 tor ne Cap
Canadian Cruiser } be closed at the G b fr Ss Lucia
General Post Off inder DEPARTURES
Parcel nil a Registered 1 at M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt
oO ar lat 10 a he c Dominica
Daerw d, 94 ¢t et, €



THE OW GAP FILLED UP

SHORTAGE OF OIL

)

|

S. production abroad !

is!

|
|
|

|

|

oil dispute has been mz lade up.
Petroleum -———

nder
business
he
ulley

pplication



"|
|
x



5.8. ALCOA

These







PAGE SEVEN:

More Time To-
| Clear Steamers
Disallowed









we

a From Page

c go ¢ ing
cost about ‘ten
i

before deal



nt
times
with

Mr. A, del. Innis expre
igreement with Mr, Bryden
uggested that they should
1 small committee to meet ‘the
shipping agents and go inte the
matter, getting figures, etc., so that
the ton could be placed be-
fore the public

Mr. W. K. Atkinson
the appointment of co
and said that the public
{know what was taking place on
y the waterfront The waterfront
workers taking advantage ‘of
the situation and everybody is
paying for it he é

It was finally agreed that the
President should take the matter
the var steamship



more
it

to

sed
and
appoint

situat -
with
nittee
hould ~

agreed

the





ire





up with
agents.

U.S.-Yugoslay Pact
Will Soon Be Signed.

WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 :
authoritative diplomati
told United Pres Wed-

nesday = _ that a United ~Stase®

Yugoslavia arms aid agreémerit

is expected to be signed in ™®el-
grade before the North “Atlantia

Pact N.A-T.O. Council meetg” in
Ottawa September 15
The source the

could be today
row
He said would

massive delivery
antitank and
including some

models, N
Under the

ious





An

source

Said
signed

agreement
» FQpor
provide for
of United States
antiaircraft guns

of the latest

or
London Expres

it

agreement. +he- said
Yugoslavia would receivéliighte
planes, transportation and Signal
ing equipment and port--and
oadmarking machinery,

iV

NEW YORK.
650,000 barrels a day-







— =~
WECO

EQUIPMENT M.F.G
of the Texas
is 209 nines Street
registration of a trade mark in Part
biowks, pipes, and fittings, thread
entitled to register the after
51 unless some person shall in the
office of opposition of such reg!
at my office
this 30th day



That WELL
the laws
addre

CORPORATION ‘

corporation _organiag
‘'nited States of America, whose, trades
Ho Texas, U S.A, bas applied 40
A Register respeet of pipe union
caling compounds and lubricants, and wi
one month from the 13th day { Septembe
antime give notice in duplicate to me ar
The trade mark be SC OV «



s ton



in

same




tr

Dated of August 1981

"
of

WILLIAMS,
Trade Marks

tewistrar
9

Me-3n

SHIPPING NOTICES.


















MO cAL, AUSTHALIA, nee ee }
NEW ND LINE, LIMITED, ni
(M.A.N.Z.) The MV. “CARIBBEE will
S. “PORT FAIRY" is scheduled to accept Cargo and Passengers
ail from Hobart June 28th, Bowen July for Dominica, Antlé Mont
2th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July serrat Nevi and St Kitt
Uist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourne Sailing Monday 10th inst
fust Jith, arriving at Trinidad Sep- The M.V ‘MONEKA will
fer ber Ot id= «Barbados September accept Cargo and Passengers for
12th Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat \
In sedition to general cargo this Nevis and St Kitts, Bailing
«| has ample space for chilled and k ay 14th inst )
wd frozen « cargo he M.V. “DAERWOOD" will
Cargo accepted on through Bills ot accept Cargo and Passengers for
ding, for traushipment at Trinidad te St. Lucia, Gtenads and Arita
fritish Crulana, Leeward and Windward Passengers .only for St. Vincetite
lands Sailing Wednesday 12st ty .
Bs Sheva, Ww iy. See rat ‘ B.W.I. SCHOONER OW ts
ASSOCIATION; (INC,)
TRINIDAD, ; \
BW.1 Consignee, Tele No, 4047
and Ay
DA COSTA & CO LTD hee
3ADOS ‘ ”
ae | Be Wise ... “ ADVERTISE



Steamship (Co.

9nc.
SERVICE

1951

NEW
MARIO ¢

YORK

(NORTH BOUND)

6 Bdoes Srd September

YOKK SEKVIOE
srrives B'dos Lith ptember
irrives B'dos 2nd October

ANS SERVICE
ive B’dos 13th Septembe
rives B'dos 27th Septe 195)
TT

CANADIAN SERVICE

Ss

Ss arrive

NEW
Auguat
Jeptember

A STEAMER
A STEAMER

sails
vile

1951
1951










A
A

STEAMER
STEAMER

29th
th



OUTHBOUND

Na Montreal



of Ship Arrives Barbade
“ALLOA PARTNER”
ALCOA PILGRIM
ALCOA PEGASUS

Sails Salis Halifax

Ss
Ss
Ss



August 1 oer
August Mth
September

August 1th

September 61!
th September
—$——$ >











‘RTHBOUND

PEGASUS due St cane
River Por

en net









vessels have limited passenger accomodation



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

AS PAS PPPP Pp APRA P PAPO POP IOS ao 75h

oS 6255552

PEE E TS

FYFFES LINE”

THE T.S









be

from ==

arriving

GOLFITO wil!

Southampton on Monday, 17th September, at ==



6 a.m.,

and will be sailing at 6 p.m. the

Trinidad

same

4

afternoon for

There is ample Ist Class Accommocation avail

able for Trinidad, and also for Sout!

ampton

on 27th September

Apply

WILKINSON & HAYNE

‘



AAA AAA

Sos AILS IAA IAA ADA

eee





GALVANISED MI



to 1%” '

Obtainable at
CENTRAL

Corner of Broad &

EMPORtTUM

Tudor Streets








Poe ae ees eee ee Vr 7 eS eee a ee ee eT = ee Ss Se a ee ee ee ee ae ee ee ee Ve ae

?AGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1951

_——-







Robinson Regains World’s Middleweight ‘Title

Referee Stops Fight As :
Turpin Beaten To Rope-

NEW YORK, Sept. 12,
Sugar Ray Robinson regained the world’s middleweight
title by stopping defending champion Randy Turpin of
England in two minutes 52 seconds of the tenth round of



County Champions =$36,000 First Prize
Since 1873 :
tow omny vines wae sour con A Reeord At Arima

Here is the list of winners from

1 i 1873 to 1951 (From TRINIDAD feet? Tuffley Belle two furlongs from
their 15-rounder, ie alia alae » 187 . i » Sept. 7. the Judge’s box, and coasted
Ruby Goldstein stopped the bout as Rebinson, with Derbyshire (2): 1874, 1936. The record prize of $36,000 will home in fine style. Blue Streak

Glamorgan (1): 1948.
blood streaming from a deep cut over his Ieft eye, smashed i re )

go out to the lucky holder in the was quickest out of the gates as
the Englishman with a furious attack

1876, 1877, Winning ticket in the Two-Shil- mr. Bennett sent them away.



Gioucestershire (3):

: : d t holders: 1873 (Notts)? ling Sweepstake which is being Nan Tudor also improved her
ulp s ke wn in the tenth round for a Joint ho Seal . ae i

Turpin w ; KnOf ae oan I Be hae ( ( ce Kent (4): 1906, 1909, 1910, TUN in connection with the cur- position. A furlong from home,
nine count with a terrific right to the jaw. Ss iturpin go 1913. rent Santa Rosa Meeting of the the 1950 Jamaica Verby winner

up, Ray tore after him and pinned him to the ropes.
The referee stopped the bout as Turpin, back to the
pes, took every blow but refused to go down.
——«<- The referee was Ruby Goldstein;
i " vans judges; Harold Barnes and Jo
Agnello, Before Turpin and Rob-
€ . g
W illiams 1 oO inson entcred the ring a host of
champions were introduced. Then
I the Ziree leading heavyweights of
‘ é a he
Manage eam the world, champion Jersey Joe
Walcott, ex-champions Joe Louis
ahd Ezzard Charles stepped into
the ring together and received a
tremendous ovation. The British
and the North American national
anthems were played.
In the dressing room the new

‘~hampion said: “When Turpin cut
my eye in the tenth I knew I had

Lancashire (12): 1881, 1897, 4tima Race Club according to the was easy, while Blue Streak
1904, 1926-27-28, 1930, 1934. Joint Cr@awing which took place yes- came back with a rush but was
holders: 1879, 1882 (with Notts); terday afternoon at the Grand peaten into second place by
1950 (Surrey); 1889 (Notts and Stand, Queen’s Park Savannah. three lengths Making no ap-
Surrey) mn The second prize will be pearance in the picture was
” Middlesex: (6): 1878, 1903, 1920, $18,000 and the third prize Devon - Market, the pre-race
1991 1947 Joint holders: 1949 ig aM abd haggle be oe favourite, and, like his stable

rorksh ’ ane etre GOrew iv€ mate finished down the field
(Yorkshire). numbers coals while 14. series Ts » Mah uv wo he day's
f nee See oom eo pes failed to draw a single number. a on a delice finish from
ere ASUS). \Sanes SRN FDIS) The feature race of Thursday’s Ceres and Miss Friendship The
1979 i662 (Lancashire); “ meeting at Arima was the Me- ae ¥ :
(Gloucestershire) 1889 (LaNn- morial Handicap when Mr. An-
cashire and Surrey). thony de Freitas’ Mark Twain

Surrey (11): 1887, 1888, 1890, scored a smart victory over seven yine Tor we4r furlongs, whee ne
1891, 1892, 1894, 1895, 1899, 1914, and a half furlongs. Tne large sara serio aan aes gp i
Joint holders; 1950 (Lancashire); crowd was disappointed when it Miss Friendship, ite tae pantent
1889 (Lancashire and Notts). was reported that Lupinus was py a lensth. ee

