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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Har badros

TUESDAY J8PTEMBER

SOREN & ew KING





ee SHED 1895

Russia Has Tough) + —

Forces To Put On

Western Europe

Shinwell Warns
N.A.T.O. Conference

OTTAWA, September 17. WILL SPIT FIRE
BRITISH Defence Chief Emmanuel Shinwell

aad
warned that Russia has a formidable force of ON SINGAPORE
at “least 70 divisions’’ arrayed against smaller) A




18, 1951









Harriman Still
Willing To End
Iran Oil Dispute

DeGasperi
Asks End of

Arms Ban






From Ail Quarters:

300-FT. DRAGON

WASHINGTON, September 17.
PRESIDENTIAL Adviser Averell Harriman is
still willing to attempt to mediate the Anglo-
Iranian oil dispute, informed sources said to-day.
Officials denied that Harriman refused in a letter
to the Iranian Premier Mohammed Mossadegh on
Saturday to serve again as mediator.

dragon 300 ft. long anc a Harriman who tried unsuccess-

Western forces in Europe. Shinwell said that the| udded ith 7.000 blazing elec. , lrully ‘to settle the diapute. last
A ght bulbs will invade OTTAWA, Sept, 17, | oe ceil i

facts about the Soviet menace to world peace “are| Singapore from the sea on Sat- Italian Premier Alcide De e u n }month was understood only to

have rejected Mossadegh’s request













































” u y > . . Gasper — “ ah

quite simple’. He said the Russians, in what are|wiens ihe lown te formally mak lto get. western ee, sre Vote Next Y ear | istics te ie" er,
supposed to be times of peace, are maintaining a|* ew. ‘ wrms restrictions in Ttaly's Worla| ¥ OLE ©x ear {ie held sak teow tak i otia
e wooden dra the gift Wa Ps > ores OS eer, See

fleet of 300 modern submarines as well as surface) or Singapore’. 800000 Chinece. ciectin | Pikman Palle Aenort pied coast of Sie near, seinen
vessels, 215 divisions including many armoured] q,!*,Will spit fire as, it lands on |.,De, Gasperi addressed th coe here Leneee aes Se eine
ingapore beaches. nis will en- ecret morning sessio ¢ the 18 sion o ide. ‘ich Iran

divisions, and an air force of over 19,000 O aircraft. sure that prosperity will come tc ; nation North Atlantic Treaty NEW YORK, Sept, 17, {again would be willing to meet

Moreover their strength is not Singapore, say the Chinese. ‘ Council in Canada’s Parfiament| President Truman has challeng- | With the British
static. Their forces are growing * i buildings. Today's programme] ¢¢ the Americans to get out and Deputy Premier Hosein Fatemi
in power and numbers every day. P Peace: A Communist “peace’ % was to be highlighted by a report| Vote next year. said Iran would send a 1-day
And of this strength a formid- rice oO picnic was due to be held at , jon the master plan to hast n| Even on such a solemn occa-{ Ultimatum directly to Britain if
able striking force — at least 70 “-@ Nicosia on Sunday. Three thous- i Burope's defences by Provenating ston as the opening of the Japan- | Aad Harrined cofence sal
the "Wank oa oe Not D Cc ssed eae Reds ee $0 Eaeer; Ane. F0= j ;armed forees under Eisenhower at|S® peace treaty conference bh Averell Harriman refused to relay

i » West. IS us ease 400 pairs of doves as peace Jan earlier target date departed fram the prepared tex |}'

Shinwell outlined the Soviet publicity. But the government] gapimngr COUNCIL of Jordan heve formally proclaimed Prince ; ; © touch onthe problem that has| Foreign Office sources _ said
the We 5 eee ating. of NEW YORK, Sept. 17, | 24S banned the picnic, saying that] pajal as King in succession to his amardered father King Abdullah. Informants said De Gasperi|concerned United States politi- /¢artier Harriman had replied to
the omen’s Canadian Club im- Th ntroversia ; such mammoth excursions increase ae urged a wholesale revisic oti cians for years. Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
mediately after Def M e controversial question of : The people of Amman, the capitel, are busy decorating the town to ision ;
ters . t iat Re cp ni inis-| premium sales of gold in some] the risk of forest fire. So the 800] weicome the new King on Wiis retury from a sanatorium in Switzer- Italy’s peace treaty in the light}, He chided his listeners wit) | concerning the Iranian memor-
toute wn ere Siam Actentie countries above the price of $35] Peace doves will be left in peace.| Jand. He will be welcomed at the girport by the whole Government, |°! possible Red aggression, the fact that Japan ruled fron |andum giving Britain two weeks
ot 8. eicret gut'd f oe’ claw per ounce was not allowed to - er : heads of all diplomatic missions. General Sir Brian Robertson, Brit | Eleven other treaty partners] ‘0P for a century has seized its|to resume oil negotiations or have

* aaa A efence plan| mark the well oiled harmony at} Feat: Crippled by infantile ain’s Middle Bast ¢. 10-6 C. in GC, and a salvte | of 101 guns. Express were sympathetic with the Italian postwar privileges of democracy|the 300 Britons in Abadgn
for western Europe. meetings of the International] paralysis, a 32-year-old French- 7 ader’s request for early action with alacrity, More than 90 per! expelled

_The plan included an urgent} Bank and International Mone-|man hes driven himself from was learned that De Gasperi|°¢t of those eligible have voted| Harriman’s message was handed

request from General Dwight)tary Fund which adjourned here|Paris to Vienna in a_ self-built will follow his opening move byl!" Japan.” to Mossadegh to-day. It was un-

Eisenhower that the 12 powers] Friday. wheelchair to consult an Austrian or ers i ack neeting later in conference with|,,72en he looked up, pointed |cerstood to advise against an)

— provide him with more The enti ne . specialist. He cotnpleted the 800- Ache son, French Foreign Ministe: his fos yd at his audience and de-|such time limit and a Foreign

orces, e ire subject of premium j - " e Robe: part rom the text to express! Office spokesman said Harrimat

Shinwell said the Soviet}gold sales remain as previously] mile journey, via the Swiss and . A ' Ru OVE 6 Fo Sdiee dee ane with vigour: “I wish that same | had declined to relay the
forces “are growing in power] with the Executive Board of the} Austrian Alps, in six weeks. l ns ussia Morrison ” jpercentage would obtain in the} ultimatum or serve as mediator
ana noemeees every day”. ee Monetary Fund Puzzle: This year only five |United States.” The U.S. has
e said estern weakness “at] which had already launched tech-| {icebergs drifted south of the 48th * ANDERSON a Ea never come even close to such a Fatemi told newsmen that if it
| the present, lies in the fact that|nical studies pursuant to the de- Goratinl compared to a 1950 By JAMES Cc ANDERSON ‘ . Today's Minre Syetg - j universal exercise of the right of | was correct Harriman was _ re-
whereas most of Russia’s is|cision made on March 7, 1951. average of 433. Possible ex- a SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 17 up by. weekesnd © smolts Fr i of suffrage. Instead the trend has; fusing to act as intermediary then
paeenns cars is still largely poten- The Fund has not yet published | planation abnormally warm President William Green of the American Federation of} simultaneous Fronei ant: English been downward during the lasij iran would send the ultimatum
deter or delsay Rgatention, thes its report and recommendations, | temperatures in the sub-Arctic. Labour pledged at the opening session of the Union’s annual |translations of speeches, Delegates hide tebe vote was 50,000,000 oi Tater i thére
must be mobilized” | Governments of gold producing] awarg: “Jock” a three-year- Convention on Monday that American workers ‘will sup- oe to quicken “ conference] cast in the Presidential election | y pan Seek "te the feport of 4
: . tries did not appear private- ; png atte + the fight against Rus intil that nati s decisively |% take action on Eisenhower's! of 194¢ ‘ . e r >
A Warning COURS privet old bull terrier Mombasa police port the fight against Russie unti iat nation is decisively | eo cet for Be, a Sjof 1940, That was about 60 per| planned coup d’etat against Mos-

Defence Chiefs started their ly = sean OOo tee OR, has bedi. awarded! the Dicken defeated.”. ene Senate ae — oat of tne adult population. 3 adegh’s Government. He said
sieruainas in the presence of the part of the Fund. They believe|Medal (the animals’ V.C.) Jock Green said in his speech: “I know I represent the sentiment] mittees to broaden Western non- oumk ata kan dseanae ofr ere a Te nat een veate ie
rome oon ae Ministers of/they would be consulted before thaved a Atrican: thiet, selsed|. of Aree! iean Labour when T say we will never remain pas- military co-operation, und a move| spite the increasing growth inj “™eTested Parties

. § é any drastic m an id not let go ti e sales . seas ” to bring Gre ¢ j “tas ¢ ened
et ‘weston -eeasiaearubel weir abaaet ony preste agtion. ond sean m~ matte Se oman the thier/2 sive or aseepy the ty Ramy wif Communism es on coer we ey into population sd the percentage o The Cabinet on Monday night
| of Soviet satellite aggression in|newly mined gold and their gen-| slashed o his a ge aBdl free ane He tole 750 delegates who repre- Kehes pray, ato aise decided to withdraw exchange
| ; te a s pen hisghead, side anc t 8.000.000 A i cheson suggested after De —U.P. ine s privileges of the Bri-
Europe was undiminished. eral international balance of pay-|back with a short sword: This is 68 Ss Idi d . sent 8 merican wor : Gasperi’s speech that the Coun- transactions privileges of the Br

Soviet military power, dele-|ments situation would be taken!the first time the Dicken Medal oldiers Killed “f am sure the A.F.L. feels this Gl annie a Moboscianntinas 46 ; tish Bank in Iran so that hence-
gates said, is on the increase. Alinto account. ae Sher ded in Ken ry Government must carry on the work on closer co-operation be- if di forth only the National Bank can
master plan submitted by the, The attitude of neutral coun- re oe ee eee en In Explosion war in Barea and will not with- tween the United States enderson buy and sell foreign exchange
top American, British a mn diItries seemed to be that Fund Prizes: George Crosses, Military draw until Russia is decisively de- ; + ese AUT ty nd This move followed the Bank of

.o J Ss +c ge Crosses, ilitary my Canada and Western Europeans A . ' ; ‘ x
French military group is under-| policies should be administered| Crosses and other decorations can] SAIGON, Indo-China, Sept. 17 feated on noti-defence matter: pprov England’s withdrawal of dollar ex-
stood to provide for the inclus-}jn a flexible spirit which would] be used as “knockdown” prizes at A French landing-ship blew up!__ Turning to domestic issues, the sae ; ie : change facilities from Iran
ion of Greek and Turkish forcesjenable a united approach to| fair sideshows. A showman bought| last week, killing 68 troops aboard ; 78-year-old labour leader said the Nethdrlands Foreign Minister] , WASHINGTON, Sept. 17, Deputy Premier Fatemi in. the
to guard the southern European|world exchange problems rather 750 of these medals for his stall, ;@%d injuring 36. Most of the troops A.F.L. must force Congress to pass! Dirk Stikker also spoke in favour' The Senate Foreign Relations 2 , ie told the Pres hat Ge
flank. , , than to encourage reactional rift) but before using them asked if| Were Indo-Chinese adequate price control legislation,| of an early start on investigations)Committce approved on Monday) neantime vole, i "enled ape
t ‘ Attion to bring the two powers within the Fund’s membership. a "ree pen Sonatina Censorship prevented disclosure! “If Congress refuses to answer our|cf tighter co-operation in social og nomination of Loy Henderson ae, = ‘oe
f into the twelve nation alliance is : : Zeala - ame Ove: dilarhintie Macleay shal and: bo ae to be Ambassador to Iran but de-| the late mier Razmara, was
expected to be taken during the} United States Secretary of the Services Association had any ob- until Monéay of tha explosion wet i “3 con ae oe aes — phn CSE senge cided to hold Galo-cemiamities | a arrested on Monday in connection
| present conference. The new|Treasury John Snyder at a press|jection. It had. The Association sadong, 72 miles south of Saigon,| Prices, then we must unite our © Gasperi, according to af). the ne ‘ Chete-| with the plot by Razmara to over-
t Europeu. dadense plan was ex-|conference in the closing hours| wrote to the Minister of Defence last Monday vote it a ballot box and keep]|diplomatie official said it was eee le nomination of Chester tirtie tha taahne. OF a toun Ames
S s s - 5 ‘ sen fiasco esi ag those Congressmen ¢ ome who] agains » democratic tre owles - Sin j
pected to be one of the most im-|of the Bank and Fund meeting] but found that there was no law| French Army sources said the 8 ee ee EE dts ee et PEt Tittats ellinats enders shortly before his death, Fatemi
. ; ee ; ; . craft hit a 6801b. mine laid by the|'efuse to act for u of Atlantic nations that Italy uman nominated Henderson to} *""
@ On Page 7 restated categorically |the U.S.|against medals being used. ’ i “nr de , oO) KeGia stil. Baws * | cuecceed Henry Grady as envoy to| Said other collaborators of Razmarn
Government has no intention of Communist-led Vietminh forces Green called the Japanese peace |*20We Stl pave to Mudaree Shea, Toaeie Eee also would be arrested soon.—U.P
paying more than $35 per ounce Strike:..Convicts in Nicosia] with whom French and Vietnamese | tr¢ aty.""a rategic victor for the evere restrictions of her pony ise me Bowles, py at onl oe: ; id
TO-DAY’S WEATHER ‘for gold whether monetary or in-| Central Prison, objecting to the] troops are at war. Seven of the free world”. Japan will become a treaty tat 1 goesie to be Ambassador
‘dustrial. quality of the olives served for] dead and seven of the thjured| competent ally and strengthen im- He urged that it was a matte he oid . +9
CHART breakfast, went on a hunger strike. | were Frenchmen,—C.P. lmeasurably our defence in the! concern to all Atlantic nations] The Senate is expected to The “ADVOCATE
rest ae But under subsequent ques-|pighteen are being forcefully fed. | Pacific.” He urged labour to stand p24 2sked help to obtain revision.Jconfirm Henderson’s nomination
losaaee ea. cake tioning the voiced no significant The Prison Board state the olives behind total vict I andi ae De Gasperi was reported also to] promptly. The sub-committee will pays for NEWS
unset: 6. 3 p.m. | opinion about remium gold . or aaa » . ate — : . oe ave said that the resources of|b@ named in a few days to study .
Moon: Full : p are the best available Result ope Voc’ es that United Nations armed forces j D I 3113
i Lighting: 6.00 pam {sales in some other countries. He deadiock raw Bee ; p r , Padiid he oiled ne aa ta ft talian industry should be fully] Bowles’ nomination. The Commit- 1a
: x . 1 4 ‘ e oOulL > ) ( ol ane a c tilize by >: é ic £ tee als reco: * Sena » am e
' Testes sh 4t arsed pm. (sada geune Wa tite Teacttive, di To See: America’s “blind god- Steadfastness {to comiunt Communist AES tsar es rai shek” chee’ Cee aaa croval of facade thew te Se Mine Day o Night
f st. -m. 11.47 p.m. | rectors of the Fund. ie § arabe blindfolded like ieiaisite coer tant, 17 else oe eo woes We need Italian emigration, ister to Lebanon,-U.P. , ‘ ye
f oat} ; ee a. mes i - ae ; , Sept. 17 a demuecratic yovernment in UP
U.P. Britain ‘Ss as a sign of impartiality Pope Pius XII exhorted Roman | Japan so that it can mal full UP. ok Nex
of justice—is now going to see. Catholics in Communist Poland on | contributicn to the world struggle
. T . - : She will look at the world with Monday to remain steadfast in| against aggressive Communism.’ re E MALA y ORGANISATION
EST INDIA, S SHOULD neat ‘pyer from the top of Wash-|their faith in the sure knowledge} He said the- Japanese worker King May Undergo
ington’s new aoe ea aise tee that they can win “shining vic- | must be given an opportunity for . . a ri 17 T “
v | house, Why not blindfolded? Say tories" ayainst “big enemy itiack=” | free, Trade Unionismn, because THREATENS TO DIVIDE
REPRESE’ \ T THE W L. the architects: “In order to look pared ak Cheam Pie ‘ | Ee trae b aouy te - or . Operation [ , }
a ome at problems with clear eyes and —U.P “invaluable asset”,.—U.P LONDON, Se j
: aluable as P. 4s , Sept. 16

Says Lennox-Boyd

Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd, M.P.,

Chairman of the Conservative

full vision.”



Man's Prerogative; Munieipa!
Judge Charles Kelly of Akro, Ohio

culeq tha* James Johnson, 52,



Barbados—Jamaica Relief Kund

The King
bachelor’s

Palace

settled
life at

down to
Buckinghan
preparation for
intensive medica) tests

today in
week of

THE COMMUNITY

LONDON, Sept. 17

: Rely ae ind a possible operation The Manchester Guardian warned in an editorial Monday
Party’s Imperial Affairs Committee is a guest at Govern- should not be imprisoned merely HEREWITH is the official emblem of the Relief Fund in Jamaica] - The ailing King left the rest o he UU Pi pinay «3 . iniia’ Ds
) because he cursed his wife. “That's : 7 4 King 3 that the United Malaya National Organisation led by Dato
ment House ause v, f sv ‘3 ent es by the Governor of that colony. The entreaty at the top, “Give |ihe Royal Family at Balmora Onn threatens t liv d the Malay mm t i}
;. S : ; vs a man’s prerogative” the judge] aq ou can” strikingl cals the stark meed of t 2 , astle scotls g mar Sze esatens to divide the alay community anc ampet
He is on a tour of the West Indies and arrived here on Sun- : war ; od OF, Mote whem yeu Are |Castle in Scotland and flew beck ;



said, asked to help.









to London on Saturday to hear







Malay’s constitutional development








day from Antigua. He has already visited Jamaica and St. A very welcome $200|)j¢ doctors’ decisic i
yf t ioctor jecision on his in is |
Kitts. Mr. Lennox-Boyd told the Press ent today led the} famed lung Worried Lendor For Britain to be able even-
yesterday that his party in the 7. vocate. Relief Fund off} mewepapers s i that ¢ “arching | ‘Ually to transfer its responsibilites | J c Se k
>..° > a opposition maintained a sort of Attlee b) Daughter ' ee fries start on the sec- | , thas eh of the affected. tent the chief need is genuine commu- } ews e
Price Of Lead, Zine |Shssow" cabinet He nad suc Bankes | See tet at tig 2 will bmade Unis week by a tearr| al unity such as the new, pary .
? ceeded Colonel Oliver Stanley, a ngage an a od of specialists. —C.P tands for. But what will be the 3 m A id
Likel T. Ri former Secretary of State for the : eT en —: cial and economic policy of Dato -
y oO se Colonies as Chairman of the Im- 7 es ean a 16 this caitlein ty a Phe ra el Onn’s party?” “It said one danger
~ erial Affairs i ¥ Alison Elizabeth Attlee, 21-year-~- van > ee f the new move is that it “may NEW YORK, Sept. 17
Metal ae ae = ae » That Cones sae divided old daughter of Britai’s Prime Prego peiog Mg = A-Bomb Attacks split the Stata fatally ” if the Morris Bernstein, Chairman
prices for lead cal wee’ wih te {nto about six or seven sub-com-| Minister, was engaged today | all they =m me . ’ ° Malay community is bitterly divi-] the United Jewish Appeals Na
raised shortly, according to Dow,|Mitees of a geographical nature—| ™@tTy her a Divi a. Did From Carriers led there can be no smooth con-|tional Campaign Cabinet, and Dr
Jones & Co. publishers of the|that is, there was a sub-committec | Richard Lionel Divis (24) ‘ ae “tutional development. Joseph Schwarts, UJ) Ax Bae
Wall Street Journal. to deal with the West Indies, an-] No date for the wedding was to efther of the Banks WASHINGTON, Sept. 17. ‘ tive Vice-Chairman, returned or
, tither “wi = «: set, The Prime Minister’s son or direct to the office of Admiral William M. Fechtele: If Dato Onn’s party ean come to} Manday from their ten-day visit
r with West Africa and so on ' ritist ‘ .

They said the purpose of the| On the subject of aid to the Martin, a corporal in the British this pewapeee. closed today that the Navy ha:| 2?0Wer it will have its hands full }to Israel. They told ne men that
move would be to bring U.S.|West Indies, Mr. Lennox-Boyc Army, introduced his captain to at penis BV. ack 0.064.85\trained erey to launch atomic Rubber prices depend to JUJA would try ta raise $35,000,000
quotations more in line with world|said that his party favoured his sister at a party last Christ- ‘ » 9) | POmb attacks from carriers 1 great extent on the American} by the end of the vear to send
prices in order to attract metal|policy of inereased preferences be- mas.—C.P. A Lo At his first news conference since] 4©™4nd.—U.P. food to Israel and assist Israel’
“Te i itted t tween the West Indies, England ‘ ™| becoming Chief of Naval Opera igricultural expansion programme

nese prices are permitted to/and the other Empire countries . a %5.00 | tions, Fechteler also revealed tha Bernstein said U

3 2 adh cos > f Ss. bh Ka . 3 s 25 : : aid UJA have hope
rise, some sources guessed it might] His party’s approach to the} RIDGWAY PAYS FLYING Rev & Mrs Go. M. Navy is ready to launch land!“Fyapny” Gets A Bible | of a contract within the next sis
parallel the recent boost made by £ * “|planes equipped with : bomt f
Ciaihtat. oisdioere te canted Bala agricultural problems of the West VISIT TO KOREA Staff W 1. Sp re juipped with atom bomb ? months to purchase at least 13,000
gy 2 eee or metal sold )tndies would be the same as that Mille Lt p | He si | the planes to use them NEW YORK, Sept. 17 prefabricated houses in Sweden

5 aes to a county in England. TOKYO, Sept. 17 Parciey DC. & 0 ure . new mar te oo ao. Mayor Vincent Impellitteri of] @d elsewhere to help relieve the
, Sept. € 1 the anc pase C 2











He subscribed to the view that

















Toba




















Israeli —U.P.

housing

hortage







_—— q ww 2 way 200.00 | Kresnty York on Sunday received a

My West Indian Ministers should be eee epg CLE PTT Bae Co op. Cort sags oe hone iad: track Gi Aidittoeis' thet ilver Hebrew Bible = a gift from
Sangster For U.K. |imvited to conferences concerning mander, returned from a surprise! Nit od Brig. W.A. and Mr ; atomie warheads may be ready for Mayor S. L. Shragai of Jerusalem

trade with the West Indies, visit to Korea at 9.40 tonight The} Bsiuisg a A. Courtenay 19 ool ty e Air Force's new guided missile ind the people of Israel. The pre-
KINGSTON, Jcea., Sept. 14. He felt that however qualified} pogso, for his trip is not imme-} Pe . pene he time tors} sentation was made at the City

Donald Sangster, Minister for; a Colonial Office official was to ; Fe 8 $10,390.95) Sauadron by the time it masters! i741) by pr, Israel Goldstein, Chair-
= ster, 2} ; diately known.—U.P. its “fantastic new weapons” a ee te ea on
Social Welfare, flies to England state the case of the West nan of the Executive Committee
tomorrow via New York and is| Indies, yet mimisters from the f Greater New York Committee
due in London on Monday to at-| West Indies themselves would Ky f the State of Israel] Bonds. The
tend the Commonwealth Supply be better qualified to represent e2 ica 'O ro Cri? aces / rift was in appreciation of New
Conference of the British Carib-| their island. York's etforts on behalf of the
es Area and also to attend! tHe was glad to be able to renew NEW YORK, Sept. 17. for re-arming We ice tion ther leaders are high and the corroding self-pity which i vel bond drive —U.P.
the Commonwealth Parliamentary! aequaintance with these West In- The Times said that the Council If as some peoyie fear, the .o
Conference in London dian statesmen whom he had met{of the North A ttic Treaty will be the re-birth of Prussi PET taal because some lessons sousness—these are not qual-

He will take the opportunity of|in England with delegations like] Organisation meeting in Ottawa militarism or Nazism or b ust J been learned from ; calculated to induce the West MALARKY, THEY SAY
discussing vital matters concern- a. Grantley Adams, Hon. H. A.| confronts the delicate problem of there are no advantages that Ge« Zz d the war—because of to woo the German bride : oS ; . |
ing Jamaica with the Colonial) Cuke and others. re-arming Germany because Ger- many can offer us worth the pr th West calculates A marriage of convenience is COMMENT by New York |
Secretary » Crown Agents and| With regard to Federation he|mans “could not be held down in- It is because there is widespre ec rth taking ible, but not a “love match,’ Herald-Tribune on the theory by}

1 and also the ques-|thought that economic stability] definitely, and this being the case, aversion among German The Frer ire not the onl are not going to re-write our] Morgan Phill ps that Mr. Attlee
i Ke Trade Commissioner| was a necessary pre-requisite for; they are much better on our side s to a ilitary rena I f i histories to expunge one line of| ‘verted World War IT in pecem=|
et-u r t West Indies. the| Federation | that against us—or as a doormat ause Democracy has prop gn inst Gern guilt or the foul deeds ofj ver, 1950, by quickly dashing to|
poir ent to which will be made| There were members of s}f Red hordes.” nd Communism been kept « ‘ ted the German Mr. Truma side in Washingtor
ite ear.—C.P @ On Page 5 That brief is tt ent because Chancello emand —U.P Political malarky.’



