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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= ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY, SEP: EMBER 14, 1951

U.K. Diverts — tren oom UK Trade With
Four Ships © Russia A Vital
From fran © Need—orrison

LONDON, Sept. 13. WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.
BRITAIN ordered four ships carrying sugar and BRITISH FOREIGN SECRETARY HERBERT
railway equipment to Iran to turn aside Thurs. INORRISON today strongly defended Britain's
day ina further economic clampdown in the cold trade with Russia and the recognition of Red China
war over oil. on grounds of practical need. And in direct reply
A Board of Trade announcement said “steps to United States’ criticism he said neither of these
have been taken with shipping companies concerned) should be construed as meaning that the British are
to arrange for diversion of scarce cargoes intransit any less firm than Americans in the world struggle
to Iran.’’ against Contmunism.
“Cargoes are being unloaded at Basra (across er =
the river border in Iraq) or at the nearest port.’’











Morrison here for the meeting
. of Big Three Western Foreign
From All Quarters Ministers met his critics headon
in a speech at the National Press
Club.

Poland Has He said his country would
stand beside the United States “in

foul or fair weather” against Com-

ist : ession. But said Brit-
Shortage munist aggression us told Soe

ain must trade with

: Communist bloc because unlike
Of Food the United States it depends on
lifé

overseas trade for very



Informed Persian Government,
sources told United Press Thurs-;

day that Iran’s ultimatum to} W. Ge /
io) W, rmany

Britain was in the form of

new formula for resumption of e
talks.” ill Be

x. Government informant said ~

the formula comprised four points: VM i; "

Firstly Iran is now prepared to l ajyor Item
sell any quantity of oil to Britain

even in excess of needs for her FOR NATO. TALKS : : ae is going through the most Would be Weaker

own consumption but at interna- food situation since the



tional rates without any discount. OTT ; : | MEMBERS of the Barbados Water Polo Association who loft yesterday - ond of the war, a diplomatic in-[| “When we look at trade with
Iran is prepared to allow Brit- Th AWA, Sept. 12. 7. P by the French Liner “Gascogne” fcr: Trinidad to play a series of game ‘ 4 , {formant said There is an acute | Eastern Europe we ask ourselves
ain to pay only half the price of The role that West Germany a 7 oO > against the Trinidad Water Polo © .ssociation T; m > ° shortage of meat, butter, cheese. ]if we would be stronger or weak-
ol ought oe athee Gar ‘te will be permitted to play in West- Standing Left to Right: Kenneth ince, Marion Taylor, Geoffrey Foster rade ‘etn lish and fats throughout the coun- Jer without it, And the answer it
retained by Britain as compen- ace Europe's defence re-appeared Ti * Frieda Carmichael, Maurice Poster Jean Chandler, Albert Weatheriea - j'ty, reports said Housewives | seems to us is that we would be
sation for the Anglottasder On as the major item for discussion, edim eaves (Manager), Phyllis Chandler, Dellert Bannister, Ann Eckstein, Nest R - |stana in queues day and night] weaker because to do without
Company for ‘nationalization Reet ae to the seventh North TT” aoa ae py A Pcedaiey. Bila. pa ae ae MAighs, Chart usslta t Oe eas Sant a things we get from Eastern Eu-
. ¢ . antic reaty Organizati “h< -——~ 7 } ivelyn, Peggy itcher (Ca@ wac ies’ eam), “Boo” atterson (Capt , ation appare y wast, . i . age ar eco yy
Secondly, Iran would set up y ee hee Om For dad Men’s Team), Barbara Hunte, orje McLean and Dorothy Warren he result of a complete break- rope would damage ome economy

h : ference i - ane islocate our ot ,
an International transport and NATO conn e. that the Portillo. : anne jown in distribution agencies Shel dislooste Gur CeoRaIy.

distribution ageney for distribut- ao . ‘sf ‘ Otherwise he said; “We may
ing Iran’s oil in the world mar.) aecisions of the Big Three For- Twenty players from the Bar- PLANE CRASH: A twin en- at ee a ge te spite our

h
kets with Tran as one of the eek eae in a this meoee Sate Poto Associatio , left res " ‘a — BY 20 NATIONS gined Air Force trainer PIHIE | 6 Ges He emphasized that the
principal shareholders in a , KPO to be aired the is and ye sterday morning by er e I oops sf OSE n crashed and burned = near the “ssronger and healthier we are

Thirdly, compensation to Anglo closed sessions of the N.A.TO.|the French liner Gascogne for Municipal airport during a thun- the more independent we are and

2 . ar “e s aia >. — é rie , athe By DOW NES are " . .
Iranian would be paid by Iran by conference that begins on Satur-] Trinidad to play a series of game wasuiuce FON cont i derstorm, killing four oceupants.}i.6 more independent we are, the









; : day. zainst players fr that colony’s 1 ™ , 7?
an @quitable arrangement either a ee ee Twenty rtifi TROPICAL STORM: F y-]more use we are as an ally
. At on » bitter jections 2r Po ssocia 1 > ; nations certified to th AL > : Four pe
e computed by the value of Anglo ee the bitter objections of Water Polo ae nee nN e . ron 10 ( United States that they are doing [Sons were reported to have been — (U.P),
; Tranian shares oti France to a rearmed Germany | Many water polo fans were at : ’ ‘ ‘
Ei Trania shares before national- wil be tied 4 “i eae ling Bae sirane a 10 business behind the iron cur- | killed by the tropical storm that
isation, or by other satisfactory aavan a d i the carefully | the Baggage are house to give (By ROBERT VERMILLION) tain 'he nations are Costa Rica,}lashed the Pacific Coast port of
: arrangements and by friendly ne- e a d Pus way committee room | the players a good send off and ; wav t MEL, N) f > Cuba, the Dominican Republic | Manzanillo, last night. Three ot Dean Acheson
' fotiation allowing Britain to i ee Parliament buildings,|some of them are also making the Biel a 8TH ARMY, KOREA, Sept. 13 Ecuador, Ethiopia, Greece, Haiti, {the victims were children and the -
; choose any equitable method Sits ehige Aikaile “k-th nee a a ave the teams their mora] UNITED NATIONS TROOPS closed in on the Com ent aol oan, Netionalist one a woman Press reports : . 4
Fourthly Iran will allow “im-] 4... 4; oe ize and | support. munist stronghold commanding Red supply lines on’ th shina, Nepal, Nicaragua, Panama, (said, “many others are injured M R tf
: partial oil experts from Western cen of German units would | we alareen Ate comprised of : Central $ésntsand raleniiee Dnited enue Matinee burneh aenerey: tee tio nen c re ve ne a = ay e ire
European cc trie. . © AS . adies as we as a men team. - J 7 a 7 : . Sau Arabia lailand, ‘rieste | por were wiped ou ty VIO. ent s s
Senna of “the "National anion The inclusion of German forces!For the men, this tour will be the last fanatical defenders off the two vital Eastern front ]and Yugoslavia winds and torrential rains By LYLE C. WILSON
08 Q Q anian |; oe sein a eS ae Deg Saw Rh ee rs we ae. a en . Parca Fam Reporte are mocks WASHINGTON, Sept, 13
Gil. ienoaiey 4 ; aa! _|in Eisenhower’s North Atlantic] their fourth encounter with Trini heights with flame throwers and point blank tank fire ; vecessary in cor oa ae . ; 1 :
Company and allow all Brit Treaty Force already had been|dad while it is the second for the} Arey nsors released a report|ection with the lav bannin; GENERAL ELECTION DAY Secretary of State Dean Ache-



ish departmenta 2ads »ch- ‘ ; mocratic ; "he ‘
departn al heads of tech approved in principle by all 12]ladies. The Barbados Men’s team that the United Nations withdres {tc momic or financial assistance | Democratic National Chairmin.teon is the next likely Cabinet

nical branches of A,I.0.C. to con- to any country permitting export: | William M. Boyle, Jr., proposedf member to retire. Some of the














§ ; . N.A.T.O. nations have won all their previous tour- ’ from the hard-wor mount
r serv » P capa- “dees a . - : (ol Gr TE . arn oun of spe s Sickie at ‘ongress VE sone r
ae se =. a Five Bete Capes France was expected to restate|naments with Trinidad, but the ADV A JCA eaks south of Pyonggang two of specified items to Soviet satel- eae . on a ee sonditions necessary to make his
ciues in the Nationa PS its strong case for keeping Ger-|ladies who have not been playing RELIEF FUND ago -in continuing the © This Atetianks 3 fe . holids : a ote pty sali Cou. [fetirement — possible have — just
ator b man units small and well scattered.|the game so long were defeated of manoeuvres against a numer Naorised: on a ‘ eae ul ang ae Rina suck ag in-poeen brought about and others
. ‘ mie ' . 5 , 1V auy ec oO make «interim [be ‘ : eos § ~ v3 > “tf » eorne
—U.P. |by those from the Land of the The Fund continues to cally superior cnem; exceptions to ban in cases wherc }ducements or penalties to eneour- PAY be just around the cornel

- Humming Bird when they met here creep slowly upward, but In. the air United, States an the The prime condition is that Ache-~



nations continue some forny [ase voting and outlaw “defamia-

L r Rates For for the first time in November | was pushed a good bit by the allied warplanes intepsified their! of trade with Russia tory” campaign tactics. He did}son himself, put upon leaving the
“Wo. 3” , U.S. Ambassador last year ett ines \ Barbed, oa pony ate. ext ggainst the Rech Supply ung | h U.P ~}Ret -ontline the laducements ar Cabinet is that the HALPER must
, rid s Airlines “ee pe The series will open to-night ¥ ¥ a donation, vebiforcement Buildup With 4 ' penalties. be free from dead cats “hat was

of $25. record number his own phrase,

To Bolivia Resi TUS | with two club matches which will of night sortic
SZ Eight similar pushes and | Allied infantrymen captured







































































LONDON, Sept. 13. be followed by three tests, ladic 3 COLOUR TELEVISION: C.B.S
. fa aig be es ad hd relay de ieee , 3 y ‘ y strategic rills fi £ 1-1 . : ere tet Ta Ce > * t > would nat
The world’s airlines” revealed WASHINGTON, Sept. 13. and men. The first test will take eat pa oct ark will be all f¢ a ee beg) 2 ills , ren oe I ilotless Bombers Columbia incorporated, announ oo a ere yo on Vainsaih
plans to open international air : -, » 5 lace on Saturday night at 8.15 . northea of Suamahawa an ced Thursday the first mass pro-|”* It t
Trunfan has accepted the re-|place on Saturday night ' ’ reyer Sastre: spulsed tw il bine attack 7 ‘ . 1 « fire which | bee sured on
travel to a vast new market by : 4 aA _\the second st on Monday after CAN YOU GIVE A j repulsed two small probing a tac fk ° o 4 tes duced colour television sets are ing fire which has been pe c :
; ) . P signation of Irving Florman Unit-| th test on ay DTTaan fan ; or We u Orce ould be agree
introducing tourist fares dras-}eq States Ambassador to Bolivia. | noon at 5.15 and the third test on PUSH TODAY? jas they drove closer to a high | , on the retail market selling tor]him 6o long, but would be agree-
tically lower than the present Florman’s letter of resignation | Wednesday afternoon at 5.15. Perhaps you don’t realize Communist tronghold that com- | WASHINGTON, Sept 4 $499.95 each, able to resign at the moment of
first class rates. pointed out that he had concluded] His Excellency the Governor Sir} that you can until you try, {)mands the main Communist sup-| one Air Force disclo St MENUHIN FOR JAPAN: Vio-}peak achievement and some degrée
The plan is scheduled for 1952.} negotiations for expansion of] ybe t Re ie donated tri and then it is done. You |j|plies from the Pyongyang and} ' “lr Force disclosed it is}jinist Cyehadi Menuhin departed] of public claim He is likely to
—U.P, |tungsten and other defence min-]} sat eos hind ol So will contribute some com- || umsong areas south to the Red | re er into operation a tacticallpy Pan-American p.ané Thurs-|make a dignified exit, if any. The
erals production, thereby fulfilling aan a gent ee fort to some sufferer, who is battle lines. Heavy fighting con- ome wilt sil The Ait Force day for Honolulu on the first leg}]Secretary’s performance at the
’ his responsibilities. He asked to|®°™°*: badly in need of it tinued in the area wee . be establish its first pilot-}of a trip to Japan where he will|San Francisco Conference last
TO-DAY’S WEATHER resign as of September 15. Broadcast Drop in at the bank today, e eee ees Saeeran | atl aty series of concert: week earned him a_ generou
CHART The President replied that he| It is understood that all the or come directly to the office Bloody Fight |missile test centre, Cocoa, Flor ; k BE round of public praise —U.P.
was “aware that health considera-| games will be broadcast over Radio of this Newspaper with your The one day fight for four, ida, on October 1 to be trained{ APPROVAL: The United Na-
Sunrise : 5.50 a.m tions as well as your desire to re-| Trinidad and could be heard in| donation, whatever it is. strategic peak wa bloo in — use of the missile. tions es one, Ae Lycee
Me 2 turn to private life prompt this de-| Barbados on the 30 and 90 metre Amt. prev. act $9,506.4 Allied fighter bombers softened | he guided missile—one of the |approved the United States Reso- a rr
ae . com “Gakiter cision.” bands. There will be~ delayed ee tee ee soo || the objective with rockets, and|rew weapans being developed—|!ution for national and = interna- The “ADVOCA TE.
Lighting 76.00 p.m t The President praised Florman’s| broadcasts over Radio Trinidad A Friend J i100 |jthe burning f Napaln Fifty|/s a B61 Metador” pilotless | tional action against vane pays for NEWS
High Tid Pg 2 26 1 0 “vigilance and zeal” as Ambassa-| every night at 10.15. j E. C. 100 J}/four big allied guns hammered bomber,.—Air Force officials J san i a
et Re am., 3.07 1 and said h -hie ts ir : As H, E. ¢ 5.00 cae te ‘ rit : 20-MINUTES TALK: Foreign *
p.m. BST SNe, SS Se caiatin 8 a Mr. “Boo” Patterson, Captain Mr. & Mrs. G. #. Scott 10.00 rock bunkers and ant < of} withheld for security reasons! yinister Andrei Vyshinski Thurs | Dial 3113
Low Tide: 9.07 a.m., 9.20 She . Si eae sean ard of the Men’s team told the Advo- Martha Bullen 2.00 caves where the Chinese wer:|most details of the missile’s per- day ; seceived israeli Minister : D Ni ht
pn. for whien we ae snaet grateful.” cate shortly before boarding the Dr. HL. Suitine? aikaeb 10:00 enizenoped Intermittent, rgin| formance, size and capabilities. | Samuel Eliashiv in a conversation ! ay or Nig
— —vU.p._ {launch in teach vars “ had . Canadian Bank of Commerce er slopes muddy and tough tee Metador” “i far . as ha jasting 20 minutes. \ —
new memobders in his eam—Billy ; > § 1.00 ' cH . peen announced-—is the fir :
e e Manning, Charlie Evelyn, Albert wi 45 - vom 1.2 ; aa oe enfen thyme United States guided missile put PPE PL PDL PTE.
= + |Weatherhead, Nesta Portillo and Mr. & Mrs. C. S. Bat 10.08 laughtered Chinese and North|into production for possible com ”
a -Ame 1an Hi hwavy Maurice Foster and together with Bar Taxi Cabs Ltd 25.01 Korean Communists yesterday | bat use. >
n r 3 o the other five members who were . cn end made gains of up to five mile T i ‘
olde; ind experienced players Total $9,580. in some of the bloodiest fighting rt } missile i described a — -
i Ide an > he 980.6 bf:'the. war omething like a smaller edition S
Faces Indefinite Delay |!) ess" alia Stntek | marins ana] ihe Sl ped, bomber being & 8,30 :
1a ney lac a combination yh . ' . : ;
i : infantrymen of the South Korean yuil by Martin. It has swep cual 45 .m »
Vine sae’ wnat Sy coccntien) We, ‘Cupid Gat, Mee tute Pees ee eee ne, es ae Is se 2.30—4. pam ‘
2 KROW , cee es ae Uy OV heavy action on } in ne. It has passed on flight test .
(By HARRY W. FRANTZ) he mproved tremendousl but] . ; - z nm omign : : ‘
WASHINGTON Sept 13 although " ~ could not sad who TS | { ‘ M rs tor M ross the 0" ae ie0 and been ir e from the grounc and Continuing 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, X
: . ’ pt. . i ay vn 1 iten Measures cont, Marine of the ip aS a combat weapon. Pilotles >
y » , , 1e Se S ve 2 € 4 3 ‘ - t Re,
IT HAS BEEN LEARNED that the completion of the wee win the 5 ve : seed a : \ s é Koreans burned and blasted Reds] drones have been used for tat THE PARAMOUNT PRODUCTION >
Pan American highway between the South Mexican border ote ai id ES: Seen - : BERLIN, Sept. 13. {rom their deep entrenchments] gets or in missile experiments |% , Al } I x
and the Panama Canal faces an indefinite delay due to the |' a ’ fm a Naas paint Communist East Germany have and bunkers on the eastern front] usually are conversions of con + ; @ s
failure of Guatemala and Honduras, thus far, to approve |, : 3 ee at i a a “| mobilized legal and police powers ae ue murderou re entional plane e6 \ ma a6 ®
: , “1 yi r roncerned he sai at . ‘EY 1to consolidate its power and] '@** dominant place and t The B61 hi 10 provis : .
‘ of diplomatic agreements on the terms of United States |have started to play in the league |oppose th yous resistance, hills. Gains of one and a half], pilot ears ‘te ae a ] %
assistance. games, they have had a great de!| movement miles were made on the central] Uniike some missile that are ' x
sean encased The work will go ahead accord-|of experience and he was look I Germans were warned§!"ont 1 a five mile advance | carried t of | aan dee :
4 é . VE ( - 7 : i j part of the way to thel x
ing to plan in El Salvador, Nica-|forward to seeing them put up @lthat they would be given stiff ide on the western Trot jtarget bs larger bomber, it A Hollywood §S , %
‘ g t ny a larg . ywood Story .
NEW CHARGES ogee Costa Rica and Panama, | good show prison sentences for even expres UP jlaunched from the geouhe gel , *
But until Guatemala and Hondu- With the exception of J sing anti-Soviet thoughts a be iflies under its own power _up x
> : > the = the ete be the Ueto Chandler who represented Queen's} anti-religious campaign was | Starring : &
AGAINST U.N. ow fae ditions, xed by the nitec College at Trinidad, all the othe swung into hi sear, political ‘ ms i ‘ ~
= se States Congress, the United States|),qies are touring for the fir leaders were purged d a srae Ca Ss for | ¥ 2 a ale ba vill HOLDEN ~
By PHIL NEWSOM. Suiseeu ot Public Ronde is power- time, tight censorship imposed. . j | Czech Planes % Gloria SWANSON William YLDE? =
'POKYO, Sept, 18. Jin thoce- countries, Aa a Prete: Sea Sickness rhe Soviet Zone drive tol End Of Blockade | ¥
. 5 é ’ 6 ‘ . 3 as reak or tie te C0 : a y
_aihe, Communist radio ‘brought |the Bureau cannot Ax a target datc| Before the players lest the Prag. |bneels opposition to the Comm ny ora. i Banned :
chores is ‘ity Red alles for the completion of the entire|gage Warehouse, Mr. Albert | oe nen eee ead ee al }ENEVA, Sept. 13 x
charges to Keep alive ‘d allega- | route, and earlier hopes that motor | Weatherhead, Manager-Player of |OPen warla ad broken ou Israel called on Arab states « FRANKFURT. Se ‘ .
tions of Kaesong neutrality viola- |travel to Panama would be poss- ; On Pare 8 against police state controls ond} Thursday night to es ns ke etiles Hie ae Tr, Se pt 13 &
; s “a nned all flights of $
tions and gave no sign of a desire ]jpje within five years are now Communist speed up methods infeeonomic boycott i ( pa oe : »
¢ hee ae “ acc , ¢ a 7 yco rael | € lovak airliners over West- .
to get ceasefire talks started again. | merely speculation. industry, —UP. and agree to the est hment of ern Germany and to-day grant ys
Cae a ; TRUMAN, QUIRINO tna tcies a United Mations Economic Com-|political asylum to 27 Czechs wh THE RETURN MATCH x
‘ ae Original intention DISCUSS PACIFIC . s mission of the Middle East. Me | fed aboard the train into the Unit- |% %
No official Communist reaction The original intention here was WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 LOVETT APPROVED hem Kahany, Israel Government ;&@ >tates zone R s
came to the U.N. apology for the |to speed up the Pan-American Presidents Elpidio Quirino of 7 pokesman, told the Econor 1 an an eat fae ared to be ar %
accidental strafing of Kaesong by | highway construction in the North |the Philippines and Harry S. Tru- WASHINGTON, Sept. | Social Council of Israel: “We « yen reprisal for Czechoslovakia's >
a U.N. plane and the next move]of Guatemala to tie in with the > a a ed at the Wi ite House Robert A. Lovett was approvedfonly deplore the f bs tat Aral | prisonment of American corre Randy Sugar Ray 3
k : man conferr PE jeplor ! f hat Arab ; are > >
is still up to them. completed highway to the south-|Thursday for 25 minutes on the | Unanimously by the Senate Armed] states prefer to waste their ener pondent William N Oatis on spy |% t
On its part the U.N. made no jern border of Mexico. As that has} security pact among Pacific na-| Services Committee to-day as] gies in trying to annihilate on if 5 ee Biatas ae TURPI R BINSON x
comment on Communist com-|proved impossible, the emphasis! tigns and < the United S s| successor to General George C.] economically by the total boveo j tes dec ided to ship back 87 othe: N O o .
mands for the rejection of General jon construction has shifted to the Jagonomic and military assistance | Marshall as Secretary of Defense | which by all counts hary zechs who passed the train whict
Ridgway’'s proposal to pick a new | Nicaraguan and Costa Rican sec-}+9 the Philippine U.P. att, Paine dabh Ht ae Bane up jsped across the border two days
olutionIin filkwho wda wdadodl jtions of the route t's pore ; ‘ jaee-—vU.F ‘ T x Ly
site for ceasefire talks.—U.P The Department of State sub- FIGH EI I 1 1

mitted draft agreements, regarding

the Pan-American highway to five ‘ e a » e
BOY LIVES AFTER | $cninal, AMS" sanders None P acl ff ic—M. ost Cr iti eal A rea I n World




























Bre Oe eee 3
554





x
$
>
along with the Action Feature: * 3
acceptance by Guatemala is attri- ~
23,000 VOLT SHOCK buted to a variety of political, lab- DEW E y SA YS tite A : , ( * our, and budgetary circumstances WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 4 7 Ard " i re DOR TART te ‘ 5
GEORGETOWN, ONTARIO, thase may vet bevadived, ul-| Governoc Thedins Bs Dewey of| Europe, “After all T was down | % “WOMAN ON PIER 13”
Sept. 13. thougn Guatemalan highway bud-|New York said Thursday after a| Asia and the Paci from Kore ewe , inet tate 9 . rt ae ye igo fighting the]
A Tour-year-old boy was in fair |get for the next fiscal year does} 49-minute conference with ‘Tru-| down to Australia. The unsucc ( © Pac soa attle for troops for Europe and) %
condition on Thursday after 23,000 }| not Sear oe to match the} 5; here is need for “a 944° and 1948 Reput | fire fi ge eagpe , we won that battle Now Asia s
, 5 ) more are used in ]proposed United States aia 1, ‘ 4 nilhit ed ns i” r PF — ee ‘. must t t rded 1 equally | ¥ _ * ‘ -AN
tee eiavtrie ‘chal eegae aroun . Nome tion « bY | atiar ; pe , Bey er - tee ~~ nee ae ee aa poe old os porter ext fi fe repli th mportant % Starring : Laraine DAY Robert RYAN z
his body on Wednesday Honduras has ca speculatior Stat ; a hhien’ Wehiaia’ ekaa nated aaae Fe pe torigg” | Bk re howe Pre ; A : ver we half of S %
Terry Kennedy was playing near jthat Honduras is holding out for |>°*\"> @ oe ss 7 ae. Cee politic ' a I ' x »
a power st: ) with a friend when |the routing of the Pan-Americar Pacific wa Phil We an’t aff % — — ———
they saw le in the fence sur-|highway to pass through Teguci-| Dewe bed the meetir th | Indo-¢ I , eleme I %
roundsn the statior an official | galpa The al programme | Fac be certain! ‘ € . am ¢
said Th boy as climbing pted about 16 years ago with|of the f uid not be specific t} oe , ne Orier hould take x THEATRE »e
» hen he grasped a » concurrence of luras did |yea e told the Presider end | 8 DIAL 2310
‘ 10t include Tegucigalpa on the} H 1 ) ide covered the i pply of vatieainsh 1% 3RIDGETOWN
nain route Tru: ’s request to hi politic tuation in the Pacif bber at f r cent of Sat h enetin ee on thn eale . or
ae ad ' ( ‘ tet : Dews , , ; TY ae $ x
’ 8? “SF “ “> “ *y “ “y % (0G LPO LLP SEF FED PFD a LEFF? oe * OO





PAGE TWO

RS. C. P. O
of Lady Pangan of Ashton

O’HARRA, mother














cine ro aan pone ture, gave a Pianoforte Recital at

Hall, St. Peter, arrived yesterd POCKET CARTOON R SURS EY GHENT, Man~' the British Council, Whitepark, on
morning from England by the by OSBERT LANCASTER ae - Py Shipping De- Wednesday night. j
French S.S. Gascogne to reside aT im tad Cy vl Coal Depot _The programme which was di-}
with her daughter. She was ac- Wed ors b wt here Onivided into five groups, started
companied by Miss Yvonne Wel- X a eee - a LA. to at-| with Mazurka in C Major. Op. 67.

lesiy, Lady Dangan’s daughter te ‘y Mis i. a of his daugh- No, 3. and Mazurka in B. Flat. Op
and Miss M. Dot ity, Charge a il Bre a cae ae ne Mr.|7. No. 1 by the Polish pianist and+
D’Affaires of Lord and Lady Ba : 3roo) 8, son of Mr. a.\l Mrs.|ccmposer Frederic Chopin. These|
Tiraneit . I > Brooks of Rockley which | two pieces, a set of Polish Dances \
“pea ee takes place at the St. Patrick's! arranged in concert form, express-|
College Principal R.C. Church, Jemmott’s Lane,|ed the soul of Poland and in them

ee P. W. MANUEL,
Principal. of the Caribbean

Mr, Ghent is staying with his|expression of gentle feeling. The}
Training College 1t Marares: sister Mrs. Walter Marshall of!first of these dances was publish-|
Trinidad feturned yesterday the Aquatic Gueet House. }ed just after Chopin's death and
morning by the Gascogne after “New Hits’’ jthe second when he was merely
paying shert visit in the inter- x HE SOCIETY FIVE,” ajtwenty ype at age. The last two|
est of the College. He was stay- ban starte local abo pieces of this group, Sarabande
ing at the Sea View Guest House. threc onan a, is ot Php from the First French Suite and

tomorrow

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

. ‘Wednesday's Recital

(By K. A.)

| Mr, Cecil Jack, a young Vin-
centian and Student of the Impe-
rial College of Tropical Agricul-

For Daughter’s Wedding

afternoon, both was heard a wide range of}

| Mortify Us By Thy Grace, O Lord,

Visited Daughters

M 1. ee Mienewc2in, owner
i tKowans Fiantauon, pt






George ane irs, wik menzic, re-
lurnea from fh jana yesterday
moraing by the UGascognue. fney
haa been up tor a hx ay and
took the opportunity « visiung
their tmree daughters who are

married and living in the U.K.
Intransit

{ NTRANSi: by me Gascogne
yesterday morning from

Enhgiand on his way back to

Grenada was Mr. Juan Marry-

show, &.Sc. and son of Hon, T. A.

Marryshow, weil-known West In













To Study Agriculture

JEFFERS,
Montserrat,
for Trinidad

R. HUGH
Servant of
Gascogne



dian politician. He was ym= by the
panied by his wife and two-year- Yesterday morning to study
eld son, agriculture at the Imperial Col-
A fighter Pilot in the RA.F lege of Tropical Agriculture,
during World War il. Mr. Mar- During his short holiday here,
ryshow afterwards studied eco- he was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
nomics at the London School of G- C. Ward at Warners, Christ
Economics. Church.
; . .
After Five Weeks . Chemist and Druggist
Pins spending five weeks . :
nouuay mn barbados Miss MoM A. C. CAMPBELL, Cnem-
WIS MaACKEL, a scnool teacher of ist and WUruggist of ine
St. Andrew's Anglican School Government Mentai Hospital in
and Capt. Mure: Gritith of the British Guiana and Mrs. Camp-
Salvation Army in, British Gui-+ bell, returned home yesterduy
ana, rciurned home yesterday, Morning by the Gascogne after
morniag by tne Gascogne. spending tive weeks’ holiday
They were both staying witl here. .
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Roachfora They told Carib that they en-
of .Miliiary Kowa, Bush Hall. wjoyed this, their first noiaay in

Regrets Leaving

ETUKNING to British Gui-
ana yesterday morning by’
the Gascogne was Miss Roslyn!

Hayes of Messrs Booker Bros, ins
Georgetown. It was her first visi a
to the island and her month’s va-

cation was not long qnough, she ;

told Carib. She however had an
enjoyable stay and regretted hav-
fing to leave so soon.

Miss Hayes was staying with
Capt. and Mrs. Eustace Simmons
at St. James.

Paid Short Visit

R. D. S. CARDMASTER,

Supervisor of the New India
Insurance Company with head-
quarters in Bombay, returned to
Trinidsd on Wednesday after-
noon by B.W.1LA. after paying a
short visit to the island. He was
staying at the Hastings Hotel,







FPYOHE report of a husband who
objected to leaving his wife’s

dog’s hat in a restaurant cloak-
room is a warning.
In America the woman would

have obtained a divorce, alleging
cruelty to the dog. But in England
some old family friend would
probably be able to bring husband
and wife (and dog) together again,
by arguing that it is very hard
on a dog to have its home broken
up by a row between husband
and wife. If I] were a hatter, now
that mefi are abandoning hats. I
would concentrate on new styles
for dogs.

The Hidden
Rhinoceros (Xi)

ae ee had never
been in love. He had dread-

CROSSWORD































’ Empire

BY THE WAY...

'
| sai spoil our friendship,” she



athe island and were looking ior-

ward to meeung soon
many friends tney
during their stay.

Mr. and Mrs. Campbell were
guests of Mrs. C. B. Reeves of
selfield, Bay Street.

Book Today

Booking Office at the
for “See How They
Run,” which promises to be
‘even funnier than “The Middle
Watch,” opens today. The cast
comprises Joan King, Anne Mus-
grave, Pauline Dowding, Doug-
las Lynch, Oliver James, Geof-
frey Hunte, James Grossmith,
Otho Gill and Idris Mills. The
play is being produced by Wil-
liam Bertalan. Performances
are on Wednesday 19th, Thurs-
day 20th and Friday 2ist, with a
Matinee on Friday 21.

tne
met

again,
haa

HE

By

ed any interference with his cric-
ket,

Prodnose: Hang it all! He had
the winter months.

Myself: Oh, no, He had to
practise indoors all through the
winter.

Prodnose; Well, but he had the
evenings

Myself: ‘Oh, no. He had to

read up the theory of the game.

He had never been in love, but
so ey hsd Magda von Sickening
played her gart that he began to
see her as the kind of woman
who would help a chap with his
cricket career, When he said to

her, “My dad would love you," steeped with sadness and in every
‘ye smiled in a mysterious way chord was heard grief, The second |
Most people’s dads loved her FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951 movement Adagio Cantabile wa

“Has anyone ever told you how 115 am Progra e Parade, 11 25| serene and unclouded and was fea-
beautiful you are?” he asked \Gaing 4h Oe eae he aromas 12 10 tured in the film “Seventh Veil.”
The enormity of the question] News ‘Analysis Fis »™-\This merged into the third move-
amused her. But she had not yj *-00—6.45 p.m, 19.76 m jment of light-hearted gaiety, This

read English novels for nothing.
said. “I'd
he cried,
sausage?”’

do anything
“Would you get
she asked, “Are you
hungry again already?” asked
the oaf. “Not to eat,” said she.
Tussleworth looked at her in a
puzzled way. “I don’t get it,” he

for you,’

mea

said.











badians familiar with progress-

ive jazz hits, mambos and Bee
Bop fhe band concentrates on}
these hits and they were first]
ri heard when they supplied the
“Really, one wou d've music et the Combermere’s Old
imagined that the Govern Boys’ Association dance.
ment had lowereé public Ai : rasa fo
Ihe band leader is Keith}
morale quite enough already Campbell of “Trinidad Hot
without thinking up all this Shots fen .. Sia’ tk the | slanie
stuff about warmed-up Shots Fame, e is A ue pianist
meat and contaminated and he has with him Sam Kirton
tortoises '”” Tenor Sax Player, Seibert Walkes,
awe Trumpeter, Bruce Husbands, Ar-

bert



ranger and Bassist and
Andrew, Drummer

B.R.S.C. Dance





HE Barbados
Sports will hol
big Annual Dance at



all tomorrow night NNung
at 9 p.m. The officers and mem-
ers have done everything



g
sible to ensure that everybody
attending will have the most glo-
rious time. It is expected to be
the most exciting informal dance
of the season. A big surprise
awaits you at the Bar.

B.G. Visitors Return

MONG the passengers re-

turning to British Guiana
yesterday morning by the Gas-
cogne after spending a_ holiday
here were Rev. and Mrs. C. Rod-
ney who were staying with Mr
Cyril Gittens of Bank Hall; Mr
A. St. Pierre, Postmaster of
McKenzie and his son Maurice,

a student of Queen’s College who
were staying with Mrs. Knight
of St. Matthias Gap; Miss M
Bowman and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry of Georgetown.

To Join Her Husband
RS. J. S. O. FOSTER of
British Guiana, arrived here

on Wednesday by B.W.LA. to
join her husband who has been
holidaying here for’ the past
three weeks. She was accom-
panied by her little son Ronald,
Mr. Foster who is an Account-
ant at the Government Savings
3ank, is on six months’ leave
part of which he has already
spent in Canada, He expects to
be in Barbados unti! November
staying with Mr. and. Mrs.
Creighton Birch of Ganar,
Paynes Bay









Beachcomber

When I approached with the food,
it rolled itself into a ball. I left
the food and retreated a few feet.
Out came its jolly little head, and
it dined at leisure while I looked
on like a sycophantic waiter.
And is it not a sign of intelligence
to doze the winter away in a shel-
ter of dry leaves?

Shorl and bitter

Prodnose: It might help if you
printed one of these summaries
called “The Story so far.”

Myself; It might not help at all,
How am I to recall what has hap-
pened so: far?

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME





tude, 415 pm. Flint of the
Squad, 445 pm. Sporting Record,
Pm Composer of the Week, 5 15 p m
Dance Music, 6.00 p m

Programme, 615 pm

Pm Today's Sport.
7.00—1045 pom, — 25.58 m., $182 m

eee









| were dedicated to Johann Sebas-
tian Bach the melodic genius, The

400 pm The News, 4 10 Pm _ Inter-
Flying
5.00

Merchant Navy
Transatlantic
Quiz, 645 pm. Programme Parade, 6.55

700 pm The News, 7 10 Pm News|

first of these, a slow stately Span-
ish dance, one of which became}
popular in England, France, and|
Spain during the 16th Century;!
while the last was a popular |
Chorale arranged as a piano solo
and was included in Bach’s suites
Mr, Jack rendered this group with
shaded phrasing.
Second Group

The second group opened with
alsts Sentimentales Nos, 1, 4
e Austrian composer
Schubert, These pieces
cated to a Count’s
m Schubert
d in them we heard
f feeling. Mr. Jack's
as clear and grace-
especially in the last piece

as ced the suppleness of his

ight hand. Following was the Im-
promptu in G, Major. Op, 90. No. 3.
which is known as the Perfect
Song Without Words; in this was
heard rich chords and on the
| whole the time was quite measur-

d. The second, Impromptu in A
|Flat Major. Op, 142 No. 2. gave
Schubert the idea to write melodic
music while the last Impromptu
in A Flat Major Op, 90, No, 4, was
the 1 liant of the three./
In this the pianist shows us clearly
the two essentials in the element |
f Schubert's isic—rhythm and}
melody.

Robert Schumann

After the interval the pianist
started the third group with
|Aufschwung (Soaring) Op. 1:2
| No. 2, and Grillen (Whims) Op. 12.
\No, 4, by the German pianist and
composer, Robert Alexander Schu-
mann, These two were taken
lfrom a group of pieces called
| Fantasy Pieces the first giving the
icea of rising while the last was
rendered with effeminate tender-
ness,

Group four which was dedicat-
ed to Frederic Chepin met with
ready response among the audi-
ence as they heard the Polonaise
in C Sharp Minor Op, 26. No, 1.
This was quite smooth and the
pianist handled his arpeggios
with ease and rapidity, Nocturne
in E, Flat Op. 9. No, 2, the second
of this group and the most popu-
lar of Chopin's 20 Nocturnes, was
one of the trade-marks of his
works and was rendered with sta-
jble equilibrium, altogether un-
tuffled. This Nocturne stands out
as the most popular achievement
of that meditative calm _ that
speaks of beauty. The Valse in
F Minor Op, 69. No. 1. carried a
distinct combination of rhythm
and harmony and was quite smooth |
and sweet. To end this group was
the Polonaise in A Major Op, 40
No. 1. which was cogent and quite
familiay among its hearers, Mr.
Jack’s interpretation was clear in
every detail.

In the fifth and last group
Sonata Pathetique Op, 13, by Lud-
wig van Beethoven, was heard
This was divided into three move-
}ments, The first movement ‘Grave
e molto allegro e conbrio’ was
























work was composed in 1799 when
Beethoven had only just discover-
ed that his hearing was failing, This
composition was the peak of
Beethoven's success in Sonata
form and piano style,

I am sure those music-loving
people who were privileged to
hear Mr. Jack will agree that he













panies 118 Pp m West gindian Diary, | possesses brilliant capabilities
" 7 4 he Hymns We Sing, 8 00 p.r * 5 “tiv ice in-
The Hedgehog Radio Newsreel, 815 pm Enalish we ind a most effective musical in
Bring, 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55 p.m. |‘erpretation. As the programme
, Te . ‘rom the Editorials, 9.00 srew . . ac aine »
XPERTS will tell you that the] Revue Orchestra, % 45 p me world | . ace nl 4 = eo Te.
hedgehog has no brains. What| 4%eirs, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 “ot Sant aa di ca - 3 “i?
rot! Finding one in my garden] Sitvey "Ioan bom rele mina a eres In he Mr. Jack's
ring lig ar ahs ie Urvey, 30 pom elody Mixture, | technica excellence surpasses
during daylight (a_ sure Sign of] 10.45 p.m. The Debate Contitiues. sah |that of a mere Amateur ;
ge : fed it. What did it do? prone PrRUGKAMME ce . eae
Across t did what you or I do w f FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 195 em — ~~ —~
i tion of a neat ieg. (%) find a good restaurant, es 5 a8 ie as 10 ann m aleve ‘0 20 | {999%9%9999S99008 ‘
ess 5 water t m 35
Be der cape cay [back neat day'to the same place.|ii"a acl a om Coon SA GIANT AMONG
jl A very soft early upset. (7 ‘ ¥
13 Unequailled plan in ore. (9) Se ee — pmeweneernigh x y
16 w ho makes Len sigh ? (7) t sMOTION PICTURES | x
0 all cotton reels. (3) , . Y if %,
21. Shrewd. (6) Ru d h S * —24 s
- “yads eWee provide the word | pei an t e orcerer x aBaowe »
sursue, (4) erate Rc bane hata sar egg x
x} this for music (3) = Ra os is
yme would say dunk. (5) a x & ig
** YoU taye the rogue upseb. (4) ) ys! SUNS is
Down ’ vi %
4 eg: seen in them. of ¢ (Y) st is
2 Stauckpoole's blue was na | | X\ I J
varsity, (6) i\% i 1 s
3% Makes a neat gien youu tind, (8) * is \ 1 %
4 trimming tor the Yank at West- ! 1% is
minster. (4) i% i p storY! 1 ¥
>. Bet about it, being carrier 3 » 0!
6 Found in Ripon? i4) ; x | a HoLLYWwO > is
7 Anger that’s all the fashion. 44) 1K is hs
8 This fish is @ crustacean. (0) IQy . ry
10 1 eave 12 Down ($) | x '
12 1 join 10 Down, (4 ' x! 1
14 Produces a ieve! (5) ‘ 3 x! 1
18 It's the way | re | ri 1%] IY)
7 Past suspense, (4 takes . ie , ? .
Be etna thet etdckcl atate, - (es Brpedh ah _ saucer higher seems to be the ouily big one. | a ! ¢
20° Consume. (3) thd be ager Peed: He flies round shouldn't think there would” be iM ; Si SS
f eabseiny i hietadih imbaveons | and is careful not to lose sight ot anybody living on the others | St ® 3 1 x |
yuan: tO Molle the islands, because he does not suppose I'd better go t “k bit 1% | a ! x |
if teas t >, Rite. 16 Drain know in which direction he Ought to here surely Nk - 5 iil nN 1 Mos “ 1 %
Root: 94 Baril, 25. Park steer for Nutwood. “What dozens there who can ts he | ot a} wees ft } |
Down: Sauirrel; 2 oi islands there are!" h 9, can tell me what | wan 1 ee Sat |
seate boak;, edt 1 “ t “That one I've e murmurs, to. know. And he is soon skim- ist ~ “a %
Note bok; H. Theds 1. Slash. lst ‘come from ming back over the palm trees. eH 1s
—_— ae ss I . ® |
= iiinsaseeiieds ‘3 - [et t ! x |
iS |
Suna eeeo ee eo ws MOTION picture
‘,
y ~ , ~ ‘
NYLON STOCKINGS MEN’S, SOCKS IS; wittian “9 opis '
. “HAG Nlastic “ . iS .
MPR ALL OCCASIONS Elastic Tops ccc. si.16 $1.41 ${ HOLDEN = SWANSON
ATIC
MEN S ALL WOOL RS | VON STROHEIM j
PRCINIG ATC » OF ea | wi
Keystone 15 Denier... $2.60 DRESSING GOWNS ........ 40.86 37.63/31 ayer cso cate
3 MEN'S FANCY le LLOYD GOUGH + JACK WEBB i
a - t LNs Al } t ond
B a : wasnt 2.01 SPORT SHIRTS oo0...00..ccue 6.08 yi ak pa pene eat |
orley d ” 2.28 AIG « “e | . My. vee
Chesed 30 - MEN’S SPORT TIES ........ $1.57 1.79 g \ nego rte ' Brackett - Dwected by BILLY MULDER ;
Ss . Io re 1 “a itteg by Charles Brackall, Billy Wilder |
eo MEN’S FANCY TIES ............. 67/81 “ Vite LR
‘ » Bs ; 9 ‘Pe ioe > |
Fully Fashion ....... 2.41 TOOTAL TIES 61/X* en 1%}
& : y
. > , o
ianee § PLAZA-stown 3
§ y
2 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS § octtoss |
f- iF x ® i
. or 4 b LDS $ Opening TO-DAY ~
s i" s ‘ ‘
@ diAi. 4606 2.30 — 445 & 830 pm. $

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4220

4
s
“er oS FOSS o OF +o ov e OSS

44<
- SOO

ELSES OSS FSF FSSSO.









BOX OFFICE OPENS TO-DAY
8.00 A.M.

EMPIRE



House 72c., Balcony 48c.



All Seats Reserved
Orchestra $1.50: Boxes $1.50; Circle $1.20:

Wednesday 19th, Thursday 20th, Friday 21st
At 8.30 p.m. |

Matinee : Friday 21st September at 5.00 p.m.

99980000 OO"

>



|











BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB |

POPESSSOOPS PSPS FO FPSO

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES

BABIES’

For Beach, After-
noon, Cocktails and
Evening.
AND GIRLS’ BATHING SUITS

from $1.69 to $4.02
SSBB SSSSSBS SSS SSS SOOO OOS SS





AGUATIC CLUE CEUNEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW, at 5 p.m
TO-NIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, at 8.30

Walt Disney’s presentation of
Robert Louis Stey

“TREASURE ISLAND”
AS ISLAND
tn Technicolor
Starring: ROBERT NEWTON BOBBY DRISCOLL,
Also The Real Life Adventure Techniaolor Short

“BEAVER VALLEY’
And LATEST BRITISH NEWS

enson's

BASIL SIDNEY





——

EXPLOSIVE m= DYNAMIC

OPENING GLOBE T0DaAy

5 & 8.15 p.m. & CONTINUING










Dana Gary

NoREWS femme

TALENT CONTEST

HOUSE — 36; BAL.

(Nhowarx

Tonite Only
PIT — 20;

Plus

— 48; BOX 60


6 4 ote 4

CLI IO tt tM AAA Fo a aA a a aot ott tt tt





FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 195!

, 6656656 oF elo OO OS
LLLP CLE LL LE LLLLL LLL LALLA

THE BEST BOOKS

Are in Stock at the
Advocate Stationery



44,44
GOO

LLL LLLP ILL F FFL LEELA LAL











Friday ist
WOMAN ON

Special Friday ist

» . B'TOWN
. t Bout PIER 18
“Turpin — Robinson a Ad A DIAL 2310 | Larai DAY
Fight" i | Robert RYAN
"A GIANT AMONG MOTION PICTURES "




TO.DAY a 8 a & Continuing Daily 445 & & 90 pm

Giorta SWANSON - William HOLDEN Eric Von STROHIEM in
~Y Y -
** SUNSET BOULEVARD *
A Hollywood Story

— en

SPECIAL SAT” To" am & 1-40 pm. (Universal Double?



















COWBOY IN MANHATTAN” & “BOSS of BOOMTOWN”
sert PATGE Leon ERROL Rod CAMERON Fuzzy KNIGHT
fT a r OISTIN || GAIET Y
PLAZ Dial 8404 A

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

.ODAY TO SUN — 5 & 8.30 p.m
warner’s Colossal Action Double ! FRIDAY TO SUN — 8.30 p m
Back Fire Virginia’ MAYO— MAT SUN. 5 p.m
Dane CLARK— John GARFIELD in

and

E Gordon McRAE.
Sugar Foot

Color by Tecnnicolor

THEY MADE ME A







’ °
waolph SCOTT—Raymond MASSEY CRIMINAL
a , Leo GORCEY and the Dead End
Special 9.30 a.m. Saturday i4th SF aan
RED DRAGO Charlie Chan & Ann SHERIDAN Ciaude RAINS
TRIGGER MAN” Johnny

Mack Brown



ATURDAY 14th
“THE SINGID SHERIFF”
Bob Crosby and
“STAGECOACH BUCKAROO”
Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knight



MIDNITE SATURDAY l4th
“Mystery of the 13th Guest” &
“Dawn on the Great Divide"

——————————————











EMPIRE

TODAY — 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing to TUESDAY — 4.45 & 8.30





j«



|

“
|

|
|
hy

|

\

|
|
|
|
|
|
|
|

Today to Sunday — 4.30 & 8. 15

TODAY to Sunday — 4.30 & 8.15

Sword Slashing Double - - -

3

x . tania
“Where do you think you're < | “You're so right
going — toa fire?” o> — and don’t ask

Nb

me where it is!’


















WEDDING MARCH
WAS A
‘MILE-A-

MINUTE DASH
* TO THE
NEAREST
JUSTICE-OF-

~ COMMUNITY
- SINGS



C4

with -
WILLARD PARKER - UNA MERKEL + ALAN REED
Screen Play by Nat Perrin and Claude Binyon
Produced by NAT PERRIN + Disected by EDWARD BUZZELL








A COLUMBIA PICTURE

ROAY

TODAY Only — 4.30 & 8.15

ROYAL

20th C-Fox Double

Ann BAXTER
Dan DAILEY

Brod. CRAWFORD

in
in
“TICKET TO TOMAHAWK” on en
and

and
“MY BLUE HEAVEN”
Starring
Betty GRABLE
Dan DAILEY

“MADONNA OF THE SEVEN
MOONS” _—





Mon. and Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15

8.15

Opening TOMORROW 4.20 &

Fox Double - - -

Columbia Big Double - - -

Clark GABLE
Myrna LOY

in
- oe 0 rs
|“MANHATTAN MELODRAMA ENEMY
and Bai tea)
“YELLOW SKY”

Starring

Gregory PECK
Richard WIDMARK

OLYMPIC

- JOHNNY

WEISSMULLER

as JUNGLE JIM ;,

in PYGMY

Republic Smash Double

Gregory PECK
Jennifer JONES

“DUEL IN THE SUN”

and

ISLAND

wa
Aan Savage David Bruce
cqunee, Steven Geray



“PORTRAIT OF JENNIE”

Starring

Joseph COTTEN
Jennifer JONES

— and —

The on-the-Spot Story of the
Guys in the Hottest Spot on Earth

Mon. and Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15
“A YANK

KOREA ”

IN

“DON RICARDO RETURNS”
— and —

CORSICAN BROTHERS”

THE Starring

Starring with William

Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.

McCallister —
“Bill” Phillips

Lon



{SSS EES

BOTHERED BY LEAKS
IN YOUR ROOF >?
We can offer you:-—

GALVANISED SHEETS
EVERITE SHEETS ‘
WALLABA SHINGLES {
ROLL ROOFING
RIDGE CAPS
WATER HEADS
EAVE GUTTERS
DOWN PIPES
RITOPLASTIC COMPOUND
Send your orders to the Ironmongery and Hardware—
without that Parking Problem.

DIAL 2039

THE WARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

2039



Telephone: 4





——





acacia ecient



1 a eeoooorrrrerereaee

EEE ELL TT ee: EEE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER



14,

1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Lady Juliet Russians Site Guns
Near Hongkong

Demands

To the British Labour Party

LONDON, September 6.*

*s creed of “Fair shares for ail”

has been added a ery for the extension of this principle to

cover the entire Colonial Empire. It comes from Lady

uliet

Rhys-Williams, a leading economist of the British Liberal

Chief Engineer
Victoria Is
Home From Sea

Staying with her mother in
Fleet, Hants on a brief shore
leave is Miss Victoria Druin-
mond, the world’s only woman
ship’s chief engineer.

Her mother is Mrs. Geraldine
Margaret Drummond, daughter of
the first Lord Amherst of Hack-
ney, ands widow of Captain
Drummond of Megginch Castle,
Perthshire, g family with a 900-
year-old family tree.

Miss Drummond is a godchild
of Queen Victoria,

She signed om
apprenticeship to a Dundee en-
gineering and shipbuilding firm.

The firm wished to keep her
on ag a journeyman but she got
a job in the engine-room of an
ocean-going ship.

When war came, Miss Drum-
mond was a second ehgineer,
Sailing to America her ship was
bombed and damaged.

Miss Drummond took charge.
Burning oil spurted into her face
but she repaired the damage and
kept the screws turning till the
attack was over.

For this she was given an
M.B.E., and awarded Lioyd’s
Medal for gallantry at sea. When
peace came she held the Aflantic
Star, the Pacific Star, the Africa
Star and the War Medal. Allied
governments also decorated her.

Miss Drummond became chief
engineer. She has recently been
loading timber in the Arctic
ports of Russia.

With her to Russia and on
many of the world’s oceans sailed
Ginger, her cat. He twice ac-
companied his mistress through
the Iron Curtain, but Ginger has
anchor” —

for five years’

now “swallowed the
ang lives at Mrs. Drummond's
home,

—L.E.S.

Party, in a letter published by

the London Times.

Lady Rhys-Williams contends
that if it is right to redistribute
ineome within Britain in order to
provide a higher standard of life
for all classes, it right also to
redistribute the income of all the
people of Britain in order to
raise the standard of those who
live in the colonies.

She recalls the distressed areas

of Britain between the two wars,
where thousands of people were
unemployed and destitute. The

care of the destitute was made a
national charge and funds were
voted for the rehabilitation of these
areas, Which have now been re-
stored and are once more contri-
buting their share to the general
prosperity

“We are still at the stage where
we are attempting to refuse re-
sponsibility for the poverty which

prevails in the West Indies and
elsewhere,” writes Lady Rhys-
Williams, “but our conscience is
being stirred. It is now roused by
the tragedy of natural disaster,
added to pre-existing poverty
already reproaching us for our

neglect.

“The real issue here has not yet
been recognised. It is to discover a
genuinely equitable basis for the
taxation of those who produce
wealth. The principle of fair shares
should be more clearly defined. Are
the highly paid mine workers or
building operatives of Britain pre-
pared to accept heavier taxation in
order to provide benefits for the
Jamaicans? If they are not, they
have no moral right to demand
confiscatory taxation of the few
remaining rich in Britain in order
to subsidise further their own
food.

“Let us be clear about it; it is
not only the so-called rich who
must make the sacrifices involved;
it is all those members of the
British community whose standard
lies above that of the West Indians.
The plight of Jamaica is a chal-
lenge to our statesmanship and our
consciences which we cannot
ignore. Will the people of Britain
accept a cut in—say—the food sub-
sidies, in order to help the people
of Jamaica?”—B.U,P.



Third Naval Base Going Up: Civilians Moved

HONGKONG.

RUSSIA SEEMS to be taking a bigger hand in the
building-up of China’s armies and military installations,
particularly on the South China coast—opposite Chiang
Kai-shek’s Formosa and just north of Hongkong

a The evidence that she is organising things in this
area is a series of reports which have filtered into Hong-

kong in the last month.
Two hundred Russians

have arrived in Swatow—180

miles north-east of Hongkong—to help construct the third

naval base and airfield.

This report was published this
week by a Red newspaper in Canton. It was the first time Ho‘fman’s burden.

the Communist Press had mentioned the Russians.

Four hundred Russians reached
Canton—70 miles north-west of
Hongkong-—two weeks ago.

Russians have been seen all
along the 200 miles of winding

coast between Swatow and Can-
ton.
Chinese and Russian forces have

been reorganised along this coast,
and special work has been done on
communications and air-raid pre-
cautions,

Civilians who did not do priority
work have been moved inland.

Most of these reports were
brought to Hongkong by Chinese
who travelled—quite freely if
their papers were in order—
between the Colony and Canton
by a daily train.

Estimates of the number of
Russians doing military work in
South China vary. But the total
is probably between 5,000 and
6,000.

The coastal strip on which they
are operating is the area where
Chinese Communists believe any
invasion will be made.

Express Staff Reporter



of

about

recently
possible landings by Chiang Kai-
shek’s Nationalists from Formosa,
particularly as they are now re-

propaganda

ceiving American aid.—L.E.S.

‘Canada : Hangs Out Flags

TORONTO.

Scores of thousands of small
Union Jacks are being ordered
throughout Canada, to be given
to school-children who will greet
Princess Elizabeth and Prince
Philip on their tour.

Toronto is expected to spend
more than £700 on 57,000 six-by-
eight inch flags, Hamilton, which
will fill its Civic Stadium with
children, will buy 30,000.





£1200 A WEEK SALARY
Is It Too Much For A_ TV Star’?

From FREDERICK COOK.

Three men— a civil servant, a
film fimaneier, and a. Hollywood
consultant—were to-day given the
job of inquiring into salaries of top
stage, television and film stars to
see whether they get too much
money—or whether they can get
more without adding to United
States inflationary spiral.

The three men—Mr. Roy Hen-
rickson, formerly of the Agricul-
ture Departmnet, Mr. Philip Siff,
oneetime Selznick and United Art-
ists director, and Mr. Neal Agnew,
independent consultant—will act
as a panel of the U.S. Wages Sta-
bilisation Board.



GONQUER PAIN | .

Among the incomes they will re-
view will be those of Clark Gable,
Hop - a - long Cassidy (William
Boyd) and the fabulous Dagmar.