Yorkshire (23): 1893, 1896, 1898, scratched. Always well posi- “yy, the W. H. Scott handicap,







Barbados-bred mare was best
away and did most of the run-
ning for four furlongs, when she











































to win in a hurry ov risk losing on : ree ey PO ya Be ee Se as tioned in a field of six runners, Hardwidge riding Baby Bird for
a knockout so I shot the work SUGAR RAY ROBINSON of America with upraised hand, won back the world’s middleweight title last os oe. eee errs Su 949 with A. Joseph aboard he took the first dime, put the little half
and put him away night from Randolph Turpin of Britain who had beaten him for it in,London in July. Ray is here 1937-38-39-46. Joint holders; 1949 over the running from a speedy jreq who posted top weight of
Sugar Ray said he was willing to seen with his wife (left) and the Mayor of New York on his return to the U.S.A. after his fight in (Middlesex). s 132 Ibs. in front from, flag fall,
grant Turpin a return bout in England.—EXPRESS. Warwickshire (2): 1911, 1951 and stayed there virtually un-
yan ta aaa a ton exited, Piroitl hd With «Liebe in bie Robinson missed with three lefts. and smashed a short right to the ee N.C.O’S QUALIFY challenged until the race ended.
+ “ad “ , ee — oe oe Randy banged a right to the head and a left to the body, Randy :
Turpin said he would ‘like a re- body Robinson hit Turpin with a i . ot. “y 7 Ss onli is passe 5 5” AS MARKSMEN y n
match with Sugar Ray next year, terrific right to the body belly and . Robinson awe bac - pone spacer Rats ages > a Soccer Resulls l WN LIN C ,
and regardless of the outcome of Robinson again nailed Turpin WW!" eight | punches to the head = p 1 ft ake eee. pert ie The annual Musketry Course for a Nor
the re-match he planned to retire with a right to the body and body in fast volley. Turpin ee e t to the head and blocked LONDON, Sept. 10. 1951 which started in June and =. © .
in September next year Turpin smashed a long right to undaunted came back with a right @ Tacia ikainl a ured” trom Results of Soccer matches ended in August showed that) * > &
The Fight maa head just before the ~ ie weet took a left ana right Robinson with his arms and glove: played in the United Kingdom, 26 N.C.O.’s and men qualified -as ; s
' _ bell. : » the head. x s as the crowd roared. Turpin took Saturday, follow:— : marksmen. They are: ‘ SS
Robinson was the first to enter Round Four Turpin shot another short right 4 short volley from Robinson and English League Division I Points. ’
the ring. Ray doffed a blue silk They sparred cautiously. Rob- to the he id. Robinson replied with banged a right to the body. Robin- Ashton Villa 1, Arsenal Oat. The PORTE Sis Se Re :
robe and danced in his corner. inson pumped a left to the body. @ hard right to the head that made gon backing away pumped a left 0. Burnley 6, West Bromwich PL. &.-Rollock....... 86 ry t nS
About three minutes later Tur- Turpin landed a short right to the the Englishman blink. and right to the body. Turpin Albion 1. Charlton Athletic 4, BA tine hes y
pin stepped into the ring, walk- head They sparred cautiously just foreing the pace chopped a left to Middlesbrough 3. Chelsea 2, Ful- Cpl. V. Walcott 85
ed to Robinson’s corner and pat- Robinson drove a bolo right to before the bell. the head and they traded lignt ham 1. Derby County 1, Man- P.C. E. Foster....... 84
ted him on the shoulder. The ee, jaw ae missed sev- Round Eight lefts at the bell. Shug tiee 3 Huddersfield Town Cpl. B. Morr... Oe a
Englishman smiled as the crowd eral rights obinson landed an- T > ro short lefts ; . ; anchester sel Manica ic ay. f
BE, A. V. WILLIAMS acclaimed him. other bolo right to the body. to A gor g gE tlonw dmg Round Ten 93 Portsmouth : , gg ene BC. F. Clar Kes. ss...... 81
- ; : Gloves. were placed on the Robinson jabbed_ three times Robinson pur 4a left jab to the _, bey, worked carefully at th: United 4, Stoke City 0. Preston P.C, R. Parris.... ey
Mr, E. A. V. ‘Fofie’ Williams « = . £ ea a Te ce binson pumped a left jab to the 24.4 7 ‘ ‘ed as. te North End 1, Newcastle United 2. P.C. A. Lynton.... 81
bibs: bal: appointed. Manni pe fighters’ hands and the crowd With his left and Turpin backed jead and missed a right to the St2tt. Turpin scored a left to the & jerland 1, Blackpool 3. Tot- Pc. F. Ts s :
the Barbados Cricket Tent to tcl became silent. ay ay. By Wad short body head. Turpin landed two short Rene..ppe Wises pores fens aya Mh tsput 2 sclton “Wan- Cpl. K x ight RNS 4
British Guiana later this Sugar Ray danced in his corner Punches at close range rights to the head. They clinched, deep cut over Robinson’s left eye. tenham Potspur <, ; a ee Cree
/ This i pints ont this month. as his gloves were tied on. Randy They clinched at the bell Each got in a right to the body, -Robinson smashed a left and righ. derers 1. Wolverhampton Wan- PC, C, Chandler... .. 78 By choosing
S appointment was made late “* ; ‘ Round Five t a aieh tk ae ‘op then other left and right com- derers 2, Liverpool 1. Cpl. J. Shepherd 78 C i
’ t fe that ; eat Tn Bis cémher when his glove Action slowed again as the referee another and right com z : : . oS SASS Eb ¢ . S “LIGHTNING *
ey had ‘bebe got G~ in were laced, ' si ra Robinson jabbed three lefts to parted them three times bination to Turpin’s head. English League - Division Ra ahs et ea Osh 396/18 "you can be
Wtad: ti hienage the tenth but due ‘Turpin looked at the floor the head. Turpin replied with a Randy landed a left to the jaw. Robinson staggered Randy wit! Brentford 1, Birmingham City P.C. R. Holder.......¢.... 78 Pas De ares
to business reasons ie ‘lined he Officials were Se rttaarininit ‘ the Stiff left and a right to the head. Clinches were more frequent. a smashing left and a right to the 0. Bury 3, Queen’s Park Rangers D0) 2: aie as, 7 sure of getting
invitation earlier this week rowd then ~ Aiea es yt te Robinson sent two short lefts to jaw. Ray leaped after his rival !. Coventry City 1, Hull City 4 Cpl. E. Gay. ee 78 a strong, smooth
reel : duced first then Turpin ee e to ie en locked i ie ne he kill. Turpin held o1 goers nye ~ Seiad ¥ 23 . ie re 7 fieetbie and
+ i hte ated a viii “ ver : nee ed as they locked in a for life. Robinson drove a smash- 0. Everton 3, Rotherham ind -C. H. Banfielc 77 above all
W ater Polo Te pops received .a tremendous JACKIE TURPIN linch again and tipped their jing rieht to Turpin’s jaw and the (Tie) Luton Town 6, Notts | Cpl. E. Goddard 77 reliable slide
cam ih WINS gloves. Turpin jumping up and G@hampion went down for a coun: County 0. —CP)) | Cpl. E. Sealy. 77 \
L T Round Cne down smiled as Rebinson landed a or nine c . P.C. I. Warner 17 fastener Look
eaves o-d , The referee went over the in- roves) 4 A short left and right to the body obi SR ‘ . . a i HS is for the name on
m ay structions with the fighters ' d NEW YORK, Sept. 12. Both fighters seemed ver¥ strong Robinson rushed after him hi r . 3S y. ee s the slider pu
Twenty players of the Barbad both nodded that the nd rs t 0a In the preliminaries Light- it the bell ting Randy with everything he What Ss On en ee Soe 17 ;
; yers of the Barbados > : ' py understood. weight Jackie Turpin of } : had. He pinned him on the r P.C. O. Griffith. . 75
Tater . is ope > rede win vi ‘opes sc = :
Water Polo Association leave this They moved carefully with Robin- England, older brother of q Round Nine and whaled away at him. r - S.S. C. Clarke....... 75 ‘Lightning’ fasteners
morning by the Gascogne for Son stepping toward Turpin } Turpin Jeaped in and routed ~ py, s i i oday .
Trinidad for the forthcoming an Turpin got in the first bl ; Champion Randy won 2 six Robby with a left to the head Turpin had his back against th« are manufactured
aan 7? - > s vO a Pod eo + ~ n } PS as $ i yi fc .
ip Spenhaler inl lumearnent liabh Gok -to aay heed. Thee} Ww - round decision over Joe They moved very carefully. They TOPS as Robinson hit him with all Lower Courts and Court of ING FASTENERS
between Barbadcs and Trinidad. cd each other at el wy ee: Wamsley of New York. traded lefts to the body and his strength. Turpin refused to Original Jurisdiction — THE COMMITTEE AND MEM- LIGHTN {
Those leaving are 2 ha’ xieanee Hi = c er quarters, Turpin weighed 1324 clinched twice. more, then ex- 80 down but Goldstein stepped in 10 a.m. wan caste A wo LIMITED
. : —* 7 oe = a t he floor. pounds, Wamsley 130. changed light lefts to the head. and halted the fight at two minutes Meeting of the Sanitary Sats mot ee cet hie '
Ladies: Peggy Pitcher (Captain), aie Pp h nase powmison so the In other bouts on Turpin Turpin rushed after Robinson 52 seconds. Commissioners of St. Mi- i " Company the i
Frieda Carmichael (Vice Cap- an cee man oe and they Robinson card polo grounds. chael — 1 p.m. y
tain), Dorothy Warren, Jill Gale. ‘ inched, urpin drove a light Mike Spartaro 1234 pounds ms Water polo at Aquatic Club
Mary Knight, Jean Chaniler left hook to Robinson’s head and New York knocked out Rugby Results Farr Celebrates — Harrison College v. ANNUAL DANCE
Phyllis Chandler, Marion Taylor. they clinched. Johnny Caro 1284 New » ° ° > Sword Fish and Whippo- to be held
Barbara Hunte and Ann Eckstein’ ,, Putpin led with a left jab, York in one minute 42 sees LONDON, Sept. 10. His Louis Fight rays vi Flying Fuh — 5 AT QUEEN'S PARK HDUSE
Robinson moved back. Turpin of the first round of four. Results of Rugby League games p.m. ON SATURDAY NIGHT, 15th rf
_Men: ‘Boo’ Patterson (Captain), Swarmed over ‘Robinson pound- Billy Hazel, 13744, stopped played Saturday in the United _, BANGOR, Aug. 31. Police Band at Queen’s Park SEPTEMBER, 1961
Kenneth Ince (Vice Captain), ing short lefts and rights to the Jay Parlin, 134!4, Philadel- Kingdom, follow Tommy Farr, 37-year-old cham- —monthly night concert ADMISSION: seer 8/« T. GEDDYS GRANT LTD, »
George McLean, Geoffrey Foster, body, phia in two minutes 49 secs. ' pion of Wales and former British —8 p.m. Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's Agents. |
Charlie ,Evelyn, Nesta Portillo, | Sugar got in a left to the head, of the third round of four. Batley 13, Hunslet 10 Bradford heavy-weight champion, defeated CINEMAS Niisaceah tenet Ten, aie '
Billy Manning, Delbert Bannister, Robinson drove a short left and - Northern 32, |HulKingston Roy- Steve McCall, 26-year-old Ameri- Aquatic Club; “Mother Wore | : mf a $$ $$$ —
Maurice Foster and Albert a right to the head. The crowd ers 12. Cardiff 13, Barrow 66. can, on points over ten rounds at Tights’ — 8.30 pm SESS iF
Weatherhead (Manager). roared, Turpin got in a left jab to Turpin presse obinson who Heatherstone Rovers 19, Bram- Bangor, North Wales, last night SERS SEY it oor sie Bs!
It is anticipated that several the head and a long overhand blocked caréfully. They clinched ley 6. Halifax 26, Widnes 9. Hull the 14th anniversary of his fight aT