PAGE TWO



Carubh Calling




ADY HUTSON of “Lit
Pine Hill, returneq fron
England on Saturday morning
T.C.A. via Canada after an
of six months. She was accom-
panied by Miss Phillipa Hutson,
daughter of Hon'ble F. C. Hutson
M.L.C. and Mrs. Hutson of “Grand
View”, Government Hil!

Miss Hutson who is a nurse at
St. Thomas Hospital, is on two
weeks’ holiday which she is spend-
ing with her parents.

Lady Hutson told Carib that she
left Barbados in March bv boat to
England and then went on to
Durban, South Afriga also by boat
but could not get another to bring
her back to England. She haq to
fly from Durban to Johannesburg
where she spent two weeks and

tle Barn’



absence

then continued her journey by air
to London via Lisbon, When she
reached England, she was very

sick and had to spend seven weeks
in a London Hospital. When she
came over to Barbados she was
only out of hospital six days.

City Drugegist Returns
FTER, spending about four
months’ holiday in England,
Mr. F. S. Olton, City Druggist, re-
turned home yesterday morning by
the S.S. Golfito. While in the
U.K., he visited his daughter,
Cynthia who is doing nursing at
Croydon Hospital.

First Time

RS. C. A. SAYER, wife of the

Principal of Codrington Col-
lege, returned to Barbados yester-
dey n.orning by the S.S. Golfito
after five months’ holiday in Eng-
land. She accompanied by
Rev. Sayer’s mother who has come
out to Barbados for the first time
to spend a holiday with her son

was

To Join Parents
R. DAVID MacPHAIL who has
just finished his education at

Highgate School in England, ar-
rived yesterday morning by the
Golfito to join his parents Mr.
J. H. MacPhail of Barclays Bank
and Mrs. MacPhail of Marine
Gardens,

For Indefinite Stay

RS. CLYDE WALCOTT whose
husband is now on his way
to Australia with members of the

W.I. team, arrived from England
yesterday morning by the Golfito
to stay with her family for an

indefinite period.

She told Carib that she had an
enjoyable trip and like living in
Fngland all to the climate to which
she had not yet got accustomed,

Manager Booker Bros.

R. C. H. CAMPBELL, Manager

of Messrs. Bookers Drug
Stores in British Guiana, was in-
transit from England on the Golfite
yesterday morning after spending
three months’ holiday in the U.K.
He was accompanied by his wife
and three children.

Intransit

R. F. C. MENNIE of Scotland,

passed through here yester-
day on the Golfito from England
on his way to British Guiana
where he will take up an appoint-
ment ds engineer with Bookers
Sugar Estates

Cat







brit

{
La



wd

| OFFICE





“Mrs Crocker. 1
know we must ecurom:.e
in equipment—but kindly
stop frying the chips in
my ‘Pending’ basket.”



London Express Service

Trinidad Solicitor

ETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday evening on the Golfito
which called here from England,
was Mr. P. Stone, a Solicitor ot
the firm of Fitz William, Stone
and Alcazar He had spent four
months’ holiday in the U.K.

Business and Pleasure

R. H. “‘BAGE” OLTON, a Bar-
badian resident in British
Guiana who was in England on
business and pleasure for the past
three months, was intransit yes-
terday morning on the Golfito on
his way back to British Guiana.
Mr. Olton is Manager of the
cycle department of Messrs. Book-
ers General Store in Georgetown.

Nine Monthe’ Course

R. R. I. SILVERTON of the

Agricultural Department in
the Gold Coast, has now gone to
the Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture in Trinidad to take a
nine months’ course in Cocoa, He
was intransit from England on the
Golfito yesterday.

U.K. Architect ‘

M*, W. M. JACKSON, Archi- the Golfito yesterday morning and,
tect of Yorkshire,

England,
and Mrs, Jackson, arrived on the
Golfito yesterday morning for a
week's holiday. They expect to
visit Trinidad and then return to
Barbados for a further stay before
going back home.

Mr. and Mrs. Jackson are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Medico For St. Vincent

D* K. P. SWISTERSKi, his
wife and little daughter
Christine, were arrivals from

England yesterday morning on the
Golfito intransit for St. Vincent
where thev will reside.

They expect to be in Barbados
for a few days staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Dr. Swisterski who graduated in
Poland, worked in various hospit-
als in London for five years before
he was sent out to the West Indies
by the Colonial Office,



BY THE

HILE these words are being
read\.at 16,389,764 breakfast
tables -(advt.), I shall be high
above the world, among the Cyclo-
pean rocks and the great water-
falls.
_ But it Was my duty before set-
ting out to gather together the
strands of the story of “The Hid-
den Rhinoceros,” and to bring it
to a triumphant conclusion. This
I attempted to do,
must be attributed
eous Prodnose and his insatiable
curiosity. The following tiresome
dialogue took place.
The Hidden
Rhinoceros (XV)
Prodnose: Why, I ask again,
“The Hidden Rhinoceros"?
Myself; Because it is hidden,
so successfully hidden that it has
not been seen at all, so far.
Prodnose: Then might just
as well not be there

to the outrag-

it

Myself: Where?
Prodnose: I mean that if it is
so successfully hidden that no

mention of it is made and nobody
sees it, We could well have done

without it,

Myself: We have done without
oa

Prodnose: Then the title is
meaninglesssand misleading.
Myself:.. Completely A mere
stunt to attract readers.

Prodnose: What a disgraceful
admission! Pray proceed.
Myself: Oh. no You have
pestered this story to death. I
leave the rest to you. TI yam for
the mountains

Echo

HEN I sing L’Adieu du

Chasseur in some high val-
ley, it will be a pleasant surprise
to be answered, not by Prodnose,
but by Echo, For Echo has not
the shrill, carping voice of Prod-
nose, but, like a jolly little syco-
phant. repeats’ softly what you
say or sing, without question-
except in the caves of Syracuse,
where a Bross word in a Lanca-
shire voice fell like a stone into
a bottomless well

and my failure -





Echo was not playing. Nor was
she playing when a young man
whispered against the wall, in the
gallery of St. Paul's, “I love
Doris,” and back came the reply
from a small boy, “More fool
you!”

By

Wrong Way Round

A ND now let me emulate the

film magnate who was being
seen off at Southampton by a
host of friends and admirers. As
he leaned over the rail he tried
to think of something suitable to
say. Then, inspired, he shouted
down to them, “Bong voyarge,
folks!”

* * *

OMEONE who has guessed that

I am the only laundress in
Fleet-Street who washes ner own
piano has sent me a.cutt'ne with
the headline ‘Music Aid.”

It advises people “io keep a
couple of clothes-pegs*on the
piano, to hold down music when
there is a wind blowing.” If there

is no wind blowing, stretch a line
across the top of the piano an!
hang out your washing, as Ravel
used to do.

The Hidden Rhinoceros

(XIV)
| Bitvree did Driftwood-Dawkins
think, when he set fire to
the potash factory on the hill of
Buda, that Bahrbahr Blakscheup,
the Iraqi fire-swallovvec, had not
had what fire-swallowers call a
square meal
gourmet’s iS

for days. The old

mouth watered ne

watched the flames. Meanw/iule,
in the cellar of a house not ‘ar
away, the Suabian agitetor, Kab-
mannstrausser, was issuing his
orders to Bashiz Falzin, an Arab
of whom the less said the better.
In fact, mo decent person would
even mention his name, and as
he plays no part in this story I
am at a loss to understand why

coming
time
to Barclays Bank. She had,

ever

After Three Months
RS. E. C. YARD of Stepney
House, St. George, returned
by the Golfito yesterday morning
after three months’ holiday in
England.

Wedding

N SATURDAY

afternoon at
the St. George’s Roman
Catholic Church, Grenada, Miss
Lynda Jackson, daughter of Mrs
— Jackson and the late H. N
Jackson, was married to Mr. Agos-

tinho (“Hutch”) Camacho, a Direc-

tor of J. J. Ribiero Ltd., Port- of-
Spain, Trinidad.

The bride, a Grenadian, has lived
in England with her family
for a number of years and,
out to Trinidad some-
has since been attached
how-
home island for

apo,

chosen her
her big day

On Holiday
RRIVING on th@® Canadian
Cruiser last week from Domi

nica were Mr. Joseph Nassief, of
the firm of E. Nassief & Co., and
Mr. Maurice Michael, merchant of
Antigua. They are here for a short
holiday and are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Also fering at the Hotel Royal
are Mr. George Nassief, brother of
Mr, Joseph Nassief who came in by
air over the week-end from Guade-
loupe and Mr. and Mrs. Jean Sar-
kis also of Guadeloupe who arrived
by B.W.1.A., on Sunday with their
three children who are returning
to school at the Ursuline Convent

Mr. Sarkis is a merchant of
Point-a-Pitre.

Engineering Adviser,

C.D. & W.
R. G. MONTGOMERY GOR-
DON, Engineering Adviser to
Colonial Development and Welfare
and Mrs, Gordon of “‘Cachalot’’, St
Lawrence Gap, are now back in
the island after spending four
months’ holiday in the U.K. They
arrived yesterday morning on the

Methodist Ministers

EV. and Mrs. N. Thomas, Kev
K. W. Derham and Rev. J
Perkins arrived from England on

a

left in the evening by the R.M.S
Lady Nelson, All Methodist Minis-
ters, they are going to take up
appointments in the various islands
in the West Indies.

Rev. Thomas will be stationed at,

St. Kitts, Rev. Derham at Antigua
and Rev. Perkins at St. Martin.

After Five Weeks
REyrers to Barbados over

the week-end by the Cana-
dian Cruiser from St. Lucia was
Mrs. George Humphrey of Bush
Hall, She was accompanied by her
daughter Ina and grandson Trevor.
They had spent five weeks’ holiday
in Castries.

Missionary Meeting

HE MISSIONARY MEETING |
at Sharon Moravian Church ,

takes place at 7.30 to-night when
the chair will be taken by Mr.
A. DeL. Inniss. Included in the
speakers for the evening will be
Rev. Bernard Crosby,



Beachcomber

he should appear at ail.
Magda von Sickening
the blaze from her
dow, where
reading aloud to her
from “Sixty Years at
ket”. Noting her restlessness, he|
said, “Thinking of sausages still?”
“One particular sausage,” replied
the enchantress, “Greedy — girl!"
taunted the besotted athlete, “I
don't want to eat it,” reposted
the siren, “I believe you collect
Sauengene: said the cricketer arch-
y.

However,
had
boudoir
Tussleworth

wih-
was
passases

the Wic-!

Oh, I say, look here!

i ase row about the banning of
jogs from food shops

is

highly diverting. Not long ago :
dog walked tnto a butcher's sho;
and picked himself a nice lum;
of meat. To a man who stood in
the doorway watching, the butch-
er shouted, “Is that your dos?
“He was,” said the man, “but he
keeps himself now.”

In passing

EARING a_ disgraceful ex
« planation of the sudden
wealth of a certain man, I thought
of what Decres said of Talley-
rand, Somebody was talking abou
Talleyrand’s riches. “What. dc
you. expect?” said Decres, “he
sells everyone who buys him,”
Leaving no Avenue
es that we must

plough a straight furrow if
we want to reach Prosperity Har-
bour, a politician probably had in
mind the sailing plough which
was tried at Ottery St. Mary last
year. Owing to the wind, it did
not plough a very straight furrow,
but further experiments made it
amphibious, so that when. it was
blown into the sea, it cast anchor,
lowered its sails, and was driven

by an outboard motor towards
Sidmouth, dragging its anchor be-
hind it.

Cream & Grey
Tropicals

Grey Flannel
Men's All Wool
Khaki Shirting
Khaki Drill
Blue Chambray
Domestic

DIAI. 4606

Gaberdine 54’

-———

seabed $3.47 — 6.19

See.
Worsted Trousers
Biri tee.
Oe eo
36”
20°.

en



YOUR SHOE STORES

oii hein so enka

_$3.67 — 7.41

OER ‘69
86c.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

DIAL 4220

seen)

PLAZ
Ad Pe
BEBE EHEPRPHBPRPERBBBReBeaesaese

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ARTIE SHAW, HIS

ee



AND HIS LIFE-WORK

~—_— =

WIVES=

THE Man I’ve Most Wanted to By EVE PERRICK other human failing, too, I like to
meet arrived in London recent- eat.”
ly From the American boat- “Well there it is,” said Artie Artie Shaw’s other main intere
train at Paddington he stepped— Shaw. “If a man has a crazy past is his 240-acre dairy farm 100
an ordinary-enough looking guy*everyone figures he’ll be crazy all miles from New York. “I took an
tallish, darkish, and rather his life. agricultural course to learn how ‘|
handsome, 41-years-old, and. “But if you really want to to handle my 120 head of « a
answering to the name of ArtieNmow how I managed to marry “Unfortunately there is no
Shaw ix glamour girls suppose we formula for marriage.”

There was just one question change the subject. Let’s talk
wanted to ask “How’s it done? dabout something else and see if Perhaps the answer to

You can find out. unasked question — why Si

‘You mean becoming a musical " “What will it be—somnambu- marriages, six divorces, and the
genius?” he answered. “Well, it’s sism deforestation, the depopula- seme number of threatened
the old formula: stick around tion trend in the world today?” retirements fri show bus tl

geniuses for a while and soon you
become one.”
I didn’t mean that.

“No. I was afraid you didn’t,
I suppose you're inquiring about
the six wives? Well I guess the
same thing applies—study a man

who has had six wives and you
soon get the hang of it,”

I pcinted out that no man before

him had married Lana Turner,
Ava Gardner and Kathleen:
Winsor to pick a sample trio
from the sextet.



B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME



TUESDAY, September, 18, 1951.

11.15 Programme Parade, 11.30
am Asian Survey, 11.45 a.m, Report
from Britain, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
1 — 645 +e ow L9.76M.
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, Inter-
jude, 4.15 p.m. BEC Revue Orchestra,
5.00 p.m Composers of the Week,
5.15 p.m, New Records, 6.00 p.m. Music
Magazine 6.15 pm Welsh Magazine,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m
Today's Sport
7.00 — LOAD 25.53 M 31.32 M

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News
Anplysis, 7.15 p.m Rendezvous 7.45
pm On Being a European,
8.00 p.m Radio Newsreel, 8.15
p.m Meet the Commonwealth, 8.45
p.m Interlude, 8.55 p.m... From the
Editorisls, 9.0 p.m. From the Prom-
enade Concerts, 9.45 p.m. Report from
Britain, 10.00 p.m The News, 10.10
pm. Interlude, 10.15 p.m. The Edin
burgh International Festival 1951, 10.45
p.m. Festival In Britain

C.B.C PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, Sept. 18, 19651

10 05 p.m 10.20 p.m THE NEWS
10,20 p.m 10.35 p.m LETTER
11.72 Mc 26.65 M

CROSSWORD









AcTUsS
’ fublict aroun surely (7)
3 turenta, tint et eve, (9) 47
6 ive fe deepite the loss of
vet (o>)
iowa % Efe Cuntrury (3s)
Yowh vis marine 1B)
+ S janver tus imver (4)
6 Numoer vl great wonders, (39
iv Lignt on a broken leg before
morning. (9)
10 Tate the (aaag.). (2)
22. Prame of mind. (5)
28. Pearl's parent. (5)
4 She “Expresses” weather, (49
vown
i. Pattern outiiners, (8)
4 its a change from lager. (5)
$ One man upsets a cuptie, (8)
4 Speed test. (6) i
>» Dated without degree, (3)
Hex shape. (4)
7 16 ol these may ve twins. @)
4 A rite to get angry ? (5)
is Pussyivot upsets the row, @
io Ambassador. (5)
American Wren i
1B Lhe Frenen motnel (4)
11 Bive short of evil, (3)
‘ bo nt at abhi,
SOL'UTIONS
ACROSS : 1, Languages; 7, Ostracies; 8,
Ottoman; 11, Soot; 12, Idiot; 14 Enter,
16, Emit; 18, Bit; 19, Sample; 20,
Yoke; 22, Rue; 23, Use, 24, Rise; 25,
Doe
DOWN: 1, Loose Box; 2, Astonish; 3,
Grotesque; 4, Academy; 5,

Gin; 6,
10, I
Teeth;

Toil; 1
21,

Sent;
15,

9, Totters;
17,



Raged; Kea







SPECTACULAR

OPENING FRIDAY 2st

2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
& Cc daianiing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.




‘Bet
jthan, Ringsidel,
Official “Championship” Fight’ Fil

* Qjstributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES UNG’

Also: THE ACTION FEATURE

Petgats (*] >

WL aL
ROBERT, RYAN @
Te

many

USMC ae) a 1d es



—is in the dedication of the r
Artie Shaw presentgtion: —

No, We settled for Mr. Shaw’s
pet subject--the book he has just
nnished writing.

It is called “The trouble with
Cinderella”, and the four black-
bound volumes of manuscript are
more important items in the
erstwhile King of Swing’s luggage
than the three clarinets he refers
to as his children.

What’s the book about? “If I
didn’t want to sound pretentious
I'd say it was a piece of personal
philosophy.

“When I was 19 I wanted to be
a writer, Somehow I got caught
up in the old game of making a
lot of money. I was probably more

“I dedicate this book to all s
malcontents’ and _ villains
maladjustments as
Van Gogh, Galileo,
Baudelaire and those
others who have
on earth
and loneliness and
created for themselves’ and
world a meaningful life’s
with their endless labour

count

“For this is the

I have at last arrived at my

as these have had to undergo









articulate on a clarinet, anyway. overcome in their own struggles
“Now I've given that up. I to become not only men—but
still play of course. Man.”
Believe it or not. I have the —L.E.S.
\ 6”
“WHEN ONLY THE BEST
WILL DO”

Seanvaw's V.0.

CANADIAN WHISKY

me

Ouer ee



Honored, the Morld

and
Beethoven |
Dostoievsky

in their own time}
suffered bitter anguish}
nevertheless}

work
story of how

own
dim intimation of what such men

1e Ww |

|
uch

less |



the|

and









ROBERT THoM L





a

oe initia

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TOMORROW at 5 p.m.

ROBERT MITCHUM — FAITH DOMERGUE
CLAUDE RAINS

“WHERE DANGER LIVES”
An RKO Radio Picture

in











ITED—Agents









lle



—

Special Thurs. 1,30 p.m
Gury COOPER | PLAZA B'TOWN | oa Me anetittT sa
*DaLLss" | PIAL a1 aeeeconepuckaroo”
‘Foren ~~ A GIANT AMONG MOTION PICTURES Me
TO.DAY 445 & 850 p.m
Gloria SWANSON William HOLDEN — Erie Von STROHIEM jn

“SUNSET BOULEVARD”

A Hollywood Story
—__

SPRCIAL CHURS, 11
“THE SINGING SHERIFF
Bob CROSBY

a0 PM

Johonny Mack BROWN



















TO-DAY (Only) 5 & 8.40 PM

Danny KAYE in TONIGHT (Only) 8.30 PM
“THE INSPECTOR GENERAL’

“HASTY HEART’

Color by Technicolor & Ronald REAGAN
“VALLEY OF THE GIANTS” Patricia NEAL &
Wayne MORRIS “HIDDEN HAND"

a

Lon CHANEY
Wed. & Thurs. 5 & 8.30 P.M





OCSSOOOO OOS SSEEEESS



BE PREPARED

Check this List of Essential Items for Your Home.

@ Galvanised Buckets
@ Galvanised Wash Tubs
@ Coal Pots
@ Box Irons
@ Sad Irons
@ Lanterns
@ Enamel Pails with
Covers





7a
Executive Producer SiO ROSELL Vy |
Produced by JACK J. GROSS + Directed by ROBERT STEVENSON
Screen Play by Charles Graysoa and Rodcrt Mardy Andrews

DIAL
2310

lro
without that Parking Problem

Send your Orders to the nmongery and Hardware

Telephone 2039

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



L. |

666566560608





“STAGECOACH BUCKAROO”





[PLAZA ose, lll GAlETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Wille BEST







re









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951



CALLS FOR

A GOOD ROOF

CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 5’,

RUBBEROID ROOFING
CORRUGATED GALVANIZED SHEETS 6’,

6, 7”, 10° x 2’ 6” §
eed eR Reeee ee 3¢ x 3’
7’, 8’, 0’, 10’ x 2’

and a special offer of Corrugated Galvanized Sheets

vx? @

only

$6.20 per sheet

BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME



PLANTATIONS LTD.



EMPIRE

Last Two Shows TODAY 4.45 and 8.30




Come and Laugh all cnn Sides Ache

‘Where do you think you're
going — toa fire?”

with - 4
WILLARD PARKER + UNA MERKEL + ALAN REED "
Seren Play by Nat Perrin and Claude Binyon
Produced by NAT PERRMM © Dissected by EDWARD BUZZELL

BOOK TO-DAY

7














“You're so ifahi
— and don’t ask
me where it is!’



WEDDING MARCH
WASA

MILE-A-

MINUTE DASH
TO THE

NEAREST
JUSTICE-OF-
THE-PEACE!

Extra :
COMMUNITY
SINGS



& COLUMBIA PICTURE





FOR
THE LAUGH SHOW OF THE SEASON

“SEE HOW THEY
RUN”

A HILARIOUS COMEDY

THE FUNNIEST EVER STAGED
BY

BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB

ALL SEATS RESERVED

Orchestra & Boxes $1.50;

Circle $1.20; House 72c.

Balcony 48c.



WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY—FRIDAY at 8.30 p.m.

MATINEE:

FRIDAY at 5 P.M.

BOX OFFICE OPENS DAILY.

From 8 a.m. to 12 noon and 1.30 p.m. to 3.30 p.m,

ROYAL

Richard WINDMAR K|

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

The Fox Double

Clark GABLE — Myrna LOY |
in

‘MANHATTAN a
MELODRAMA”)
AND

“YELLOW SKY”

with

jregory PECK



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
4.30 & 8.15
‘lark GABLE — Spencer TRACY

in

‘“‘BOOMTOWN”

AND

$I: ‘JEWELS OF

“DANGER WOMAN” ¢ Wed. & Thurs, #.50 P.M
Brenda JOYCE & Don PORTER & PY ee eee eT te
“CANYON PASSAGE” Bourda GRANVILLE &
| ‘ana Bi neeartose i WISTFUL WIDOW OF
| HAYWARD Bud ABBOT & Lou COSTELLO
3 SOBRE SSSS SSS SOF EPSPS POPPA OPP PPIPPD x
»,
v }
ae ’ %
S GLOBE x
} . Today 5 and 2.15 p.m. Last Showing of >
% “THE FROG MEN (RICHARD WIDMARK) x
= %
Tomorrow and Thursday 4.45 and 8.15 p.m, >
“THE OUT RIDERS JOEL McCRAE — ARLENE DAHL %
and y
x “SITTING PRETTY” (Clifton WEBB & Maureen O'HARA ¥ |
: fe : ” 4
x FRIDAY — “THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID” » |
% THE STORY OF FRANK AND JESSE JAMES * |
% Teamed with the Famous Younger Brothers x |
.
* 666 9999S99CS8S 4 SOSSSSY +a io « PDE CCOS PPG 4, St 4,5 So Oo 5404 |
® oe TOSS EASA ADEA MMOD LOPE DPD oe, |
, s
‘
Ve a ~ ~ s
JANETTA DRESS SHOP :
‘
‘
LOWER BROAD STREET .
»
*
For Evening, Cocktail, Afternoon > |
DRESSES & Beach — Ready-made and }
Made-to-order. 2
>
LINGERIE — HANDBAGS — BEACHWEAR 3X)
4
&



|

<



3y

BRANDERBURG” |

| Opeaing Friday 21st

“A YANK IN KOREA
and
“PYGMY ISLAND”





OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY

4.30 & 8.15

vord Slashing Double

‘5 T—MEN a

AND

DON RICARDO RETURNS’



AND
‘THE CORSICAN
BROTHERS’
with —

Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Action Double
Dennis oe

‘COBRA STRIKES’





LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

| ROXY

Columbia Big Double

!