Twenty-five-year-old Dagmar—
her real name is Virginia Egnor—
is among the high earners of New
York television Her £1,200-a-
week salary will be increased by
£700—if the panel approve

Dagmar is 5ft, 8in., a statuesque,

strawberry blonde. She made a
hit as a modern Mrs. Malaprop
and rocketed overnight from a

£15-a-week supporting player to
become one of America’s biggest
stars.

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William Boyd, after being a
moderate success as Wild West ac-
tor, hit the golden jack-pot with
his Hop-a-long Cassidy films, and
to-day is a multi-millionaire big
businessman.

The panei hearings will be
secret. Until now the Government
have turned a blind eye on show
business earnings, but from now
on official approval will be needed
for all big pay rises.

The Wages Board have another
panel checking into baseball, foot-
ball and other professional sports

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An invasion of Canada
American tourists is expected,
Winsor, only a ferry trip from

by

Detroit, expects more than
500,000 people, many from the
U.S.A., to line the streets.

Toronto is only about 80 miles
by road from the U.S. border.

Just A Slight Bow

Officials at Ottawa are
flooded with requests for
and information, What sort of
ears should be provided ? How
should the Princess be addressed?

One official is giving this ad-
vice.

“Act naturally. The Princess
and her husband are very natural
people themselves. Curtsy and
bow? It is customary, but if wo-
men do not curtsy because they
de not know how it will not be
taken as a sign of disrespect.

“For men a slight bow—more
of a deep nod than anything—is
the thing to do.”

For much of the
Prinee and Princess will
in two rail-cars normally
by the Governor-General
Alexander).

On airtrips in Canada and to
Washington a Royal Canadian Air
Force C-5 transport, in which
rent, and other VIPs travel, will
the Prime Minister, Mr. L. S. St
Laurent, and other VIP's travel,
will be used

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AMERICAN COLUMN:

Millions To Spend

AH, THE TROUBLE a man can have spending 25,000,000

dollars a year. Especially

money. And when it must

practical, purposes.
Manfully Paul Hoffma:

25,000,000. The biggest private spending operation in the
world springs from the fortune founded 40 years ago when
Henry Ford 1 filled the world’s roads with flivvers.

After his death his fami

of his fortune to the Ford Foundation to be spent for

mankind.

It took Henry Ford Il two years
to get Hoffman why spent
10,000,000,000 Marshall Plan dol-
li away from the Plan to
tt Foundation.

Plenty of people want to share

He says “No”




te 100,000,000 dollars of requests
every month.

Sample “No’s” Financing col
lege students’ marriages so that

they can produce bright children
turning the Mediterranean into a
freshwater lake.
TIME FOR WORK

POSIPIVELY guaranteed to
start on Wednesday — Hollywood
filming of Bernard Shaw’s “Andro-
cles and the Lion.” In spite of
&ix months’ delay, producer
Gabriel Pascal believes the film’s
costs will be kept down to £500,-
000. All this time stars Jean
Simmons and Robert Newton and
others of the cast have been paid



for doing nothing.
SIX-TIMES STAR
CHAMPION'S honours for
ce Goldie’ Gardner from
America for his 16 international

and American car-speed record

Thousands Of J’catis
Must Be Fed, Housed
At Public Expense

TORONTO, Sept. 13

Mr. S. G. Fletcher, Managing
Director of the Daily Gleax
Kingston, said on Wednesday th
thousands of Jamaicans will have
to be fed and housed at the pub-
lic expense for months, as a re
Sult of last month's hurricanc
which teft 25,000 homeless ana
caused $50,000,000 damage We
have an emergency and we mus
seek help”. He said 400,000 co °o-
nut trees were destroyed, ihe
$8,000,000 banana crop is a com-
plete ye

Fletcher, here on business, ar-
rived yesterday to find that $100,-
000 already had been donated by
Canadian business firms to help
his island recover from the hw
ricane, Fletcher said that drown-
ings were responsible for as many
of the 150 casualties in the hur-
ricane as flying debris. The heavi-
est rain that ever fell on
island, 17 in,
widespread
one man who
the road after his house was flat-

loss

He told of
family te

flooding

led his

family stepped unwittingly into a



deep hole caused by the rains;
this man was able to save only
one child, That happened “hun-
dreds of times in the course of
a day”. He said, “those are the
people we have to help.”

He said that he was impressed
with Canada’s response to Ja-
maica’s need and added, “in Ja-
maica we were very grateful to
the Jamaica Republic Service
Company, the Canadian run hy-
dro-service which got our lights
operating very quickly

—C.P

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PLEASURE was the rule PALIN Bl VIENNA BZ
aboard the fishing boat Pelican. XA Enid y ;
For New York's September holi- ews >
day week-end 56 amateur anglers ‘ }
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a day*’s trip One engine went
dead Up came a squall, The ROBE RT
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Long Island, capsized,
trapped in the cabin
but one of the vessel's
Nineteen were saved,
drowned, 18 are missing
HEAVYWEIGHT JOB
GENE TUNNEY,

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Many were
with all
lifebelts.
19 were

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AGENTS

by Attorney-General J. Howard
McGrath to investigate gambling’
influence on athletics. The nine
must decide whether games are
turning rackets because fixers are
willing to pay athletes such high
bribes for “sure things.” And if
so, what can be done about it.

DISTRICT-AT-LAW
LAGUARDIA
threatened with a mass of
suits, Abandoned by nearly all
Transatlantic planes for the large:
Idlewild, it still caters for 600
internal routes a day, with planes
arriving every five minutes. Tired
New Yorkers in the densely popu-
lated areas nearby have formed a
Home Owners Civic
which is

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airport by bringing damage suits
against the airlines using it and
by suing for an injunction egainst
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PAGE FOUR

BADOS ADVOGATE

(Geese ee fase

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Friday, September 14, 1951



A Serious Problem

EVERY circumstance around the port |
ot Bridgetown points to the fact that a
problem of fundamental importance has |
arisen and that the Government, the steam-|
ship agents, importers, exporters, whar- |
fingers and union officials are merely tin-
kering with it.

The Chamber of Commerce at its meet- |
ing during the week discussed the decision
of the new Comptroller of Customs to in- |
voke the provisions of a fifty year old sta- |
tute and impose fines on merchants who

do not remove merchandise from the |
warehouses within 10 days.
A Committee of the Chamber inter-

viewed the Comptroller asking that the
rigour of the rule be relaxed and that mer- |



chants be allowed a period of 15 to 20 days
before imposition of the fines. The answer
to that appeal was that when representa-
tions had been made to him, the Comptroll- |
er would waive the fine or reduce it ac- |
cording to the prevailing circumstances,

If the Comptroller is prepared to reduce
any of these fines then it is clear that he |



must be satisfied that the conditions are
such as to warrant sympathy with the
plight of the merchant.

This is not a matter which ought to be
left to the magnanimity of a Comptroller
of Customs and the matter should be dis-
cussed at the higher level of the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee.

The. delegation from the Chamber made
out a strong case when they pointed out
that fifty years ago when the island’s sugar
crop was in the vicinity of 60 or 70,000
tons the’ statute was enacted and the ware-
houses built. Both were intended to ac-
commodate the circumstances of the time.
Today the island’s crop amounts to 187,000
tons of sugar.. The population 60 years
ago was 182000 and it is clear that the
amount of merchandise imported into this
island would be considerably less than it
is in 1951, In addition to these facts, there
are certain peculiar circumstances result-
ant from the conditions existing in world
markets which make it reasonable for im-
porters to order large quantities of goods
in order to be able to get them not only at
lower prices but when they can be obtain-
ed, If the merchants import more goods
than they are able to remove from the
warehouse within ten days it is because
they endeavour to satisfy the demands of
the market. Let it not be forgotten that the
happy position in which Barbados found
herself at the outbreak of war in 1939 was
due to the fact that merchants sensing
trouble had on hand four months stocks in
the warehouses. The institution of a sys-
tem of rationing which won high praise
from Mr. Hope Jones of the Ministry of
Food was due to the foresight of these
people who had filled the warehouses.

During the 60 years while the population
was growing and the necessity for greater
importations were obvious: the Govern-
ment did not provide more warehouse
space and today every available inch of
space has been utilised by businesses of
various types.

It cannot be laid at the door of the mer-
chants that they have never shown enter-
prise or willingness to help themselves
and the Government when the situation
demands it. A few years ago when the run
market in England reached a stage where
a million gallons of rum could be sold, the
merchants and plantation owners found
storage space in all parts of the country in
order to age the rum for export. Now that
they are obviously victims of circum-
stances beyond their control, they should
not be penalised unnecessarily by the im-
position of fines to be reduced or abolished
at the whim of the Comptroller of Customs.

The circumstances which now militate
against the importers complying with the
dictates of the Comptrolier are clear for
everyone to see and are well known, The
go-slow movement at the waterfront
touches the warehouses. The output of
packages is as slow as the intake and so
merchants experience great difficulty in
getting goods delivered to them.

And finally the Government itself has
contributed to the difficulty. A few years
ago one of the large warehouses was
bought and converted into Government
offices, thus shortening an already limited
space and aggravating the condition. If
proper Government buildings had been
erected it would have been easy to house
the Parcel Post Delivery, the Medical Ser-
vices, the.Harbour & Shipping Master and
the Labour Commissioner.

It cannot be argued that
should be allowed to clutter up the ware-
houses but where they have to order goods
in order to secure them for the local mar-
ket and it is inconvenient for them to dis-
tribute them within 10 days it would seem
reasonable to allow them 15 or 20 days.

The building of a Deep Water Harbour
would not only provide a quick turn round
of ships but would make available several
acres of land for the building of ware-
houses which are so sadly lacking today.

merchants
|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A NEW EMPIRE

Three Days And Three Nights Of Rough Tough Riding To Get There

Hy HAROLD DALE

THIS is a news despatch from
nowhere—that is to say, no-
where on the map. There is
no mark that gives the name
of this place—yet it is the
frontier of a vast new em-
pire. And, like most frontiers,
it is a scene of battle... .
datelined, for the record:—

MAGENTA, Central Queensland.
CHAPTER ft

Around this early colonial house
are 300 square miles of wild grass-
lands, stretching to the blue vol-
canic mountains that give the dis-
trict its name—Peak Downs.

These downs have been the
scene of three years of heartbreak-
ing struggle to raise sorghum grain
to feed pigs and cattle for British
dinner tables.

The British Government and the
Queensland Government put up
the money, but the fighting has
been done by a band of lonely
men.

Vision...

Though their first crops were
wiped out by frost, washed out by
flood burned out by bushfires, de-
voured by an incredible plague of
mice they yet have a vision in
their eyes and certainty in
their hearts that they can win—
not only at Magenta but in all the
undulating plains beyond.

f they do there will be no sleep
for General Peron—Argentine
meat on British tables will be
quickly forgotten.

It is a long way to Magenta, and
I am the first London newspaper-
man to have made the journey.
From metropolitan Sydney the
route is more than 1,300 miles—the
first 1,000 northwards into Queens-
land and the next 300 striking in-
land. Three days and three nights
is good time for the trip that fin-
ishes with 250 miles of ‘singie-
track railway.

The train (twice a week) can-
not hurry. It is the only mears of
food communication for hundreds
of isolated settlers in huts and
tents.

Through the night these families
huddle anxiously round flares they
have lighted to remind the train to
stop with their precious supplies

News, Please

On, on in the day the train rum-
bles. Men share their transport
with cattle, sheep, mail, bales of
wool, sacks of coal, groceries and
rural families still slightly dazed
from a holiday in the big city—
Rockhampton (population 20,000).

By day lean, sunburned axemen
in the woods and boundary riders
on the inland trails hurry down to
the track when they hear the train
coming and stand there as it goes
by yelling, “Papers? Chuck out
your newspapers.”

At the end of the rail, with an
incredible scarlet - and - yellow
dawn flooding the sky behind the
mountains, passengers for Magen-
ta take to a four-wheel-drive land
truck.

From there the going gets hectic.
Where there is a track the driver
sticks to it; where there is not he
roars off across a ploughed field
(7,200 acres).

Thousands of great white cocka-
toos rise up, scared, in angry fly-
ing clouds, flocks of stately emus
run, with swift dignity from the
screeching siren,

All the time the truck bucks and
sways at 40 miles an hour. “Got to
go fast,” explains the driver.
“Smooths the bumps.”

We halt on the brink of a minor
cliff while he surveys a_ thin
stream at the bottom of it. “Prac-
tically dry, he announces—and the
truck nosedives down the cliff like
a film cowboy’s horse, One splash
and it is through,

So at last to Magenta, to meet
men like slow-spoken Queens-
lander Jack Bond, Arnhem para-
trooper Bert Culpin, Snowy Payne,
Jackeroo Jones, and a score of
others,

Later comes the realisation that
these men are not talking about
the mere 300 square miles around
Magenta, but of the enormous,
vacant, inviting 100,000 square
miles that lie beyond.

This area, bigger than the
United Kingdom, they see as the
solution to all Britain’s meat prob-
lems, as the end of dealing with
foreigners and as a new, rich fer-
tile empire to be developed on the
heundless plains that lie empty
beneath the sun.

The key, they explain is sorg-
hum.

CHAPTER II
A Man Scans The Horizon—
And Dreams...

Cattle are dying all around the
Queensland British Food Corpora-
tion’s property, but the corpora-
tion’s cattle are sleek and well fed.

There has been no rain for eight
months, but its cattle are fat and
thriving. The explanation is sorg-
hum.

This plant, that may yet trans-
form all Central Queensland, is a
summer crop requiring little rain.
Its harvested grain fattens pigs,
its thick, sweet stubble remaining
in the fields feeds cattle.

est of a line from Hughenden



Few State Duties
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—May I please be granted
a little space in your valuable
columns’to congratulate Mr. Owen
T. Allder for so ably defending the
poor tax payers of this Island
from the, biassed policy
present Government, as one cannot
understand the reason ‘or pur-
chasing a state car by the Gov-
ernment when you consider the
few state duties that are perzorm-
ed by the Governor,

The figure asked for by the
Government. $7,000 is rather
high when it is taken into con-
sideration that the two cars owned
by the Governor are no where
this figure, and I am sure that
these cars will fit into any state
duty quite appropriately.

I am rather surprised to see how
quickly the Government would
like to meet this demand, when not

Vis Riadcue

WHERE THE

9

RGHUM, originally an African

seeds which are almost as nutritious as maize for human beings

and domestic animals.

ITS JUICY STALKS also provide good cattle grazing after the

heads have been cut.

SORGHUM has long been the chief cereal grain grown in Africa

and is also important in India

SPECIAL sweet sorghums are grown in America for the manu

facture of syrup.

down to the Dawson River, the
vast empty territory has an aver-
age annual rainfall of _23 inches.
Sorghum needs only 14 inches.

That is why sorghum means new
hope to harassed British house-
wives.

Exciting

Listen to assistant field manager
Jack ond as he waves his hand to
the shimmering horizon.

“On all this land,” he says,
“there has not been one drop of
rain since we planted the seed.
Yet from 49,000 acres we harvested
10,000 tons. .With what other crop
on earth can that be done?

“You saw cattle dead from this
drought as you came through. But
our cattle—17,000 head—are feed-
ing on the sorghum stubble, and
they are in fine condition.

“In other words, we are growing
meat for Britain where all around
us others are losing it. You can't
help feeling that it’s exciting. .t’s
something new, it’s something
tremendous.

“It can mean populating and de-
veloping all this area. But if we
don't populate it we shall lose it.
We can’t hold it, empty, for ever.”

Away on the blue horizon is a
line of tiny dots. We drive over
to them, the car wheels crunching
through the stubble.

Gradually the line of dots re-
solves into a line of tractors, 30 of
them pulling disc ploughs in eche-
lon formation.

New Future
They look like a flotilla of mine-
sweepers steaming through this
land, as wide as the ocean.
' You expect to see the leader
hoist flags as he turns for another
two-mile sweep. But they stop. It
is meal time, and a truck darts
from the shelter of a clump of
gum trees to take food and tea to
the drivers.

Old-timer Dave Berminham
climbs down from his high saddle,
pushes his goggles up on his fore-
head and uncreases his face.

“Sorghum,” he says. “It’s won-
derful stuff, no doubt about it. I've
been farming round here for 30
years. Never heard of anyone
feeding it to pigs. Couldn't live on
it. But they do.

“You seen our pigs up here? Got
3,000 of them and all they get is
sorghum grain and water. Lively
and healthy they are. Can hardly
believe it.

“This sorghum’s got a future.
Discovery like that can lead to
anything. Off this territory now
you could feed the world,”

Farm manager Charles Harding
saunters over. Once of Southamp-
ton, he has been in Australia 25
years. He is sun-bleached with
powerful bronzed arms and his

eyes shine blue beneath a wide
felt hat,
“You're from England? Tell

them what they're missing. Sorg-
hum could mean a new future for
millions.

“We are farming this land with
methods never before imagined.”

Yet sorghum, in the three years
it has been established here, has
lost money. Britaip’s investment
of £1,500,000 is dwindling and
there is no sign of any help to
come. These men are patching and
improving with “make do’s” and
worn-out tools. Why?

CHAPTER 1

The Shadow Of Groundnuts
" —And Even Of Mice...

All the enthusiasm and faith of
the men fighting the battle of sorg-
hum at Magenta is dimmed by one
thing—“groundnuts.” The word is
enough to fade the smiles.

In Brisbane, assistant general
manager Henry Herbert shakes his
head sadly: —

too long ago one of the Govern-
ment departments was asking for
a few thousand dollars to increase
the salaries of a few employees,
and this was rapidly turned déwn
by a_ selected committee of the
Government, I am sure that His
Excellency would much prefer to
see the hard pressed civil servants
better remunerated than to drive
around in a $7,000 car,
IT am,

Yours respectfully,
NON-PARTY.

Appalling State At Beaches.
Eggsactly! ,

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—In a picture in the Sun-
day Advocate of the 9th inst. you
show fishermen and hawkers
busily engaged in preparing sea
eggs for sale

What becomes of the shells
when they have finished? They
are left to rot in the r iving



AND WHAT THE STUFF IS

by CHAPMAN PINCHER .



BATTLE IS—




grass, bears numerous smali

ii

“T'nuafraid we are very ground-
nut conscious here. That fiasco in
East Africa—and we are an off-
shoot of the same organisation—
has cost us dearly. Nobody has
much faith except ourselves.”

At Magenta. Jack Bond says:
“If there is one thing ‘we are de-
termined about it is that we shall
not repeat that disaster.”

Yet nature has had a good try
at beating these men.

In the first year there
1,000,000 bushels of sorghum
standing for harvest. In one night
700,000 bushels were destroyed by
frost.

“And no frost at such a season
has ever been known in Queens-
land since it was discovered,” says
Jack: Bond, “If we had harvested
that crop we should have paid off
the whole cost of the scheme, and
made a profit in the first year.”

Next year came another huge
crop, but in ten days 30 inches of
rain fell.

They harvested what they could
and lost nearly 4,000 tons in a
warehouse fire, but still they had
20,000 tons in hand.

This year, from the day the seed
was planted not a drop of rain fell.
Fire burned out 15,000 acres, but
still they bagged 10,000 tons.

Then came the mice.

Whence ? How ?

Once every 20 years mice swarm
on Queensland downs, They come
in countless millions. Nobody
knows where they come from or
where they go.

This time they ate the men’s
best suits and the women’s Sunday
dress. all the upholstered furni-
ture in the homesteads, and all the
grain bags, so that the stacks col-
lapsed into mfuntains and .rivers
of loose running grain.

were

Three times they rebagged the
grain, and three times the mice ate
it into ruin. One cook, defending
his kitchen killed 4,000 in two days
using bucket traps.

“Everything,” says Bert Culpin,
“has happened to us_ except
locusts.”

Jack Bond nods sombrely: “But
for the groundnuts stigma our
critics would have seen that in
spite of these phenomenal condi-
tions we have done what we set
out to do.

“Half the cost of one day’s war-
fare would open up a new empire.
Give us just one average season,
no favours, and we will do Tt yet.”

Hurvy!

What did a Londoner feel about
it all? I felt ashamed, Ashamed
that Britain has left this stupend-
cus area producing nothing but
grass and scanty sheep, where
sheep can scratch a living.

Bert Culpin is another Londoner.
He is ashamed for another reason.

“English migrants!” he exclaims.
“Coming out here to live in cities.
What's the sense of it? If they
want city life they have London.
That’s the only city in_the world
for me.

“If they come here they should
come to the undeveloped land
where they can build a future for
themselves and England.”

Jack Bond looks out at the dis-
tant hills and murmurs: “They
must hurry. If they will forget
groundnuts and give us a little
money, we can give a lead that
will open all this country. If they
will do that you can ceme back in
ten years and see one of the rich-
est areas of the Empire.

“But we can’t leave this empty
much longer. I wanted my sons to
work this land after me, but they
won't unless We hurry. The
Japanese are fighting for footholds
on their own islands—and here
there is room, so much room.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

B.W.L. Sugar Proud

}nal production
jalthough representing some increase over

| original figures.

863,559 tons, as against an original estimate|Â¥%
of 891,280 tons and a 1950 production of

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951


















TO-DAY’S QUOTATION
A Good Book is the best of friends,

the same to-day and forever.
—Martin Tupper

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Estimate Down |

LONDON.
REVISED estimates of 1951 sugar produc-
tion, published by the British West Indies
Sugar Association, are well below the origi-
estimates for the year,

1950 production. Only in Barbados and St.
Kitts are the revised estimates above the

Production for 1951 is now estimated at} ¥

See us for the following...

854,689 tons, In Barbados, the estimate has|% COPPER PIPE — %%”, %4”, 14” and FITTINGS
been revised upwards from 170,000 tons to|}% GALVANISED PIPE %”
183,000 tons, as against last year’s actual pro- rs a
: :, : GALVANISED BENDS — 3”, » 1%’
duction of 158,182 tons, while in St. Kitts the a .
estimate has been revised from 40,000 tons GALVANISED SOCKETS — 12", *4

to 44,000 tons, as against last year’s 41,204 GALVANISED
tons.

British Guiana’s estimate, however, has
been cut from 200,000 tons to 195,000 tons,
about the same as last year when 195,651
tons were produced. In Trinidad, where the
original estimate was for a 1951 production
of 162,000 tons, the new estimate is 140,632
tons, even below last year’s figure of 146,508
tons. Jamaica will also show a reduction
below last year’s 271,582-ton production, with
the 1951 estimate revised to 267,927 tons, as
against an original estimate of 284-830 tons.

Smaller reductioi:s from the original esti-
mates are forecast for Antigua and St. Lucia.
Antigua, which produced 31,121 tons lasi
year, now has a 1951 estimate of 23,000 tons,
as against the original estimate of 23,450
tens, while the St. Lucia estimate has been
cut from 11,000 to 10,000 tons, about the same
as last year’s 10,441 tons.

Cuba’s Strong Position

Cuba’s 1951 sugar harvest has now come to
an end, reaching a total of 5,589,232 tons,
nearly 200,000 tons more than last year’s out-
put and the third largest crop ever produced
in the island. With 2,595,000 tons of this ear-
marked for the United States, 300,000 tons
for local consumption and 70,000 tons for a
special reserve, Cuba thus has 2,624,000 tons
of sugar for release to world markets, accord-
ing to figures compiled by Messrs. C. Czar-
nikow, Ltd., the London sugar brokers, and
pi blished in their monthly review of the
world sugar markets.

Of this world market total, 2,415,000 tons
have already been sold, leaving only 209,000
tons still to be disposed of. Figures issued
by the Cuban Sugar Stabilisation Institute
show that in the first half of 1951, 443,618

REDUCERS — 14” to 4" — 44" to 44”
GALVANISED UNIONS — 4”,
GALVANISED FLUSH PIPES
CAST IRON CISTERNS
W.C. PANS — “P” TRAPS
CORNER BASINS with Pedestals



%"







WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

’Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECKWITHS



AND THE BEST
BUYS

JAMS

oa TOO!!
P. HARTLEY Ltd.
NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
m= Obtainable at all Grocers



CRYSTALS

By Wm.



The figures also show that 71 tons were sold
to Canada during this period, although no \
direct sales of Cuban sugar to Canada were| ‘
recorded in 1950.

Britain Buys Less From B. W. I.

British purchases of sugar from the British| |
West Indies dropped substantially during] |
the first half of this year, but a big increase
in purchases from foreign sources put Bri-
tain’s total sugar imports well above the| |
figure for the_first half of 1950, according to \
the latest Board of Trade returns.

U.K. imports of sugar from the British} |
West Indies in July totalled 29,665 tons, as ;
against 38,794 tons in July, 1950, Figures}:
for British Guiana, given separately, show
that imports were up from 2,848 tons in July, | ;
1950, to 4,960 tons in July this year.

For the January—July period, the returns
show: U.K. imports of B.W.I. sugar were
down from 244,707 tons in 1950 to 177,017
tons this year. British Guiana, however, e
showed some increase, from 48,616 tons in
last year’s period to 51,880 tons this year.
Imports from all Empire sources totalled
493,571 tons in the first seven months of this
year, as against 523,779 tons in the corre-
sponding period of 1950.

The Board of Trade figures, however, show
an enormous increase in imports from Cuba,
which exceeded all the imports from Com-
monwealth sources put together. Cuba sup-
plied 546,436 tons of Britain’s sugar in the],

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DA COSTA & CO.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT







Biginterests ofUnitedFruitCo. |

NEW YORK.
Bananas are by no means the only inter-
est of the United Fruit Co., said Mr, Rich-
ard Berry, assistant to the vice president

Spinach
Kale

Sliced Beans
Turnips



Sa °

e
out an unpleasant stench, attract-
ing myriads of flies, and are a

source of danger to people walk- |

ing bare-footed on the beach.

I thought that there was some;

law or regulation which compels
the egg gatherers when they have
finished either to throw the shells
back into the sea or else bury
them in the sand. But no attempt
is made to enforce this by either
the police or the sanitary author-
ity.

We encourage tourists to come
here by advertising our “lovely
bathing beaches” but they are a
good deal less lovely when _ this
state uf things is permitted to
contiaue.

It would seem to be the busi-
ness of the different Vestries who
have control of the non-private |
beaches to take some action in the}
matter,



Yours, etc

CLEAN BEACH LOVER.
10.9.51

Celery Hearts
Mixed Vegetables

of the company, in a recent luncheon
speech in New York. Sugar growing,

first seven months of this year, as against] }; r }
only 365,322 tons in the corresponding period '
of last year. Supplies from all foreign Ce A gi Rm FOODS
sources were up from 707,855 tons to 904,931

tons.—B.U.P. =

| BETTER BUY VEGETABLES in Tins
BUTTER
Anchor Table Butter
—88c, per Ib
Anchor Evap. Milk 16-o0z.
—29c. per tin
Anchor Ful) Milk Powder

244-Ib $2.24 per tin

transporting and refining comes next in | ee te ey gana sees S aheoe

the company’s list of activities and there | Anchor Skimmed Milk Pork & Beans

are many other United Fruit interests. —40c. per Ib. Vegetable Salad :
Mr. Berry claimed that United Fruit has een OS Set ES eka MS eae 5:

pioneered the bulk transport of unbagged FRUIT in Tins KEEP COOL

sugar. The company’s refinery in Boston, ,

Tuborg Beer 30c. per bottle
Bass’s Ale 30c. per bottle
Washington Ale 30c. per bot.

Brussel Sprouts
Whole Apples

he said has a capacity of 2,000,000 Ibs. of
sugar a day.

He mentioned the company’s wide ship- | §)

Cauliflower
Apple Sauce
Guavas



3 j a Stra
graph.Co., a United Fruit subsidiary, was |})} — eee
started to provide fast communications |

. r 1 r Grapes Canada Dry Soda
ping interests, pointing out that United |{\ Pears with
Fruit ships carry 1,500,000 tons of cargo a Peaches GOLD BRAID RUM
roe in the West Indies and Central _— Salad
merican trades, apart from its own Apricots 3 :
bananas. The Tropical Radio and Tele- f oe EPECTED @VER

ee Rails THE WEEK-END
SPECIALS .

: APPLES
between banana plantations and the New CHICKENS
York office and has developed into a thriv- Tower Jellies 14c. per pkg. DUCKS

ing commercial firm.
_ The growing of abaca, begun in Panama
in 1925, is another United Fruit interest, |

Apricot Nectar 40c. per tin FROZEN SALMON





MEAT DEPT.

continued Mr. Berry. The company’s ¥ ‘aan a ne
latest project is palm oil, which can be | OF PEOMPS Gelivery, Fleas’ '
grown on land no longer good for bananas. | gor 7 a Bat GODDARD S

If it is successful, he declared, it will aid in | {
lessening the single-crop dependence of Early WE DELIVER
much of the West Indies. = EE QS

ee



tons of Cuban sugar were sold to the United
Kingdom putting Britain second only to the
United States among,Cuba’s best customers, FOR THAT TRIP NORTH



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER’ 14, 1951

Board Of Health Discuss Dairies

Legal Advisers Will

Attend Other Talks

AFTER DISCUSSING the Board of Health’s letter
which stated that it had been drawn to the Board’s atten-
tion that 11 dairy-keepers were still operating in the pro-
hibited area, Bridgetown, the Commissioners of Health for
St. Michael yesterday decided to invite their legal advisers,
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., and Mr. Pile to another meeting
when they will again discuss the letter.

The Board of Health wants the
Commissicners to prosecute. Most them: members of whom Mr.
members thought that the regula- E. S. Lewis was one, and it was
tions as they were might create OMY because some members were
a hardship, but while some felt 2Ot present that the reeommend-
that they should leave it to the @tions were not accepted.
Board of Health to prosecute, Class Legislation
cthers felt that they would not The law was that one might
be doing their duty if they did keep many cows if he did not
not prosecute. sell. One might ask whether a
A motion that if the Board of 100 cows kept in the city area
Health wanted to, they should by a man who was able to give
take steps in prosecuting, was the milk to his children and rela-
made but this was not pursued tives would not constitute as
after Mr. Mottley suggested that great a danger as a man who
they invite the legal advisors at kept the cows to sell the milk.
another meeting. One could not help but thinking
No Change in Law that it was class legislation. There
The letter from the Board of Were nine persons who sold milk
Health stated that the fact that #224 16 who kept cattle but did not
the dairies were, still operating sell.
tended to bring good law into dis- _The Board of Health could prose-
repute. They wanted to make it Ute, too, and the question was
clear that they did not desire to Why should they pass the buck.
change the law in spite of Para- That Board had inspectors and if
graph VI of the Regulations they knew that the law was being
which would have the effect of CPServed in the breach, they
extending the period of grace, Should prosecute, _
reducing and abolishing the pro- _ He said that “in any case it
hibited area and considered that WOuld create a hardship upon the
it was a matter peculiarily appro- People who could not. afford to
priate to the Commissioners of buy condensed milk and would
Health of St. Michael to take the h@ve to walk far distances to ob-
necessary steps to ensure that in other milk.
unregistered dairies ceased oper- Don’t Flout Law
ations forthwith, Hon. V. C. Gale said that the
Mr. Kidney, Chairman, had Dairy Regulations were made by
summoned a special meeting to the General Board of Health.
discuss the letter, They had taken years to be made.
Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the When they were finally passed by
true position ‘was that by the the Board of Health, they were

law of the country, persons who submitted in due course to the
wanted to keep dairies in the Executive Committee and when
parish had to make application they came to the House they were

for a licence to do so. subjected to

The definition of a dairy in that back.
sense was a place where a person They were the authority of the
kept cattle for the sale of milk—- parish to see that the regulations
not where a person kept cattle made by the General Board of
in general for as far as the Act Health are carried out and if they
was concerned, one might keep in their wisdom did not see that
all the cattle one wanted to as they should carry out the regula-
long as one was not selling. tions, such would have to be.

The letter had drawn to their If they wanted an amendment,
attention the fact that there were they should write to the G_vernor-
existing in Bridgetown, a pro- in-Executive Committee and sug-
hibited area, a number of persons gest one ‘was: needed but they
who operated dairies who should could not flout the law.

criticisms and. sent

not be allowed to do so. “We are allowing dairies in this
town without holding licences,”

No Application he said. “Other people have to
Speaking for the Board, he get licences, Therefore~ if those
thought he was right in saying regulations did not have the

that no application had been made force of law, they would be other
to them for licences to keep regulations other people would
dairies in the city think of flouting.”

“We wouid be observing the It was a dangerous principle
law in the breach,’ he said, “if Because one felt it was bringing a
we at any time issued licenses to hardship on any particular person,
any person to keep a dairy in the Board could not take wpon

Bridgetown. itself to say what regulations were
“The fact remains, nevertheless, right and what were wrong.”
that we at the Board have not Should Be Carried Out

issued any licenses to any persons Mr. T. Bowring said that laws
who were alleged to be Operating were made by the General Assem-
dairies in the city. If we were bly of the Island and those mem-
doing this, we would not be fit bers were the elected representa-
to be a Board.” tives, and rightly or wrongly,
Therefore as far as the letter they had to be carried out.
was concerned, the entire matter They had asked their counsel for
has been threshed out already. an opinion as to whether any per-
They were a body of nine men— son carrying on a dairy im, the
not nine children—and in 4 city were guilty and the opinion
democracy they were entitled to was that the person would be
their own opinions without preju- guilty. It was also styted that the
dice, person wauld be liable to a fine
It was a matter to which they of £10.
had given some thought. A com- “By the letter of the law”, he
mittee had been appointed, con- said, “the Commissioners of
sisting of Members of the Board Health were not bound to prose-
of Health and themselves cute, but ib seems to me, by the
Unworkable spirit of the law we are bound
With regards to the recom- to_ prosecute.” :
mendations of the Committee, it It said that. any -person might
was not that the Board of Healih prosecuté, but any fine was to be
disagreed with them. It was not paid to the Commissioners of
that they felt they were unworka- Health, so it seemed that by re-
ble. It was that they just felt fusing to take any action they
that they had made the law and would be shirking their respon-
it had to be carried out regardless sibiMty. They were doing just
of anything. what Mr. Mottley was suggesting,

After the recommendations passing the buck. i f
went in, they took legal opinion Merely through @n oversight in
to see where they were. The the regulations, perhaps, it was

opinion was that the Commission- not specified that they were
ers were not bound to prosecute. bound to prosecute. It seemed to
“Had the opinion been contrary” him that that body as a corpor-
he said, “I would still have stood ated authority should take the
here and would have said, ‘while initial action,
I disagree, I am expected to do my Health
duty as a Commissioner even if Mr, Chase asked whether the
afterwards they had to ask for presence of the dairies in Bridge-
the leniency of the Court, the law town in any way constituted a
would be carried out, They could threat to the health of the people.
not with one breath say, “Observe He enquired, he said, because
the law,” and with the other de- he felt their duties were primarily
nounce it.” to deal with health and anything
The opinion from the Solicitor that might impair the health of
General was that there was no the community, Their view should
onus on them, therefore be concerned with the
So they had found in the first actual practical day by day con-
place that it had been enacted ditions which occurred in Bridge-
without even the calling into con- town.
sultation of any of their officers If in the slightest respect the
who had the practical experience dairies constituted a menace to
or any member cf their body. the cleanliness of the city, it would
They had found themselves in the be their duty to prosecute.



position where it was suggested lf they were assured by the
they were not willing to co- Chief Sanitary Inspector that
operate. there was not such a threat an¢

The Board of Health had sent he did not see amy risk at all,









White Buck No Cap
OXFORDS. Pr. .... $20.98

tr /

Sue









Suit tt /







WATER SKIING



. MEd
WORLD FAMOUS French dress designer Jacques Fath shows that he is

also an expert at water-ski-ing. While on holiday at Portofino on the
Italian Riviera he displays his skill—EXPRESS.



ae ° e

Weightlifters Practice

7 ‘ e,?
For Competition

THE AMATEUR WEIGHTLIFTING ASSOCIATION
of Barbados will hold its 1951 Senior Championships and
Male and Female Body Beauty Contest at Queen’s Park
on Thursday night, November 1, at 8 o'clock.

Already the lifters are hard at practice. Nearly every
evening they can be seen working out at their various
gymnasiums.

re ro —— A Meeting of the Association
‘Maria De Larrinaga”’ wee held on Wednesday alam. Mi
tdwin rogers, Jice-President,

Loads Molasses took the ahair in place of Mr. F.
The 4,449-ton s.s. Maria de Lar- =: Millar, M.C.P., who was ab-

rinaga is here loading molasses 5°”t '
for Port Alfred and r Montreal It was decided that the _ first
Canada. eliminations will be held on Mon-

~ ay, October 2 i >¢ Spri
The Maria Larrinaga arrived in ay etoner ad st, Fala Spring

i 4 Barbell Club, Hastings. The sec-
port yesterday from Trinidad. She ond eliminations will be held at
Is consigned to Messrs. Planta- the York Barbell Club, Black

tions, Lig Rock, on October 25.

Mr. Edwin Rogers told the
Advocate yesterday that the As-
sociation had hoped to stage the
show at a local theatre but found
this too expensive. He said that
the Association is going all
out to make the show a_ bet-
ter one than the last. They have
now included a_ Ladies Body
Beauty Contest for the first time.

Since the last show about seven
Clubs have entered. The

eyed inner neNeO
then they should allow those who
felt otherwise to use their power
and prosecute,

The Chief Sanitary Inspector
said that they were nine dairies
operating in the city then ond
they did not constitute any men-
ace. They had operating at the
same time 16 other premises on
which cows were kept, and accord-
ing to the regulations, there was

no control—except public health More
control ee number is now 15 The Speights
Mr. Bowring said that thag town Weightlifting Club has en-

tered on this occasion,

might be very interesting, and no
matter what one thought of it, it
did not mean that they would be
justified in breaking the law

Must Prosecute
Victor Goddard asked
they were supposed to
prosecui’ anyone who sold milk
and did not have a license and
was told they had to do so. He
was also told that no dairies which
did not have licences in 19%) were
prosecuted and that it was known
that there were dairies who had
now renewed their licences.

He said he totally disagreed with
the Board of Health Regulations,
but he could not shut his eyes to
the principle that they had un-
licensed dairies when they should
be licensed. It was one thing they
could not just pass by. They as a
Board would have to take some
cognisance of it though they might





School Children
Prepare For School

School
the island are
tions for school
next week.

During the long Summer vaca-
tio which is now’ ending, the
boys played regularly at cricket
and on many of the hot days the
Public Library was filled with
both boys and girls. Besides bor-
rowing books, to take home many
spent some hours there in read-
ing. Most of them are looking
forward eagerly to the reopening
of school.

For

Mr.

whether

from all over
making prepara-
which re-opens

children



Must of the schools a new

regret it. One could regret it be- school year begins this term and |
cause one of the only~ clean for the past few weeks pupils :
dairies was among those within have been visiting city stationeries

and their own school stationeries.

Parents have been crowding
the stores, too, to secure uniforms
for their children,

the limit.

Mr. Toppin said that it was on
the question of licences that he
had suggested at the time that



they obtain legal opinion. As i

was, nine official dairies and 16 ; .
others were operating. The basic “Canadian Cruiser
principle was for health end he c

felt that if one was allowed to * id

keep and not the othe, thy Arrives To day
would be doing a criminal wrong. ‘

He moved that they should tell The motor vessel Canadian
the Board of Health to take the Cruiser will be arriving here to-
rove and prosecute day with cargo from Halifax and

Mr. Chase said it would be an Montreal. She will be leaving
injustice to the poor people to port during the afternoon for St
make the dairies go as they would Vincent and Grenada, She is
have to walk two or three miles consigned to Messrs. Gardiner
to the Pine to buy milk Austin & Co., Ltd.

Navy Suede Black Patent

GIBSONS. Pr. ... $24.46 GIBSONS Pr $20.34
Brown Suede Willow Calf

GIBSONS. Pr. .... $20.63 MONKS. Pr. ........ $24.46
Brown Suede Tan Box Calf

MONKS. Pr. . $22.96 BROGUES. Pr. $27.92

Tan Norwegan

GIBSONS ........ Pr. $25.10



27







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Parcels Received

For Jamaica Relief

BARBADIANS are still contributing generously to the
Jamaica Hurricane Relief for clothing, shoes, hardware
and foodstuffs which was opened at Queen’s Park on Mon-
day. Twenty-seven parcels were received yesterday.

of them contained clothing.

Fraudulent
Conversion

Darnley Holder, a 24-year-old
labourer of Trents, St. James
pleaded guilty before Mr. C. L

Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A”, to 15 charges of
fraudulent conversion of money
belonging to Carlotta Rowe of
Greens Lane, St. Michael, and
Lewis Pelle of Suttle Street.

On the first charge — commit-
ted between July 16 and 30 he
was fined 20/- to be paid in 14
days or in default 14 days’ im-
prisonment with hard labour.

On each of the 14 other charges
he was sentenced to two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.
These sentences are to run con-
currently.

Giving evidence yesterday Car-
lotta Rowe of Greens Lane, St.
Michael, said that she used to
take milk from Hutchinson's
Dairy. She used to take six pints
every week and Holder was the
man who brought the milk and she
also gave him the money. This
was 3/- every week. On July 10
she gave Holder 2/6 for milk he
brought as she noticed that the
milk was short. She gave Holder
the money with the understand-
ing that he would deliver it to Mr
Hutchinson,

On September 5, Mr. Hutchinson
ceme to her and showed her a
bill for $5.52 for milk che received.
She told him that she gave the
money to Holder and she did not
Owe him anything.



‘Hopkins’ Concert
Arranged

The Barbados Police Band and
the Community Choirs Association
are co-operating to stage a Musi-
cal Concert to raise funds to pur-
chase a tablet as a tribute to the
memory of the late Father Hop-
kins.

The programme has been plan-
ned by Captain Raison and will
be given at the Globe Theatre on
Sunday, September 23. Belle-
plaine, New Orleans and Chap-
man Lane Choirs are taking part.

Among the artists who have

romised to contribute are Miss

ell Hall, Mr. George Morris and
Mr. Will Clairmonte, The ad-
dress will be given by Rev. B
Brathwaite, Vicar of St. Jude’s,

Father Hopkins had contributed
muoh to the musical progress and
appreciation in Barbados and n&
only was responsible for the
training of the Society Singers but
assisted in the judging of the com-
petitions of the Community Choirs
on New Year’s Days

At one time he was Theological
Tutor at Codrington College. He
was also a very keen yachtsman



Inspectors Chosen
For Jamaica Course

Four sanitary inspectors have
been selected by the Department
of Medical Services to undergo an
eleven-month course at the Public
Health Training Centre in Ja-
maica. This is an advanced
course for sanitary inspectors in
all branches leading in some cases
to advanced certificates.

The are expected to
leave today by ‘plane for Ja-
maica, They are: Mr, Gladstone
L. Gittens, Chief Sanitary Inspec-
tor of St. Joseph; Mr. John Ed-
ward Foster, Sanitary Inspector of
St. Andrew; Mr. Alonza_ Fred-
erick Sheppard, Sanitary Inspec-
tor of St. Michael; and Mr. Earle
Byron Baird, Government Sani-
tary Inspector.

selcctees

@ Just Arrived!

= PURINA

ALSO
CHICK FEEDERS

s H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
SBeueaqge ses

'
’




Tan Perforated
CASUALS. Pr.



~ The

FRESH SHIPMENT OF





Most

Boy Scouts of the Island
have offered their services to the
Hurricane’ Relief. They will
operate a Despatch Rider Service
from their Headquarters, begin-
ning from today, in order to help
those people who find it difficult
to get their parcels to
Park,

People who would
Scouts to call for their
should , telephone Scout
quarters, Beckles Road
between 9 a.m. and 6.30

like the
packages
Head-
(4653)
p.m, o1



Queen's Park (2555) between 7.30

a.m. and 5 p.m.
It is ajo hoped to start a
house-to-house collection
next week between the
enough offers
received.

For this purpose the organisa-
tion would be grateful to indi-
viduals, business firms or other
organisations which would

of transport

between the

hours.

cisposal
stated





Offers may be made to the
Churchwarden of St. Michael
Mr. McD. Symmonds, the Gen-
al Secretary of the Y.M.C.A.
Mr. H. H. Williams, or the Hon-
onary Secretary, Boy Scouts
As*>ciation, Mr. L. A. Harrison
All Scouts who are available

for this service, especially those
why hold the Meyenger o*
Nesnatch Rider Badge, are asked
‘fo report to the Scout Head-

“ers in uniform, with or with- |

out bievcles, today at 9.00 a.m

Fined 10/- For
Disturbatice

Chesterfield Byer of New Or-
leans, St. Michael, was fined 10/-
to be paid in 14 days or 14 days
imprisonment for making a dis-
turbance on the Wharf and 15/-
to be paid in 14 days or 14 aays’
imprisonment for resisting Cpl.
Mullin by, Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Act-

ing Police Magistrate of District
“A”,

Cpl. Mullin said that on Sep-
tember 13 about 9.30 a.m. he was

on duty on the Lower Wharf and
saw Byer with rocks in his hands
and a crowd © surrounding him
He tried to arrest Byer, who at-



tempted to throw him down, He
was forced to call for help.
POLICE BAND
AT THE ROCKS
The Police Band resume their fort
nightly concert to-night at 8 o'clock
beginning with the following pro.

gramme

MILITARY MARCH The Thin Red



Line — Alford
OVERTURE The Sicilian Vespers
~— Verdi
SUITE The Shoe Ballet Ansell
The Sabot; Ballet Shoe, Court
Shoe; Sandal, and Brogue
CONCERT VALSE Espana

Waldteufel
GRAND MARCH
~ Erte Coates

Youth of Empire

Dedicated to H.R.H. Princess
Elizabeth ,
CHARACTERISTIC In a Persian:
Market ! Ketelbey
FOLM MUSIC Wait for the Silver
Lining Jerome Kern
WEST INDIAN CALYPSO Kiteh

Murrell
GOD SAVE THE KING



ORANGES PLENTIFUL
Once again there is a plentiful
supply of oranges about the City.
Sellers of the fruit did brisk bus-
iness yesterday. Five and six
cents each were the prices asked

and the money was given with-
out much hesitation.
The presence of golden apples

too reminded one that Christmas
is not far away. In some instan-
ces two were sold for three cents.

Pears are also plentiful. These

fetched prices yesterday ranging
from 6 to 10 eats each.

English potatoes, an item of
food very much liked by the
Berbadian can now easily be ob-
tained along most of the City

Strev-g at 10 cents per Ib.

CHOWS
, a







CAVE _

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

i0—i% Broad Street













Queen's



scheme
hours of
4.00 p.m. and 6 p.m. each day it
are

place |
their cars, vags or trucks at their}
above |



HARRISON *® roan st.









sues ws 8
ee eee

OOOO FOOOOFOOSS,

er

(OL

SOO

6



PLS CLEP PEPE EE STDP SLES ESCSP SSS OOSR.

PAGE FIVE



Lay

“SILVER |
STAR”

CONGOLEUM.

as a
FLOOR COVERING

For

LASTING
BEAUTY



|
|
|
|

i

RANSOME'S
FAMOUS

“TIGER”
LAWN

MOWERS

COMPLETE WITH
GRASS-BOX

12” BLADES $38.17
14” dé $39.47
Recommended with every
Confidence.

For Service and
Satisfaction



PLATFORM SCALES

BEST BRITISH MAKE

TO WEIGH UP TO 10 CWT. WITH 28 lbs. x 4 ozs,

ON SOLID BRASS BEAM—PLATFORM 32” x 19”

FITTED WITH BACK GUARD RAIL.
COMPLETE WITH WEIGHTS
ONE EACH 25; 50; 100; 200 AND 2 x 300 LBS.

ONLY $205.11

me,

, ’ i si 8S
HARRISON'S “TE %s80"



TOO







Oo

COME



IN TO-DAY

AND ENJOY

DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
With

TASTY CAKES & SANDWICHES






YOULL APPRECIATE THESE ©

Moirs Buddies—per pkg. 9%c.

Neilsons Rosebuds——per pkg 9c

Elite Spaghetti—-per tin 12c.

Bahamas Crushed Pineapple
per tin 24c,

Heinz Chicken Noodle Soup—
per tin 46c

‘SOUPS

Heinz Puree Mongole Soup 7 ?

per tin 38c. you i be
Campbells Consomme Soup

per tin 39c os
Campbell's Bouillon Soup delighted

per tin 39c
Campbell's Pepper Pot Soup J

per tin 30c. lo serve
Perlstein Beer per Carton

$4.00; per bot. 18c.



STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

-



————

a



PAGE SIX

a





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

1M THE
HOME, THEN WHO FAMILY DOG ---

_ ARE YOU ?

{cape

THE LONE RANGER






MASKED OR NOT, HES SEEN TWIS CAVE. | [SHOT COME

“THE BOSS DON'T WANT ANYONE TO KNOW) | FROM CAVE!
\T'S HERE AND LIVE TO

‘ TELL ABOUT IT!



BRINGING UP FATHER










MY DEAR -JUST LEAVE
IT TO ME-''M GOING
TO USE A LITTLE
DIPLOMACY-I INTEND
TO HAVE THEM BURY
THE HATCHET AND BE
FRIENDS
AGAIN #







YES-THIS IS MR
JIGGS ! WHAT ?-=-
WHEN DID THIS
HAPPEN ? HUH ?
YOU SAY AT
THE RAILWAY








MOTHER-YOU'RE
NOT INVITING
COUSIN "KEGHEAD'
ANO YOUR UNCLE
BIMMY TO VISIT
ey THE SAME
- YOU KNOW
te THEY ALWAYS
=.

ul as) QUARREL 4
re

EAST T ET ALOME Mae ”
WHO WAS THAT ON Jigtrtetrstiomy QIN ( your COUSIN “KEGHEAD

|
THE PHONE? SOME || RIGHT YOU |! rl | ANO_ YOUR UNCLE BIMMY
OF MY RELATIVES || Age! IT if HAPPENED TO ARRIVE















ARRIVING ? AT THE STATION AT THE!
SUPPOSE THEY SAME TIME=TH! MINUTE |
WANT TO KNOW THEY SAW EACH OTHER |
HOW TO GET _ THEY WENT AT ITs NOW |
HERE - .> THEYRE BOTH IN THE |
_ JAIL HOSPITAL 4 4
antec




































..WOULBN'T GIVE AO
PLUGGED NICKEL FOR OUR
CHANCES... WHOA, NELLIE...
BUT AT LEAST TNT, WILL
GET AWAY SAFE...1 HOPE /







HE PUT FHEM IN
THE FILE CABINET...






ath
LocKEeD! §
BUT THERE \

WALKING AWAY
PROM TWE HOUSE...
This |S MY CHANCE
TO OFSTROY THE
RECORDS OF NY
BROTHER'S TRA



THE PHANTOM



HAMA? WHOA, HERO. | KNOW YOU HATE TIGER SCENT,

A TEL Tre IVE AN IDEA THAT THE MYSTERIOUS
ml ‘ Tew BUT THIg I$ A NICE TIGER AND WON'T HURT

TIGER GIRL IS WATCHING US AND



Sy YOU.IN FACT,SHE. | SHE MAY FOLLOW USTO SEE WHAT
Mi A ay fA /——{ CANTHURT | |HAPPENS TOHER PET+< 5
LIM r ~ANYBODYS =| bang I ae

| Wied ; ee ;



BARBADOS ADVOCATE °*'”"~














——

——
=

4

|

i

—_



FRIDAY, SEP£EMBER 14, 195%

a

&

SCSOSPSOSSPP OOO DO SOOFR,
»

® Make ita... %
COOL VACATION =
>

WITH
T’dad Grapefruit Juice T’dad x
e & Grapefruit Juice, T'dad ¢
Â¥

Orange Juice. Saw) er’s Pine

apple “Juice Hargreave’s Pine
Silverleaf Pineapple

|

FOR

PN me ow oe

QUALITY
& |

Cheese

appe Juice
Juice, Bartlett Peas, Yellow Clng @
ers Carrots, Kraft Macaroni & 3
Cheese, Heinz Vegetable S>up,
Heinz Oxtail Soup, Heinz Chuck-
en Soup, Robertson's Marma-
lade, Robertson's Raspberry
Highmoor Guava Jelly
@ @3c. per Ib

2 (1938) LTD. :

4,

65S POOP POOF SE SOFOSOSOFOSPIOE,

Peaches, K-Gold Apricots, Chiv
Jams, Chivers Strawberry Jams,
FROM

% Headquarters for Best Rum

.

%,

| 1996S 699CCSSOSVSSSOOSOOSS
SOPPOOOSPSSOOS POG IS

~

s,

i

$ , yOOLIV %
% JUST RECEIVED :
s e

%& Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese

s » Sweet Corn (Small)

o » Royal Custard Powder
® , C & S&S Instant Coffee
Tomato Juice





%

*

% » Humburger Steak

BS

R 4 Minced Beef & Cereal

1% =. Milo

,

% » Tono

y

1g Oat Meal

*.

$ Pkgs. Corn Flakes
STANDS a peek

|% Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread
|
i$ Pkgs. Dates



SUPREME

% INCE & Co. Ltd.

*
x 6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

























USUALLY NOW
Tins Heinz Tomato Soup 34
Pkgs. Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits .50
Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 7
Bottles Strawberry Jam 54

USUALLY NOW

-30 Tins Heinz Spaghetti

40 20 .18

in Tomato Sauce

-34 Bottles O’Keefe's Beer
AS

26 .20

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street













DICTIONARY | ]

AND ENCYCLOPEDIA

COLLINS’ NATIONAL DIC- PO | WO plated | oumatensly
; 1 e »oints i é P
TIONARY is your guide to correct in aoe English. fe eal
English. It can help you, what- make your writing more fluent,
ever your profession, as it is your reading more interesting,
helping thousands of others. If you and your work more profitable.

are in business—a salesman, an
executive, a technician, an office
wouker—you will find it a highly you free to tackle bigger things.
efficient servant ready at your it will explain your reading
elbow. It will give precision to during leisure hours, crystallize
your speech and force and clarify the meaning of your newspapers,
to your letters; the facts and your books, and widen your appre-
figures of its Encyclopaedic Sup- ciation of literature and _ history

plements will be your first refer- Its low price brings it within the
ence when

It will clear up hundreds of trou-
blesome little details and leave

new problems have reach of every office and every
to be solved. If you are an author, home; a fundamental work of
a journalist, a teacher, a student, reference to possess and keep at

a lecturer, a clergyman, it will

your hand, ready for service.

WE HAVE IT AT THE

STATIONERY

ADVOCATE





















ASSORTED CONDIMENTS

Fru it Sa lad Ti ‘y this: ae: Se ee Stem

Etc.

Cheeses

-Tin Bahamas Pineapple Juice Colman’s French Mustard
per 20-oz tin Heinz Sandwich Spread

Escoffier Chutney

Crosse & Blackwell's

Calves Feet Jelly

Morton's Dried Sage

Crosse & Blackwell's

Camembert Cheese
Danish Blue Cheese
Australian Cheddar
Gorgonzola Cheese

is Delicious

14-Tin “Varlo” Bartlett Pears
per 29-oz. tin

14-Tin “Varlo” Yellow Peaches
29-oz, tin

French Capers e
: 5 : Morton’s Ground Mixed
Mix together in bowl and add nee e 7 e
Spice y IF
Maraschino Cherries Mixed raid

Morton’s Anchovy Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell's
Celery Salt

—large bottle for $1.26
Serve Cold.