ar . 1 Olymple Mummy's Tomb" and
water Polo fans will gather at the right to he head. with Joe Louis for the wot

. > twice, action slowed. The referee 23, Huddersfield 8 Leeds 15, title." “The Invisible Man" — 4.30 &

Baggage Ti shgdopiains x at about 8 Robinson jabbed a left to Tur- told them to cease clinching. Workington Town 12. Rochdale a oleae

jn ag us morning to see thq pfin’s head but the Briton sent a Robinson drove a left, a right Hornets 10, Doncaster 11. St. Eddie* Thomas 3ritish ind Minister” — 4.45 & 8.30 p,m,
m Om, ’ 1 and









short right to the head in return. and a left te head. Turpin smashed Helens 14, Dewsbury 8. Swinton Empire welter-weight, outpointed
son had a worried look on his right and a left to the head

ep eile cline Turpin was very calm but Robin- a short right to the body and a 26, Liverpool City 2. Warington Giel de Roode over ten round
, pt . 4 f se. Tr ay f 1 Py } © 1 ’ . t

Ei OTS Ss Ta] Ace, nrey traded hard rights to the

“ iglis h Ist Class Turpin backed Robinson with a head, Robinson drove a long right

= ght to the body st be . » to the head ard clinched Tne:
12. 3. ‘ rign dy just before th ‘
Cricket Ends bell. traded vicious punches at short

range then Robinson rushed aft«



26, Wakefield Trinity 6. ~(CP) Farr lost on points



ITALIAN TWEEDS
PARSON’S GREY

For this, thank ery el a

fr , I

; LONDON, gept. is. Round Two Teeth Sinad MER Gs San shee Mr Blackwood om CODRINGTON BROWN STRIPED ........ $6.70
‘. vow the time since the war the \ eninge jabbed a left to the and banged him to the body with ° Rainfall: nil and
English first class cricket season bead and took one in exchange. both hands at the bell Total Rainfall for Month to
on € nt c me mee e ray any Seton tein oe Bon) Round Six Blackwood, added to the excitement and exasperation date : 4.10 ins. it te GREY

RRA ere 8 COURIC Of ead 4 Jabs to Both seemed in fine — physical of Contract by inventing the Four No-Trump convention Suaees a emmererenes Bote OF RARE essesssssssserseereortsre GUNG
ae rie and 100 wickets bony read and two rights to the condition. They traded lefts and that bears his name : Lowest Temperature: 74.5°F

te three nearest to achieving ° : : ie j





- T . ris ‘linched. Robinson ripped a lef Blackwood's gift to the Bridge Wind Velocity: 4 miles per
Bia” eee ace at ere Turpin sent a left and a right ° PE : st i
L ’ ™ : " Ny , . Vic Jac kson of to the head, Robins A ~ s " and a right to the body. Turpin player is easily the See oh LS L uy 4 i Wy Li i U D 4 seue. BROWN, GREY and
weicestershire who obtained 1,233 : : son sent a ,. : : universally popular of all siam Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.940, ENGLI
runs and: took 98 wickets. Ray smashing right to Turpin's head, landed a hard right to the ear conventions It is simple and b (3 p.m.) 29.839, -NGLISH TWEEDS
Smith of Essex who vbtsined se #nether to the body and a hard , Robinson jabbed Turpin with « reasonably efficient—if used at y M. HARRISON-GRAY vid Brown Pin Striped. Yd. $4.50
double in 1947 and 1950, 1,294 "Bt to the body left and sent a long right to th the Ene Thine, Pee
Fal eater wwe ayons Turpin scored with a left and head but Randy did not seem per- A player can nre the Four No- , ‘ee oe wit
runs ai 95 w “ts > . “ é and a ' n per ‘ : He shows his three Aces wilt
Te ines Ay peas: Mek gap : right but Robinson felled Turpin turbed. Trese one Dee anne woes the response of Five Spades. To For a radtant shine
) ‘ 8. . bok j a ie . . _” , F ‘ " y ne re th :
tuna, and 143 wickets, With a right to the jaw. Turpin landed a stiff left jab the'whim takes him. We gives “Ake 100 oer cent sure of the Blue Striped and Brown

Turpin got up without taking Robinson replied with a long lef no information about his own fiive No-Trumps. The Six

Striped. Per yd. $3.60



| ‘s many years since an American authority, Easley
Warwickshire won the County COUDt His Knees had touched the and a right to the head < |





{
|
|
1
}
|
|
|
response locates the |
)

















































Ch hi floor Rot ae one possible slam. itis simpy igiamend. response locates the = | MM Ay tere :
lampionship for the second tobinson sent a flurry of lefts § simpiv King of Hearts, and as a further
time. The championship goe Round Three and rights to the head and Turpi: a request to his partner to state insurance the grand slam should . 5 ¥
back to 1873 and the county’ Robinson janded a light left to retreated. ; ioe te the Wel inuen teee th called tn No-Trumps to avert BrarED FLANNEL in
previous success was in 1911, the head. Turpin scored with a Robinson pumped a left and a of responses: Five Clubs, to show being ‘Tufted, et Brown and Grey. Per yd. $3.60
Warwickshire had a_ splendid left hook to the body and a right right to the body and landed a no Ace; Five Diamonds. one Ace a A 10 7° 9K IW @A
season under the captainey of to the head tobinson landed a short left right to the arms afte Five Hearts, two Aces; and so on &O96 o nv
professional To Dollery © ; terrific right to the head shaking ; Or Sy A following bid of Five No- f v %
ate al nm Dollery and the champion . — the bell, .* | Trumps is an enquiry after In this case the response ot
won the Championship by 32 Robinson drove : aa Round Seven Kings, which are shown in the Five Hearts reveals that an Ace
points fiom Yorkshire who has to the ev 4 ; ne * stiff left jal Robinson boxing be. ful same Manner at the level of Bix Star unin scorn! 4m Ooxbet CAV
won the title more times than the ae 3A all tangle ls shot two lefts te ita oars “h ay ,1o give a simple example, with the small slam
any other county, 0 Turpin hooked a left to the t circled caref 1 - oh ae . a oe et 2 Bes 848
a ae kshire won 16 of 28 ; nd aad 1 hae i: right ‘ ) ne eda left hook 1a rece TI awk? pane ss vs oe ; Worth: South i SHEPHERD
matches red, nerar ‘ a bee roa s US - * ty. he forthe t were playing
i eid fe mu. * =, st in body, Turpin pursued the ex- clinched twice. Turpin chopped a His partner, South, opens One Without slam conventions, North
lkecx ee Oo Lancashire \4 champ who danced away. They left to the head. They clinch: No-Trump North forces with could scarcely be blamed for bid & (
wSSEX.—ACP) battled at close quarters again. x : Three Spades, South raises to ding Six Spades direct over ” Ltd
Four Spades. and North has the South's ratse to Four. As this 10: 13 B d Str :
) : ; aa ideal hand for a Blackwood Four [ast example shows. it 1s fust ped om Toa eet
‘The il Do , ; i No-Trumps. His final decision possible for two Aces to be miss- ‘at itv -
7: It Ey ery ‘Time ren Feat Otic By unmy Hatlo will depend on the result of t)\ ng and the is avoided by The quali ty
a eligi andere a — — 7 a e interrogation South may hold the use of Blackwood Metal Polis ae
j Uy UY 4 any one of the following l:ands ‘
WA We LAPEL CONT MAX IS PUTTING OID YOU GET A LOOK AT A @A9S PAKS orjag WORLD copyricHt RESERVED “ o
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‘ pT eeatN ake SCOREBOARD“ THE )> wwe 16
| (T'S TOO HIGH AN! THE ; A &
Sens Shey JUST RIGHT» WANTS TEStas iS, ), | 2 IR AT LAST
LITTLE TOO SNUG™ AJP Pikem Noe’ LOR«. / YEAH“HE MUSTVE BEEN | =) [R ™
’ yu Xx S THE COLOR:
VENOW HAVE TO CxAhoLEAve WEARING HIG OLD TREADS ‘ i a8 2
= 1. TO ME NY FOR YEARS™BUT ONCE IN “| 1% AND c Just Arrived...
HUH? BY t HERE, HE'S IN AN AWFUL fal ?