COLUMN Pictu presents,

WEISSMULLER

as JUNGLE JIM .,

ae
ISLAND

with
Aan Savage David Bruce
sagem Steven Geray

And

\

| The On-the-Spot Story of the Guys

in the Hottest Spot on Earth
“A YANK IN KOREA”

Starring

Lon McCALLISTER with
William ‘Bill” PHILLIPS





WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double
Warner BAXTER in

“ STATE
PENITENTIARY ”’

AND

Gene AUTRY

* INDIAN
TERRITORY ”

It’s Action as you like



hy i



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
cosines sees eisesatepgeseeenaeecmmsiseaneeiiedieoAesesaaanaaaAaAEETI

1,000 Tlomes
Destroyed









Grenada Strike War On Rat
Damage Estimated
















From Our Own Correspondent)




ST. GEORGE'S Sept. 15, For vigorous health at e
At S| ve 089 Under the direction of the 2 give SevenSeaS Pur

Agricultural Department a vigor- ; i ta
AS HURRICANE “ Our Own Correspondent ous two-week rat control campaigr Cod Liver <5 it comma
HITS MARTINIQUE GEORGE'S Sept. 15 is to be launched on October 14 those vitamins and cxtr





, 24 \
With affidavit nvited by the A Department announcement irishment a baby needs for
FORT-DE-FRANCE/ Grenad: gricu al Assoctation say that Government has long trong bones, sound teeth and
Martinique from all persons who suffered crop been conscious of the magnitude

over 1,000 homes were com-
destroyed, and many
left roofless or otherw

f f Y ’ eadily
and other damage to their pro- of the rat menace and for years rm flesh, SevenSeaS 1s readt
perties during the recent strike not has voted annual sums to fight it

yet in, Mr. Walter A. Knight,



it this provision, being mainly



|
|
| digested — build up, natural
|




ee, . l resistance to chills and infec-

maged, as the second 1 M.B.E., Secretary of the Associa- utilised in payment of bounties Moth: i preciat
i y ers Vv a “eC

Caribbean hurricane of the se: tion, told a neral meeting last for rats destroyed, had obviou ton. iveotne Wk SppeScrers

on swept across Martinique on Tuesday that estimates receivei disadvantages A more direc S$ energy-restoring propertics.

ber 2. Early ‘estimates set





SCCHES SSE EEEE ESE SESEHEEEEEEE


























from forty-four persons showed a approach is called for and em tal mts
1ount of damage as high total figure of $197,589.39 phasis is to be on baiting the rat: Me
000,000 B.W.1. This total, Mr. Knight said, with poisons nite
Le foie at = ve included damage to livestock A new and powerful poisor bd
zess severe than the one which cocoa, nutmegs, loss of vegetables known as WARFARIN will bé s ‘
pevastated ions some two and destruction by fire used. This is not a quick kille Babies and their mothers
ce eth aes ae y aus eae It epresented principally re- but when taken in small quanti { ®
Races te ster a a ae turns from the parishes of St. tles over five to twelve days need this sea-fresh food . ee
(gas es eee e - a0 7 a And: s ($95,392.74), St. Patrick's destroy the rats by causing |
thirty | be oe ae i hy eM (i 175.40) and St. John’s internal haemorrhage |
wen tot, Many Setedee ue $22,200.04) WARFARIN will be distributes |
hp AE seep . iffored: Aang a Gr itest sufferer so far was an free of charge by the Department,
Phin ie) nm dNCee | serie hues estate owner in St. Patrick’s whose users supplying the mix for a
back for the Department,” Mon- jomes were put at $64,110 oe | In bottles containi 8 or 16 Auid ounce
sieur Christian Laigret the Also capsules in tubes and jars containin
Prefect of Martinique, told a Te » from 2s
I I jue, » »
press conference after the event, Caribbean A F A 7 re enage Gangste rs i M canmot get SevenSeas wri
“the more especially since it P Pe erae BOSTON, Sept. 17
‘omes just at the moment wher 1 B Di 1 Miss Regina Grau heeret sie. STOKES & BYNOER, Ltd
ig oa ey ; va > -eCcae gina Grau, § ary ¢
Neots aa eae mm paration s Oo « iscusset the Colombian Embassy, Washing- ? Agent
creases ; ar reaching the PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 17 yn, lost a bag and $46 to twe 7
Representatives from various SS on ie ‘_ pein tean oo OR veeereceeereeeeers
= " ‘aribbean territ 2 1e ens snes
Aid From France tthe Copisdh .Beach oor = compaions were boating on the |
ih » . waa -y vsamaica pond | Pe er
The fec sala as Juan, Pue ( ’ Septem 4 ——
The Prefect also revealed that corks a m9 a eee hap omer Miss Grau and her friends row-
| the Ministe r of the Interior, on the formation of C bres vd to the shore and chased the trio | or
oe Pee news. 3p Paris, had Amateur — Football : Association, of teenagers who fired at them —
= ) ed Bie meorencs that relief according to Mr. Louis S “Law But, according to police, the youths Fon :
genes Soue be sent without de- Executive Secretary of the Car. GeUbled back and snatched Grau's | / ,
the local vepresentaivee ad — ibbean [Interim Tourism Com- handbag which she had left in the | KE & Q . ‘
: i atives of the mittee. ~ Territo yr boat ; i fp he Hl
ved or s in Martinique had ap- at a ae .4 - British, pam | = Me. ) 10 Mi e pirule tH
pealed to the _ organisation’s aoe on ie a : EB
AiiNtice ics ects conc. Goacaere foe Guiana, Dominican Republic, THE BRAVE | cs



assistance, and that help from
those quarters would undoubted-
ly be forthcoming.

The hurricane’s centre had
travelled the channel between
Martinique and St. Lucia, from
éast to west. Both islands expe-
rienced east winds of over 100
miles an thour. Trees were up-
rooted, and many roads blocked

Frenc! Guiana, Guadeloupe sn fet . . ! 0
Haiti, Jamaica, Martinique, actoe ep MOnAN Gt kitted in | pergect grooming choose the
Puerto Rico and Trinidad ’ action in Korea was refused burial eee ee
’ Enthusiasm and lowa were Indian tribes) 4 " Ve fp V0, if
The meeting will be opened by Memorial Park cemetery is “fot COM, altraclint VUpanes q

Mr. Law, who will act as chair- Whites only”.
man until a President of the But to-night President Truman

Association is elected, Mr. Eric opened to Sargeant John Rice, the | A T K | N S O N S
R. Hon. S i .

James, Secretary of the Red Indian, Arlington national |



by their fall. " ; ira . Trinidad Amateur Football As- cemetery, last resting place of | pf’

‘ Fort-de-France, sheltered — by The baby is a year he tron weighs 7ib.—and fe Mits it with s sociation, has consented to act as military heroes, | Wh WG WES
hills to the east, escaped without omar of ot oe that ee ne ,

great damage, in ~ontrast t Mr. aw tole e ress 1a * +. + .

Kingston, but there noaie a6 ne Spies Get Long ince he first approached the SAUCERS CALLED UP

houses made roofless, while elec- various territories of the Carib- FLYING SAUCERS will be filled

trical and telephone lines were Gaol ; ernis bean, | considerable enthusiasm with water or petrol. The army |

broken. On the whole, the south

r fe i ° had been shown for the scheme, jas made a rubber disc, capacity |
and south-east arts f the / L d D d) RUMANIA, Sept. 17, Several territories, although un- five gallons, that can be whirled
island suffered ae i hat Cc uris ene avi , A Buchar Military court able to send delegates for various ¢own from aircraft to ground
damage, sentenced all ten of the defend- reasons, have intimated that they

Y troops from _ 2,000ft without
' VEZ ants in the Catholie spy trial to Wished to be kept in touch with | ursting or spilling. |
long terms at hard labour or in e proceedings of the commit
~ = solitary confinement. Spectators tee
Gretiada Planter

; No formal agenda has _ been
broke into applause as sen- i ‘ ag é é
yer P en) drawn up for the meeting, as the

. c , : tences were read |
Migrates To Canada Startling his friends os a It sppuanea the Court had di- RORY CORREO: EO BG Mere Ueter a |
|















the formation of the Association

3 vided the defendants by age,
(From Our Own Correspondent) with a spot of sentencing those over 60 to sol-
atoll OE . itary confinement and_ those ow |
‘i ST. GEORGE'S Sept. 15, “: h i ? under 60 to hard labour NO CONSTIPATION N
bgusia: tomar” teenies «ee iteneed to. I8_ years” solitqey | AFTER YEARS OF MISERY
Member representing Agriculture, THIS bonny baby ccteneaelit der dead “itene

confinement and fined for illegal
transfer of currency.

Pietro Ernesto Gatti 71, 15
years’ solitary confinement

Josef Schudelt 61, parish priest,



a leading planter and for many christened David and
years Honorary Secretary of the nicknamed (naturally)
Grenada Agricultural Association Goliath is 12 months

leaves the colony today by the old, and thinks nothing
C.N.S. “Lady Nelson” with his of lifting a 7-Ib electric

“Por years | had been taking many

kinds of laxatives. Then | tried |
ALL-BRAN Ht not only keeps me
regular 1 really err Tm |

















b . enye ating itevery
family to reside in Canada. iron soiiaty conhnemerst for life, Pertiiday!'’ Rudy
Mr. Phillips has on various Toys? He is quite Tr ta 62, ten. years” solitary Adier, 1410 20th Si |
occasions represented Grenada at happy if you give him a “%.. confinement. Eraldo Pintori 36, Miami Beach, Fla |
agricultural talks in Barbados few 5-lb. weights to — formerly employee of the Italian] Ome of m Bane }
and Trinidad. He is also an ex- throw around. First birthday party . . Jegation hard labour for life, Adel- | /ftited /Jelters from
Harrisonian, Young David, son of Mr. and own strong-man act, k bert Borosh 43, hard labour for Al BRAN wsers
In the 1920's he was a Mrs. John Saull, of Pendlebury, Out came the electric iron, and life, Josef Waltner 55, 15 years’ | You, too pen ;
prominent Acute ee all ps Lanes, is a giant among babies. his two chubby hands ITER i hard labour Lion Herbert 41, } pect tear — oak a? Ek j |
cricket, and was an Island skipper He tips the scales at 32-1b. 4 ozs, easily. Out came the 5-Ib, we ian § 12 years’ hard labour. —U.P. e€ eee ana Ce cies |
in Cork Cup tournaments He wears size @ shoes—four sizes -—-to be tossed’ casually into the ice. (abet 44 cup) of crinpy | SIGHT F ; (CES THAT
Mr. Phillips leaves property 2igget than normal for his age, corners oe eo Kellogg's AL-ARAN daily drink EIGHT FRAGRANCES TI
here but he has expressed utter ee rn eeeen, as roan: In : t I 2 l “p ' lenty of vater! LU not completely | | MEET THE NEEDS OF ALL
disgust with the changed, athtusis inaty, shllaren of, Voree or Sour ie And then—the star turn, thie ‘ ( n assitg tif fter 10 days, return empty |
of labour since the February- just had his first birthday Batten Deve ee Pe Sn ’ 9 ton to Kellogg Co, of | % GOLD MEDAL EAU DE COLOGNE
March general strike, He said the Thirteen friends were there, with David - just learning to walk Out I arade SreatBritein Ltd., Manchester, England te ENGLISH LAVENDER
behaviour of the workers could his two sisters. Says his mother: “He’s never had : Horne YOUR MONEY BACK! \ | ROYAL BRIAR EAU DE COLOGNE
not be endured by his wife who After tea they all did their ° (From Our Own Corresnondent)

a day’s illness since he was born

















: ROYAL BRIAR LOTION ,
had for so many years been ex- par eS — song : ‘ aie ‘ *
( any yee party pieces a song oretwo, an “We used to let him play with ST. GEORGE’S. Sept. 1! a . | Gi
tremely kind to those who worked uncertain recitation, a tune’ on the spare iron till he broke the Hie Hieaoun oe 7a el Ber veneanens Lhenamespeaksjoriuself @reneeesene # LOTION FAU DE COLOGNE
with them. _ _ the piano, handle off Mr. Wallace MacMillan last Sat-| § y Liquid ¢ Tas cin
Mr, Phillips’ invaluable service * , - “Now we lend him the best iron yrday morning took the salute g . tue Tablece He 24 FLOWERS EAU DE COLOGNE
to agriculture will be greatly pavid was not impressed. He on special occasions only.” at the “Passing Out” parade of s d WU | te BALLET RUSSE EAU DE COLOGNE
ee tn bts _ Was just waiting to put on his LE.S. 102 recruits of Grenada’s new- 8 Blo /
At last Tuesday’s meeting — rf —_— — . ly formed Special Police Reserve a . | ofa arr :
the Agricultural Assoniation Pi Wi ‘| 5 i These men had just ended an in-| & Helps to cleanse the system " i re) | a
glowing tributes were paid to him mare reéless 14 D » ] N | { tensive two week training Me ; ears | f ee ! /
and a presentation made on be- o Cas ! e in ig 1 ndiiiae ‘edibhic hele Vanicien 2 from blood impurities (se fa y
half of members Oo s being office f the Royal Welsh i ; ; HY APPOINTMENT /
= vyerdlors Resien qe veing officers oO Roy ‘ ~ impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic | aa 1a oRORG® V1
! ef Club I ire atte Sauenee here ee s aches and pains, stiff and painful joints, | aU Ss seniteor oon a
(From Our Own Correspondent) 100 men are OE ee nti : vil} 3 boils, pimples and common skin disorders. ] Sy/
7" . : ei veek ( se Fortnig y dr “tin asta? |
MADE RECTOR OF PORT GP er Amy, Sent. 12. MEXICO CITY, Sept. 17. vs" other exercises will be ear- e+, aan oeenewe aan Seer ATKINSONS 24 OLD BOND STREET, LONDON, ENGLAND
ST ANDREW’S yive. Wileless Teh ave tendered Fourteen persons—ten women iad cuit at distt ict ‘wolice | ate. ‘ the blood, cleanses the systern and assists |
* their resignation at the Govern- 214 four men — were asphixiated py Wh Hp 2 : have left in restoring good health,
ment Wireless Station Piarco 1 tions when the men 5
(From Our Own Correspondent) dug: hos Uneatiatactaen “k , and 90 other persons were ony for their normal occup a
ST. GEORGE'S, Sept. 15. rencieibna’ “Racine mi i y hat ae overcome by a flash fire set jio0 |
Successor to Revd, F. E. Layne, 1 1eNons, more are expected tO off by a firecracker in the packed
eave soon. Following these



v recently ass ad ¢ » ’ ‘an Can” night club early to-day
vho- recentl; assumed 1 new resignations operators ‘at the Can Can 8 é

|
; . _ SMOOTHER
charge in Barbados, has been ap- .,. : Re > About 250 persons were in the i |
f oF wi cegenc Ay ‘aw. Station are working under great . ens “elebrating
pointed as Rector of St. Andrew's Shain. two men having to run Popular cabaret celebrating $15,916 IN TOURIST |

nit " . = aye 7 pe mandence. di vt |
here. He is the Revd. Ernest a shift on which five worked pre- Mexican independence day whet |



Vickery ‘Lean, who wes ordained 3,0 neni saree ven, RECEIPTS FOR AUGUST | | CREAMIER
a Priest in 1930 and after serv- vant anie stricker merrymaker:
ing a short curacy at St. Peter's, en weir’ ay to the street (From Our Own Correspondent |





. .
London Docks, entered the Uni- CARRIER IS TOO FAT jammed the only doorway and EP ORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept 12. |
versities Mission to Central turned the night club into a death Tourist trade return for the |
Africa, since labouring in Nyas- STEEL BLISTERS put on the try Police said the fire started month of August show $15,916)
aland and Tanganyika. He ; 3 . J U.S )

is sides of the aircraft-carrier Wasp pen a firecracker exploded set- curre Y er to the tour |
i M i oy eave yet : t Tey ‘« i “Ce
due in Grenada towards the end to give her a larger and stronger tjng afire draperies and plasti i oarc dollar receip

; é é é ; $109,415
of the year. landing deck for jet planes are jsyaterial, booth and decoration wey at aie ee meg .
rd going to make her just too broad “within a few seconds.” —U.P. Ga August 31. 1981. ine IS

to get through the Panama Canal





* August 7,495 persons were de
T'DAD FIREMEN GET Thee World War 11 carriers are ot ss "toe Reuse haves
NEW APPARATUS vor" 000 to 22,000 tons.) APPEAL WITHDRAWN



(From Our Own Correspondent) (From Our Own Correspondent)

: PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 12. GUESS-GAME OUT PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. As. / New Sehool
' The Fire Brigade department GAMBLERS spent 35,000,000 Conrad Spicer, ex-blé Mz



in ‘t-of-Spai é acquire a ket Officer who gave notice of (From Our Own Correspondent)
; Row Sue ne oot Seeriee dollars last year trying to guess < sal to a sentenc e of three ST. GEORGE’S, Sept. 15 i
k two new types of ee saga the daily total of the Govern- ft 7 si a ae sie Sree
breathing apparatus, which will ’ months nprisonm v \ }



enable firemen to penetrate any Ment’s Treasury balance. The jj; appeal and will serve the Sir Robert Arundell last Friday j
type of fume for rescue work, Winners got big prizes. A Bill three months in prison This is formally opened a new $34,000
oe contains oxygen and the just introduced in Congress will the second defendant for the elementary school at Belair, St. |







i q ake it ¢ e Pf yone 2 draw their intention Patrick’s, which has been handed

wher compressed = air. These make it an offence for anyone to week to withdra ! I handed |
on are us sed in mines, sub- sell these lottery slips. Maxi- to appeal, the first being Alder- over to the Church of Scotlanc |
marines and ship holds. mum fine: 1,000 dollars. man Charles Ward authoriti¢ S. Y fd
am " inane ——— nd —+ —————— - — —— en j
* \

i ee
j
|
SEUBUL DAS BEFORE ee ye mt

: ; y y








+ ‘ 56 Tete ae CR B20 yd “4
Your MONTHLY Period? - Men admire high spirits? Hf you fecl listless, | Wy
D6 female func’ ‘onal monthly ' and run-down because you need more A&D &

7 papa deel ch then a Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion right away.









| a satisfying experience. With Chase &

ra born you get all the flavor your cup can / | | c. . Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

old. Ask for Chase & Sanbori, today /

/ / P.O. Box 56
/ | BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402



é
‘ h | h\ You'll soon feel full of Life agaia.
' ,
i ¥ } € -s
f toms! It has such a sooth more than just a tonle >
on 0} ats most bm} © it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
on one of womar
s of is great medicine het y ‘ oe ee
a the ousid tip reaie' A ‘caadeas east 4 Not just an ordisary tonic—it's rich
i ne oa ap ne al te ite { in natural A&D Vitamins. Good Here {s coffee with the inviting aroma,
â„¢m man's friend! o
Fe I r NOTE: Or you may prefer h tasting, economical too,
\ Se ie Pink TABLETS |
’

| the heavenly flavor that makes every sip i

’



§ \. LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound

LES EMULSION

HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC.

1 a ho sc







a2

at

a. 2B

BAORe



PAGE FOUR










Tuesday, September 18, 1951



Acting Appointments

IN announcing the appointment of Mr.
C. A. E. Beckles as Co-operative Officer last
week the Government were forced to ad-
mit that the officer, who is a capable and
well qualified agricultural officer had been
acting as Senior Peasants’ Agricultural In-
structor from August 1947 until September
1950 before he was confirmed in this posi-
tion.

It is true that the position has been cor-
rected but it goes to prove that some of the
criticisms made against the Government's
policy of long acting appointments are not
without foundation,

In the House of Assembly a week ago it
was pointed out that in the Department of
Highways and Transport there was an en-
gineer who had been in an acting capacity
for the last four years and it was admitted
that he was competent. One statement of
by the Government was, that
two Englishmen who had applied for the
post had been turned down. It is obvious
therefore that this would not have happen-
ed if they had been better qualified than
the present acting officer.

Another instance of this damaging policy
is that of Mr. C. F. Broome who has been
acting Inspector of Schools for the last four
or five years. Since that Mr. G. C. Miller
of the Coleridge School has been appointed
to the Inspectorate and now a Chief In-
spector will soon be appointed,

During the years Mr. Broome has been
acting Inspector of Schools, a young Assist-
ant has been acting Headmaster of Wesley
Hall Boys’ School, It is not fair to Mr.
Broome, to the school of which he is sub-
stantively head, nor to Mr. Skeete his
locum tenens. If Mr. Broome is not ap-
pointed to the substantive post after this
period, it might be thought that despite
the fact that he holds a London Bachelor
of Arts Degree and has been a Headmaster
for many years, he was incapable of filling
the post. His services will have been used
by the Government to the detriment of his
reputation, But above all the school for
which he is responsible will have lost his
influence and the stamp of his personality
on its corporate life.

It might be considered tnat the extra re-
muneration which an officer receives when
acting in an office carrying higher emolu-
ments than his, would be enough recom-
pense, but in cases where officers are called
upon to act for extremely long periods they
are put in an invidious position which no
amount of financial consideration can re-
trieve.

It is to be expected that there will be
occasions when Officers going on leave will
have substitutes until their resumption or
to be replaced when they are promoted,
It is known that in some of the cases of
acting appointments in this island, there
was a difficulty in finding suitably qualified
personnel to fill the places. But that ar-
gument cannot be sustained in either of
the cases mentioned,

It has happened in this island that an
officer in the public service was allowed to
act for a period of three years in order to
qualify for the post. Eventually he was
not appointed to the post and the matter
ended most unsatisfactorily for him and
for the officer who was afterwards appoint-
edinstead, This is a practice which should
be diseountenanced as doing harm to the
officers involved, They cannot refuse to
act even if they were inclined to do so for
fear of dismissal or writing a bar to their
own future promotion. When they have
acted for long periods and expect to be con-
firmed in the posts and find that preference
has been given to other officers it tends to
do irreparable harm to their reputations.

It was even more difficult in days past
when no mention could be made of inci-
dents such as these, if the desire was to
avoid doing permanent harm to the officer.
But it has been realised that, as happened
in the House of Assembly, the matter was
raised objectively and with no desire to
force the hands of the Government. It is
time however, that the practice be discon-
tinued.

admission

Our Readers Say:

Bottle-Lamps
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—On last Friday night the 14th inst. about

8.30 p.m.. a horse cart containing a man and a boy
who was holding*a bottle-lamp, was travelling in
the direction of Hillaby, At Spring Hill the bott!e
was dropped on the western side of the road; and
the boy t out of the cart and extinguished the
fire, but failed to move the broken pieces of bottle
from the road

About 8.45 p.m. I heard a voice shout “Lord
have mercy, Lord have mercy on me,” I, accom-
panied by another gentleman, went to the spol

which was approximately 20 yards away from
where we were speaking. On arriving at the spot we
saw two young men standing in the road, one with
his foot saturated with blood and was crying. The
other man was holding him and the road was pairt-
ed with blood to am area of about 15 sq. ft. Many
people who lived nearby came from their homes
and attempted to alleviate the pains of the suffercr.
A kind gentleman having seen him in such a state
took his car from the garage and carried him to the
Hospital where he injected and the wounds
stitched. It was reported that the Doctor stated thet
he had just arrived in time. I also remember trav-
elling on several occasions and seeing many of those





dangerous lamps used on carts and many times tle
heads of the bottles get hot and drop off in the rv
and the carters fail to remove the pieces

I hope that this letter
authority and that they
tions to forbid those dai
host of trouble to pedestriar

7.9.81.

| be noticed by those i
ll make speedy reguia-
ous lamps which give a
and traffic

JOHN HAYWOOD





| HEREVER our citizens travel
| abroad, they are quizzed
about the “oppressed and perse-
| cuted” American negroes. Foreign-
| ers, it develops, have absorbed an
jamazing amount of information
about how Aframericans are de-
{humanized but very little else
| Actually, the Negro they are talk-
jing about is a phantom.

| One coloured collegian attend-
ing a summer seminar abroad last
year was puzzled when his Euro-
pean fellow students gave him
their places in the cafeteria line
and counter girls handed him two
helpings instead ‘of one. He dis-
coyered to his surprise that they
really believed American Negroes
were half starved and were simply
anxious that he return home wel!
fed,

A girl from a well-to-do Negro
family was astonished last summer
when a_ kindly Dutch woman
tearfully accasted her in the Am-
sterdam railroad station deplor-
ing the persecution suffered by
American coloured people

Last fall a Danish * promoter
|sought to interest me in a project
to arrange holidays in the country
| for the unfortunate children of
| harlem, fenced off from other New
Yorkers. He must have been a
little surpiised to learn that pub-
lic and private agencies had long
been doing for all New York
|childrem without discrimination
|just what he proposed for Negro
| youngsters, As for the crowded
}slums, he was informed that Har-
lem is less crowded by 100,000
than it was in 1910 when almost
exclusively inhabited by whites,
and has more and better housing
and schools; that most Hariem
workers are unionized; that Ne-
|groes play an increasingly signi-
ficant part in administering the
city, and that, far from being
restricted to Harlem, they live in
trict,

In any European gathering the
American visitor will surely be
bombarded with, “What about
your Negroes?” “How can you tell
others about democracy when you
terrorize and lynch people?” and
“Why do you deny your Negroes
their civil rights?”

“How does it feel,” a Norwe-
gian asked me last December in
an Oslo hotel, “to be able to stay
in a nice place like this and eat
in such a fine dining room?” He
would not believe that I had been
a guest in finer hotels in the
United States. He was openly
|doubtful when I denied that asso-
ciation between coloured and
white Americans was non-existent,

One concludes that many Euro-
peans are far more provincial than
they accuse Americans of being.
They often speak of the United
States as if it were the size of
Poland or Italy instead of being
as large as Europe and with equal
geographic, social and economic
variety. When they talk about
the Negro, usually in terms of
1920, they are even more unin-
formed.

A Urugvoyan Cabinet officer
who had doubtless read “Native
Son” dolefully discoursed on the
tragedy of the “poor Negroes” of
North America until I observed
that they owned several times
more automobiles than the 600,-
000-odd cars his country boasted,
and that in no city in our South
were the Negioes as impoverished
as those I had observed in Monte-
video,

How does it happen that this
phantom American Negro has so
captivated the foreign mind? In
the first place, foreign minds are
made very receptive by envy of
American prosperity and power.
Then, they have been exposed to
a long compaign of propaganda in
newspapers, magazines, movies and
books which has presented a fan-
tastically biased picture of Ameri-
can race relations. In the third
place, there has been no effective
American counter - propaganda.
On the contrary, American writers,
publishers and producers are large-
ly responsible for the spread of
this false picture. Naturally the
Russian Communists and their in-
ternational conspiracy have done
their part.