14-tb pk. Dates
1-tb pk. Mixed Fruit











FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
a a TT eT > ——— —
' y + | |
LASSIFIED ADS.) PUmute Stes | | Britain’s first 4-j SEAWELL
. Ten cents per agate line on week-days Britain Ss first 4-jet bomber = 4 Se,
EPHONE 2508 @nd 12 cents per agate line un Sundays, 4 “*
Sitihdeneneeeenyrercenye jaan ia minimum charge $1.50 on week-days DEPARTURES — BY BWHIAT j =
and $1.80 on Sundays. | FOR TRINIDAD } ‘
For iage or Engagement y Margaret Wight, Mildred Paul, Bustace ‘ ‘ ] no
announc Carib Calling the} FOR SALE Gibbs, Cuthbert Howard, Beryl Howard _W
charge is any number of words| Minimum charge week 72 cents and REAL ESTATE Helen Howard, Nancy Howard, George

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each| 96 cents Su"days 24 words — : i
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508) words 3 cents a word week— a con, *4
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death! word on Sundays
Notices only after 4 p.m F



Alley ne BE McLachlan June Mi:
Lachlan Be Craigie, Dinyan Card-
masters, Arthur Macintire, Patricia Flynn,





|
4 cents @ DAMAGED CAR }
Offers in writing will be received up ?



ryt



Sprinkle health on






























































3 Sy. | their food every d
‘rid sean . Fiorelle Samuel, Owen Minott, Janet | their food every day
ee Daatey: TA Cade cans ao Thomas, Sylvia Edghill, Geoffrey Edghill, | =} 4
. ourtes) e § . a | —

The charge for announcements of} AUTOMOTIVE Co-Operative Cotton easteee Wendy magni, ouay Eighil, mancy | . 4 - eet -
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Ackoow!-| . Ldghill, Julie Pairadeau, Thaddeus Hyatt | , : d
edgen nts, and ‘n Memoriam notices is CAR—Chevrolet 193 j 12.9.51—Sn | Passengers leaving the island yesterday | > ee

S ents, = eae Bay aaa > revrolet 1938. Low mileag 111 _O——_—_—_—_—e- by the SS. Gaacegne ‘were ry ) PM nA S
¥ 50 on week-day s and $1.80 on Sundays) condition Barg At Eckstein’s| LAND: 4% Acres of Land at Black FOR TRINIDAD | r : 4

Fy any number o words p to 50, and Garage. Phone—95259 14.9.5 3n Rock Ideal for development Apply Hugh F. Mc K. Jeffers, Esmee I. de} wa :
gc per wore on week-days . - | Fred Carmichael, Phone 2443 fanders, Doris N. Knight, Ana L. Blanc - ar Pr),

4 cents per word cn Sundays for each/ CAR—Buick Straight Eight, J-1 in 14.9. 51 Anne Sutherland, * Frederick Blanc . 3 a
additional wore good order Appi) L N Simpson, |] ————— ———_—————_ Cinta Blanc, Toni Lazarovici Felic 3 7 ’
Gumea, St. John. Dial 95223 | ,HOUSE—One Boarded and Shingled : ; Lazaroviei, Vittoria B, Parravicino, L. V. | ei rs a 7) oun ri taken
8.9.51—6n Ouse, practically new, 20 x 11 with Stoute, Clement O. Johnson, Cyril A iren get enougl
| ——_—_—_—_—_————————————— | shed-roof and Kitchen. No seasonable aasine ‘ Weatherhead Anthony and John Weather- | clsolutely essential for. prop
ANNOUNCEMENTS CARS—1950 Model Morris Minor 2| offer refused. Apply TIMOTHY MOR- } ERE is a Vickers Vatiant— back, the tail planes being high head. Rose Frederick, Marjorie Bourne, | ° Suild ale ib wit Be ee
Deor Saloon, low mileage and in exeel-| RIS, Thorpes Cottage, St. George firs: British four-jet bomber: on the fin. Delwyn, Junior and Yayne Bourne. | to eit r hi huiide ein’ best Ste Oem. poy aad
SPRAY PAINTING SPECIALISTS see | !€™t | condition % 14.9.51—2n. | intended to be the “ main punch” The Valiant is powered by four = Christopher Phillips, Vera Agard, Hum-| ae eT eet ee
Supreme Motor Company, 8 Roebuck] 1948 Ford Prefect, excellent condition, in Britain's jet-age air arsenal. Rolls-Royce Avon jet engines, phrey Allamby, Perey W. Manuel, Clara | it on their food.
Street. Dial 2741. Approximate rates:—|4t Teasonable price The undersigned will offer for sale at | Details of rformance, speed, housed completely within the Poberts, John C. Muir | let s
10 h.p. cars $70. 12 h.p. cars $75 1949 Kaiser Sedan under 6,000 miles. | public competition at their Office, No. 17! weight ad di sii till «win, h ir of nes . JRENADA } Prom Chemists and Stores
‘ Like new | ght an mensions are s gs, each pair e FOR GRENAD/ | DISTRIBUTOR
14 ho. cars $80, larger models propor- We ; High Street. Bridgetown, on Friday, the | secret. sharing a common air in May Best, Seymour Brooks, Paula STRIBUTOR
tlonate. 14.9.51—3n 1935 Ford V8 Tourer Suitable for | 2lst day of September 1951, at 2.30 p.m N desi, f Th bombe: h i Li a. BRADSHAW & CO. PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN,
making Pick-up. Cheap The dwelinghouse known as “TRE- | ate ine oe gn of the wing, m1 ee eT hecls sad FOR BRITISH GUIANA
1949 Morris Six Saloon, FORT ROYAL|LAWNY”, with the land whereon the; oun mee 00 She teeetage—-. undetnerriage with paired wheels > oe d Hart, Ruby B. |
TAKE NOT ICE GARAGE LTD., Telephone 4504, same stands, containing by estimation a radical ¢ ange from previous in tandem. It will be flown ut y Cie ‘ants 7 “ ro. ae ¢ ak M
9.9.51—n | 2.500 squaer feet, situate at Hastings, bomber designs, Both main and the Farnborough air show next Loe, A ee ea a oo
POSTUM ¥ " - Christ Church | tail planes have a marked sweep- month. re - ene: are wet
CAR—One Vauxhall 14 h.p, Saloon in Inspection between the hours of 4 p.m. | London Exnuress Service Stoney Millie De Souza, Hew ley 5. | TAKE NOTICE
geod condition Recently painted and | and 6 p.m. on application to the tenant. | ee ms H mitt 5D, Ena Browman, ; Maud E. B | 3 _

That GENERAL FOODS CORPORA-| conditioned. Enquiries may be made at! For particulars and Conditions of Sale, | eee ae i eee ee - —

TION



corporation organized under| Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Phone 4264,/ apply to Craig. tris I. M. Craig, Daisy Seaton,

. T EK r 1 7 yy : Westford, Muriel Griffith, Iris | .
the laws of the State of Delaware, | 4224 12.9.51—3n | COTTLE, CATFORD & Co H M | I: k IVE Se i ee ete eens
United States of America, whose trade| ——————— ee | 9 9 5:1 —fin kett, William Campbell, Frederick H
or business address 250 «Park CAR—One




























. i

is standard 14 h.p. Saloon in OS D bed a = nema on S

Avenue City and State of New| excellent condition, just painted and LOWER GREYS HOUSE, Christ Church. | Vs th : . G ertrude 1. Cossou ; :

York, U.S.A has applied for the completely overhauled. An outstanding | Stan¢ing on 3 Acres 25% Perches of land, ; The sation ing are the tw " Water Polo |

registration of a trade mark in Part “A” | buy. Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd. Phone | with the Outbuildings thereto | Te “ * hich sailed by the. Geass: ne for | *
ee ReaHAAE {rt Saapert we cereal denae con 1 em saab 12.9.51—3n | The DWELLINGHOUSE contains one | a . |

sisting of et wheat, roasted and al ——————————— | open and | closed Verandah, Drawing and >,

small per cent of pure molasses; cereal IMMEDIATE delivery Morris Minor | Dining Rooms, Office, 4 Large Bedrooms, But Sunderland Don t Score. |

foods consisting of wheat and molasses|4 Door Saloons in Black, Blue, Green| toilet and Bath, large Kitchen, and |

for beverage making purposes; flavow ,Jand Grey 10 Cwt. Morris Cowley | Buttrey

extract for non-aicohoiic beverages;}| Pick-Up Trucks. Morris 1%—2 Ton| The Company’s Water as well as | By PETER DITTON for one or other of the forwards HARBOUR LOG

flavouring material for foods; food bev- Eran Damvery ‘Trueks with all steel | private Water Mill. } to have a crack at goal. The

erage comp d and will be entitled} bod~ 4 esire Secure yours while Telephone, Garage for 4 Cars, LO 2 « : bee : a a
to register the same after one month] they last and before prices rise Servant’s Rooms with Toilet and Bathe, NDON, Sept. 3 frills have D cut out, The In Carlisle Bay

from the 13th day of September 1951 FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., Cattle, and Poultry Pens They lécked the gates at High- final pass which last season

unless some person shall in the meantime Telephone 4504. Offers in writing will be received | bury last Saturday. Ten minutes ysually went astray has been yacht Marsaltese, Sch D'Ortac, Seh |

give notice in duplicate to me at my 8.9.51—T7n. | by

the undersigned up to Tuesday, th ick- ret sen- :: j i
Seine ef eeceltion of such degistration sich « y, the |} before the kick-off between Arsen dispensed with this



year. It’s Lydia Adina S., Sch Franklyn D. R



























inst., at 4 p.m. The vendor does 2 5 » £69, 4 ene, Sc . That WELL EQUIPMENT M.F.G. CORPORATION, a corporation or rized
The trade mark can be seen on applica- ELECTRICAL not bind itself to accept the highest, or |2_ 22a Sunderland they hung up goals that count and it’s goals Sch Rosarene, Sch. Tucilia MM. Slit under the laws of the State of Texas, United States of America, whose trade ox
tion at my office any offer ' the “house full” sign. By that time th< : Sch Marion Belle Wolfe, Se. | business address is 2023 Semmes Street, Houston, Texas, U.S.A., has applied for
: 5 freernicirn : . ; that Arsenal are er. Sch Harriet Whittaker, M.V. Lady Joy, "
Dated this 29th ay oF Aum: sos RADIO: “Patterson”, Console model inspection any day on application on | there was a crowd of 66,000 inside. A while back I mentioned the sen. Frances W. Smith, Sch, Lindsyd the spateteaticn of a Snoe shah in Part rn of Register in nse t of pipe en
y Ss. 8 tubes, 7 : ‘ 4 “R. | the premises, any ie 7 - ; ca Oe i ee zs y pulley blocks, pipes, and fittings, thread sealing ccmpounds and lubricants, and wi
Registrar of Trade Marks. Jee in good condition. A real BAR |"5 Pere. particulars and conditions |5Y,,27Y, Standards, that is good Sunderland inside forwards. For i, Sch Emanuel C. Gordon. Sch Pulls | be cnutied to regator the same after one. month trom the 13th day” of September
13.9,.51—3n R Aicher McKensie, Auctionests, Vic. |! sale, apply to:— going. It is better than goc when the price paid for them alone ree ton etary M. Lewis, Sch | 2951 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at
teria Street, City : 14.9.51—1n | COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., one realises that on the first three they should be mentioned again. fhudnoks Sees ae 4 my office of opposition of such registratio The trade mark can be séen on
No, 17, High Street, | Srturdays of the present season But there is not much that one ARRIVALS Me cted iA OMB Gay Of AUmust 1061
3 e' . * —n : ‘ a — . * . “4 tec 1is 30th day of Augu 95
TAKE NOTICE LIVESTOCK aye a, attendances throughout the coun- ean say in praise of them. Ford S.S. Gascoxne, 2,681 tons net, Capt WILLIAMS
—_|try are 400,000 down on twelve had yer iet > against *aveeu, from Martinique Rewistrar of Trade Marks
nae — ad a very quiet game again S.S Maria de Larrinaga, 4,449 tons net : :
ANGEL FACE cae One Guernsey Holstein Heifer tte undersigned wilt offer for sale —, ago. ; his fellow-countrymen Daniel coc xeuy trom ‘Trinidad rer ee
Ca ial 2084. P. N. Pilgrim, Chapel ublic competition at their Office, No. 17 ttraction of the day Gap 140ah me | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the the day at High- and every back-heel pass that MV. Moneka, 100 tons net, Car

bury was the £68,000 Sunderland Shackleton attempted seemed to Hutson, from | Dominica |



That PONDS EXTRACT COMPANY, a 2Ist day of September, 195























HF j rwar ri Shackle ; DEPARTURES

corporation organised in the State ‘ot MECHANICAL MES A 1 Rod and Bate die thence tee 2 (0 an Arsenal player instead 9.5, Gascogne, 3881 tons net, Capt SHIPPING NOTICES
Delaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi- re ene pant of ‘ palled Ford —. ee These three of one of his colleagues, Raveau, for Trinidad

ness address is 60 Hudson Street, New] One (1) Johnson Sea Horse Outboard | Tog ; sucy | give Sunderland the most expen- a —~--—— —

a . oath : . : gether with the messuage or dwelling . ‘ ’ ‘ .

York, State of New York, United States] Motor with separate 5 gall aie teak. Vitae ‘i “BEN 5; | Ssive forward line in the First Broadis schemed cleverly and

of America, has applied for the registra-{ put 10 h.p Bare, Cero te enn | Douse thereon enews es “BENTHAMS ; 7



tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of

‘ a
Engine, condition as new. | and the outbuildings thereto Division though the two wing men, occasionally combined delight- = 1 e . .
BERE Bach aatee es SNe | vetaak Ma teaser ye She, | Reynolds and. Bi “only fully with Bingham and Shackle- Cana ational Steamships
Register in respect of toilet and cosmetic] Gibbs Beach, St ote 2 at a »% a ‘ain per teynolds and Bingham, cost only fully with Bingham and shackle i
eodiGth wieT wilh -b& entitled to regiater a ach Peter 14.6.51—6n | Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing £10 ow 0 e ri 0

é sig s-on-fee i id- es. Bu ey
the same after one month from the ond Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitehes | “ WEA PO-eMe. ton, 9B ES See Mareen ee Cont —_——

y sot nowhere because the final, a ee ee
3 ¥ wote - 195 ody MISCELLANEOUS and Pantry wr . “xpensive se 50 SOUTHBOUND
sof em. ae ree This ihanseiue utes cneecncaplndinnqruinienipentetibetiiipatees |, THe, HOG I wited for Electricity From such an expensive set of pass went astray when a snap-





















fcotball ld " Salis Sails Sails Artives Sails
" “HINA—C cet | but the current is not turned in, |fcotballers one would expect to shot ight have rod divi- Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
notice in duplicate to me at my office of CHINA—Crate of China, Dinner set . m . shot mig have pr uced iv . f , ;
Sopeastion Of auch registration, ‘The trade ia set to match complete, unused Seed the cerieeee 8 wires pass/see some very high class results. dends | SAN CROMER we " Aus, * Sart _ i Sept 14 Sept:
car . ne! : "i 2 “In-An-Out"” s w n close proximity z 3 Niet : : CAN. ¢ LLENGER ° is Sep Sep 20 Sept 21 Sep
Umnce SE ae re ee Re ee Peter. : — 100 Sian Inspection any day except Sundays, Bub -abthough Sinderiard “pisyed There is undoubtedly talent in | LADY RODNEY _ 19 Sept. 22 Sept 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
"Dated this 29th day of August 1991 ‘| between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. {Some delightful football up to the the Sunderland forward line and | CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 48 Sept 1 Oct 10 Oct 11 Oct
. i . WILLIAMS, COAT: One Lady's Fur Cont, excel- For further particulars and conditions | edge of the penalty box, they did the defence will be the sounder ADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct
> Hn ae ai 2 oe a mi : sale, apply to:— ‘ “e get the bal Sin ox a ; : ”
Registrar of Trade Marks. lent Bargain, Apply to Terese’ Beauty | °% *4 not once get the ball inte the net. wher Captai anc wing-half ee avin ssanenraenéaerascaieaitannenth
13.9.51-31 ‘ : | Salon, McGregor Street, \ COTTLE, CATFORD & CO Arsenal's * defence with Smith nen awe, { g-halt a ——
poy 7 | 12.9.51—t.f.n 7.9.51—In senais e Vv . Willie Watson has completed his NORTHBOUND
ia aaa a de — |ceputising for the injured Scott cricket commitments with York- | Arrives anette Asrivis prcives partes:
CORN: Fresh Indian Corn, a limited| The undersigned will offer for Sale at} pnd Daniel at centre-half in place shire, But my opinion is they | Agee hn Taek TP aioe et bent, So eet ee
. quantity at. Upton Plantation Not | Public competition at their Office, No tf Leslie C t still away ‘ - 7 LADY NELSON } Sep’ 7 Sep a7 Sep Sey ic
TAKE NOTICE delivered... a2 9 S13, | 17. High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday o #eS11€ ompton, sti away are too clever, Frequently they LADY RODNEY .. 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct Oct 1 Nove
—3r Fi ay.





the 14th day of September, 1951, at 2 30| Playing cricket, is as water-tight baffle the opposing defence but










ent net 5 5 ree ia sold Ps The “C CRUI SER” is expected to arrive here!
, | FORMAMINT TABLETS—Recommend- | ?-™ as it has ever been. I said @ all too frequently they baffle | The M.V.“CANADIAN : : aoe.
POND > ed highly for Gargling in cases of Sore SER naee ah er, sanding fortnight ago that I did not ex- each other ' | about the 24th September, accep ting cargo for St. John, Halifax;
Throat, T litis ete or 5, square feet of land, adjoining “ oa . Fy — ie a an + i a | a vd t I ec mtgebenad
That POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY, a| 7'"08H Tonsilitis ete. KNIGHTS Lid. | 1. “Rarbados Aquatic Club, together |Pect to see them in the running ARSENAL: Swindin, Barnes, | Charlotte ‘Town, Quebec _and__ Montreal
gorporation organised in the State of wan the Goodwill and Assets of taj for any major honours. bo Smith, Forbes, Daniel, Meger, |
elaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi-| GALVANISED SHEETS—6, 7, 8, 9 and | Uusiness, now carried on under the) at the same time I added the rider Roper, Logie, Holton, Lishman, |
ness address is 60 Hudson Street, New] yo. Price cannot. be beaten, enquire | Sve name lthat one canr:ot accurately assess C : : e * | GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents.
York 13, State of New York, United) auto Tyre Co. Phone 2696 INSPECTION on Mondays, Wednes- : a On. r
Stetes of America, has applied for the] ‘ 8.9.51—t.f.n, | C@VS, and ‘Fridays, between the hours of | a team on one performance. SUNDERLAND: Robinson,
registration of a trade mark in Part ‘ 4 and 6 p.m on application on the





“A” of Register in respect of toilet and

tale After having seen them a see= Hedley, Hudgell, McLain, Hall,
OMNIPED FOOT CUSHJONS—Designed | Premises
cosmetic products, particularly cre

c ‘ > nd time | would say that on Jright, Bingham, Broadis, Forde
by Dip. Aleohol. Shees cushions canbe For further particulars, and conditions | © time | oul 3 the Wrig 8 ae, ’




‘ROYAL NETHERLANDS





































































































































































































for the skin, skin freshener, face powder, ! \vashed and roused KNIGHTS LTD of sale, apply to :— form shown against Sunderland Shackleton, Reynolds. Most stomach pains are due to | STEAMSHIP CO. {
sonarined foundation and face ae i 14.9.51—Gn COTTLY, CATFORD & © ian.|they will definitely be a power Arsenal 3 Sunderland 0.| dangerous excess ue The = | : ING FROM EUROPE
dusting powder, talcum powder, lipsticks, se ested ” c 5 ad pptent 1981 cae
rouge, preparation to be applied to the) " RECORDS—Just received Calypso Re- | again this season. ~ bbe te i ste te bs calla a dois : CONSaTth September, 1061 Cie, Gle, Transatlantiqué- qe -
face to form a make-up base or founda-| cords by Lord Kitchener’ & Lord Begin. | The undersigned will offer for Sale at} A rejuvenated forward line ts to neutralize ; ; SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND $3
tion, and paper tissues (adapted for re- yer, Come in and make your selection. | Public competition at their Office, No.| admirably led by sharp-shooter of ‘ BISMAG ' (short for * Bisurated AMSTERDAM af = m
noving 8 i In Touch with 08
moving skin creams, for use as hand? | Win FOGARTY B'DO6 LTD 17 High Strent, Deidastows, on Friday! Holton is the reason I expect to n fouc ' arba Magnesia). This wonderful remedy | u.s, ORANJESTAD—0th Oclober 1951 SAILING TO
cerchie and for s é ses), anc A u . : . : | q P I ic , 7
Will be entitled to register the same after | pee er at ya , see Arsenal do well — that, Coastal Station will bring you instant relief. Get | SARANG TO Fen ENGLAND & FRANCE
one month from the 13th day of su The two-storied Dwellinghouse known] and their finel defence. In recent * BISMAG ° today and always be sure | “14th September 1981. | ms
: SURANOX DENTURE CLEANER—Thi ; u “ nf tARCOGNE” | 25 .
Septe mber 1951 unless some person ea hestumathod: of. leaning raise Teeth, as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon| seasons Arsenal have suffered — Catile and Wireless (W.1,) Ltd. advise) of eating in comfort, | ith October 1961 “GASCOGNE” 22nd Sep-
BO ee ee Tod A eo KNIGHTS Ltd, 14.9.51—3n. | the same stands and thereto belonging.| ¢.54, 4 bad attack of shot-shyness, that they can now communicate with a | INIDAD PARAMARIBO tember, 1951, via St. Lucia,
to oe t my eee ee apron oh such containing by aroma Pere 6,422 They have done well but they the following ships through their Bar- | AND BG Martinique, Guadeloupe &
registration, The (ade Mark can bd seen) TORCH BULBS! P square feet or thereabouts, situate at > *Y pados Coast Station: S. BONATE—24th September 1961 f , ‘
on application at my office s | Bulbs for tea eee, lenerer ae 8 10th Avenue Bellevillu, St, Michael. could have done better had their °"s'§, Noravind, s.s. Mormacland, 8.8. A you | tht "NG TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO Antigua. 3
Dae Tee Sere WILLIA Mi iS. |vell, 3 cell and 2 cell lights. 2% each|_ Inspection by appointment with Mrs. | forwards not tried to walk the Pilgrim, S Canadian Cruiser, S.S | 1S MESTIA~ 3rd ember 1951 “COLOMBIE” 14th October
Ll nr at Bruce Weatherhead Ltd L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736. ; > Michael, S.S. Dolores, 8.8, Andreina EED | ¢s LOSKOOP--30th September 1951 05 a Martinique “and
P Trade Mark ball into the net 1951, via 1
aed Registrar of Trade Marks. 14.9.51—3n For further particulars and conditions | = 7 Marsano, 8.8 a Marina, §.8. Jeanny, | Guadeloupe
13.9.51—3n of sale, apply to:— Against Sutherland the last s 5. Callabee, Uruguay, §.8. Papen- | re ae eva PEE iuadeloupe.
PUBLIC NOTICES COFTLE, CATEOED 4,60, |thing one could accuse Arsenal of Grecht, €.8. Maric £6. Cosan Meise] +@ISURATED! WAOWESEA || orty A. x.” VANBLUYTMAN tn
" eet ‘lwas s -shyness. From all an- ry 10.5 ane, Se rerwe we Sold by ali Chemists will, accept Cargo Passengers SOUTH BOUND.
SPSS SSPSSOSPP OOOO FOO, | J was shot-s Queen, S.S. Athel King, 8.8. Au- Tablets and Powder old by ' rai §
2 . é re Ss < 3s 'Silv a ——_— TT for T idad. Sailing Sunday 16th
% Ten cents per agate line on week-days gee snd fcom. ‘all “Fenwes | Up. to 8.8. Siiverbriar, 8.8. Gascogne, 1} instant at 9 a.my- “GASCOGNE” 13th Sep-
x } and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, AUCTION 40 yards, they banged in shots at roa Corsair, S.S. Guifdawn, 8.8 a sen menial Fe ty MONERA will ac GASCOG! E : Rew
$ THE TURTLE SHOP j minimum charge $1.00 on week-days goalkeeper Robinson. That two Gervais, S ©. Cotica ae in ieee cept Cargo and Passengers for tember, 1951 ( alling | -
‘ end S168 om Sensave of their three goals did eventu~ 33° iuefe, S'o""Ricon Cavatiens 93. fi Dominies, Actieun Sfcenret | Ue Grenade, Trinidad, See
fer ss » B.9 ‘ * we Sailing r ni ‘ ant
x : ; MARINE nose es THE PARRY SCHOOL UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |ally come from headers was in- Kgichuel, SS. Dragon, S.S. Campero | FURNITURE Nevia an A st. itt ailing i and French Guiana.
wvely s oT nan¢ paintec ‘ a ‘ " » " on = ie { $ ny 18 J “ oe
x Scarves, Flamboyant tree design The Parry School re-opens on Monday By instructions received I will sell on cidental. The first ee 5 gloriou i eee ly The M.V CARIBBEB will Accepting Passengers,
Only $5.00 14.9,.51—1n $j 17th, inst at 9.45 a.m Friday September 14th at Messrs. Chel- | first-timer by Lishman who oa | vecept Cargo and Passengers for Cargo and Mail
% eo $ J. 1. SMYTH, sea Garage Ltd., Pinfold St.. (1) Stan-}went on to complete a_ hat-trick ~ “ we | | Dominic M fate gating Pri: .
eer is 6. an Hesdmamer. |dard Vanguard Practically new. only land others, might easily have | Hi |: eve so oe ie
| - 9.51—: Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. AG followed. Three times with the a’e | ne MLV DAERWOOD will {
sha | s Baartin “Aasueheer, 5 goalkeeper completely beaten, | accept Cargo and Passengers for R M JONES & ( Lid
4 1 ve ” . ‘ " . Dons
Or EN TAL : | NOTICE the ball rebounded into play Loose Bloody Teeth “e AIRY HILL st _ I uch . Seenaee a ‘ nea) ‘ a we 0.,
SOUVENIRS =|) ss nerevy aiven mat si is the intention from the woodwork round the ““Hicaing Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose St. George Gate af depattiive to he not AGEN'S
Gilis, Ctirics:’ Jewels jo the Vestry of the parish of Saint FOR RENT Sunderland goal. Once from *® eeth mean that you have Pyorrhea, eect. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS hi ess B14
+, uBaues, Every, silks [| Lazistataes r'uta thee Bin sutmorie Roper shot it went back nearly rench Mouth or perhebe som te teeth |f| We are favoured with instru ASSOCIATION: (INC, — t
egisiature 0: nis Island a authoris- r cause yo . . “onsig Tele
0 Ete. Ete hes ing the said Vestry to borrow © SUT Of 5 eee | 1S far as the half-way line, And toe ut abe may leo caune Aeeuniatisin tions from Mrs. C. 8S Lee to | Gon shite ee me), Seer
me iy 7 |] | monev not exceering $4,320.00 to be used Minimum charge week 72 cents and|anothe time centre-haif Hal! and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum dispose of the very fine collection j—
$ |in replacing the r.of of the Chancel of | 96 cents SuNdays 24 words over 24) )i, ace t ing Dleeding the, Mest day, ones sore mouth of Mahogany and other Furnitare — |]) 669990066 196699" ‘
| l the Sane : ? , 4 c. away a certain scorns and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad listed bel A day for the Ill h 069%4%6G9999690%4% 1999999 y
THAN | the "Parish “Church “of Saint James, the | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a etc Cox just as it was guarkmicc. Ameen must make our fl Connolcscur Viewing. vatternoan || Sih
Pr. Wm. Ury. St. :: Dial 3466 |] | 18 annual instalments of $240.00 each,! about to cross the line. a ul eee ee a Shae vats prior to sule 2 to 4 pm. and we
|commencing in the year 1952, together HOUSES Yes, this new style Arsenal ag)" Get Amosan from your chemist Pasmiitoes Ded nate eagle 9 (BARBADOS) g
aaa ecceececemacee||'| Wich interest at ®, Fate not CxceRCiNe A fe — |will cause a lot of trouble to a today. The guar. 1947 Hillman Ten Saloon, Mile- JU 2
MOL EPSPS SSSS OPPO SISE, PO hy i pea Ne ane pens! BAY VIEW-—St. Lawrence Gap. Fully|/jot of teams. Two or three Amosan are Fosects age 23,000, 4 New Ty res, wp pes 1 % a
8 @ | sum and the unpaid balances thereof for . - Ni bathing y velined, Excellent ‘ondi ’
s Kl the time being owing furnished, 2 bedrooms. Nice sea moves is all that is necessary For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth Secughout, For, Sale between 1 4 aw
s iy - $| Dated the 12th day of September 1961. | Available from 16th. aap ne eee aad & oat 3 og
2, OPROE oF ears tee ee ee Kidney Table, ery ine Oval S
s Solicitors tor the Vestry of Saint Jame * " . Tip
s % | 13 4 CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved | Square, Round and Miniature Tir 1
g i oe eg tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St. TAKE NOTICE | } Top Tables, Square Dining Table. 11 Q 66 f OS a a.
3 { th % eae tae my 7, y;| Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All | : 6 Dining Chairs and 4 Carvers to {1/2 "7 , M —s
x 0 e > LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE modern conveniences. Apply on premises. PUBI Ic | match, Small Serving Table, China | % —s
% $| The application of Fred Watson of 3.8.51—t-f.n. | | Cabinets, Sideboards, Ten Trolley, 3 onan
| Beth, St. John for permission to se) —_—_—$——————— | Bookshelves, | Liquor abinet, 6 % ae
% PARI SHO VERS % | Spirite, Mes Pe ard} OW 2 yrence Gap. | : (Wicker Seats and , aT
24 Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board WHITESANDS", St. Lawrence Gap N E Arm Chairs ¢
x S N R anc galvanize shop at Bath, St. John | Funy furnished, from 1st October. For} t i Backs), Bookcase, Coffee and Oc uh = 4 ——
o x Dated this 10th day of September 1951. . particulars—Dial 8222. 11.9.5) -t.f.n,| | a casional a " a meee . ees ss
. | To :—A. W. HARPER, Esq —_——————————— | ris Chair, Revolving Boo », Ha \¢ ¥ oot mts
% of 2 Police Magistrate, | WORTHY DOWN, Top Rock. shaving ||| Mrs. MARIA CARLOTA Stand, Swivel meee reer P | NI oe
- strict “C". 3 bedrooms with connecting toilet an That WHLL EQUIPMENT MFG. COR .iquor ase, 1s wee in SE
- THELMA WATSON, bath, modern kitchen and 2 car garages, PORATION, . aa ‘apeaniaed | GONSALVES Fiat Topped Writing oh » . Ru
% Ni MICHAEL e for Applicant. having all modern conveniences. Rented of Texas, United States of h (Medium “ on 7 Do! ee ' &
~ N.B.—This application will be consid- | furnished or unfurnished, on long lease , whose trade business address ish Teacher Ended Settee utler’s rey ane * . questiones Q
S CO BL aed af Laing Seto be laa | arava tm ADB gah Beare Lower | Boas amumen Bse. Houston, epee ||] Creu ce HE ees, et te aes ee x
y lice Court, District on Monday ay Stree hone 3 , s has applied for the registrati al mirro sin, 5 7 Pra .
% The Vestry of St S| 24th day of September 14.9.51—3n | of a trade mark in Part “A” ‘of Register in this Island, is now loc top, Triple Mirror, | ane (Bye) $ dignity of %
& oe A. W. HARPER, \-_ in respect of thread sealing compounds ter’s Terrace Washstand, Pr. Single nae | %
® AG : : x Police Magistrate, Dist. “C” und lubricants, and will be entitied to} |, at Blue Water's With Vv ONO sobs swith. Jong lio .
% Michael will appreciate x | 14.9.51—1n WANTED | register the same affer one month from 1, Flat) Tables, Wardrobe | (with ost % Ret:
x % the 13th day of September 1951 unless (Mrs. Skinner's Fla Mirror oe Bee aatthn facie 1% aes
S it if gz , *. ene — = = some person shall in the meantime give able Dressin a “A ar . a +
xX it if all owners of Trees, | “| netice in duplicate to me at my, offiee All her Pupils are advised lathes Horse. AJA. THE ABOVE 1) % %
x . - G.-A. Service’s | HELP of opposition of such registration, The "MAHOGANY é
s which are over-hanging ee jt trade “mark can be seen on application th imported Upholbtered 3 Piece }}| %
s ; dad an to attend Classes at e 5 : ‘
Rites THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY || ©xXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—| @! my office. Suite with loose Cushions ana %
* Highways, and so shad- ']| Wanted at the Reliance Shirt Factory, | Spring Arms, Westinghouse Radio- %
xX - % “Whatever makes men - ||| Palmetto. Street. 13.9.51—4n | Dated this 30th day of August, 1951, above Residence. ram, Saman Kadio Table, Pr. KS
¢ atev akes Pp « , e
§ i % ier makes them better.” | H. WILLAas Wicker Chairs, Leather Arm Chair, ‘
% ing the rays of Street ” —Goldsmith. | | POSITION: Manager of small Hotel] 15 9 51; Registrar of Trade Marks 14.9.51—2n, Telephone Table and Stool, |}) %
g I ill a 2 | c in Bermuda desires position in Barbados | 13.9.51—3n Draught mans Table, Sica) plik 4 %
% amps wl o-operate . {as Manager or Assistant. Write: G. J ing Desk ine ookease pa « : 4 gis
% ane) re % | Gas makes Cookie happier || Riccell, c/o Bank of Bermuda, Hamil-| ; RAID 5 a Couch with | Duntoptiio Cushions, I) Every Garment individ-
: . ¢ my ton Bermuda. 12.9.51.—6n Numerous vainted ables a rcs
5, Oy either: rae cen a | war too: ye | |= sc ' Chairs, foots Seer room S$ ually cut to your
s, . | , ds wood § Painte _ is ’ ‘ + ae
% tre themselves, or by % MIS ELLANEOUS | “ ant aS aunecon Furniture, Card i
3 rees msi ’ yY x . saaiieaies soraerpieiaenindnntie: i Fal = ” Zedstead and ‘ af 2 il ~d as
* ’ Table, Single Iren E Measure, Tailored as you
& ivi % Ro er BEAN: Saad a ate nd L Mattresses, Child's Cot and Mat- %
s giving the necessary per- $ \f ? | Mortgage Yearwood & Boyce. | tress, Single Spring Filled ig specify
$ issi % 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH eee] Mattress, Single Hair isa ve | % spe yee
¢ mission for them to be % ine | suman Dressing, Table | Stool, | s
Q { : eos yallery \ ure, acc e | = ,
® trimmed, so that the full } i THE T.S.S. GOLFITO will be arriving from frigerator, (00. @ 2 yrs 010). TX Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
yy cu, > - | | oer * | Gen. Elec rig. (needs Atten Hie
% %|% your 1952 piary For $! [FURNITURE i ss a Gen. rt. PE oe and not Le
. : ¥ ‘ Southampton on Monday, 17th September, a : AS ee rente eM RLS mr :
% benefit of the light can be ¥| OFFICE, HOME AND | . | P ¥ Fite, 3 RT an wanan: | % A New Shipment of .
x obtained ¥| POCKET is at | AUCTION 6 am., and will be sailing at 6 p.m. the same and Balance | Scales, Pressure | 8 LIGHT-WEIGHT x
* Da eae at A ‘coker, Preservin: ans -WE . r
e $13 JOHNSON’S STATIONERY $|{ | oe Cikeh Utensils, Garden Tools ||) % ? ae
x % lice ioc eas ; afternoon for Trinidad, and Equipment, Lawn Mo 5 o “EDS :
§ } . . . | / > TWEEDS o
% DMAN % | % CARPENTER TOOLS | Buckets, Chicken Wire, | x $:
x E. C. RE » QI : : | “RADNOR ” . 5 Sea ail of Hose etc, 4 Servants x at : o. =
x 3 Just Received | There is ample Ist Class Accommoécation avall- Child’s Trieycle, Cine Camera % TROPICAL Ss «
8 Clerk, St. Michael’s ¥| By | Flint Hali Projection Sereen % =o
N a s | ) ere :: : ork saan * cae we
% Vestry. 8! % JOHNSON’S HARDWARE | able for Trinidad, and also for Southampton }]| CASH ON FALL. OF if % SUITINGS »
¢ % j | oO Y aoe < S
9-6669666560440000% AMES \ + one nits ~ } T DA on 27th September. AUCTIONEEI ¥ And &
peg ay | AUCTIONEERS oe % WORSTEDS 3
%, * 4 *
) ; { | . ¥
‘| Book Your Orders NOW for . . . | John MM. Bladon ’ John 4. Biadon | * a ia ;
mi | o selec e
] - y t . , | A ly » s
MANILLA ROPE | & Co. pply . & co. :
( Limited shi EA er ih % ‘
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CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Phone 4640 ed Phone 4640 % \ " q ( 7 AVES. 2
|| PLANTATIONS BUILDING Plantations Building 1% .
PIER HEAD & BROAD STREET { $ Ng < Asbstetst teste OCT:
i \ DOSS OSO OSS SPOS ONCOL EOI OCG OO ODOT TS cemepeeenreeceremmmmaccea=3 JOPOOVOSSOSIOIISS OGIO SOOO IOI IY ©
x“ eS ll SSS





PAGE EIGHT



HIS DIFFERENCES

Sugar Ray
Will Fight

In December



RAY ROBINSON.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.
Ray Robinson who regained
the Middleweight championship

from Randy Turpin last night, an-
nounced today that he planned
his next title defence in Decem-
ber for charity. The new cham-
pion, wearing a white patch on
his left brow, said he had no idea
who his opponent will be, but he
expected the bout to be staged in
the United States for the heart
fund. When asked if his challenger
might be ex-champion Rocky
Graziano, Sugar Ray said, ‘‘No, it
won't be him this time.”

Sugar nay movinson said it was
“do or die” in the bloody tenth
round when he recaptured the
middleweight crown from Turpin
on a technical knock-out in their
million dollar fight. But he was
willing to give the young English-
man another shot at the title.

Fierce Fighting

An electrified crowd of 61,370
at the Polo grounds saw Robinson,
31, battle fiercely in the tenth
round last night, saw him floor
Turpin, 23, for a count of nine,
and then batter him into such
helplessness on the ropes that
referee Ruby Goldstein stopped
the bout after 2 mins. 52 secs. of
the round.

Although Turpin was slightly
behind in the general scoring he
had come on to win the eight,
and ninth rounds, and had re-

opened a deep gash in Robinson's
left brow early in the tenth, The
ten-stitch cut which had been
suffered originally in July at
London was bleeding so profusely

that the faces of both negroes
were smeared with blood when
the somewhat faded Robinson

opened his terrific attack.
- —U-P.



What's On
Today

‘Opening of Housecraft
Centre — 9.30 a.m,

Court of Appeal — 10.00
a.m,

Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.

Barbados Camera Club Fx-
hibition at Barbados
Museum — 10.00 a.m.

Police Band gives concert at
Hastings Rocks—8.00 p.m

CINEMAS
Globe: “The Frogmen” — 56.00
pom, and 8.30 p.m.

Empire :
4.30 p.m. and 8 30 p.m,

Plaza (Bridgetown): “Lemon Drop
Kia" — 2.30 p.m., 4.45 p.m. and
830 pm

Olympic: “Duel In The Sun” and

“Emergs@xey Wedding’ —

“Portrait ef Jennie’ — 4.50 p.m.
and 8.15 p.m,
Roxy: “Sin Town” and ‘Madon-

na of the Seven Moons’ — 4.30
p.m. and 8.15 p.m.
Reyat; “My Blue
“Ticket to Tomahawk”
pm, and 8.15 p.m.

Heaven” and
— 4.50







ea se
| They'll Do It Every Time

J
MAMA WANTED
4 PICK OUT JUST
A-&NACK FOR
IODINE AND A
GOOD-SIZED MEAL
FOR HERSELF +







So THE PORTIONS
ARRIVE-(SOMEHOW

THE ADJECTIVES
ON THE MENU DION'T

DO THEM JUSTICE)

THANX TO
MRS. WM, ME TLYAINE
OEMAREST AVE.,

W.NYACK,

NM

with
Weekes, the brilliant Barbados batsman, sailed from Til-
bury today for Australia on board the Strathmere. With
him went Frank Worrell, Sonny Ramadhin, Roy Marshall,
Clyde Walcott, and Ken Rickards.





LONDON, Sept. 13.
Bacup settled, Everton

Weekes. who was suspended by
Bacup a fortnight ago, said that he
was now quite happy with the
club. “I played last Saturday and
I shall be playing again next sea-
son He refused to say why he
had been suspended,

Silent

The six mem-
bers of the
Indies team
play in Australia
refused to com-§
mit themselves
when asked
about their:
chances. But they
felt that playing
in one da Yue
matches in Lan-
cashire League
Cricket was no
handicap. Their
opinion was thatiam
many one dayi
games were
harder than threefâ„¢
and four :
matches.






Â¥Y. WORRELL,

or eeeeeencunenenatetpameceserer ae

day

Everton

Weekes
is nevertheless a fact that the

It
League prote
igainst no r
ion for



ionals have piayed

al first class opposi-
six months

No 3-Day Cricket

Apart from a couple of Festival
matches, during the closing weeks
of the season, neither Worrell nor
Ramadhin have played any three
day cricket since they were last in
India with Commonwealth sides.
And Weekes, Marshall, Rickards,
and Walcott have not played three
day cricket since the West Indies
tour of England.

It is unlikely that the members
of the West Indies team who sailed
to-day will return home until the
visit of the Indian team to the West



S. RAMADHIN

Indies. If, however, the necessary
arrangements can be ;:m ad e,
Ramadhin may make the return

trip from Australia to England via
Trinidad

WHEN HE

Peter Wilson, Britain’s mumber

Next Season

All of to-day’s party have been
re-engaged by their League Clubs
for next summer, and if the visit . tter here giv :
of India to the West Indies does ee eee nade oF hk 7
not come about, it is probable that Guoar Ray Robinson wrested the
one or two of them will visit India . ‘ Pain
with another Commonwealth side York
which George Duckworth is ex-
pected to manage. The Strathmore
is due to arrive at, Freemantle on
October 9th and from there the
West Indian professionals will fly
to Sydney to join the remainder
of the team.

morid middleweight ‘title
Randolph Turpin in New
last night.

Randolph Turpin, glassy-eyed
sturdy legs like chewed string, his
wide eyes staring sightlessly while

poured in combinations of punches
like knife thrusts on his defence-
less body, lost his world’s mid-
dle weight title in the tenth round
at the Polo Grounds, New York
Wednesday night.

Round One

Robinson came out very deter-
minedly but Turpin got through
with the first real blows. ‘Then
Robinson came back with a sav-
ageé body attack and Turpin caught
him with a right far back on the
with side of the head,



Water Polo Team
Leaves For T’dad

From Page 1.
the team and also a Druggist, saw
that each member of the team had
a pill as a precaution against sea
sickness.

Among those travelling

the team are Mr. Paul Foster, the. Robinson was grimacing with
Advocate’s Social Reporter who is fury at close quarters but got
covering the games for his paper caught with two more rights to
and Mrs. Foster, Mrs, “Boo” Pat~- the head, Even round,
terson Mr, “Bob” Parravicino, R Wee

? ound Two
Jnr., Mrs. Ken Ince, Mrs, Albert

: > ; Turpin opened up with long
Weatherhead, Mrs. Geoffrey Fos- jefts and rights to the head but

ter, Mr. Louis Pitcher and Mr. Robinson countered with a lef!
Lionel Warren. hook to the jaw. Turpin caught
his man with a terrific left hook.

~ » Pitcher (Capt Neither man was doing a lot of
Ladies: Peggy Pitcher (Capt.), damage but Turpin was badly hur

Frieda Carmichael (Vice-Cap- with a right to the body. A right
tain), Dorothy Warren, Jill Gale, to the jaw half dropped Turpin
Mary Knight, Jean Chandler, who looked in trouble although
Phyllis Chandler, Marion Taylor, ‘he fought back at the bell. Rob-
Barbara Hunte and Ann Eckstein. inson’s Roiind.

Men: “Boo” Patterson (Capt.),
Kenneth Ince (Vice-Captain), Round Three

Following are the teams:

George McLean, Geoffrey Foster, Turpin chased his man but ran
Charlie Evelyn, Nesta Portillo, into a tremendous right cross
Billy Manning Delbert Bannister, which had him ~wobbling — back-

wards,
Robinson was fighting with ti-
gerish ferocity but Turpin’s styl

Maurice Foster and Albert
Weatherhead (Manager).

The members of the team will jhade him miss a lot
be heard over Radio Trinidad at “inside Turpin was the stronge:
7 p.m. (Trinidad time) on Satur- ;nq he came in with downwar
day. right leads,

Robinson was fighting in spurt:
and at the bell Turpin caught hin
with two thard left hooks, Rounc
even.



YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

FROM CODRINGTON

Round Four
Action slowed down at the star!
of the fourth with Robinson pro

Rainfall: .07 in. bing with his left’ but sudden!)
Total Rainfall for month to as Turpin came in head down
date: 4.17 ins. wards Rabinson whipped up

most tremendous bolo
with his right,

Turpin was often off balance but
his strength was unimpaired and
although he was scoring most clea
punches we began to wonder how
long he could keep up the pace.
Robinson's Round,

Highest Temperature: 86.5°F uppereu

Lowest ‘Temperature; 73.5°F

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour,

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.931,
(3 p.m.) 29.864

. Megistered U6. Potent OfMice By Junmy Hatlo























LET ME SEE~H/MMM» PETIT DICED LAMS~-
HMM~THAT SOUNDS LIKE IT WOULDN'T BE Tao
MUCH FOR YOU, TOOINE s+IM_ HUNGRY‘:
TLL HAVE THE LONGSHOREMAN'S
SEA-FOOD PLATTER =

"Adda





AND THE PETIT
DICED LAMB FOR

BARBADOS





FE TO

C. WALCOTT.

ADVOCATE

Six W.I. Cricketers Leave Englan
All Boys Happy To Be a :
Off For Australia

(From Our Own Correspondent)

DO BATTLE



R. MARSHALL.

nese

K. RICKARDS



TURPIN WAS LEADING

GOT T.K.O.

Round Five

Turpin was missing his aim with
But he got throug

his left leads
with a left hook to the chin.

Both men
feeling each other out.

» uppercut but Turpin chased hi
with right chops to the jaw and
a very good right cross. A

who looked tired at the bell.
pin’s Round,
Round Six

Turpin looked very confident
and tamded a terrific right
Robinson’s eyebrow which split .
their last fight.

Robinson couldn’t land
on Turpin but a left and a right
from the British boy sent the
American back. A long left )
shoved Robinson's neck back

Tur-

solidly

as
though it were on hinge.
Robinson scored in a_ flurry
then landed with a right kidney
punch and landed three blow:
after the bell. Even Round

Round Seven

There was still a lot of mauling
and clinching but Turpin got
through with some jolting long
lefts. Robinson was very wild in
his attacks but did score with both
hands inside,

Turpin Janded three
lefts without return and a hard
right. He too landed just after
the bell. Turpin’s Round,

Round Eight

With the fight nearly half over
neither man was showing signs of
distress and both were unmarked.

straight

It was a hard fight but not a great Ruby

one although defensively each





were wrestling and
! Robinson
continued to show Turpin his right
» and

. right
bloodstained Sugar Ray Robinson dig to the body stung Roblason

on

TORNADO TOUR
OF TRINIDAD
EXT MONTH.
The Tornado Yachting tour
to Trinidad will definitely come
off. The Tornado Association re-
cently received a cable from the

Trinidad Association fixing the
time for October. The Trinidad




Tornadoes are at present having
their trials,
The local Association has de-

cided to hold another series of six
races in preparation for the Trini-
dad tour. The three boats,

were earlier picked for Trinidad,

y will now have to end up at the

top of this new series to make the
tour. Formerly these three boat
were picked because it was ex-
pected that the

men had expected to travel

Water Polo teams.

This new series should provide

good sailing. It will be interest-
ing to see if Zephyr can come out
among the first three.
man was skilful in his own way
The Referee had to break then
time after time but Turpin landed
a hard right to the body and a
long straight left. Robinson was

caught with a left hook coming in, .
dda 1 etl

patted |”
shook | Un.

shortly afterwards
Turpin on the back and
hands with him after Turpin had
been twisted round.

Round.
Round Nine

At the start of the ninth I made

Turpin a quarter of a point ahead.
There wae alot of slow hand-
clapping; but Turpin stopped that
by rocking Robinson with
left hooks. ne 53
Robinson was beginning to look
very tired and when he did land

tour would have
been in October and no time was
left for a trial series. The yachts-
on
the Gascogne yesterday with the

Turpin’s

four



(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 12.

Peter Wilson, Britain’s No.
boxing reporter, commented on
the fight from the ringside. When
the Referee stopped the fight,
Wilson said:
If Georgie
died a few daj
of ring injuries,
dolph Turpin
Middleweight
World.
When
stoppea
Grounds

Flores had not
S ago as a result
1 believe Ran-
would still be
Champion of the



Goldstein
the Polo
only eight

Referee Ruby
the fight at
there were
seconds of the tenth round re-
maining. So Turpin could not
have possibly been knocked out
in that session.

But he might have been killed.
Goldstein and = said.

I spoke to

“I did not envy you your job
tn there. You had to make a
decision which was bound to be
unpopular whichever way you
decided.’

He said. “I'd rather be un-
popular than have to go and
visit the kid in hospital.”

I said: “I suppose you ‘were

thinking of Flores’ death?”

Goldstein shook his head. “No”
he said, “you learn not to think
about another fight when you're
in there handling a new one.”

Well I just don't believe it.

but his guts.

oO}

shot

h
d

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951



d REFEREE WAS CAREFUL

be favourite for
over-the-hill Rob-
ring immortality
in which skill was
blended with

There was no gupport for him —Turpin will
There was no reas- who saw an
m for him to fight off the pain inson achieve
mists of his doWnfall but with a blow
is fighting heart. at least equally
But he got up and faced the desperation

ark swordsman in front of him. Wilson concluded his round by

And this was when Turpin madé ‘round account with the comment:

his great mistake. There has been

e

bludgeon

h

“When a fight ends inside the
arler ones, like not using his specified distance through injury
left hand al€hough to a boxer or because a referee
Sugar with it every considers that a man is taking too

e caught

time he chanced it, and clubbing much punishment it is commonly

&

h

Vv
0
I

ystead of punching cleanly with called “a technical knock-out”.
is right. But the term is not used offi-
But these faults had been cially in either British or Ameri-
‘enial. What Turpin had clearly can rings.

mitted to learn, to budget for, to In England a definite verdict is
ehearse, was what to do when given — “referee stopped fight” or

he was in trouble. He had had so “fighter retired”. In America any

many winning fights that he
a

h

count.
I am sure referee Ruby is an hon- dumb’ pluck until
est man and I know he’s a com- that Goldstein intervened which
petent official, but he would not was
be a human being if he had not became

just fight that ends inside the distance
id not know what to do when goes down | a the records as
e was im trouble. “knock-out.

i he hag ‘aken another
New Cricket

count, the bell to the end of
the round must have saved

Series Opens
‘Tomorrow

him. He would have been
A new geries of cricket games

taken to his corner and with
He just stood there with Open tomorrow at the various

his fabulous strength and the
recuperative powers of his

the moment grounds, Following are the games
end the Umpires appointed:



youth he might well have en-
tercd the home stretch strong~-
er than the man who was eight
years his senior.

But Turpin did not take that

the moment that Turpin gtesiuet th. tee
“ex-champion.” Se Pickwick vs. Wanderers at The Oval,

been affected — albeit if only amid the roaring fury of the vies Ju seat B. Roaontara..
subconsciously — by that death crowd of over 60,000 who had aitiaee: a Ve ae
which had strengthened the paid £275,000 — boosted to Lodge vs. Spartan at Lodge. Umpires:
cause of those people who call over a million dollars by film = ee oy, ene * aa
‘ : ” + i ; . a vs ‘ ne
boxing “legalised murder. and cinema TV receipts — the rh B uudan, 1. dcslics. :
Turpin himself told me that end came. Police vs. Combermere at Park. Um-
he did not think the fight should Turpin Favourite pires: L. E paehat areas Gibson.
have been stopped, but. like the Sure Turpin should have wanderers .vs. Spartan at The Bay
great sportsman he is, he added: fought differently. The weighti- Umpires: P. 0. Evelyn, W. Harewood
‘but the referee is in charge of est left in the business should Geet Guatery, ye 25°"
: c wpires: J. i e
a fight and same as at home, the have commanded a _ sceptre’s Cable & Wireless vs. Pickwick at
referee’s decision is final. res ; Boarded Hall, Umpires: T. Sisnett, G.
respect aware
He held his chin too high — Clarke

Supremely Tragic

: A The supreme tragedy was that cheaply.
Vamoose, Cyclone and Edril, which ‘Turpin’s death kneil carne when this — he should have done that.

he was within pitch and putt of
victory.

The
begun
backed away
his left eyebrow
was laddered
gaping red and wet.
which had to be closed
eight stitches afterwards.

Turpin’s own face was smoth-
ered with Sugar’s blood and it
was the red badge of Robbie's
eourage which proved the undo-
ing of our boy.

Turpin went right-hand crazy
trying to land on this target —
a legitimate one for a_ profes-
sional fighter — and he forgot
that while a man of Robinson's
ealibre is still on his feet, he is
as dangerous as a_ loaded

tenth
breathing

round had _ barely
when Robinson

- the one that

in London

with

Turpin dropped his left as he
bowled his right at Robinson's
head and the American, fighting
with the ferocity of a woundec
tiger let him come an until he
baw an opening for the most
magnificent right cross which
I’ve seen in years. By glory.
There was blow for you,
guillotine stroke which swept
Turpin‘s legs from under him ar
though he had been a_lassoed

a

on the body, Turpin walkea steer and which turned his browr
through his punches. Turpin’s} brawn into chilled beef.
Round. He fell in the middle of the

Round Ten

As they came out of a clinch
vlood was pouring from _Robin-
son’s left eye—the one which was
cut before.

Robinson was stung to fury and
a terrific right cross had Turpin
reeling back on the ropes badly
hurt, :

Another right dropped Turpin
for nine and when he got to his
feet he was defenceless against
ae woe taking a terrifie beating
although Robinson was very wild
and missed with a lot of punahes.
Then he landed with a tremendous
smash to the jaw which__ seemed
to cut Turpin in half and refere
Goldstein stepped between
them and stopped the fight
a



ele DS

FESPA IES SSSI FSI

RENDEZVOUS OF FASHIONABLE SOCIETY

The CHINA DOLL RESTAURANT

6 Marhill Street
OPEN 10 A.M.—12 MIDNITE DAILY

FRESH TRINIDAD SHRIMP ON MENU
and —
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Dial 4730 for

Dine where the Best Dine on the Best



Reservation ah. Cen (
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14th
1951
At the
=—~ CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
{ LEAGUE HALL
Dance 9 pm. — 3 a.m,
ADMISSION — 2/-

THE LOOKS

OF THIS .
WELL-DRESSED

MAN

YOU SIMPLY
CAN ORDER
YOUR SUITS
TAILORED AND
FITTED BY

P.C.S. MAPFEI
& Co., Ltd.

“Top Scorers

Tailoring ”

ring and you did not realise that
you were on your feet until the
pounding of the men behind you
made you sit dowh.

Great Champion

He fell stretched out on the
canvas with his whole body
shaking and quivering like a man
who has surveyed a headon car
erash and is suffering from first
degree shock.

As Goldstein bawled fleeting
seconds into his ears Turpi
} proved that he has at least one
of the attributes of a truly great
champion. He was yards from
the ropes. There was nothing

for him to lever himself up by
except

| ;
his courage.