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PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS; ADVOCATE Cahib galling S IR Cl I POMOI and WflBrit%  the %  beaq PUM Back io Wurk M kND MRS 11 %  MOW V: rniitfn -' tying ., -ii i were Maying with Rev. and Mm. Hen %  Co. of %  Returning from U.K. M R. AM' MRS I A. Kit* air due to codes iv Un French 84 OHMSM after spending a holiday. Ml firm ol Ml Mi' Arthut '. %  pher. S.M.O.—Antigua H I. it. U WEATUr-UlirAii I %  nfl i. xt iroah : i Lady N>isa*n tm A-iU:u;. ad* a oanti om—r. ih w. stherhs -I "ho ha* been %  now. ian %  ..-.. D < > tor of %  UM :i. ng to irai Chief '. Mohamrrednns Celebrate TIGER CLAWS IN HER EARS Tin RSDAY SEPTFMBFR IS, l*:i \\ ill \\ omen Lnderstand What (Colour The Cruel Sea"? a !" A Baby I itui 7V. fnn'' (By J. P W. MAU.Al.lrr. M.P.) L "" V '" MEN ARE the civilised a*X because thev can forget \X7HAT colour do Women cammi. ** lr: poverty, in sickness, .n Hanger, women art still i >i i I it t ioes a baby like. opens IU eyes Alfete* Hospital UM first %  ware thai they are women Ml n anonly SWOTt thai I i i "i nivj alive, then u.i-y lose themselves in then surrounding. Tha' is why thev reach then hit-heat oeak J**" 0 !" a d nurse* i. p-" %  %  • - -£ JUP". £2£f££Z&£S£ company %  :hink Ih, cotrec uw (1 Julia Hallam IS (MM of the '..ost In (KKtrayln. a mm uf unblende.t can help II .'• gu-ia CMI \t> jjipt^i HI %  •types," the literature of the sea. Bur boMonsarrat brilliantly evokes '" lhl ""atemity v. i cause THE CRUEL SEA iCaaaell. (.-immunity u gony as when the bave had th. amUl paJnti 12a. U.i. the much-boosted new slip is novc-to for hours In L*Wl,h lnP woodwork finished Ii Nicholas Monsarrat. 1•Wat u-mtory while repairs are Rre> '' In anott : la great sea book, she does not nude u ateampipe and com "paternity block the two colour* /en when -he Is munity exudation — as when their havc becn **•"**<*• I il, \< s, %  Sixers h * h P '" d "" "' d ,he **>* secretary Life At Sea i,: .. P*tal management cnmtt !" A • i) arhal matters in this but he fails to evoke-, because book %  • UM Ml BBd Ihe men whi lie does not try — ih* .ill-tintm. ; 'ail her. The twn be... %  %  %  v.ulinM unity whlefe and. in that oneness, w B, anH sometimes does, rals* %  • collection of compatins; indl| This book describes what hapWdujaJs into a ship's company, pened to two-hips aiM Ti do thai ,s ; seventest of ttMtr ships' companlea durinn the mfisiiaiuhlp. perrepiion. and „.--— lanwassi m PTl v warlh the Atlantic. feeling. But in "The Cruel Sea.WEST INDIES TO STAY Siiit-1.;<'utennnt Moull's wife was Uonaarrat has shown thai he mlgh! i faithless. So was Able Seaman well pa * % %  — R. J. Rodwell. A. m waiting now to see ti •npt al 'colour llui.ip. has any rlha patients" l I Openlnc TOMORROW Ul A IM The Bigaest Laugh Hi of the Bass* l 1 sweetheart was drowned, with hr One Million See Colonial 'child not yet stirring in her womb. I Exhibition LONDON. The Colonial Exhibition, "fl AT HOTEL SYDNEY SYDNEY The West Indie* Tnow expected In Austi .•tay at UM Hotel Sydney, m -. %  • the 1931 West Indies lean A TIGER hunt India kfltn S[n .'.ii: %  poftlj femlnlni In i,i i %  .IT are t\* i tlaar daws i ncrlflca r..i AbraI i, gin *Tth '"ounled In fuld. %  %  < The M i i h a mm ada n U< KJW ID Bobars onp of lnc m Uy ,.,._ vllll ,, % ,„.,. •• %  ishanit. Chief kesearch Officer **n. AMI MUS r. BLACKPrompt Answer ruidrni are _„ E ,.„„,.,.,,„„ „ Mdl at SL I Patrick's Church on Sunday amounted to EM This has been forwarded to .i P Sulll Bl %  t and only : %  :.,:'' marriage two years ago. Si. looking, ur.mlul WOOMn in the middle twenties. Now she US .in %  i band. % % % %  %  racti Hin phtlai one of I-I husl and' horses, won the Indian Dtrb) l..:.s. iIxindon and all parts cf Britain and passed the word on to tin irnson's team. TH. Ihe hotel u wrtUna to nqutra aboul I md drinks tl t like ii i I' AQ? ATM OH rnfDfA !Memb..sOnryl H'RN and Utfec ehddren are bow m Barbados f<>i two sraaks' from Trinipas] i htondaj bs B.w.i A and mg with Sir John und Lady Saint at Edghill House. S< Thor i i.. OAVer of — "..tighter of Sir John s satnt Born Dance i at Edghl.l House. St-";, ckbuin is Clue, >JpS A m SS!S m TT of Caronl Ltd. His 1 *T^"""vnn p i % 11Ki. here runs < If) %  i 'ther Caribbean islands and hii i > bard in' b] the recenl Jamaica P IA1 IONS are In full Hurricane. -wiiiK fur ihe Bam Dance at 180.00 of thb amounl arai Hoibui'ii in Saturday t&pwrAm tionatlon bj ihe Shamroel Cn III 1 the M-tular orchesUnion (a co-Of %  Ira ihei-e will he a steel band on started by Fr. SuUlvan) the rawlU as well as games of Any further donation, will be forwarded as received by the Proceeds from the dance go In Priests at the PlUtbjrlef) Jag aid of St. Marv'Church, molts ljuie. Likes Barbados P AYTNd ii< I Mi i visit to thl Island iMlM Mnna JanklAI bcnuty-CUlttirlst of Trinidad. She k for three Und Mi and M staying at totertainini to eucktalli i n Btrca dozen British Guiana ft 41 Jeflkins is losing no time Tudor, who has reeentl) returned I 'i <,l BartMOOl as (rom a holiday ill BJO in' I 'hem s:i, pos ii U ran She told Carlb all there. that SDH land %  great It was a gaj crowd and d;>i an manj pTacei UM pa* >f Hit Ouianrf Interest already Including |ht ear spoke in glowing b Mr. Cameron Tutloi. unl Assistant MSataC of n i %  hort \ W 1950 St. Vincent Scholar R ETURNING home by the Lod i Nelson on Tuesdnv nirhl ..it. i ipertillng ihr> H S guests of Mr and Mrs I) An %  A SeOtt Of St !-! % %  well, tvoro Mi A Ken' Antrobu*. : Scholar. 