There exist a few books pre-
senting a genuine picture of
Negro-white relations in the
United States, but these are not
the books which have been dis-
played, read and discussed by liter-
ate foreigners. What they have
read are “Kingsblood Royal,”
| “Freedom Road,” “Strange Fruit,”
“Native Son,” and others ringing
the same changes, all by American
writers, and all stressing the
hatred of whites for blacks, and
vice versa,

The ndws services send abroad
mostly the sensational and dis-
creditable, salted with occasional
mention of Marian Anderson,
Jackie Robinson or Ralph Bunche,
On the screen, foreigners see such
rot as “Home of the Brave,”
“Pinky” and “No Way Out.” Small
wonder that they believe in this
phantom Negro!

Has any nation, even Tsarist
Russia, caste-ridden India or
colonial exploiters like France and
Belgium, been subjected to such
a sustamef campaign of denigra-
|tion? The Soviet Union has
starved and murdered many times
jmore victims in thirty years than
| there are Negroes in the entire
| Western Hemisphere, and yet the
| United States has suffered far
more adverse propaganda.

It is safe to say tnat no country
has been the target of such con-
tinual attacks from within and
without, and such false ones. In
a continental area of three million
;square miles with 150,000,000 in-
{habitants of every imaginable
diversity almost anything can and

does happen, but to the anti-
American propagandists every lit-
tle lizard becomes a dinosaur,

Paradoxically, the average white
| American is as misinformed as the
javerage European. He is helpless
jin the face of this effective anti-
|American propaganda abroad be-
|cause of his ignorance. In a vague
| way he senses that there is some-

| thing wrong about the picture pre-
|sented, suspects that this Ameri-
jcan Negro assailing his guilt com-
|plexes is a phantom, but he is
tongue-tied by lack of information.
Indeed, his information is almost
| identical with that which has cor-
rupted the European, for has he
not read the same books, the same
| magazines, the same newspaper”,









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Phantom American |



Negro
By
George 8. Schuyler

ed its drive to foster racial con-
flict around 1928, the American's
sources of information have fallen
increasingly into the hauds and
under the direction of Comman-
ists, fellow-travellers and self-
seeking race hustlers. In tneir
various ways, these have con-
stantly held up the treaunent of
Negroes here as a horribie ilius-
tration of the failure of «américan
democracy.

Actually, the progressive im-
provement of interracial relations
in the United States is the most
flattering of the many examples
of the superiority of the free Am-
erican civilization over the soul-
shackling reactionism ‘of totali-
tarian regimes and the tradition-






bound old class societies. I, is to
this capacity for change and ad-
justment inherent in the system
of individual initiative and de-
centralized authority has
reached its highest development

in this country) that we must ai-
tribute the unprecedenicd econo-
mic, social and educational pro-
gress of the American Negroes
The history of capitalism having
been one of continuous mass im-
provement, it is not st rising
that this has also benefited the
coloured people here, The most
“exploited” Negroes in Mississippi
are better off than the cilizens of
Russia or her satellites.









GEORGE 8S. SCHUYLER

During 225 years of legalized
chattel slavery in the Western
Hemisphere, six million Africans
reached its plantations, From 1930
onward the Soviet Union has held
two or three times as many of its
people in a worse bondage. By
contrast the prisons of America
currently have less than 150,000
inmates, none political prisoners,

Although the United States
fought a bloody civil war over the
issue of slavery (200,000 Negroes
bore arms in the conflict), and
understandable sectional bitterness
resulted, there is less hatred and
suspicion today as a result of that
struggle and its aftermath than
there is, say, between the various
peoples of the Balkans, eastern
Europe and the Baltic area, be-
tween the Indians and Pakis-
tenis, between the factions of In-
donesia, between the natives and
Chinese in Malaya, between the
French and North Africans or be-
tween the Finns and the Russians

In 1865 over 90 per cent. of
American Negroes were illiterate.
Today there is almost no illiter-
acy among them. The educational
systems that eliminated their il-
literacy were voted and main-
tained by white-controlled muni-
cipalities, counties and states.

There were mot more than a
score of Negro college graduates
when the Civil War ended. To-
day over 7,000 are graduated each

year and over 650,000 have at-
tended college. At present there
are more than 80,000 attending
college (1,000 in Dixie white

schools), or proportionately more
than the total number of college
students in Great Britain, This
sort of thing is not accomplished
in an atmosphere of persecution,

In 1900 it was prophesied that
disease would shortly exterminate
the American Negroes. Today
their life expectancy is 60 years,
or only seven years less than that
of American whites, In the thir-
ties the Federal Government con-
structed 150,000 dwelling units
Negroes, who constituted only 10
per cent. of the population, got
50,000 of them. This shows how
far race hatred will go!

In 1900, Negroes owned
17 per” cent of the non-farm
homes in which they dwelt, De-
Spite “violent persecution,” — by
1947 they owned 34 per cent. In
1940 city-dwelling Negroes (pre-
sumably slum dwellers) owned
500,000 homes with a median
value of $6,377. More than 2,500
of these homes in New York, Chi-
‘ago and Washington were valued
it $10,000 to $15,000, while 850
were worth up to $20,000, Atti
gether American Negroes ow
nearly 800,000 homes, or propor-
tionately about the same number
as white people. In the past few

only

years Negroes have themselves
inanced, planned and_ erected
25,000 new housing units. This is

quite an achievement for a “ter-
rorized” populare

In 1867 the Freedmen’s Bureau
set up 623 little schools with 15,2438
Negro pupils. By 1910 there were
1,539,507 coloured pupiis in pubiic
elementary schools or 51.4 per
cent. of the total Negro population
»f schoo) ag By 1920 the,enrcil-
ment was iwe miillon and to. day
it is more than a quarter millicn
greater. ‘The numter of high
school pupils in ped from 5,000 in
1910 to 300,000 in 1950, ‘and more
than 40,000 ave graduated arnual-
ly, There were 42 publie high
schools for Negroes in the South
in 1910. By_1950 the aumber had
soared to 2,500, Fifty years a;
daily attendance was 33 per cent;
to-day it is 80 per cent. In 194%,
13 per cent. of all Negroes had
completed high school. In eight
years, from 1940 to 19438, the total
value of Negro school property in
the South rose from $79,250,000 to
$129,000,000. In 1904, for each
educational dollar Southern whites
received, Negroes got fifty cents
In 1948 the ratio was one dollar to
79 cents. Thus does Negrephebia
take its toll!
Naturally, white









American





and seen the same movies? He ta] have continued
knows little more about the Negro the Negro
than he does about the Nava ia of Chicago estat
Since the Comintern start- Fund 1912 t :



tion of Negroes y 1932 it had |
expended $28 500,000 and helped

erect 5,000 schools in the South

To this Negroes themselves con-

tributed $4,725,871.

The Slater Fund, established by
capitalists, contributed $250,600 to
the salaries of teachers in county
training schools between 1910
and 1930. From 1908 onward
the capitalist-endowed Jeannes
Fund provided an example
to Southern communities by
paying the salaries of Negro rural
teachers—a total of 12.407 in 803
counties,
of such teachers thus supported
was nineiy-two. Today 95 per



Farnborough
Secrets

LONDON, Sep. 7
THE British aircraft industry, which
still leads the world in the design of planes
for the services and for civil airlines, goes
on show, at Farnborough, Hampshire, next
week. In its biggest display yet the Society

In-1912 the percentage |of British Aircraft Constructors will bring

into the open 50 different types of aircraft,

cent. are being paid from public]/more than half of them military and over

funds. The
Board, set up

General Education
by Rockefeller in

70 per cent of them powered by straight-jet

1902, has expended 40 per cent. of jor turbo-jet engines.

its money to advance the educa-
tion of Negroes; and John D

The Farnborough Display, as it is called,



Rockefeller, Jr. has just given|will not be simply a show of prototypes.

$5 000,000 to aid privately owned
Negro colleges Then in 1915 came
the Phelps-Stokes Fund.
the Carnegie Corporation provided
libraries.

Apart from eight research planes, only four

Later |of the aircraft entered are not in production.

In fact, all 38 other planes, including some

For the past fifty years the edu- |of the very latest off the secret list, will fly.

cational, cultural and economic
guifs between Negroes and whites
have been narrowing.
Americans still have the greater
income; but it is worth noting tha
12.9 per cent. of the whites and 14
per cent, of the Negroes earn from
$1,000 to $1,500 yearly; that 1.!
per cent. of whites and 0.2 ps
cent of Negroes can ith trom
$6,000 to $10,000 a year.’Com

ed with the economic well-being
yf so-called minorities on othe:
sontinents, that of the Americar
Negroes is enviable. There is nc
such income gap here between the
vaces as one finds, for instance, be-
tween Communist Party member:
and non-members in the Sovie
Union. .

It is also possible that if first flights of still

Whit | newer types are made in time, there will be

other last-minute entrants,

Four-engined jet bombers, swept-wing
fighters and jet and turboprop airliners
will figure in the display. Latest entrant
for the show is the rocket-powered Hawker
P1072, with its Armstrong Siddeley Snarler
rocket®motor, said to give a jet fighter
double its power for short periods, It will
not be flown.

The Snarler motor, announced only this

More than 1 250,000 U.S. Ne- | week, fits into a space measuring 6ft by 3ft

groes are members of labou
unions with the same protection
privileges, security i
as white workers, depending upor
capability and length of service
Of the score of unions that stil
barred Negro workers in 1945, six
have lowered the bars in the pas
four years. To-day many pre-
dominantly white unions have
Negro officers, even in the South.

Despite the widely-reported ter
ror and proscription to which the
Negroes are allegedly subjected
they own 13 banks, 74. credi
unions, scores of co-operative so-
cities. 60,000 retail businesses, 20
savings and loan associations and ¢
204 insurance companies. Fifty-
two of the latter have assets of
ever $100,000,000, with a_billior
dollars’ worth of insurance in force
in 27 states and the District of Co-
lumbia, They own 19,000 square
miles of farm land (an area haif
the size of Ohio), and there are
189,215 Negro farm owners with
farms averaging 78.3 acres.

Segregation in the armed ser-
vices has been rapidly broken
down since 1944. It has been
eliminated in the Navy and the Air
Force, and is gradually being oust-
ed from the Army. Twenty years
ago the prospect of any such
change seemed very remote and
igh officers denied that it was |
possible, To-day training schools
for all Services are fully integrat-
ed racially, and there are thou-
sands of Negro commissioned offi-
cers.

A further commentary on the
freedom of the Negro is his 200
newspapers with their own print-
ing plants and combined circuia-
tion of 3,000,000. Not a single one
has been suppressed, South or
North, although they are unspar~
ing in their criticism of racial
roscription,

' There are also the 40,000 Negro
churches serving one-half their
population, valued at $250,000,000
and spending $30,000,000 annually
Nowhere have these people been
denied the right to worship as they
choose. Some of their churches
have the largest congregations In
the nation, many with budgets
ranging from $25,000 to $60,000
yearly. Clearly no organization so
extensive could exist except in a
free and tolerant country.

By 1910 the Negro in the South,
had been almast completely de-
prived of the right to vote. To-day
Negroes are vo.ing by the tens.of
thousands in almost every South-
ern state. Ten of the _ fifteen
Southern states have abolished the
poll tax of their own volition
Indications are that the remaining
five will do so. A Negro police- |
man was once a rarity in Southern
cities. To-day they are to be seen
in more than forty.

Lynching, rightly stigmatized as
the Great American Crime, ha |
declined from 115 in 1900 to one
or two a year, sometimes none. Ir
the past fifteen years the total has
been fewer than in the single year
of 1900

In essence the so-called Negro
problem has been one of integrat-
ing a previously enslaved == and
ostracized group of divergent col-
our and culture into the national
social structure with duv respect }
for, and with the asquiescence “|





the white majority and in accord-
ance with the principles of Amer-
ican federalism, local sovereignty
and majority rule. The process has
been faster in some states than in
others, due to deep-seated fears,

take over and mass-produce Britain’s new
‘our-jet bomber, the Vickers Valiant, for the
American Air Force.

in the very tail of the aircraft. Compact

and seniority |and light, it uses a liquid fuel which con-

tains its own oxygen supply and can be
switched on and off at will by the pilot
when he wants to climb fast, boost his speed
in combat or pursuit or make a quick take
ff. The new rocket has been flying experi-
nentally in the tail of another Hawker jet-
plane, the 1040: and is to be used in the new
swept-wing Hawker 1067 besides the P1072
ippearing at Farnborough.

The Vickers Supermarine Type 508 naval
jet fighter which made its first flight recent-

'y, will come off the secret list in the flying}

lisplay part of the show. Aviation experts
ire keen to see its performance.

New types of British warplanes to be
shown. will include the Vickers Valiant,
Britain’s first four-engined jet bomber, the
Vickers swept-back wing fighter, the Short
SA-4 four-engined bomber and the Can-
oerra twin-engined bomber fitted with
Armstrong Siddeley Sapphire jets, claimed
to be the most powerful jet engines in the
world.

New types of British commercial planes
nelude the already well-known de Havil-
land Comet jet airliner, and the Handley
Page Hermes and Vickers Viscount, both
powered by propeller-turbine engines,

Also flying will be the Napier Nomad, the
‘irst composite engine, a combination of
vxiston and turbine in a five-engined Lincoln
dying test-bed bomber.

Organizers of the Farnborough Display
have arranged special security measures to
vrevent the latest types of military planes
‘rom being inspected too closely while they
are on the ground. Government or Press
representatives from countries behind the
Iron Curtain have not been invited.

About 2,000 foreign visitors are expected,
against 1,600 last year. The display opens
on Tuesday with a technicians’ and Press
preview day. The British public will be able
to visit the show on the last two days of the

U.S. Seeks —



|





DIARIES 1952

Now Available at - - -

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951





COLLINS |

DESK and POCKET

§ See us for the following...

-

~
&
s

-

-





British Jet ©

By CHAPMAN PINCHER:

WASHINGTON. |
THE United States is almost certain to



1
A recent demonstration of the Valiant was |

tensions and resentments in some | aged in Britain two months ago for Gen-|

places arising from slavery and its
aftermath. The record of the in-
humanities attending the process
in many areas has beep deplora-
ble but in spite of all this there
has been amazing and unprece-
dentetl adjustment within the
memory of living men, The im-
provement in the relations between
whites and Negroes has been in
geometrical progression, the gains
in the past ten years surpassing
these in the past forty.

Here, then, is the real Negro ir
American society, not the phan-
tom Negro of the anti-American
propagandists, native and foreign.
Admittedly we have a long way
to go before we reach Utopia and
all Americans in truth become
brothers and sisters. But consid-
ering all of the factors involved,
the. facts of human nature and
the brief span of years since most
Negroes were property and men
shed their blood over whether
they should be admitted to the
national family, where can the
record be equalled? Certainly not
in India, China, Russia or the
British, French and Belgian em-
pires.

Instead of
about it,
proud that
been capable of such
and that within the lifetime of}
our grandparents this nation has |
moved so close to solving so dif-j
lt a problem. Only those who
blin human experience
vh the world will deny
the credit which is si





being apologetic
Arpericans should be

their free system has
elasticity |







eral Hoyt Vandenberg, U.S. Air Force chie
of staff, I learned today.
visit to Britain to see the plane at the re-
quest of the Defence Ministry in London.

He made a specia. |

|
|
|
General Vandenberg was so trhpibeapedt
by the Valiant’s performance that, it is re-!
ported here, he is “determined to get it fo.

the United States Air Force.” \

The chief of the American heavy bomber!
force in’Britain, Major-General Leon John-|
son, also saw the Valiant fly. And he, too: is|

tremendously enthusiastic about it.
The Valiant—believed to be Britain's fast-

C"* PELE OE LSE EO FEES

|

est bomber, although details of its speed, |
weight, and size are still secret—is powered |

by four Rolls-Royce Avon jet engines.

Its wings are swept back and mounted
high on the fuselage.

It is generally agreed in Washington

that America has no tactical bomber to}!

compare with the Valiant for speed and

range.

It certainly flies faster and further than
the R.A.F.’s twin-jet Canberra.

Last week a British Canberra flew the
Atlantic in a record 4hrs. 19 mins.

America is already
under licence.—L.E.S.

making Canberras

££ OSOPL LEE CLEP PP PPP PSS PPP POSEY POPS PPS SPSS SOSSOSSS

es

%

COPPER
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED

CAST IRON CISTERNS

PIPE — %",

34", and FITTINGS
PIPE %\”

BENDS — 3”, %”, 1%”

SOCKETS — 14”, 34”

REDUCERS — 114" to 4” — %i” to 4”
UNIONS — %",
FLUSH PIPES

14”

% ”

W.C. PANS — “P” TRAPS
CORNER BASINS with Pedestals



ground or in proximity to the sea, a

which will effectively solve your problems, and is,
moreover, waterproof and resistant to most types of
acids and alkalis.

1. For new work, apply 2 coats of “BITUGUARD”
BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT.

n

When in doubt —

SPECIFY ‘INTERNATIONAL ”’

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents, —



Eschalots, 36c.

Carrs Biscuits, 48c. and 50c.
and $1.00 per pkg.

Cheddar Cheese, 63c

Barley Sticks, 13c

Order to-day from .

GODDARD'S

For the protection of Pipes, Bridges, Cranes, Cables,
Harbour Buoys: and all metal work buried under-

We can offer you

“ BITUGUARD ”

For best results, the following instructions should
be carefully followed :—

For previously painted work, rub down thorough-
ly, clean, and apply 2 coats of “BITUGUARD”
BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT.

are Tender.
Juicy and
the Best.

Milk Fed Chickens.
. Milk Fed Ducks

New Zealand Lamb.

Calves Lamb.

Calves Kidneys.

Ox Tripe.

Ox Tails.

Ox Tongues.

Ox Brains.

Ox Fillets.

Red Salmon.

Smoked Haddock

Smoked Kiprers.

SPECIALS

Eating Apples, 40c. per Ib.
Crushed Pineapple,



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

BITUMINOUS PAINT

is your wisest choice.

BLACK BITUMINOUS
PAINT

PRICE: $1.72 per 4-Gallon Tin

—and be safe.

SOGGY





FINE LIQUEURS

Cherry Brandy.
Peach Brandy.
Prunior Brandy.

Hlernessey Brandy.
Martel Brandy.
Vielle Cure.
Curaco.

Creme de Caco
Kummel

White Wines.
Red Wines
Gordon's Gin.
Sandeman’s Gin
Gilbey’s Gin.
Silver King Gin.
Sloe Gin.

24c. per tin.
per lb.



SLOPE LLL LLC PPL LLL LLL ELL LLLP LLL APP EDPRPRDPP LLL PPP LPPPIEPPPBPP®_ADF FG P®PPPAPPEPPOLLS

*




















_ZUESD AY, SEPTEMBER



Witness Succumbs Under Examination

18, 1951

In Christian Mission
Chancery Suit

REV. LARRIER, one of the

plaintiffs in the Christian Mis-

sion Chancery suit, Rev. Barrow and others against Rev.
Hoyte and others, had to be supported away from the wit-
ness stand yesterday while he was being cross-examined by
Mr. G. H. Adams, Hoyte’s counsel, on what Mr. Adams said
were discrepancies in his evidence.

One of the many women of
4e Mission who has been attend-
ing the Court on the days of
hearing since the case began, was
ready with a smelling salts bot-
\le and after inhaling from this,
Rev. Larrier recovered suffi-
ciently to sit and answer Mr.
Adams’ questions.

The case is going on before
The Hon. The Vice-Chancellor,
Sir Allan Collymore and was ad-+
journed until to-morrow after
Mr. Adams had addressed the
Court for an hour and a half.

The Rev. Larrier had been re-
called to be cross-examined by
Mr. Adams. Rev. Hoyte had pre-
viously said in evidence that he
had not seen any rules. Mr.
Adams, however, produced a
nine year old letter of Rev.
Hoyte father of the Rey. Hoyte
in this case, in which was
stated that he (Rev. Hoyte
senior) was sending him a copy
of the rules in Panama where he
was.

Letter Received

Rev. Larrier still said he did
not get a copy of the rules and
Mr. Adams then produced a let-
ter from him which Rev. Hoyte,
Senior, received and in which
Rev. Larrier admitted having re-
ceived the letter which stated
that rules were enclosed.

It was about this stage when
Mr, Adams was asking for an
explanation that Rev. Larrier
had to be assisted away by au
assistant marshal. He afterwards
said he remembered getting
rules about a building commit-
tee.

The issue to be decided by The
Hon. The Vice Chancellor is who
was General Superintendent of
the Christian Mission during
1949 and 1950 ahd who is the
present General Superintendent.
It has come to the legal point
of whether a meeting at which
Rev. Barrow was appointed
General Superintendent in 1949
and at which Rev. Hoyte was
absent, was a proper mecting.
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. asso-

ciated with Mr. J. S. B. Dear, in-
structed by Messrs. Hutchinson
and Banfield are appearing for
Rev. Barrow and others,
Mr. Adams is associated
Mr. D. H. L. Ward,

it

with
instructed by

Messrs, Carrington & Sealy. Mr.
Adams will continue addressing
the Court to-morrow when the

ease continues,
will address

Rule Quoted

Mr. Adams quoted a rule of the
Christian Mission which showed
that at a meeting to elect a Gen-
eral Superintendent, if a dele-
gate voted contrary to the church
he represented, his vote would be
disqualified.

He was holding that 26 out of
30 churches were for Rev. Hoyte.

He said, “Either there was no
properly convened meeting for
1946 or else it was a properly
summoned meeting and it was
not opened to the delegates to
appoint anybody but only to see
who received the greatest num-
ber of nominations from the
church,”

Mr. Adams said that the other
side’s case was that the meeting
of January, 1949, was a properly
summoned meeting for January 6,
The Superintendent Rev, Hoyte
did not attend and the meeting was
adjourned for January 15, and then
for January 26, and notice that the
meeting would be held was sent
to the churches and to the. late
Superintendent and Board of
Management., They were holding
that if the late Superintendent did
not attend, the meeting would be
carried on in his absence and
what transpired ‘would become
valid.

It might be good law that if the
directors of a company convened
a meeting prope.ly and all were
notified and then did not come
and four were present the con-
tinuance of a meeting would be
perfectly valid.

Argument Fails

But he would argue that that
argument tailed on two grounds.
In the first p!ace, in his submission
the meeting originally was not
properly convened and secondly,
if it were properly convened, what
took place on January 26, was
farciczi. It was a travesty of the
bye-laws of that sort,

As it would appear
Hoyte, Senior,

Then Mr. Reece

from Rey.
meetings were t

necessarily held in January until

1943 when the laws of procedure
were laid down in the present
form.

“To deal with the two points,”
he said, “I submit that this meet-
ing was improperly convened and








that every meeting since the end
of 1946 when the Christian
Mission Herald went out of exist-
ence, has been improperly
convened.”

Mr. Adams now quoted from
the English Law Reports to bring
out, he said, that the avord
‘annually’ with regard to a Super-
intendént being elected annually
was directorate only. The law was
that one would continue to be in
Cffice until another was elected.

At this point, The Hon, The
Vice-Chancellor said that in this
ease by not doing what was re-
quired, the defendant, Hoyte, and
the Board of Management sat back
in a good position.

Mr. Adams Sald that in such
a case, the case he was citing
would have no value. If they
deliberately and with the ob-
ject of remaining in power did
not hold a meeting or got rid
of the representatives with the
specific intention of remaining
in power, then, it would be the
duty of members of the Chris-
tian Mission to get an injunc-
tion and go to court.

No Protest

He had been unable to find any
signs of a protest from anyone with
regard to the selling of the press.
It scemed to have been thought
to have been the appropriate thing
te do. As it was staying there
getting worse and worse.

According to the evidence, they
were so far in debt and subscrip-
tions for the Herald were so long
in coming in that it was decided

to sell the press and pay Mr
Cole.

“My contention therefore is,”
he said, “that up to that point,

neither si€e was conscious of any-
thing going wrong, but whether
they knew it or did not, no
meeting was properly held
since 1946.

There was nothing in the evi-
dence or in the Act to show that
there was another method of elec-
tion and that the new Act would
abolish the previous method of
election.

As soon as it was proved that
it was brought to Rev. Hoyte and
the others’ notice that a meeting
was not properly convened, they
would be ‘very much in the soup’
if they did not take steps to amend
the bye-law, or revive the Herald
or do some other thing which
would make things go right

It would be argued that the
meeting was properly convened,
but there was hardly anything

which took place between January
3, 1949 and January 26 which did
not clash with the rule for hold-

ing the meeting.

Vote Disqualified

He now quoted the rules and
went on to speak on the one which
states that if a member voted
contrary to the church he repre-
sented, his vote would be disquali-
fled.

It was a clear indication that
the churches sent in their nom-
ination and the nomination could
only be of somebody sent in by a
chureh.. It was abundantly clear
that the overwhelming mass from
the churches voted for Rev. Hoyte
and it was not open for any dele-
gate to vote otherwise.

Not a single church had nomin-
ated Rev. Barrow; so he could not
have been appointed.

Rev. Hoyte had only got legal
advice as to the illegality of
the meeting after the great noise
and stone throwing on January 1.
It would be inconceivable to think
that he did not tell Rev. Ramsay
as Ramsay had said he had not
been told, that he was not coming
as he had been instructed that
‘he meeting was not in order
There was no evidence that he
would not have gone even if he
did not get the legal advice.

“And I am submitting,” he said
“that wherever there is a-clash in
the evidence of the plaintiffs and
Hoyte, because of Hoyte's conduct,
he should be believed.”

Hoyte had said he was not going
because it was not a proper meet-
ing while Ramsay was saying that
Hoyte told him he, ‘Hoyte’, was
wrong and he should make peace
for him.