“CRYPTOQUOTE No. 8%




DERYZ ZUH YDBH RN CDZ-
AMH UHM GHBMHZ PG YDZ
PHCBH ~-HXHMGRC
Last Crypt: Man's true wealth is

the good he does in this
world Mohammed

| J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

|
|

















ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH

SOCIAL & DANCE

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Music supplied by
Sydney Niles’ Orchestra



THE

COMMITTEE AND MEM-
BERS OF THE NOTRE DAME
SPORT CLUB

the
‘ Company to their





Request pleasure of your

ANNUAL DANCE

to be held
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSE

ON SATURDAY NIGHT, 15th
SEPTEMBER, 1951
ADMISSION: i—: 2/-
Music by Mr. C. B Browne's

Orchestra
Refreshments on Sale







FoR FrooD
PROTECTION

Use

MIRAP

The MIRACLE WRAP
This Pure and Hygienic Foil

SAVES FOOD
TIME and WORK
on Sale at all Grocers
H. JASON JONES & Co.,
Ltd., — City. 1|





from a clinch, with not say he hadn’t guts, sportsman-

{

; Regiment vs. Windward at Garrison,
held opposition toO Umpires: B. Clarke, W. Bayley.
should have done SECOND DIVISION
September 15, 22
Leeward vs. Y.M.P.C. at Foster's.
when he left the fight pires: J Hinds, J Marville.
after congratulating Sugar he Contes) ¥ Renpire at Veuchuse,
as i ires: . Roach, C. Small.
wae still yeearee > walnut > Combermere vs. Police at Combermere.
wrinkled grin, and they could umpires: P. Phillips, J. Lewis.
College vs. Wanderers at College. Um-
pires: S. Cole, C. Archer.
Carlton vs, Lodge at Carlton. Umpires:
If a. Parris, S. Beckles.

he
He

perhaps

Um-
But

Um-

ship and decency.

But this I do not know.

A gash| they fight again—which I doubt

eo SSS —

For |
Children

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FRIDW. IDnm 14 IMI BARBADOS AI>V(X ATI' PAC.r" riVF. Board Of Health Discuss Dairies j Legal Advisers Will UATI:II SKI IX. Attend Other Talks AFTER DISCUSSING the Board of Healths letter which stated that it had been drawn to the Board's atteniion that 11 dairykeepers were still operating in the prohibited area. Bridgetown, the Commissioners of Health for St M'rh.M'l VMMnty decided to invite their IflgsJ I Mr W W. Recce. 'KC, and Mr. Pile to another meeting when they will again discuss the letter. The Board of Health want* tho Cimmlssk-ners to prosecute. M>*t ,he "' members of whom Mr. member* thought that the regulaA %  *. s Loerll "a* one. and it WM tions as Ihey wm might create nl> because tome members were %  hardship, but while noi felt ,lot present that the recommend should leave it to the a ona were not accepted Hoard ea Hi pcosoeufo. Class Legislation > Own fell that thev would not The law was that one might lip doing their duty if thev did keep many cows If he did nut i.ol pro* sell. One might ask whethei .. A mottOll that if the Board of 100 cows kept In the i;U ,n Health wanted to. they .hould by a man who was ab* take step* In prosecuting, was the milk to hi, children and relamade but this was not pursued Uves would not constituie H ifter Mr Mod lev wi^ge-ted lh*t fii 4i a man wh legal advisors at ept the COWl to sell UM psUs another meeting. One could not help but tl No Change in Law xl "* 1 w s class legislation. There The letter from the Board of werp nln e persons who sold milk Health stated that the fact that and 16 ***0 kept cattle but did not the dairies %  ..(•(( %  MIII oMratini so *J„ tended to bring good law into die*"* Boird of Health could proselepute. They wanted to make it c,, c 'Io "' J '" 1 'be question was clear that they did not desire to *'"* *bould they pass the buck conga the law in spite of ParaT *"* 1 *r* bad inspectors and if graph VI of the regulations lhc y kneu "'at the law was bein 'I.It.tlM, !l which would have the effect' Of **•"'* extending the period of grace, 5hou d prosecute teduclng and abolishing the proH sa,c mat m any case it hlbltcd area and considered that wou d ereatc a hardship upon the %  matter peculiarlly approPeople whu could not affnrd to prtate t bofcCC Ml | I | mU l0 cjj .,„ .,„.„ Acting Police Magistrate ihould ulopnona Seoul HaodA". to 15 charges ol ... %  :. Backlai Hoad (1613) Praudulenl Conversion ulent i..l-o M WORLD FAMOUS French drass designer Jacques Fsth .how. that he UBO an expert t water okl ing While on holiday at Portoflne on t Italian Riviera he display, hi-kill EXPRESS onvoraloa or money between a.m. and eso tta Rowa ol Qu (MM) betwooo Bl Muhael. an.i .. w and 5 p.in >;-o hoped v rst charge — committ.. II joi> iti and 3" ha nam woo* between UM hnun ol 20 U b,. paid in I* 4 DO pJtt. and 8 pan SOOh d.v U %  n days' Imanoufji offfM I b w\ ira with hard labour. leceived. For Ihll purpose the organlsa* DuM be grateful viduala, business firms OT ,.tii. I organiaaUana which would plaea their cars, vas^* or trucks ,n their rf_. !" J • e*lsposal between th, dence yesterday far., m mrt ,„„_„ • trrers may be made to UM Churehwitrderj el st aflchaal Mr Mel). Symnionds. the IJenrlactotan ot tha v M CA MI II H William-. OI | ir.ov Socrotary, Bog ft ul \> ui'ion. Mr I. A Harrison All ScouU who ire Hvallabk %  tin-, lanriet, aapaclall) thoai It StMMT. II : I.-, „:.'.' *" W ""• "% %  %  "• law On each of the U other charges i.i srai %  antagieod to two montbo 1 imprisonment with hard labOUl These sentences ar r to run concurrently i ;.\ in L lotta Rowe of Greens Lane. St. Michael, said that she used to lake milk frnni Hutchinson's Daarj tbm used to take n pttu every week and Holder was the in ui who brought the milk .mil iba also gave him the money This was 3 aeon sraak On Juiv in Hold.! 2 0 for milk h brought us she noticed thai th to SILVER STAR" C0NG0LEUM. as u FLOOR COVERING For LASTING BEAUTY Weighllifters Practice For Competition the money with the undent nd ina thai he would dglloOl HoMimson. OnSeptemt*rS Mr I. r; i me to her and shnwe ( | her bill for ti.52 for milk •ha She told hbn that she gave the %  to Holder and she did not inythlng. lick Hitler Radire. an %  to the Bcout Head1 uniform, wio vi bleyelM to-i %  al pirn %  m riiiiff lO'-For l)i>lurbail4 r THK AMATEUR WKIOHTLIFTINQ ASSQCWttOH %  f Barbados will hold its 19SI Senior Championships and .„ -a_ — Mule arid Female Body Beauty Contest at Queen's Park ifoph'ttlti CoiKHTt on Thursday night. November i, at 8 o'clock. Arranged Already the hftns are hard at piactice. \eailv .\.i\ evening they can be teen working out at their vri i nims. \ Vootini of the Association was held on Wtliiesda> night. \ii Edwin Rogers. Vu-e-l'reotdent. e Wiair in place of Mr. F. E. Millar. M C P who asag lbKins ** n J The programme has been pi ha t nod bj I antaln Ralaon and \ ..ns will be held ,,n M"nUgiven al the Qlobo Tl 'Maria De Larrinagu" Loads Molaiaea The 4.44-tini s.s Maria de MrrlnagA is here loadini moll i W lot Pod Alfred and III %  %  TIM Mirta l-arrlnaca arrived in port % % %  tardaj from Trinidad. Sha is consigned to Messrs. I'l tions. Ltd* tinBarbados Polk UM I "tiirniinily Chotrs Asv are co-operating to stage cal Ooncoii to ralaa hind chase a tablat as a tribute to the memory of Utv laU Kalhei Hopteiubci Chesterfield; Byer ol Nan "i laana, St atlnhaal, was lined io to be paid in 14 days or 14 days imprisonment for making a disturbance on the Wharf | to be paid In 14 days or I Hand and n M'"sonmeiit for reiistmg Cpl nation Muliin b>, Mr. c. U Walwyi \ MusiIni Police Magistrate of District pur"A". Cpl. Muliin -aid that on Sep18 about 30 ajn ha l 1 ."4 '; ( ,^ l !" r 2 2 '" Sl P Sunda i !a IMieHaiiH-i Club. Hastings The I ., „• Orleans and Chapon duty on the Lower Whnrf Isaw I Iyer with rocks In his ha %  I and I crowd surrounding h He tried to iirrest Ilyer. who they should allow tin felt otherwise to n^ tfaafj and pro a The Chief Sanitary said that IhO] "ni 'inn tho elected representsoparatln| In tha ntv than . ace They had operating at the tcr one than the last matter They had asked their counsel fur Mine tune lt> other pw mla aa on "" w included a Ladles Bod 1 training off. idy. a opinion as to whether any perwhich cov idHeauty Contaat lot aha "' I Uny H sistnl m tho jmlging ->f tin com They wars a body of nine men— son carrying on a dairy Ul UsS Ing tl tha n SM the last how about even petitions of tha Community Choirnnt nine children—and in 8 city were guilty and the opinion DO control except public health more Clubs have entered %  on Men Yt Dai ..v they wan entitled to was that ttM parson arouU number is now\y The Speights At one turnhe ... Tbeotofk ll their own opinions without prejuguilty It was also s'aicd that the Mr llowring aald that thai , nwn i Weivhiiiftm,! i lub hai an Tutor ;it ( -Inngton CoflogV .;d eliminations will u> helo at man Lane Ost S taking part. tathe York Barbell Club. B Rlnsl Prosecute of Health and themselves. cuts, but it s. % %  > %  KM> OIAN CALVPSO 1 %  aweM I,OI> BATI im KIM, IIAICIIISO.X'S BROAD ST. RANSOME'S FAMOUS TIGER" LAWN MOWERS COHPLSTI WITH OBASS-BOX J38.I7 J.H.47 ilh e\rry l-'cii Sfrviri' mid Siilinfiirlton PLATFORM SCALES HI ST IIKITISII MAKE in WKIOH UP TO in CWT WITH 28 lbs. x 4 on. ON SOLID BRASS BEAM PLATFORM SI" IT PCnftD WITH BACK QUABD BAIL COMPLETE Wll'll WEtQHTS ONE EACH Mi .'.(). I(K). 200 AND I %  Bfl ONLY $205.11 fn %  U % %  %  %  %  '. -i' % %  • %  i .^ auiitai %  %  %  In ti %  t,\ II,.lh'|..lU ""1*118 ( ,f Miilkiil Services to iindt'igo an LI |>[.1 v Of oriingen about the Clt] at the Pub** Centre la J->Hooa (IT school erhleh next week. eleven*moi Dunnit the long SUMHIMM *OCa i|,. u n n Training lion which is now <•„ UIIK. the maica Thiected houm there in roadleave ul ORANGES PLENTIFUL igain ti %  i spent *>me houn there in r-adi eaVP today by 'plane fi ti v mM to %  /"""* %  -" %  ;," "•• V' —"-— ing Most of then tag maJce Thev are: Mr Gladstone w T curoori} !" "**It was one thinti they rorward eagarb to the reopenlni L GlUans, CWef %  anltan Inspec. "Had the opinion been contrary > him thai that body as J^ could not just pass by. They a a „, srhoo i. g, JJ g j*eph. Mi John F-l..... *ard Pbetar, Benftan Ii indlSt. Andn-w: Mr Aletua Pfedhould take tht. Board would have to take cognisance o( It thougn they might For reajrol il One could regret it be"rhool^ duly as a Commissioner even It Mr. Chase asked whether tin afterwards they had to ask for presence of the dairies in Bridgethe leniency of the Court, the law i„u'ti in any way constituted a would be carried out. They could threat to the health of the people not with one breath say. "Observe He enquired, he said, because l)ir the law." and with the other dehe felt their duties were prtmarUj ,, t . to dMl lth hM lh fnd ay\h" th. y obtain legal opinion. A: Troopinion from the BoUONcn* that might impair the he. 1th ot v; ,. K _,.,. ofljejal dalrli ind 16 asj 01 ttta schools ax bafdni thJi bn .. of the only clean for the past few weeks pupllj dairies was among those within have boon elaiUng dt) itaUonenei o„. in-ut and then own schoo M, T r ... v „. ,,,.,1 trick Shcpparrt, Sanltar; lot of st sflchaeli and hir Byron Baird, Government tary Inipector Sellers of the fruit did brink buaineiw ynterday. Five and six advanced ^ ntM 0 .,. h w ,., ( ,,„. ^ Mkta '" and the money wai glvSfl s/lthnit much rMadtaU B The presence of golilrn apple* loo reminded one thai cnrMrnaa %  i .• i..t .IW.I> ip mna b d m em two were sold for three rent* !'• .i BO altO plentiful These i |irice>s yesterday ranging from 6 to 10 canta each. Knglinh oolatoes. an item of i, pm loo I eerji rnudi Uksd by ti firle II. rbuduin can now eaiilv be ll IL IIAIIIUSOA S Hardware Store TEL. 2364 Samulned along moat of the at 10 rents p*T li a %  %  %  City the community. Their view should • were operntinn. The "('ailiulillll C^Tllis**! *for health i;nd he Genenil was thai ixiu^ on them. thsrofors be eonaeaTsag with tha pnncipi. So they hnd found in the nrst actual practical day by_ do> con|ell lh;i lf cne was allowed to place that It had been enacted diltons which occurred in Bridge. tt ( |( i|ld 1(1 ,,. ( „ Ul ,. % ^ artthoul even the calling into contown. would be doing a criminal wrong. sultation of any of Iheir officers If in the slightest respect the He moved thai they should tell who had the practical experience dairies constituted a menace to the flOArd of Health to take the OT .niv rsembei Of their body, the cleanliness of the cily. it woiihl j-.-.ve ind pro*e<'utc They hnd found themselves in die b< their duty to prosecute. Mr Chase said it would be ..:. position where it was suggested If they were assured by tho injustice to the poor people lo port during the afternoon fo Sl they were not willing to cochief Sanitary Inspector thai make the dairies go ,.the] Vincent and Grenada. Sh< ii Operate there was not nuch a threat and have to walk two or three miles consigned to Messrs. Garn nei The Board of Health had sent he did not see any risk at all, /o the Pine to buy milk Austin AV Co. Ltd Arrives To-omme Soup par tu Campbells Bouillon Soup per tin rittc. Campbell'* Pepper Pot Sotip per tin 30c. in Beer per Carton W f0. per bot. ISc. SOUPS \Ollll In delighted lo serve I srrAJVSTEMJB. SHUT A r. t,rn.'



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ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDA' ;KR 14. ISM Tract HVF CENTS U.K. Diverts Four Ships From Iran LONDON, Sept, 13. JJRITAIN ordered four ships carrying sugar and railway equipment to Iran to turn aside Thurs day in a further economic clampdown in the cold war over oil. A Hoard of Trade announcement said "steps have been taken with shipping companies concerned to arrange for diversion of scarce cargoes intransitl to Iran." "Cargoes are being unloaded at Basra (acrossi the river border in nag) m at the nearest port." Informed Persian Government ~ W. Germany Will Be Major Item FOR N.A.T.O. TALKS Will II HIO II \> IOM United Pros* Thursday thai Iran's ultimatum to Britain wa* in the form of "J ne w formula (or resumption oi talks." A Government informant said Ihe formula comprised four polnt> Firstly Iran i no, prepared to Sell any quantity of oil to Britain even in excess of needs for her OWtl OOtlMimptlOn hut at internstlonal rates without tiny discount. hwi bl prepared to allow Brilam lo pay only half the price of oil bought, the other half be retained by Britain as compensation for the Anglo-Iranian Oil Company for nationalization Secondly. Iran would tet up en International transport and distribution agenrv for distributing Iran 1 oil in the world marWlttl Iran as oneof the prin c ipa l -.riareholdpi Thirdly, compensation to Angle Iranian would ly paid t Ml equitable arranren. %  thai computed by the value of Anglo Iranian share* before nationalbu tt on, "r by other sal HIT in cement* and by friend k tiepotiation .-dlowino H> choose n v equitable method Fourthly Iran will ,.llo impartial oil experts from Western I be on the Board of the National Iranian Oil Company and allow all British departmental heads of technical branches or A.I.O.C. to continue serving In the same capacities in the National Company. — V.T. Lower Rates For World % s Airlines LONDON. Sept. 13 The world's aoilneg ravuM IMIII mtemtiotial air lo %  vast new market by introducing tourist fares drastically lower than the llrst class rates. Tlie plan is scheduled for 1952. —II', OTTAWA, Sept. 12. The role that West OwfDMl J will be permitted to play in Western Europe's defence re-agjsaarod M the major item for discussion, as delegates to the seventh North Atlantic Treaty Organization conference began arrivuig. N.A.T.O. sources said that the decisions of the Big Three Foreign Ministers in Washington, this WWofc, .*re expected to be aired in rlosad sessions of the NATO. confmoM that twgtn* on s.iimday. Al once, the bitter objections of 1 France to a rearmed Germany v. ill ha tHised in thr carefully naltwaj committee room of Canada's Parliament buiKiwm i lid Hut it is expected that only details of the siaa and n of German UJ i>e argued The iiulusion of German forces Eisenhower's North Atlanta Ttl It) Force already had IK-CM pproved in principl,. bv .ill 12 N.A.T.O. nations. France was expected to testate ts strong case for keeping Certain units small and well scattered —I'.l'. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sanrtee : S.50 a.m. Sunset: >•>•' %  pjn Moan: F4ni Quarter. Llchllng %  i'n iin High Tide : I.M a in., 3.17 Low Tide : .07 a-m.. . U.S. Ambassador To liolivia Resigns WASHINGTON. Sept. 11 Trurgym has accepted the signation of Irving Florman UnitM Btab Ambassador to Bolivia. Florman's letter of reslgnuiiim pointed OUl that hi had concluded negotiations (or expansion of tungsten and other defence minerals production, thereby fulfilling his responsibilities He asked to resign as of September 15. The President replied that he was "aware that health considera> Uom M %  II Bl ">ur desire to teturn lo private life prompt this decision The President praised Florm;in': "VigUancC and real" as Ambassador and said his achieve) i Bolivia "are accomplishments mi should take pride and for which we are most grateful D p UK Trade With Russia A Vital Need— U ORRISON WASHINGTON, Sept. 13. IJRITISH FOREIGN SECRETARY HERBERT KQRRISON today strongly defended Britain's trade with Russia and the recognition of Red China on grounds of practical need. And in direct reply to United States' criticism he said neither of these should be construed as meaning that the British are any leas firm than Americans in the world struggle against Contmuniam. ftVM A/f (liHirlirPoland lias Shortage Of Food Water l\do Team Leaves For T'dad MEMFtRH of the aUibauo. Wat v the Franco Lirei aaougna" 1 %  t ha m ndad Wstar IMlo Staaatintf L"fl to lUgLt Xaniwt* i % %  •). Maarloi foot. %  Manager!. rhylhS Chandler, Dr. Front Row 1>M to Rightr Ml Oil Evelyn. Penny Pitch.-! (C; I i B.ibsiit Hun PorUUo. iCang, I. !l • (*.%  Trinidad M assf %  asrtas of gamf %  ni. Marion Tartar, Ofi' Jean Chsii.Hr:. t %  >tt B*nnitr Ann Bcksti n N< %  Illy ataaaing, M uy Km, st C las' Tumi "Boo'' Patterson (Caft .in 1 IKn.it v Wsnrn High wa\ Pan-American Faces Indefinite Delav • (Bv HARRY W. FRANTZ) WASHINGTON. Sept 13. IT HAS HKKN I.KAKNED that the completion of the Pan American highway between the South Mexican border and the Panama Canal laces an indefinite delay due to thr failure of Guatemala and Honduras, thus far. to approve of diplomatic agreements on the terms of United States assistance. The work will go ahead according to plan in El Salvador, Ni NEW CHARGES AGAINST U.N. By PIIII. NP.WSOM TOKYO. Sept. 13 The Communist radio brought against Ira laUona new • % %  keep alive Red allegnUOfM of Kacsona neutrality violation* and Rave no in t.f a desire to get teaserirr talks started again. Ts*re Ml nothine I nbout the broas# No offlrial Communist reaction CttOM to th< U N apology for the %  CCkkntal -tr;ioiiK of Kaesong by a U.N plajie :.: %  : up to thm. On Us port the U.N made no comment on Communist coinmalidi for the rejacHon of QtMral RldCway'l proponal to pick a new olutlon"lin nkwho wda wdadodl Site for cea^eMrftalks—V P BOY LIVES AFTER 23.000 VOLT SHOCK GEORGETOWN. ONTARIO. §tpt |] A Tour-vear-old bov was In fair on Thuirdav after Z3.WM) volU. 5.000 more than are used the eter'i "1 through his bodv on Wednesday. Tarry Kennedy was playinc near a power station with a friend when they saw %  hoi,* in the fence surlouncsjng the tation. an official said. The boy "•• climbing n transformer when he grasped s %  -.\ highway construction in the North I Guatemala to tic in with (In umpleted hignwav to the southern border of Mexico As that ha: impossible, the emphas-i* on eonstru. tion has shifted to the Nimraguan and Costa UOM I %  tions of the route. The Dcputment of Si milled draft agreements, regarding the Pan-American high" %  Central American Repi* Panama, last Januarv Nonacceptance bv Ciuatemal < buted lo a variety of poluYal. labour and liudgetary circumstances These ma> yet be snivel althougn Gaatemalan highway budget for the neat flseal % %  %  propos'" 1 ia. Non-oction on the agreement by used speculation that Hi nduras is holding out for the routing of the Pan-Americjn . Tegucgalpa. The original T" :'".ut 16 rear lures did I le Tegucigni[> — VX. %  :... |o R .' %  • r lo %  the island i i near f"r %  gainst playora from thai %  %  .Uta Blay i "" ensl some of (hem .inaaw a n> to cive the teem Uh WttMrl Tna playen ., i . .ii%  areU For the m "ill l-e .i,ni with Trinltiave sroti .'it their pre I narncnt* with Ti i.mies arho have noi been utayiri. lh' g.mio to lot by those fiom the Laid of thi Hummlni Bird whan the) HUM be .for the lirst lime In N I as* year %  with (wo i luii mat be follow.' i and men teat will 1 place on B atu r di night at .i5. tho second test on %  ond noon ;il 5.1S and the dm ff, His boaUencj the Oo" Hubert Ranre Is expected to dtatsi' games. ItriKiilcast It is understood thai all the %  Trinidad and coaM i* heard m l ^in the SO and s-i OH h .. mm Radfo Trinidad llghl at 10.15. Mr "Boo"' Patteron. I vr.'s team told the Advocate shortly before bow. Il h ye-terd;iv thai he rneml'i Bit—Bill* Manning. Charlie Kvelyn. Alberl We..-1,iihead. Nest.i Prtlllo and ice Foster and logetl v.mi wore %  i, i | i>f Tienee,! )il.i\ i l having had tmn-od before ... .. ,. .... • s Unproved in although 1 could not would win 1 would ci'i ." he said. f,.r .is tri%  e aid thai %  %  ni expert) %  -„( show. With the c • ' u s. Wihsiigi Before the pi ryei lei tiige Warehouse. Mi I m On Parr R U.N. Iroops Close In On Red Stronghold (Bj ROBaatl VKRMILLION) 8111 Al'MY KOREA Sept. 13 UN1TKI) NATIONS rROOPS do ed in N munasl Btranghold comm %  I toonf end rvlentl United SI ti-ihist fanatical defendei I -:f ti> %  u> economie and military assistance i r ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND ,11" Fund i uiiiii.m-. in i.i-|i dowly upward, bul pushed a Kood Ml by thr CrlMdns I ,M ( || yeaseed a y .ill s rion.llm. of SU. I ik-lu sonllir pu>he> and Hie IIH.eoli in nk v. ill he all bail r aaatai. t AS you I.IVI v ri lH TODATT Perliaps >ou don't r.-.ilt/, tnat 'i.ii can unlil ton IT] and then It I* itonr. \.... will eanlrlbule wune rumfort tu some nufrrrr. who Iludlv in need of II Drop In al the lunk Miin or come dlreetb la the offsre of I his Nrwour ilniiiiiiiii uli^tevrr It |. H S..II lam 1 '• • Vl,rr I.H.J..K N.'.k ..( I....II i il....* it i an W. 1 I. 1 %  Bar IK., i 1 J (. <; a* %  rang lw< i Trade With Russia /fanned BY 20 NATIONS M. IM.W HIM v WAI • I] I ad to I 01 \h • dOll | %  ni the mm All '.nil The ngttOCH .ue %  R< pU %  .'. Haiti i beria N< Uonalu I PI : p| Saudi Arabia. Thailand in. %  ad Yuan necessary In eon. banninj %  %  ... rmtttlQa expoi i The H • l to nahe buorin %  1 •'** trail. ng th gh the LI fOOd Und Ot I' %  %  %  muiti .ui There li i heesi %  I.I.I,I.II' the eininry, reports naul Moual irteni tund in queues day and night iwaiUng the arrival ( wpaeiai The iiiiuiiiH apparentb a*ai h. reeuil of %  LUir^rtob [own in dlatrtbuUori igancJe PLANI %  \-n ined AH r • A twin en (i.nnei pla I %  alrpoii during •> thunlulling foiu oo upai i IKOI'HM. ITOBM foul i" %  %  il \'i ireportnd i havt b> KilletTitN i>\t I i N.ti.n .1 Chiton.. -.1 I'.... I. .1, u> Congi .... aloetson da] >made hotld i| Boyli ak iked Coola 11ni\ wasn '-nrh us 8m room i i i eutltn to oneo age voujig "d outlaw ^defaniai anvelgB l iet %  Ho attUIn* iV Iwitu w aswairta reiord null %  I I i i thai %  i % %  (' %  ,.„..h t II "J l-'O op.%  K. Gemuttk Gtfvt llghttin Mtasuir-s BKKUN. S.-pt || East Oennanv have .'in |ii'hre powers -o conohd.ite> its poen •II wen ej would be Q expi'-r ;.ing unli-Sovi't thoughts, an ;inti-i.-]ii 0 %  a n *-iis %  %  i*t rulOi earna amid rej open v/arlarg I %  Conunui. —t'P. idv^rr APPROVED WASH: I I %  nnanimouj.iy by the Sen 1 Of f>rfr" — I I %  i epulsed %  In ti Itl.H.ilx rifhl %  AHie.l Hghl U . II I coves wht %  %  %  N %  I %  I %  — %  %  %  i out and i r PUofletM HiMiil> For I .s. Ur V, t i %  tbt pound an fj.t Czech I*lanes Banned %  nod ... i V.V %  ay granti-. 1 %  |l ,1, ...i.e. ( | I ed atop ii... J. v otiii i %  train whni sgn i r ,ii,, OIOI It II I I VIMON I 8 .111111.11 da) th. Brst i wed %  %  %  %  %  ' %  i tin retail markel • 'iim; l I.. r.n li MKNIIIIN KOI JAPAN In | idl Ui Pan-An P> deporti Thi %  Molulll nil tin ,i .sliitihe will ive a sene-. %  COMertl APPKovAi id* Unitod N..ions Kcononm and Aid> Oounei the I itad SU luiiuii ini rait lorn i and artet ne> hmal atUon aflniaet ..meN. •M MINI III Al.h li.leim Vy-.hin.ki Thur. lay received laraoll hlttuala Stumicl Ellashiv In a ronversatloi lasting 20 minutes. .i haie tor the meeting of Big Three We*tei i MMnlstors met his mi i. In a speech at the Nati Club. Hr said hat Dountn la tl %  i.ul or fun %  nojoaot •ggreamon. Hut s iin must trade with tin 'onimiiiiul bloc %  i Lrade foi very hfrf Would be Weaker "When we look at trade with Eastern a**rop v. f we wiui. • r %  IthOUt It And the I saemi to us ithat we Aeaker baOaUgO 10 •!" without at front I Bn l damage ov> il dUlm .'.. %  0UI .. ..niiniv. i Rjborwl .• he said "H t off .ni nose to spue our II an ahaslMtl Ihai the ..i.-nu.i ..'..i heelthiei we are M •<* are and he mon li i srv, Mm II. .1 P. Dean Arheson \lav Relite ii. i ru vTn -ON i INI ITOW Bept is Becrctarj "f Stata Dean A.hen.xt llkeb i i-niixi la retire. Borne of Hie ndlUam i tlremenl -ot j.nM othegi %  %  .,, i |g i irauad Uei :i ih.it A. ne%  on iiimscll. put upon leaving the < 'i i Tna was hi. own i M. Want tO HUM unite, fin %  hlefi hag bean poured dft hit long ho' woold %  the ini'iiirnt of %  dearer f pubth .Ion IIi IlkeK to i .!., %  ., dtgnlned exit, II any The %  a t HM* i fra J stdgea Ponfegenee latl wieii aarned him •< penerou' Bd Of publh praKc —I'.P. The "ADVOCATF." pay* for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night -#*.*.'-*-*.***-'*.:::;::;:',:'S> SHOWING 2.30--4.45 & and Continuing 4.45 & 8.30 p.m .::: %  %  .•.•.•.:•. %  .:• % %  .: % % % %  • % % % % %  %  '. TO-DAY j 8.30 p.m :• • • TIIK I'AUAMOUNT I'lli 11)111 TION SUNSET BOULEVARD A ll..ll>Mond Slor\ SI....... %  Oluna SWANSON William HOI Pacific — Most Critical Area In World E\\h} SI is ; 13 %  i said Thurvlay aftei %  man M iod mllitai i-i %  the etilire Paeiflc would lie "the rrtl tot tlie next !••" %  request to r. ; oast i Jiandaiebfe detail %  %  • said lie said %  tubber an Dewey trope -ii" battat Now AM %  %  Philippines on down %'> Australia —i* r. EXTRA SPECIAL i FRIDAY 21st Till RFTI KS M\T< II Randy TURPIN Sugar Ray ROBINSON Ml.Il'l Ml tl with tinAction Feature: WOMAN ON PIER 13 Starring, : Larnint DAV Robert RYAN PLAZA THEATR6 JRIDGETOWN MAI 2HI V/////^*^/-V/.V//////rt'>'


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PACE EIGHT P..KBAIKIS ADVOCATE FRIDAY SEPTEMBER 14. 151 Six W.I. Cricketers Leave England REFEREE WAS CAREFLL **— J I..I>. u.r mm UM^MMl There *a> no support foi ii.m —Turyii: nil] iAll I Joys Happy To Be „ III IMI II VI I I I Off For Australia (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Si HIS DIFFERENCES arftii Bacup arttlad bfilUanl BarbadOi batsman, sailed li<>m TU I li.ili.i on board tinSlrathmore. With ink WotnU, Sonny Ramadhin. Roy MiirshuU. Clyde WarCOtt, and Ken Rickards. — — Weettei who VH suspended hy night ago. said that he happy wllh the %  I'. rj why he %  Silr.it The *ix mcm%  v. •.rain tw play in | %  ,, mmlhemaelva| *hen ..l-oul I h e i r But they (clt that plitvlni; Sugar Itay W ill Fighl In I) ecember handicap Thei ivai ih.i many %  lhan three r <•*!• %  w..i.. rertheleai a (ad thai lha onali h.ivr played no real Drat < %  ;. Ui foi ItAV ROBINSON NEW n I \.. B-DftJ Cricket A|an from iph matches, %  netthai W> %  have playad any an* da rrlcki India a4th I'oimimnwcallh side* Ann Weekes. Marshall ami Walcntl haVI IKM I 13 -inkel rinca the w li Ha England It i.i iinliki-lv that 0* -i th Woai ImBi tl e Mldd owcighl championship to-oJaj will return home until the night, onvisit of the Indian te.tm to the Wi-1 nounced today thai hr planned IndieIf. howevi r. the neeaaeary hu next Utta % %  'i.riniraipnU can be m a d e. be* tor charity. Tha nan i riamvt pion, wearing a white patch > :.i-.laiul via hll lafl hiow, said he had no Idea iTUUdad who his opi-ncnt rlll I*, hut he Next Season expected the bout to I* >Uiged in All 0< to-day's parly hi the United 8tatea for the in • igua Clube fund. Whan aah anger lor next summer, and if the visit might be ax-chajnolon R<-ky of India t" UM Waal i Oraziano, Bugai ic>^ MM "Tlo, it not come about, it is prol OM Ot twO "' them will visit In.H.i another Conunonw alth dda Sugar naj HOOUVHan said it %  rft Duckworth kj ax"do or die* in the bloody tenth Mrathmorr round when he raaaptlLfad H u due U> arrive at Freemantlr on middleweight Cram from Turpm October IHh ami from thruthe on a technical knock-out in their W.st Indian professionals will fly million dollai light. Hut he was to Sydney to join the remainder willing to give the young Englishof the team. % %  < % %  ;it tha title support LONDON. Sept. 12. ^i nl6 -ul no res*who saw an over-lbe-hill floo1 on for h.m to fight off the pain Insou achieve ring immortality • nutu of his dofcnfnll but with • blow m which skill was the tight from the ringside When hls ,\ tMllig heart. at least equally blended with the Referee stopped the fight, Bu ne got up an d facer) the desperation maaaa aaU dark swrurdiman in front ..f him. Wilson concluded his round by If Georgie Flores had not aj^ thU wns W ht.n Turptn made round account with the comment: :• w days ago as a result nis t rM i mistake There has been "When a fight ends inside the of ring injuries. 1 believe Ranearlier one-, like not ualng hie pecined distance through injury (Itilpn Turaan outd -**• II be bludgeon left hand although to a boxer or because a referee of the hr caught Sugar with it every considers that a man is taking too lime he chanced it, and clubbma; much punishment it is commonly leCarea Ruba Goldstein fc,,*.ad of punching cleanly with called "a technical knock-out". a* jt the Polo nl8 nfnT But the term is not used OfROrountts there were only eight But tnese faults had been cially m either Bntish or Amenaacartda of the tenth round rev d tour. The thr* Vamoeae. Cultne and KdrH. whu h nlir-ipicked lor Trinidad. )i( was mthan pitch iw have to end up at the series to mike the %  %  popular ;• Id I wppohe you (i inking of Fupre" 1 death?" %  n shook his head. "No" .., not to think about Knottier fight when you're in there handling a new one." Well 1 just don't believe it count. I am sure referee Ruby Is an honuumb^ eat man and I know petent official, but he would not was the moment uun .ur F - „„ %  , is, . .-. be a human bel*\g if he had not became ex-champion. So Pwkic-k n wlei .i The 0al. been -Heeled albeit if only amid the roaring fury of the IMr*. I **" %  f "SS*^. subeonsriouslv by that death crowd of over •0.000 who had pSSm.W I v.-. O. taw nad strenglhenefl the paid 12"5.000 — booBted to I^I,, „ nprin m i^as*. vmpn: who call over a million dollars by flta "CSST^M^ R boxing -'.letand cinema TV receipts the p ,„, H „ JarAtn t Sp llo himself told me that end came. Police v.. CWribermer. at Para Umhe did not think the tight should Turpin Favourite %  .CIIWMMAII "" % %  ii stopped, hut like the Su re Turpin should have wandrien ,vs Spartar. t The luy great sportsman hr is. he added: fought differentlv. The weightiVmmtm F a gvin. w H. !" -d •• is m charge cf c left u. Uie buafnew should jga-Haglal ftfc*g &J* a fight and same as at home, the have commanded a sceptre's cakta & gVnasH %  fioawiea t tinal IWrdra Hall Unpuea T. Blanett. O. He held his chin -.so high — Cl £^ n-nl windward n Oasn Iierhiip'lie held opposition Km r mpL „. n ckirka, w IU-IH The supreme tragedy was that cheaply. He should have do that Turpin w-ll Supremely Traic . OM> PIVIKION Turpm s death knell came when this — he should have done that u&wm< £ ViiJ-t al*?*-* 4 PtiU o| But when he left the tlgnr pt ,„. j H .nd.. J Uarviiie "c congratulating Sugar he omr.) '" % %  "•still wearing a walnut pl r ^„ l w m ^?*r: l'mIOUIHI had barely was Small. K AM MIHIN TURP11S WAS LEAJMNG WHEN HE GOT T.K.O. PawM Wilson. Britain %  I round i oeoun i. i] RobJneer) > i. %  i Itihidolph Turjfin in New yorl last night. Randolph Round Five tbsN three boal begun Meathmg when Robit ked because it wai (Mrted that the tour would I been in October and 00 tune was was laddered left for a trial %  arlaa. The v;idit .aping red and i expected to t. c Gaaeegae yeaterday v. i*si BDBD taanu. riii> i,e„-ern-s should provuli' good sailing. It will be tattfastIr.g to ace if Zea*yr can come out a on the ropaa that """ %  •"" %  '-'>" referee Rnbi Gold U in O|. ( M.| %  'ili u . pitiut the bout ***"• lhc ,,., Among thus,travelling the team are Mr. Paul Post,-., ,,..h Turpin wi slightly Al n sa H* Boetal n a mj oi l ai who bahind in the gen. .wring the gamerot hi* pap i had eonx ..i. lo IM lha eighti and Mi Poatnr, lln Boo" Pal .mil ninth round and had paraot Ml "Bob" Pan RoUnaon'i jni Mra. Ken [nee, Mra. Albari :tui-dy legs IBM eliewetl strnu;. hll with unlit pin OB the wide eyes staring sightlessly while ., k ,, v B ood right cross A right Ji.md with hi: bloodstained Sugai Raj Ri to the body stung Robinson bti twisted wi l.->ked tired at the bell. IWII I und. Itfitind Six Turpin looked vci > i • right on %  eyebrow whfc I %  Ight. %  %  n Turpin but a left ana | in I I fiofn the British boy sent the i back. A long lafl %  neck back as irvd in combination^of pum he like knife thrusts on his defenceless body, lost his world die wafahl title in khe tenth round at the Pcrto Grounds. N. Wednesday night. Round fine on canto out eat ft u %  minedl. but Turpin got 11 Mill Ihe flrst real blow I had llobinson mmp back with a sav%  badj attack and fm bach and shook after Tin ; round. Turpin's I:..uii.l Nine At baa sun of the ninth I made Turpin a quarter of a point "head. There was a lot of slow hand.-lapptng: bul ruTpin topped thai M iiv-kiiiu Robinson with four i.ided Bvat %  him with a rigait fa. bach Oh lhlh *£* h wv ^'-Unr wafgnmacngwith'-' niidil wtth two % %  "" ff* the hand Ivan round, Mahal Savant < i lot ,,( n KOUIIII Two I'm lull upenetl i dim hlng ,. I %  igh with i .. nicking Roliinson 'poblnaon was beginning to look V-TV Ured Ind when he aid i on M ti body. Turpin WBIKOI UtfOVdh Wl punches Turpin's Round. Round Ten nnhi ki. I ,.,„,,. out of a clinch ,pd was pouring from Rnhmsoa?VaP . tl i ond which waa i ut bafora Rti %  ''..' M Kounri. in ihe tenth. The weathei li.-fcd. MiOaOflTfJ 1 ,..: ,., -*ts to the aieatl I • .. .1.1.1 ..I ., I..ll 1l I.I KIB.IL .. I . 11.1..1 . I H ... • U> !..!.(.. __ %  %  auflrred or i -onau. in lariuloii .%  II 'in that the race of boUi negrot 1 the somewhat fadwl Kobnis. opened htfl tei 1 die attack. —V.P. tcr. MI LoaJ Pth bet -.' %  %  Mi J'v •<< Uonal Warran protuaal] FollowiiiK are the tern,-. l.adie"; PtBB I'-."! (CaBL). 1 .rmieh.H-i (Vlca-CapRofatneoa ,-ountei-e.l with ho>ik to tha ujw. Turpii big m.11. with %  terrlBe Mi hook Neltnei man was akMnflj %  i"i 01 chunagv i>ui Turpin was badlj hi. with .1 light to We bast) '> lain), Dorothy wanen. Jill tiale. ,, „,,. Jllw half .IM.^I-.I r. bul did 1 IIIIIHI landad Bu l< 11wRhOUt T. 1 uht lie t.*, landeti the bell. Turpnr Ha Turpin got terrin. right ae Hasting long ,,-viing back J •ild in hurt. %  I the iopes bad) \\ hafs On Today 'Oprllll of lUl.-i. 1.11 t nitre — 9.M a.m. Court of Appeal — 1000 %  afa. Police Courts — 10.00 a.m. Barbados Camera Club Fxhlhillnii at B a r h a d - 10.00 a.m. I'nllre Hand gives roneert at M i.iin,. Bucks—RAO 1. %  t INKMAS SSf Mr4dl.il >-a ass. I'l"" Orap 1 • m ll %  Man Knight. Jean Ch.m.ll. Phyllis Chandler. Marlon Taylor. Barbara Hunte and Ann I I Men: "Boo" Patterson (Cap! Kenneth Ince (Vice-Captalni. Mi Lean, Oaoflra) %  Wh Charfia Bvalyn. M-wU I'OI'I.I Billy Manning. Delbert Bannkfla, Maurice Poster and Albeit Wi-.iiherhe.nl (Manager) The members of the team will 1 1 ,.1.1 Radio Trinidad al 7 p.m. (Trinidad time) on SaturWhO kOOkad in trouble he rougtrt bat k inaon's Hmeul. 1 tiotilile al : at the l-'lf il'.hinii: Round KiKMt 'ght nearly half 1 nth both 'Another right dropped (,,r nine and whan hf got I | I be wi %  daft nee* ,d a hnrd (ha roo p ,u.t -ft.-: H) rt is taking hwrtfte baa nd although Robli ..M YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT FROM t tl>RINC.TON Rainfall: .M In. Tatal Kainlall for moiilh to date 4 I? ins. Hiichesl Temperalurr: l ',....'temperature: 73.5 V Wind VrlocIl>: 6 miles per hour Karoiurlrr; >'J am.) 29.9:11. 13 |. in %  '" sM Round Three Turpin 1 -'i bul into a treananasew ight cron w>"iuli had him -wolibling link wards. on was lighting with li ceii I. ferocity bul Tin, i made him miss a lot. In.Kle Turpin Was the strOngW :iul he caaM in with .' tight leads. RoliiiiNon was lighting 111 spin and at the bell Turpin caught hln with two hard left ho-*Roun od with a lot of puoahaa. Then he landed with a tremj thai nan am ihowtng rigna ol anaah t the Jaw h,c V" !" in !" distress and laith Mere uninaikeo t-. cut Turpin l half ami 1. • 11 was a hmd light but not a great Ruby Gold-tein stepped DCiweso allhougl h them and stopted lha tight the one that I Iriindon — wet. A gash I i t.. Iclosed with .ifterwards. %  Sugar's blood and II %  ied l*adge of Robbie's courage which proved the undoboy. went right-hand crazy bind on this target — a legitimate one for a professional lighter and he forgot that while a man of Robinson's calibre is still on his feet, he is still as dangerous as a loaded gun. Turpin dropped his left as he bowled his right at Robinson', head and the American, nghtinr with the ferocity of a woundec 1 tiger let nun come *as yards fi the ropat. There was nothing for him to lever himself up hy V.e ( ,t bit 0 kled grin, ahd they could he hadn'l guts, sportsmanship and decency. But this I do not know. If they fight agam—which I doubt 1 1.1 .1" i ''. %  *• J Lewi. CnHiigr v Wandererat Coltee* Um,iret S. CW. C Archer railion • %  Indse ni Csrlton. umpire-: I Heckle^. For Children Pencil Shnrpmcrs 27c. Pencil C 7Jc. & $1.10 ExcrciM^ Bonks Single I mi. St.. 10c. ExcrcKc Rixiks Squam Illc. Eraser* 4c 5c.. and 15c. He.. 14c. Lend Pencils 4c.. It. fie. -c. %  -l.il.Pencils, box 48c. Each lc. Math. Sen S1.44 fompaftsev Each 24c. Drawing Bootes 12c. 27c. Memo 11..iikHe.. 15c.,3lic. Pens Ik. Fi.iiiiluin Pens Wk\. 72c. SI.20 $1.32. $2.*C. $3.80 llisidrrs Pencil Boxes II....I. Bugs 36c. %  St., S4C. C. • %  !:'•. sl 2.1 s:i 112 Rulers Pen Nibs 4c, lie. lie. I M-lil-r RlHlks With Hard Covers 72c. Crayons, per box IRc. and 3Uc. Point Boxes 36c. 48c. Mc. $1,211 & $1.44 OJVCE AGAMK STOCK 1 IR-V'H Do It Every Time For Sliooi Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 13 Broad Street WV/WW//.W//.--V.V.W -.--f.V STRIPED SHIRTS i^lAWA WANTED TJ PCX OUT JUST A P^'AZK FOR lOONe AND A GOOD-SIZED MEAL. W HERSELF-— — WITH — WITH 2 SEPARATE COLLARS — BY AVSTMH REED AT C.B. RICE & CO. TAILORS AND OUTFITTERS OF BOLTON LANE.



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PACE TWO faiib c*Um BARBADOS ADVOC ATT FRIDAY ^rPTKMBf K M . y Tfangiti, of Asnton I morning f| <..saga Yvonne Weidaughter end MUs M. Dought) | 1 Dangan. College Principal W ll %  Trim, (art morning Qaaaagssi %  r*t of Hi if %  Gi vii.tcd Daughters -.x nowami %  %  ... • momung of DM O*-.--*IHroej %  %  took in. their Iskraa. marti**u and In im in % %  .. Intrans.t I QMngH tram back lu Qranaaa m Mr Juua : Bon. T. A. Wan In man politician. Hi was accumIne H.A.K Mr Mar. i ... Ikon.mi l. %  Ii %  FWe Weeks fling i ivweeks' | ."li.T 111 Anglican School %  ..1.10th of the USh Out relay: POCKET CARTOON i ., OSHi K( I *--t .win I'-l.n-rili J I •unit hud mo'uli >|uii> .cifh.ii.i (fin -(.,,, ate Ml h* vjosern IIIU'ITH! II-NI.h -il f -v ...,, ..( %  all this ii uatmrd-Mf> contaminated K. A.) leenUan and Student of the Imp*-' For Daughter's Wedding I' -1 c ""-*';' T gP**J M US ng of hi. dauyhN„. 3 and Maruxka in l> Joan Ghent and I uantatt and o pieces, a set of polish Dance* .-. c.nre.1 form, express1 n-% Une |c<| the soul of Poland and in •nan boih u heard a •I (I I U willi 1 In. A.M. Ota llmuc. "New Hit." 'l^Hr. LKM IKIV FIVIV %  i Iftoallj about king Batii nith progr — Iva ).". hrls, mamboa and Bee Mil' Ill'M thej LippUed the mil i, t UM I I i no I'll.band laadM %  HI of "Trinidad raawa Shou" lam*. He of gentle feeling. The l.iM of these dnnces •< publlihd )ust alter Chopin's death and the second when he was merely :.MM1. yan of age. The last two ileces of this group. Saraba neti Suite and 'V U* By Thy Grace. O Lord, were dedicated to Johann Sebastian Barn the melodic genius. The first of these, a slew stately Spai dan %  r* ol bleb became %  irlna the Idth Century. ' Uia last was u popular lano solo r i was included in Bach's suites To Study Agriculture A'. iriUggLM Of Mental Huspu. British Oulani and lira, C j at Brntn Qui* % %  home yaa|ardosS ,, 0,nll i '" ""' *' %  '""' i.-scogne. *|spc.uli.,g Bv. weeks tuUda) JJ witl ol Mi! i ,-.h H" Regrets Leaving R n %  ..lerday morning by Ml Jack rendered ihi* group with ntl he h •* S...md <*.,.„, Sr, mdt.roup D D c r* rv. *"** ^ 1h *' A D.r\.3.t_. Dance f>*JU Fate • Schubert The:. u n *TM1E Barbados ReginMat *e de>Count's ".m Schubert as aaw and in U aa wa haard at the Imperial Col' *'" lenwnroai night begu-.r..-g i fw: depth .; feeling Mr Jack'. ARnculture ' & P "' The ofneers snd rrer?..-:^rpretation was clear and gracean have dona %  varythlnj. nd especially in the last piece %  lv to ensure that everybodj *• noticed the supplem I iva the most glo-," f band Following was the Imrloui time. It is <-\[... i'u in G. Major Op W S<> 3 the most exciting Informal %  known ..* the IVilect Ol the season. A big WrprfeM s< ; Ul l; UUa % %  II wai*vii at the Bar heai 1 ami 00 the "" ( whoii B.C. Visitors Return IntpiornptM In A A %  %  %  • %  ; % % %  • i -i." i** %  ** turning to British morning by |ha Gaseexste after spending a hotidav Rev. and Mrs t RpdJBJTIRS i to] ,. lha OaaeagM rot %  • >"b •" -' morning lo study b .'* An u %  grKul %  During Ins short lu'luia> %  %  G. C. Ward .it W.irners, Church. Chemist and Druggist M EL A. I I AaAPbkLia Cn sr| i irug! %  hile the last Itnprompti %  V %  %  \ . 1 the three IM latl the pianist show ami v SaJvoii, %  TWBJ ra i-tri -i..>ing witlM" v,v Aho w ^.r-uvine with Mi .* Ill ..nd Mrs. Clyde RonchforoJ 'l^ne> told Cartb th-i tn, of Hank Hall. Nit '"* % %  l A si Pianra, p->M """ MeKaauda and his son Maurice, f Quaan*! College who were staving with Mrs. Kmghi Fjoyed uua, i f,lhe islami BAd amra lo^miig .ll'l to III-' urtands tm i of St. Matthias Gap: Miss M uaa^Boaiji Campbell were Bo „ C. B Baav. | H r met %  | Georgetown. Il wa, her lirst v.si or ,| ir id n ,. Mm' lo the island and her month's vanot long anoui Book Today Once Empire for "See H n." which pronua I m fiiimi.i th*m I'd Watch," opens tod> The tcld Caiib She however had an !" -,|JI.ri patted havI ,.' •ng to leave so *oon. %  i slaying with Caj I But at Si n and Mr. and of Georgetown. To Join Her Husband M RS. J. s. u. FOSTER of Brtusb Oulao i, arrtvi I b i They on Wednesday by B.W.I.A. lo in her husband who has been %  nil.iynig here for' tinpaM raa weeks. She wus accomf SchuU-rt melody. Koberl Schtiinaiui After the interval the pianist i group with Mr Aufsrhwung (Soaring) Op. '.2 .i i Joan Kliui. Anne Mui panted by bar Uttta son Ronald pave, p ting, DougMr roatar who bi an Aeaoonti\"HMAhii.H. las Lynch, Oliver James. Geofsfnt Qoveraaant Savings ttoi .f the New India fray HtUlte, James Gnwsmith. Hank, is on six months' l#ave Comi naaoV otho Ciii and Idrta Mills. The part of arhleh hi rail alraad} i>, returned to play > being produced bj WIN apent in i i llorlali.n I'III H.irbndos ui.t.: S Weihi.-sd.n mill, Thursstaying witli Mr. and Mrs Paid Short Visit i Supi Intin quaru. B i c %  i %  noon l>> M.W.I.A. afUw paying a are ,ilh Birch Paynes Bay. of fianar. Oroup tour which was dedicated to Frederic Chopin met with M R is CABJJMAaWER. 5s"'Lynch. oTivar J h? %  7 O^verrmaent'aaTu Suprrvlaoi of the New India fra* Hunte Jamas Qroaamlth. Hank, la n-i sis **MIUW laaZ ""'.'" \,'" in L Sharp Minor tip. XB. No. I. nuK.lh ;niil the %  inlst bandied rui ith aa a I raptdlty no I in E. Flat Op, 9. No 2 tl DUO and '.! %  mo hn* of Chopin's 20 Nocturnes, was oni of the trsda msi be f his works and was rendered with stable equilibrium, altogether uni ufftad This Nod rr-Hj raajort of a huabd who a-tan, Interfere, ih hi. ericWheniWr^had with ,^/ood, ., 'tha^iriSttntive "cal'. ot.i.vled to leaving his ifebej it rolled Uself Int.. .. u.ll 1 left H (k ... i„,.. u v T , Oops hat in a restaurant clonkProdnow Hang M all! Ilhl i-V fo,.i ,,nd i .in.it. -.1 .i t,.\ I,-: ,' \i..„, ,,., u;' \,, ,,,-u.,i nlng UM wlntai inontni Oul came its lollj uttlc head In Uti I Oh, no, ihhad K n dined at leisure wfdla I looked nave obtained a riivorc< .lug practise Indooi .ill ihrouajh lha on ohanU waihn Ami la It no) i of iiitelhgenrc ind, Ikwas day 20th and t\ %  taying at tini MallisH on Frtd BY THE WAY Ity Beachcomber No. 2. and Gnllen (Whims) Op 12. No 4. by the German pianist and composer. Robert Alexander Schumann. Th<-e two were taken from a group of pieces called Fantasy Pieces the first giving the If'ea of rising while the last Hndered with effarntnate lenderenn . But In England winter BOnae old family friend would Prodnoaa: Well, bul ha hud the probably be id.it lo bring husband evenina and wife (and do In, Myself Oh, no He had to by nrgulng thai It li -I Up thai iheoiy of tm | on a dog to have Hi hon bi up by n ii>^ his |di von Wckaning ih..! m. i i played hew 6*ni that err *o:i esriv upsei. In sH cotton reels. (31 S!ired i Si a tar woro 'in' 'H Ikwa Kg o in iii'm ol eoiine. i M,I*J I .':' YSIIX St W*: .rnp place. to dote the w Intei %  .'i Ol drj leaves.' Sluirl mill hillvr Prodno.sc: It might help if you printed oneof these aammarias The BI 4 % %  f.ir M) %  If: II mluhl not help at all. Hon am i so recall wh il iwned so far? H.IU. KADIO l'l!ill,i:\\nil HIIHAV Mrm Ih-i-r. II tta i. Ti.r News 13 10 y 4 p m Tli* N-.. no p m U, ad. is i. M UM rtrins iquod. p in s,-. %  !„., Bj S IS i> in Tian*atlaiit.. W.n/ I l p m Pioaramme I'atMv, fl .'.3 P m Toda-Sport 1M-MM p.m. — tin ... 11 si M 1 00 p m Thr Ne. T 10 n in Nrvi. 1nlU. T IS p m W*.l tiwllai. Dl,r> D I" Thr llvnmi W SIIUU %  00 u \ rori SH p >., EmOm Mas tnne. S *B p m. lntr.li.dr. S M ,, p, f> u .it ihr E(|II,.IMI, %  oo p m BBC Ryvue OrthMtts. • 4 p >n Woria AP.it. |(i tin ii m The Nc*i, l m Sa r.T.-,.,.!.-. 0lft pi11 A Ull ( Hf i i,-,., i ritlDAY. SKPTKMI1CR |. ISM lOOS p m IS S* p m N..., io j,. (hiinrt combination of rhythm .ind rMrtnony ami and iweel To end this i %  No. I win. | and quite familiar among it-, baa i .1... k'a interpretation wus clear it' %  i :.ul In the fifth and hist group Sonata Pathetlqua Op, 13. i>y Ludwig vi\n Beethoven, was heard Thai wu divided Into three move%  i atnenl "Grave • motto allegro e conbrio' 11 in every heard gi lei The second movernant Adagio Cantablla wai i tana snd undouded an h red In lha ftun 'Seventh Veil." This merKfl into the third movcol tafU-rMartad gaiety. This work was composed In ITittl when had only JII' ed that his hearing was tailing This composition was the Beethoven's success in Sonata form and piano style I am sure those muslc-lovim peopla who irare privileged to hear Mr. Jack will agHM UMt BI ixsweasea brilliant cai>abilille < nd II most eitn-live innni.il in[erpretauon. As lha programme inu oldai Mr Jack gained more confidence and excelled in the last group. Indeed. Mr Jack's technical exeellen e surpa %  • %  that of a mere Amateur Rupert and the Sorcerer—24 fa GIANT AMONG ^MOTION PICTURES!? i ( poa ? i I uati u > erustaei %  D :o Do*n. in 14 Pi e fsrr ij. la II • .1 *.v | rtn-. (Si Il IV*l nu.pen-r || is rrom in.i r'cihsi iut rn i :% %  • %  :, urn sa>* %  %  %  %  I %  [ %  % %  '.. %  i c >*. 1 TM | 1 %  %  on \* fui: ao. r**r; 3i stu j Th.i %  %  %  IS • %  Mills STOCKINGS FOR ,\IJ. OCCASIONS K.OMM '"' Ifc-'n.-i ArikUir 3li Murlcy :m C'hppnos :io S2.UII 2.01 2.2H 1.93 liilK 1 iihlw, 2.41 htghti round • rhi u| Kupcri id ltd pu!i oil tored. He %  IM is cjfflu! no: to !< I '>. bteti.it he doe. not I.. on ht oaghl (O r ior Nutwood. "Whs! dorem Und than sMt N hs SMraisrs, v* M (,,„„ |lo ... -r.ylAKl, bvHM t„ Nippon I'd benei t> nUfS -urelv SMI Ihere •! can r, *nd m a SOOT ikn ning bjrk avai -h, pjiT, ,„„. MEN'S. SOCKS Kluslie Tops MEN'S All, WOOL DRESSING GOWNS MEN'S FANCi BPOBT SIIIKTS MIAS SPOUT TIKS Ml NS FANCY TIK.S TOOTAI. TII;S II! i r most*' : iiiuiiiiinl in I) t id ii pint u i'i> ':; I0JM :tT.(i:t S ClOtu SWANSON SI.57 %  T. H. EVAWS A Will 11 II HIS SJ DIAI 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES I;.IIS ^ 1.79 ^ I;I •; HOLOEN VON STROHEIM s.. i idrriiucuM 4IU1D GOUGil. 1 .I BI UlkH.MIa.UU. wt>.iln.iai n UalMMi.Manil Mi, S IUMI I'LAZA-BIOWN DIAL 4220 — DIM SJIO .; Oprnini: TO-IIAN *; 2.31 — 4.15 A H.30 p.m. 0 M-B inri T.w. — 4.31 & 8.13 Bword Sla.hinn Double "BOS III. AIIIKI RETI'llNS" — and — •Till: < OKSICAN HKOTIIH1SSlarrin, Douglas FAIRBANKS. Jr. i\ \l5LAND n-lho-Sput Slor> ul Ihr In Ihe II..u. .1 Spot on Earlli YANK KOREA Lon McCalliiler — wilh "BUI" Phillips Plui Tonite Only — TALENT CONTEST PIT — f: HOUSE — 3(: BAI U : BOX — U. HO I III III II BY #.#: IfcS #.% %  ratal HiHfF-y We can ofter you:— GALVANISED SHEETS F.VKRITF. SHEETS WAI.I.AHA SHINGLES I UOl.I. ROOFING ItllK.I (APS WATER HEADS I \\ I GETTERS DOWN PIPES KITOPLASTIC COMPOUND Stml your orders to Ihe Ironnioliuery and Hardware— without that Parking Problem. DIAL 20311 THE •• VllllAIM'S I IMIPI i IIVI: COTTON FAt'TOnV LTD. Telephone: :-: MM