1950, and his | Miss Shnlev Anliohti. Hin Claln Antrol : Ihe Oirls* High School Brought Son to School H/fits DENIS HARNARD arrived from SI. Lucia on Tuesday by B.W.I.A She has brouii'u over her small son Laurie whom she will be putting to school' |..ic Sde is staying with her sister. Mrs. George de Gale at %  |ga i' rraaa and plam lo be in Barbados until Septembei B.C. Businessman M R. W E FOSTER. Senior IS q Poster and C< < I OeorgetOWn, British Guiana, i. lurnt d I i on I ndu sitet lya* holiday , |.. %  % %  Hotal Leaving To-day M KKTRUDE COSSOU and Mi %  4 British Guiana who aie holidaying Si Leaton-on-Sea I i turn horns i B.w I n %  %  %  %  %  iphertfoi nv nth .unl ware looking I thatl < id fiiends and having an enjoyable time. %  ul Comrnnder F.rit-son'! knitted through the war. 1 ***$, "! r Colonlar'prog^s'Vhas'now Thc'erU-keterV'who stayMl the'n ^"^•"M^ebowstojrflhe^r tH( n ^^ b ,,0443,11 >Col „ f ,„ .n-lore liked it. remen, ,? """^f m t!i "7 '" don and '" ••" %  W Rrd nether while one ship wen', down lm ,. „ opcnw in 194 ,, ad another nirv.ved to accept been al the Imperial Institute. ,• tender from U boats on V.E. London, since May as port of the I FeatJaaJ of Britain exhibitions lnit\ nd Is due to close on S Tho more *heir life ashore 30. —B.f P. crumbled or was shattered, the | %  life at sea. Onthis. Monstrra'"s study of the growing onenes' •>( Ooaamander Erltson and his first lieulennnt. Ickhart. is one of the most moving pieces of writing ll h.iwever | lafaetj aboul this hook. It deal Iwttta the wardroom — with tin officers fend deals with them a< I least as supcrldv as other writer have %  tliWte-h. S Oil p m Pip*' rum* S 11 p in Srottlih Ujgann* l I I|.a i *• % %  M *i 1 I m TinNesrs. T n> p m Nswl B i. W|M I tpMku %  i .1 ll W p I.I Tin Atll. S U p m In I .ilI SS %  I MO IM B0lllAn.il* DM Niglit Sl.md. IS pm t i io-' her, u ii m *ipi* i • ; %  "i i> in Tin Km IS K I -.i B\ THE WAV By Beachcomber \n MMry rhlmpansee In the alrean threw his Uioclc n her T l %  .' \ ea %  will <"-'< i a in Dip] aye i. Re "i Hi. i ney. Hi w much n Used was v Ho--l.i n %  i Off < i i imvei'ij -s!| irkt n m'litiry ge: : bad given her a bun in Cawn] s .a w! wai It ting in the ightpn : i in,one li %  both. thUiiUlvn Hhinuwru* (\l) -1'iiK Prlend of .v... ;j citui.. %  wi artng the DMdga i~ ii.,%  i.. round %  H fad t stsanl air Mul ks .'t.. 1 Commissni Jaflsky of the Supreme Counen %  '•'%  workers sang .^t their %  lendts ... ni^ii Mciun ..f Stalin winelii %  ; ny nf World pTorio ated BM tourist iiver wtnehww, and wen given, in return, picture posh irds oi Ugndudno Pier, vi ( h. Forwai "'" n I rriumph.' Smiling overn |\s LON STOCKINGS m FOK ALL OCCASIONS hack and gave the workers clgi tcked %  l ndwkbes, bottles of vodka, and n % %  surprised si Ihe happi scene. "All thai we nave rend Is Canltali 1 -' II Casketl it %  lea tr mbling with "ll it not like tin. in your country T > aah d i director, in." io..ie || U Ing-gown lumped '>m td a laundry-window. A V prints I : .. seen. Tilth lullItI T is true, as %  fellow-h potntod OUl recently, that Mi % %  Irs, tttri%  Oeorga Finn the phras* Hfaterloo being won n-i th playing-Belds of Eton But ihi was ti pioutl of this phrSSH that according to Bestial (*%lee*iff li,.: S4Koulne -II Menelllr SBM D %  rbensrrai it rained nss and the llouds were out. she subrrajajgar for Waterloo SPM that she had not raalh ih..ught about the matter at all. in! wad making converseRupert and the Sweeter—23 i nossui —Ml 1 |—17~ %  —1 rr — — ll Mill 1* T. It %  U„. UDwUUt (nil %  >( • I IS '*• ll -. -T is. HO . uev u. liLpTeai i .. it .. •/hen M. Uuining run lc B (6> i .i.-i... Mas !' %  .. i rnr my m. OMUM Hie red. is i our turd wr\a.n on nurse. tSi *' % %  iU) •i.i.iKr ut> •-•>'t ... 4 gkSMO. i3l s rau ,.; ..::.,-r ) %  <•( %  ill o. iinjierti %  -> -:..p MR IBI a rooK i->nI.I; j iii.om*. n. 41 II. Unite III ||. Cut. <5> r i .n tr.ui :, .-.. i". fi UMiUl ivl-. i %  > II asair* n.nhf. tom-n.t ingjuiHIivtlt. In hii weni • dewsn on io th* s*t. Thr monir 1 .... isadai ihinci ih* tund iitu th* %  Kjl*. -So hi.. t,r,,lT(, hoa lha MOOU i *n<& iiuxkiv t<'> but tli* a ... USD. 1 -.. %  .. %  %  a Kr.MomIT, ll.-mrr S2.CII I...I." 'Ill .. ,. 2.01 Morlcj to .. 11'. ChurM* .'III IM %  % % % % % %  MSN'S SOCKS Blank Tops si.IB Sl.41 Ml N S ill. WOOL um SS1N0 DOWNS ISM ITJS MISS PANCV 8POBT sniliis _.. MEN'S si'OKT nH (LR MI N s PANCV Tils TOOTAL TUB (1.08 I 79 "67 .61 %  T. II. EVAN§ A U Ell 11 II Ills DIM 4G06 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 sny ONalti." ..* >, %  ,,> _A ( „,i .I.IUU is, sail: vj' %  M : IBM... • .' %  '-: 1, TiM*m; 2 •••:*. Mail; 4 awr: S HIMI' 6 11 I.i —.. 16 k-IS. PRINTS OF LOCAL PHOTOGRAPHS appearing In The Advocatg %  can now be ortMrad thiouuh The ADVOCATE STATIONERY in •• KOTHEK n ItHE TIGHTS hliiMCal in T*ehnlculor tar -i si auMera oBssrr MIV, i.s II v-ll SHIM ••I 1/ V BTOWN DIAL 2310 Ihe MM Minislrr ' ii\iii\ niiiiiI,HI NOUN i,KINO IIOV Al. liul.-d Artist Double William BOYD as ng CASSIDY HI \ Ils I'LAYCJKOtMl -IIOMi: OF THE BRAM" Openlnc TOMORROW 4.30 & Ul 20th C-Fox Double Ann HAXTElt Dan DAII.F.Y In TICKET TO TOMAHAWK and MY BLl'E 1IKAVEV •tarring Baity OBABLI Dan DAH.EY hrsari PARKS-HALE ^UtGiNcr WOOlki The fulest R^ce Ui > "I Do" -nil.The First Hotnin ald "1 Won't" OLYMPIC TO-DAY Only 4 30 A B.I.-. The Horror Double Dlek Koran — !,on Chaney In "MtM.MYS TOMB and "THE INY1SIBLE MAN" cu am I RAINS OI'CMNd FRI. at 4.30 A 8.15 Republic Smash Double Gregory PECK Jennifer .JONES 'UfEL IN THF ->|N' "PORTRAIT OF JF.NNIE" Starnnji i JONES II 41 X V I'l. A/. A nui MM ,111. i %  • ••>• •s Ul >• iiai IK M 4N Baia .1., i V %  S..\II-;IV HIE GARDEN — ST. JJJttj IIKII \IH \V %  %  BBN -,i ih> iKitini H i. MI a a rum StaUBkt BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB "SEE HOW THEY RUN" .1 llila,;.,,,. C • HOY Ol I 111 OIl AS T4P->IOItltOU EMPIRE THEATRE 8.110 a.m. • Wednesday ISIh. Thursday 20fli. Friday 2I-.I at Kill. p.m. M IIIII.T : Friday, 21.1 S.-pU'iulii-r. al 5.00 p.m. a Orrhrstrn SI.50: BorM SI.JO: (irilo SI.2II House 72r.. Kulcuny ISc. muni m n IIY i.K.UiS IX YOIH ii noi y We can offer you:-' GALVAMSKI) SHI ITS F.VEKITK SHEETS WAI.LABA SHINGLES ROM. KIHIFING KIDGE CAPS WATER HEADS SAVE Gl'TTEKS DOWN PIPES RlTOPi.ASTie COMPOUND Send yinir orders In Ihe Ironmongery and Hardware— uilhoul thai Parkini; Problem. I'll S9 THE ll Vllll ,lll" 1 O-OI'MIA I IVtJ COTTOK F.UTOHT I.TW. Telephone: 20:19 I ...I I -I...U. I.,-|l.., I |U J. |J mnu in Huumounnw ami M WHATTAN MII.ODRAMAS'iirrlng Clark GAULE Mynia Lx>y RMOSSIM Only — 4.38 .13 Brod. CKAWFURD in •SIN TOWN" -MADONNA OK THi: SEVEN MOONS' OPI.NINC. SATIMIAY 4.30 & 8.15 Columbia Big Double 1...H MM ALI.ISTE11 William PHILLIPS in "A SANK IN KOKFAand rYGMV ISLAND" suiiring Johnny WEISSMrl.LKK js Junilr Jim The Double You MUST SIX Opening GLOBE To-motrow ; & SI.) p.n ul Continuing. Matine* Wi ANDREWS r MERRILL | fS^rf^ Toinorrmv Nile Only LOCAL TALENT PARADE LOCAL TALENT SHOW ORVII. GRAMiFRSON "ttlrs-. ThU BtffBM Al.VA ARTHI ll "I Apol(*e" SONNY HOBSIS "Train N.. I' ARTHI R M0OU " MI.AIH l> MONKKY IIAK1) r.mi 1 Ii KCIO GLOBE THEATRE i ..si OHssttwi To isy lit & HI:, aja : EMI*LE — David NIVKN — IN — "A KISS FOR COKI.ISN — AND — MIST WILLIAMS LUCK" WITH Hi. I Mid star | WILL ORAIIAM I'll ICt; House 30r; 'Balcony 4** Box Me. Kld^ | Frice Msllncr