“But Ramsay had got into the
witness box and pretended he did
not know that Rev. Hoyte was
saying he was not coming. because
it was an illegal meeting.”

Therefore if it were a question
of accepting one’s evidence, by his
conduct, Hoyte’s. should be accept-
ed before Ramsay’s.

Influence

With regards to the dismissal of
ten members, that was ‘done by

Rev. Hoyte and the Board of Man-
agement, but there was not the
beginning of proof that Rev. Hoyte

Cover them with

SPITFIRE ‘COMES



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TO TRAFALGAR so.

FOR BATTLE OF BRITAIN WEEK





While a policeman

Central ¢

keeps
guard, three mechanics assemble
a Battle of Britain Spitfire in

Site In St.

Later
the S will be
Viennlr re—one of the latest type

London menres s Service

jos

| Trafalgar Square

of fighter aircraft.

week.

For Parochial 'Treasurer’s

The St. Joseph’s Vestry

yesterday commissioned

Building Committee to select a suitable and central site
for the establishment of a parochial Treasurer’s Office and

to make a report, with cost
os meeting.

Mr. L. E. Smith, M.C.P., mac
was cavied on a majority v



aad any
Board

undue influence over his
of Management Were
they saying that Hoyte so domin-
ated his Board of Management

that as soon as he wanted to get

rid of somebody. they voted with
him?
Before Mr. Adams began to



address the Court,
Barrow and others was called to
give evidence and Rev. Larrierx
was recalled to be cross-examined

The new witness was Joseph
Davis of Station Hill who was a
member of the Christian Mission
for ‘eight years, but had dropped
out and joined the Church of the
Nazarene last year

He attended the meeting
January 1950 and yesterday
gave corroborative evidence
also added that on January
received a letter from Rev.
addressed to Elder Ramsay and
himself. This he received about
4.10 in the evening. The meeting
had been earlier that day and had
ended at 3.30,

one witness for

of
he
He
26 he
Hoyte,

To Mr. Adams’ cross-examina-
tion, he had been dismissed before
the meeting, but he ignored it
He said that before the date for
the meeting the churches had to
send in credentials and say for
whom they voted, but he had not

got He believed

tev

any credcontials
Hoyte had them,

“Rats” Gets
12 Months

FOR STEALING PURSE

ENTENCED to 12 months’ im-

prisonment with hard labour

by Mr. G. B: Griffith was 49-year-

old Gerald Haynes, alias Rats, a

painter of Parris Gap, Westbury
Road,

Haynes was found guilty of the
larceny of a purse containing
money, the property of Elsie Mc-
Conney of Hastings, Christ Church.

James Gill of Suttle Street was
sentenced to 14 days’ imprison-
ment hard labour for the unlawful
possession of a hammer. Gill, a
labourer, is 40-years-old.

URTHER EVIDENCE in the in-

quiry surrounding the death
of 50-year-old Kathleen Elizabeth
Hall of Westbury Road was taken
yesterday by Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Coroner of District “A” Hall
died shortly after a car in which
she s travelling overturned at
Dayrells. Hill,. St. Michael, on
September 3.

Giving evidence ye
Clarence Thompson
another car, and George
of the dead worsan







were
of

sor

terday
owner

Hall,

——

LEATHERETTE

We have in a new shipment of Leatherette in various
Shades and Patterns. Excellent for Upholstery or Book
Binding Etc., 50 inches wide,

PRICES per yard:





$2.26, $2.54, $2.65, $3.08 $3.89 $4.74 |
Cave Shepherd & Co, Lid. |

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



s, back to the Vestry at their

ie a motion to the effect which

ote,
Mr.
opinion

Smith the

that

expressed
Vestry should
provide an office for the Paro-
chial Treasurer of the Parish in
as central a position as possible
He said that Bathsheba was
practically out of the parish and
the majority of the parishioners
were annoyed at having to go
iown to Bathsheba to pay taxes

He felt. that. a committee
should have been formed to go
into the matter, that committec
having the power to choose a site
and report back to the Vestry
‘heir next meeting the cost of
quiring the site. He sugge
that Mr. Cox, Mr
M.C.P., Mr. Coward
warden) and himself
the committee.

No Committee

the



ted
Haynes,
(Church-

comprise



Mr. Haynes said tha: he agreed
with Mr, Smith, but he did not
ihink it necessary to have a com-
mittee. He was of the opinion
that the building of the former
Parochial Treasurer was quit
central and he urged the Vest
to approach the former Parochial
Treasurer, asking him to rent
them an Office. 6

“Since the Parochial Trea
urer’s office has been there,” he
said, “I have never heard man)
complaints.” x

M!, Smith made a further sug-
gestion of the Vestry’s ret in;
the Old Post Office, whi¥h he
considered even more central
than the building of the forme:
Parochial Treasurer of the
parish

Mr Hutson reminded Mr
Smith that he had objected els
where to the establishing of 4
Post Office at the site of the Ola
Post Office sometime ago and ,
he wanted to know how he (Mr
Smith) could have been in fi ul



of having a _ Parochial
urer’s Office the same plac

Mr. Lee said that the Vestry
had already discussed the fact
that the Parochial Treasurer wa
not obliged to go into an office
provided by the parish if he di
not care to. He also pointed out
that the Parochial) Treasurer i
responsible for all monies missin
from his present office while the
Vestry would be responsible for
monies missing if they providec
an office for the Parochial Trea

surcr
Old Post Office
Answering Mr. Hutson’s
Mr. Smith said that he was sug-
gesting the site of the Old Post
Office because he did not want the
Vestry to spend a lot of money
in providing the required office
“I wanted to get away from hav-
ing to buy a piece of land’, he
said
Mr. Cox agreed with Mr. Smith
n forming a committee, but he
suggested that three members Mr
Smith, Mr. Haynes and Mr. Gill
should the committees



remark,

comprise












their

The

Office

i little
withdrew h

the

furtl

Both will be

joined by a | on view during Battle of Britain

ie Wanted

Office

Chairman remarked that “at
present,

Parochial
bus
debate,
motion

moved that the matter

is on the

1er
Is

Treas
route”
Mr
and f

urer’s
After

Smith

inally

be put in

the hands of the Building Commit-

tee

proposed
Professor

This motion was carried by
i majority vote

T

he

the Adolph S.

letter

nd by

Marcus,

Vestry discussed a
from the Colonial Secretary re a
visit to the Islar
Jacob Radar
Ochs Professor of
History at the H

Jewish
Union College-Jewish Institute of

Religion,

York ¢
Archives

and

The letter

to
lor

res
aec
Secretary




give

peruse

ed

the

to

Cincinnati
Director

and
of

ebrew

New

Jewish

requested the Vestry

Professor
certain

telling

vestry

Ce
that

had no objection whatever

permission
records
purpose of his carrying out a
arch in the U.S.A. The Vestry
write the
him

»lonial
they
to the

Professor interviewing the clerk
and getting the information as
long as it did not put the Vestry
to any expense

Present at the meeting were Pev
S$. C. Mallalieu (Chairman), Mr. W. R
Coward (Churchwarden} Mr J A
Haynes, M.C.P., Mr, L. E, Smith
M.C.P., Mr. A. P, Cox, Mr. G. KR
Futson, Mr. W. G. Gooding, Mr. L.
Gi d Mr. R. A, Lee



W est Indiars Should
Represent The W.1.

From Page 1

party
ledge
felt,

the

w

ith

a considerable
of West Indian affairs yho
however, that Federation,

know-

on

other hand would kanyggyarul

towards economic stability.

His party planned that such
trade agreements as the Geneva
agreement and others that pre-
vented the granting of preference
to Empire products would be

amended so that some help and
encouragement
Empire producers in that connec-
tion.

In

could be given

addition to that he

to

believed

that if there could be enacted legis-

lation

taxation

that

would

concessions

provid
that

e for
would

enable English capitalists to invest

their

visit

Mr.

be

today.
morrow
Guiana,

le

ge from September 1951,
been awarded to:—

S. F. Sage, W. H Jayley,
H. McD. Brathwaite

“ 6963656, 6.666600"
WOOO SL EPP LISP PILED DPD G SOS SELES LE APF SAPS At

LLC CPPPLE PVPS LLLP LEE LPPL LEE PD

oth
He

Houses

and
Grenada
again before he leaves for home.

money in the colonie*
Lennox-Boyd

expec

ts to

of Legislature
leaves for Trinidad to-
will

visit E
and Ja



Sritish
maica

VESTRY EXHIBITIONS

T

tibitions

HE



BUY THESE

St

Michael’s Vestry
tenable at Harrison Col-

10 LBS. POTATOES
LBS. ONIONS
CONDENSED MILK
EVAPORATED MILK

10



STANSFELD.,

POC CCC

Ex-
have

and

FOR CASH

a

CUSTOMERS
SCOTT & CO.

O0Ce

SFE CCCCGLIS LF0R

COST?

—_—_—_—-

In The
Legislature
Today

COUNCIL

WHEN the Legislative Counci
meet today at 2 p.m., among thi
measures members would be asked
to concur in are:

A_ Resolution to approve the
number of Bursaries which the
Board of Industrial
award annually to
candidates

A Resolution to approve of th
exchange by the Executive Co:
mittee of a parcel of land situate
in the City of Bridgetown and
vested in them for a_ parcel
land the property of Mrs, Stel
Zephirin,

A Resolution to approve of the}
compulsory acquisition by
Governor-in-Executive

Suitable

Training may|

|
|

f
)

the
Committee |

cf one rood seven perches of land
edjoining the lands of St. Christo-|

pher’s Girls’

School in the paris |

ot Christ Church for increasi-
School buildings and furnishing
playgrounds for St. Christopne:
Girls’ School. ;
They will also be asked to pass
A Bill to provide for the collec-
tion and realisation of German |
enemy prope’ty and for ihe a |

tribution of the proceeds thereof
and for purposes connected with
the matters aforesaid.

A Bill to amend the

Cinema ¢
fraph

(Britis) Films) Act, 1935
A Bill to make provision fo
the protection of wages
workets,
A bill to amend the Labou

Department Act, 1943
A Bill to amend the
tion Act, 1915.

HOUSE
The House of Assembiy wi
‘Iso meet at 3 p.m, Am ng thi
items set down for considerati«
a Resolution for $480 for the
puercose of making a loan to Mr

Naturalis

AL. King, an Elementary Schoo | {!
reacher, who is now in_ the
United Kingdom, to covert)

ecst of his passage from the U.K
to Barbados, |
Under “Private Members
Business” Mr, Allder is expecte:
to move the passing of an Addre
to His Excellency the Governer |
relating to the purchasing an
taking over of all estates in thi
Island owned by absentec

proprietors,

Mr. Mapp is also
move an Address
1ocally grown crops, and — thy
cividing on a co-cperative basis
among persons of local descent, at
Jands owned by absenter
proprietors

expected tr
relating t0



Caribbean Tourist
Development Assoc.

For Discussion

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 17
Organisation ‘ot the Curiovea
Tourist Development Associacion
is the highlight of the agenda o
the Third Annual Genera! meetin
of the Caribbean Interim Tours in
Committee to be held at Ciudac
frujillo, Dominican Republic, tron,
September 17. to 21, according t
Mr, Louis S. «Law, Executive
vecretary of fhe C.LT.C. He
onted out to the Press that the
Interim Committee was due to
ome to an end on December 31,
196

Poster Contest
Another item of interest to the
vole area which will be deai
with at the meeting is the juagin;

of the Caribbean Poster Competi
tion, Territories bs#ve each sub
mitted two posters which the
have judged to be the best from
their area, These will be ex
hibited on the walls of the meetin
piace or in an art gallery, Eacl

poster will be identified by a num |
ber only, and an afternoon wil
be devoted to selecting the winner
of the first, second and thirc
prizes. |

Mr. Law, who left Port-of-Spair |
a few days ago, will first go to the
Netherlands Antilles where he wil! |
hold discussions with the Nether- \)
lands Antilles Tourism Commit-
‘ee From there he will

irectly to Ciudad Trujillo to pre
side at the meeting.

Over 150 Parcels |
Received For J’ca



ac

}

OVER 150 parcels have nov
been received for Jamaica hur
ricane victims,
relief organisation for clothing

ontributions would do so early

shoes, hardware and foodstuff. |
‘old the Advocate yesterday |
The sorters and packers wil |
soon be getting to work he said |
is it is hoped to send the thing: |
»y the Colombie on October 3 |
The hope was expressed that |
others desirous of making the
|

the packing and sorting take

ot

Now!



96
$1.08
OO

26

a CARRY
ONLY

LTD.

OOS OC OOO.

<
’ COOSSSS 566656665565 5OO08 -

an organiser of th

)

a |
a
|

|

——

|
|
|





|
|





Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU
BEING

CAN RE
THE SWE

| MADE

|
| WALTERS’

MISS ARDEN'S Person
MISS YVONNE

ANIMATED OPINIONS



-LION



ETEST TREAT!”

Watts

The Perfection of Confection

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS,
LONDON, W.3

PAGE FIVE





IT

Toffee

IN UK



al Representative

GEORGE

is now here to give expert advice on
Skin Care and Make-Up

Commencing Tuesday,

GRATIS CONSULTATIONS by

KNIGHT'S Ltd.

PHARMACY

PHOENIX





Just Arrived!

FRESH SHIPMENT OF
PURINA CHOWS

ALSO

SSS



BUY A

PLATFORM



BEST BRITISH

TO WEIGH UP TO 10 CWT.
ON SOLID BRASS BEAM-

FITTED WITH BACK

COMPLETE WITH

ONE EACH 25; 50; 100;

ONLY $205.11
HARRISON'S

CHICK FEEDERS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
=o ee eee

Re commended with every
Confidence.

For Service
Satisfaction

- TIGEK~

PLATFORM 32” x

200

September 18th

Appointment



a wr ee



PADIS SSS SFIS ESSE! RSs

HARRISON'S sox sr ron st |



RANSOME’ 5

FAMOUS

“TIGER ©

LAWN
MOWERS
COMPLETE WITH |
GRASS-BOX
{
}

$38.17
39.47

* BLADES
14” ”




$

and

SCALES

MAKE

28

WITH lbs. x 4 ozs.

19”
GUARD RAIL.

WEIGHTS

300 LBS

AND 2

Hardware Store

TEL.





PAGE SIX , SEPTEMBER 18, 1951

Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature's filters may need help

' jt IS OFTEN SURPRISING
how quickly backache, lumbago,

| rheumatic pains, stiff, aching joints

end the common urinary

disorders due to sluggish kidney

action can be ovércome.

Strong, active kidneys safeguard
your health by straining excess uric
acid and harmful wastes out of _
system. When kidney action
inadequate and fails to filter the
blood properly, pain
fort frequently coult,

Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
bring happy relief by helpi
cleanse and stimulate the ki ‘
filters. Grateful people ev —_
tell how good Doan’s P:

“is Len ize ae ‘Duar DOAN’S x e
—== <=

— POROS OLEAN,
<—, e



BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY
ee nici anni ie ist rai _ ‘

ae ee mm NR NN

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON





WHETHER YOU ARE A

LARGE
USER












MICKEY MOUSE





























c S
mez) a THEWS THUH & 10 , g
KINDA @bILTY ABOUT WE BOUGHT % JUST RECEIVED $
KICKING BLACK BRIAN | HIM ! $ %
‘,
Sut | :. ms x
= 7 ae | ) ys, | SMALL USER a
i = ype : ‘, Da
———— Se ee . a? | % Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese ¥
oS . v ~ >
> ' $ , Sweet Corn (Small) %
= f %
; fs | ¥% , Royal Custard Powder %
j «
YOU DESIRE THE SS caeimmm come §
| ¥ ¥
/ x , Tomato Juice >
+
} a P %& ,» Humburger Steak x
B tae 1 $
ik» Minced Beef & Cereal 3
AIS» Milo $
s >
| { | ® , Tono %
x 2
| % » Oat Méal 2
ia % x
1% Pkgs. Corn Flakes %
. ie My
x All Bran $
‘ if)
\ ig Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread R
. >
IT IS GOOD TEA eae
, ny >
NNR iQ oe 4
| & y
1% %
1 % R
_ x
3 INCE & Co. Ltd. $
s g
| % 6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St. %
$ >
— %



© 3A ORO BSEBOSS.
ee eee See ceeneeenetereree

ee ae r
| 1T PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE










BE! Tuis SEEMS TOBEA
STORAGE PLACE FOR S OME THING. WHAT'S}
IN THOSE BALES

[Teese THINGS WERE CONSIGNED
TO THE PECOS WAREHOUSE! WHAT
ARE THEY DOING HERE 7












SPECIAL offers to all Cash and 1 Credi Customers fo for Monday to Wednesday ay only





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Pkgs JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS .49 .40 Jars PEANUT BUTTER 58 .52

Pkgs. MOIRS CHOCOLATES (3 sars) 33 -24 Pkgs. GRAPE NUTS 39 .34



Pkgs. MIXED FRUIT 48 .42 Cakes IVORY SOAP .27 .24

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street












If WL FIX HIM=I"LL, QUST. PUT {
THESE TOOLS { |
.







“IT’S SUCH A CS
RELIEF TO HAVE Pea ee
NO TROUBLE .
WITH TEETHING...” |

ce
Try giving your baby Ashton & |
YE Infants’ Powders, which are |
na \ wonderfally soothing at teething |
N time. These Powders ensure régular |
4



Cassone is




































a te Rica es GL Lt XURY TOILET SOAPS
th
JOHNNY HAZARD RY,,, FRANK ROBBINS A “\ easy motions, promote restful sleep, |
ee Ee ed oat +. Rw ; ] \ A and are absolutely SAFE! |
[-— sictbatiaali Sy pr ermmnreoemnnonti —+: haste sieniiadat | . - we |
paar ia | YOU HAVE AN EYE FOR \ gag TREAGURE #7 GO NOT PLAY FOOL / WE PLEASE, O TABRIZ, © t
of ae oe BEAUTY, GACRILEGIOUS WHAT WATCH WITH BINOCULARS GIVE HIM TO US...WE | ASHTON & PARSONS
ie E..AND ez PIG / \F YOU WANT TO TREAGURE 47 YOU TAKE TREASURE FROM SHALL BE GLAD TO |
' f





KEEP YOUR GIGHT
| TELL ME, WHERE Is
bh TREAGURE ¢/
| | t—











SEA |. NOU WITH BIG BLONDE
ONE WHO DISAPPEARS /

MAKE HIG TONGUE
WAG! WE HAVE








aes" | INFANTS’ POWDERS —= = World's Finest Small - car

- gives even greater value !

Famous British -Built

MORRIS MINOR |
lal new eereree | i

I is a four-door, four-sea
mily saloon metal
very bi way with accom

n for



ur adults -nippy in
} park, and tireless




Wits VIEW Snes eae eer

amie: STEERING Th
immediate sides can be si

W ow

“THE GREAT you"

BY MC





For quick relief from Nasal Catatrh Free breathing is restored just by |

mONO- Se ae ets ipoer 4 CHASSIS

use ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful breathing the‘ Mentholatum’ vapours. |

breathable balm, when put up inside Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on | ’ 4 ua bo etaehrth, 4 tetecee Walon
| the nose, acts instantly. Your very your throat and chest. This breaks | } :

next breath carries cooling vapours up congestion and relieves even the |
| right up through the nose which open most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get |
| up the nasal passages immediately. a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day. |

WHAT ARE YOU DOING ‘ a ~BOOE) ) SHE WILL | y septic ih
\ ' . i ; ~ IGER SPIR {HAUNT 4E VIL ‘< EDOD ¢ MV D LLOW US. t |
LET ME GO! | DIDN'T, , L SICKEN



ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

ta} y See FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

(Est. 1889) Slough, England.