PAGE 1

IKIH\Y -rPTlMBFR 14. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.] SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. ,, u vu,s rvLVwxii ci For Birtha W<'nlf at Fa radnorM Charg* U lor any nun,-. iplo '0 and •> i-nU prr %  and 4 p m 1111 fo> %  %  %  Naii'.* T,I> afl-i torn Ti. f : FOH ML! laid II ..-.(. p*aai* Ha* U* !••> %  ""*i"i*i cAa-ps f 1 M OP. k**-dl*l -4 i: m ft : %  _, Carol a a h'> ALTOMOTIVi •I Ofl... „. Mtinai *H1 br recctvrd up Friday Uih far Chrvrolrt Car dainIM) Oaaigr ibado* C-Uprraiiv* Cotton Facto**l y lo SO. and da.a and* ANXOrXIEMIAIs • al .-T"l ran in m u tan % %  mpan. M lt.M-ln.rk AppMtlri"' 11 ft p r-.tr. STS %  It M TAKE NOTICE POSTUM 1 haa of Srptrrn**! IBS! II WI14JAMS. %  TAKE NOTICE ANGEL FACE SWrrrl. Nrw I'm led Sum llM re|iati>,. th ntflaM lllh da. ol 3, .omr person ihall In th* n.iMmit (lv~ nolle* In duplicate lo me at m> fttcrof i mti ragMnUM The tiad-' mam tan ba sren at application at my •%  .. n led -Ii. 19th dav "f Auuat 1SB1. II WUJJAMS MBBJ a II Sn 11 t II>. A tr* of l.lll -1 IV,, RocB U—1 fo Frrd C.rnmhatl !*• MM Mffl 14 • SI Jr IMS Ford Prafart. *.client reasonable pric, >.. Hi OtdUIOM, under B.iao mile* "•muble for ll n -i i %  • firvi raal Ml ..flrr refused RI9 Thorv*-a Britain's first 4-jet bomber I SEA WELL Mildred II :•> I %  .. En. Mcl.rhlan. Juw M-c| i -MilFal(hlll t;.l .Trr% F.I,I.II. Edahm J..d> EdahUi Nancy %  %  1 I.XOI" %  • rum mi\ii> \i> M. K J. il. r I %  M %  p MM in %  pHI t..l .. .,1 %  hr mad* -I i i • m *f* 11 > M—an 1 1 I .. .i H hp laknn in I*nl co frfta.il*. An HMO II 1—3n IMMUtlATE d*hv.rx Morna Minor 4 Door Baluoni in Black. Blua. Or*B ad Gr*y lu Cwi. Morn* Cowley r. T-.iki *ilh all %  !**! bod K dnirrd Sacure your* whll* lha> bM ai.il iHlurr pricra rlar FOHT RUVAI. OARAGE l.TI>. TaWphon* 4M4 • 11 In BLECTRICAL %  A raal BAR** u today al — Auruonrrn. W14 D ,li„ ilw**u th* hours of .1.1 f |. in IHI application lo th* I.., partu ilon d Cu dm %  %  %  COTTIJ C-ATPORD A C • • SI an I I I Kl ) %  \i-k-r. \ili.iii%  tin, British lour )rl hombrt: intciidrd lo br Ihr main pum-h in Rriiauia K> >!•' iir arsrnal !><-t*lU of pcrlurniinir ipml. i-iht .nd dini'iivl>Mi> r* ilill ...r-t Nolr Ihr dralin of IK* -ID* ii, puin-d hirh on ih< a radical rnancr from prr N.utit'iil.-unRoth main and tail planra hate a markrd iwrrpII 1-1 IIILI %  i.k Ihr lall plan" brim b'lb on thr ii ii i % %  Valiant U powrrrd b> torn KnlU-Rair* Aon >r rn(iu* lioard (omplrlrly within thr ui*s. rath pair of rnrlnra ah>rln( a rommon air inlair Thr %  mini lui a trictrlr niiili r. iir ,** wllh paired hrrl in tandrm. It ltl br llown ill ihr Farnboroaifh air aliaw heit moo la. Looduo Eioraw Srv:co) LOWER GRKVS HiH'ME. Wanojia on J Arr*. M', Prrcftai of land. %  ilh Ihr (xubuildlnai th-*-< Taw I — BJ [N(.lti.Ht contain, on* oprn and I cloard V*iandah Ii> Dinlnf Rooma. Ofllc* 4 l-if* Brdroonia. tollrl and Bath. larr Kilchci. pkfl %  Water % %  *|| aa pr.vatr Water Mill THrphonr. Oar^a* for 4 Car*. 4 anaal'i Itoonii wllh T.nlal and Botha I (-til* and l^iiii: Oflrra In wTttaal arl >lnrd up THE MOST EXPENSIVE FOKWARD LINE Hut Suiuh-rlanil Don't Scort' l'"l'T-l lll-T.i I I... MiitAarboad A tha rath. MariorM Boumr %  j %  ,* Boumr. %  ol.,*. Alla.il-Pan W B John t Muir %  OH I.RtS \U\ . I % %  !. I' %  %  %  %  I.I %  **. C. A Plant. Pdna A Hart. Pttiby E VaiBM AHr1ia I: St PHH %  i MM rliiwrt A C Rodno] i %  ^ Hi '% %  (ju llniw imn. Mood T. B i I M (ran. Dalay Bralon. %  i liackrtt riodrrica H M Stella T. in i. \ .1* I Co-aou Thr loiioin "t* !i>t-.. Water Polo Give children BEMAX every day (at man r da) they're bound to benefit %  Ma | [.HI thnr had i... a. ~.I.I. *w Hmi |.Mh %  iihcr uf ii>' forward crack ,ii Html Tho been out out. Tu> w hich last season iiw burj laM Saturrtny Ton minutes usually w*nt astray has b*en Tuaoday. in* (before thr ki.k. tT i-'.^.i>n Arw-nclispetued with this year. It'i B> l'OrTFK lITTt)N lot -ixv to have LONDON. Sepl 3 frUs! B Ttiey kVked th.ffJatct t Highiii tn ) pus HAKBOUH LOG In Caxlitle Bay I tHnd itaalf 1 ic-apt lh* hishcat. "*| r d or; a | at : | ih.v hunu up that it's goals l.K<1I i owdw, talcum powdrr. iiptiicka lo b* applied A—Cratr of China. Dinner art a art to inal.h complcl*. ui,ua*<| In-An-Ouf Glbba Beach. !*t 14 1 M In COAT Oii# L*dya lent Itniajam Applv Frh Indian Com. a limited al Upton Plantation Not IS • II—In •1INT TABLETS Recommend -I hUhlt for Garallnf in raaaa of Son Throat. Timiiliti. ate KNIGHTS Ltd 14 A II in •upcctlon any da> on application on For further partKulara lad ft iair. awafc %  COTTLt. CATTORI* ai CO No IT. Hiah BWrrt. Prtdfelioi.il it • ii Sa I %  .l.-.itra a...I ot lr. apply to COTTLX. CATPOHD A CO. 11 ;ii tn ic "house full" ...n. By thaU.m* SSTiSiiM^SS aSfr. "' """" ,,,i„^ "M V "xJT***. %  Ii.r.> vv.i-, a crowd of 66.000 insul.-. a, Wll u,. back I menliomM UM '.,, p m imlth. ach i.n-u-d IW any utantlards that is ginl sundcrlond inside forwards. FY>r II. M I ltdllg. It to banter than Rood when ,| u i,n.T paid for them alone -' .ci that on the first ihiae thay should be mentioned again ,'','..,..' f lb* prsawni mum tint there bj not much that one \K*I\ i .(tendances throughout the court, :ill >|V K pnltl "f them F"".1 %  '"''• -** 1 ""'" 400.000 do*n on twelve h ;..t a very quiet game ugainsl w B ^ViMw d?uIr^S • *" monthti ago IU iclluu-imintu men Danlftl rrlrUdad. Attraction of the day at Highan d ,.,,, i,.,,-k-heel pass that iluriin.OOO Sunderlnnd shackk-toii uttcmpUd -. %  IKB> forward Irlb of sii.ukiei.ni. FOrd iilirl Hri..nn> I •. Stuidertsind tha inoal %  ItaM m the Kir-il is mg men. %  I (1A1.VAMSFJ) HHIXTS '< PriM cannot br bra Dr.i.-1'..l n : Thr undaraiancd win ublic compa-tltlon at Ihrlr OfTW-i-. No 7. Huh Sum. Budfrmain, o.. Friday. he 14th day of Srptembrr. 1SSI. at 3 SO THE COTTAGE GIFT XIIOP, atandma r S.033 aquar* frrt of land, adloanma he Barbadoa Aquatic Club, toarthar >llh lh* Goodwill and AaarU of thr i..,.und*r I i in BtSM H INSI •< %  ion da.-a. and Friday I %  P SJ twamMst Fur fnrthrr parllrulara, and ronrtltion. ol a-ile, apply to i— COTTT-.'^ CATFORD St Co 31 S 11—tin From NeA .tn cxpeu %  ( fcotltullci* one WQuM expeel Id rri„7 might %  Hut although Sunderland playisl Trtei*r is undoubtedly talent in MOM delightful f.-otbuii up lo the the SundorlaDd fonavrd UtM and UM penalty boat, they ml ,iie ,|Henee will be the soundei i n't the b.ill IIIUthe net. ... hen Captain ,ind wing-half Arsenal's deisnct with Smith wdiio WuUon bai rftitiprttTtl hit foi the injured Seolt n ,kel ...mmitnieiits wllh Yorki I l.i ei % %  .'ntre-h.ilf in place ghlra Hut mv opution is thay Id apt till swaj ,. too i lever Frequently the> playing in ket. i. ;, water-light t ..it!.the opi-.Miig defence but 1 said a .,|| tm, ftequuntly they IwiTle fortnight ago thai I dsd not • %  > each otiuri . them in Ihe i-muing ARNKNAL: Swilldin. H.inies. .hi hiinmns But Smith Furhcs. Daniel, Meger. ,.t the same tune I added the tider KopOl l-'k'ie. HoftOQ, Usliru.in 1 oai cam e urately a>d*?sg Cog sCMiF.RLANU: It o h I n s o n, Art. i having seen them ., seeHedtej rfudgaU, Mel-du. Hall. ml Uim l would saj thai on the Wright, Hmgham. Bnwdlt, Forde. form .st,. ii trial d Bl u kleton, Roy i Lira ladaptod for rrivlns (Kin creams, lot %  %  %  -i KM la atvo none* in d.ipn ii.v mik-a of opposition of %  T %  II WiM.IAMS. Hrai.lr.ii .J Ti %  i< \\< i\ in M' lu j IVMI; n,. boat Dtfthod of ilisnlna Falac T*vt/i KMUIITS I.t.l MtSI -Sn Tho undprtaanrd will ofla public con i prt it ion al than 17 Hiah Stieet. Ilrldartoan, on Friday th* 14th day of September, ISM at 1 Tha two-atorlrd DwalllnghoUM known aa -CONlaTOCf', W.th U.* land wh-rmn onda and lhrr-to baloosinc. rontalnina by admriiaorrmrni aquar* fart or tharoa bouts, slti 10th Avmue Brllrvll*.. St Mich. lnippclion by oppolntmrnt Wit L. L Toppln. Mh Avon.ir. Dlat 37M For further parliculaia and conditli.nof aalr. apply to — CUTTLE. CATFORD Si CO. ttui -MgD I%  to ^nt Arsenal player instead Bnssdll schemed cle\. l> .oniliin.M delightfull) Wtth Ftmgh.ini and Shackle-. I0n in Bud :ie)d -.iv,-. Hut they) | mmli.i. bac ts UdS the niu 1 %  pirna want ustuy when a snap1 have produced divlTAKE NOTICE aWECOi th.l TaU i:wt'IPMENT MFG C< .mler Ihr U-. M i 1 %  bi.un*aa addrr la SOffJ Sr... I .lie rad-Iration of a trade mark a) Pall ( %  !H anlraa -. in lh* ni*,n .->... ..( BpfHS Blal "'.is lirst-timer by Ultima went on to complete n hat-trn H and others might (sal I Three times with ill' nmplotoly bMstn the ball leUmiuieti Into pU) ie woodwork round UM SuiKieiliuid goal. Once from r ll weul back nearly as far as the hulf-way line Ann iinnther tinni tntn -nail Hall kicked away %  %  just as it w.i. about to ej :. Ar-rri.il .... ill |u ..a lut of trouble to .i lot ol Unirra Two oi 'in' moves to .ill that ll iwcaasar* mil Sundei land In Touch with Barbados Coaatol Station %  Up* throush Ihrli %  null' How to get rid of STOMACH PAINS (Canadian National Slcaiusliips SOI nil"'." IN otutan HA! 1 1 M, II lltV lllillNH %  1 AUV NELSON -.II. %  anWial %  Ii, i .. ii Saw %  MSSB :t Scvi U Oat Bartiiiii %  SalU Barbad.. B Okl NVSTBW11U 1 MIV n.HiNrv Arilvea ll.H-.ti. in Mrpl 1 -.,1. Il.rl.ad.> 1 CM UtttW -.l." 27 S*|'t Halll.a %  SB ii,l Arrliaa Maalrral 1 Of! 1 No. r i . S.NADIAN CR1 %  rurlntto Town. Qtieh.and irgo '"i \h ntieal iva here lljilfSX, GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD .—AgenU. MOM too>h punt *...• I. !o"lan"^ut"'d !" m-y also caua. Ilhrumatlai and ll.'.d Trouble M H aia atopa BUI M.r.ltn* ih* ftrat day %  %  aor* m.n.lh aid utiTrMIV llfhtana th* t-*lK Ir.m %  la. %  ..araniee. Aama muat mslc* you! lh --II and .-.)".r Isrlh ol i..i.'ir>i l>a> k on rriurn of empty pa-k aa .... inioiei from ynur ch*mla a, — today ThluaiArnoian 255.^.1^. Toe Pyorrlaa— Tranch Mosilsl NOTICE U. "w'lI'MENT MFC (tilt iHtHATIOM. a corporation om.ni.nl In tnStats of T*aa. Unltr'l Stale, ol ... U H Baatanoa Htrsot. HOwSI l' B A h.ia applied for Ih* laglaliBllni k m part A n respect of thread %  rallm • %  ' i'




WU yy,

WH) rs











= ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY, SEP: EMBER 14, 1951

U.K. Diverts — tren oom UK Trade With
Four Ships © Russia A Vital
From fran © Need—orrison

LONDON, Sept. 13. WASHINGTON, Sept. 13.
BRITAIN ordered four ships carrying sugar and BRITISH FOREIGN SECRETARY HERBERT
railway equipment to Iran to turn aside Thurs. INORRISON today strongly defended Britain's
day ina further economic clampdown in the cold trade with Russia and the recognition of Red China
war over oil. on grounds of practical need. And in direct reply
A Board of Trade announcement said “steps to United States’ criticism he said neither of these
have been taken with shipping companies concerned) should be construed as meaning that the British are
to arrange for diversion of scarce cargoes intransit any less firm than Americans in the world struggle
to Iran.’’ against Contmunism.
“Cargoes are being unloaded at Basra (across er =
the river border in Iraq) or at the nearest port.’’











Morrison here for the meeting
. of Big Three Western Foreign
From All Quarters Ministers met his critics headon
in a speech at the National Press
Club.

Poland Has He said his country would
stand beside the United States “in

foul or fair weather” against Com-

ist : ession. But said Brit-
Shortage munist aggression us told Soe

ain must trade with

: Communist bloc because unlike
Of Food the United States it depends on
lifé

overseas trade for very



Informed Persian Government,
sources told United Press Thurs-;

day that Iran’s ultimatum to} W. Ge /
io) W, rmany

Britain was in the form of

new formula for resumption of e
talks.” ill Be

x. Government informant said ~

the formula comprised four points: VM i; "

Firstly Iran is now prepared to l ajyor Item
sell any quantity of oil to Britain

even in excess of needs for her FOR NATO. TALKS : : ae is going through the most Would be Weaker

own consumption but at interna- food situation since the



tional rates without any discount. OTT ; : | MEMBERS of the Barbados Water Polo Association who loft yesterday - ond of the war, a diplomatic in-[| “When we look at trade with
Iran is prepared to allow Brit- Th AWA, Sept. 12. 7. P by the French Liner “Gascogne” fcr: Trinidad to play a series of game ‘ 4 , {formant said There is an acute | Eastern Europe we ask ourselves
ain to pay only half the price of The role that West Germany a 7 oO > against the Trinidad Water Polo © .ssociation T; m > ° shortage of meat, butter, cheese. ]if we would be stronger or weak-
ol ought oe athee Gar ‘te will be permitted to play in West- Standing Left to Right: Kenneth ince, Marion Taylor, Geoffrey Foster rade ‘etn lish and fats throughout the coun- Jer without it, And the answer it
retained by Britain as compen- ace Europe's defence re-appeared Ti * Frieda Carmichael, Maurice Poster Jean Chandler, Albert Weatheriea - j'ty, reports said Housewives | seems to us is that we would be
sation for the Anglottasder On as the major item for discussion, edim eaves (Manager), Phyllis Chandler, Dellert Bannister, Ann Eckstein, Nest R - |stana in queues day and night] weaker because to do without
Company for ‘nationalization Reet ae to the seventh North TT” aoa ae py A Pcedaiey. Bila. pa ae ae MAighs, Chart usslta t Oe eas Sant a things we get from Eastern Eu-
. ¢ . antic reaty Organizati “h< -——~ 7 } ivelyn, Peggy itcher (Ca@ wac ies’ eam), “Boo” atterson (Capt , ation appare y wast, . i . age ar eco yy
Secondly, Iran would set up y ee hee Om For dad Men’s Team), Barbara Hunte, orje McLean and Dorothy Warren he result of a complete break- rope would damage ome economy

h : ference i - ane islocate our ot ,
an International transport and NATO conn e. that the Portillo. : anne jown in distribution agencies Shel dislooste Gur CeoRaIy.

distribution ageney for distribut- ao . ‘sf ‘ Otherwise he said; “We may
ing Iran’s oil in the world mar.) aecisions of the Big Three For- Twenty players from the Bar- PLANE CRASH: A twin en- at ee a ge te spite our

h
kets with Tran as one of the eek eae in a this meoee Sate Poto Associatio , left res " ‘a — BY 20 NATIONS gined Air Force trainer PIHIE | 6 Ges He emphasized that the
principal shareholders in a , KPO to be aired the is and ye sterday morning by er e I oops sf OSE n crashed and burned = near the “ssronger and healthier we are

Thirdly, compensation to Anglo closed sessions of the N.A.TO.|the French liner Gascogne for Municipal airport during a thun- the more independent we are and

2 . ar “e s aia >. — é rie , athe By DOW NES are " . .
Iranian would be paid by Iran by conference that begins on Satur-] Trinidad to play a series of game wasuiuce FON cont i derstorm, killing four oceupants.}i.6 more independent we are, the









; : day. zainst players fr that colony’s 1 ™ , 7?
an @quitable arrangement either a ee ee Twenty rtifi TROPICAL STORM: F y-]more use we are as an ally
. At on » bitter jections 2r Po ssocia 1 > ; nations certified to th AL > : Four pe
e computed by the value of Anglo ee the bitter objections of Water Polo ae nee nN e . ron 10 ( United States that they are doing [Sons were reported to have been — (U.P),
; Tranian shares oti France to a rearmed Germany | Many water polo fans were at : ’ ‘ ‘
Ei Trania shares before national- wil be tied 4 “i eae ling Bae sirane a 10 business behind the iron cur- | killed by the tropical storm that
isation, or by other satisfactory aavan a d i the carefully | the Baggage are house to give (By ROBERT VERMILLION) tain 'he nations are Costa Rica,}lashed the Pacific Coast port of
: arrangements and by friendly ne- e a d Pus way committee room | the players a good send off and ; wav t MEL, N) f > Cuba, the Dominican Republic | Manzanillo, last night. Three ot Dean Acheson
' fotiation allowing Britain to i ee Parliament buildings,|some of them are also making the Biel a 8TH ARMY, KOREA, Sept. 13 Ecuador, Ethiopia, Greece, Haiti, {the victims were children and the -
; choose any equitable method Sits ehige Aikaile “k-th nee a a ave the teams their mora] UNITED NATIONS TROOPS closed in on the Com ent aol oan, Netionalist one a woman Press reports : . 4
Fourthly Iran will allow “im-] 4... 4; oe ize and | support. munist stronghold commanding Red supply lines on’ th shina, Nepal, Nicaragua, Panama, (said, “many others are injured M R tf
: partial oil experts from Western cen of German units would | we alareen Ate comprised of : Central $ésntsand raleniiee Dnited enue Matinee burneh aenerey: tee tio nen c re ve ne a = ay e ire
European cc trie. . © AS . adies as we as a men team. - J 7 a 7 : . Sau Arabia lailand, ‘rieste | por were wiped ou ty VIO. ent s s
Senna of “the "National anion The inclusion of German forces!For the men, this tour will be the last fanatical defenders off the two vital Eastern front ]and Yugoslavia winds and torrential rains By LYLE C. WILSON
08 Q Q anian |; oe sein a eS ae Deg Saw Rh ee rs we ae. a en . Parca Fam Reporte are mocks WASHINGTON, Sept, 13
Gil. ienoaiey 4 ; aa! _|in Eisenhower’s North Atlantic] their fourth encounter with Trini heights with flame throwers and point blank tank fire ; vecessary in cor oa ae . ; 1 :
Company and allow all Brit Treaty Force already had been|dad while it is the second for the} Arey nsors released a report|ection with the lav bannin; GENERAL ELECTION DAY Secretary of State Dean Ache-



ish departmenta 2ads »ch- ‘ ; mocratic ; "he ‘
departn al heads of tech approved in principle by all 12]ladies. The Barbados Men’s team that the United Nations withdres {tc momic or financial assistance | Democratic National Chairmin.teon is the next likely Cabinet

nical branches of A,I.0.C. to con- to any country permitting export: | William M. Boyle, Jr., proposedf member to retire. Some of the














§ ; . N.A.T.O. nations have won all their previous tour- ’ from the hard-wor mount
r serv » P capa- “dees a . - : (ol Gr TE . arn oun of spe s Sickie at ‘ongress VE sone r
ae se =. a Five Bete Capes France was expected to restate|naments with Trinidad, but the ADV A JCA eaks south of Pyonggang two of specified items to Soviet satel- eae . on a ee sonditions necessary to make his
ciues in the Nationa PS its strong case for keeping Ger-|ladies who have not been playing RELIEF FUND ago -in continuing the © This Atetianks 3 fe . holids : a ote pty sali Cou. [fetirement — possible have — just
ator b man units small and well scattered.|the game so long were defeated of manoeuvres against a numer Naorised: on a ‘ eae ul ang ae Rina suck ag in-poeen brought about and others
. ‘ mie ' . 5 , 1V auy ec oO make «interim [be ‘ : eos § ~ v3 > “tf » eorne
—U.P. |by those from the Land of the The Fund continues to cally superior cnem; exceptions to ban in cases wherc }ducements or penalties to eneour- PAY be just around the cornel

- Humming Bird when they met here creep slowly upward, but In. the air United, States an the The prime condition is that Ache-~



nations continue some forny [ase voting and outlaw “defamia-

L r Rates For for the first time in November | was pushed a good bit by the allied warplanes intepsified their! of trade with Russia tory” campaign tactics. He did}son himself, put upon leaving the
“Wo. 3” , U.S. Ambassador last year ett ines \ Barbed, oa pony ate. ext ggainst the Rech Supply ung | h U.P ~}Ret -ontline the laducements ar Cabinet is that the HALPER must
, rid s Airlines “ee pe The series will open to-night ¥ ¥ a donation, vebiforcement Buildup With 4 ' penalties. be free from dead cats “hat was

of $25. record number his own phrase,

To Bolivia Resi TUS | with two club matches which will of night sortic
SZ Eight similar pushes and | Allied infantrymen captured







































































LONDON, Sept. 13. be followed by three tests, ladic 3 COLOUR TELEVISION: C.B.S
. fa aig be es ad hd relay de ieee , 3 y ‘ y strategic rills fi £ 1-1 . : ere tet Ta Ce > * t > would nat
The world’s airlines” revealed WASHINGTON, Sept. 13. and men. The first test will take eat pa oct ark will be all f¢ a ee beg) 2 ills , ren oe I ilotless Bombers Columbia incorporated, announ oo a ere yo on Vainsaih
plans to open international air : -, » 5 lace on Saturday night at 8.15 . northea of Suamahawa an ced Thursday the first mass pro-|”* It t
Trunfan has accepted the re-|place on Saturday night ' ’ reyer Sastre: spulsed tw il bine attack 7 ‘ . 1 « fire which | bee sured on
travel to a vast new market by : 4 aA _\the second st on Monday after CAN YOU GIVE A j repulsed two small probing a tac fk ° o 4 tes duced colour television sets are ing fire which has been pe c :
; ) . P signation of Irving Florman Unit-| th test on ay DTTaan fan ; or We u Orce ould be agree
introducing tourist fares dras-}eq States Ambassador to Bolivia. | noon at 5.15 and the third test on PUSH TODAY? jas they drove closer to a high | , on the retail market selling tor]him 6o long, but would be agree-
tically lower than the present Florman’s letter of resignation | Wednesday afternoon at 5.15. Perhaps you don’t realize Communist tronghold that com- | WASHINGTON, Sept 4 $499.95 each, able to resign at the moment of
first class rates. pointed out that he had concluded] His Excellency the Governor Sir} that you can until you try, {)mands the main Communist sup-| one Air Force disclo St MENUHIN FOR JAPAN: Vio-}peak achievement and some degrée
The plan is scheduled for 1952.} negotiations for expansion of] ybe t Re ie donated tri and then it is done. You |j|plies from the Pyongyang and} ' “lr Force disclosed it is}jinist Cyehadi Menuhin departed] of public claim He is likely to
—U.P, |tungsten and other defence min-]} sat eos hind ol So will contribute some com- || umsong areas south to the Red | re er into operation a tacticallpy Pan-American p.ané Thurs-|make a dignified exit, if any. The
erals production, thereby fulfilling aan a gent ee fort to some sufferer, who is battle lines. Heavy fighting con- ome wilt sil The Ait Force day for Honolulu on the first leg}]Secretary’s performance at the
’ his responsibilities. He asked to|®°™°*: badly in need of it tinued in the area wee . be establish its first pilot-}of a trip to Japan where he will|San Francisco Conference last
TO-DAY’S WEATHER resign as of September 15. Broadcast Drop in at the bank today, e eee ees Saeeran | atl aty series of concert: week earned him a_ generou
CHART The President replied that he| It is understood that all the or come directly to the office Bloody Fight |missile test centre, Cocoa, Flor ; k BE round of public praise —U.P.
was “aware that health considera-| games will be broadcast over Radio of this Newspaper with your The one day fight for four, ida, on October 1 to be trained{ APPROVAL: The United Na-
Sunrise : 5.50 a.m tions as well as your desire to re-| Trinidad and could be heard in| donation, whatever it is. strategic peak wa bloo in — use of the missile. tions es one, Ae Lycee
Me 2 turn to private life prompt this de-| Barbados on the 30 and 90 metre Amt. prev. act $9,506.4 Allied fighter bombers softened | he guided missile—one of the |approved the United States Reso- a rr
ae . com “Gakiter cision.” bands. There will be~ delayed ee tee ee soo || the objective with rockets, and|rew weapans being developed—|!ution for national and = interna- The “ADVOCA TE.
Lighting 76.00 p.m t The President praised Florman’s| broadcasts over Radio Trinidad A Friend J i100 |jthe burning f Napaln Fifty|/s a B61 Metador” pilotless | tional action against vane pays for NEWS
High Tid Pg 2 26 1 0 “vigilance and zeal” as Ambassa-| every night at 10.15. j E. C. 100 J}/four big allied guns hammered bomber,.—Air Force officials J san i a
et Re am., 3.07 1 and said h -hie ts ir : As H, E. ¢ 5.00 cae te ‘ rit : 20-MINUTES TALK: Foreign *
p.m. BST SNe, SS Se caiatin 8 a Mr. “Boo” Patterson, Captain Mr. & Mrs. G. #. Scott 10.00 rock bunkers and ant < of} withheld for security reasons! yinister Andrei Vyshinski Thurs | Dial 3113
Low Tide: 9.07 a.m., 9.20 She . Si eae sean ard of the Men’s team told the Advo- Martha Bullen 2.00 caves where the Chinese wer:|most details of the missile’s per- day ; seceived israeli Minister : D Ni ht
pn. for whien we ae snaet grateful.” cate shortly before boarding the Dr. HL. Suitine? aikaeb 10:00 enizenoped Intermittent, rgin| formance, size and capabilities. | Samuel Eliashiv in a conversation ! ay or Nig
— —vU.p._ {launch in teach vars “ had . Canadian Bank of Commerce er slopes muddy and tough tee Metador” “i far . as ha jasting 20 minutes. \ —
new memobders in his eam—Billy ; > § 1.00 ' cH . peen announced-—is the fir :
e e Manning, Charlie Evelyn, Albert wi 45 - vom 1.2 ; aa oe enfen thyme United States guided missile put PPE PL PDL PTE.
= + |Weatherhead, Nesta Portillo and Mr. & Mrs. C. S. Bat 10.08 laughtered Chinese and North|into production for possible com ”
a -Ame 1an Hi hwavy Maurice Foster and together with Bar Taxi Cabs Ltd 25.01 Korean Communists yesterday | bat use. >
n r 3 o the other five members who were . cn end made gains of up to five mile T i ‘
olde; ind experienced players Total $9,580. in some of the bloodiest fighting rt } missile i described a — -
i Ide an > he 980.6 bf:'the. war omething like a smaller edition S
Faces Indefinite Delay |!) ess" alia Stntek | marins ana] ihe Sl ped, bomber being & 8,30 :
1a ney lac a combination yh . ' . : ;
i : infantrymen of the South Korean yuil by Martin. It has swep cual 45 .m »
Vine sae’ wnat Sy coccntien) We, ‘Cupid Gat, Mee tute Pees ee eee ne, es ae Is se 2.30—4. pam ‘
2 KROW , cee es ae Uy OV heavy action on } in ne. It has passed on flight test .
(By HARRY W. FRANTZ) he mproved tremendousl but] . ; - z nm omign : : ‘
WASHINGTON Sept 13 although " ~ could not sad who TS | { ‘ M rs tor M ross the 0" ae ie0 and been ir e from the grounc and Continuing 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, X
: . ’ pt. . i ay vn 1 iten Measures cont, Marine of the ip aS a combat weapon. Pilotles >
y » , , 1e Se S ve 2 € 4 3 ‘ - t Re,
IT HAS BEEN LEARNED that the completion of the wee win the 5 ve : seed a : \ s é Koreans burned and blasted Reds] drones have been used for tat THE PARAMOUNT PRODUCTION >
Pan American highway between the South Mexican border ote ai id ES: Seen - : BERLIN, Sept. 13. {rom their deep entrenchments] gets or in missile experiments |% , Al } I x
and the Panama Canal faces an indefinite delay due to the |' a ’ fm a Naas paint Communist East Germany have and bunkers on the eastern front] usually are conversions of con + ; @ s
failure of Guatemala and Honduras, thus far, to approve |, : 3 ee at i a a “| mobilized legal and police powers ae ue murderou re entional plane e6 \ ma a6 ®
: , “1 yi r roncerned he sai at . ‘EY 1to consolidate its power and] '@** dominant place and t The B61 hi 10 provis : .
‘ of diplomatic agreements on the terms of United States |have started to play in the league |oppose th yous resistance, hills. Gains of one and a half], pilot ears ‘te ae a ] %
assistance. games, they have had a great de!| movement miles were made on the central] Uniike some missile that are ' x
sean encased The work will go ahead accord-|of experience and he was look I Germans were warned§!"ont 1 a five mile advance | carried t of | aan dee :
4 é . VE ( - 7 : i j part of the way to thel x
ing to plan in El Salvador, Nica-|forward to seeing them put up @lthat they would be given stiff ide on the western Trot jtarget bs larger bomber, it A Hollywood §S , %
‘ g t ny a larg . ywood Story .
NEW CHARGES ogee Costa Rica and Panama, | good show prison sentences for even expres UP jlaunched from the geouhe gel , *
But until Guatemala and Hondu- With the exception of J sing anti-Soviet thoughts a be iflies under its own power _up x
> : > the = the ete be the Ueto Chandler who represented Queen's} anti-religious campaign was | Starring : &
AGAINST U.N. ow fae ditions, xed by the nitec College at Trinidad, all the othe swung into hi sear, political ‘ ms i ‘ ~
= se States Congress, the United States|),qies are touring for the fir leaders were purged d a srae Ca Ss for | ¥ 2 a ale ba vill HOLDEN ~
By PHIL NEWSOM. Suiseeu ot Public Ronde is power- time, tight censorship imposed. . j | Czech Planes % Gloria SWANSON William YLDE? =
'POKYO, Sept, 18. Jin thoce- countries, Aa a Prete: Sea Sickness rhe Soviet Zone drive tol End Of Blockade | ¥
. 5 é ’ 6 ‘ . 3 as reak or tie te C0 : a y
_aihe, Communist radio ‘brought |the Bureau cannot Ax a target datc| Before the players lest the Prag. |bneels opposition to the Comm ny ora. i Banned :
chores is ‘ity Red alles for the completion of the entire|gage Warehouse, Mr. Albert | oe nen eee ead ee al }ENEVA, Sept. 13 x
charges to Keep alive ‘d allega- | route, and earlier hopes that motor | Weatherhead, Manager-Player of |OPen warla ad broken ou Israel called on Arab states « FRANKFURT. Se ‘ .
tions of Kaesong neutrality viola- |travel to Panama would be poss- ; On Pare 8 against police state controls ond} Thursday night to es ns ke etiles Hie ae Tr, Se pt 13 &
; s “a nned all flights of $
tions and gave no sign of a desire ]jpje within five years are now Communist speed up methods infeeonomic boycott i ( pa oe : »
¢ hee ae “ acc , ¢ a 7 yco rael | € lovak airliners over West- .
to get ceasefire talks started again. | merely speculation. industry, —UP. and agree to the est hment of ern Germany and to-day grant ys
Cae a ; TRUMAN, QUIRINO tna tcies a United Mations Economic Com-|political asylum to 27 Czechs wh THE RETURN MATCH x
‘ ae Original intention DISCUSS PACIFIC . s mission of the Middle East. Me | fed aboard the train into the Unit- |% %
No official Communist reaction The original intention here was WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 LOVETT APPROVED hem Kahany, Israel Government ;&@ >tates zone R s
came to the U.N. apology for the |to speed up the Pan-American Presidents Elpidio Quirino of 7 pokesman, told the Econor 1 an an eat fae ared to be ar %
accidental strafing of Kaesong by | highway construction in the North |the Philippines and Harry S. Tru- WASHINGTON, Sept. | Social Council of Israel: “We « yen reprisal for Czechoslovakia's >
a U.N. plane and the next move]of Guatemala to tie in with the > a a ed at the Wi ite House Robert A. Lovett was approvedfonly deplore the f bs tat Aral | prisonment of American corre Randy Sugar Ray 3
k : man conferr PE jeplor ! f hat Arab ; are > >
is still up to them. completed highway to the south-|Thursday for 25 minutes on the | Unanimously by the Senate Armed] states prefer to waste their ener pondent William N Oatis on spy |% t
On its part the U.N. made no jern border of Mexico. As that has} security pact among Pacific na-| Services Committee to-day as] gies in trying to annihilate on if 5 ee Biatas ae TURPI R BINSON x
comment on Communist com-|proved impossible, the emphasis! tigns and < the United S s| successor to General George C.] economically by the total boveo j tes dec ided to ship back 87 othe: N O o .
mands for the rejection of General jon construction has shifted to the Jagonomic and military assistance | Marshall as Secretary of Defense | which by all counts hary zechs who passed the train whict
Ridgway’'s proposal to pick a new | Nicaraguan and Costa Rican sec-}+9 the Philippine U.P. att, Paine dabh Ht ae Bane up jsped across the border two days
olutionIin filkwho wda wdadodl jtions of the route t's pore ; ‘ jaee-—vU.F ‘ T x Ly
site for ceasefire talks.—U.P The Department of State sub- FIGH EI I 1 1

mitted draft agreements, regarding

the Pan-American highway to five ‘ e a » e
BOY LIVES AFTER | $cninal, AMS" sanders None P acl ff ic—M. ost Cr iti eal A rea I n World




























Bre Oe eee 3
554





x
$
>
along with the Action Feature: * 3
acceptance by Guatemala is attri- ~
23,000 VOLT SHOCK buted to a variety of political, lab- DEW E y SA YS tite A : , ( * our, and budgetary circumstances WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 4 7 Ard " i re DOR TART te ‘ 5
GEORGETOWN, ONTARIO, thase may vet bevadived, ul-| Governoc Thedins Bs Dewey of| Europe, “After all T was down | % “WOMAN ON PIER 13”
Sept. 13. thougn Guatemalan highway bud-|New York said Thursday after a| Asia and the Paci from Kore ewe , inet tate 9 . rt ae ye igo fighting the]
A Tour-year-old boy was in fair |get for the next fiscal year does} 49-minute conference with ‘Tru-| down to Australia. The unsucc ( © Pac soa attle for troops for Europe and) %
condition on Thursday after 23,000 }| not Sear oe to match the} 5; here is need for “a 944° and 1948 Reput | fire fi ge eagpe , we won that battle Now Asia s
, 5 ) more are used in ]proposed United States aia 1, ‘ 4 nilhit ed ns i” r PF — ee ‘. must t t rded 1 equally | ¥ _ * ‘ -AN
tee eiavtrie ‘chal eegae aroun . Nome tion « bY | atiar ; pe , Bey er - tee ~~ nee ae ee aa poe old os porter ext fi fe repli th mportant % Starring : Laraine DAY Robert RYAN z
his body on Wednesday Honduras has ca speculatior Stat ; a hhien’ Wehiaia’ ekaa nated aaae Fe pe torigg” | Bk re howe Pre ; A : ver we half of S %
Terry Kennedy was playing near jthat Honduras is holding out for |>°*\"> @ oe ss 7 ae. Cee politic ' a I ' x »
a power st: ) with a friend when |the routing of the Pan-Americar Pacific wa Phil We an’t aff % — — ———
they saw le in the fence sur-|highway to pass through Teguci-| Dewe bed the meetir th | Indo-¢ I , eleme I %
roundsn the statior an official | galpa The al programme | Fac be certain! ‘ € . am ¢
said Th boy as climbing pted about 16 years ago with|of the f uid not be specific t} oe , ne Orier hould take x THEATRE »e
» hen he grasped a » concurrence of luras did |yea e told the Presider end | 8 DIAL 2310
‘ 10t include Tegucigalpa on the} H 1 ) ide covered the i pply of vatieainsh 1% 3RIDGETOWN
nain route Tru: ’s request to hi politic tuation in the Pacif bber at f r cent of Sat h enetin ee on thn eale . or
ae ad ' ( ‘ tet : Dews , , ; TY ae $ x
’ 8? “SF “ “> “ *y “ “y % (0G LPO LLP SEF FED PFD a LEFF? oe * OO


PAGE TWO

RS. C. P. O
of Lady Pangan of Ashton

O’HARRA, mother














cine ro aan pone ture, gave a Pianoforte Recital at

Hall, St. Peter, arrived yesterd POCKET CARTOON R SURS EY GHENT, Man~' the British Council, Whitepark, on
morning from England by the by OSBERT LANCASTER ae - Py Shipping De- Wednesday night. j
French S.S. Gascogne to reside aT im tad Cy vl Coal Depot _The programme which was di-}
with her daughter. She was ac- Wed ors b wt here Onivided into five groups, started
companied by Miss Yvonne Wel- X a eee - a LA. to at-| with Mazurka in C Major. Op. 67.

lesiy, Lady Dangan’s daughter te ‘y Mis i. a of his daugh- No, 3. and Mazurka in B. Flat. Op
and Miss M. Dot ity, Charge a il Bre a cae ae ne Mr.|7. No. 1 by the Polish pianist and+
D’Affaires of Lord and Lady Ba : 3roo) 8, son of Mr. a.\l Mrs.|ccmposer Frederic Chopin. These|
Tiraneit . I > Brooks of Rockley which | two pieces, a set of Polish Dances \
“pea ee takes place at the St. Patrick's! arranged in concert form, express-|
College Principal R.C. Church, Jemmott’s Lane,|ed the soul of Poland and in them

ee P. W. MANUEL,
Principal. of the Caribbean

Mr, Ghent is staying with his|expression of gentle feeling. The}
Training College 1t Marares: sister Mrs. Walter Marshall of!first of these dances was publish-|
Trinidad feturned yesterday the Aquatic Gueet House. }ed just after Chopin's death and
morning by the Gascogne after “New Hits’’ jthe second when he was merely
paying shert visit in the inter- x HE SOCIETY FIVE,” ajtwenty ype at age. The last two|
est of the College. He was stay- ban starte local abo pieces of this group, Sarabande
ing at the Sea View Guest House. threc onan a, is ot Php from the First French Suite and

tomorrow

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

. ‘Wednesday's Recital

(By K. A.)

| Mr, Cecil Jack, a young Vin-
centian and Student of the Impe-
rial College of Tropical Agricul-

For Daughter’s Wedding

afternoon, both was heard a wide range of}

| Mortify Us By Thy Grace, O Lord,

Visited Daughters

M 1. ee Mienewc2in, owner
i tKowans Fiantauon, pt






George ane irs, wik menzic, re-
lurnea from fh jana yesterday
moraing by the UGascognue. fney
haa been up tor a hx ay and
took the opportunity « visiung
their tmree daughters who are

married and living in the U.K.
Intransit

{ NTRANSi: by me Gascogne
yesterday morning from

Enhgiand on his way back to

Grenada was Mr. Juan Marry-

show, &.Sc. and son of Hon, T. A.

Marryshow, weil-known West In













To Study Agriculture

JEFFERS,
Montserrat,
for Trinidad

R. HUGH
Servant of
Gascogne



dian politician. He was ym= by the
panied by his wife and two-year- Yesterday morning to study
eld son, agriculture at the Imperial Col-
A fighter Pilot in the RA.F lege of Tropical Agriculture,
during World War il. Mr. Mar- During his short holiday here,
ryshow afterwards studied eco- he was staying with Mr. and Mrs.
nomics at the London School of G- C. Ward at Warners, Christ
Economics. Church.
; . .
After Five Weeks . Chemist and Druggist
Pins spending five weeks . :
nouuay mn barbados Miss MoM A. C. CAMPBELL, Cnem-
WIS MaACKEL, a scnool teacher of ist and WUruggist of ine
St. Andrew's Anglican School Government Mentai Hospital in
and Capt. Mure: Gritith of the British Guiana and Mrs. Camp-
Salvation Army in, British Gui-+ bell, returned home yesterduy
ana, rciurned home yesterday, Morning by the Gascogne after
morniag by tne Gascogne. spending tive weeks’ holiday
They were both staying witl here. .
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Roachfora They told Carib that they en-
of .Miliiary Kowa, Bush Hall. wjoyed this, their first noiaay in

Regrets Leaving

ETUKNING to British Gui-
ana yesterday morning by’
the Gascogne was Miss Roslyn!

Hayes of Messrs Booker Bros, ins
Georgetown. It was her first visi a
to the island and her month’s va-

cation was not long qnough, she ;

told Carib. She however had an
enjoyable stay and regretted hav-
fing to leave so soon.

Miss Hayes was staying with
Capt. and Mrs. Eustace Simmons
at St. James.

Paid Short Visit

R. D. S. CARDMASTER,

Supervisor of the New India
Insurance Company with head-
quarters in Bombay, returned to
Trinidsd on Wednesday after-
noon by B.W.1LA. after paying a
short visit to the island. He was
staying at the Hastings Hotel,







FPYOHE report of a husband who
objected to leaving his wife’s

dog’s hat in a restaurant cloak-
room is a warning.
In America the woman would

have obtained a divorce, alleging
cruelty to the dog. But in England
some old family friend would
probably be able to bring husband
and wife (and dog) together again,
by arguing that it is very hard
on a dog to have its home broken
up by a row between husband
and wife. If I] were a hatter, now
that mefi are abandoning hats. I
would concentrate on new styles
for dogs.

The Hidden
Rhinoceros (Xi)

ae ee had never
been in love. He had dread-

CROSSWORD































’ Empire

BY THE WAY...

'
| sai spoil our friendship,” she



athe island and were looking ior-

ward to meeung soon
many friends tney
during their stay.

Mr. and Mrs. Campbell were
guests of Mrs. C. B. Reeves of
selfield, Bay Street.

Book Today

Booking Office at the
for “See How They
Run,” which promises to be
‘even funnier than “The Middle
Watch,” opens today. The cast
comprises Joan King, Anne Mus-
grave, Pauline Dowding, Doug-
las Lynch, Oliver James, Geof-
frey Hunte, James Grossmith,
Otho Gill and Idris Mills. The
play is being produced by Wil-
liam Bertalan. Performances
are on Wednesday 19th, Thurs-
day 20th and Friday 2ist, with a
Matinee on Friday 21.

tne
met

again,
haa

HE

By

ed any interference with his cric-
ket,

Prodnose: Hang it all! He had
the winter months.

Myself: Oh, no, He had to
practise indoors all through the
winter.

Prodnose; Well, but he had the
evenings

Myself: ‘Oh, no. He had to

read up the theory of the game.

He had never been in love, but
so ey hsd Magda von Sickening
played her gart that he began to
see her as the kind of woman
who would help a chap with his
cricket career, When he said to

her, “My dad would love you," steeped with sadness and in every
‘ye smiled in a mysterious way chord was heard grief, The second |
Most people’s dads loved her FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951 movement Adagio Cantabile wa

“Has anyone ever told you how 115 am Progra e Parade, 11 25| serene and unclouded and was fea-
beautiful you are?” he asked \Gaing 4h Oe eae he aromas 12 10 tured in the film “Seventh Veil.”
The enormity of the question] News ‘Analysis Fis »™-\This merged into the third move-
amused her. But she had not yj *-00—6.45 p.m, 19.76 m jment of light-hearted gaiety, This

read English novels for nothing.
said. “I'd
he cried,
sausage?”’

do anything
“Would you get
she asked, “Are you
hungry again already?” asked
the oaf. “Not to eat,” said she.
Tussleworth looked at her in a
puzzled way. “I don’t get it,” he

for you,’

mea

said.











badians familiar with progress-

ive jazz hits, mambos and Bee
Bop fhe band concentrates on}
these hits and they were first]
ri heard when they supplied the
“Really, one wou d've music et the Combermere’s Old
imagined that the Govern Boys’ Association dance.
ment had lowereé public Ai : rasa fo
Ihe band leader is Keith}
morale quite enough already Campbell of “Trinidad Hot
without thinking up all this Shots fen .. Sia’ tk the | slanie
stuff about warmed-up Shots Fame, e is A ue pianist
meat and contaminated and he has with him Sam Kirton
tortoises '”” Tenor Sax Player, Seibert Walkes,
awe Trumpeter, Bruce Husbands, Ar-

bert



ranger and Bassist and
Andrew, Drummer

B.R.S.C. Dance





HE Barbados
Sports will hol
big Annual Dance at



all tomorrow night NNung
at 9 p.m. The officers and mem-
ers have done everything



g
sible to ensure that everybody
attending will have the most glo-
rious time. It is expected to be
the most exciting informal dance
of the season. A big surprise
awaits you at the Bar.

B.G. Visitors Return

MONG the passengers re-

turning to British Guiana
yesterday morning by the Gas-
cogne after spending a_ holiday
here were Rev. and Mrs. C. Rod-
ney who were staying with Mr
Cyril Gittens of Bank Hall; Mr
A. St. Pierre, Postmaster of
McKenzie and his son Maurice,

a student of Queen’s College who
were staying with Mrs. Knight
of St. Matthias Gap; Miss M
Bowman and Mr. and Mrs.
Henry of Georgetown.

To Join Her Husband
RS. J. S. O. FOSTER of
British Guiana, arrived here

on Wednesday by B.W.LA. to
join her husband who has been
holidaying here for’ the past
three weeks. She was accom-
panied by her little son Ronald,
Mr. Foster who is an Account-
ant at the Government Savings
3ank, is on six months’ leave
part of which he has already
spent in Canada, He expects to
be in Barbados unti! November
staying with Mr. and. Mrs.
Creighton Birch of Ganar,
Paynes Bay









Beachcomber

When I approached with the food,
it rolled itself into a ball. I left
the food and retreated a few feet.
Out came its jolly little head, and
it dined at leisure while I looked
on like a sycophantic waiter.
And is it not a sign of intelligence
to doze the winter away in a shel-
ter of dry leaves?

Shorl and bitter

Prodnose: It might help if you
printed one of these summaries
called “The Story so far.”

Myself; It might not help at all,
How am I to recall what has hap-
pened so: far?

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME





tude, 415 pm. Flint of the
Squad, 445 pm. Sporting Record,
Pm Composer of the Week, 5 15 p m
Dance Music, 6.00 p m

Programme, 615 pm

Pm Today's Sport.
7.00—1045 pom, — 25.58 m., $182 m

eee









| were dedicated to Johann Sebas-
tian Bach the melodic genius, The

400 pm The News, 4 10 Pm _ Inter-
Flying
5.00

Merchant Navy
Transatlantic
Quiz, 645 pm. Programme Parade, 6.55

700 pm The News, 7 10 Pm News|

first of these, a slow stately Span-
ish dance, one of which became}
popular in England, France, and|
Spain during the 16th Century;!
while the last was a popular |
Chorale arranged as a piano solo
and was included in Bach’s suites
Mr, Jack rendered this group with
shaded phrasing.
Second Group

The second group opened with
alsts Sentimentales Nos, 1, 4
e Austrian composer
Schubert, These pieces
cated to a Count’s
m Schubert
d in them we heard
f feeling. Mr. Jack's
as clear and grace-
especially in the last piece

as ced the suppleness of his

ight hand. Following was the Im-
promptu in G, Major. Op, 90. No. 3.
which is known as the Perfect
Song Without Words; in this was
heard rich chords and on the
| whole the time was quite measur-

d. The second, Impromptu in A
|Flat Major. Op, 142 No. 2. gave
Schubert the idea to write melodic
music while the last Impromptu
in A Flat Major Op, 90, No, 4, was
the 1 liant of the three./
In this the pianist shows us clearly
the two essentials in the element |
f Schubert's isic—rhythm and}
melody.

Robert Schumann

After the interval the pianist
started the third group with
|Aufschwung (Soaring) Op. 1:2
| No. 2, and Grillen (Whims) Op. 12.
\No, 4, by the German pianist and
composer, Robert Alexander Schu-
mann, These two were taken
lfrom a group of pieces called
| Fantasy Pieces the first giving the
icea of rising while the last was
rendered with effeminate tender-
ness,

Group four which was dedicat-
ed to Frederic Chepin met with
ready response among the audi-
ence as they heard the Polonaise
in C Sharp Minor Op, 26. No, 1.
This was quite smooth and the
pianist handled his arpeggios
with ease and rapidity, Nocturne
in E, Flat Op. 9. No, 2, the second
of this group and the most popu-
lar of Chopin's 20 Nocturnes, was
one of the trade-marks of his
works and was rendered with sta-
jble equilibrium, altogether un-
tuffled. This Nocturne stands out
as the most popular achievement
of that meditative calm _ that
speaks of beauty. The Valse in
F Minor Op, 69. No. 1. carried a
distinct combination of rhythm
and harmony and was quite smooth |
and sweet. To end this group was
the Polonaise in A Major Op, 40
No. 1. which was cogent and quite
familiay among its hearers, Mr.
Jack’s interpretation was clear in
every detail.