PAGE 1

Till KM).\ sU'ThMrlKR 13. IM1 BARBADOS ADVIM \ 11 PAOR nvr MONEY NOT RECEIVED IN BARBADOS Workers Complain I\IM I I s roil J.VMAH A DURING THE DISCUSSfON on Tuesday of UM S40.0'_ 0 Supplementary Resolution which supplements provision under certain Heads of the Colonial Estimates IM1 Current, Mr. O. T. Allder raised the question of complaints from Barbadian emi^r-ints to Ajneriei claim that they sent their relatives money since July 28 1 and up to the third of this month the money was not received The Leader of the House said that such complains should be earned tw ihe Labour Commlwlfiner. ies other members. Mr. W. A. Crawford ipolM OB Ae Grouping under the head "Education" Mr W V re teachers. case, for age-m uplnf to have worked well, it •hould have been pro c eeded with at least %  compulsory i The policy in .chools was detlnjtel. hildren of ihe More Time To Clear Steamer's Disallowed A requ. Chamber of Commerce to the Comptroller of Customs that the time for clearing %  learners' warehouse! of goods imported into the Inland 11 from 10 tu 15 or 20 day*, has .not been allowed Ml A. S. Bryden told the Council of the Chamber the progre*.-, t f H> il their meetti i n< island. Compti oiler had promised to give the matter further consideration. Mr Bryden wee one of a flvcThey had failed, too. to provide an adeu.ua!• nnml schools throughout the i liujlirsl \\ ill Continue Lumber Ommh [September I*). Waterfront the Ul .md shingle-. t'Kik up on fhe waterfront itWWrdaj 0"*l i milh .ii feel ..I nimbi big shipment of shingles arrived %  week ami i been glow la removing them from lb %  wharf, lie hunb on led by inner basin of tiki part ( UM lower wharf. shmgl> wen piled up al m j ail arour UM waterfront %  town droghen ire removing the i,, %  n,t sinngirv A tail* that UM %  terfront I *n %  >i The lumbar and > .' %  % %  I to 13 daya, vlded 'lie ii.H' it )hi fair and ii" further BhlpmeoJ of nth*' %  The luml I Unas which ai • ..-el lTreW. llr whi.-i %  rrtved from Vancouvei bj tba Seafarer, and rOUgh lie ENTH.^ONLMtN I SLKVICE AGAIN I U-Mu. Hei bod) was taken Tnr Commentary will b> itching th< % %  i ..[ i ,. s CaUMd oner - A" the Pul Dr \ s C Membei of the C I n %  RedlrTusion ho attended the at The cola -'irr who liberate, v. Ml ; || x, 0 f church id who was with Ihe folk in I lland siiii church in Jai IK | a %  _. ir%  MR II II WILLlAMfl i un\ r M I pared for J background arc the Comptroller. The others wan Mr D A I.ueic-Smith, Mr. JO. Tudor. Mr. H. A C. Thomas and Mr frank Webster. Crop Increases The law providing that the goods should be cleared from the warehoustw within 10 days had been brought into force about 50 years Mi Bryden, ;md failing to do so one would b lined The Committee had pointed out I Comptroller that during the crap of fhe Island had increased Trom an average of 6( or 70,000 tons p, r annum 178.000 loin or then year. As flic volume of gt.o much ft they had a liaison oncer for Ihe colony than contact should Inmade with him so that the kink be Rtadl They .id not get the wages which were agreed upon whan they were selected to go UM I Mr. UM To their requegl that the time the Labour Commissione be extended to 15 or 20 day*, the vestigated and when a ... Comptroller had staled that he got such a letter, he %  hould get fully appreciated the position and the particulars "f 'lalompi^im that he would be wiHing where lilu | „ lk( IO h im. Head. Department of Hlghwayi been unal their KOO.|S %  I tune, to a :-. line or r. rding to ihe na 'Tansport. circumstances. •> Kepori H dd that he would Mr. P. It. Motile* iE> said that give the Chami. | rthat the committee Government hd lion gftei he had had %  art up to conatder %  ccel of living. chance to see how the 10-day bonui thould navi regulation which he was enforcThe absence of the report had ing, was working heen hnrnght more torclbl) Too Few Officer*minds ,,t members within the las, Another matter which had been week or two since the nils md brought to ihe %  ttentlon of On f^u Conference, ItSraa Ume thai %  Id Mr Bryden the Government reall* J 1~ V s .*','" the eonunlMe* was still dJgaai %  pass wirrantr h at"V %  ..... p*^ were ,. ; ; ,,v surte,%  ring to the fact Sal then iSSJfl *" ,,nir '"" s ,m was an Insufficient number of offl. '" ng Dp _, u ""*'cers to examine the invoices. The c hnd obM, r\-ed I few week Comptroller Mid that In mined *' K *• Government had an adthe situation and expressed the vcrtisemcnt calling for a quaUAad hope that he would be able to It goon He had shown that he was quite pn pared to be reasonable. Increased Wage* The Cleik> Union had made application to the merchants through nothing. I lu*f* odd Off Docks lUMka Hurricane HeUef l,<>a% t'S l'\lr ( %  rflliwlll bt| |um| yeateidaj Mora * ,^, %  %  *r< ii.iu.i %  i '• i at Queen's Th*> Ul Inn nwtlM u^^Hl n,.. EIGHTY-EIGHT I'HOTOC.RAPHS. UM nujorily of I %  > .„U ,„' %  ., ]al Kancf, are beini; exhibiled at the Barba be notified %  thi i^ick the WRONG SEAT d iv ntghl .i>out 1 IS while wen i %  ind had %  "in, and walking within the %  %  %  members sit. was alxmt to •eel i>< 'he Op. denUj U be had ever vlsite.i UM HOUM Made allvi ness of hti action i>% UM mnrmir which came fro the htiii 'i -, d out. %  I A little latei :. VIM%  how what they Intend giving. M.II iiiit|inroaterda] morning to Ihl lliirrudne hi llu %  .i %  in MMI, ... wai r.M nvtlmc now the llaerwood' local the picturei g m the Jamaica i tg tha nine month tvery | i Son m tins p *i being i nverted inb should be made li make this n pa.sengei ship lb.I>,teiwoil'< sppeal for our brethren in Jam%  genti in UM SchootMi Ow ,.| i> ... ., huge i,. %  photographv. Tomorrow night a broadcast Will be given bj He> f V I'em%  I H in oM.xk. In thli he WIU .ippe.il ei.tit. LABOURER IMPRISONED FOR THEFT lUlton K.rrclT, u 22-year-old %  % %  . Btrei %  Bi ntein Id tu SIX t ui pi sonmenl with hard Walw I" hoJrt-np .. .tu preaented UM led il l b %  %  ll1 hy .... ., 11 .\%  i %  i M igut trlct Afor larceny. ri Miiuin r-arreu on Sepb 1 : %  Ihrei botUeg vt beer, the '" 'he i mbi> Museum I i latloni Ltd. cpl. Club foi .. permanent i llectlon Mu^y and Harbour iWloa Con•* fioUce of qui | .,, v Vl .. t| tu Barbad i %  i I UM Bridge Pott, dunributJon of M-hef moni< prceenl II I I Btreel ineated ruvelTon th met controlon foi %  hlld labour wen Uehel Have returns beetl made t>> the %  no nies %  W During the past live years he had heal I members enquire of the GovernChurchwai rnent as to the positi**i. or es acting personnel of that departpel ,' ... %  t |v men. PW the laH ),ve ,*m tD. *lndi? UKi meT wexeheerinc critMham that th J j ?£ E2FJS&Z!,'* Ihe t hamlHT of Commerce for engineers of that department wcr< %  "" II'"" among those in that %  i wages, and the case was doing ton much desk work Pinsh to whom relief ml lo bC made out that this could not be He could not understand whs done unlem an increased profit they were advertising foi i rnaT u "" %  d by Government on whan thev hnd r,n^ U K,. '. t m lOthM P" ,. Has she received the amount in%  l* gill thll Wbpai Wharf %  bOUt 10.15 p.m. Museum will ha ptembei The bear waa valilass numtiei of pKturea I %  a\ coUecuon. i In i r< v.' u occe k tl %  EMD the crlmli lead the ra Clul %  .. i t ] rail hat tn pren loue %  Afun UM d* i Ii m i I Mi WaiPan Mil withA'hen they had one who ptnyud there for sometime bers of the House had Ihe right to tell the Governor what was their opinion of what was |ual what seemed filr. "I do not consider it fair la have a man acting I -. %  On was ..11 their merchandl lb B ii Km. h re) i terda.v to the Council, an interview which a committee of the Chamber of which he was a member, had had with the Km.oi.ial Secretary as regards this Increased prof:: The Financial Secretary, he %  aid. gave full information regarding incnases which would be allowed merchant*. These were regarded as .md he felt that if they were granted merchants would h< able to allow certain Increase! in then i I that the provision i nven apI : I %  to tht ii clerks which ii ii UM '' one etf the Oo*e Pn rrfci Union. ment He reercUed, however, that that Mr. Adamsaid that wa nor the caaa with reapeet lo btgHahman hud gppued wh the tlruK busuv ||.