VIVID, FLASHING PERFORMANCE



Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504







TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN _

a” -~
i

Cahiatine ADS, “=< se | ae SEAWELL Russia Has Tough ' HARBOUR LOG



















































































































































































































































Ten cents per agate line m week-days | F |
TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cents per agate line un Sundays, Minimum charge week 72 cents and) 4 orces In Carlisle me
mien i eoapinnpinmpeety dikecininincgenithi minimum charge $1.50 on week-days|96 cents Su%days 24 words — over 24 \RRIVALS By B.WLA.I tary Zéebner, Chris Zehne Mike Zet
and $1.80 on Sundays. words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a Aen TRINIDAD e @ From Page | Yacht Ma Sc F » |
‘ ee ed ee a = i word on Sunday Alma Godron, Cyril Clarke, Yvonne For VENEZUELA eee oe Sct saciile smith
i wnt ts Carib Calling FOR SALE = ~ ———eemss | Clarke, David Clarke, Geoffrey Clarke Alicia I ri, Armando | Jac. }/POrtant items considered mer MV Fra Ww. s
j conowsamne et Seee. Citene Mies HOUSES Webber, Sylvia Jackson-Smith. queline Lazzari, Michele Laz Gor Final action may be held over | sc il, Sch. Ema c
up to d 6 cents per word for each | Minin, charge week 72 cents and REAL ESTATE Alleyne, Wendy Mackay, Pete lo I i, Adolfo Me Lyell| until next month when t 2 | ck s Mark, 8 \
i additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508, % “ents Sw"days 24 words — aver 24 BAY VIEW—st Gap. Tw eaerineaede, -Devid- Gree, lnehen 10 Ot ee nomas | powers meet again in Ron io eh. Tess
& between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death words 3 cents a word week—4 cents g@) ——————— bedrooms. Full 1. Excellent eG ae Semcinn, Shanes a rs ms Bed w iis bees , |allow complete review of the | ™@"¥ M. Lewis, and Sch. Laudalpha
a oa . “ ee ade aa ae we. oe : nez Quarless, Kenne e ul enry al ictor a RIVALS
Notices only after 4 p.m wort on Sundays; iia on Ee ee agern Small | sea-bathing. Immediate possession. Apply | ¢ Jones, Elsa Norris, Moa fs Pedro Orapeza, Elery ‘Zehner, Ruth Zeh.|plan by all governments S.8. Goifto, 4508" Capt
4s business a the t ediate | r 1 or h y ¥ ~ * Z — os 7
DIED errr) Porvsession. For particulars, write sore) kaon a2 Sit | Kooges, Edna Seen: Sean eee Zev Se ee ee ee Shinwells warning of Rus-| Sapeworth een
‘s AUTOMOTIVE in gare of Advocate Advertising Depart-| CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved | p.une''s Lemoine ee eae lnaty sia’s ability to make war came | , = ener Walter Lilly ¥
KNIGHT On Séptember 17, 1951 — - —— — OY 15.9.51—3n | tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St Jennifer Henzgll, Cicelia Farara, Angela Joyce Straughn, Vivian Barnwell as Italy pledged for postwar S.S. Novelist, 3,649 Cant
’ Ormond, His funeral will leave bis | CAR: 1947 Morris 10. Excellent con- | “ops aeaidt al iain thene, Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All? sarkis, Agnes Sarkis, Augustus Walker, Learie Bruce, Elaine Worme, Aubres recognition as a full fledged! steci tag By '
e residence, Roaches, St. Lucy, at/ Citio s. Reasonable price. Apply: Capt. | sine 86 x 06 ft x < we ied : ouse, modern conveniences. Apply is — Alfred Blacket, Nathaniel Simmonds, Gooding, James Speed, John Hudsor fighter for democracy os Benny, 2,123 tons net, Capt
+ today f th Bos Raison. Telephone 2252. | Pacts Meunier — Riel “a Square 7 3 . Alexander Beattie, Alan Lennox-Bo’d Freda Staw, Angela Barnes, Roseman Italian Premier Alcide De| Ped ersor _Cuidad de Trujille
r ; 16.9 51—3n ape FLAT & BUNGALOW: Modern fur-} 2'thur Sealy, Jean Sarkis, Winifred Mossiah, Warren Bennett, Ida Goddard G: ae ath om | S. Lady N 1 4,655 tons net, Capt
é nt (wife), I sor : : ae . hs ; “- Serkis, Hazette Sarkis, Rosemarie Sarkis, Charles Goddard, Bruce Goddard, God-| ©asperi said in a press confer-| pocch from St. Vincent ;
s SUE hed Flat d B lo: t Coral |
18.9.51 rican Austin 7. New tyres. | papers iat aly ungaiow a ‘oral! Joset Sarkis cird Jnr Ethel MeCollin Arthu ence that he wanted to “abolish | hooner Florence Emanue 40 ¢
Pher ; 16.9.51—2n. | ae wail Dwellinghouse called |Sands, Worthing. With Fridge, Silver} pom, VENEZUELA Audain, Wilfred Bradshaw, Alfred Tay every discriminatior agains. | net. Copt. Robe Oa Mastininua.
IN MEMORIAM - ie Ne rt ee ace ee) on 1 1a Se Sn coerores ee Renato Pennacchiotti, Irena Pennac- lor, Maurice Taylor, Donal Tracey, Jules t ” 7 r ; “+ Schooner ‘Marea Henrietta, 43 t
: “ CAR—Austin 10 H.P. 1947. Very good | Ste, /vorman, Bascom), situate _in|Apply to Alma Lashley, No. 6, Coral] cnictti, Diana Pennacchicttl, Elsa Vel. Morean, Thelma Moreau Mare Morea: Italy | net “St. I :
condition and reasonably priced. Can |STRATHCLYDE, 8, Michael. The | Sands 16.9.51—3n , ee re sn Se te ae * : ‘eee ene en Ben eee
BLACKMAN—In lqying men becueea ak 20 ee Sei ae es ‘sa | He use stands on 16990 square feet of lenilla, Marienela Lazo, Carmen Castro, Nigel Morrison, Joyce Harrison, Roger Get A Move On yoner Philip H. Davidsorr, -tT-tons
e . at 3 our > 7 ’ Ss . - - t ~ ~ > ort . .
Gear mother Eliza I Roebuck Street. Phone 2 2 ~ jland, and comprises Closed gallery NAVY GARDENS—New modern house Edna Aranso, Michael Arenso, Elizabeth Hartley,-Booth. Joyce Clarke Robe He said he asked the Coun- ‘ Sealy, fre British G
naahied eee Maneae is e a 1 tree one 2 la . . Hall Antonieta Chirinos, Margarita Ciarke, Bernard Clarke, Gerald Clarke JEPARTURES
et eee eee me 1 , 18 9.5i—2n oo ing and dining rooms, kitchen &@|% bedrooms with wash-bowls, Lounge | p,)\4 Blanco, Josefina Blanco, Perey Horace Clarke, Elliott Reece, Mona Jen cil to back revision of the Ital- VY. Mose. 100 tom
wo years ~ve gone since we las re ne > etc 7 . - 7 + a . , on 7 nd os et
ma : "CAR-Onm 2h Ul room, Tae RI eek enn re ; Fi sete er ke monthly -] Dickers, Frances Dickers, Robert Petti- kins, David Field, Reginald Maitiand ian peace treaty without delay. | Hutson, tor Dominica 7
task was hard the tears were] perfect condition. Apply 'G ee "lrooms in yard. Electricity, gas, and| 18.9. 51—2n. | &"°*, Robin Pettigrew, Gail Pettigrew, Anny Maitland, Juld> Maitland, Wilfred Informed sources said Eisen- Ma V. Lady doy, Om ‘toe te
gad re Cee \pply » Froverbs, | covernme: . | ee, Y ene A Pettigrew, Nelly Alvarez, Maurice Franco, Albie Lightbourn I ite teeeed sis hings | Parsons, for St. Lucias
ios Lowland, Christ Church or Bovell & | Government Water installed. Tones, Denise Dicker, Beverly Petty ROWERS 2VeGUOe, vo ERE Mines P. & T. Seat 4,769
God has chosen the way for you] Skeete 95. en | nanapection any day, except Sunday, a For ANTIGUA done faster” and the master de-] 5.5 22.4.7 Sea are nme
The flowers we placed upon your! vANOF ramen lala Sutin ee Seonaed WANTED Foom PUERTO RICO Bertram Banfield, George Parker, |fence plan for Europe would be} ‘Schooner Lydia Adina S. 41 tone nét
ave in ar ie: erry Ro canes ce The " property will be sei up for sale Mildred Gibbons, Albie Lightbourn, George Parker Jnr., Victor Parke given urgent attention by De-j| Capt. Sergeant, for Trinidad ”
a in Apply § or's Garage, sale ou , Monica Hapley ; ;
Have withered and decayed Spry Street 18.9.51—3n. | BY Public competition at our office, James | ———____________ pote har ke snteamet te MAN BUAS fence Ministers at a _ special
Your n rie n o vearts ve § > Sep- 2 ' . yl . e
eye ite’ Sar talwoherete a : | Sentber pesgeyown on Friday 38th Sep HELP From GRENADA: Dora | Pilgrim Elizabeth Harris, Arlene Harris, John |Meeting before the Council meets |
hy Goa ee ‘ ELECTRICAL . “SVEARWOOD & BOYCE CRE TAL. | eek ete See rg Lege paee. |eeain in Rome PIMPLES AND
’ 18.6.8i-dn siibalchsliidiapclitis ca cie oA Solicitors EXPERIENCED SHIRT M.\KERS— | For GRENADA Iris Caby, Edith Boyce, Edward Crizzell There was no discussion of the
ei sili it ale bee een RADIO: Zenith Trans-Oceanic Portable 15.9.51—lon | Wemted at the Reliance Shirt /Factory, Elizabeth Donovan, Betty Straughn. John Barnbart, Ta Chandler, Ella military report by the full Coun-
FOSTER—In memory of our dear mother] Radio as new, Phone 3679 | $s | PAimetto Street 13.9.61—6n Fitransit for LA GUAIRA Boyce Francis. Manning, Cuthbert Dow- | “®B * 7 aller B L A ¢€ K H E A D> s
Edith Constance Foster, who died or 15.9.51—2n | The undersigned will offer for sale at Alice Lessth, drmende Lassari, gnc. ney; Iris Daniel, Darcthy Branch ogee eee See ae
September 17th, 1950 A ‘ public competition at their Office No " POSITION: Manager of small Hotel{| @¢line Lazzari, Michele Lazzari, Gon- For PUERTO RICO countries took occasion to com- | Quickly helps to clear up these blemishes
If love and carecould death orevent REFRIGERATOR Gibson Refrigera- | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the |!" Bermuda desires position in Barbados} *!0 Lazzari, Adolfo Melcher. Lyell Elizabeth Harris, Arlene Harris, John | plain against inadequate liaison | Series skin soft and smooth. Proven over
Thy days on earth would still be tors (American) 5-year guarantee. Auto | 2ist day of September, 1951, at 2 Pp. Aas as Manager or Assistant. Write: GJ, | Michell, Julio Molina, Zibia Thomas, Harris, John Harris Jnr. Lioyd Aaron between their staffs and the top 0 years,
Oey: Tyre Co., Cr. Trafalgar & Spry Sts | 9 AGRES 8 HOODS of PaRcHEe gi | Riddell, c/o Bank of Bermuds, Hamil. | Helen Thomas, Pedro Merkowite, Raquel Iris Caby, Edith Bovee, Edward. Crizzell, | ee be Frenet |
God took her home it was His will 18.9.51—3n. | land (formerly part of a place callee | ten Bermuda 12.9.51—6n | Wulff, Henry Wulff, Victor Orapeza, Jehn Barnhart, Myra Chandler, Eila|American, British and an r. ase’ s intmeni
But shi sae Sapa , Sans. Gardai), reg > os ee Alicia Orapeza, Victor Oraptza, Pedro Boyce, Dr. Francis Manning, Cuthbert | military group —U.P. \ SREEEaESEESEEREEEEERAEEe
an OU _ . . — garden) situate in Saint Lucy Ore pean Elery Zehner, Ruth Zehner Downey, Iris Daniel Dorothy’ Branch ;
To those she loved she did her . | Together with the messuage or dwelling + Sees EE — eee
May God grant her eternal rest LIVESTOCK house thereon known as “BENTHAMS PERSONAL
Children Jenetha Rose, Ethe! Douyu . and the outbuildings thereto
Syivia Foster (‘U.S.A Aima Griffith, le PUPPIES Poodle and. Px The dwelling-house contains Oper Th . "
P a ‘ommeranis . ne public are hereby warned agai
sd vee arbados) puppies (Black) 7 webs old . "Dial 2563. Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing } giving yn A to my wife ENA C “LOL Book Your Orders NOW for . . .
Americ 18.9.51—2n. | #94 Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen] BELLA FORDE (nee KINCH) as I do ae
— ——— jand Pantry not hold myself responsible for her or MANILLA ROPE
NEBLETT ; 1g 1 y of Ly MECHANI The house is wired for Electricity nyone else contracting any debt .
dear wife Francina Neblett who died NICAL jbut the current is not turned in,|debts in my name unlest py a written} MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW )/ SSS SOE pi A : ,
Ber mantener ik, 1868 although the Company's wires pass|order signed be ine ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED - . . . Limited shipment just received
Asleep in garder One (1) Johnson Sea Horse Outboard | within close proximity WILLIAM L. FORDE, (MAN Z Line) om holies Schooner TIM-
Free fror pair Motor with separate 5 gallon tank. Out- Inspection any day except Sundays. s P ssa Ge : 3 e f ~ E VANSLUYTMAN WY ‘ IW
ay s ays, ‘assage Garden, s.s PORT ADELAIDE” is scheduled I I
When life’s journey is ended put 10 h.p. Engine, condition as new. | between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m ' St “Michael to sail from Hobart September 25th, will accept Cargo and Passengers « ENTRAL rol NDRY i ; DD.
We hope to meet you again Apply by letter or in person to Wismar,| For further particulars and conditions | 16.9.51—2n ; Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October | {i Fae Seen: SOE Sunny Aen
iver to be remembered ‘by Gibbs Beach, St. Peter 14.6.51—4n | of sale, apply io:- - — }10th, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma instant a a.m PIER HEAD & BROAD STREET
on uel pees eee Avanos COTTLE, CATFORD & CO 2 The public are hereby warned against| October 20th, Brisbane October 27th, aa a v. Aig arene = | : : ) :
eee Raven | (erand ot ae MISCELLANEOUS 7.9.51—7n. | giving credit to my wife, VIOLA | arriving at Trinidad about November erteiiae Al tinin, wires —— {
‘ nnis (sons 5l—l I | G-LKES (nee MeKetril) as I do not|%Ist and Barbados November 2th. - 4 cae ane 656 OOO*
po REE 32 an poe aeers a | hold myself responsible for her or any-| In addition to general cargo this phe FLY nw zone Salling Fr L°OPOSSSSVOSS SSPE POOES SOOO POSOIO,
SHALL n t lov ing i mo of : Ly PUBLIC NO TICES one else contracting any debt or debts| vessel has ample space for chilled and ‘The M.V ae DAERWOOD in R
moved wite Estelle 5 who feli| “BUTTONS: New Pretty Dress Buttons in my name unless by a written order|harc frozen cargo. es a iinet Uaten aa Wace tage See x Y _ %
oe ath sit’ SAeAnesiae A fine assortment in White Buttons | signed by me. Cargo accepted on throug Ss o! . : “oa , ' DO »
but not forgotten Sie Sawellud deottotin steers Sean inn | wale 0 aetde ote Gene Rachaa ieee Signed COLERIDGE GILKES, Lading for transshipment at Trinidad to Gassatte Gxie de tn Geet . i (BARBADOS) 4 ( ss
‘ ha. remett . red 1 oan The Modern Dress Shoppe, minimum charge $1.50 on Wente-dians Villa Road, Pritigh Guiana, Leeward and Windward Date of departure to be notified % . d . °
; Sly ae road Street 16.9.51—3n St. Michael Islands ?
eRe La’ aunt” seem, | Ra ay and $1.80 on Sundays. 18.9.51—2n,| For further particulars apply B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS X %
Varna ri, Gwendolyn. Ruble! COAT: One Lady's Fur Coat, excel- —_—————— | FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., anc ASSOCIATION; (INC.) % s
ehildrer 18.9.51—In. Tient Bargain. Apply to Terese Beauty | The public are hereby warned against DaCOSTA & CO. LTD., Consignee, Tele No, 4047 \ s ¥
Salon, McGregor Street | giving credit to my wife Clara Headley! Trinidad Barbados, . *
WE mes . In Ps ving memory ot tap ae 12.9.51—t.f.n. | NOTICE (nee Thomas) as I do not hold myself B.W.I B.W.1 % x
beloved mot : phine Weekes who - — } Is hereby given that it is the inten-| responsible for her or anyone else con- | ———————- ———_____ ———— s ¥
‘ll asleep in Jesus on the 18th of GAS STOVE: Modern, practically new. | tion of the Commissioners of Highways] tracting any debt or debts in my name %

September 1948

*
~ >
; Automatic control Oven, 3 burners. 1) of the respective parishes of Saint s by a written order signed by me x Th wuld be q €
Sieh on dear mother and take your) Grill Toaster, Inspection invited. Phone | Joseph and Saint John to cause to be LISLE HEADLEY | Stamabi O x —, oP 2. interest »
res 2252 16.9.51—3n. P ‘
Your loving hand Will toil MO WOT | cement tana a Bi GRR ae, thie aM ‘St. Péter. g %







authorising them to in-
















Por those you love : ; rm | , $
I Ron je you loved you did your a I FQUOR LICENSE- Apply: E. Crispin. | crease the salaries payable to the respec- 18.9. 51-—2n IX to you g
Bian. eiaies a £ sata Scnitary Bakery, Westbury Road tive Inspectors of Highways for the said Rs e
neler” emit cee ieee aa 18.9-S1—1n. | parishes toa. sm. mot exceeding. 300 » Onc. XN %
rth Weekes (husbs oe . : a
ake Allg “le rethe ablinn: : — ; per annum, and the travelling allowan rIweY T cRV : y .
Ade Gittens,, "Nina Jackman ichitaren, |" YAWN MOWERS—Phone 4124. | Cos payable to. the said respective In- 0.8, “MARIO G” salmrarrtves maces St enone ee x %
Ivan Weekes, Eunicy Clarke (grands) 9.51—3n. | spectors of Highways to a sum not : panecnees Eeeettale pala , sani | % -

. ‘ aunicy ark é -_—_eoo Peery owen as to — F ar
39.5 \ excee £100 per annum such in- . ‘
18.9.51—In. | MANURE—Horse Manure for gardens, » “CCCdine £100 ps : NEW YORK SERVICE $ V on *
ght shillings (8/-) large cart load.,| nee > ane oret Se trom he dat A STEAMER sails 31st August—arrives B'dos llth September 1951 ~ a or oO es Single & Double 5

3187. C. A. Proverbs | day of April, 1951, A STEAMER sails 2ist September—arrives B'dos 2nd October 1951 ni] -
16.9.51—2n DATED the 15th day of Sept. 1951 a os %







FREE BOOK



YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
which makes

|
.
| WIND MILL—Phone 4124. 18.9.51—3n aeaaie Y A STRAMER sails NEW ORLEANS pSERVIOR eptember 1951 3
| i ve A STEAMER sails 12th September——arrives B'dos 27th September 1951 $ O Si 1 & D bl
“GOD’S WAY OF | ANNOUNCEMENTS CANADIAN SERVICE i% vens-Single ouble
SALVATION | —
’







:
‘NOTICE | SOUTHBOUND x
| PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH | i“ fae } Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Barbade | &

meet numerous requests of our| APPLICATIONS will be received jat Enjoy the hospitality, com- | $

” customers, we have ened a sect my office up to 3.00 p.m. on Monday, SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September 7th September 10th September 20t) | hd
PLAIN ade shirts: pyjamas. pants | 24th September 1951, fur the post of fort and thoughtful serv- SS. “ALCOA POINTER" |. September 28th September 20th October 10th 1% name to dl Ss
1 ynitary Inspector for the Parish : : SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” . October 12th October 15th October 25th ¥
Please write for one to of Christ Church at a salary of $49.00 ice which have made PAA ithe,
“first choice” of veteran



for custom made
shorts, ladies sl.

hirts, pyjamas, pants,
boys clothing etc
al the facilities of s



Heving at our dispc









modern factory we are able to offer | Pet month

ns
S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September 17th. Sails for St, John, N.B g
Only copies of testimonials (which nd

St. Lawrence River Ports

.
travelers the world over. These vessels have limited passenger accommodation 8 I Lal I 1el Pails
%

Samuel Roberts, Gospel

=n

prompt services at exceptionally reason-

Book and Tract Service,

able prices will not be returned) are required and

30, Central Avenue, Ban- Reliance Shirt Factory. Shirt Depot. | it will not be necessary to forward
nthe

its holding such




Palmetto Street. Phone 4764 jcertificates of — profic

2 ”
gor N. Ireland. 18.9.51—6n, | applications but applic




rtificates should state particulars of

NEW ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. iy wm
YORK APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD —CANADIAN SERVICE 3









Can't Eat, Why my Dentures are|them in their applications and be pre-

= ein i el iT SEE gy



broker Well y oo ave 7 _|vared to produce them if required to
eS fully repaired’ within ‘ira hocks, ao _s0 li : be ee or by connecting air- |
i ORIEN rAL || Where? Square Deal, Denture Repair | The successful candidate will be ines from Miami. Reduced 15-day,

o * Service, Reed Street. 18.9.51—2 required to serve one (1) (year on
SOUVENIRS | oe a aes probation before appointment to the

. established staff
Gifts, Curios, Jewels “WOOD GODDARD,

effect from San Juan,

7 .
All FAA Phone #8 Hew, Yor : Se ’ Aluminum Saucepans





Antiques, Ivory, Silks re Clerk, Commissioners of Health,

Bie, te, Bie WE ARE BUYERS eee
: We buy anything connected with
THANI H 7

STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,

round-trip Excursion Fares now in SA i chadeiabahe LS Radpreaigpintaeotned : yee: :
Â¥
x
instead of La Guardia Field CANADIAN SERVICE x

.











MIA From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal ® S
Daily MIAMI from Ce Eros en se | os «fxpected Arrival Electric Kettles ‘
y















‘ z . Collections, Accumulations and NOTICE
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 2466 Covers, Good prices Paid at the San Juan. Special 15-Day Round Menteons, | Matas , Bridgetown :
: SEAN ST*MP SOCIETY | tate of Trip Excursion Fares now in effect 8.8. “POLYCREST 21 ¥
| 3rd floor, No. 1¢, Swan St | CLIFFORD AUSTIN FIELDS —deceased ! | anv. “BENNY” en Gun ie. mantecnies 1 %
PILOT IIR LAID AES 1 | 8.8. “POLYRIVER” 18 8 Ss c %
: & 4 z +. 18 Sept Se 9 Oct p
ee —- NOTICE \s hereby given that all per- s . CROIX | 8.8. “SUNPRINCE” .. 28 Sept 3 Oct 18 Sree ¥, also ¥%
USEFUL
s,



9 c " S
Fields, late of Harmony Hall, Saint Frequent flights by swift-Convair- U.K SERVICE %

THINGS | G. A. Service's Michael who died in this Island on the type (Clipper. Convenient depar- From Liverpool and Glasgow isa Hawkins’ Electrical 3

| 15th day of March, 1951 are hereby re-
THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY tee 1b” wen in particulars of their | Lavras eee Kxpected |



getown





an American §
PHONES—Portable & Cabir
Regular and Electric—BANJOS
TENOR Banjos, $12 up—TYPE-
WRITER, Corona portable—GO-



|
|
3RAMO- | ... Montaigne. Brid, E
“AQ getown, on or before the 7th day
tt, | WITH GAS IN _ THE of October, 1951 after which date we
1



EA
the world,



. ‘The most manifest sign of claims duly attested to us Charles Carl- " a * I ‘ >
AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES wisdom is continued cheer- ton Browne, Douglas Norman Robinson You cay Bes fly PAA” to i ‘2 “DORIS CLUES 29 Aug 3 Sept 21 September % x
ANDOU 2 oi ‘ : fulness.” ||| and George Lawrence Farmer c/o Hutch- EUROPE, SOUTH AMERICA, al 6 Oct 10 Oct 20 October x
PIANO—Pich Tone, Good Wood, ; 5 j|| inson & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street, RICA, MEXICO, the FAR a eur
|
|





Expected Arrival

KITCHEN HOUSEWIFE shall proceed to distribute the assets of Antwies tctididin tenten DC : with Thermostatic Waal Contror

AND COOKIE ARE AL- lI the said estate among the parties entitled

—in fact, completely around U.K, & CONTIN NTAL SERVICE : : i = ‘
8
Â¥





. : > HE . 2 y " \]| thereto, having regard to the debts and . = Barbados %
CARE a Saeed authors | WAYS CHEERFUL. \{) claims only of wae we an Cae For 22 pe eo leading m.v BRUNO” 15 Sept. 18 Sept. 24 Sept 4 October ' 2
aati tate ce rene eae ve ae sel SL el FD SKS a have had notice and that we all no’ int ti irline—PAA ¥
SEWING LNES, S or & 7 international airline a

other, hand & trendie® Chain be lable for the assets so distributed Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 %

5666666605 666460040089

ett od




was first to link the Amer- POCCOC LOCOCO

as ting $19 ~ ~ <4 | to any person of whose debt. we shall
Lockstitch and Bootmaking, $12 to [PRR BERN Fok HAGA bak Bebiok ah the Tinie ae wae
$53—Buy Early
9 distribution
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH AND all persons indebted to the said

Estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay.

icas by air, first to fly to
all six continents.

| Lad l
For reservations, see your TAY é










9 ®
L.S. WILSON Won’t Wait WHAT'S NEWS

Dated this 3rd day of August, 195!)
. , ‘ AMERICAN MAGAZINES %| CHARLES CARLTON BROWNE,
SPRY ST. CAN NOW BE ORDERED %| DOUGLAS NORMAN ROBINSON Travel Agent or | '
DIAL 4069 NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS Qualified executors of will of Ciifford | by
SOO GG DONS 5 TAKEN FOR ONE OR Austin Fields, deceased
a. schapcenssceosscegcoeedt MORE YEARS. 8.8.51—4n



Peter Cheyney






wor.o's

MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE She was standing under the

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Gums Bleed, RULES FOR CARPENTERS AUCTION Ry
NOW OPENED BY | 7 iW awning outside Maxime in the
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE | ~ UNDER THE SILVER PIN AMERICAN Bee poe. Te gjnaautifal,
Teeth Loose! Ra OS ON nunttAMMER witi’ Hae WMorip Arrenmars | ary grace and strange allure, or | ok

3 s $ i re *hael Kells
Mr. V. A Southwell’s Purnitur a | so she appeared to Mic 8,
| WOSGGG99VSO999SS9SSSSUGS | Nairn, Pinfold Street. Partic ulays later 44 High Street — St. Johns no mean connoisseur where wo-

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CU. Phone: 241 men were concerned, A mur-

.
1 1 1 . } mured conversation, an appoint- |
A LATIC CLUB | Auctioneers a rks ihe eka ae | ment made for eleven the same
S| eeueae i i the brief encounter
a



1 sons having any debt or claim upon | phate rasckeilchieoiise ee tai Se |
MUSICAL | re ‘ sa=| Strecting the estate of Clifford : ST. THOMAS a

a









sabiao . | evening, and
was over. Kells never saw her

CINEMA | BARBADOS GENERAL HosprraL | Serer meet por Wee tom






































he
» ¢ “ . - z ’ hack
> UP < | and battered he ad and go hac
* TENDERS FOR © PLIES | to headquarters in England—that
e x SEAL ill t ceived ¢ > ita git was the way of it—that was the
Stop ‘Pyorrhea and % mae Ere oo Wekemedcs SV daataicheraetiteon Ce ailne ‘ gore, oS eee een happen
: oe ee MOET ptelitee ' in thesa days to any man or wo- ~~
Trench Mouth NOTICE : articles in the following lines for a period of six months from 1st man who chose to serve in the
i x October, 1951; — most perilous service in the | A 24 G
urs x
= 24 Ho e x | (1) FRESH BREAD ] world. They are expendable. WE H. VE e *
Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth s Barret. avents fe sitanssly. ihe | t
Tren har uth, oF me a Nigease ‘that h t % 3) (SECOROL t resting wohat aC ters and oN eacl
re Mouth, or some bad disease Se ; d nis ; | eres charac er pach
wiley wally cause you to lose all your t ay oe Mahagatnant S (3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the death ig just one of those things. RRU TED
tha have to wear 8 ¢ 7 ’ e “ dead he Wes a ee . ichae] Kells hy re
’ time. Since the great World War ead at the Westbury Cemetery. And so Michae] Kells, whom we
nage mouth disease have spread through’ | ® announces that after $ (4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 100 and 200 pints a day last heard of in Sinister Errand,
that four Out of every five people are wot Thursday, September x only. | gets corn. to the — of piecing
r i e@ ir late «o warne n me ~ “ry the seemin y unrelatec
ind stop these diseases before It Is too late, 27th S| Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application || bichcigagy 5 penne sie Ofhat
cause they often cause not only the loss ’ Fd rill # parts of an intricate pu
f teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and | the Club’s Cinema wil % to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be had happened, for instance, to |
ene “Now Discovery % be CLOSED. Due to the $| entertained except they are on forms supplied by the General Hospital. i, Rockie? He was evidently on to —
Saves Teeth g small attendance of i Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters ||| something Be before A disap- :
i vt . Pr 8 y > & = ~ ~
iiss deh ntne Alaa nae cat A American & Members, for quite some : from ‘two other persons known to possess property, expressing their et Sods or are suddenly AT
wick may elt penetrates right te the root |@ time, the Management | willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the | bumped off, have generally dis-
ot Hie eee hans Gola cio senha the SaReT has__ been reluctantly Maio 5 : ; } covered something of waa bese
ess out of vuth, and soon tightens forced to make this Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained portance. What had the cool, f
(he teeth. Sie tote w) ieeue a eras si on application at the General Hospital . | courageous and astute Rockie per ft
rots *f outtered frogs Trahan ocie bie decision. ; caret | ferreted out? What was the mes- °
orrhea for ten years. My gums were sore Owing to the large 14.9.51—3n, e.0.d. | sage that the unfortunate lady ‘
' ding and I had lost four teeth, f § SS SSSR SSS of the Rue Royale had certainly



I tried oon ee an % e - â„¢ 1 d
discovery Amosan. rE x 2 Is
: Amosan my gums | §> operating 3 t . Is and it
ding. The soreness in my |$ 18S not possible for the
red in three days an@ in|
teeth were |$ Club always to show



1 other teeth were getting number of Cinemas now
i



meant to give him on that fatal - a cepege er : :
7 j ” * Peter Cheyney, again } ~. AR IRRY
DANCING CLASSES hight? Mrs Peter ‘Cheyney, again YOU'D BETTER HUI

thrills us in example
If You Want to be in on This



of his supreme gift of story-











PLL PPPOE FOS











1 renter and that F could eat the hard- | % New Films as formerly; ene setting .
food ® - S as y;
Guaranteed % and, as most of the Mem- Friday classes at the Aquatic Club will start on the 21st jf .
“is giurantesd. t6-ste0 YOU? Ripe Wana 1g bers wish % po Pictures ¥! September WE HAVE If AT THE y 1) 7 DP Yr
1 th and tig : 3 at their first showing, \ Saturday classes on the 22nd September ‘ ee r _ ¢ KE TRAL EME Feri M
c urn of empty puck | 1ere ; ( sufficie Classes are‘being formed for Ballroom Dancing and Keep ADVOCG A rk
e wchance of ing your teeth oe * a ss ess ona soe ae Fit Apply to Miss Ran Onn. Telephone No. 8555 oh e (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets) ~
heart ‘ san from your)|s Patronage , ra F } i 4 Yu y r ot a
t under this iron-clad guaran- | 4 Club’s Cinema running. ) > . vu H J IONERY
sri tds unio hi Cob cdgeergg: | Club's Cinema running THE BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING LTD. STAT 4
smosan — setae San, * 16.9.51 1 wk. { \
ror Prorrhes—Treneh E6665 00 0CSCC0C00S” | SSeS - ee

|



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951









—————————=—

Barbados Brings Back The Bacon) wart









ROSS WEARS HIS FATHER'S cap) 2 Cups Coming Back Home:

Men, Ladies Win Tests
By PAUL FOSTER | KHAKI SHORTS

Intermediate Players
Put Up Stern Fights

Only three cricket matches were piayed as the Fourth
Series in this division opened on Saturday. Play was not
possible at Boarded Hall where Cable & Wireless were to
have met Pickwick owing to an impaired wicket.