In the fifth and last group
Sonata Pathetique Op, 13, by Lud-
wig van Beethoven, was heard
This was divided into three move-
}ments, The first movement ‘Grave
e molto allegro e conbrio’ was
























work was composed in 1799 when
Beethoven had only just discover-
ed that his hearing was failing, This
composition was the peak of
Beethoven's success in Sonata
form and piano style,

I am sure those music-loving
people who were privileged to
hear Mr. Jack will agree that he













panies 118 Pp m West gindian Diary, | possesses brilliant capabilities
" 7 4 he Hymns We Sing, 8 00 p.r * 5 “tiv ice in-
The Hedgehog Radio Newsreel, 815 pm Enalish we ind a most effective musical in
Bring, 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55 p.m. |‘erpretation. As the programme
, Te . ‘rom the Editorials, 9.00 srew . . ac aine »
XPERTS will tell you that the] Revue Orchestra, % 45 p me world | . ace nl 4 = eo Te.
hedgehog has no brains. What| 4%eirs, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.10 “ot Sant aa di ca - 3 “i?
rot! Finding one in my garden] Sitvey "Ioan bom rele mina a eres In he Mr. Jack's
ring lig ar ahs ie Urvey, 30 pom elody Mixture, | technica excellence surpasses
during daylight (a_ sure Sign of] 10.45 p.m. The Debate Contitiues. sah |that of a mere Amateur ;
ge : fed it. What did it do? prone PrRUGKAMME ce . eae
Across t did what you or I do w f FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 195 em — ~~ —~
i tion of a neat ieg. (%) find a good restaurant, es 5 a8 ie as 10 ann m aleve ‘0 20 | {999%9%9999S99008 ‘
ess 5 water t m 35
Be der cape cay [back neat day'to the same place.|ii"a acl a om Coon SA GIANT AMONG
jl A very soft early upset. (7 ‘ ¥
13 Unequailled plan in ore. (9) Se ee — pmeweneernigh x y
16 w ho makes Len sigh ? (7) t sMOTION PICTURES | x
0 all cotton reels. (3) , . Y if %,
21. Shrewd. (6) Ru d h S * —24 s
- “yads eWee provide the word | pei an t e orcerer x aBaowe »
sursue, (4) erate Rc bane hata sar egg x
x} this for music (3) = Ra os is
yme would say dunk. (5) a x & ig
** YoU taye the rogue upseb. (4) ) ys! SUNS is
Down ’ vi %
4 eg: seen in them. of ¢ (Y) st is
2 Stauckpoole's blue was na | | X\ I J
varsity, (6) i\% i 1 s
3% Makes a neat gien youu tind, (8) * is \ 1 %
4 trimming tor the Yank at West- ! 1% is
minster. (4) i% i p storY! 1 ¥
>. Bet about it, being carrier 3 » 0!
6 Found in Ripon? i4) ; x | a HoLLYWwO > is
7 Anger that’s all the fashion. 44) 1K is hs
8 This fish is @ crustacean. (0) IQy . ry
10 1 eave 12 Down ($) | x '
12 1 join 10 Down, (4 ' x! 1
14 Produces a ieve! (5) ‘ 3 x! 1
18 It's the way | re | ri 1%] IY)
7 Past suspense, (4 takes . ie , ? .
Be etna thet etdckcl atate, - (es Brpedh ah _ saucer higher seems to be the ouily big one. | a ! ¢
20° Consume. (3) thd be ager Peed: He flies round shouldn't think there would” be iM ; Si SS
f eabseiny i hietadih imbaveons | and is careful not to lose sight ot anybody living on the others | St ® 3 1 x |
yuan: tO Molle the islands, because he does not suppose I'd better go t “k bit 1% | a ! x |
if teas t >, Rite. 16 Drain know in which direction he Ought to here surely Nk - 5 iil nN 1 Mos “ 1 %
Root: 94 Baril, 25. Park steer for Nutwood. “What dozens there who can ts he | ot a} wees ft } |
Down: Sauirrel; 2 oi islands there are!" h 9, can tell me what | wan 1 ee Sat |
seate boak;, edt 1 “ t “That one I've e murmurs, to. know. And he is soon skim- ist ~ “a %
Note bok; H. Theds 1. Slash. lst ‘come from ming back over the palm trees. eH 1s
—_— ae ss I . ® |
= iiinsaseeiieds ‘3 - [et t ! x |
iS |
Suna eeeo ee eo ws MOTION picture
‘,
y ~ , ~ ‘
NYLON STOCKINGS MEN’S, SOCKS IS; wittian “9 opis '
. “HAG Nlastic “ . iS .
MPR ALL OCCASIONS Elastic Tops ccc. si.16 $1.41 ${ HOLDEN = SWANSON
ATIC
MEN S ALL WOOL RS | VON STROHEIM j
PRCINIG ATC » OF ea | wi
Keystone 15 Denier... $2.60 DRESSING GOWNS ........ 40.86 37.63/31 ayer cso cate
3 MEN'S FANCY le LLOYD GOUGH + JACK WEBB i
a - t LNs Al } t ond
B a : wasnt 2.01 SPORT SHIRTS oo0...00..ccue 6.08 yi ak pa pene eat |
orley d ” 2.28 AIG « “e | . My. vee
Chesed 30 - MEN’S SPORT TIES ........ $1.57 1.79 g \ nego rte ' Brackett - Dwected by BILLY MULDER ;
Ss . Io re 1 “a itteg by Charles Brackall, Billy Wilder |
eo MEN’S FANCY TIES ............. 67/81 “ Vite LR
‘ » Bs ; 9 ‘Pe ioe > |
Fully Fashion ....... 2.41 TOOTAL TIES 61/X* en 1%}
& : y
. > , o
ianee § PLAZA-stown 3
§ y
2 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS § octtoss |
f- iF x ® i
. or 4 b LDS $ Opening TO-DAY ~
s i" s ‘ ‘
@ diAi. 4606 2.30 — 445 & 830 pm. $

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4220

4
s
“er oS FOSS o OF +o ov e OSS

44<
- SOO

ELSES OSS FSF FSSSO.









BOX OFFICE OPENS TO-DAY
8.00 A.M.

EMPIRE



House 72c., Balcony 48c.



All Seats Reserved
Orchestra $1.50: Boxes $1.50; Circle $1.20:

Wednesday 19th, Thursday 20th, Friday 21st
At 8.30 p.m. |

Matinee : Friday 21st September at 5.00 p.m.

99980000 OO"

>



|











BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB |

POPESSSOOPS PSPS FO FPSO

JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES

BABIES’

For Beach, After-
noon, Cocktails and
Evening.
AND GIRLS’ BATHING SUITS

from $1.69 to $4.02
SSBB SSSSSBS SSS SSS SOOO OOS SS





AGUATIC CLUE CEUNEMA (Members Only)

MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW, at 5 p.m
TO-NIGHT to TUESDAY NIGHT, at 8.30

Walt Disney’s presentation of
Robert Louis Stey

“TREASURE ISLAND”
AS ISLAND
tn Technicolor
Starring: ROBERT NEWTON BOBBY DRISCOLL,
Also The Real Life Adventure Techniaolor Short

“BEAVER VALLEY’
And LATEST BRITISH NEWS

enson's

BASIL SIDNEY





——

EXPLOSIVE m= DYNAMIC

OPENING GLOBE T0DaAy

5 & 8.15 p.m. & CONTINUING










Dana Gary

NoREWS femme

TALENT CONTEST

HOUSE — 36; BAL.

(Nhowarx

Tonite Only
PIT — 20;

Plus

— 48; BOX 60


6 4 ote 4

CLI IO tt tM AAA Fo a aA a a aot ott tt tt





FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14. 195!

, 6656656 oF elo OO OS
LLLP CLE LL LE LLLLL LLL LALLA

THE BEST BOOKS

Are in Stock at the
Advocate Stationery



44,44
GOO

LLL LLLP ILL F FFL LEELA LAL











Friday ist
WOMAN ON

Special Friday ist

» . B'TOWN
. t Bout PIER 18
“Turpin — Robinson a Ad A DIAL 2310 | Larai DAY
Fight" i | Robert RYAN
"A GIANT AMONG MOTION PICTURES "




TO.DAY a 8 a & Continuing Daily 445 & & 90 pm

Giorta SWANSON - William HOLDEN Eric Von STROHIEM in
~Y Y -
** SUNSET BOULEVARD *
A Hollywood Story

— en

SPECIAL SAT” To" am & 1-40 pm. (Universal Double?



















COWBOY IN MANHATTAN” & “BOSS of BOOMTOWN”
sert PATGE Leon ERROL Rod CAMERON Fuzzy KNIGHT
fT a r OISTIN || GAIET Y
PLAZ Dial 8404 A

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

.ODAY TO SUN — 5 & 8.30 p.m
warner’s Colossal Action Double ! FRIDAY TO SUN — 8.30 p m
Back Fire Virginia’ MAYO— MAT SUN. 5 p.m
Dane CLARK— John GARFIELD in

and

E Gordon McRAE.
Sugar Foot

Color by Tecnnicolor

THEY MADE ME A







’ °
waolph SCOTT—Raymond MASSEY CRIMINAL
a , Leo GORCEY and the Dead End
Special 9.30 a.m. Saturday i4th SF aan
RED DRAGO Charlie Chan & Ann SHERIDAN Ciaude RAINS
TRIGGER MAN” Johnny

Mack Brown



ATURDAY 14th
“THE SINGID SHERIFF”
Bob Crosby and
“STAGECOACH BUCKAROO”
Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knight



MIDNITE SATURDAY l4th
“Mystery of the 13th Guest” &
“Dawn on the Great Divide"

——————————————











EMPIRE

TODAY — 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing to TUESDAY — 4.45 & 8.30





j«



|

“
|

|
|
hy

|

\

|
|
|
|
|
|
|
|

Today to Sunday — 4.30 & 8. 15

TODAY to Sunday — 4.30 & 8.15

Sword Slashing Double - - -

3

x . tania
“Where do you think you're < | “You're so right
going — toa fire?” o> — and don’t ask

Nb

me where it is!’


















WEDDING MARCH
WAS A
‘MILE-A-

MINUTE DASH
* TO THE
NEAREST
JUSTICE-OF-

~ COMMUNITY
- SINGS



C4

with -
WILLARD PARKER - UNA MERKEL + ALAN REED
Screen Play by Nat Perrin and Claude Binyon
Produced by NAT PERRIN + Disected by EDWARD BUZZELL








A COLUMBIA PICTURE

ROAY

TODAY Only — 4.30 & 8.15

ROYAL

20th C-Fox Double

Ann BAXTER
Dan DAILEY

Brod. CRAWFORD

in
in
“TICKET TO TOMAHAWK” on en
and

and
“MY BLUE HEAVEN”
Starring
Betty GRABLE
Dan DAILEY

“MADONNA OF THE SEVEN
MOONS” _—





Mon. and Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15

8.15

Opening TOMORROW 4.20 &

Fox Double - - -

Columbia Big Double - - -

Clark GABLE
Myrna LOY

in
- oe 0 rs
|“MANHATTAN MELODRAMA ENEMY
and Bai tea)
“YELLOW SKY”

Starring

Gregory PECK
Richard WIDMARK

OLYMPIC

- JOHNNY

WEISSMULLER

as JUNGLE JIM ;,

in PYGMY

Republic Smash Double

Gregory PECK
Jennifer JONES

“DUEL IN THE SUN”

and

ISLAND

wa
Aan Savage David Bruce
cqunee, Steven Geray



“PORTRAIT OF JENNIE”

Starring

Joseph COTTEN
Jennifer JONES

— and —

The on-the-Spot Story of the
Guys in the Hottest Spot on Earth

Mon. and Tues. — 4.30 & 8.15
“A YANK

KOREA ”

IN

“DON RICARDO RETURNS”
— and —

CORSICAN BROTHERS”

THE Starring

Starring with William

Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.

McCallister —
“Bill” Phillips

Lon



{SSS EES

BOTHERED BY LEAKS
IN YOUR ROOF >?
We can offer you:-—

GALVANISED SHEETS
EVERITE SHEETS ‘
WALLABA SHINGLES {
ROLL ROOFING
RIDGE CAPS
WATER HEADS
EAVE GUTTERS
DOWN PIPES
RITOPLASTIC COMPOUND
Send your orders to the Ironmongery and Hardware—
without that Parking Problem.

DIAL 2039

THE WARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

2039



Telephone: 4





——





acacia ecient
1 a eeoooorrrrerereaee

EEE ELL TT ee: EEE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER



14,

1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Lady Juliet Russians Site Guns
Near Hongkong

Demands

To the British Labour Party

LONDON, September 6.*

*s creed of “Fair shares for ail”

has been added a ery for the extension of this principle to

cover the entire Colonial Empire. It comes from Lady

uliet

Rhys-Williams, a leading economist of the British Liberal

Chief Engineer
Victoria Is
Home From Sea

Staying with her mother in
Fleet, Hants on a brief shore
leave is Miss Victoria Druin-
mond, the world’s only woman
ship’s chief engineer.

Her mother is Mrs. Geraldine
Margaret Drummond, daughter of
the first Lord Amherst of Hack-
ney, ands widow of Captain
Drummond of Megginch Castle,
Perthshire, g family with a 900-
year-old family tree.

Miss Drummond is a godchild
of Queen Victoria,

She signed om
apprenticeship to a Dundee en-
gineering and shipbuilding firm.

The firm wished to keep her
on ag a journeyman but she got
a job in the engine-room of an
ocean-going ship.

When war came, Miss Drum-
mond was a second ehgineer,
Sailing to America her ship was
bombed and damaged.

Miss Drummond took charge.
Burning oil spurted into her face
but she repaired the damage and
kept the screws turning till the
attack was over.

For this she was given an
M.B.E., and awarded Lioyd’s
Medal for gallantry at sea. When
peace came she held the Aflantic
Star, the Pacific Star, the Africa
Star and the War Medal. Allied
governments also decorated her.

Miss Drummond became chief
engineer. She has recently been
loading timber in the Arctic
ports of Russia.

With her to Russia and on
many of the world’s oceans sailed
Ginger, her cat. He twice ac-
companied his mistress through
the Iron Curtain, but Ginger has
anchor” —

for five years’

now “swallowed the
ang lives at Mrs. Drummond's
home,

—L.E.S.

Party, in a letter published by

the London Times.

Lady Rhys-Williams contends
that if it is right to redistribute
ineome within Britain in order to
provide a higher standard of life
for all classes, it right also to
redistribute the income of all the
people of Britain in order to
raise the standard of those who
live in the colonies.

She recalls the distressed areas

of Britain between the two wars,
where thousands of people were
unemployed and destitute. The

care of the destitute was made a
national charge and funds were
voted for the rehabilitation of these
areas, Which have now been re-
stored and are once more contri-
buting their share to the general
prosperity

“We are still at the stage where
we are attempting to refuse re-
sponsibility for the poverty which

prevails in the West Indies and
elsewhere,” writes Lady Rhys-
Williams, “but our conscience is
being stirred. It is now roused by
the tragedy of natural disaster,
added to pre-existing poverty
already reproaching us for our

neglect.

“The real issue here has not yet
been recognised. It is to discover a
genuinely equitable basis for the
taxation of those who produce
wealth. The principle of fair shares
should be more clearly defined. Are
the highly paid mine workers or
building operatives of Britain pre-
pared to accept heavier taxation in
order to provide benefits for the
Jamaicans? If they are not, they
have no moral right to demand
confiscatory taxation of the few
remaining rich in Britain in order
to subsidise further their own
food.

“Let us be clear about it; it is
not only the so-called rich who
must make the sacrifices involved;
it is all those members of the
British community whose standard
lies above that of the West Indians.
The plight of Jamaica is a chal-
lenge to our statesmanship and our
consciences which we cannot
ignore. Will the people of Britain
accept a cut in—say—the food sub-
sidies, in order to help the people
of Jamaica?”—B.U,P.



Third Naval Base Going Up: Civilians Moved

HONGKONG.

RUSSIA SEEMS to be taking a bigger hand in the
building-up of China’s armies and military installations,
particularly on the South China coast—opposite Chiang
Kai-shek’s Formosa and just north of Hongkong

a The evidence that she is organising things in this
area is a series of reports which have filtered into Hong-

kong in the last month.
Two hundred Russians

have arrived in Swatow—180

miles north-east of Hongkong—to help construct the third

naval base and airfield.

This report was published this
week by a Red newspaper in Canton. It was the first time Ho‘fman’s burden.

the Communist Press had mentioned the Russians.

Four hundred Russians reached
Canton—70 miles north-west of
Hongkong-—two weeks ago.

Russians have been seen all
along the 200 miles of winding

coast between Swatow and Can-
ton.
Chinese and Russian forces have

been reorganised along this coast,
and special work has been done on
communications and air-raid pre-
cautions,

Civilians who did not do priority
work have been moved inland.

Most of these reports were
brought to Hongkong by Chinese
who travelled—quite freely if
their papers were in order—
between the Colony and Canton
by a daily train.

Estimates of the number of
Russians doing military work in
South China vary. But the total
is probably between 5,000 and
6,000.

The coastal strip on which they
are operating is the area where
Chinese Communists believe any
invasion will be made.

Express Staff Reporter



of

about

recently
possible landings by Chiang Kai-
shek’s Nationalists from Formosa,
particularly as they are now re-

propaganda

ceiving American aid.—L.E.S.

‘Canada : Hangs Out Flags

TORONTO.

Scores of thousands of small
Union Jacks are being ordered
throughout Canada, to be given
to school-children who will greet
Princess Elizabeth and Prince
Philip on their tour.

Toronto is expected to spend
more than £700 on 57,000 six-by-
eight inch flags, Hamilton, which
will fill its Civic Stadium with
children, will buy 30,000.





£1200 A WEEK SALARY
Is It Too Much For A_ TV Star’?

From FREDERICK COOK.

Three men— a civil servant, a
film fimaneier, and a. Hollywood
consultant—were to-day given the
job of inquiring into salaries of top
stage, television and film stars to
see whether they get too much
money—or whether they can get
more without adding to United
States inflationary spiral.

The three men—Mr. Roy Hen-
rickson, formerly of the Agricul-
ture Departmnet, Mr. Philip Siff,
oneetime Selznick and United Art-
ists director, and Mr. Neal Agnew,
independent consultant—will act
as a panel of the U.S. Wages Sta-
bilisation Board.



GONQUER PAIN | .

Among the incomes they will re-
view will be those of Clark Gable,
Hop - a - long Cassidy (William
Boyd) and the fabulous Dagmar.

Twenty-five-year-old Dagmar—
her real name is Virginia Egnor—
is among the high earners of New
York television Her £1,200-a-
week salary will be increased by
£700—if the panel approve

Dagmar is 5ft, 8in., a statuesque,

strawberry blonde. She made a
hit as a modern Mrs. Malaprop
and rocketed overnight from a

£15-a-week supporting player to
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William Boyd, after being a
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tor, hit the golden jack-pot with
his Hop-a-long Cassidy films, and
to-day is a multi-millionaire big
businessman.

The panei hearings will be
secret. Until now the Government
have turned a blind eye on show
business earnings, but from now
on official approval will be needed
for all big pay rises.

The Wages Board have another
panel checking into baseball, foot-
ball and other professional sports

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An invasion of Canada
American tourists is expected,
Winsor, only a ferry trip from

by

Detroit, expects more than
500,000 people, many from the
U.S.A., to line the streets.

Toronto is only about 80 miles
by road from the U.S. border.

Just A Slight Bow

Officials at Ottawa are
flooded with requests for
and information, What sort of
ears should be provided ? How
should the Princess be addressed?

One official is giving this ad-
vice.

“Act naturally. The Princess
and her husband are very natural
people themselves. Curtsy and
bow? It is customary, but if wo-
men do not curtsy because they
de not know how it will not be
taken as a sign of disrespect.

“For men a slight bow—more
of a deep nod than anything—is
the thing to do.”

For much of the
Prinee and Princess will
in two rail-cars normally
by the Governor-General
Alexander).

On airtrips in Canada and to
Washington a Royal Canadian Air
Force C-5 transport, in which
rent, and other VIPs travel, will
the Prime Minister, Mr. L. S. St
Laurent, and other VIP's travel,
will be used

being
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tour the
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AMERICAN COLUMN:

Millions To Spend

AH, THE TROUBLE a man can have spending 25,000,000

dollars a year. Especially

money. And when it must

practical, purposes.
Manfully Paul Hoffma:

25,000,000. The biggest private spending operation in the
world springs from the fortune founded 40 years ago when
Henry Ford 1 filled the world’s roads with flivvers.

After his death his fami

of his fortune to the Ford Foundation to be spent for

mankind.

It took Henry Ford Il two years
to get Hoffman why spent
10,000,000,000 Marshall Plan dol-
li away from the Plan to
tt Foundation.

Plenty of people want to share

He says “No”




te 100,000,000 dollars of requests
every month.

Sample “No’s” Financing col
lege students’ marriages so that

they can produce bright children
turning the Mediterranean into a
freshwater lake.
TIME FOR WORK

POSIPIVELY guaranteed to
start on Wednesday — Hollywood
filming of Bernard Shaw’s “Andro-
cles and the Lion.” In spite of
&ix months’ delay, producer
Gabriel Pascal believes the film’s
costs will be kept down to £500,-
000. All this time stars Jean
Simmons and Robert Newton and
others of the cast have been paid



for doing nothing.
SIX-TIMES STAR
CHAMPION'S honours for
ce Goldie’ Gardner from
America for his 16 international

and American car-speed record

Thousands Of J’catis
Must Be Fed, Housed
At Public Expense

TORONTO, Sept. 13

Mr. S. G. Fletcher, Managing
Director of the Daily Gleax
Kingston, said on Wednesday th
thousands of Jamaicans will have
to be fed and housed at the pub-
lic expense for months, as a re
Sult of last month's hurricanc
which teft 25,000 homeless ana
caused $50,000,000 damage We
have an emergency and we mus
seek help”. He said 400,000 co °o-
nut trees were destroyed, ihe
$8,000,000 banana crop is a com-
plete ye

Fletcher, here on business, ar-
rived yesterday to find that $100,-
000 already had been donated by
Canadian business firms to help
his island recover from the hw
ricane, Fletcher said that drown-
ings were responsible for as many
of the 150 casualties in the hur-
ricane as flying debris. The heavi-
est rain that ever fell on
island, 17 in,
widespread
one man who
the road after his house was flat-

loss

He told of
family te

flooding

led his

family stepped unwittingly into a



deep hole caused by the rains;
this man was able to save only
one child, That happened “hun-
dreds of times in the course of
a day”. He said, “those are the
people we have to help.”

He said that he was impressed
with Canada’s response to Ja-
maica’s need and added, “in Ja-
maica we were very grateful to
the Jamaica Republic Service
Company, the Canadian run hy-
dro-service which got our lights
operating very quickly

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influence on athletics. The nine
must decide whether games are
turning rackets because fixers are
willing to pay athletes such high
bribes for “sure things.” And if
so, what can be done about it.

DISTRICT-AT-LAW
LAGUARDIA
threatened with a mass of
suits, Abandoned by nearly all
Transatlantic planes for the large:
Idlewild, it still caters for 600
internal routes a day, with planes
arriving every five minutes. Tired
New Yorkers in the densely popu-
lated areas nearby have formed a
Home Owners Civic
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PAGE FOUR

BADOS ADVOGATE

(Geese ee fase

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

Friday, September 14, 1951



A Serious Problem

EVERY circumstance around the port |
ot Bridgetown points to the fact that a
problem of fundamental importance has |
arisen and that the Government, the steam-|
ship agents, importers, exporters, whar- |
fingers and union officials are merely tin-
kering with it.

The Chamber of Commerce at its meet- |
ing during the week discussed the decision
of the new Comptroller of Customs to in- |
voke the provisions of a fifty year old sta- |
tute and impose fines on merchants who

do not remove merchandise from the |
warehouses within 10 days.
A Committee of the Chamber inter-

viewed the Comptroller asking that the
rigour of the rule be relaxed and that mer- |



chants be allowed a period of 15 to 20 days
before imposition of the fines. The answer
to that appeal was that when representa-
tions had been made to him, the Comptroll- |
er would waive the fine or reduce it ac- |
cording to the prevailing circumstances,

If the Comptroller is prepared to reduce
any of these fines then it is clear that he |



must be satisfied that the conditions are
such as to warrant sympathy with the
plight of the merchant.

This is not a matter which ought to be
left to the magnanimity of a Comptroller
of Customs and the matter should be dis-
cussed at the higher level of the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee.

The. delegation from the Chamber made
out a strong case when they pointed out
that fifty years ago when the island’s sugar
crop was in the vicinity of 60 or 70,000
tons the’ statute was enacted and the ware-
houses built. Both were intended to ac-
commodate the circumstances of the time.
Today the island’s crop amounts to 187,000
tons of sugar.. The population 60 years
ago was 182000 and it is clear that the
amount of merchandise imported into this
island would be considerably less than it
is in 1951, In addition to these facts, there
are certain peculiar circumstances result-
ant from the conditions existing in world
markets which make it reasonable for im-
porters to order large quantities of goods
in order to be able to get them not only at
lower prices but when they can be obtain-
ed, If the merchants import more goods
than they are able to remove from the
warehouse within ten days it is because
they endeavour to satisfy the demands of
the market. Let it not be forgotten that the
happy position in which Barbados found
herself at the outbreak of war in 1939 was
due to the fact that merchants sensing
trouble had on hand four months stocks in
the warehouses. The institution of a sys-
tem of rationing which won high praise
from Mr. Hope Jones of the Ministry of
Food was due to the foresight of these
people who had filled the warehouses.

During the 60 years while the population
was growing and the necessity for greater
importations were obvious: the Govern-
ment did not provide more warehouse
space and today every available inch of
space has been utilised by businesses of
various types.

It cannot be laid at the door of the mer-
chants that they have never shown enter-
prise or willingness to help themselves
and the Government when the situation
demands it. A few years ago when the run
market in England reached a stage where
a million gallons of rum could be sold, the
merchants and plantation owners found
storage space in all parts of the country in
order to age the rum for export. Now that
they are obviously victims of circum-
stances beyond their control, they should
not be penalised unnecessarily by the im-
position of fines to be reduced or abolished
at the whim of the Comptroller of Customs.

The circumstances which now militate
against the importers complying with the
dictates of the Comptrolier are clear for
everyone to see and are well known, The
go-slow movement at the waterfront
touches the warehouses. The output of
packages is as slow as the intake and so
merchants experience great difficulty in
getting goods delivered to them.

And finally the Government itself has
contributed to the difficulty. A few years
ago one of the large warehouses was
bought and converted into Government
offices, thus shortening an already limited
space and aggravating the condition. If
proper Government buildings had been
erected it would have been easy to house
the Parcel Post Delivery, the Medical Ser-
vices, the.Harbour & Shipping Master and
the Labour Commissioner.

It cannot be argued that
should be allowed to clutter up the ware-
houses but where they have to order goods
in order to secure them for the local mar-
ket and it is inconvenient for them to dis-
tribute them within 10 days it would seem
reasonable to allow them 15 or 20 days.

The building of a Deep Water Harbour
would not only provide a quick turn round
of ships but would make available several
acres of land for the building of ware-
houses which are so sadly lacking today.

merchants
|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A NEW EMPIRE

Three Days And Three Nights Of Rough Tough Riding To Get There

Hy HAROLD DALE

THIS is a news despatch from
nowhere—that is to say, no-
where on the map. There is
no mark that gives the name
of this place—yet it is the
frontier of a vast new em-
pire. And, like most frontiers,
it is a scene of battle... .
datelined, for the record:—

MAGENTA, Central Queensland.
CHAPTER ft

Around this early colonial house
are 300 square miles of wild grass-
lands, stretching to the blue vol-
canic mountains that give the dis-
trict its name—Peak Downs.

These downs have been the
scene of three years of heartbreak-
ing struggle to raise sorghum grain
to feed pigs and cattle for British
dinner tables.

The British Government and the
Queensland Government put up
the money, but the fighting has
been done by a band of lonely
men.

Vision...

Though their first crops were
wiped out by frost, washed out by
flood burned out by bushfires, de-
voured by an incredible plague of
mice they yet have a vision in
their eyes and certainty in
their hearts that they can win—
not only at Magenta but in all the
undulating plains beyond.

f they do there will be no sleep
for General Peron—Argentine
meat on British tables will be
quickly forgotten.

It is a long way to Magenta, and
I am the first London newspaper-
man to have made the journey.
From metropolitan Sydney the
route is more than 1,300 miles—the
first 1,000 northwards into Queens-
land and the next 300 striking in-
land. Three days and three nights
is good time for the trip that fin-
ishes with 250 miles of ‘singie-
track railway.

The train (twice a week) can-
not hurry. It is the only mears of
food communication for hundreds
of isolated settlers in huts and
tents.

Through the night these families
huddle anxiously round flares they
have lighted to remind the train to
stop with their precious supplies

News, Please

On, on in the day the train rum-
bles. Men share their transport
with cattle, sheep, mail, bales of
wool, sacks of coal, groceries and
rural families still slightly dazed
from a holiday in the big city—
Rockhampton (population 20,000).

By day lean, sunburned axemen
in the woods and boundary riders
on the inland trails hurry down to
the track when they hear the train
coming and stand there as it goes
by yelling, “Papers? Chuck out
your newspapers.”

At the end of the rail, with an
incredible scarlet - and - yellow
dawn flooding the sky behind the
mountains, passengers for Magen-
ta take to a four-wheel-drive land
truck.

From there the going gets hectic.
Where there is a track the driver
sticks to it; where there is not he
roars off across a ploughed field
(7,200 acres).

Thousands of great white cocka-
toos rise up, scared, in angry fly-
ing clouds, flocks of stately emus
run, with swift dignity from the
screeching siren,

All the time the truck bucks and
sways at 40 miles an hour. “Got to
go fast,” explains the driver.
“Smooths the bumps.”

We halt on the brink of a minor
cliff while he surveys a_ thin
stream at the bottom of it. “Prac-
tically dry, he announces—and the
truck nosedives down the cliff like
a film cowboy’s horse, One splash
and it is through,

So at last to Magenta, to meet
men like slow-spoken Queens-
lander Jack Bond, Arnhem para-
trooper Bert Culpin, Snowy Payne,
Jackeroo Jones, and a score of
others,

Later comes the realisation that
these men are not talking about
the mere 300 square miles around
Magenta, but of the enormous,
vacant, inviting 100,000 square
miles that lie beyond.

This area, bigger than the
United Kingdom, they see as the
solution to all Britain’s meat prob-
lems, as the end of dealing with
foreigners and as a new, rich fer-
tile empire to be developed on the
heundless plains that lie empty
beneath the sun.

The key, they explain is sorg-
hum.

CHAPTER II
A Man Scans The Horizon—
And Dreams...

Cattle are dying all around the
Queensland British Food Corpora-
tion’s property, but the corpora-
tion’s cattle are sleek and well fed.

There has been no rain for eight
months, but its cattle are fat and
thriving. The explanation is sorg-
hum.

This plant, that may yet trans-
form all Central Queensland, is a
summer crop requiring little rain.
Its harvested grain fattens pigs,
its thick, sweet stubble remaining
in the fields feeds cattle.

est of a line from Hughenden



Few State Duties
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—May I please be granted
a little space in your valuable
columns’to congratulate Mr. Owen
T. Allder for so ably defending the
poor tax payers of this Island
from the, biassed policy
present Government, as one cannot
understand the reason ‘or pur-
chasing a state car by the Gov-
ernment when you consider the
few state duties that are perzorm-
ed by the Governor,

The figure asked for by the
Government. $7,000 is rather
high when it is taken into con-
sideration that the two cars owned
by the Governor are no where
this figure, and I am sure that
these cars will fit into any state
duty quite appropriately.

I am rather surprised to see how
quickly the Government would
like to meet this demand, when not

Vis Riadcue

WHERE THE

9

RGHUM, originally an African

seeds which are almost as nutritious as maize for human beings

and domestic animals.

ITS JUICY STALKS also provide good cattle grazing after the

heads have been cut.

SORGHUM has long been the chief cereal grain grown in Africa

and is also important in India

SPECIAL sweet sorghums are grown in America for the manu

facture of syrup.

down to the Dawson River, the
vast empty territory has an aver-
age annual rainfall of _23 inches.
Sorghum needs only 14 inches.

That is why sorghum means new
hope to harassed British house-
wives.

Exciting

Listen to assistant field manager
Jack ond as he waves his hand to
the shimmering horizon.

“On all this land,” he says,
“there has not been one drop of
rain since we planted the seed.
Yet from 49,000 acres we harvested
10,000 tons. .With what other crop
on earth can that be done?

“You saw cattle dead from this
drought as you came through. But
our cattle—17,000 head—are feed-
ing on the sorghum stubble, and
they are in fine condition.

“In other words, we are growing
meat for Britain where all around
us others are losing it. You can't
help feeling that it’s exciting. .t’s
something new, it’s something
tremendous.

“It can mean populating and de-
veloping all this area. But if we
don't populate it we shall lose it.
We can’t hold it, empty, for ever.”

Away on the blue horizon is a
line of tiny dots. We drive over
to them, the car wheels crunching
through the stubble.

Gradually the line of dots re-
solves into a line of tractors, 30 of
them pulling disc ploughs in eche-
lon formation.

New Future
They look like a flotilla of mine-
sweepers steaming through this
land, as wide as the ocean.
' You expect to see the leader
hoist flags as he turns for another
two-mile sweep. But they stop. It
is meal time, and a truck darts
from the shelter of a clump of
gum trees to take food and tea to
the drivers.

Old-timer Dave Berminham
climbs down from his high saddle,
pushes his goggles up on his fore-
head and uncreases his face.

“Sorghum,” he says. “It’s won-
derful stuff, no doubt about it. I've
been farming round here for 30
years. Never heard of anyone
feeding it to pigs. Couldn't live on
it. But they do.

“You seen our pigs up here? Got
3,000 of them and all they get is
sorghum grain and water. Lively
and healthy they are. Can hardly
believe it.

“This sorghum’s got a future.
Discovery like that can lead to
anything. Off this territory now
you could feed the world,”

Farm manager Charles Harding
saunters over. Once of Southamp-
ton, he has been in Australia 25
years. He is sun-bleached with
powerful bronzed arms and his

eyes shine blue beneath a wide
felt hat,
“You're from England? Tell

them what they're missing. Sorg-
hum could mean a new future for
millions.

“We are farming this land with
methods never before imagined.”

Yet sorghum, in the three years
it has been established here, has
lost money. Britaip’s investment
of £1,500,000 is dwindling and
there is no sign of any help to
come. These men are patching and
improving with “make do’s” and
worn-out tools. Why?

CHAPTER 1

The Shadow Of Groundnuts
" —And Even Of Mice...

All the enthusiasm and faith of
the men fighting the battle of sorg-
hum at Magenta is dimmed by one
thing—“groundnuts.” The word is
enough to fade the smiles.

In Brisbane, assistant general
manager Henry Herbert shakes his
head sadly: —

too long ago one of the Govern-
ment departments was asking for
a few thousand dollars to increase
the salaries of a few employees,
and this was rapidly turned déwn
by a_ selected committee of the
Government, I am sure that His
Excellency would much prefer to
see the hard pressed civil servants
better remunerated than to drive
around in a $7,000 car,
IT am,

Yours respectfully,
NON-PARTY.

Appalling State At Beaches.
Eggsactly! ,

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—In a picture in the Sun-
day Advocate of the 9th inst. you
show fishermen and hawkers
busily engaged in preparing sea
eggs for sale

What becomes of the shells
when they have finished? They
are left to rot in the r iving



AND WHAT THE STUFF IS

by CHAPMAN PINCHER .



BATTLE IS—




grass, bears numerous smali

ii

“T'nuafraid we are very ground-
nut conscious here. That fiasco in
East Africa—and we are an off-
shoot of the same organisation—
has cost us dearly. Nobody has
much faith except ourselves.”

At Magenta. Jack Bond says:
“If there is one thing ‘we are de-
termined about it is that we shall
not repeat that disaster.”

Yet nature has had a good try
at beating these men.

In the first year there
1,000,000 bushels of sorghum
standing for harvest. In one night
700,000 bushels were destroyed by
frost.

“And no frost at such a season
has ever been known in Queens-
land since it was discovered,” says
Jack: Bond, “If we had harvested
that crop we should have paid off
the whole cost of the scheme, and
made a profit in the first year.”

Next year came another huge
crop, but in ten days 30 inches of
rain fell.

They harvested what they could
and lost nearly 4,000 tons in a
warehouse fire, but still they had
20,000 tons in hand.

This year, from the day the seed
was planted not a drop of rain fell.
Fire burned out 15,000 acres, but
still they bagged 10,000 tons.

Then came the mice.

Whence ? How ?

Once every 20 years mice swarm
on Queensland downs, They come
in countless millions. Nobody
knows where they come from or
where they go.

This time they ate the men’s
best suits and the women’s Sunday
dress. all the upholstered furni-
ture in the homesteads, and all the
grain bags, so that the stacks col-
lapsed into mfuntains and .rivers
of loose running grain.

were

Three times they rebagged the
grain, and three times the mice ate
it into ruin. One cook, defending
his kitchen killed 4,000 in two days
using bucket traps.

“Everything,” says Bert Culpin,
“has happened to us_ except
locusts.”

Jack Bond nods sombrely: “But
for the groundnuts stigma our
critics would have seen that in
spite of these phenomenal condi-
tions we have done what we set
out to do.

“Half the cost of one day’s war-
fare would open up a new empire.
Give us just one average season,
no favours, and we will do Tt yet.”

Hurvy!

What did a Londoner feel about
it all? I felt ashamed, Ashamed
that Britain has left this stupend-
cus area producing nothing but
grass and scanty sheep, where
sheep can scratch a living.

Bert Culpin is another Londoner.
He is ashamed for another reason.

“English migrants!” he exclaims.
“Coming out here to live in cities.
What's the sense of it? If they
want city life they have London.
That’s the only city in_the world
for me.

“If they come here they should
come to the undeveloped land
where they can build a future for
themselves and England.”

Jack Bond looks out at the dis-
tant hills and murmurs: “They
must hurry. If they will forget
groundnuts and give us a little
money, we can give a lead that
will open all this country. If they
will do that you can ceme back in
ten years and see one of the rich-
est areas of the Empire.

“But we can’t leave this empty
much longer. I wanted my sons to
work this land after me, but they
won't unless We hurry. The
Japanese are fighting for footholds
on their own islands—and here
there is room, so much room.”

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.

B.W.L. Sugar Proud

}nal production
jalthough representing some increase over

| original figures.

863,559 tons, as against an original estimate|Â¥%
of 891,280 tons and a 1950 production of

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951


















TO-DAY’S QUOTATION
A Good Book is the best of friends,

the same to-day and forever.
—Martin Tupper

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Estimate Down |

LONDON.
REVISED estimates of 1951 sugar produc-
tion, published by the British West Indies
Sugar Association, are well below the origi-
estimates for the year,

1950 production. Only in Barbados and St.
Kitts are the revised estimates above the

Production for 1951 is now estimated at} ¥

See us for the following...

854,689 tons, In Barbados, the estimate has|% COPPER PIPE — %%”, %4”, 14” and FITTINGS
been revised upwards from 170,000 tons to|}% GALVANISED PIPE %”
183,000 tons, as against last year’s actual pro- rs a
: :, : GALVANISED BENDS — 3”, » 1%’
duction of 158,182 tons, while in St. Kitts the a .
estimate has been revised from 40,000 tons GALVANISED SOCKETS — 12", *4

to 44,000 tons, as against last year’s 41,204 GALVANISED
tons.

British Guiana’s estimate, however, has
been cut from 200,000 tons to 195,000 tons,
about the same as last year when 195,651
tons were produced. In Trinidad, where the
original estimate was for a 1951 production
of 162,000 tons, the new estimate is 140,632
tons, even below last year’s figure of 146,508
tons. Jamaica will also show a reduction
below last year’s 271,582-ton production, with
the 1951 estimate revised to 267,927 tons, as
against an original estimate of 284-830 tons.

Smaller reductioi:s from the original esti-
mates are forecast for Antigua and St. Lucia.
Antigua, which produced 31,121 tons lasi
year, now has a 1951 estimate of 23,000 tons,
as against the original estimate of 23,450
tens, while the St. Lucia estimate has been
cut from 11,000 to 10,000 tons, about the same
as last year’s 10,441 tons.

Cuba’s Strong Position

Cuba’s 1951 sugar harvest has now come to
an end, reaching a total of 5,589,232 tons,
nearly 200,000 tons more than last year’s out-
put and the third largest crop ever produced
in the island. With 2,595,000 tons of this ear-
marked for the United States, 300,000 tons
for local consumption and 70,000 tons for a
special reserve, Cuba thus has 2,624,000 tons
of sugar for release to world markets, accord-
ing to figures compiled by Messrs. C. Czar-
nikow, Ltd., the London sugar brokers, and
pi blished in their monthly review of the
world sugar markets.

Of this world market total, 2,415,000 tons
have already been sold, leaving only 209,000
tons still to be disposed of. Figures issued
by the Cuban Sugar Stabilisation Institute
show that in the first half of 1951, 443,618

REDUCERS — 14” to 4" — 44" to 44”
GALVANISED UNIONS — 4”,
GALVANISED FLUSH PIPES
CAST IRON CISTERNS
W.C. PANS — “P” TRAPS
CORNER BASINS with Pedestals



%"







WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

’Phones : 4472 & 4687 — BECKWITHS



AND THE BEST
BUYS

JAMS

oa TOO!!
P. HARTLEY Ltd.
NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
m= Obtainable at all Grocers



CRYSTALS

By Wm.



The figures also show that 71 tons were sold
to Canada during this period, although no \
direct sales of Cuban sugar to Canada were| ‘
recorded in 1950.

Britain Buys Less From B. W. I.

British purchases of sugar from the British| |
West Indies dropped substantially during] |
the first half of this year, but a big increase
in purchases from foreign sources put Bri-
tain’s total sugar imports well above the| |
figure for the_first half of 1950, according to \
the latest Board of Trade returns.

U.K. imports of sugar from the British} |
West Indies in July totalled 29,665 tons, as ;
against 38,794 tons in July, 1950, Figures}:
for British Guiana, given separately, show
that imports were up from 2,848 tons in July, | ;
1950, to 4,960 tons in July this year.

For the January—July period, the returns
show: U.K. imports of B.W.I. sugar were
down from 244,707 tons in 1950 to 177,017
tons this year. British Guiana, however, e
showed some increase, from 48,616 tons in
last year’s period to 51,880 tons this year.
Imports from all Empire sources totalled
493,571 tons in the first seven months of this
year, as against 523,779 tons in the corre-
sponding period of 1950.

The Board of Trade figures, however, show
an enormous increase in imports from Cuba,
which exceeded all the imports from Com-
monwealth sources put together. Cuba sup-
plied 546,436 tons of Britain’s sugar in the],

YOU NEED ONE OF OUR

GABERDINE RAINCOATS

SINGLE BREASTED BELTED STYLE AND
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— ALSO —

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MIXTURE OVERCOATS

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COME AND SEE FOR YOURSELF.

LTD.

DA COSTA & CO.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT







Biginterests ofUnitedFruitCo. |

NEW YORK.
Bananas are by no means the only inter-
est of the United Fruit Co., said Mr, Rich-
ard Berry, assistant to the vice president

Spinach
Kale

Sliced Beans
Turnips



Sa °

e
out an unpleasant stench, attract-
ing myriads of flies, and are a

source of danger to people walk- |

ing bare-footed on the beach.

I thought that there was some;

law or regulation which compels
the egg gatherers when they have
finished either to throw the shells
back into the sea or else bury
them in the sand. But no attempt
is made to enforce this by either
the police or the sanitary author-
ity.

We encourage tourists to come
here by advertising our “lovely
bathing beaches” but they are a
good deal less lovely when _ this
state uf things is permitted to
contiaue.

It would seem to be the busi-
ness of the different Vestries who
have control of the non-private |
beaches to take some action in the}
matter,



Yours, etc

CLEAN BEACH LOVER.
10.9.51

Celery Hearts
Mixed Vegetables

of the company, in a recent luncheon
speech in New York. Sugar growing,

first seven months of this year, as against] }; r }
only 365,322 tons in the corresponding period '
of last year. Supplies from all foreign Ce A gi Rm FOODS
sources were up from 707,855 tons to 904,931

tons.—B.U.P. =

| BETTER BUY VEGETABLES in Tins
BUTTER
Anchor Table Butter
—88c, per Ib
Anchor Evap. Milk 16-o0z.
—29c. per tin
Anchor Ful) Milk Powder

244-Ib $2.24 per tin

transporting and refining comes next in | ee te ey gana sees S aheoe

the company’s list of activities and there | Anchor Skimmed Milk Pork & Beans

are many other United Fruit interests. —40c. per Ib. Vegetable Salad :
Mr. Berry claimed that United Fruit has een OS Set ES eka MS eae 5:

pioneered the bulk transport of unbagged FRUIT in Tins KEEP COOL

sugar. The company’s refinery in Boston, ,

Tuborg Beer 30c. per bottle
Bass’s Ale 30c. per bottle
Washington Ale 30c. per bot.

Brussel Sprouts
Whole Apples

he said has a capacity of 2,000,000 Ibs. of
sugar a day.

He mentioned the company’s wide ship- | §)

Cauliflower
Apple Sauce
Guavas



3 j a Stra
graph.Co., a United Fruit subsidiary, was |})} — eee
started to provide fast communications |

. r 1 r Grapes Canada Dry Soda
ping interests, pointing out that United |{\ Pears with
Fruit ships carry 1,500,000 tons of cargo a Peaches GOLD BRAID RUM
roe in the West Indies and Central _— Salad
merican trades, apart from its own Apricots 3 :
bananas. The Tropical Radio and Tele- f oe EPECTED @VER

ee Rails THE WEEK-END
SPECIALS .

: APPLES
between banana plantations and the New CHICKENS
York office and has developed into a thriv- Tower Jellies 14c. per pkg. DUCKS

ing commercial firm.
_ The growing of abaca, begun in Panama
in 1925, is another United Fruit interest, |

Apricot Nectar 40c. per tin FROZEN SALMON





MEAT DEPT.

continued Mr. Berry. The company’s ¥ ‘aan a ne
latest project is palm oil, which can be | OF PEOMPS Gelivery, Fleas’ '
grown on land no longer good for bananas. | gor 7 a Bat GODDARD S

If it is successful, he declared, it will aid in | {
lessening the single-crop dependence of Early WE DELIVER
much of the West Indies. = EE QS

ee



tons of Cuban sugar were sold to the United
Kingdom putting Britain second only to the
United States among,Cuba’s best customers, FOR THAT TRIP NORTH
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER’ 14, 1951

Board Of Health Discuss Dairies

Legal Advisers Will

Attend Other Talks

AFTER DISCUSSING the Board of Health’s letter
which stated that it had been drawn to the Board’s atten-
tion that 11 dairy-keepers were still operating in the pro-
hibited area, Bridgetown, the Commissioners of Health for
St. Michael yesterday decided to invite their legal advisers,
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., and Mr. Pile to another meeting
when they will again discuss the letter.

The Board of Health wants the
Commissicners to prosecute. Most them: members of whom Mr.
members thought that the regula- E. S. Lewis was one, and it was
tions as they were might create OMY because some members were
a hardship, but while some felt 2Ot present that the reeommend-
that they should leave it to the @tions were not accepted.
Board of Health to prosecute, Class Legislation
cthers felt that they would not The law was that one might
be doing their duty if they did keep many cows if he did not
not prosecute. sell. One might ask whether a
A motion that if the Board of 100 cows kept in the city area
Health wanted to, they should by a man who was able to give
take steps in prosecuting, was the milk to his children and rela-
made but this was not pursued tives would not constitute as
after Mr. Mottley suggested that great a danger as a man who
they invite the legal advisors at kept the cows to sell the milk.
another meeting. One could not help but thinking
No Change in Law that it was class legislation. There
The letter from the Board of Were nine persons who sold milk
Health stated that the fact that #224 16 who kept cattle but did not
the dairies were, still operating sell.
tended to bring good law into dis- _The Board of Health could prose-
repute. They wanted to make it Ute, too, and the question was
clear that they did not desire to Why should they pass the buck.
change the law in spite of Para- That Board had inspectors and if
graph VI of the Regulations they knew that the law was being
which would have the effect of CPServed in the breach, they
extending the period of grace, Should prosecute, _
reducing and abolishing the pro- _ He said that “in any case it
hibited area and considered that WOuld create a hardship upon the
it was a matter peculiarily appro- People who could not. afford to
priate to the Commissioners of buy condensed milk and would
Health of St. Michael to take the h@ve to walk far distances to ob-
necessary steps to ensure that in other milk.
unregistered dairies ceased oper- Don’t Flout Law
ations forthwith, Hon. V. C. Gale said that the
Mr. Kidney, Chairman, had Dairy Regulations were made by
summoned a special meeting to the General Board of Health.
discuss the letter, They had taken years to be made.
Mr. E. D. Mottley said that the When they were finally passed by
true position ‘was that by the the Board of Health, they were

law of the country, persons who submitted in due course to the
wanted to keep dairies in the Executive Committee and when
parish had to make application they came to the House they were

for a licence to do so. subjected to

The definition of a dairy in that back.
sense was a place where a person They were the authority of the
kept cattle for the sale of milk—- parish to see that the regulations
not where a person kept cattle made by the General Board of
in general for as far as the Act Health are carried out and if they
was concerned, one might keep in their wisdom did not see that
all the cattle one wanted to as they should carry out the regula-
long as one was not selling. tions, such would have to be.

The letter had drawn to their If they wanted an amendment,
attention the fact that there were they should write to the G_vernor-
existing in Bridgetown, a pro- in-Executive Committee and sug-
hibited area, a number of persons gest one ‘was: needed but they
who operated dairies who should could not flout the law.

criticisms and. sent

not be allowed to do so. “We are allowing dairies in this
town without holding licences,”

No Application he said. “Other people have to
Speaking for the Board, he get licences, Therefore~ if those
thought he was right in saying regulations did not have the

that no application had been made force of law, they would be other
to them for licences to keep regulations other people would
dairies in the city think of flouting.”

“We wouid be observing the It was a dangerous principle
law in the breach,’ he said, “if Because one felt it was bringing a
we at any time issued licenses to hardship on any particular person,
any person to keep a dairy in the Board could not take wpon

Bridgetown. itself to say what regulations were
“The fact remains, nevertheless, right and what were wrong.”
that we at the Board have not Should Be Carried Out

issued any licenses to any persons Mr. T. Bowring said that laws
who were alleged to be Operating were made by the General Assem-
dairies in the city. If we were bly of the Island and those mem-
doing this, we would not be fit bers were the elected representa-
to be a Board.” tives, and rightly or wrongly,
Therefore as far as the letter they had to be carried out.
was concerned, the entire matter They had asked their counsel for
has been threshed out already. an opinion as to whether any per-
They were a body of nine men— son carrying on a dairy im, the
not nine children—and in 4 city were guilty and the opinion
democracy they were entitled to was that the person would be
their own opinions without preju- guilty. It was also styted that the
dice, person wauld be liable to a fine
It was a matter to which they of £10.
had given some thought. A com- “By the letter of the law”, he
mittee had been appointed, con- said, “the Commissioners of
sisting of Members of the Board Health were not bound to prose-
of Health and themselves cute, but ib seems to me, by the
Unworkable spirit of the law we are bound
With regards to the recom- to_ prosecute.” :
mendations of the Committee, it It said that. any -person might
was not that the Board of Healih prosecuté, but any fine was to be
disagreed with them. It was not paid to the Commissioners of
that they felt they were unworka- Health, so it seemed that by re-
ble. It was that they just felt fusing to take any action they
that they had made the law and would be shirking their respon-
it had to be carried out regardless sibiMty. They were doing just
of anything. what Mr. Mottley was suggesting,

After the recommendations passing the buck. i f
went in, they took legal opinion Merely through @n oversight in
to see where they were. The the regulations, perhaps, it was

opinion was that the Commission- not specified that they were
ers were not bound to prosecute. bound to prosecute. It seemed to
“Had the opinion been contrary” him that that body as a corpor-
he said, “I would still have stood ated authority should take the
here and would have said, ‘while initial action,
I disagree, I am expected to do my Health
duty as a Commissioner even if Mr, Chase asked whether the
afterwards they had to ask for presence of the dairies in Bridge-
the leniency of the Court, the law town in any way constituted a
would be carried out, They could threat to the health of the people.
not with one breath say, “Observe He enquired, he said, because
the law,” and with the other de- he felt their duties were primarily
nounce it.” to deal with health and anything
The opinion from the Solicitor that might impair the health of
General was that there was no the community, Their view should
onus on them, therefore be concerned with the
So they had found in the first actual practical day by day con-
place that it had been enacted ditions which occurred in Bridge-
without even the calling into con- town.
sultation of any of their officers If in the slightest respect the
who had the practical experience dairies constituted a menace to
or any member cf their body. the cleanliness of the city, it would
They had found themselves in the be their duty to prosecute.



position where it was suggested lf they were assured by the
they were not willing to co- Chief Sanitary Inspector that
operate. there was not such a threat an¢

The Board of Health had sent he did not see amy risk at all,









White Buck No Cap
OXFORDS. Pr. .... $20.98

tr /

Sue









Suit tt /







WATER SKIING



. MEd
WORLD FAMOUS French dress designer Jacques Fath shows that he is

also an expert at water-ski-ing. While on holiday at Portofino on the
Italian Riviera he displays his skill—EXPRESS.



ae ° e

Weightlifters Practice

7 ‘ e,?
For Competition

THE AMATEUR WEIGHTLIFTING ASSOCIATION
of Barbados will hold its 1951 Senior Championships and
Male and Female Body Beauty Contest at Queen’s Park
on Thursday night, November 1, at 8 o'clock.

Already the lifters are hard at practice. Nearly every
evening they can be seen working out at their various
gymnasiums.

re ro —— A Meeting of the Association
‘Maria De Larrinaga”’ wee held on Wednesday alam. Mi
tdwin rogers, Jice-President,

Loads Molasses took the ahair in place of Mr. F.
The 4,449-ton s.s. Maria de Lar- =: Millar, M.C.P., who was ab-

rinaga is here loading molasses 5°”t '
for Port Alfred and r Montreal It was decided that the _ first
Canada. eliminations will be held on Mon-

~ ay, October 2 i >¢ Spri
The Maria Larrinaga arrived in ay etoner ad st, Fala Spring

i 4 Barbell Club, Hastings. The sec-
port yesterday from Trinidad. She ond eliminations will be held at
Is consigned to Messrs. Planta- the York Barbell Club, Black

tions, Lig Rock, on October 25.

Mr. Edwin Rogers told the
Advocate yesterday that the As-
sociation had hoped to stage the
show at a local theatre but found
this too expensive. He said that
the Association is going all
out to make the show a_ bet-
ter one than the last. They have
now included a_ Ladies Body
Beauty Contest for the first time.

Since the last show about seven
Clubs have entered. The

eyed inner neNeO
then they should allow those who
felt otherwise to use their power
and prosecute,

The Chief Sanitary Inspector
said that they were nine dairies
operating in the city then ond
they did not constitute any men-
ace. They had operating at the
same time 16 other premises on
which cows were kept, and accord-
ing to the regulations, there was

no control—except public health More
control ee number is now 15 The Speights
Mr. Bowring said that thag town Weightlifting Club has en-

tered on this occasion,

might be very interesting, and no
matter what one thought of it, it
did not mean that they would be
justified in breaking the law

Must Prosecute
Victor Goddard asked
they were supposed to
prosecui’ anyone who sold milk
and did not have a license and
was told they had to do so. He
was also told that no dairies which
did not have licences in 19%) were
prosecuted and that it was known
that there were dairies who had
now renewed their licences.

He said he totally disagreed with
the Board of Health Regulations,
but he could not shut his eyes to
the principle that they had un-
licensed dairies when they should
be licensed. It was one thing they
could not just pass by. They as a
Board would have to take some
cognisance of it though they might





School Children
Prepare For School

School
the island are
tions for school
next week.

During the long Summer vaca-
tio which is now’ ending, the
boys played regularly at cricket
and on many of the hot days the
Public Library was filled with
both boys and girls. Besides bor-
rowing books, to take home many
spent some hours there in read-
ing. Most of them are looking
forward eagerly to the reopening
of school.

For

Mr.

whether

from all over
making prepara-
which re-opens

children



Must of the schools a new

regret it. One could regret it be- school year begins this term and |
cause one of the only~ clean for the past few weeks pupils :
dairies was among those within have been visiting city stationeries

and their own school stationeries.

Parents have been crowding
the stores, too, to secure uniforms
for their children,

the limit.

Mr. Toppin said that it was on
the question of licences that he
had suggested at the time that



they obtain legal opinion. As i

was, nine official dairies and 16 ; .
others were operating. The basic “Canadian Cruiser
principle was for health end he c

felt that if one was allowed to * id

keep and not the othe, thy Arrives To day
would be doing a criminal wrong. ‘

He moved that they should tell The motor vessel Canadian
the Board of Health to take the Cruiser will be arriving here to-
rove and prosecute day with cargo from Halifax and

Mr. Chase said it would be an Montreal. She will be leaving
injustice to the poor people to port during the afternoon for St
make the dairies go as they would Vincent and Grenada, She is
have to walk two or three miles consigned to Messrs. Gardiner
to the Pine to buy milk Austin & Co., Ltd.