< same quad: had been put up lo UM druadat % %  • .md were told which thc> turned down .nid th.: ,, (l ,|,| mit „,.( ; ... S I Other ilgures to the Mr. (iarnrr said that all wan r ol well with that department stood, hart yet been reached He Thr H ead of the Admimsiration ernment if not w ti> not Controls bat ll Ol fOOd and drug' %  im Plvi an n Mr. R H BN ll .( b] %  ; : '.'. • Ulr of Mi i %  : till life picture Of .1 DTOI mask on I wall Iderabta numb* mentary pictures giving vi the ll/e of BerbadM A'hen they could Incompetent," KITiciency r F. Miller said thi had iM-en ailing thre Ml on every hand there was talk of his efficiency and as far as he saw It, it oould only IH cgarded as racial discrimination i !>%  ; i%  ad I lm UM mai 1.1 p ui M I ramovid ""X One by Mr. R. W. Hell O '' during thi%  I which was taken aior.g Jordorra, .'. %  gtloni lad to the 1 -n ''( -' ,l >' hows *" old „ searching into her basket Maty M. Lewis" Calls %  %  Mar, M. l>wte .-u >v.1 •1 i.lay wdh 90 tons of t 1.-wood. SOO bags of charcoal, ISO aaeortl l ,os,s 331 l,aKS ,,f "*"' M| s %  %  igned schooner Association then ItemaT What are Un %  lor fruM these iti nt to the removal trot and the Mishinu %  'lexuchreAnother morall three urcliir. Th1,. 1 l.i-uners at the wharf The %  1 ran caughl OlM %  second had K not Why not lady it apthis adds to UM grandeur 11 phut.iClub in from the Toronto %  1 h.i) include tnrei %  idp wo bta 1 el the Ajuteui raotoarapha In 1950. They went on a tour ihrougneul UM IS A ..rd Canada "S|iiril of Spring" Spirit of Sp Ii |uir\ Adjouroed B Orifflth, AeUng core-1 of Dnttrtci \ H urned the inqulrj into I 01 Winston ''iimi 1 ii-,i, 1, ,.( Buah Hall, st Michael, sin* dir iftei Sgt Murrell told Ihe court that %  meora *>-. i b in charged will miniiei in conneilion with Cum D0I lteh*l death. < umi.i IIMI.1I %  taken t>> tin Oenei il Hoaplt Q Bund b mbei B mffering Q wound which h.received In i light with another man He dun next day about 9 15 am i>i A s Cato who irl the p*H| murlriN %  \.m: u.ilion mt iniiiil.n %  — %  %  %  1 II. 1! II.< .! %  <,<< .. wai dead '" 100111 five noun There was n itgb WOund on Uu left suie ,.f ihe hetl .'i ."it u uu h will.and .1 brul %  ai UM kn • 1 pan ol Uu bach The skull wai not fractured i tnera • u no evMeni a of %  rabral haemoi b 14 %  Ihe hit lung had .<.lplnlon death wai % %  '.I .1 st.tl lo the hearl in A s Calo ild ""-1 1 1.1 have been InAlctei 11 Mildred Danny of Buah Kail Cumborbateb'i reputed eUV ik that she las! saw him Bepti mbti v at UM Oeni %  Hi 1U..1 The rant day '.'• died im •h< wan) %  Ihe rel H pti i Uortuan where ihe < umberbetch'i body lo Di A s i"..to who performed the pool niitrlem nilll %  SALF. OF LAND AUTHORISED Thn Child Labour had 11. uld like to stress that these em1 bOUld do everything possible to meet tht Unloi. Personally he did not think that %  unreeeontble. Surcharge A letter received fnrni Mr 1 \ LucV -Smith of Messrs l>acosta a Co. Lm datd August 15 and Si %  '..ry of the ChamiMT ttaied I see from yesterday'; paper that it is the O01 tei %  blldret bi %  i me I'm. Plantation H dret 1 In view o| the feel that Ihe Oov%  ild be well advised not to act bom wrongly towards child Labour will Uv Mr. T. o. Bryan said it wag trnrnenl rod this Indeed welcome news tl -ment t) f two applkatlonc from EnglishIhl men had been turned do of the engineer who had been acting for so many years, he wondered how OH (•uld turn down such a man whose practical experience was intention of rcupled with quallncattom m from ScpTno hope r reward sweetcnel Sacred Oaneert labour and it had to be : en to icmlver 1, to surcharge all Barbados cargo 10s. per Ion. I am in^"l '" Government servants formed that this is an expression rot rewtrds, and in the | of their.:. ring ; p a reward WhMh he richly cost of landing cargo and the slow '' dispatch of ship*. %  , Adam* replied by saying I am further informed that there that it was not for member:, to Is a move afoot \>\ the Continental tell l-c Mead of the AdmlnislraUoea to cease issuing < if. bills o' lading, gl 11..1 bad' ThLs actli iml of scri| on of the work of I Freights nave increased steadily over the past few yean and with this further increase. I feel that the time has eon ber of Conuni whether some action should not be taken by them to counter ...mist and Choir of St B %  T. ordei t-ise funds (•>! U %  Bt, Mai ol one of the finest rboln m uM %  %  merely f.r \\iTCfa music but in small toria a 1 The ne 0 re the wheni he should appoinl an soon he n.ight near %  onh '"id* from this concert is to Mr, OrUth was icUng Pol %  1 long Ume for the Choir. IM m the water, whlk the n ..\ pgntar snowing i lady. third kept %  dUlgeni 1 1 irtw iklUel %  • % %  filch contained U nfh alreany %  ,,, 1 ,!Otl foimerly had .. ie.1 but .1 hen.:' al DTOI %  nas tiiine t them from hliiek I Oil 'he whole the Bxhll 1 ade up of a %  I ' human interest photographi ind to heoause the major.tv of ipi* photonraphed had no K 1 the.r plcfun %  :•'• m r> hea %  •! land IM u Therpe In BI Ian i %  nig to Adlnu A I i,> Hall, *iii be Nt up foi %  it ., Fni,i Igaga Judgi Q 1. •he Court of Original I ladlcuoi caterd % %  intie .m %  1 % %  1 for the s;.liThe order waapplieil fm bj 1 OrifflUt of Bank Hall rton i %  %  • %  lune 19 FILM SHOWS AT BRITISH COUNCIL Tl will bt .< 1.in. .UM t'.i.tih Council • Wakntld" on Prldov "' %  > %  M I 1 1 f., 1 ..•.,M.( oirtiii m ehlldran 1 Jn a country Til.y I II.IIIIJIV pnoloR arc tjccomlni „ ttv lirtanl nccauar ol^lhci. BRITISH NEWSl THS ">Nrcordin hulory h.N „ |IS (.^j. MA „ ETH SPECIFY "EVEHITE n ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND TLUJVALL ASBESTOS WOOD. VRESH SHIPMENT IMIUW mows ALSO IHKh I I I III IIS OF II. JuSOII JoileS & Co., Ltd.—DUtributor.. I %  • •* \ p-4' ;K Miss ARDEN'S I'II anal RiprmnUHvt Miss rVONNE OEOBOI hi 1 IVB expei i ->" %  Skin ( ..1. I M.ik.-I |. ( iiicluillu TUCMIIII S, |,|I MIIH'I IHll, GRATIS CONSULTATII IN b App 1 Imenl Al KM4.III S Ltd. PHOENIX I'HAKM.UY r.irt. The Kxhihition at the Mu intll Oel 1 %  kol aie rcq Ll fr, I 1 .-I Sale Of Mount Ducrex Land Approved This in your opportunity • a • "MOIRS CHOCOLATE BARS" The Board of Health yesternn Board %  ticulates and to* trend that is undoubtedly dainagapproved the division IB I I reason It was deferred ing the eronomv of the island 3.7M.230 square feet of land in lol 1 The Ho.. ; .ved lh 1 shall lie grateful If vou would at Mount Dacrcs Plan'.: 371.151 take this matter up with tha PresiJn/eph. by Joes River Sugar -qnare pgel lots y dent and Counrtl at the very earICstates. : '' Chns: (lest opportunity Consideration for allowing I BaTnc, 10 Time* More n and sale of l.H Bgrnea. Mr Brvden said that there was -quare feet of land In lots at ,"' '•''<'* *'•" o* divided into no doubt'the true faets of the rase Hose Hill Planta'ion, St. Joseph. 1''' ,nr "nallest lot being were not known to the publie in bv, Joes Hiver Sugar Estates Ltd.. *•* general and steps should be taken m deferred. -rrnates of E to make them known. Not many for Ia52—53 were appro'.. One of the lots would be further P/urd trnnsferrci *nof the 0 On page ? away from a public stand pipe Harm to %  nothar Head. PLAIN BORDEAUX NUT MILK 7c. eaeh Also Presentation Boxes of Cadbury Chocolates KNIGHTS LTD. *&^ IT K.MS Mm rivin 1 DM. n, •Hu Mil. for Si Mi. I...I. CM lirrmrr. 1 iillllllll SI Hi %  llr. ,1 Mill li.Ml Turrv u i,l (. •rfalo f'o M lion I. rl Srh, ol Tic-. t,tieen s Collaaw, St. Winifred. SI. Mi.ha.ls lounilation. .\lle\ne and I \mh\ Beeeewas*) . •-1 bool 1 is Cave Shepherd & Co.. Ltd. 10, 11. 12 4 13 BROAD STREET Harrison C ul l y ComIMTIIH'TI' School ;,nd . QOM'I Colkga (n-MI nit St\lr Shitls will, ( ollurs alli„-h<-d ill . While. Blue, mi Cream Sim 12—1:1! Back Khaki Sadu -1 NASLM Coloured and While Handkerchief* IBc & 15c.