Mental Hospital played Empire
it Black Rock. Empire batted firs

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 17.

The touring Barbados water polo teams won both of thet
Second Test games at the Trinidad Yacht Club this after- f
noon. The Barbados men therefore retain the Elite Cup Or

BOWLING ANALYSIS which they first won from Trinidad in January 1950 and the

oOo. M ae WH.







and knocked up 123 aft&r having aj. Proverbs 4 2 1 ladies will be returning home with the Crushy Cup which

— ve f anes ae ae. "Shecte Block See they lost to Trinidad last November in Barbados

Th OSS OT ive wickets, / da er- H. Rarosey 4 2 5 i

ship by Griffith and I. Harris which{p. Nicholls 2 19 Results were Buirbados Ladies The intervaly was taken om
i s z Vv. Lewis 11 3; 2 : 2 i ‘+. Barbados got their ird > *4/

added 36 runs, took the total to 40 gc TS eS Pe. four; Trinidad Ladies 0. Barbados after perbetes 6K ee ae Unbelievable but it's true.

when Griffith was unfortunately dy pewis ibw. b C. Skinner 12 Men 3; Trinidad Men 2, goal etter ive sill left Man-

run out for 17, IR. Pierce b C. Skinner 8 The ladies game was not as fast the second half. o SS edaa :
Harris went on to make an un-3M. G. Mayers b C. Skinner ° as their First Test match. Marion Ding unmarked anc oe And what is more the

Lawless c Wood b N. Medford 4

Skeete c Gittens b C. Skinner 6 forwards got the ball quickly

defeated 47. Armstrong knock ‘ bs ‘quickly
over to Manning who é

Taylor opened the scoring for






























up 21, and C. Spooner 10 run out..B: Rolfe ¢ sub b C. Skinner iM i . yay in the first half f : : : :

Bowling for Mental Hospital, C.AA. G Seale l.b.w. N. Medford o end hecdoredoe until point blank rns , sind ae quality 1s far above this
io ag a ao Serer —— ROMEE: Geceate. wie » paedions. 18 half time. Jean Chandler follow- ae Soe balla : peter a faaee
early upset. Knight sent down nine gy” Ramsey b Medford 3 “ds after > erval with c . a aie . ‘ s
overs and took haee wickets for 32 4D Nicholls not out . ® Ra ig ae “ee ‘ta Reds Aga i into the offside area amazing price

. wit .o phar - y © Extras: 4 ’ > yal Several times

runs ee Seve, = bowled 128 Pitcher netted the fourth goal After a final warning from the
overs, took two for 36. * Total ; 75 about 30 seconds after Jean scored eres Not to get offside, Agard

In their first innings Mental Hos- 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS her third. on Sema given offside by ep
pital are so far 83 for the loss of OS a ae ee Play continued to be slow aN jinesman and he was brought out
six wickets, V Boyce and M. A, Gittens ae 9 - Jean Chandler threw away three of the water for disobedience.
Crichlow gave Mental Hospital ape Skinner 7 a â„¢ . certainties after this, two going Trinidad were not dishearten- {
good start. Boyce scored 17 before: * Tort a ne 2 over the bar and the other she ed and indeed took the game into ep el 0 *
he Ww clean bowled by Spooner, s:£. MecComie 2 19 1 threw from too far away from the the vistors area. The Barbados Lt . |
Williams partnered Crichlow bute SY? peo goal. Barbados Ladies emerged team failed to take advantage of
he was stumped by the wicket-jj. a Piiitige yee 0 from the water wreathed in smiles the extra man Eckstein contin- 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
keeper before he could open ll » Thornton ¢ Phillips b Richards 3 ind sat along the edge of the ueq to send in well meres — Ls
account. G. Springer came in andf@t- Atkinson ¢ Phillips b Parri . Tacht Club to watch the second but the majority just skimmec
knocked up a brisk 23 before being’ . ae ewe) Meh: ree 418ib the bar or were brought safely ocean
run out. He scofed two sixes and H. M. rarmer b Richards 4 The men’s under control by goalkeeper eiiieieainetia titted
two fours * rannes 4 ae nw atts or. 95 game opened Maurice Foster. . .

For Empire, Prescod took three yy Farmer c¢. Pinder b Watts 18 at terrific pace However in one of their re- T ;
wickets for 17 runs. Spooner and D. Wilkie stpd. wkpr. Ishmael b and Trinidad had peated raids Eckstein scored from U M A J
Harris took one each for 14 and Clarke ; t he Barbados a melee in front of the Barbados a
27 respectively. See oe 0 team worried for goal

Wanderers met Spartan at the : Sutras: 2 the majority of The Trinidad team got a great
Bay. Spartan batted first and made MIW®'** e8tPr . oi ang eae geteg Set iceter ois H RI !
124. L. Wood topscored with 48. C. ‘Total y = Finally Bannister fine effort. Time however was I I a
Wocd made 23 and C. Matthews 12. Fall of wkts: 1—2, 24, $6, 4—11 who was close in short and with 30 seconds to go



B. Rolfe was the most success- 5—23, 6—30, 7-63. 8—71, 8-80, ‘ z received a pass
ful bowler for Wanderers. He sent BOWLING ANALYSIS y and before his

the teams lined up for the final
swim down. The ball remained Their terrible Pain is often needless.

















- 7 oO M R. W. " iF in midfield until the end of the
down 15 overs and took five wick- Richard 7 1 e 4 BOY at the wicket wearing an Australian cap is Ross Ba Oppenans coulc , ‘
ards 7 5 Q stralia s ‘ is arnett, four se im smas : g ¢ uC y i i i
aie tor'S6 vune Vi Lewis captured. Pulllps : . : os . ics Harnett Atatealinn Teo Be ‘ get to him smash- ; gam : sie ae DOL CIN, a new type of treatment, brings prompt relief from pains
two for 28 11 overs ¢ v4 Parri 3 13 I year-old son 0 en Barnett, ralian Test wicket-keeper, who now ed the ball into® x Trinidad’s goalkeeper Gatcliffe due to sy mptoms of these dread diseases. But more! DOIDLCIN
two for 28 in overs and Ramsey jyrathwaite 3 4 plays for Bucks. Ross is named after Australian batsman Ross Greg the nets feed ee} SCwas again on top also has physiological action, particularly on metabolic processes
and M. Proverbs one each for 12° Ciarke 6 16 1 ory, killed in the war. His father prophesies a fine cricket future Soon after form ind = twe which are a very important factor in the rheumatic state, This is
and 19 respectively. Wa petra: ne : oe for him.—L.E.S. Charlie Evelyn p, Bannister of their defend- due to the coordinated action of a new combination of scientific,
Spartan, by bowling out the Bay Sat 1b HM. Oe ; oc eae ore ee ee ee ee Sree eee eee FJ who has full +16 saan ers Harry Smith quick-acting ingredients,
team for 75, have secured the first Brathwaite : es coe Riley took the six wickets for 25 W° has fully justified his selection vf DOLCIN has bee ted th i i ini i
2 a , "ee “ ired the first Brathwaite : and b a a Farmer 2 2nd XI Cricket ° runs made a dazzling swim through and 3 ™ 4 Johnny bei - at . — t oroughly in hospitals and clinics. It is
in Ss aC ° ih . Phillips ¢ slvr ; ‘armet 8 4 - uns : ana Teiyeirs s ) : m , | j , sa) "
we. iain p roverbs top ee een eng licen Lodge were only able to knock eat goalie Gatcliffe with a lovely >. ixeira must 0¢ ing prescribed by doctors now! It has reli¢ved the anguish of many

scored for the Bay team with 17, Watts ¢ H. Farmer b R. M. Farmer 0 siven full marks of your fellow-sufferers with long-standing cases of joint-stiffness and









majority of wickets were affected



Meacmnte: wher Vastinan t focen Crawford wand b R. M. Farmer 5 up a runs in their second innings. ay from close in, Evelyn is the for their extreme pain. So, you see, the sooner you use DOLCIN, the sooner
double figures were V. Lewis 12 Pinder ¢ and b Thornton 1 Rain Ke t i "itt oo Ra en topscor- youngest member of the team and formances ce your condition may be improved,
and B. Rolfe 1. Clarke b Thornton 9 Pp ed “a a es tdg rill, Hutchinson along with Geoffrey Foster has Ince, ;arbados Yet DOLCIN costs very little. Get it today—100 precious tablets
+ Sibihwer 6 a... Bispham not out s and Gill took three wickets each been an _ outstanding defence sh ar p shootin cost only
C. Skinner and N. Medford were Extras 3 for 4, 11 and 16 respectively ; harps ig )
responsible for the collapse of the ~ Seores Low Needing 11 runs for victory ro Eckst i f te ig? ha D BY:
Bay team. Sk or se smalls Total (for 7 wkts.) 65 7a eck . eo ae ’ ex Eckstein who at first was yet to _ finc he ’
_. = 7 inner ent down seven Carlton went in and made 24 for pot expected to’play in the series nets in the Tests™ : BOOKER S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD.
s, Of which two were maidens, Fall of wkts: 1—14, 2—16, 3-16, 4—34 TEI © Sant : the loss of one wicket to win by ty, Wietal : far ——_—_—___—_—_
and took five wickets for 28 runs. 5—43, 6—47, 7—47 THE Seventh Series in the Sec- pine wickets and 13 runs ~ turned out for Trinidad and so far. | =
Medford, who only bowled ur BOWLING ANALYSIS _ ond Division cricket fixtures open- Wanderers played College at played an inspired game. This is perhaps Ken Ince
overs, took four wickets for a " » MUR W- 2d on Saturday at the various Conege Wanderers batted first Two goals down Trinidad at- due to very close marking by
ee” ; ess rere ese Farmer A ee grounds All the totals were inq made 92 runs. C. A. Pierce ‘@cked late in first half and Trinidad’s defenders. ;
“Windward met the Barbad R. M, Farmer 9 2 gi 4 below the century mark and the georeq 38. Robinson 17 ‘and R Eckstein lobbed a high one to Far slinened’ th te Sian BACK TO SCH L
s B arbados 3 were - . alle . - - ‘ ‘ ‘ y > “he > iat “ Armstrong 12, For Harrison Col- 8°4!keeper Foster who caught it|is now | clinch eee

Regiment at the Garrison. Wind * ; A , ; so a . ‘
: sa ’ . by rain. Carlton got six points in ' ; but over-balanced taking the |favour Ince may find true form in
ward batted first and made 80 ’ ’ ; . ,. lege Barnett took three for 13 and . ed, taking ne wi : or oe

° isa. , oO 0 7 h the match against Lodge at Carl- ; ; ball into the goal. the third and final Test on
T. Farmer topscored with 25. M. 7 ip if e ton. ys ox long gvdk mage a 8 Wednesday afternoon.

Farmer and R. Atkinson made 18 Combermere School team were n ‘ nings are

’ , : 4 4 oe eal
each. League Table at home to Police. Police batted wae me loss of one wicket. W .
hat’s On





Richards, the most successful met Leeward at Fos-

first and knocked up 79 for the Be § A aie it s
‘bowler lfor the Regiment, took VICTOR BELL of George Park loss of eight wickets before declar- ae Da x ieee — a — Curb
four for 16. Watts took two for scored 95 runs against Starwick in ing their first innings closed. Tay- with 19. G Gilkes ‘t ik pees Today
12 and Phillips, Parris and their B.C.L. fixture on Saturday lor, opening batsman for the a an je MOOK SOuUe Eur it is no longer necessary to suffer

wn S8anleap snoes




































































Clarke one each for 18, 13 and 16 last to bolster his team’s first Constables, topscored with 32 it: K. Thornton three for 26. Bubeies Cenaye Seen inal Se ainnoveteat Gone eee GInte AND
: : . ast 7 eee . : o . The home team replied with 70 tion—10 a.m. to 6 p.m. fince the discovery of H. (formerly "
respectively. innings score to 150, whieh was while S. Howard made 26. The K. Gor 7 Lo known as Chinarold). Hytex starts to BOYS’ SHOES—Brown, Black or
In reply Regiment are so far enough to defeat thelr opponents. only other batsman_ to reach 9% age contributed a valuakle Oris Courts and Court of work in 10 minutes and not only sto: White:
65 for the loss of seven wickets. Starwick, in reply, made 35 and double figures was Denny who §.), Pre eae a aco took — Jurisdiction — 10 ee Bain but also takes out the swell-
Phillips topseored with 18, in their second venture was bowl- made an undefeated ten. iS a amt Parris is 15 not out. ed out for 39. Pacer Burke of Brathwaite was the most suc- wae any runs being scored off ag ra S Se Legislative bios caused by PI os such ke Hondacho, rr 12
Ae yf a ee St ; ess bowler for the school team. : } = x —£ p.m. ervousness, Backache, Constipation, ” et SR eh 4.75
Bowling for" Windward . Mi, Starwick took Bells wicket, cessful bowler for the school team. "Ty eueir gcond innings ¥.M.P.C. | Mbeting of "eno House ot || tert erry, ditty aga uel
Thornton two for 10, H. M. Far- ance in the game was turned in tured seven wickets for 34 runs. are 18 for the loss of four wickets. Assembly—-3 p.m. druggist @oday” un er the “positive re Ope ates 5.25
mer took one for 15. *"“"~ by Sealy of George Park who took Phillips took the other wicket. The four wickets were taken by | Police Band at the Mental guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
The scores were as follow 11 wickets for 2] runs in the en- G. Gilkes for ten runs. ® pie. © Ditty, ‘ inva ar. oui as ok at Sa oe GYM BOOTS—white, Br
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs EMPIRE tire match, He took 6 for 16 in Combermere in reply were all Leeward vs. Y.M.P.C. Water Polo at the Aquatic empty package. » Brown or
M. Jones MMEINN—iss Seen ht 2 the first innings and 5 for 5 in bowled out for 62 runs. Tudor at Foster’s a: aa oe Tr - ea cas ey ee
F. Taylor c Burrowes b V. Carter o the second. ; pupacoces wae.’ ane 16. > Y.M.P.C, 52 and (for the loss pm Re en Sizes 10 — 2 $2.00
E, Amory run out 0 George Park, playing in the partnership between Tudor anc f four wickets . jeg! ree ti i ie.
B. Bourre ¢ Springet b C, Knight 0 Gantrer Division rot the B.C.L., Mr. Hughes was the best for the Ae t ] ties ie iP Padeinse inet ee ae te a a ae oe
- ane a ye * eee 21 heads that division’s table with 25 team. It added 22 runs before ar was Vs. SMpIFe at Vaucluse British Council—8.15 p.m. Lain 8.15
E. Barrow ¢ Springer b Knight 2) aainte, Tudor was caught by Denny off ane — al cee fir five wick- dhimese ee By, after ” OES iyi py 2.85
C. Prescod c wk. Best b McLeod Smith. Mr. Hughes scored ten va geet Fs = A “ > . ” pu
C. Prescod ¢ wk. Best cLeod.. 10 R R it Se eo & Comsbermere va, Police a “The oreienn Brothers OVER-INDULGENCE Bring your children in for an
C. Spooner run out 14 ugb 7 esults Bowling for Police F. Taylor at Comberr Moxy “Pigmy Island” & “A
, a, 4 ' a id mere ; ; and :
ET i y bagged four wickets for 14 runs Police (for eight wickets de- URE RE Seem, aren eee Too much good food and drink? expert fitting.
hoe LONDON, Sept. 16. after sending down nine overs. E. clared) 79. Combermere 62. Pissn (Bridgetown). “‘anset | Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
Total : 123 The results of Rugby games Denny and Sealy took two each College vs. Wanderers Boulevard” 445 & 8.30 p.m ! better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
Fall of wkts: 1—0, 2~0, 3—3, 4.4, Played on Saturday in the United Police has a first innings lead of ot (CATE Aquatic Club “Where Damger ' , neutralizes excess gastric
5—4, 6-40, 7-55, 8—89, 9-123. * Kingdom follow: 17 runs, W: a 4 ollege saveRe , ! acidity, “sets you right again”!
BOWLING ANALYSIS Batrow 12, Halifax 0; Bramley _ At Vaucluse, Central played wet. 92. College (for the aa eg Saree veers -, Keep a supply of Alka-
ml : 1" : ‘ SS ¢ 1e Wicket) 96 AD 3 ‘ >
Cc. Knight o os Pe ¥ 18, York 8; Castleford 17, Batley Empire. The game _ started or Carl Sma ket) 26. Royal “A Ticket To Tomahawk’ 7 Seltzer handy — always.
V. Carter 12 2 36 2 22; Huddersfield 30, Bradford me Cee first to occupy the © aoe Va. Lodge at Carlton = sae Blue Heaven’ 445 & } 3
E. McLeod 4 20 1 Norther 3: 1 5s ywe- Wicket, made 57 Cee ind sodge 32 and 47 Carlton 6 8.15 pom i gy ~
G. Springer : 1 2 ene eecteee ye a made 13 and C. Wilkinson 12. and (for one wicket) 24 : 7 S Alka-Seltzer
M, Crichlow 2 10 Hanclet 40, Cardiff 16; Leigh 7 , For, Empire Vernon Skeete took | , a 5 r |
; ; 5; 7 : : 554
MENTAL HOSPITAL—Ist Innings aetntcn 9: Sivaeenel city 0, four pr i] one Sones. ewes re, COLLLLADPPVPPLPLPPDPPLPPPPLPLPPLPLAAPLPLPP PAA APPPLP AAPA PPP LPLAAA,
Vv. Boyce b Spoone 17 ee e 7 ~ oo; waur for a2 Impire replied with} %& v
aL .Crichiow..c wk, Jones.0 Preacod 38 mee ye aus Sree oy 9 L. Bynoe topscored with a $ 3 | AT LAST
Cc. Williams stpd. wkpr. Jones elen’s 7; Salford 31, Rochdale 1) jiayed 51 which-included six 7E ¥ a9 % |
i ener: ‘ ,” Hornets 10; Wakefield Trinity 11, aaa ha two ies Neville z MAVE YOU PLACED 3 | :
eee Penton “, Wigan 37; ates 17, ie hd Skeete made 24. He scored two : >| Dua t 7
EB. McLeod Lb.w. Prescod 1 Rangers 6; orkington Town &, sixes, Bowling for Central skip- % y, 7 7, >|
Sak tek ent Gee fe sixes Doyuag UCC OUR ORDER FOR yy st Arrived...
" ea Barrow b Prescod Another match was: Keighley 46, and C. Hinds three for 29. x x |
Ystradgynials 14.—C.P. In their second innings Central | & 7 7 rer y , M
Total 83 are 95 for the loss of five wicket % THIS HEA 5 » DU TY %| 2-02., 4-02., 3-pt., 1-pt.
; Fall of wit 120, 2-24, 3-52, 4—55 Patrick made 42 and C. Shepherd | ¢$ 3 | GOOD QUALIT
a, Satelite AR ATA ’ 37. G. Clarke took four for eight |X = mY ‘ | Y
BOWLING ANALYSIS os YESTERDAY S wh x TRAC TOR FH sy
C. Spooner 4 oe Outright Win $ %
‘ Prescod E ; a ; WEATHER REPORT Carlton scored an outright vic- ¥ Note the features: ( x | SS urn CTs
EY Amory 7 1 21 : : tory over Lodge at Carlton, Lodge |@ . s be %
WANDERERS vs. SPARTAN ; From Codrington batted first and were all bowled ]% Ae ‘
QD. Gittens bi Rxoverbs 2 Paired a ‘ ats out for 32. Mr. Timpson topscored | & Battery Ignition, Power Take Off, X|
a ae S ota ainfa or month to ’ Tor Car t ‘ ‘ :
Mattl stawers & Sarees 12 a with 11. For Carlton Matthews |}¢ F % lear ee . can: dave
© Wood b Rolfe... 8 date: 5.56 ins. took six for 17 and Edghill four |& Belt Pulley, Lights. % | in clear light glass as pre war days
S. Parris b Rolfe 7 Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F for 13. They bowled eight overs | %& x
E. McComie ¢ Lawless b Rolfe 7 : . Wake adit a ei f aah, ens 2 ae a ; a “yr info ati sath x | 22c., 23e., 25e., and 50c. res ively
W. Jemmott ¢ Ramsey b V. Lewis 2 wind ‘Veloce: e Sa a oor eae the only two bow! ¥ Shipments are once again arriving Other information on application to— ¥ | ’ ’ ’ pectively
. Skinner (hi . b Rolfe y Pod : y Ce : ~ z
N. Medford ¢ Lewis b Rolfe 2 hour Carlton went in and replied x E >| Secure Yours Early as these Prices cannot be repeated
Reet cut . Barometer: (9 am.) 29.911 with 68 for the loss of six wickets | # and you are advised to book early. X |
a 13 (3 p.m.) 29.842. declared. Kenny Hutchinson top- x y |
a ee scored with 21 while P. Kenned . ¢ a
als ar maa Bowling for Loise| Steel wheels are obtainable for plough- R E % Jc ll ee ce re
— e -_ “ x
ence “. sae © ee $i} “ceneran HARDWARE sveecies
rn ~ ryne . * ing an or really touch going. a % |
1e 4 — i a : > . z v |
eyll Do It Every ‘Time od Po By Jimmy Hatlo | (3 ae i ROBERT THOM LIMITED. 3)
Seer PSS — : = ——z = 5 racks” are avai e”, ik 116 - | .
Rein & fat? deuilh Ghia ee ~ Hr. od I Dial 4616. | PHONE 4918 tet Rickett St.
RIEND WIFE WILLYA TURN TH AT DARN THING OFF@! YES, ———= 556595 S OOOO LIL PALL ALAA PALL A AAD |
TUNES IN A NICE, LOOK! I WORK HARD ALL DAY-HOW appeal pega lage hotel el aad tata BPP POSSOOLSD PSPS SPSS SSS SSEPP SSOP ISPS SSPE PES
SOOTHING PROGRAM ABOUT A LITTLE QUIET INSTEAD % 31% x
OF DINNER MUSIC — OF “THAT INFERNAL RACKET #! % S18 $
AND “HIMSELF “ALL % BIS * %
BUT BLOWS HIS ROOFâ„¢ x $18 ust Received oe New Stocks of :
xX x | x %
| 31% x
. | . %.
s ~
% o!R ~ T « y
T STY $$ RED CEDAR SHINGLES :
y m | .
».
ee! x
DOUGLAS FIR SIDING %
|
+

& THE RICH
§ BAKERY

% SPECIALS
FROM THE

MODERN
OVENS OF —

J&R BAKERIES

SPOOLS PSE PLESPSPPOOOSSSSSOOSA IFS 2
PFPFS SSS POSSI SFO FOSS or FPOSSS SOS SSF OSC SO SOF SPOS SOS OS

DOUGLAS FIR JOISTS
PITCH PINE G. & T. FLOORING
PITCH PINE JOISTS
GALVANISED NAILS ll sizes



ON THE FIGHTS
LOUD ENOUGH To
SCARE ALL EX-AIR-
RAID WARDENS C

FOR MILES

AROUND =»
GEE-I JUST
REMEMBERED
HOOKERELLI iS
FIGHTING KID

SORIVPSSS9



LPP OOS

e
2
o

$592 FSS SFPSSSSOONGSS

PHONE 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO0., LTD.