Navy Suede Black Patent

GIBSONS. Pr. ... $24.46 GIBSONS Pr $20.34
Brown Suede Willow Calf

GIBSONS. Pr. .... $20.63 MONKS. Pr. ........ $24.46
Brown Suede Tan Box Calf

MONKS. Pr. . $22.96 BROGUES. Pr. $27.92

Tan Norwegan

GIBSONS ........ Pr. $25.10



27







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Parcels Received

For Jamaica Relief

BARBADIANS are still contributing generously to the
Jamaica Hurricane Relief for clothing, shoes, hardware
and foodstuffs which was opened at Queen’s Park on Mon-
day. Twenty-seven parcels were received yesterday.

of them contained clothing.

Fraudulent
Conversion

Darnley Holder, a 24-year-old
labourer of Trents, St. James
pleaded guilty before Mr. C. L

Walwyn, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A”, to 15 charges of
fraudulent conversion of money
belonging to Carlotta Rowe of
Greens Lane, St. Michael, and
Lewis Pelle of Suttle Street.

On the first charge — commit-
ted between July 16 and 30 he
was fined 20/- to be paid in 14
days or in default 14 days’ im-
prisonment with hard labour.

On each of the 14 other charges
he was sentenced to two months’
imprisonment with hard labour.
These sentences are to run con-
currently.

Giving evidence yesterday Car-
lotta Rowe of Greens Lane, St.
Michael, said that she used to
take milk from Hutchinson's
Dairy. She used to take six pints
every week and Holder was the
man who brought the milk and she
also gave him the money. This
was 3/- every week. On July 10
she gave Holder 2/6 for milk he
brought as she noticed that the
milk was short. She gave Holder
the money with the understand-
ing that he would deliver it to Mr
Hutchinson,

On September 5, Mr. Hutchinson
ceme to her and showed her a
bill for $5.52 for milk che received.
She told him that she gave the
money to Holder and she did not
Owe him anything.



‘Hopkins’ Concert
Arranged

The Barbados Police Band and
the Community Choirs Association
are co-operating to stage a Musi-
cal Concert to raise funds to pur-
chase a tablet as a tribute to the
memory of the late Father Hop-
kins.

The programme has been plan-
ned by Captain Raison and will
be given at the Globe Theatre on
Sunday, September 23. Belle-
plaine, New Orleans and Chap-
man Lane Choirs are taking part.

Among the artists who have

romised to contribute are Miss

ell Hall, Mr. George Morris and
Mr. Will Clairmonte, The ad-
dress will be given by Rev. B
Brathwaite, Vicar of St. Jude’s,

Father Hopkins had contributed
muoh to the musical progress and
appreciation in Barbados and n&
only was responsible for the
training of the Society Singers but
assisted in the judging of the com-
petitions of the Community Choirs
on New Year’s Days

At one time he was Theological
Tutor at Codrington College. He
was also a very keen yachtsman



Inspectors Chosen
For Jamaica Course

Four sanitary inspectors have
been selected by the Department
of Medical Services to undergo an
eleven-month course at the Public
Health Training Centre in Ja-
maica. This is an advanced
course for sanitary inspectors in
all branches leading in some cases
to advanced certificates.

The are expected to
leave today by ‘plane for Ja-
maica, They are: Mr, Gladstone
L. Gittens, Chief Sanitary Inspec-
tor of St. Joseph; Mr. John Ed-
ward Foster, Sanitary Inspector of
St. Andrew; Mr. Alonza_ Fred-
erick Sheppard, Sanitary Inspec-
tor of St. Michael; and Mr. Earle
Byron Baird, Government Sani-
tary Inspector.

selcctees

@ Just Arrived!

= PURINA

ALSO
CHICK FEEDERS

s H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
SBeueaqge ses

'
’




Tan Perforated
CASUALS. Pr.



~ The

FRESH SHIPMENT OF





Most

Boy Scouts of the Island
have offered their services to the
Hurricane’ Relief. They will
operate a Despatch Rider Service
from their Headquarters, begin-
ning from today, in order to help
those people who find it difficult
to get their parcels to
Park,

People who would
Scouts to call for their
should , telephone Scout
quarters, Beckles Road
between 9 a.m. and 6.30

like the
packages
Head-
(4653)
p.m, o1



Queen's Park (2555) between 7.30

a.m. and 5 p.m.
It is ajo hoped to start a
house-to-house collection
next week between the
enough offers
received.

For this purpose the organisa-
tion would be grateful to indi-
viduals, business firms or other
organisations which would

of transport

between the

hours.

cisposal
stated





Offers may be made to the
Churchwarden of St. Michael
Mr. McD. Symmonds, the Gen-
al Secretary of the Y.M.C.A.
Mr. H. H. Williams, or the Hon-
onary Secretary, Boy Scouts
As*>ciation, Mr. L. A. Harrison
All Scouts who are available

for this service, especially those
why hold the Meyenger o*
Nesnatch Rider Badge, are asked
‘fo report to the Scout Head-

“ers in uniform, with or with- |

out bievcles, today at 9.00 a.m

Fined 10/- For
Disturbatice

Chesterfield Byer of New Or-
leans, St. Michael, was fined 10/-
to be paid in 14 days or 14 days
imprisonment for making a dis-
turbance on the Wharf and 15/-
to be paid in 14 days or 14 aays’
imprisonment for resisting Cpl.
Mullin by, Mr. C. L. Walwyn, Act-

ing Police Magistrate of District
“A”,

Cpl. Mullin said that on Sep-
tember 13 about 9.30 a.m. he was

on duty on the Lower Wharf and
saw Byer with rocks in his hands
and a crowd © surrounding him
He tried to arrest Byer, who at-



tempted to throw him down, He
was forced to call for help.
POLICE BAND
AT THE ROCKS
The Police Band resume their fort
nightly concert to-night at 8 o'clock
beginning with the following pro.

gramme

MILITARY MARCH The Thin Red



Line — Alford
OVERTURE The Sicilian Vespers
~— Verdi
SUITE The Shoe Ballet Ansell
The Sabot; Ballet Shoe, Court
Shoe; Sandal, and Brogue
CONCERT VALSE Espana

Waldteufel
GRAND MARCH
~ Erte Coates

Youth of Empire

Dedicated to H.R.H. Princess
Elizabeth ,
CHARACTERISTIC In a Persian:
Market ! Ketelbey
FOLM MUSIC Wait for the Silver
Lining Jerome Kern
WEST INDIAN CALYPSO Kiteh

Murrell
GOD SAVE THE KING



ORANGES PLENTIFUL
Once again there is a plentiful
supply of oranges about the City.
Sellers of the fruit did brisk bus-
iness yesterday. Five and six
cents each were the prices asked

and the money was given with-
out much hesitation.
The presence of golden apples

too reminded one that Christmas
is not far away. In some instan-
ces two were sold for three cents.

Pears are also plentiful. These

fetched prices yesterday ranging
from 6 to 10 eats each.

English potatoes, an item of
food very much liked by the
Berbadian can now easily be ob-
tained along most of the City

Strev-g at 10 cents per Ib.

CHOWS
, a







CAVE _

SHEPHERD
& Co, Ltd.

i0—i% Broad Street













Queen's



scheme
hours of
4.00 p.m. and 6 p.m. each day it
are

place |
their cars, vags or trucks at their}
above |



HARRISON *® roan st.









sues ws 8
ee eee

OOOO FOOOOFOOSS,

er

(OL

SOO

6



PLS CLEP PEPE EE STDP SLES ESCSP SSS OOSR.

PAGE FIVE



Lay

“SILVER |
STAR”

CONGOLEUM.

as a
FLOOR COVERING

For

LASTING
BEAUTY



|
|
|
|

i

RANSOME'S
FAMOUS

“TIGER”
LAWN

MOWERS

COMPLETE WITH
GRASS-BOX

12” BLADES $38.17
14” dé $39.47
Recommended with every
Confidence.

For Service and
Satisfaction



PLATFORM SCALES

BEST BRITISH MAKE

TO WEIGH UP TO 10 CWT. WITH 28 lbs. x 4 ozs,

ON SOLID BRASS BEAM—PLATFORM 32” x 19”

FITTED WITH BACK GUARD RAIL.
COMPLETE WITH WEIGHTS
ONE EACH 25; 50; 100; 200 AND 2 x 300 LBS.

ONLY $205.11

me,

, ’ i si 8S
HARRISON'S “TE %s80"



TOO







Oo

COME



IN TO-DAY

AND ENJOY

DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
With

TASTY CAKES & SANDWICHES






YOULL APPRECIATE THESE ©

Moirs Buddies—per pkg. 9%c.

Neilsons Rosebuds——per pkg 9c

Elite Spaghetti—-per tin 12c.

Bahamas Crushed Pineapple
per tin 24c,

Heinz Chicken Noodle Soup—
per tin 46c

‘SOUPS

Heinz Puree Mongole Soup 7 ?

per tin 38c. you i be
Campbells Consomme Soup

per tin 39c os
Campbell's Bouillon Soup delighted

per tin 39c
Campbell's Pepper Pot Soup J

per tin 30c. lo serve
Perlstein Beer per Carton

$4.00; per bot. 18c.



STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

-
————

a



PAGE SIX

a





HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON

1M THE
HOME, THEN WHO FAMILY DOG ---

_ ARE YOU ?

{cape

THE LONE RANGER






MASKED OR NOT, HES SEEN TWIS CAVE. | [SHOT COME

“THE BOSS DON'T WANT ANYONE TO KNOW) | FROM CAVE!
\T'S HERE AND LIVE TO

‘ TELL ABOUT IT!



BRINGING UP FATHER










MY DEAR -JUST LEAVE
IT TO ME-''M GOING
TO USE A LITTLE
DIPLOMACY-I INTEND
TO HAVE THEM BURY
THE HATCHET AND BE
FRIENDS
AGAIN #







YES-THIS IS MR
JIGGS ! WHAT ?-=-
WHEN DID THIS
HAPPEN ? HUH ?
YOU SAY AT
THE RAILWAY








MOTHER-YOU'RE
NOT INVITING
COUSIN "KEGHEAD'
ANO YOUR UNCLE
BIMMY TO VISIT
ey THE SAME
- YOU KNOW
te THEY ALWAYS
=.

ul as) QUARREL 4
re

EAST T ET ALOME Mae ”
WHO WAS THAT ON Jigtrtetrstiomy QIN ( your COUSIN “KEGHEAD

|
THE PHONE? SOME || RIGHT YOU |! rl | ANO_ YOUR UNCLE BIMMY
OF MY RELATIVES || Age! IT if HAPPENED TO ARRIVE















ARRIVING ? AT THE STATION AT THE!
SUPPOSE THEY SAME TIME=TH! MINUTE |
WANT TO KNOW THEY SAW EACH OTHER |
HOW TO GET _ THEY WENT AT ITs NOW |
HERE - .> THEYRE BOTH IN THE |
_ JAIL HOSPITAL 4 4
antec




































..WOULBN'T GIVE AO
PLUGGED NICKEL FOR OUR
CHANCES... WHOA, NELLIE...
BUT AT LEAST TNT, WILL
GET AWAY SAFE...1 HOPE /







HE PUT FHEM IN
THE FILE CABINET...






ath
LocKEeD! §
BUT THERE \

WALKING AWAY
PROM TWE HOUSE...
This |S MY CHANCE
TO OFSTROY THE
RECORDS OF NY
BROTHER'S TRA



THE PHANTOM



HAMA? WHOA, HERO. | KNOW YOU HATE TIGER SCENT,

A TEL Tre IVE AN IDEA THAT THE MYSTERIOUS
ml ‘ Tew BUT THIg I$ A NICE TIGER AND WON'T HURT

TIGER GIRL IS WATCHING US AND



Sy YOU.IN FACT,SHE. | SHE MAY FOLLOW USTO SEE WHAT
Mi A ay fA /——{ CANTHURT | |HAPPENS TOHER PET+< 5
LIM r ~ANYBODYS =| bang I ae

| Wied ; ee ;



BARBADOS ADVOCATE °*'”"~














——

——
=

4

|

i

—_



FRIDAY, SEP£EMBER 14, 195%

a

&

SCSOSPSOSSPP OOO DO SOOFR,
»

® Make ita... %
COOL VACATION =
>

WITH
T’dad Grapefruit Juice T’dad x
e & Grapefruit Juice, T'dad ¢
Â¥

Orange Juice. Saw) er’s Pine

apple “Juice Hargreave’s Pine
Silverleaf Pineapple

|

FOR

PN me ow oe

QUALITY
& |

Cheese

appe Juice
Juice, Bartlett Peas, Yellow Clng @
ers Carrots, Kraft Macaroni & 3
Cheese, Heinz Vegetable S>up,
Heinz Oxtail Soup, Heinz Chuck-
en Soup, Robertson's Marma-
lade, Robertson's Raspberry
Highmoor Guava Jelly
@ @3c. per Ib

2 (1938) LTD. :

4,

65S POOP POOF SE SOFOSOSOFOSPIOE,

Peaches, K-Gold Apricots, Chiv
Jams, Chivers Strawberry Jams,
FROM

% Headquarters for Best Rum

.

%,

| 1996S 699CCSSOSVSSSOOSOOSS
SOPPOOOSPSSOOS POG IS

~

s,

i

$ , yOOLIV %
% JUST RECEIVED :
s e

%& Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese

s » Sweet Corn (Small)

o » Royal Custard Powder
® , C & S&S Instant Coffee
Tomato Juice





%

*

% » Humburger Steak

BS

R 4 Minced Beef & Cereal

1% =. Milo

,

% » Tono

y

1g Oat Meal

*.

$ Pkgs. Corn Flakes
STANDS a peek

|% Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread
|
i$ Pkgs. Dates



SUPREME

% INCE & Co. Ltd.

*
x 6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.







IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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

























USUALLY NOW
Tins Heinz Tomato Soup 34
Pkgs. Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits .50
Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 7
Bottles Strawberry Jam 54

USUALLY NOW

-30 Tins Heinz Spaghetti

40 20 .18

in Tomato Sauce

-34 Bottles O’Keefe's Beer
AS

26 .20

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street













DICTIONARY | ]

AND ENCYCLOPEDIA

COLLINS’ NATIONAL DIC- PO | WO plated | oumatensly
; 1 e »oints i é P
TIONARY is your guide to correct in aoe English. fe eal
English. It can help you, what- make your writing more fluent,
ever your profession, as it is your reading more interesting,
helping thousands of others. If you and your work more profitable.

are in business—a salesman, an
executive, a technician, an office
wouker—you will find it a highly you free to tackle bigger things.
efficient servant ready at your it will explain your reading
elbow. It will give precision to during leisure hours, crystallize
your speech and force and clarify the meaning of your newspapers,
to your letters; the facts and your books, and widen your appre-
figures of its Encyclopaedic Sup- ciation of literature and _ history

plements will be your first refer- Its low price brings it within the
ence when

It will clear up hundreds of trou-
blesome little details and leave

new problems have reach of every office and every
to be solved. If you are an author, home; a fundamental work of
a journalist, a teacher, a student, reference to possess and keep at

a lecturer, a clergyman, it will

your hand, ready for service.

WE HAVE IT AT THE

STATIONERY

ADVOCATE





















ASSORTED CONDIMENTS

Fru it Sa lad Ti ‘y this: ae: Se ee Stem

Etc.

Cheeses

-Tin Bahamas Pineapple Juice Colman’s French Mustard
per 20-oz tin Heinz Sandwich Spread

Escoffier Chutney

Crosse & Blackwell's

Calves Feet Jelly

Morton's Dried Sage

Crosse & Blackwell's

Camembert Cheese
Danish Blue Cheese
Australian Cheddar
Gorgonzola Cheese

is Delicious

14-Tin “Varlo” Bartlett Pears
per 29-oz. tin

14-Tin “Varlo” Yellow Peaches
29-oz, tin

French Capers e
: 5 : Morton’s Ground Mixed
Mix together in bowl and add nee e 7 e
Spice y IF
Maraschino Cherries Mixed raid

Morton’s Anchovy Sauce
Crosse & Blackwell's
Celery Salt

—large bottle for $1.26
Serve Cold.

14-tb pk. Dates
1-tb pk. Mixed Fruit








FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951
























BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
a a TT eT > ——— —
' y + | |
LASSIFIED ADS.) PUmute Stes | | Britain’s first 4-j SEAWELL
. Ten cents per agate line on week-days Britain Ss first 4-jet bomber = 4 Se,
EPHONE 2508 @nd 12 cents per agate line un Sundays, 4 “*
Sitihdeneneeeenyrercenye jaan ia minimum charge $1.50 on week-days DEPARTURES — BY BWHIAT j =
and $1.80 on Sundays. | FOR TRINIDAD } ‘
For iage or Engagement y Margaret Wight, Mildred Paul, Bustace ‘ ‘ ] no
announc Carib Calling the} FOR SALE Gibbs, Cuthbert Howard, Beryl Howard _W
charge is any number of words| Minimum charge week 72 cents and REAL ESTATE Helen Howard, Nancy Howard, George

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each| 96 cents Su"days 24 words — : i
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508) words 3 cents a word week— a con, *4
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death! word on Sundays
Notices only after 4 p.m F



Alley ne BE McLachlan June Mi:
Lachlan Be Craigie, Dinyan Card-
masters, Arthur Macintire, Patricia Flynn,





|
4 cents @ DAMAGED CAR }
Offers in writing will be received up ?



ryt



Sprinkle health on






























































3 Sy. | their food every d
‘rid sean . Fiorelle Samuel, Owen Minott, Janet | their food every day
ee Daatey: TA Cade cans ao Thomas, Sylvia Edghill, Geoffrey Edghill, | =} 4
. ourtes) e § . a | —

The charge for announcements of} AUTOMOTIVE Co-Operative Cotton easteee Wendy magni, ouay Eighil, mancy | . 4 - eet -
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Ackoow!-| . Ldghill, Julie Pairadeau, Thaddeus Hyatt | , : d
edgen nts, and ‘n Memoriam notices is CAR—Chevrolet 193 j 12.9.51—Sn | Passengers leaving the island yesterday | > ee

S ents, = eae Bay aaa > revrolet 1938. Low mileag 111 _O——_—_—_—_—e- by the SS. Gaacegne ‘were ry ) PM nA S
¥ 50 on week-day s and $1.80 on Sundays) condition Barg At Eckstein’s| LAND: 4% Acres of Land at Black FOR TRINIDAD | r : 4

Fy any number o words p to 50, and Garage. Phone—95259 14.9.5 3n Rock Ideal for development Apply Hugh F. Mc K. Jeffers, Esmee I. de} wa :
gc per wore on week-days . - | Fred Carmichael, Phone 2443 fanders, Doris N. Knight, Ana L. Blanc - ar Pr),

4 cents per word cn Sundays for each/ CAR—Buick Straight Eight, J-1 in 14.9. 51 Anne Sutherland, * Frederick Blanc . 3 a
additional wore good order Appi) L N Simpson, |] ————— ———_—————_ Cinta Blanc, Toni Lazarovici Felic 3 7 ’
Gumea, St. John. Dial 95223 | ,HOUSE—One Boarded and Shingled : ; Lazaroviei, Vittoria B, Parravicino, L. V. | ei rs a 7) oun ri taken
8.9.51—6n Ouse, practically new, 20 x 11 with Stoute, Clement O. Johnson, Cyril A iren get enougl
| ——_—_—_—_—_————————————— | shed-roof and Kitchen. No seasonable aasine ‘ Weatherhead Anthony and John Weather- | clsolutely essential for. prop
ANNOUNCEMENTS CARS—1950 Model Morris Minor 2| offer refused. Apply TIMOTHY MOR- } ERE is a Vickers Vatiant— back, the tail planes being high head. Rose Frederick, Marjorie Bourne, | ° Suild ale ib wit Be ee
Deor Saloon, low mileage and in exeel-| RIS, Thorpes Cottage, St. George firs: British four-jet bomber: on the fin. Delwyn, Junior and Yayne Bourne. | to eit r hi huiide ein’ best Ste Oem. poy aad
SPRAY PAINTING SPECIALISTS see | !€™t | condition % 14.9.51—2n. | intended to be the “ main punch” The Valiant is powered by four = Christopher Phillips, Vera Agard, Hum-| ae eT eet ee
Supreme Motor Company, 8 Roebuck] 1948 Ford Prefect, excellent condition, in Britain's jet-age air arsenal. Rolls-Royce Avon jet engines, phrey Allamby, Perey W. Manuel, Clara | it on their food.
Street. Dial 2741. Approximate rates:—|4t Teasonable price The undersigned will offer for sale at | Details of rformance, speed, housed completely within the Poberts, John C. Muir | let s
10 h.p. cars $70. 12 h.p. cars $75 1949 Kaiser Sedan under 6,000 miles. | public competition at their Office, No. 17! weight ad di sii till «win, h ir of nes . JRENADA } Prom Chemists and Stores
‘ Like new | ght an mensions are s gs, each pair e FOR GRENAD/ | DISTRIBUTOR
14 ho. cars $80, larger models propor- We ; High Street. Bridgetown, on Friday, the | secret. sharing a common air in May Best, Seymour Brooks, Paula STRIBUTOR
tlonate. 14.9.51—3n 1935 Ford V8 Tourer Suitable for | 2lst day of September 1951, at 2.30 p.m N desi, f Th bombe: h i Li a. BRADSHAW & CO. PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN,
making Pick-up. Cheap The dwelinghouse known as “TRE- | ate ine oe gn of the wing, m1 ee eT hecls sad FOR BRITISH GUIANA
1949 Morris Six Saloon, FORT ROYAL|LAWNY”, with the land whereon the; oun mee 00 She teeetage—-. undetnerriage with paired wheels > oe d Hart, Ruby B. |
TAKE NOT ICE GARAGE LTD., Telephone 4504, same stands, containing by estimation a radical ¢ ange from previous in tandem. It will be flown ut y Cie ‘ants 7 “ ro. ae ¢ ak M
9.9.51—n | 2.500 squaer feet, situate at Hastings, bomber designs, Both main and the Farnborough air show next Loe, A ee ea a oo
POSTUM ¥ " - Christ Church | tail planes have a marked sweep- month. re - ene: are wet
CAR—One Vauxhall 14 h.p, Saloon in Inspection between the hours of 4 p.m. | London Exnuress Service Stoney Millie De Souza, Hew ley 5. | TAKE NOTICE
geod condition Recently painted and | and 6 p.m. on application to the tenant. | ee ms H mitt 5D, Ena Browman, ; Maud E. B | 3 _

That GENERAL FOODS CORPORA-| conditioned. Enquiries may be made at! For particulars and Conditions of Sale, | eee ae i eee ee - —

TION



corporation organized under| Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd., Phone 4264,/ apply to Craig. tris I. M. Craig, Daisy Seaton,

. T EK r 1 7 yy : Westford, Muriel Griffith, Iris | .
the laws of the State of Delaware, | 4224 12.9.51—3n | COTTLE, CATFORD & Co H M | I: k IVE Se i ee ete eens
United States of America, whose trade| ——————— ee | 9 9 5:1 —fin kett, William Campbell, Frederick H
or business address 250 «Park CAR—One




























. i

is standard 14 h.p. Saloon in OS D bed a = nema on S

Avenue City and State of New| excellent condition, just painted and LOWER GREYS HOUSE, Christ Church. | Vs th : . G ertrude 1. Cossou ; :

York, U.S.A has applied for the completely overhauled. An outstanding | Stan¢ing on 3 Acres 25% Perches of land, ; The sation ing are the tw " Water Polo |

registration of a trade mark in Part “A” | buy. Chelsea Garage (1950) Ltd. Phone | with the Outbuildings thereto | Te “ * hich sailed by the. Geass: ne for | *
ee ReaHAAE {rt Saapert we cereal denae con 1 em saab 12.9.51—3n | The DWELLINGHOUSE contains one | a . |

sisting of et wheat, roasted and al ——————————— | open and | closed Verandah, Drawing and >,

small per cent of pure molasses; cereal IMMEDIATE delivery Morris Minor | Dining Rooms, Office, 4 Large Bedrooms, But Sunderland Don t Score. |

foods consisting of wheat and molasses|4 Door Saloons in Black, Blue, Green| toilet and Bath, large Kitchen, and |

for beverage making purposes; flavow ,Jand Grey 10 Cwt. Morris Cowley | Buttrey

extract for non-aicohoiic beverages;}| Pick-Up Trucks. Morris 1%—2 Ton| The Company’s Water as well as | By PETER DITTON for one or other of the forwards HARBOUR LOG

flavouring material for foods; food bev- Eran Damvery ‘Trueks with all steel | private Water Mill. } to have a crack at goal. The

erage comp d and will be entitled} bod~ 4 esire Secure yours while Telephone, Garage for 4 Cars, LO 2 « : bee : a a
to register the same after one month] they last and before prices rise Servant’s Rooms with Toilet and Bathe, NDON, Sept. 3 frills have D cut out, The In Carlisle Bay

from the 13th day of September 1951 FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD., Cattle, and Poultry Pens They lécked the gates at High- final pass which last season

unless some person shall in the meantime Telephone 4504. Offers in writing will be received | bury last Saturday. Ten minutes ysually went astray has been yacht Marsaltese, Sch D'Ortac, Seh |

give notice in duplicate to me at my 8.9.51—T7n. | by

the undersigned up to Tuesday, th ick- ret sen- :: j i
Seine ef eeceltion of such degistration sich « y, the |} before the kick-off between Arsen dispensed with this



year. It’s Lydia Adina S., Sch Franklyn D. R



























inst., at 4 p.m. The vendor does 2 5 » £69, 4 ene, Sc . That WELL EQUIPMENT M.F.G. CORPORATION, a corporation or rized
The trade mark can be seen on applica- ELECTRICAL not bind itself to accept the highest, or |2_ 22a Sunderland they hung up goals that count and it’s goals Sch Rosarene, Sch. Tucilia MM. Slit under the laws of the State of Texas, United States of America, whose trade ox
tion at my office any offer ' the “house full” sign. By that time th< : Sch Marion Belle Wolfe, Se. | business address is 2023 Semmes Street, Houston, Texas, U.S.A., has applied for
: 5 freernicirn : . ; that Arsenal are er. Sch Harriet Whittaker, M.V. Lady Joy, "
Dated this 29th ay oF Aum: sos RADIO: “Patterson”, Console model inspection any day on application on | there was a crowd of 66,000 inside. A while back I mentioned the sen. Frances W. Smith, Sch, Lindsyd the spateteaticn of a Snoe shah in Part rn of Register in nse t of pipe en
y Ss. 8 tubes, 7 : ‘ 4 “R. | the premises, any ie 7 - ; ca Oe i ee zs y pulley blocks, pipes, and fittings, thread sealing ccmpounds and lubricants, and wi
Registrar of Trade Marks. Jee in good condition. A real BAR |"5 Pere. particulars and conditions |5Y,,27Y, Standards, that is good Sunderland inside forwards. For i, Sch Emanuel C. Gordon. Sch Pulls | be cnutied to regator the same after one. month trom the 13th day” of September
13.9,.51—3n R Aicher McKensie, Auctionests, Vic. |! sale, apply to:— going. It is better than goc when the price paid for them alone ree ton etary M. Lewis, Sch | 2951 unless some person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at
teria Street, City : 14.9.51—1n | COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., one realises that on the first three they should be mentioned again. fhudnoks Sees ae 4 my office of opposition of such registratio The trade mark can be séen on
No, 17, High Street, | Srturdays of the present season But there is not much that one ARRIVALS Me cted iA OMB Gay Of AUmust 1061
3 e' . * —n : ‘ a — . * . “4 tec 1is 30th day of Augu 95
TAKE NOTICE LIVESTOCK aye a, attendances throughout the coun- ean say in praise of them. Ford S.S. Gascoxne, 2,681 tons net, Capt WILLIAMS
—_|try are 400,000 down on twelve had yer iet > against *aveeu, from Martinique Rewistrar of Trade Marks
nae — ad a very quiet game again S.S Maria de Larrinaga, 4,449 tons net : :
ANGEL FACE cae One Guernsey Holstein Heifer tte undersigned wilt offer for sale —, ago. ; his fellow-countrymen Daniel coc xeuy trom ‘Trinidad rer ee
Ca ial 2084. P. N. Pilgrim, Chapel ublic competition at their Office, No. 17 ttraction of the day Gap 140ah me | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the the day at High- and every back-heel pass that MV. Moneka, 100 tons net, Car

bury was the £68,000 Sunderland Shackleton attempted seemed to Hutson, from | Dominica |



That PONDS EXTRACT COMPANY, a 2Ist day of September, 195























HF j rwar ri Shackle ; DEPARTURES

corporation organised in the State ‘ot MECHANICAL MES A 1 Rod and Bate die thence tee 2 (0 an Arsenal player instead 9.5, Gascogne, 3881 tons net, Capt SHIPPING NOTICES
Delaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi- re ene pant of ‘ palled Ford —. ee These three of one of his colleagues, Raveau, for Trinidad

ness address is 60 Hudson Street, New] One (1) Johnson Sea Horse Outboard | Tog ; sucy | give Sunderland the most expen- a —~--—— —

a . oath : . : gether with the messuage or dwelling . ‘ ’ ‘ .

York, State of New York, United States] Motor with separate 5 gall aie teak. Vitae ‘i “BEN 5; | Ssive forward line in the First Broadis schemed cleverly and

of America, has applied for the registra-{ put 10 h.p Bare, Cero te enn | Douse thereon enews es “BENTHAMS ; 7



tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of

‘ a
Engine, condition as new. | and the outbuildings thereto Division though the two wing men, occasionally combined delight- = 1 e . .
BERE Bach aatee es SNe | vetaak Ma teaser ye She, | Reynolds and. Bi “only fully with Bingham and Shackle- Cana ational Steamships
Register in respect of toilet and cosmetic] Gibbs Beach, St ote 2 at a »% a ‘ain per teynolds and Bingham, cost only fully with Bingham and shackle i
eodiGth wieT wilh -b& entitled to regiater a ach Peter 14.6.51—6n | Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing £10 ow 0 e ri 0

é sig s-on-fee i id- es. Bu ey
the same after one month from the ond Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitehes | “ WEA PO-eMe. ton, 9B ES See Mareen ee Cont —_——

y sot nowhere because the final, a ee ee
3 ¥ wote - 195 ody MISCELLANEOUS and Pantry wr . “xpensive se 50 SOUTHBOUND
sof em. ae ree This ihanseiue utes cneecncaplndinnqruinienipentetibetiiipatees |, THe, HOG I wited for Electricity From such an expensive set of pass went astray when a snap-





















fcotball ld " Salis Sails Sails Artives Sails
" “HINA—C cet | but the current is not turned in, |fcotballers one would expect to shot ight have rod divi- Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
notice in duplicate to me at my office of CHINA—Crate of China, Dinner set . m . shot mig have pr uced iv . f , ;
Sopeastion Of auch registration, ‘The trade ia set to match complete, unused Seed the cerieeee 8 wires pass/see some very high class results. dends | SAN CROMER we " Aus, * Sart _ i Sept 14 Sept:
car . ne! : "i 2 “In-An-Out"” s w n close proximity z 3 Niet : : CAN. ¢ LLENGER ° is Sep Sep 20 Sept 21 Sep
Umnce SE ae re ee Re ee Peter. : — 100 Sian Inspection any day except Sundays, Bub -abthough Sinderiard “pisyed There is undoubtedly talent in | LADY RODNEY _ 19 Sept. 22 Sept 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
"Dated this 29th day of August 1991 ‘| between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. {Some delightful football up to the the Sunderland forward line and | CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 48 Sept 1 Oct 10 Oct 11 Oct
. i . WILLIAMS, COAT: One Lady's Fur Cont, excel- For further particulars and conditions | edge of the penalty box, they did the defence will be the sounder ADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct
> Hn ae ai 2 oe a mi : sale, apply to:— ‘ “e get the bal Sin ox a ; : ”
Registrar of Trade Marks. lent Bargain, Apply to Terese’ Beauty | °% *4 not once get the ball inte the net. wher Captai anc wing-half ee avin ssanenraenéaerascaieaitannenth
13.9.51-31 ‘ : | Salon, McGregor Street, \ COTTLE, CATFORD & CO Arsenal's * defence with Smith nen awe, { g-halt a ——
poy 7 | 12.9.51—t.f.n 7.9.51—In senais e Vv . Willie Watson has completed his NORTHBOUND
ia aaa a de — |ceputising for the injured Scott cricket commitments with York- | Arrives anette Asrivis prcives partes:
CORN: Fresh Indian Corn, a limited| The undersigned will offer for Sale at} pnd Daniel at centre-half in place shire, But my opinion is they | Agee hn Taek TP aioe et bent, So eet ee
. quantity at. Upton Plantation Not | Public competition at their Office, No tf Leslie C t still away ‘ - 7 LADY NELSON } Sep’ 7 Sep a7 Sep Sey ic
TAKE NOTICE delivered... a2 9 S13, | 17. High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday o #eS11€ ompton, sti away are too clever, Frequently they LADY RODNEY .. 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct Oct 1 Nove
—3r Fi ay.





the 14th day of September, 1951, at 2 30| Playing cricket, is as water-tight baffle the opposing defence but










ent net 5 5 ree ia sold Ps The “C CRUI SER” is expected to arrive here!
, | FORMAMINT TABLETS—Recommend- | ?-™ as it has ever been. I said @ all too frequently they baffle | The M.V.“CANADIAN : : aoe.
POND > ed highly for Gargling in cases of Sore SER naee ah er, sanding fortnight ago that I did not ex- each other ' | about the 24th September, accep ting cargo for St. John, Halifax;
Throat, T litis ete or 5, square feet of land, adjoining “ oa . Fy — ie a an + i a | a vd t I ec mtgebenad
That POND'S EXTRACT COMPANY, a| 7'"08H Tonsilitis ete. KNIGHTS Lid. | 1. “Rarbados Aquatic Club, together |Pect to see them in the running ARSENAL: Swindin, Barnes, | Charlotte ‘Town, Quebec _and__ Montreal
gorporation organised in the State of wan the Goodwill and Assets of taj for any major honours. bo Smith, Forbes, Daniel, Meger, |
elaware, U.S.A., whose trade or busi-| GALVANISED SHEETS—6, 7, 8, 9 and | Uusiness, now carried on under the) at the same time I added the rider Roper, Logie, Holton, Lishman, |
ness address is 60 Hudson Street, New] yo. Price cannot. be beaten, enquire | Sve name lthat one canr:ot accurately assess C : : e * | GARDINER AUSTIN & co., LTD. Agents.
York 13, State of New York, United) auto Tyre Co. Phone 2696 INSPECTION on Mondays, Wednes- : a On. r
Stetes of America, has applied for the] ‘ 8.9.51—t.f.n, | C@VS, and ‘Fridays, between the hours of | a team on one performance. SUNDERLAND: Robinson,
registration of a trade mark in Part ‘ 4 and 6 p.m on application on the





“A” of Register in respect of toilet and

tale After having seen them a see= Hedley, Hudgell, McLain, Hall,
OMNIPED FOOT CUSHJONS—Designed | Premises
cosmetic products, particularly cre

c ‘ > nd time | would say that on Jright, Bingham, Broadis, Forde
by Dip. Aleohol. Shees cushions canbe For further particulars, and conditions | © time | oul 3 the Wrig 8 ae, ’




‘ROYAL NETHERLANDS





































































































































































































for the skin, skin freshener, face powder, ! \vashed and roused KNIGHTS LTD of sale, apply to :— form shown against Sunderland Shackleton, Reynolds. Most stomach pains are due to | STEAMSHIP CO. {
sonarined foundation and face ae i 14.9.51—Gn COTTLY, CATFORD & © ian.|they will definitely be a power Arsenal 3 Sunderland 0.| dangerous excess ue The = | : ING FROM EUROPE
dusting powder, talcum powder, lipsticks, se ested ” c 5 ad pptent 1981 cae
rouge, preparation to be applied to the) " RECORDS—Just received Calypso Re- | again this season. ~ bbe te i ste te bs calla a dois : CONSaTth September, 1061 Cie, Gle, Transatlantiqué- qe -
face to form a make-up base or founda-| cords by Lord Kitchener’ & Lord Begin. | The undersigned will offer for Sale at} A rejuvenated forward line ts to neutralize ; ; SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND $3
tion, and paper tissues (adapted for re- yer, Come in and make your selection. | Public competition at their Office, No.| admirably led by sharp-shooter of ‘ BISMAG ' (short for * Bisurated AMSTERDAM af = m
noving 8 i In Touch with 08
moving skin creams, for use as hand? | Win FOGARTY B'DO6 LTD 17 High Strent, Deidastows, on Friday! Holton is the reason I expect to n fouc ' arba Magnesia). This wonderful remedy | u.s, ORANJESTAD—0th Oclober 1951 SAILING TO
cerchie and for s é ses), anc A u . : . : | q P I ic , 7
Will be entitled to register the same after | pee er at ya , see Arsenal do well — that, Coastal Station will bring you instant relief. Get | SARANG TO Fen ENGLAND & FRANCE
one month from the 13th day of su The two-storied Dwellinghouse known] and their finel defence. In recent * BISMAG ° today and always be sure | “14th September 1981. | ms
: SURANOX DENTURE CLEANER—Thi ; u “ nf tARCOGNE” | 25 .
Septe mber 1951 unless some person ea hestumathod: of. leaning raise Teeth, as “CONISTON”, with the land whereon| seasons Arsenal have suffered — Catile and Wireless (W.1,) Ltd. advise) of eating in comfort, | ith October 1961 “GASCOGNE” 22nd Sep-
BO ee ee Tod A eo KNIGHTS Ltd, 14.9.51—3n. | the same stands and thereto belonging.| ¢.54, 4 bad attack of shot-shyness, that they can now communicate with a | INIDAD PARAMARIBO tember, 1951, via St. Lucia,
to oe t my eee ee apron oh such containing by aroma Pere 6,422 They have done well but they the following ships through their Bar- | AND BG Martinique, Guadeloupe &
registration, The (ade Mark can bd seen) TORCH BULBS! P square feet or thereabouts, situate at > *Y pados Coast Station: S. BONATE—24th September 1961 f , ‘
on application at my office s | Bulbs for tea eee, lenerer ae 8 10th Avenue Bellevillu, St, Michael. could have done better had their °"s'§, Noravind, s.s. Mormacland, 8.8. A you | tht "NG TO TRINIDAD & CURACAO Antigua. 3
Dae Tee Sere WILLIA Mi iS. |vell, 3 cell and 2 cell lights. 2% each|_ Inspection by appointment with Mrs. | forwards not tried to walk the Pilgrim, S Canadian Cruiser, S.S | 1S MESTIA~ 3rd ember 1951 “COLOMBIE” 14th October
Ll nr at Bruce Weatherhead Ltd L. L. Toppin, 5th Avenue, Dial 2736. ; > Michael, S.S. Dolores, 8.8, Andreina EED | ¢s LOSKOOP--30th September 1951 05 a Martinique “and
P Trade Mark ball into the net 1951, via 1
aed Registrar of Trade Marks. 14.9.51—3n For further particulars and conditions | = 7 Marsano, 8.8 a Marina, §.8. Jeanny, | Guadeloupe
13.9.51—3n of sale, apply to:— Against Sutherland the last s 5. Callabee, Uruguay, §.8. Papen- | re ae eva PEE iuadeloupe.
PUBLIC NOTICES COFTLE, CATEOED 4,60, |thing one could accuse Arsenal of Grecht, €.8. Maric £6. Cosan Meise] +@ISURATED! WAOWESEA || orty A. x.” VANBLUYTMAN tn
" eet ‘lwas s -shyness. From all an- ry 10.5 ane, Se rerwe we Sold by ali Chemists will, accept Cargo Passengers SOUTH BOUND.
SPSS SSPSSOSPP OOOO FOO, | J was shot-s Queen, S.S. Athel King, 8.8. Au- Tablets and Powder old by ' rai §
2 . é re Ss < 3s 'Silv a ——_— TT for T idad. Sailing Sunday 16th
% Ten cents per agate line on week-days gee snd fcom. ‘all “Fenwes | Up. to 8.8. Siiverbriar, 8.8. Gascogne, 1} instant at 9 a.my- “GASCOGNE” 13th Sep-
x } and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, AUCTION 40 yards, they banged in shots at roa Corsair, S.S. Guifdawn, 8.8 a sen menial Fe ty MONERA will ac GASCOG! E : Rew
$ THE TURTLE SHOP j minimum charge $1.00 on week-days goalkeeper Robinson. That two Gervais, S ©. Cotica ae in ieee cept Cargo and Passengers for tember, 1951 ( alling | -
‘ end S168 om Sensave of their three goals did eventu~ 33° iuefe, S'o""Ricon Cavatiens 93. fi Dominies, Actieun Sfcenret | Ue Grenade, Trinidad, See
fer ss » B.9 ‘ * we Sailing r ni ‘ ant
x : ; MARINE nose es THE PARRY SCHOOL UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |ally come from headers was in- Kgichuel, SS. Dragon, S.S. Campero | FURNITURE Nevia an A st. itt ailing i and French Guiana.
wvely s oT nan¢ paintec ‘ a ‘ " » " on = ie { $ ny 18 J “ oe
x Scarves, Flamboyant tree design The Parry School re-opens on Monday By instructions received I will sell on cidental. The first ee 5 gloriou i eee ly The M.V CARIBBEB will Accepting Passengers,
Only $5.00 14.9,.51—1n $j 17th, inst at 9.45 a.m Friday September 14th at Messrs. Chel- | first-timer by Lishman who oa | vecept Cargo and Passengers for Cargo and Mail
% eo $ J. 1. SMYTH, sea Garage Ltd., Pinfold St.. (1) Stan-}went on to complete a_ hat-trick ~ “ we | | Dominic M fate gating Pri: .
eer is 6. an Hesdmamer. |dard Vanguard Practically new. only land others, might easily have | Hi |: eve so oe ie
| - 9.51—: Sale at 2 p.m. Terms Cash. AG followed. Three times with the a’e | ne MLV DAERWOOD will {
sha | s Baartin “Aasueheer, 5 goalkeeper completely beaten, | accept Cargo and Passengers for R M JONES & ( Lid
4 1 ve ” . ‘ " . Dons
Or EN TAL : | NOTICE the ball rebounded into play Loose Bloody Teeth “e AIRY HILL st _ I uch . Seenaee a ‘ nea) ‘ a we 0.,
SOUVENIRS =|) ss nerevy aiven mat si is the intention from the woodwork round the ““Hicaing Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose St. George Gate af depattiive to he not AGEN'S
Gilis, Ctirics:’ Jewels jo the Vestry of the parish of Saint FOR RENT Sunderland goal. Once from *® eeth mean that you have Pyorrhea, eect. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS hi ess B14
+, uBaues, Every, silks [| Lazistataes r'uta thee Bin sutmorie Roper shot it went back nearly rench Mouth or perhebe som te teeth |f| We are favoured with instru ASSOCIATION: (INC, — t
egisiature 0: nis Island a authoris- r cause yo . . “onsig Tele
0 Ete. Ete hes ing the said Vestry to borrow © SUT Of 5 eee | 1S far as the half-way line, And toe ut abe may leo caune Aeeuniatisin tions from Mrs. C. 8S Lee to | Gon shite ee me), Seer
me iy 7 |] | monev not exceering $4,320.00 to be used Minimum charge week 72 cents and|anothe time centre-haif Hal! and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum dispose of the very fine collection j—
$ |in replacing the r.of of the Chancel of | 96 cents SuNdays 24 words over 24) )i, ace t ing Dleeding the, Mest day, ones sore mouth of Mahogany and other Furnitare — |]) 669990066 196699" ‘
| l the Sane : ? , 4 c. away a certain scorns and quickly tightens the teeth. Iron clad listed bel A day for the Ill h 069%4%6G9999690%4% 1999999 y
THAN | the "Parish “Church “of Saint James, the | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a etc Cox just as it was guarkmicc. Ameen must make our fl Connolcscur Viewing. vatternoan || Sih
Pr. Wm. Ury. St. :: Dial 3466 |] | 18 annual instalments of $240.00 each,! about to cross the line. a ul eee ee a Shae vats prior to sule 2 to 4 pm. and we
|commencing in the year 1952, together HOUSES Yes, this new style Arsenal ag)" Get Amosan from your chemist Pasmiitoes Ded nate eagle 9 (BARBADOS) g
aaa ecceececemacee||'| Wich interest at ®, Fate not CxceRCiNe A fe — |will cause a lot of trouble to a today. The guar. 1947 Hillman Ten Saloon, Mile- JU 2
MOL EPSPS SSSS OPPO SISE, PO hy i pea Ne ane pens! BAY VIEW-—St. Lawrence Gap. Fully|/jot of teams. Two or three Amosan are Fosects age 23,000, 4 New Ty res, wp pes 1 % a
8 @ | sum and the unpaid balances thereof for . - Ni bathing y velined, Excellent ‘ondi ’
s Kl the time being owing furnished, 2 bedrooms. Nice sea moves is all that is necessary For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth Secughout, For, Sale between 1 4 aw
s iy - $| Dated the 12th day of September 1961. | Available from 16th. aap ne eee aad & oat 3 og
2, OPROE oF ears tee ee ee Kidney Table, ery ine Oval S
s Solicitors tor the Vestry of Saint Jame * " . Tip
s % | 13 4 CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved | Square, Round and Miniature Tir 1
g i oe eg tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St. TAKE NOTICE | } Top Tables, Square Dining Table. 11 Q 66 f OS a a.
3 { th % eae tae my 7, y;| Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All | : 6 Dining Chairs and 4 Carvers to {1/2 "7 , M —s
x 0 e > LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE modern conveniences. Apply on premises. PUBI Ic | match, Small Serving Table, China | % —s
% $| The application of Fred Watson of 3.8.51—t-f.n. | | Cabinets, Sideboards, Ten Trolley, 3 onan
| Beth, St. John for permission to se) —_—_—$——————— | Bookshelves, | Liquor abinet, 6 % ae
% PARI SHO VERS % | Spirite, Mes Pe ard} OW 2 yrence Gap. | : (Wicker Seats and , aT
24 Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board WHITESANDS", St. Lawrence Gap N E Arm Chairs ¢
x S N R anc galvanize shop at Bath, St. John | Funy furnished, from 1st October. For} t i Backs), Bookcase, Coffee and Oc uh = 4 ——
o x Dated this 10th day of September 1951. . particulars—Dial 8222. 11.9.5) -t.f.n,| | a casional a " a meee . ees ss
. | To :—A. W. HARPER, Esq —_——————————— | ris Chair, Revolving Boo », Ha \¢ ¥ oot mts
% of 2 Police Magistrate, | WORTHY DOWN, Top Rock. shaving ||| Mrs. MARIA CARLOTA Stand, Swivel meee reer P | NI oe
- strict “C". 3 bedrooms with connecting toilet an That WHLL EQUIPMENT MFG. COR .iquor ase, 1s wee in SE
- THELMA WATSON, bath, modern kitchen and 2 car garages, PORATION, . aa ‘apeaniaed | GONSALVES Fiat Topped Writing oh » . Ru
% Ni MICHAEL e for Applicant. having all modern conveniences. Rented of Texas, United States of h (Medium “ on 7 Do! ee ' &
~ N.B.—This application will be consid- | furnished or unfurnished, on long lease , whose trade business address ish Teacher Ended Settee utler’s rey ane * . questiones Q
S CO BL aed af Laing Seto be laa | arava tm ADB gah Beare Lower | Boas amumen Bse. Houston, epee ||] Creu ce HE ees, et te aes ee x
y lice Court, District on Monday ay Stree hone 3 , s has applied for the registrati al mirro sin, 5 7 Pra .
% The Vestry of St S| 24th day of September 14.9.51—3n | of a trade mark in Part “A” ‘of Register in this Island, is now loc top, Triple Mirror, | ane (Bye) $ dignity of %
& oe A. W. HARPER, \-_ in respect of thread sealing compounds ter’s Terrace Washstand, Pr. Single nae | %
® AG : : x Police Magistrate, Dist. “C” und lubricants, and will be entitied to} |, at Blue Water's With Vv ONO sobs swith. Jong lio .
% Michael will appreciate x | 14.9.51—1n WANTED | register the same affer one month from 1, Flat) Tables, Wardrobe | (with ost % Ret:
x % the 13th day of September 1951 unless (Mrs. Skinner's Fla Mirror oe Bee aatthn facie 1% aes
S it if gz , *. ene — = = some person shall in the meantime give able Dressin a “A ar . a +
xX it if all owners of Trees, | “| netice in duplicate to me at my, offiee All her Pupils are advised lathes Horse. AJA. THE ABOVE 1) % %
x . - G.-A. Service’s | HELP of opposition of such registration, The "MAHOGANY é
s which are over-hanging ee jt trade “mark can be seen on application th imported Upholbtered 3 Piece }}| %
s ; dad an to attend Classes at e 5 : ‘
Rites THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY || ©xXPERIENCED SHIRT MAKERS—| @! my office. Suite with loose Cushions ana %
* Highways, and so shad- ']| Wanted at the Reliance Shirt Factory, | Spring Arms, Westinghouse Radio- %
xX - % “Whatever makes men - ||| Palmetto. Street. 13.9.51—4n | Dated this 30th day of August, 1951, above Residence. ram, Saman Kadio Table, Pr. KS
¢ atev akes Pp « , e
§ i % ier makes them better.” | H. WILLAas Wicker Chairs, Leather Arm Chair, ‘
% ing the rays of Street ” —Goldsmith. | | POSITION: Manager of small Hotel] 15 9 51; Registrar of Trade Marks 14.9.51—2n, Telephone Table and Stool, |}) %
g I ill a 2 | c in Bermuda desires position in Barbados | 13.9.51—3n Draught mans Table, Sica) plik 4 %
% amps wl o-operate . {as Manager or Assistant. Write: G. J ing Desk ine ookease pa « : 4 gis
% ane) re % | Gas makes Cookie happier || Riccell, c/o Bank of Bermuda, Hamil-| ; RAID 5 a Couch with | Duntoptiio Cushions, I) Every Garment individ-
: . ¢ my ton Bermuda. 12.9.51.—6n Numerous vainted ables a rcs
5, Oy either: rae cen a | war too: ye | |= sc ' Chairs, foots Seer room S$ ually cut to your
s, . | , ds wood § Painte _ is ’ ‘ + ae
% tre themselves, or by % MIS ELLANEOUS | “ ant aS aunecon Furniture, Card i
3 rees msi ’ yY x . saaiieaies soraerpieiaenindnntie: i Fal = ” Zedstead and ‘ af 2 il ~d as
* ’ Table, Single Iren E Measure, Tailored as you
& ivi % Ro er BEAN: Saad a ate nd L Mattresses, Child's Cot and Mat- %
s giving the necessary per- $ \f ? | Mortgage Yearwood & Boyce. | tress, Single Spring Filled ig specify
$ issi % 10 DAY'S NEWS FLASH eee] Mattress, Single Hair isa ve | % spe yee
¢ mission for them to be % ine | suman Dressing, Table | Stool, | s
Q { : eos yallery \ ure, acc e | = ,
® trimmed, so that the full } i THE T.S.S. GOLFITO will be arriving from frigerator, (00. @ 2 yrs 010). TX Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
yy cu, > - | | oer * | Gen. Elec rig. (needs Atten Hie
% %|% your 1952 piary For $! [FURNITURE i ss a Gen. rt. PE oe and not Le
. : ¥ ‘ Southampton on Monday, 17th September, a : AS ee rente eM RLS mr :
% benefit of the light can be ¥| OFFICE, HOME AND | . | P ¥ Fite, 3 RT an wanan: | % A New Shipment of .
x obtained ¥| POCKET is at | AUCTION 6 am., and will be sailing at 6 p.m. the same and Balance | Scales, Pressure | 8 LIGHT-WEIGHT x
* Da eae at A ‘coker, Preservin: ans -WE . r
e $13 JOHNSON’S STATIONERY $|{ | oe Cikeh Utensils, Garden Tools ||) % ? ae
x % lice ioc eas ; afternoon for Trinidad, and Equipment, Lawn Mo 5 o “EDS :
§ } . . . | / > TWEEDS o
% DMAN % | % CARPENTER TOOLS | Buckets, Chicken Wire, | x $:
x E. C. RE » QI : : | “RADNOR ” . 5 Sea ail of Hose etc, 4 Servants x at : o. =
x 3 Just Received | There is ample Ist Class Accommoécation avall- Child’s Trieycle, Cine Camera % TROPICAL Ss «
8 Clerk, St. Michael’s ¥| By | Flint Hali Projection Sereen % =o
N a s | ) ere :: : ork saan * cae we
% Vestry. 8! % JOHNSON’S HARDWARE | able for Trinidad, and also for Southampton }]| CASH ON FALL. OF if % SUITINGS »
¢ % j | oO Y aoe < S
9-6669666560440000% AMES \ + one nits ~ } T DA on 27th September. AUCTIONEEI ¥ And &
peg ay | AUCTIONEERS oe % WORSTEDS 3
%, * 4 *
) ; { | . ¥
‘| Book Your Orders NOW for . . . | John MM. Bladon ’ John 4. Biadon | * a ia ;
mi | o selec e
] - y t . , | A ly » s
MANILLA ROPE | & Co. pply . & co. :
( Limited shi EA er ih % ‘
| wie aa WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD ‘reas ae : W TAR’ pos :
el waitin ig E : : Vin BARBADOS) ee
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Phone 4640 ed Phone 4640 % \ " q ( 7 AVES. 2
|| PLANTATIONS BUILDING Plantations Building 1% .
PIER HEAD & BROAD STREET { $ Ng < Asbstetst teste OCT:
i \ DOSS OSO OSS SPOS ONCOL EOI OCG OO ODOT TS cemepeeenreeceremmmmaccea=3 JOPOOVOSSOSIOIISS OGIO SOOO IOI IY ©
x“ eS ll SSS


PAGE EIGHT



HIS DIFFERENCES

Sugar Ray
Will Fight

In December



RAY ROBINSON.
NEW YORK, Sept. 13.
Ray Robinson who regained
the Middleweight championship

from Randy Turpin last night, an-
nounced today that he planned
his next title defence in Decem-
ber for charity. The new cham-
pion, wearing a white patch on
his left brow, said he had no idea
who his opponent will be, but he
expected the bout to be staged in
the United States for the heart
fund. When asked if his challenger
might be ex-champion Rocky
Graziano, Sugar Ray said, ‘‘No, it
won't be him this time.”

Sugar nay movinson said it was
“do or die” in the bloody tenth
round when he recaptured the
middleweight crown from Turpin
on a technical knock-out in their
million dollar fight. But he was
willing to give the young English-
man another shot at the title.

Fierce Fighting

An electrified crowd of 61,370
at the Polo grounds saw Robinson,
31, battle fiercely in the tenth
round last night, saw him floor
Turpin, 23, for a count of nine,
and then batter him into such
helplessness on the ropes that
referee Ruby Goldstein stopped
the bout after 2 mins. 52 secs. of
the round.

Although Turpin was slightly
behind in the general scoring he
had come on to win the eight,
and ninth rounds, and had re-

opened a deep gash in Robinson's
left brow early in the tenth, The
ten-stitch cut which had been
suffered originally in July at
London was bleeding so profusely

that the faces of both negroes
were smeared with blood when
the somewhat faded Robinson

opened his terrific attack.
- —U-P.



What's On
Today

‘Opening of Housecraft
Centre — 9.30 a.m,

Court of Appeal — 10.00
a.m,

Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.

Barbados Camera Club Fx-
hibition at Barbados
Museum — 10.00 a.m.

Police Band gives concert at
Hastings Rocks—8.00 p.m

CINEMAS
Globe: “The Frogmen” — 56.00
pom, and 8.30 p.m.