PAGE 1

:\\G! I [CUT BARBADOS ADVOt ATE TIURMIW MniMiim 13 isi Robinson Regains lii'J'vrvv Slops Fighi \s Turpin beaten To Rope World's Middleweight Title \V\I\ i II '.HI'M.N NEW YORK s-pi 12, Kay Robinson rn-amcd the world ampum Handy Turpin ia %  lh-rti*%hir l.l.im>irK> it <4' :ias tul put hit willing to %  rani Tui i bout in I HUOAR RAY ROBINSON of Amenta with uprated hand. Wi.n back night from Randolph Tiirpin of Britain who had I.eaMn him f M in with hiwife (left) England. EXI'REHH ltd with middleweight '.' London in July. Hay i* ktra Kr lancasklre (12): IWtl. 1904, 1928-27-28, 1930, \3i :M79. 1882 I with Ndtt), -. . JM MB. : 1K7H iV.ii I %  • 1HK3-H4 | U (Lancashire); iii73 %  r h % %  -liirrr* Mil 1H87. 1BR8. 189 1891. 1892. I8W4. IR9S. IHWW. IH. %  ,..,.,.• N 11 \..rkshirc : 1893. 1896. 1898. ',&00-fJl-n l!>12. 1919. I931-S2-83, ItSS, • m H M M Jo ni holdn IM9 $36,000 First Prize —A Record At Ariina iFiom o..r on Cot respond** i' Tufflev Bellitwo furlong* from TRINIDAD. Sept. hl ,. „,,, coasted Thr record prue of $36,OWi will to lud %  Ider in tr,o m quidu winning ticket in the Two-ShdM, .-. mem awav. %  ixtake which U being Nan T...I01 also run In conned 1 -,on. A furlong from home, rent Santa Rota Meeting of ihr ht .. , lM im winner Arima Have Club according to the was ea5V while Blue Streak Joint rBwln n,cn "*>* %  pl V on Narke-, The pCB-rocc I13.M0 Plvi 00O BBS .., i,ke Mi stable VV. |YV ;ind ZZ— HI ,.| liAwn the field each while 14 errlea T „ u. ,.,.,1 la draw .1 single nuw tun ra f 11 KKI MM Mayor at Na York MI bl return to tUo USA after ht Bght In tt'a the liodi nn rogardloM ni th* OHICOHM % %  %  in plannod Nlembci i.'-i ytai TheFiulil • lu cnlei %  lobe and ddni.d m his corn Mn>ut (hi RoMnaon miaaad with three lefbi %  riaM to UM IfM bark 1 puncher ti thr Bead %  I MM %  I %  • 'Knp r \ \ IVILUAM8 Mr I A V PonV W.lh-niM.migei of %  klana Utei thli %  %  %  I m bul dae %  %  W ster Polo Team LeavM To-Jax %  Water Poki AaaoclaUon leave thi* morning b] the Oaaeo the head RoMaaon repued wtlti Inson pumped %  < lefl •-> UM I hard 1 ghl tothi M .1 that made Uttei 1 i.iinh int.1 the ring, walk I-' i • .niliiiul> %  T •.. [< %  M % %  drove .1 bole efore the bell. um on tiif ghoul ler. Kotind Kiahl I rifhi -i 11 1 %  played Bnoliehinan %  fid the 1 I.nmed I 1 ilovt %  affni placed %  gbi n I .!". % %  %  Bant, Siii'.,1 !(- ,!. %  1 .i iiiglovee arere ti'd on Rand) 1 ortiet when h rurpan iokr fi i" ItoMnson nn. banned a right la the body RobinAshton iarte „,„ hjickink awaj %  nd right ha Tutp 1 uig the pai-e .Implied 11 left t. the head ami they traded bunt Ults at the bell. Round Ten They worked larefulU at th, opt ni*r in ni i. hn m i . ..• v the Me1 H frhon Mi. Ar rtd „„„, of Up, runfwn nine '••> lou. : IfM and a half furlong*. To* hUTgl ., and n | w I waa repoited thai I,upimi', A U1 the W. II. Sent! I tiom.i in a held of six nitm*r. Hardwldgf rtdina 1 v ith A. Joseph %  board he took hl . %  %  ,.-„,. i„ti, half rarer the running fnun g ppged9 bred who p-^t'it top weight ( >r 132 lbs. in front from lag fa. ind gtayed there virtually unmtii the rac. 1 Vt". Sttcver HVHUIIS LONDON, Be] I Soccer matches the 1 nUngdony follow:— U 'i I Villi. I. Arsenal left 0. Burnley 0. We#l Bro Allni'ii I CharttoO Athletu* -t I. i>t eg I Fttlham I. I>erli> County I, Mi'. rid Town 1 Meneheatei 1 itj 0 I'" N.C.O'S QUALIFY AS MARKSMEN The annual Musketry Ceunai !r 1901 which started in June andl ended in August showed that 28 N.C.O.s an,1 men QJU inark-smen. They .T clinched at the bell. KniinH Hva tn jabbed thn-e lefts to %  %  Miff left Md 1 right to 0 in lefl t.. the Iv a %  Lgdttea; Peggy Pltcnei (Captain! tel 1 VM i cap%  %  %  %  Mur> Knight Jean I'haiwlh". 1 Marlon Teylor, Barban 11 inte end Ann !.< kete 1 ipiarti Kay almost slipped to il 1 Turpin maenad Rnbtraon to ihe body with lith haml; cl i n ched. Tut pin drove Mt hook to Roolneon'i head and %  icy rJlnchad, Turpin lad with g left fab, Robinson moved back Turpin urniad over Robinson poundHani B Pallet (Cap* ion left*. George McLean, Qeoftej Peeler, oodyCharlie I Portlllo, Buger ^"t In .1 kafl tBenntater, RoWneon drow 1 ihari %  All 011 .1 right 10 the bead. The crowd roared. Turpin pM in %  > lefl |eb 1 1 Turpin It !• at head and a long overhand blocked right la he bead iww.-. 1 %  Ilrlton .... tit t.i the head Tun iioi imi Robinbad %  arerrtad tooli Turpin . ben, JACKIL TURPIN WINS NIM rOUE, srpl l! Ill |! 1 |il. Ill in .1 ;. ^ I I. Ill weight Jackie lurpln of l.iiiUinl. older brother of 4 hampion R.ind\ won .1 l\ round decision mrr Joe invdry <>l New \ ork lurpln mlgtlTJ i:: pound-. W.ine-lrv 130 In other i" nion Turpin iL.ihllis.in 1 .nil |Milo %  liinrHlMlkr SparUro I23J g-HitidNew York kmirke^ out lohaai Due 1 •* N<-W York In one mlnulr I* leja ol Ihr Iirt round <.f lour. Ilill> Harel. IC, olepprd .l.n I'arlln. 114 .. IMilladrl I 11 IMO lies IH *eo. of Ihr third lound t.f lour. head Turpin landed two short d They clinched %  in .. r ight tn the lx>d I [Lilted IK 1 R to the jaw. ware more frequent '* lett" %  .itui 1 llnehed %  ked in a clinch again and UppOd thtir Turpin jiiinping up and %  led .vhoi' left and right to the bod\ 'tutti tight. Round Nine 1 leaped in and routed ith .. h ft to the head trad left • ni blood pa ill reil from deep cut aval RacNnaon*! left Rabaieoa eaiaghfjd •< hatt end rial the* another left and right bu ittofl b I Roheaaon iteggjarad itand> \r a COUM .. %  Robinson rushed after hini hi* ting Randy ith everything ht hail He pinned him on MM POP" and eheled awaa at ban. Turpin hid his ba.k against .)>. artfully The> "'I"" ,s Rubinson lid bun with al the body and m %  "" %  f* .Tyn*"' refused left m thi North r'-"i l. Newceaua umu-.i 3 nd %  nha Blackpool 3 TotHotapUl I, Moltnn WanI, Wolverhampton Wanl.iverpool I. Rnglish League DIVIMOII II ,1 :. Btrmlngn n Cflj .. Ranger> I. Hull Cttj Ftovei 1 tardiff Citi Itnited 3 [Th) Ultaa Town C. Notts Roblnaoi Rugby Result* I 0M> N Sept. 10. %  r -lunlnv in the United %  Badjgy 13. HunaaM 10 I hTorlhern IS, iHuiKingstim RovI .irdtfl IS. Harrow 66. HeatheraUMoo Rovers 19. Dramcarefullj I lay 6. Halifax 26. Widnes . Hull rTudderaneld 8. Leeds 18. 1 %  10 1 -I II. St %  %  %  lowed Tin led 1 eUnching. • I I'urr ( -<-lrUr;il'His Lottfal Fiphl RANGOft. Aug. 31 Tommy Fan. 37-yeor-old Cham pion of Wales and former Rriti-i .. defeated Stevci HcCalL M %  can, nn (unnts over ten rounds at llangor. North Wales l 1 the nth annlveraary ..i "ith JK Loula for the w.n I S> Bngliah Isi Cbsi Criekel Endb Eddie 1 Thomas and a left to head. TUTl b D pirewelter-v I de Roode Karr /...1 I (i.MJON S-pt. 12. K01 thl %  ngtl ii %  %  .(mpi.ied without an> %  r.ltlf .1 dilllhle l.f kketi %  ine real talned \MS 1. • Raj 1 1 FXI ho obtained the PM 1 1 II ii Hoi. ( Jcnkiii .. .,.,„ iuns. and 143 K HI Two %  d .1 lefl to the Turpin hit Roblnaon to I iree lefl .md two riahti to ih %  %  1 smaahlng right to Turpj anothei to tin body rlghl to the body Turpin scored With I lefl and D ght bul Roblnaon feiUM Turpm right to lh. hurt right to the bod] d .. left ha Ihi I The. uraded be I Uhfon drove a long rlghl In the head and cltnctU knai punoht raiiRn then Knhinson ru %  1 %  and Iminged him to the tnt-. with both hand..t the bell K.Mind Six 1 condli' n. They ttaded dlncned RoMngon rlpi i ..ii.I .. : iclit to The l-.,i\ I'm pl| landed %  > h ird rlghl t" the en Roblnaon tabbed Turpin adth a ant ;i long rig %  ll.inih dill not lurbed, Turpin % %  1 Ufl left 1 pool City %  %  „ III Tri Hnti-h an ight, outpoint! • ten rounds. %  For this, thank Mr. Blackwood . .. %  hip goeIH:.I and th) wa in mil %  the captalnci ol 1 lleny an 1 by S: 1 kahlre who n> ny i,t IT (1 unty. Ki of 2H match pl ay ed Ii d U at only two. to Lanea^l Esaex — <• Turpin .: Hut head. Tb Bg .in They'll Do It Every Time Bylimmy Hatlo r ls many yearBlackwood. added to the of Contract by inventing tin that bean his name b lack wood s gift to the Bridge player is easily the mos* unireraatlr .Kipula, of contentions It is simple and reaaonao.v emc:cni—if ared Of the right lime A player can tire th* Four No p b:d at big partner al anv stage in the %  tuxtion, wtienrvrr i ehUB takes him Re g n no Information about hut own hand), except that he has his c( t on'a pxmible slam ta request to his nartr.i-I how manv Are* he holds act or.l tie *e l-known achedu 1 o! responses: Kve Clubs. 10 sho> eo Acr: Five Diamonds, one Ace l .1 lb-arts l*. Aces, and so on Bg I>(1 of Pive Norrumps u an rnauirv alter Kings, which are s!iown In the same manner at the level ol Bix To give a a.mpte examp'c North holds: K t| 11; ) < : f t g m a A K 1 Hia partner. Hou'.h. opent Oie No-Trump Nonh forces with Three Spades South raises 'n Poor spades and North has 'I e ideal band for a Blarkwood Four manna H.s final derisr" *.li depend on Hie resu'i of 1 inierroaatlon South nisi ti 1 1 anv one ol the < %  %  g> A 9 I Hi • % j gi i 5; \M> I TEMPTING TAST\ THE RICH BAKERS SI'F.l'.lALS FROM THE MODERN OVENS OF J&R BAKERIES *.'**,-.*.-,-,-.-,',•-•.. -,-,•.-,*-*,*,---*,-,-.',-><> I ITJ by M He shows ins three A tha response of Fire a nake 100 oer cent sui 1 •trand slam Norh rat. Pita No-Trumps The 8 > iMamond response locates tnr ( Hearta in 1 11 nearan %  ti 1 grai .1 %  • oe caned in NovTramni 'he r.sK ol the <:>-tT -ie iart iH'ing rtilted e> A ie : 'a K 1 n< • 1 A Te? in AMI -iw the reap %  %  ( re Hear %  reals :ni an Ac 1 content UW small slam e t J 11; v h 01 %  *, J la H Nonh-aOuth were Diving %  cm in srarcelv be hianw ding •*' ^n.'.: r Jf As pus %  %  lor two An o Oe misa %  %