Empire :
4.30 p.m. and 8 30 p.m,

Plaza (Bridgetown): “Lemon Drop
Kia" — 2.30 p.m., 4.45 p.m. and
830 pm

Olympic: “Duel In The Sun” and

“Emergs@xey Wedding’ —

“Portrait ef Jennie’ — 4.50 p.m.
and 8.15 p.m,
Roxy: “Sin Town” and ‘Madon-

na of the Seven Moons’ — 4.30
p.m. and 8.15 p.m.
Reyat; “My Blue
“Ticket to Tomahawk”
pm, and 8.15 p.m.

Heaven” and
— 4.50







ea se
| They'll Do It Every Time

J
MAMA WANTED
4 PICK OUT JUST
A-&NACK FOR
IODINE AND A
GOOD-SIZED MEAL
FOR HERSELF +







So THE PORTIONS
ARRIVE-(SOMEHOW

THE ADJECTIVES
ON THE MENU DION'T

DO THEM JUSTICE)

THANX TO
MRS. WM, ME TLYAINE
OEMAREST AVE.,

W.NYACK,

NM

with
Weekes, the brilliant Barbados batsman, sailed from Til-
bury today for Australia on board the Strathmere. With
him went Frank Worrell, Sonny Ramadhin, Roy Marshall,
Clyde Walcott, and Ken Rickards.





LONDON, Sept. 13.
Bacup settled, Everton

Weekes. who was suspended by
Bacup a fortnight ago, said that he
was now quite happy with the
club. “I played last Saturday and
I shall be playing again next sea-
son He refused to say why he
had been suspended,

Silent

The six mem-
bers of the
Indies team
play in Australia
refused to com-§
mit themselves
when asked
about their:
chances. But they
felt that playing
in one da Yue
matches in Lan-
cashire League
Cricket was no
handicap. Their
opinion was thatiam
many one dayi
games were
harder than threefâ„¢
and four :
matches.






Â¥Y. WORRELL,

or eeeeeencunenenatetpameceserer ae

day

Everton

Weekes
is nevertheless a fact that the

It
League prote
igainst no r
ion for



ionals have piayed

al first class opposi-
six months

No 3-Day Cricket

Apart from a couple of Festival
matches, during the closing weeks
of the season, neither Worrell nor
Ramadhin have played any three
day cricket since they were last in
India with Commonwealth sides.
And Weekes, Marshall, Rickards,
and Walcott have not played three
day cricket since the West Indies
tour of England.

It is unlikely that the members
of the West Indies team who sailed
to-day will return home until the
visit of the Indian team to the West



S. RAMADHIN

Indies. If, however, the necessary
arrangements can be ;:m ad e,
Ramadhin may make the return

trip from Australia to England via
Trinidad

WHEN HE

Peter Wilson, Britain’s mumber

Next Season

All of to-day’s party have been
re-engaged by their League Clubs
for next summer, and if the visit . tter here giv :
of India to the West Indies does ee eee nade oF hk 7
not come about, it is probable that Guoar Ray Robinson wrested the
one or two of them will visit India . ‘ Pain
with another Commonwealth side York
which George Duckworth is ex-
pected to manage. The Strathmore
is due to arrive at, Freemantle on
October 9th and from there the
West Indian professionals will fly
to Sydney to join the remainder
of the team.

morid middleweight ‘title
Randolph Turpin in New
last night.

Randolph Turpin, glassy-eyed
sturdy legs like chewed string, his
wide eyes staring sightlessly while

poured in combinations of punches
like knife thrusts on his defence-
less body, lost his world’s mid-
dle weight title in the tenth round
at the Polo Grounds, New York
Wednesday night.

Round One

Robinson came out very deter-
minedly but Turpin got through
with the first real blows. ‘Then
Robinson came back with a sav-
ageé body attack and Turpin caught
him with a right far back on the
with side of the head,



Water Polo Team
Leaves For T’dad

From Page 1.
the team and also a Druggist, saw
that each member of the team had
a pill as a precaution against sea
sickness.

Among those travelling

the team are Mr. Paul Foster, the. Robinson was grimacing with
Advocate’s Social Reporter who is fury at close quarters but got
covering the games for his paper caught with two more rights to
and Mrs. Foster, Mrs, “Boo” Pat~- the head, Even round,
terson Mr, “Bob” Parravicino, R Wee

? ound Two
Jnr., Mrs. Ken Ince, Mrs, Albert

: > ; Turpin opened up with long
Weatherhead, Mrs. Geoffrey Fos- jefts and rights to the head but

ter, Mr. Louis Pitcher and Mr. Robinson countered with a lef!
Lionel Warren. hook to the jaw. Turpin caught
his man with a terrific left hook.

~ » Pitcher (Capt Neither man was doing a lot of
Ladies: Peggy Pitcher (Capt.), damage but Turpin was badly hur

Frieda Carmichael (Vice-Cap- with a right to the body. A right
tain), Dorothy Warren, Jill Gale, to the jaw half dropped Turpin
Mary Knight, Jean Chandler, who looked in trouble although
Phyllis Chandler, Marion Taylor, ‘he fought back at the bell. Rob-
Barbara Hunte and Ann Eckstein. inson’s Roiind.

Men: “Boo” Patterson (Capt.),
Kenneth Ince (Vice-Captain), Round Three

Following are the teams:

George McLean, Geoffrey Foster, Turpin chased his man but ran
Charlie Evelyn, Nesta Portillo, into a tremendous right cross
Billy Manning Delbert Bannister, which had him ~wobbling — back-

wards,
Robinson was fighting with ti-
gerish ferocity but Turpin’s styl

Maurice Foster and Albert
Weatherhead (Manager).

The members of the team will jhade him miss a lot
be heard over Radio Trinidad at “inside Turpin was the stronge:
7 p.m. (Trinidad time) on Satur- ;nq he came in with downwar
day. right leads,

Robinson was fighting in spurt:
and at the bell Turpin caught hin
with two thard left hooks, Rounc
even.



YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

FROM CODRINGTON

Round Four
Action slowed down at the star!
of the fourth with Robinson pro

Rainfall: .07 in. bing with his left’ but sudden!)
Total Rainfall for month to as Turpin came in head down
date: 4.17 ins. wards Rabinson whipped up

most tremendous bolo
with his right,

Turpin was often off balance but
his strength was unimpaired and
although he was scoring most clea
punches we began to wonder how
long he could keep up the pace.
Robinson's Round,

Highest Temperature: 86.5°F uppereu

Lowest ‘Temperature; 73.5°F

Wind Velocity: 6 miles per
hour,

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.931,
(3 p.m.) 29.864

. Megistered U6. Potent OfMice By Junmy Hatlo























LET ME SEE~H/MMM» PETIT DICED LAMS~-
HMM~THAT SOUNDS LIKE IT WOULDN'T BE Tao
MUCH FOR YOU, TOOINE s+IM_ HUNGRY‘:
TLL HAVE THE LONGSHOREMAN'S
SEA-FOOD PLATTER =

"Adda





AND THE PETIT
DICED LAMB FOR

BARBADOS





FE TO

C. WALCOTT.

ADVOCATE

Six W.I. Cricketers Leave Englan
All Boys Happy To Be a :
Off For Australia

(From Our Own Correspondent)

DO BATTLE



R. MARSHALL.

nese

K. RICKARDS



TURPIN WAS LEADING

GOT T.K.O.

Round Five

Turpin was missing his aim with
But he got throug

his left leads
with a left hook to the chin.

Both men
feeling each other out.

» uppercut but Turpin chased hi
with right chops to the jaw and
a very good right cross. A

who looked tired at the bell.
pin’s Round,
Round Six

Turpin looked very confident
and tamded a terrific right
Robinson’s eyebrow which split .
their last fight.

Robinson couldn’t land
on Turpin but a left and a right
from the British boy sent the
American back. A long left )
shoved Robinson's neck back

Tur-

solidly

as
though it were on hinge.
Robinson scored in a_ flurry
then landed with a right kidney
punch and landed three blow:
after the bell. Even Round

Round Seven

There was still a lot of mauling
and clinching but Turpin got
through with some jolting long
lefts. Robinson was very wild in
his attacks but did score with both
hands inside,

Turpin Janded three
lefts without return and a hard
right. He too landed just after
the bell. Turpin’s Round,

Round Eight

With the fight nearly half over
neither man was showing signs of
distress and both were unmarked.

straight

It was a hard fight but not a great Ruby

one although defensively each





were wrestling and
! Robinson
continued to show Turpin his right
» and

. right
bloodstained Sugar Ray Robinson dig to the body stung Roblason

on

TORNADO TOUR
OF TRINIDAD
EXT MONTH.
The Tornado Yachting tour
to Trinidad will definitely come
off. The Tornado Association re-
cently received a cable from the

Trinidad Association fixing the
time for October. The Trinidad




Tornadoes are at present having
their trials,
The local Association has de-

cided to hold another series of six
races in preparation for the Trini-
dad tour. The three boats,

were earlier picked for Trinidad,

y will now have to end up at the

top of this new series to make the
tour. Formerly these three boat
were picked because it was ex-
pected that the

men had expected to travel

Water Polo teams.

This new series should provide

good sailing. It will be interest-
ing to see if Zephyr can come out
among the first three.
man was skilful in his own way
The Referee had to break then
time after time but Turpin landed
a hard right to the body and a
long straight left. Robinson was

caught with a left hook coming in, .
dda 1 etl

patted |”
shook | Un.

shortly afterwards
Turpin on the back and
hands with him after Turpin had
been twisted round.

Round.
Round Nine

At the start of the ninth I made

Turpin a quarter of a point ahead.
There wae alot of slow hand-
clapping; but Turpin stopped that
by rocking Robinson with
left hooks. ne 53
Robinson was beginning to look
very tired and when he did land

tour would have
been in October and no time was
left for a trial series. The yachts-
on
the Gascogne yesterday with the

Turpin’s

four



(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 12.

Peter Wilson, Britain’s No.
boxing reporter, commented on
the fight from the ringside. When
the Referee stopped the fight,
Wilson said:
If Georgie
died a few daj
of ring injuries,
dolph Turpin
Middleweight
World.
When
stoppea
Grounds

Flores had not
S ago as a result
1 believe Ran-
would still be
Champion of the



Goldstein
the Polo
only eight

Referee Ruby
the fight at
there were
seconds of the tenth round re-
maining. So Turpin could not
have possibly been knocked out
in that session.

But he might have been killed.
Goldstein and = said.

I spoke to

“I did not envy you your job
tn there. You had to make a
decision which was bound to be
unpopular whichever way you
decided.’

He said. “I'd rather be un-
popular than have to go and
visit the kid in hospital.”

I said: “I suppose you ‘were

thinking of Flores’ death?”

Goldstein shook his head. “No”
he said, “you learn not to think
about another fight when you're
in there handling a new one.”

Well I just don't believe it.

but his guts.

oO}

shot

h
d

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1951



d REFEREE WAS CAREFUL

be favourite for
over-the-hill Rob-
ring immortality
in which skill was
blended with

There was no gupport for him —Turpin will
There was no reas- who saw an
m for him to fight off the pain inson achieve
mists of his doWnfall but with a blow
is fighting heart. at least equally
But he got up and faced the desperation

ark swordsman in front of him. Wilson concluded his round by

And this was when Turpin madé ‘round account with the comment:

his great mistake. There has been

e

bludgeon

h

“When a fight ends inside the
arler ones, like not using his specified distance through injury
left hand al€hough to a boxer or because a referee
Sugar with it every considers that a man is taking too

e caught

time he chanced it, and clubbing much punishment it is commonly

&

h

Vv
0
I

ystead of punching cleanly with called “a technical knock-out”.
is right. But the term is not used offi-
But these faults had been cially in either British or Ameri-
‘enial. What Turpin had clearly can rings.

mitted to learn, to budget for, to In England a definite verdict is
ehearse, was what to do when given — “referee stopped fight” or

he was in trouble. He had had so “fighter retired”. In America any

many winning fights that he
a

h

count.
I am sure referee Ruby is an hon- dumb’ pluck until
est man and I know he’s a com- that Goldstein intervened which
petent official, but he would not was
be a human being if he had not became

just fight that ends inside the distance
id not know what to do when goes down | a the records as
e was im trouble. “knock-out.

i he hag ‘aken another
New Cricket

count, the bell to the end of
the round must have saved

Series Opens
‘Tomorrow

him. He would have been
A new geries of cricket games

taken to his corner and with
He just stood there with Open tomorrow at the various

his fabulous strength and the
recuperative powers of his

the moment grounds, Following are the games
end the Umpires appointed:



youth he might well have en-
tercd the home stretch strong~-
er than the man who was eight
years his senior.

But Turpin did not take that

the moment that Turpin gtesiuet th. tee
“ex-champion.” Se Pickwick vs. Wanderers at The Oval,

been affected — albeit if only amid the roaring fury of the vies Ju seat B. Roaontara..
subconsciously — by that death crowd of over 60,000 who had aitiaee: a Ve ae
which had strengthened the paid £275,000 — boosted to Lodge vs. Spartan at Lodge. Umpires:
cause of those people who call over a million dollars by film = ee oy, ene * aa
‘ : ” + i ; . a vs ‘ ne
boxing “legalised murder. and cinema TV receipts — the rh B uudan, 1. dcslics. :
Turpin himself told me that end came. Police vs. Combermere at Park. Um-
he did not think the fight should Turpin Favourite pires: L. E paehat areas Gibson.
have been stopped, but. like the Sure Turpin should have wanderers .vs. Spartan at The Bay
great sportsman he is, he added: fought differently. The weighti- Umpires: P. 0. Evelyn, W. Harewood
‘but the referee is in charge of est left in the business should Geet Guatery, ye 25°"
: c wpires: J. i e
a fight and same as at home, the have commanded a _ sceptre’s Cable & Wireless vs. Pickwick at
referee’s decision is final. res ; Boarded Hall, Umpires: T. Sisnett, G.
respect aware
He held his chin too high — Clarke

Supremely Tragic

: A The supreme tragedy was that cheaply.
Vamoose, Cyclone and Edril, which ‘Turpin’s death kneil carne when this — he should have done that.

he was within pitch and putt of
victory.

The
begun
backed away
his left eyebrow
was laddered
gaping red and wet.
which had to be closed
eight stitches afterwards.

Turpin’s own face was smoth-
ered with Sugar’s blood and it
was the red badge of Robbie's
eourage which proved the undo-
ing of our boy.

Turpin went right-hand crazy
trying to land on this target —
a legitimate one for a_ profes-
sional fighter — and he forgot
that while a man of Robinson's
ealibre is still on his feet, he is
as dangerous as a_ loaded

tenth
breathing

round had _ barely
when Robinson

- the one that

in London

with

Turpin dropped his left as he
bowled his right at Robinson's
head and the American, fighting
with the ferocity of a woundec
tiger let him come an until he
baw an opening for the most
magnificent right cross which
I’ve seen in years. By glory.
There was blow for you,
guillotine stroke which swept
Turpin‘s legs from under him ar
though he had been a_lassoed

a

on the body, Turpin walkea steer and which turned his browr
through his punches. Turpin’s} brawn into chilled beef.
Round. He fell in the middle of the

Round Ten

As they came out of a clinch
vlood was pouring from _Robin-
son’s left eye—the one which was
cut before.

Robinson was stung to fury and
a terrific right cross had Turpin
reeling back on the ropes badly
hurt, :

Another right dropped Turpin
for nine and when he got to his
feet he was defenceless against
ae woe taking a terrifie beating
although Robinson was very wild
and missed with a lot of punahes.
Then he landed with a tremendous
smash to the jaw which__ seemed
to cut Turpin in half and refere
Goldstein stepped between
them and stopped the fight
a



ele DS

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Reservation ah. Cen (
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 14th
1951
At the
=—~ CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
{ LEAGUE HALL
Dance 9 pm. — 3 a.m,
ADMISSION — 2/-

THE LOOKS

OF THIS .
WELL-DRESSED

MAN

YOU SIMPLY
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YOUR SUITS
TAILORED AND
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“Top Scorers

Tailoring ”

ring and you did not realise that
you were on your feet until the
pounding of the men behind you
made you sit dowh.

Great Champion

He fell stretched out on the
canvas with his whole body
shaking and quivering like a man
who has surveyed a headon car
erash and is suffering from first
degree shock.

As Goldstein bawled fleeting
seconds into his ears Turpi
} proved that he has at least one
of the attributes of a truly great
champion. He was yards from
the ropes. There was nothing

for him to lever himself up by
except

| ;
his courage.



“CRYPTOQUOTE No. 8%




DERYZ ZUH YDBH RN CDZ-
AMH UHM GHBMHZ PG YDZ
PHCBH ~-HXHMGRC
Last Crypt: Man's true wealth is

the good he does in this
world Mohammed

| J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

|
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the
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ON SATURDAY NIGHT, 15th
SEPTEMBER, 1951
ADMISSION: i—: 2/-
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from a clinch, with not say he hadn’t guts, sportsman-

{

; Regiment vs. Windward at Garrison,
held opposition toO Umpires: B. Clarke, W. Bayley.
should have done SECOND DIVISION
September 15, 22
Leeward vs. Y.M.P.C. at Foster's.
when he left the fight pires: J Hinds, J Marville.
after congratulating Sugar he Contes) ¥ Renpire at Veuchuse,
as i ires: . Roach, C. Small.
wae still yeearee > walnut > Combermere vs. Police at Combermere.
wrinkled grin, and they could umpires: P. Phillips, J. Lewis.
College vs. Wanderers at College. Um-
pires: S. Cole, C. Archer.
Carlton vs, Lodge at Carlton. Umpires:
If a. Parris, S. Beckles.

he
He

perhaps

Um-
But

Um-

ship and decency.

But this I do not know.

A gash| they fight again—which I doubt

eo SSS —

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PAGE 1

IKIIiW ^UTEMBKK 14. 1M1 HAKHADOS ADVOCATE PAGE MIKI.K Fair Shares For B. West Indies Lady Juliet Demands IHIKH \\ .' >: Russians Site Guns Millions To Spend Near Hongkong LONDON. September 6 _. . ^. ... To the British Labour Party's creed of "Fair shares for ail" Third NaVQl DQSe (jOtng Up Civilians Moved has been added a ery for the extension of this princiule to Lady Jul Chief Engineer Victoria Is llonw I'rom Sea fcajina with her t. %  its on a brW shore leava h at* Vk lorla r*umii...ii,!. the WOrid'g Ollly woman %  hip. i bfc ; i tin* i Ihr Communist Press h.itl mentioned the lliifamily ly tree. cover the entire Colonial Empire. It comes from Rhvs-Wiiliams. a leading ecotiornlal of the British Liberal Party In .i letter published by the London Times. Lady Hbya-VIIUaaM -winiuith.it if il is right to redistribute .ii ordei 10 ...rd of lif<' for all classes, it L right abH 10 redistribute the income of II the I Britain w raisethe standard of trnev ejko live in ihr CQsBBlloa. Bhc m-ill* tho iiufris*cd are.b a rwa an UM two wars. •opts wen, ted and doetimte. The i.le a *>>ur hundred Russians reached Hrr mother is M: aeSioaal .ii.uiic ami Matt—T* miles north-west •( Margaret Druminond. delight* „..*,. Hosghoat i>> weeks ago. th fir-* ,< which have now been reRussians have been seen all ney. and widow of Captain sU|(( md „ re onc# ^^ „,,*,.,_ along the 200 miles of wincl.n* Druminond C4 Hagfll .mng their shari %  naral coast uetwwn Swatow and Can1 -,ith ., U0proaportly t.itl %  'in Roseau forcaahavi Uu, nnunmonri ia eodchild *• %  "• attempting to refuse i. Bmieed along this coast. Vii'uir 1 sponstbllll* f. r the povirtv which an %  pedal wort baa been done on She sigiwd un'for live years* prevails ID 'lie Woi i itloni and air-raid pre %  PiwUoaahJp to a Dunde. ** '-^ Rh >" gad ^pbuiUiu-K n.m. Wuuams. but our NWMmil Ti..Srs> wularu to kvati tier '"'"^ lUrrad It is now roused by %  JS u jTurneTSn'but Se go. the Ul* of nature disaster. job m UN engine-room ol an added to pre-exntin* poverty oceen-going ship already reproaching us for our When war came. Miss Drum"The real issue here ai ongineer. been recognised. It Is to discover ;i s.iiinni to America bar ihlp ate aanulnalj equttable basis for the bombed and damaged. f those who produce \i'Drummond to R charaa. wealth Tna principle of fair shares Burning oil spurted into bat face should be more clearly denned. Arc but she repaired the damage .aid the rtighbj paid mine workers or kept the screws turning till the building Operatlvoa Of Bl attecfc was over. IW this she was given en order tn provide benefit* for the If M,| and uwarded Lloyd's Jamaicans? If they are not. they Medal for gallantry at sea. When have no moral right to demand peace came die held the Atlantic conllscatory taxation of fee f< a Star, the Pacific Star, the Africa remaining rich In Britain in order Star' and the War Medal. Allied to subsidise further their own governments also decorated her. food. Mi Dl m a 'iid became chief "Let us be clear about it; it Is She has recently been not oi.lv the so-called rich who loading Umber in the Arctic must make the sacrifices Involved; portv of Russia. l! IS J those members of the bar to RuaaUJ and OO Mntivh community whose standard thrmighiwl Canad -orld's oceans sailed lies above that of the Wc^ Indians, to school-eh dd HONC;KON<; RUSSIA SEEMS to be taking | bi^cer hand in the building-up of China's armies and militarv install.' particularly on the South China .. ,i I'hiiiiin Kal fjfca*Va frrmoafi and just north of ItoBfpxoni; The evidence that she is QgnnJ t in this %  inM is a series of reports which have fillet, korik in the last month. TWO hundred Russians have arrived I BlUei north-east of Honfikonn—to help construct the third ; naval base and airfield. This report WM published this vtASfk b\ a Keil newspaper in Canton It was the lirsi lime H Im in"s burden. i MM. ^-. sun i:. ooiii lulions. CMIiana who did not do priority u.ak bat l uland. %  i bit light lo Hongkong b) Chinrse AH.. lr.,veJled—quite (Taab < %  their papers were in order — 1 by a i the number of i;i. dotng military v. ri In South China vaqr< ut the total is pn>UtbU U'lween 5.000 and MOO. The coastal strip on which the. NKW YORK AH. THE TROCBLE a man can have amending 25.OUtl.000 F^trwHy when it mOfMy. And wliiii n must be frvtn iwaj (oi DO! practical, purpoaec. ilh Paul Hotfman ui wading througl ;."t.tKKi.ooo. The biggest private opendini operaUoo in the world SDringl from the fortune founded 40 years ago uh.-n riean rord i tilled the world's roedi with fliweri A:toi hil death his family dedicated 5(Kl.tHH).000 doluui ol ins fortune to the Ford Foundation lo be .spent for mankiial. It look Menu I Hoffman — who spent starred on Hour ..... I i other TV and radio proanmnwe t VHI\ TRAP II I. \-l Kl. the rule tVlnaii v v ., Von Beat) p daj week-end '• amateui angwri %  %  %  dead Up avail, The 1-eU.an. caught in Long Inland. eapBUH M tiappe.i in the cabin to i"ii one of the eaejrt^ ui' N %  00.000.000 doll, oath* • N t.niing t fieshwaler luke. rnu: FOR WORK poaiTivtxv gat MI tint %  Htnrt on Wednesday — Hollywood Nineteen were saved, 10 BBning of Bernard Sne* ti bovned, !• are msstlng i HEAVYWEIGHT Mill %  Booths' dale) i QBNB TINMV. %  %  ill" ' M-I laht champion ol Uu CO I • ll btkept down I ,.f mm.|-i* BOO Ail itus Uma dan Jean by Attorn*} and Robert Newton and IfoOfaUl lo inveeUgate %  ami %  i lag DOtaing. siXTIMls STAR i II tMllnvs ,rs for Itier fiom A liu ml ai i Ai an And tho Itcds have made a lot of propel 100111 Tlaga|gBBlmfll Of %  "I'HIfll possible landings In Chiang KaiJI| N '"' J U 1 pared to accept heavier taxation in mrf opf r< ,iing U the arc. alien shek's Nation disv from Formosa. Chinee* Communist* believe any particularly as they am now rcinvosion will be made. eelving American aid.—1.1 I *. %  %  %  •- AI I I'.iili. h\|M'iist Must UP led. 11 o 11 -i -i Canada Hangs Out Flags rORONTt >. Sept IS Mr s. ii. Hi-iniiii. Manaatng Of the llaiU i.i. K.ugMiNi, Kald on Wednesday in TORONTO. An mtRMaon ol Ca aaqa ba Ihnuaanea of Jamaloaa Scores of thousandn of small American tourists u oxpecunl. t ba lad sad bo %  Union Jacks are being ordered Win**, only • terry trip from i. .M-I •( DOroer now "swallowed tho unchor" — ignore. Will the people of Britain more than £700 on 57.000 six-bj and lives at Mrs. Drummoi. ut in—say—the food subeight inch Hug* Hamilton, home. Mdies. in order to help Hie people will fill it* Civic Stadium —L.K.S. of Jamaica'.'*—B.t.P. childron, will buy 30,000. *hkch ivlth Juvt A Sliuht Bnw being £1200 A WEEK SALARY Is II Too Much For A TV Star? Officials at Ottn Quoded with requests foe iidwc* and information. What SOT) 0J '" should be am ktad should the Princes* b,. addressed? hi Onu ollkial i.s giving this aduwd SM.oon.ooo damage "We have an emergent ga .' %  ... % %  s iioooi-, banaaa crgp | I ii* i. on hunnoat. miind that S10 i.. I! ,,\ I k> lu'lp %  it %  tadetlea Itsi I. lOthet -allies are ii.iniii a xers aie a .iimti % %  paj athletaa UM %  bl [b \ %  so, vfbei DIS1KU 1 \T LAW LAAI vaiiiv viKi'oni threatened with a mass .>f I,.. suits. Abandoned by Transatlantic pi-.' %  Miewiid. it uii oalara (or owo iitvrnal routes a day, with plajH .mi. um ever] Itve i M Tirei New Yorku is bi Uis aeneahji popu oearoa have rarmc I %  1 %  aan Chrlc A which is planniin to clOSi ttv .Hipoii b) brtnaasg sai n| it nmi by BUlng for an iniunctlon against Ota Oiew'i continued opai L00KY0UR ee?r thai .,n f Irum Htl.DKKKK COOK AnunatlM Three men— i civil asevant, a wen di be thoseof Clark Oable, lilm llnuncier, and a Hollywood Hop a l-uig consultant—were to-day given the H->dl and the fabulous Dogmar .ob of inquiring i'to salaries of top 1 enb -t.ve-vear-oW Dagmar — stage, television and film stars to her real name Is Virginia Egiior— see whether they get too much i among the high earners of New ., whether they can get iork television Her i.l.200-amoro' without adding t„ United >- Hennckson. rormertj of the AgrlculDagmar is 5ft. Bin., a s 1 .. tun Dapartmnet, Mr. PhlUp Slff, itrawberr> blonde. She made a Mw-timeSel/nick and United Arthit as B modern Mrs Malaprop ists director, and Mr. Neal Agnew. and rocketed overnight from uidepi'iidciit i-otiMiitant—will as a panel of the US bllisation Board. William BOfd, aftei being B % %  ,,1.| %  %  l>.< %  %  : Wll I Wl t .. tor. hit the golden lack-pot with ni* Hop-a-long Caaaldy fttms. and to-day is a multi-millionaire big businessman. .. raeovet Brao) the ai s netcher aald thai dfowa"Act nalurallv. The Prime** 0/ and her huab*nd *re very natural "' %  "" %  """* debri The luw.-ipeople IheeWMllll CorWj snd %  ' ' 'eU DTWT It C customary, but If we' %  %  ' %  "• ....... do not eurUy because they Wldeeg*ead B i C .nei nearmgs will be mil paw the Government Wages Stabecoi atari ClO-a-weee. suppoiting playci The secret _. have turned a blind eye on sh< business earnings, but from now on olTlcial upprwal will l*. needed |g pay rises. The Wages Hoard have another tore* panel checking into baseball, footwnt. and other VIPs ^ayel ball and other piofessional >ports the Prime Minister, Mi L Laurent, and oth U %  i told ol the thing to do ,. (11 ,iv For much of the tour v % %  ", h g Pi ace ind Prmoaag waj irmveJ di .i those are the two rail-can normaii by the OovaracaMMkara) (Lord j^..' ,„,.„, %  • Awxaa |oj %  On uirtripsjn Canada and to U; nse to JaWai blng* C-5 Royul Can tnn porl iihan Air •in Ja. %  ill uu Bervln ( %  %  %  • biggest earnings. Vll' L.E.S nil be i 3TT>I h'p so* 'utP *E ... he <.ir.nil. HI hvliM. pfSNI you heard about Parade! f use \/aseline HAIR TONIC / I ST IK O N K t: S I S /' > THE W K A V H f Ii C loutlbutsis, scutching sunshine, exposure In all the winds that blow—they make no difference to a roof painted with \ ag,tjfcrrn For Kalvaniscd, asbestos in shingled roof* Lastikuii is ideal ; ne\er fades, cracks or peels oil. Kci.noiim.il and loofj laattflg Lasiiknii is available in tanoiu culouia —ask your dealer about it. LASTIKON M mi n v BERGER PAINTS CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY >H ACfaf' (0n, lB, <*" e"*'oM medtcrnef. i.e.. r*incet — SJ cins. Awiylwlicylic Add-and QUININE. Th lentifiolly bilsnced. *oe BMj H i coldt. hdatSei, IOOHHCH. rheumiMm. new lpecific brin|$ you *min|l/ quick ro 12.000 doctors ind diniuu i riMB turfer.ei %  refers. nsursigis—thlt woaderlul itf Iron i I of (him tout little. You can buy it in two-ubiei envelope!— n| quick relief from %  Or |e handr 10-ublit SO-tsblet botciet—keep i you' house ARM YOURSELF ACAIHST MM GET %  ANACINTODAY I t. L On children's cuts, scratches and abrasions use V D ETT O L' THE MODIIN ANTISIPIIC s A ,i Nox Poll . rDin >s I PAIS DOMM'V Si.lh %  — DOK*T MisaOuT on a lone i' leasd ou I in ic party . when I'uadol quickly helps to rrlieve pa r i onw pains, without disagreeable Ittdosvn otfaftrr-cOcclel ScienliOrally COBnpound>d from 4 Ingrrdu-m* Paxadol i* excrlk-nt for headaches, too Get Di. Cluue'i Paradol Hdiv lli name "Dr. Chase" is pear anuranc* DR. CHASE'S •PARADOL —^ Qukk kmliml from Pain % % %  %  NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colours the Hslr irutintlr. It I* ibsolutely whst at prerleued of k: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Sj ..1 I ftondf UMI BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN HtAufKtu.d by E FlOUTlimTO. Suwiwor^ Mrfl^... €ng. EM< l> AI,o 'rj FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTINE Makes the hair soft and glosiy told In 1 Sliaa LUXOR (LEAK GLOSS VARNISH SUPREME IN QUALITY AND riNISH — Atao — GALV. OIL CANS — 1. 2 A i Gin. SLu. E.'UblUhed IIM T. HERBERT Lid. 10 at 11 BOEBtf'K STKKKT Inrorporatrd IBM thai builds! Siva 'am anal Swap 'em ... 40 Cardi in the Scrici. CORN FLAKES tetfayl AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—Ag.nti. YOU'LL ENJOY IT TOO!! v *•• %  ".'•' MURRAYS MILK STOUT • It's Refreshing • WH Sustaining • li'tt the liesl SOLD BY ALL LEADING GROCERS & CLUB &f .>I.\.\.M.M; *V to.. LasV-Aeseias,





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PACE SIX BAKB,UX>N ADVOCATE FRIDAY. SiPTEMBILB 14, IMt HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE -: 1 BY WALT DISNEY • -%  **** • • '• m BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR Make it a . COOL VACATION § wim ; T. Y*. % % %  * P*K>, K-ti-M Aa* !•"*. *%  * K..fl *tac*W O.Mtr. Hwu V.Ub.* .-p. %  . v i*r lb mow mm & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. I HlBMMffNn *r Brsl Rum g I JISI HMD ;! STANDS SUPREME THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS Tin* Kraft Macaroni ft cheese hNl Cam (Small) Royal Cimtard Powder Oil Instant Coder Ton a to Juice Hunibuiiter tUak ., Minced Beef ft Cereal .. MUo Tono .. Oat Meal PkKi Corn Flake Ail Bran BoiHrlni Sandwiib Spread ? ES'CE & Co. Ltd. >. 7. 8 ft a Roebuck St. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi 1 Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Tins Heinz Tomato Soup .34 .:i Tins Heinz Spaghetti Pkgs. Peek Frean Sweet Biscuits .50 IO in Tomato Sauce .20 .18 Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar .37 .:l Bottles o'Keefes Beer Bottles Strawberry Jam .54 AM .26 .20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street \ i



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PACK FOI R BAKI1A1K>S ADVOCATE ritmud S. Ikt MMW CM I.I* "'•" •-. IrMlMn A INEW i:>ii>nti: Thiee Days And Thrae Nights Ol Rough Tough Riding To Gel There FRIDAY. si.PTKMBF.B 11, 1931 Kriil.iv BepUnfcai n. l3l A Sriitius Problem wnd the port ni Bridgel iwn pointi Fact that a problem ol fundamental Importance has ..ni. the steamtImporters, ajcporton, wharfingers and union officials are merely tin.vi-ll l! Tliu Chamber <>f Commerce at its meeting during the week dUscuseed UM AMWOD of the ae Comptroller ol Customs to invoke the pro*. I iiv year old statute and Lrnpone Anas on merchants who do nut reanove norohaacUM from the warehouses within 10 days. A Co i i. I'n ol the Chamber interviewed the Comptroller asking that the rigour of the rule be relaxed and that merchants be allowed a period of 15 to 20 days before imposition of the tines. The rawer to that appeal was that when representations had been made to him, the Comptroller Would walVf the tine or reduce it acto the prevailing ctrcumatancei If the Comptroller is prepared to reduce any "1 theac lines then it is clear that he must be satisfied that the conditions are such as to warrant sympathy with the < merchant. This is not a matter which ought to he left to the magnanimity of a Comptroller Of Custom* and the matter should be discussed at the higher level ol the Governor-iii-Kxeiulive Commit tee. The delegation from the Chamber made out a strom: ease when they pointed out that flit) when the Island's sugar crop was In the vicinitj of H> or 70,000 %  uie was enacted and the ware, houses built Both were intended to ac; commndatc the rircutnstunces of the time Today the island's crop amounts to 167,000 tons of sugar. Tha population 60 years ago was 1B2 000 and it is clear thai the amount of merchandise ini|>orled into this island would be considerably less than it is in 1061, In addition to these facts, there are certain peculiar circumstances resultant from the conditions existing in world markets which make it reasonable for importers to oniei liirne quantities of goods in order to he able to i;.-t them not only at lower prices hut when they can be obtained. If the merchanis import more goods than they are able to remove from the warehouse within ten days it is because they endeavour to satisfy the demands of the market Lei II nol be forgotten that the happy position in which Barbados found herself at the outbreak of war in 1939 was due to the fact that merchants sensing trouble had on hand four months stocks in the warehouses. The institution of a system of rationing which won high praise from Mr. Hope Jones of the Ministry of Food was due to the foresight of these who had filled the warehouses. During the till yean while the population was I'I'AMM: and the necessity for greater importations were obvious* the Govern ment did not provide more warehouse space and today every available inch of space has been utilised by businesses of V;L. lous types It cannot he laid at the door of the merchants that they have never shown enterprise or willingness to help themselves and the Government when the situation demands n A few years ago when the run* market in England reached a stage where a million gallons ol ruin could be sold, the merchants and plantation owners found storage space in all parts of the country in order to age the rum f*r export. Now that they are obviously victims of circumstances beyond their control, they should not be penalised unnecessarily by the imposition ol tines to he reduced or abolished at the whim of the Comptroller of Customs. The circumstances which now militate against the importers complying with the dictates of the Comptroller are clear for •VOryont to see and are well known. The go-slow movement at the waterfront touches the warehouses The output of packages is as slow as the intake and so merchants experience great difficulty in getting goods delivered to them. And finally the flovernment itself has contributed to the difficulty. A few years ago one ol the large warehouses was bought and converted Into Government offices, thus shortening an already limited spac %  vating tiu> condition. If proper Government buildings had been erected it would have been easy to house the Parcel Tost Delivery, the Medical Servieea, tbavHarbour & Shipping Master and the Labour ('ommi-sionei. [| cannot he argued thai merchants should be allowed to clutter Up the warehouses but where they have to order goods in oi %  them for the local market and it is Inconvenient lor them to distribute them within 1" days it would seem onable to allow them 15 or 20 days. The building of a Deep Water Harbour woul | rovidc a quick turn round of ships but would make available several acres of land lor the buUdinj of warehouses which are so sadly lacking Ifv II \IIIM II l\l I THIS I" %  new despatch (torn nowhrre BBSl 1* to say. nowhere *t t!.. mip. Theie i* no mark "tat HTM the i ita* Of tli:s £MS -yet It i. tae frontier %  1 *Mt new >*plr*~ And. Ilk* most frontiTIt U i of battle dateline* I... Llie r*rord : A O-ntral Queensland. CHARtl I Around ihiv aartj colonial house arc 300 square miles of wild grasslands, slratching to tin canlc mountains that giv. tint IU name--Peak Do hav< i'ecn the %  COM Of three years of heartbreaking struggle to raise sorghum grain to feed pig> and catlli tot BnUSB %  -1 im .ni and the Queensland Government put up the money, but the righting has been done by %  band Vision WHERE THE BATTLE 18MB WHAT THE STUFF IS by CHAPMAN PINCHER g 40RCM M. o.igi.wll> *n seeds whktl air jlmn.i M and domestic animal* ITS Jl'ICY STALKS *!"> SfBvMl good heads have been cat SORGHUM ha long hern tlw ekM c" and It aim lmilanl in |r..l. Sl'rXIAI. wec xnghum. *.. SIM H IMIUIC ill sytup III IIIIIIIIIIIIII.IIIIIIMHIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIII' Though their first crop* were wiped out by frost. washed out by i". .%  \ ..-lie l mil l.y rt.ii !-.( ivouri'l by an incredible plague 'if mire thev vet >r %  %  %  rid i-Ttainty in MI. irbsvti ihsl thes ,t Magenta but In all tha undulating plaint beyond. If the> do thtfc *ill be no sleep PsrOD Argentine ^Massaa— %  :^ssssssssssssssi meat on British tables will be Ui 250 mflas of .We|he hinimmill£ borlson. track railway. Gn i I'lil.tUd settlers In huts and I. fits i the night these families iitnms as nuiic lof hum.. ataa araaha] rfka the 5 ufiin grewa ." ajrtat S \ir "I unafraid we are very groundloua li. bushels tf rdeatroyad by 10,000 ton*. .With what other crop rro **' -And u fros .1 such a araaon V..u saw cattle dead from this '^ v., be. Queens%  was discovi red. saya 'If wc had harvi tod K we should have paid oft %  cos) "f tba % %  bt n % ind made a pmlll in t| e llr>t year." at for Britain where aUaround N ' 'nother huge others are losing it. You can't op hut in ten d;.ys 30 inches of %  "And no frost %  ddk anxiously round flans they dfucM aa u i •"" ibjouah B>" :"". 1 V11 ll ve lighted to remind the irain to ( ,„ r rilUlr 17( K)(i head KM hadJf* llund. .p with their precious wppUaa lllH lltl Uu ^..r^hum stubble, and l V a crop we should have paid ofl thev are m line co ndlu oa. New*. Please "In other words, we an |TOWln| On. on in the day the train rumMen share their trniwiKirt 'ith cattle, sheep, mail, "b"des of help feeling that it ; s exciting. .I's r "jiV' el l .. ,.„ , wool, sacks' of coal, groceries and something new, tf. something JfjU^Sff fig gS b?1 rural families still slightly da/cd tremendous. X-hou**T£l bui still he% bad from a holiday ... the big city It I BO m popuUfina and de* !" e lire, but a Kitckhnmpton (iiopulatioii 20.000) vtli.ping all this area. But if iiv da] lean sunburned axemen tool populate: it are ihsll loai In the woods and boundary riders We ..n't hold it. empty, for ev on the inland trails hurry down to Away on the blue rt oTUKW l the track when they hear the train Una of Uny dooi We dnva oesi coming and stand there as it goes to them, the cai Whesll crunching ii> reuing, "Paparii Chuch nut through the stubble. r ., vour newspapers." Gradually the line of dots reWhence How At the end of the rail, with an solves into n line of tractors. 3n ol On*, mn 20 yeara mice incredible BearM BStd reUoW theni pulling disc ploughs in echeon Queensland downs. They* time dawn flooding the sky behind the Ion formation In countless mi mountains, passengers for Magenk "' fomc from or t %  take to a four-wheel-drive land New Future truck. They look like a flotilla of mincFrom there the going gets hectic, sweepers steaming through this Where there is a track the driver land a* wide as the lucim sticks to it; where there is not he Y,.u cxpacl :>i s" tba Utadei i.i. HI i IT „'!•. ., ntoinhad fleM hots) flu b lurni ("i anothai (7.200 ncres). twn-itnlr weep Bit Buy stop. It 20.000 tons In hand Thia year, horn the day the seed was planted not a tirop of ram fell. Firs i kirned out IS.WHI -.till they bagged 10,000 Then came the mice. arm This time they ate the matt*! best suits and the women's Sunday dress, all the iipholghnTwd fiiriiituro In !);•' lion.cMeads. and all the grain bags, so that the stacks collapsed into mountain* and rlvtra Thousands of great white coekaIs meal time, and a toos rise up. senred. In angry flyfrom the ihwltai of ;i clump of jug clouds, flocks of stately emus gum trees to take food and tea to run. with swift riignitv from the the driven %  ereoehlag siren. Old-timer Dave Bcrminham All the lime the truck bucks and climbs down from his high saddle, sways at 40 miles an hour "Col to pushes his goggles up on his forego fast," explains the driver, head and uncrosses his face. "Smooths Ihe bumps." "Sorghum," he says. "It's wonWc halt on the orink of a minor derrul slutT. no doubt about it lv. cliff while he rurreyi a tun bean tavmuig round here for so *[ It the bottom nf it "Braeyoarl Mavai heard of anyon I Ueally dry, he announce s a nd the feeding it to pig*. Couldn't uve on truck nosedives down the cliff like it But tlu> do %  film cowbov's horse. One splash "You seen our pigs up here" dot Hid il is through. 3.000 .if then So ai last to M.tgtrtitB, to meet *orghum grain and watar. Lively men UBS Blow-apOkcn Queensmi! heidth> they are Can hardly lander Jack Bond, Ainhmi p.ir.ibollevt It trooper Bert Culuin, Snowy Payne, ,-—. ^ .. ...._ lariMmo l„t-. n,i -, L-t,r* of ^hls sorghum s got a future others Discovery like ihat rail lead to truck darts of ,oow running grain. Three ttmaa they rtoaggad the ijrain. and three tunes UM it Into rum. One cook, defnnling Ma kilt hen killed 4.000 in two days using bucket b "Everything." says Bert Culpln. I i el % %  -tig' happened locusta %  ml nmis ST the ii unuld huve alts of tb> i tions Wf %  I %  Half the coat of o f.ire would OPSO Up %  <\< i 11 si one averaar %  hat da except But n n our that in il condiwarnplra in iinit ret. H I...-.M .omea the realisation that -".vthmgL gfl U frttory now these men ore nol talking about > ,,u cou,d gj ")V K w Vll i. ., %  00 square miles around Farm manM ^".'S' ""''"^ Magenta, but of the enormous, hunters over One. of Southainpvacanl. inviting 100.000 squnre ,u ne '". *"*" ", l .^"ffi"!,S years. He is sun-bleached wiih powerful broniad arm* and his i shine bhi. beneath a wide felt hi squm miles that He beyond This area, bigger than the I'nltod Kingilnrn. thev see as the tolutlon to all Britain's meat problcm>. ithe end i.f dealing v.ilh foreigners and a* a new, rich fertile empire to be developed on the Iwiindless plains that lie empty ben iu1 the PUB The key. they explain Is sorghum Tell V..i ire from them what Itaag "i hum could mean millions We are farmiiiK thi> land with %  „v.i befora imagined" r rhum, in the Ihr %  It has been established here, baa lost money. Brltny'* investment of JI 1,500,000 is dwindling and Ihere is no alfn of any help to come. Theac men are pat improving with "make doV and Why' Hun jr! What did a Londoner feel about it .ill'' I felt ashamed. Ashamed thai Bui.on baa M" this stupendIB tig nothing but grass and scanty sheep, where IB h a living. Bert Culpln i* .mother London) I He is ashamed lor anotlni ''BngUah nugrants'" he exclaims. "Coming out here to live in cities. What s the sense of it" If they < IIAPTKR II A >lan Scans The Horizon— And Dreams . Cattle in,dying all around the i British Food Corporaw 'orn-oui tuition's property, but the corporaUOnl cattla are sleek and well fed. C'HArri.lt III Thei, has been no rain for eight Xhe Shadow Of (irmiminul months, but i\* cattle are fat and • j %  __ nf \i; r Ihnvmg The explanation is sorg— And fc cn OI Ml '' hum; All the enthusiasm and faith of Thin plant, that mav yet transthe men lighting th. h.iitie of sorgform all Cential gueen.land. is a hum at Magenl i is i it by on. summer crop requiring little rain thing -"groundnuts lilts harvested grain fattens pigs, enough to lade me smile Its thick, sweet stubtdr umainme I' laajatani faBMral In the lUldfet^s cattle. manai;ei Renr) tHSMtl lv.k.~ Ua West of a line from Hughendcn Mad aadly: — ,, .... s; -. vnai s \nv sense oi n u incy VV!.,. t *" City IIM the* have Limit.,i. new future tor Tna ,. s J oo|j (|tv fcj^ world for me. "If they conn here they should come to the undeveloped land %  %  can build a future for and England Jack Bond loOBS out at the distant hills and murmur"IImust hurry. If they will forget groundnuts ami give i. money, are can give a lead thai will r>i>en all Ulia country If 'hey v.iii do thai yoa can .erne bach in and see one of the richest areas of tha Bmptre. %  But we cant leave this empty much longer. I wanli work this land after me. but they won't unli arra The Japanese arc lighting for footholds on thur own ii|nml and here there is room, so much room." ""•in COPTBSsai "irsrRvrn —LEI B.W.I. Sugar Produrtion Estimate Down LONDON. REVISED estimates of 1951 sugar pruduc-j lion, published by the British West Indies! Ass'K-iation. are well Mow the rial produetiOfl .-stimates (or the year .. ii representinti some increase over %  1!t50 production. Only in Barbados ami St ne the II visit! estimates above the original Hgurt Prod tl CtiOP lor 1951 is now estimated at] us against an original estimate of 891.280 ions and a 1950 production of' 854,689 tons In Barbados, the estimate has [been revised upwards from 170.000 tons to lHlt.OOO tons, as against last year's actual pro-] OH of 158.182 tons, while in St. Kitts the estimate has been revised from 40.000 tons to 44.000 tons, as against last year's 41.204 British Guiana's OStunatt, however, has .,en cut from 200,000 tons 10 195.000 tons, i in.ut the same as last year when 195,651 era produced. In Trinidad, where the oal estimate was for a 1951 production! of 162.000 tons, the new estimate is 140,632 ven below last year's ligure of 146.508 .Jamaica will also show a reduction b low last year's 271.582-ton production, With] the 1951 aetunate revised to 267,927 tons, as %  %  .Must an original estimate of 284830 tons. Smaller reductions from the original estimates are forecast for Antigua and St. Lucia. .' iiigua. which produced 31,121 tons last) now has a 1951 estimate of 23,000 tons. as against the original estimate of 23,450 while the St. Lucia estimate has been cut from 11,000 U> 10,000 tons, about the same U last year's 10.441 tons. Vahii'i Strong Ponilion Cuba's 1951 sugar harvest has now come to l nd, reaching a total of 5,589,232 tons, r arly 200,000 tons more than last year's out! I it and the third largest crop ever produced II. the island With 2,595,000 tons of this earn irked tor the United States. 300.000 tons li r Local consumption and 70.000 tons for a i i ,1 reserve, Cuba thus has 2,624,000 tons' Igar for release to world markets, accordit. to ligures compiled by Messrs. C. Czarnikow, Ltd., the London sugar brokers, and, p. blished in their monthly review of the UgU markets. <)( this world market total, 2,415.000 tons I. ve already been sold, leaving only 209,000 to 11 still to be disposed of. Figures issued by the Cuban Sugar Stabilisation Institute) -how that in the first half of 1951.443,618 Ions of Cuban sugar were sold to ihe United Kingdom putting Britain second only to the United States among,Cuba's best customers The figures also show that 71 tons were sold to Canada during this period, although no direct sales of Cuban sugar to Canada were recorded in 1950. Ilriluin Htiys Lm$ From It. W. /. British purchases of sugar from the British West Indies dropped substantially during the tirst half of this year, but a big increase' in purchases from foreign sources put Bri* tain's total sugar imports well above the tigure for the.iirst half of 1950. according to !h,> latest Board of Trade returns. I' K Import! of sugar from the British West Indies in July totalled 29,665 tons, as against ;i8,794 tons in July. 1950. Figures For British Cui.iiia. given separately, show' thai imports were up from 2.848 tons in July.i 1950, to 4,960 tons in July this year. For the January—July period, the returns) ihow U.K. imports of B.W.I, sugar were 1 down from 244,707 tons in 1950 to 177,0171 tons this year. British Guiana, however,! showed some increase, from 48,616 tons in lael year's period to 51.880 tons this year. Imports from all Empire sources totalled •;93,571 tons in the first seven months of thisi year, as against 523.779 tons in the correponding period of 1950. The Board of Trade figures, however, show an enormous increase in imports from Cuba. which exceeded all the imports from Com-' monwealth sources put together. Cuba sup..'i ."iii4.*> ions oi Britain's sugai in the %  %  even months of this year, as against i nly 365.322 tons in the corresponding period of last year. Supplies from all foreign sources wore up from 707.855 tons to 904.931 tons.—B.l'.P. #-/'• rs Qi OTA IIO.V A Good Book is ih the same to-day • beat f friend-., and forever. Martin Top.r ADVOCATE STATIONERY See us for the following i 1 COPPER PIPE — H" GALVANISED PIPE H" GALVANISED BENDS — I". W. IH GALVANISED SOCKETS — H". *i" GALVANISED REDl'CERS — IV W GALVANISED I'NIONS — W". W GALVANISED PUSH PIPES CAST IRON CISTERNS W.C. PANS — "P" TRAPS CORNER BASINS wllh PednUI. ,n.l FITTINGS WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. •Phones: 4472 4 4687 BECKWITII STORES | fe § MOD BUYS AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. NO ADDATIVES %  V* Obl FOR THAT TRIP NORTH YOU NEED ONE OF OUR GABERDINE RAINCOATS SINGLE BREASTED BELTED STYLE AND RAGLAN SLEEVES CAMEL HAIR AND WOOL MIXTURE OVERCOATS THEY'RE THE BEST IN THEffi CLASS FOR QIAUTY AND VALUE COME AMD SEE FOR YOLRSELF. lilOUi ft CO. I III. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT Our llrucli"!"* Say. Pees Stat, %  a las Utaifij Me SIR—May I pk litllr space Itutiv* Advotrati; use ho pentad i alusbk .? tinOovmBklfl| lot nit an tug Ulipli too long .ici one "in depsrunsni i-vv thousand dollar N t. m. • %  •' d" Ih* salariri of %  f,w amphneoi '"< bare-footed in the beach. %  nd thtt M rapidly turned down 1 ;i-ie was some Hv a v\m,u;i ,-nmmHtee of the ''" "' K"lu<"'n which compel* %  i'nmS V !" ii!,' Hi. tho BM s^hsrara whst I column! to congratulate Mr. Owen I ,7 "?L,, i t^Si JUSL £ 1 '"^"^ •* ">"'' * ibBlli T. All,le, for K> ably defending t:.e ^SXMSSSJS^IJSSL^ buk mI ,h '' f* r rlsP bur> -th P haid prwwd Hvll aorvant.s hcm m ne MTM Bul no attempt better remunerated thun to driv* „ KK | ( ,,, aororoi this oj atthsr around In %  $7,000 Ear i ably defending poor tax payers of this Island from Ihe. biassed polity ol the present Government, us onr cannot understand the reason or purchasing a state car by li.Government when you MOSlde." 0M few state dultea thai are peiiormed by ihe Governor. The figure ashed for by the Oovsnuaant ST.IHH) IS ntOMt high when It h t.ikin lloaTlttOB that the two CSTB owned by UM GOBSSBor nrc no where this figure, and I am mrs that these car' will fit Into duty quite appropriately. the polici I am rather BUTpCBM qutcklj riieet this denial Yours respectfully. NON-PARTY. Appalling Sintt\t gaseeh M. Hfgnarllyf |-litt.r. lha Advocate, SIR Ii | pleturs m tha Sunday AdvaeaU of the Bth but ^"U ... busll preparing *ea cgas for sale how B/| ouid when the) They i nol are left to rot in the ran giving W< bathin ood state c-oiitin lliUlnlt-r'sl*.fl iiilsiHruill o. NEW YORK. Bananas are by no means the only interest of the United Fruit Co.. said Mr. Richard Berry, assistant to the vice president <>f the company, in a recent luncheon speoch in New York. Sugar growing, transporting and refining comes next in the company's list of activities and there ant stench, ittrseti "" e ">any other United Fruit interests. .II, %  Mr. Berry claimed that United Fruit has IO ihSlr" jlk pioneered the bulk transport of unbagged sugar. The company's relinerv in Boston, he saidhas a capacity of 2.000.000 lbs. of sugar a day. He mentioned the company's wide shipping interests, pointing out that United Fruit ships carry 1.500.000 tons of cargo a year in the West Indies and Central American trades, apart from its own bananas. The Tropical Radio and Telegraph-Co. a United Fruit subsidiary, was started to provide fast communications between banana plantations and the New York office and has developed into a thrivmenial Btm The growing of abaca, begun in Panama is another United Fruit interest, continued Mr Berry. The company's latest protect is palm oil. which can be grow/n <"i land no longer good for bananas. Il il is successful, he deehir.il. it will aid in le ss e n ing the single-crop depemii much of the West Indies. the sanitary authori-ncourage tourists to come r advertising ""r 'lovely i beaches" but they are a ieal less lovely when this f things Is permitted to to '!>• %  the business of the llfl .ni V. %  matter Cl I Anchor Table Butler S8e. per I* Anchor Kvap. Milk IS-os. -"'. per tin Anchor FuU Milk Powder 2>*-tb J4 per Un Anchor Full Milk Powder in. Sfie. per tin \nchor Skimmed Milk —40c. per lb. FRUIT in Tint Apple Sauer Uhole Apples O aaeaa Qreaea fears Teaches Fralt Salad \prteoU Prunes straw berries SPECIALS Tower Jcllle* Mr. per pkg. \prlrol NecUr 4Se. per tin MEAT DEPT. Fur prompt delivery PIeaa< order your week-end ROAST VEGETABLES in Tins Cauliflower Brusftcl S pro u to Spinach Kale Sliced Beans Turnips Celery Hearts Mixed Vegetable* Asparagus fork a Beans Pork a Beans Yf-ictAble il i.l KEEP COOL I .. r...r Beer 30c. per bottle Ba*V* Ale 30c. per boltlr Washington Ale 30c. per hot. Canada llry Soda with CtOLI) BRAIP RIM I \V I ( III! l> I %  uu MI IK-IS n API'I.FS CHICKFSS m CKS I lu/l \ SALMON PH0NC G0DDARDS WE DELIVER