£656606664 *
LLL EFSF SSE EEF SCS TSO LAPIN

4
LPL LCCC OOCOOOOOES’





Full Text



PAGE 1

PACE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 1951 Barbados Brings Back The Bacon Intermediate Players Put Lp Stern Fights .. re played a.s tiki I U ^ 'ii' iris. >i efwiaad >>n Saturday Play wan no! possible at Boarded Hall where Cable &* Wireless were t< ROSS WEARS HS FATHERS CAP have met Pickwick owing t<> "" i baited Mrs and knocked up 1JS after bat inn k. bad start They were four runs \ partssar-j lOOfe the total to 40 • roc t %  | 47 Armstrong knock' jp 21, and C Spooner 10 run out Il*>.. %  r. ted thfdj^ %  KnlftU S--T1I HOWT1 niiKBii MkM* for 88* runt while Carter, who howled 12* %  tor 3*. T^ %  it first innings Mental HOB• .r 83 for the loss of \vtcket* V (loyce impaired wickei BOW UNO ANA I. VSIS s ,i .... i H> Uwu ii in wA.nnr.ninn m in"* b C KkMinri Piter* b C Sklnr*. ii c akini-i *. Mr-lf.-i'1 sheet* c ont.,vr, c al i aaw Roll* t i W.< HL Proverb, c k*r b Medlar* Nictnill. not uut M. ANAt. rp .1 .i %  • Boycsj scored IT batora 5 Bk n Woml 1 v IT ^-k",• i .n< ** .. r\< fcl could open hl.'PJv Ti. in andfli *" %  "—" • %  • i "lark. r* alow but • ha -, %  fan i. naj %  u took thice mddntt (or 11 ran Spooner and h for 14 nnd "MI\ %  '" %  it tan h.itu-d first and made 888* M. L. Wo 18. C IS. rai i rsas 13. i down II %  h Hva W n-kn.. >,. \ Lewis captured f* Fta ..ml 18 w.ru SfkBl" (Ml the Il ,\ team for '!>. I %  scored .17 SS2*JL fbe i oil bat '" %  • %  • M i B ReHe II '^.t_. l, C. Skinner and N. Medfoi.1 %  • blc foi thi collaj i Bag taaun overs, of which two wars maidens aud took five wickets for 28 run*. Mod ford, who "iil l-iale four. Irlnldad LMltrt %  lUrfc,*^ after, llarbados Mrn 1; TrleMa. Mrn 2. " %  In. ladWf ganui w not '**' '' ured %  half um.. Jean Chandler follow 1 Keds Agard int. ; .ing from the t |o get offside. Agard offside by tne jnd he was brought out Ibi 81 i i %  %  fllUMBWl -ft ManB arb adkM ii. 'I two tn succession M 1'ilcher netted the fourth foal •tboul 3o %  bar third. Play continued lo be Bio* % %  : %  %  Tm bar and tt'< i .me imei W ri.m too tai awny frun the thp V]ll(111 antl The B aonl. Barbados Ladle..ntage ot i %  m contin.. ,i u sand In well placed ahots i hrb to Mil < %  The men's K a m e opened i rifle pace and Trinidad had t h e Barbados antad for the majority cf %  Finally i ; who was elnsi ii rod a i %  %  BOY at the wick*t wnanng n suWtraBaa i , %  year old Hon of Ben Burnett. AHttraI.au Test wi plays I' %  i I aflar Australia ory, kill**' %  Uit wr. HifattiM Bi for him LES lot keeper, who now i %  %  line tru Batn r.u ..i -kii i i t* *-i< -43. S—4T. 7—47. HOWI.INO ANALVWt Hiley took the six wickets for 25 %  lo knock aeond ali n id with m Edithiil. Hwtehinaoft and Gill took Ihn > fni 4. 11 and 11 raapectlvffls*. taadlruj n runs for victory, Ida 24 (or the loan of one wicket to win by nine wickets and 13 runs. Wanderer* pli t. butted tlrst I..1 made 92 rani C A Pierce '.* *......"< x-""^ 1 3(l Robtaaaai 17 and ft 2nd M Irirkrl: Rain Kept Scores Low and before hi'ipponent could ^^ jet to Into smashmf til the ball intil*" the net* — %  1 II ll.iniiistri a-hO has 'i; made a dan/ling n •' %  %  shot from clow in. Fvelyn is tin youngest member at the %  along with Geoffrey Fostar lias been an outstanding^ defence I Hex Ickfteill It flrat ,i,ii tha vetnt.. but tha majority Wit ridrnmad 'il!i lhc b r or *"• brou 'h t safely trai by no-ikcepcr Maurice Foster. their raI 'i malea In (rani ot the Barbados KM a great o%aiion (roan tha crowd for thi* %  %  m "tidi to gn up (or the final swim down. The bull u tii.iin.l in midlU'ld until the end of the ., n d Johnny must be ;iven full marks Kcnl %  centred find the THE S, i, the S.vi mi Saturday at the various below the majority i ntit expecte viu,i.,i B Knishi %  II Wilvoi. i( 1. Harris n-t rU: Comboraaara skhool U i to Pollea iv first and knocked up 79 for the VICTOR BEL1, of George Park loaa of eight wick.' red 93 runs against Starwick In Ing their t\rst irmums otMM TayB.C.L. llxtm. LU ii lor. opening batsman to tha iHtUtar his team's rlr i t'onstnl %  !%  with 3 The M b ho b V Knlaht Tolal ; II BOW UNO ANALYSIS o. at. KnmM a J K. MrLax-l 4 M a. apriita-* i i i M Ci.i I 10 K Stoek 1 1 MENTAL HOaTCTAt li Innlna. MB %  pnotis t I i %  an -il-I kiinnings score to l&O, which war whlla s Howard enough to defeat their opponent.only other batsman to Starwick, In reply, made 35 aial double figures was Denny in their second venture vvas howlmade an undefeated ten vd out for 31. Pacer Burke of Brathwaite was the most siicSt.trwtek took Bed's wteket cagflful howler for the >cl. An excellent bowling parfo r mHe sent down II overs and capance In the BarjM ".is turned In lured seven wickets lor 34 runs. n% .s. ,.ij %  r Gt-.'igc Park arbo look PhUUpi took tha O8JM alekal ll wickets for 21 runs in the antiro match. He took 6 (or 16 in Combcrmcrc In reply the first Innings and 5 for 3 in bowled out to "'•'.> runs Tudiir the second lopscored with a lighting 10 A George Park, pUyin| in the partnership between Tudor ank 10 and Q, Archei two without any runs being scored off him. In their second inningV M l'< ,.ie IK to tha loaa of four wickets. Tha toai wicketa were taken by G Gilkes for ten runs l.rrward va. Y.M.P.C al Fuster'k I and (for the ton of four wicketa) 18. Leeward 70. i nil .1 w Kmpircal Vauchise %  fl and (to I %  rts) 9? i oi|... M 1 imiheriner.\s. PotatM at C'mnbermere %  (8. Coml>ermerc 6:' College vs. Wanderers at Ciillrer %  %  (aril. HI *Lotsn i CatriCon I 'niton CM %  UM N %  ed with UI K. MiLnid Ibw. Prr-cod Totali -l. I | I .. t... %  OWI IMG SHAIITAN IJ.*!..I. ....I b nraai b Whitah Helen's 7; Sulford 31. Rochdale wtU ,,1,,,.. eluded Hornets 1U. Wakefteld Trinity 1! M%) „ two toll Wigan 37. Widnes 17. Belle Vue skOOla madl W Hi Rangers 6; Workmgton Town H M ( -, Bowltni l Cent] Wairaaoton 13 per i. <> W %  to 30 Another mat. ii w..Keujhley 46 and C Uli YstradgyniaN n t'.l". In thcli iecond innloj are Patrick TI 17 a n.uke look ton mni Outriiilil Win i il bowled out for 32 Mr. Til Por Carl %  dfhlll fii to 1 II. 1 %  Ifhl ovai %  ..1 b) C Carlton *tti1 in and repiie i with 88 (W tha Ii I •itt'larrd. Keiin* Huiel ith SI Whlla 1' Km %  aw i) n. wUn to Lo I % %  YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT Froin CodrlngtOD Rainfall: nil. Total Rainfall for mouth to date: I M 1H Highest Temperatuie B8JJ T Lowest TelUprratnie ISJI *F Wind Velocity: miUa par hour Bsiometer: (1 a.m.) 20.911 (a p. ml 88488. They'll Do Ic livery rime By Jimmy Hatlo | What's On Today Barbados Camera Club Exhlhl tion -in a.m. to 0 p.m. Lower Courts and Court of Original Jurisdiction 10 i. Mfcung of the Leglslatfre Council 2 pa Meeting of Uio Hou-e o! Assembly .f p m Police Baud at the Mont.l Hospital I p.m. Water Polo *t the AquatnClub Barracuda* V. Snap per*. Bonl tan v. Police I pm Oramophone Recital It tha British Council 8.1.1 p.m 'Thr a a I'll-. B.-1I..1 ..l In K.rr. I B.l I ii. li-.-l.i ( %  .. i. -...., ' % %  "' %  ""I ill %  -' S-m aaaam i ia wh.1ii*n Uv.. i-ipiie imfnexi WWea> a II...I \ Iltk.l a *. tVM •• %  ... far. Thai ii perhaps *>• ince .iking I ... adera With ba n a i o n ihe seri* ilnchad In bna H IkM fnvour Ince mai tind true form i the third and Anal Test r ifttl CurbYourPiles .1 la no li.imer aeceaaary to aufT-r pulfia, 1',-iiim >M toriurii froBi Itlai •inreilie dUt-overy ol Myte (form.r;, buuarn % %  cmnarnl>. Kytaa luni t.i *"rN In 14 IT IIUMM and BO I aahj atQH ii. ae.it) but B:O uku ei Use awafi. > > '..Vnl.n.lco"i(4U.r.. Irritation triarehy carblivg tther tTOur • %  u'heellte.dari %  he '^oii! %  gearaataa Hytew mun eiop yeur BOa palT'i %  n'1 truublre or money feaah ea Here is what to do after OVIK-INDULGENCt Too much good food nnd drink* Try Alkn-Seltxer and aoe how much bettor you feel. Alka-SflUer soothe* h aadae h i, neutraiisee aaeaii gastric actdlrjr. "sets you right again Keep a supply of Alkal*fc£' Seltssr handy — always. '-: AlkaSeltzer '-'****•'*'-''**-*-**'"'*.**'*******--. ff.llaf; I Of f'f. 1#f-.'ff lOlff tut in it i on TlltS ffatV.ftl'l MIX THAI I OH V nes:— llalfery IgBjlion, Powat Take OH. Hell Pulley Lights. Slii|inu-ni> flr* once a^ain airivini; and you 8T8 BdviBcd to book etfl*. Sleel wheels are (ibtiiin.ible (or ploughini; and fur reitllv lou-h cuing. "II.-.Ii Tracks lilnMe Otlnr infornwt COURTESY GARAGE Itoltl I1T T1K1M LIMITED. Hi il MIS ,V.'-*-*.'.'.*.'^'.'.'-'-*-'•'• V'-'-'-'''-'.'-*-'.*.','.',*,*.',',^',* TEMPTING TASTV WHAT! KHAKI SHORTS k $4.38 Unbelievable but it's true. And what is more the quality is far above this amazing price Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street RHEUMATISM! ARTHRITIS! Their terrible pain is often needless. DOLCIN, %  /tea type of treatment, brings prompt relief from twindue I., ^viiiptomof these drend disen-e* Itut more! OOLCIN l*o luu pliyfioiogicnl netion, particularly on aaataboUc i" which are n very important fnclor in the rheumatic SIHU*. 1 In i dna i > BM coordinated netion of a new combinmion of acientibi quit k acting uigredwnu. IMILCIN I...I--... leaied thoroughly in hospitals nnd clinic*. It is being pre*. nls-l hy dm-tors now' Ii ha. relieved the nnguixh of many of your fellow sufferer* with long standing caaaa of joml-'lifTneai. and eitn-me piiin. So, you see, UMmoner you use DOLCIN, tha sooner your condition may he anproved. Yet l>OL<*IN costs wry little. Got it today100 precious) tablets coat onlv 8818 IT. BOOKERS (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BACK TO SCHOOL IN SHOES OIRLg. AND BOYSSHOES-Brawn, Buck Whlt: 8lE. 7 10 11 — it 3 I •3.76 i 76 OTM BOOTS-Wlltt. Brow. „ •BM.I Sl.r. 10 — 3 3—6 • — 11 • 15 2 15 Bring your chlldrvn In for U i %  PM fitting. :; I AT LAST Just Arrirvd ... 2-og., 4-oz.. |-pt. 1-pt. GOOD QUALITY Glass Tumblers in clear light gleaa as pre war uays 22c, 23c., 25c. and 50e. respectively Secure Yours Early as these Price* cannot 1Mrepealed GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES IMKINK 4918 Hi. 1.1-11 SI. THE RICH BAKEm SPECIALS FROM THE MODERN OVENS OF J&R BAKERIES w/,v/////////V//,v/'///,v.v#v^///vv//V/,v,v.•/^'.• 5 Just Received — New Slocks of I 1 rfV****>******v'*'-^* -,','.'s*v y *vj4 RED CEDAR SHINGLES DOUGLAS FIR SIDING DOUGLAS FlU JOISTS PITCH PINE G. & T. FLOORING PITCH PINE JOISTS GALVANISED NAILS all sizes PHONE 4267 WILKINSON & BAYNES CO., LTD.



PAGE 1

Russia Has Tough Forces To Put On Western Europe Shin well Warns [ *-* %  *-,~ NA.T.O.Conference 30(m D KAGON OTTAWA, September 17. JJRITISH Defence Chief Emmanuel Shinwell: warned that Russia has a formidable force of at "least 70 divisions" arrayed against smaller Western forces in Europe. Shinwell said that the facts about the Soviet menace to world peace "are quite simple". He said the Russians, in what are supposed to be times of peace, are maintaining a fleet of 300 modern submarines as well as surface vessels, 215 divisions including many armoured divisions, and an air force of over 19,000 aircraft. Moreover their strength la not static. Their force* arc growing in power und numbers every day. And of this strength a forrrudgtsVg force — at least 70 — is deployed against Shinwell outlined the Soviet menace at a luncheon meeting of the Women's Canadian Club irnaftei Defence Ministers of Uic twelve North Atlantic treaty powers began discussion of a secret muster defence plan for western Europe The plan included un urgent request from General Dwight Eisenlmuti that the 12 powers quickly provide him with more forces. Shinwell said the Soviet forces "are growing in power and numbers every day". He said Western weakness "at the present, lies In the fact that whereas most of Russia's Is actual, ours in still farfl tial. Latent resources cannot deter or defeat aggression, they must be mobii. A Warn inn Defence Chiefs started tlkeir discussions in the presence of the Foreign .ind Finance Ministers of IWMI who had warned %  H % %  : thai the ibnol of Soviet satellite aggression in Euiope was undiminished. Soviet military power, delegates said, is on the increase. A master plan submitted by the top American, British and French military group h ssssi**stood to provide for the inclusion of Greek and Turkish forces to guard the southern Eu rOpss m flank. Action to bring the two powers into the twelve nation alliance is expected to be~lakcn during th ( resent conference. The new uropean defense plan was expelled to bo one of the most m* On I'age 1 TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise: BJO am. Stinset' 603 p.m. Moon: Full Lighting %  e.DO pjs. High Tlda: .'.31 a.m., S.27 p.m. Low Tide. 11.14 a.m. 11.47 p.m. Price Of Gold Not Discussed NEW YORK, Sept 17. The controversial question Of premium sales of gold In some above the price of $35 per ounce wa. nut allowed t<> nark the well oiled harmony at meetings of the International Rank ;;nd International Monetary Fund which adjourned here Friday. The entire subject of pre.niuin gold sales remain as previously with the Executive Board of the International Monetary Fund which had already launched technical studies pursuant to the decision made on March 7, I SSI. rtM Fund has not yet published roport and recommendation' Governments of gold producing countries did not appear privately worried about the possibility :>f a "get tough" policy on the part of the Fund. They believe they would be consulted before any drastic action and that relationship between sales of newly mined gold and their genii international lialanci of payments situation would he taken nto account The attitude of neutral countrial s ee m ed to be that Fund policies should be adminisfeo: in a flexible spirit which would enable a united approach to world exchange problems rather ttsM 10 encourage reaetional rift within the Fund's membership. United State* Secretary of the John Suvdn at a press conference in the closing hours of the liank and Funu restated categorically the U S Government has no intention of paying more than $35 per ounce %  for gold whether monetary or industrial. But under subsequent QUOa* L turning he voiced no significant 'opinion about premium gold .sales In some other countilag Hi merely slated that the matter |i .under study by the Executive dl.rectortrof the Fund —I r. WEST INDIANS SHOULD REPRESENT THE W.I. Says Lennox-tioyd Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd. M.P.. Chairman of the Conservative Party's Imperial Affairs Committee is a guest at Government House He is on a tour of the West Indies and arrived here on Sun day from Antigua. He has already visited Jamaica and St. WILL sfliT FIRE ON SINGAPORE A dragon 300 ft. lstudded with 7.000 blai trie lisht bulbs will invadt Singapore from the sea on Saturday (September 22 i wh. n the town is formal I v mad* a city. The wooden dragon is the gift of Singapore 1 800.000 < it will spit fire as II lands or Singapore I .,, hi I I aril] ensure that prosperity will come U Singapore, say the Chtj Trace: A OHM ptaniC was due to be held at i Sunday TtlFI %  •"I >< %  %  %  '!' Ill u.l sMrM -UK' pain "l dO*as .is peaoti publicity. But Ihe fOW •ias banned the plcrrl tuch mammoth excursion[ha Hah of forest lire. So the 8ih peace doves will b left in peace Frit Crippled by ilifailtilr •Oar-old Frenchman has driven himself from i Vienna in a wheelchair to consult an Austrian specialist, lbi plated the 800mile journey, via the Swiss and Austrian Alps, in six weeki I'ui/.lr: This year oitl> nvr Icebergs drifted south of the 4Bth Parallel, compared to .i ll50 average of 433. Possible eplanation abnormal] temperatures in the sub-Arctic. Award: 'Jock'", a three-year old bull terrier Mombasa polic dog. has been awarded the Dick* Medal (the animals' V.C.I Jock chased an African thlet him and di,l not let fo nil th police arrived, though the thief %  lashed open his (head, sid back with a short sword. This U the finrt time the Dicken Medal has been awarded in Kenya D George Crosses. Military Crosses and other decoi.. be used as "knockdown" f BOWS. A showman bought 750 of these medals for his stall, but before using them the NI w Zeafetad Retui oad Services Association had anv objection It had. The Awrote to the Mn %  %  I but found that there was no law against medals being used. Strike: Convicts in N Central Maoo, otateetliig: to the quality of the olh'e* %  lri'.ikf.i.-t. went 00 .' hoi. • Eighteen are being forcefully fi< The Prison Bosrd stot^ tth are the best available deadlock To Srr: AII'HQ'* blind goddess" — always blindfolded lik< Britain's as a sign of impartiality of justice—is now going to see. She will look at the world with I | from the top of Wash. w United States eourtWhy not blindfolo. I* lOi the .n.hitc. tIn order to look -it problems witli clem Opt %  full vision '• Man* ITrrtU\c; Judge Charles Kelly of Akio. OfttO ruled tha* Janus Johnson. t% should not be imprisoned merely because he cursed his wife. "That'* a man'" prerogative" the judge Kilts. Price OfLmd, Zinc Likely To Rise NEW YORK. Sept. IT. Metal men believe domestic ft t lead and zuwill I< raised shortly, according to Dow. .(ones & Co. pubiisheis of the flToll Street J-urs-1 %  M the purpose of the rould be to bring U.S. H more m line with world t rices in order to attract metal %  i %  If these prices are permitted tc •• sources guessed it might parallel the recent boost made by Canadian producers for metal sold to the U.S.—UJ-. JMU.W S i;U KIM. Harrhiiaii Still Willing Iran Oil To End Dispute CABINET COUNCIL of Jordan a-T* formally proclaUaed Talal as King in loccaaaiea to In. OBsrOsrad UUMI King Ahdiill-I Th people of Amman, ths .*un*l ft t-i v decorating Uis town to Tcicomr the new King on hi" i-im. from a xsnstonum in fiwiUrrland. He Will be welcomed it tha slipon by the whole Government. heador nil diplomatic IMISMOIK a neial Sir Brlin Robertiion. Bill %  to I Hiditlo Bast C in O. %  na Baan Sangster For U.K. KINGSTON*. Jca.. Sept. 14. Donald Sangster, Minister for Social Welfare, files to England tomorrow via New York and Is r.don on Monday to atC.....;-ionwealth Supply Conference of the British Caribbean Area and also to attend the Commonwealth Parliamentary ico in London M.Mr. Lcnnox-Boyd told Ihe Pre: yesterday that his party in the opposition maintained a sort of "Shadow Cabinet". He had succeeded Colonel Oliver Stank>. i former Secretary of State for th< Colonies as Chairman of the Imperial Affairs Committee. That Committee was divided Into about six or seven sub-commilee* of a geogrsphieal naturethai is. there was a sub-eommHtei lo deal with the West Indi^,, another with West Africa and JO on On the subject of aid lo th< West Indies. Mr. LennoxBoyt said that his party favoured i l*>liry of increased preferences between the West Indies. Englan and the other Empire countries His party's approach to th agricultural problems of the Weri Indies would bf> the same as that to a county in England. He subscribed to the view th West Indian Ministers should b | invited lo conferences concerning trad*, wtl'i the West Indies. He fell that! hewevar qualified a Colonial OArc ofnelal was te state the ease of the Indies. >et ministers from the West Indies IhenMelves would be better qualilird le represent their lslaa4. He sraa glad to be able to renev acquaintance with these West In dian statesmen whom he had met in England with deleu • Mr. Grant lev Adams. Hon. H A. U.S. Workers Will Back Fight Against Russia Bv JAMES < win US.IN SAN FRAI 17 riasjlfliflt Williani CafOtn "' Ihe American Isvderation "I Labour pledged at the orjenifi) r. u Convention on Monday lit. %  pot1 Ihe fight against lluiais> u %  t>i ih.M (U'fi'ated.". CJreci said in hiu apech: "I'fci*w I H'prcM'ni tin of American Labour whi 11 I alvr 01 He (oln %  ure (tk \ )" L feeli ihu war in Kore.-i and will | i Turotn ... i I %  %  I ll DeGaspori Asks End of Arms Ban OTTAWA. Sept. 17. Itnlian Premiei Al %  %  i h sssssadl •' campamii todav am ti> lift I : %  ,:. w M Id V-r II pr.K.i 'i %  '. .ii pMa Sovu Uss Uons %  %  laUon NuMh Atlanii. iTesjl ouneil m Canada'* Puxlamont lul k d to sji Todar'i progTssmme bUhleprtad i i Iha nofiir i-i.iti i rrned fan %  r I %  isrsMrOf .ii Urssj d>te -•nts laid IXGuspe wholesale icvi i.m I b 111 the hKhl i, in Blavea otlv troato iwrtneri %  o • aalhetli .viiii Hi.it-hi.il %  i %  • ly acUofi tluit De Gsupei'i l HI lonference witn Plenoh Ki.reign MliUhbRoborl Bchuman ,nd linii-h ii Seen WASHINGTON, September 17. PRESIDENTIAL Adviser Averell Harriman is still willing to attempt to mediate the Anglo Iranian oil dlsoute, informed sources said to day. Officials denied that Harriman refused in %  letter to the Iranian Premier Mohammed Mossadegh on Saturday to serve again as mediator. Get Out And Vote Next Year r rumcvi Tetli Americans M\ SoId.Yr killed In Explosion SAIGON, l< A Pleach iiiiidiiiK-ship i,i.. klllinsj t>8 broaiM aba and injuring SO. Most of the troop* t A.F I. iDdo-Ch no* ip prevented disdi-mc ,til M.. I %  %  Anoy sources said the craft hit K fWltk, in.tii* Ijid by the olnb fon i rYasv d and \'M I %  at dead and u n O n ,,f :i M h}ta sren rreoehmea <\r Pop6 \ quicken the oo nt toess u %  . % % %  %  M tii-t the OOUBiii appoint .< Bub in—ill III— t wink on alaagr co-oieraiicjii itwoon the Urtltad status, i n. i i i n aaiiHlatasfsj sjuttori Nothdrl i Minister I)nk Stikker also s4uin favoui i itarl on ini oration in sori.d lields. \>< (iii.speii. according to :i i i it w.-gainal the dernocroui tradltton I Atlantic natioasi thai IhMj %  hOUld still linvi la under; .. %  i' ..( I:.! pasM i lie urgod that it was ii matte rn t-. oil Atl.ir.'i %  hatp t.. obto i %  i thai the iaaourai i gsould I-' fullv nthei AtlanU HI that tin. %  bould etiaouiBga, [• il|an %  itdgraUon — v.r. HSU YOB* %  pn M.i.-lit Truman h n challani ' She Americans to get out an-l II. ii ., niganii .. .. >lon as U*t opening of tinJapan M paaea Ifoau cossrenaei ra iiKuteii fran uic prr|>Misi tea .. touch "ii the problem thai onrerned uttrm St;it^, L ,..tit. I veanc. Re .luded his lislenerj. with the tact that Japan nile,i fro ..|> '"i ,i century has M.'ired it .i.iMivar privlle^. with alacnty More th.m < |. •eg ,4 sBoaa oUgNrle 'i ive i in Japan i ban ho tootoad up. p.*nici •iis finger al his audience and departed from the tei t.. asqwasi erbe.i *'"' v '""' *"Ui that sanu *-iventage would <>l>tuin m '•> %  • [United Stales" The US. ha* . enreassj of she right ,A suffragn. Instead the trend baan dowswanl dstrhai Igsi gM ten The record vote was so.OOO.nou raat m the Pn Identl .1 etactl i BIXMII 00 ,%  lit of the adult ti"ilation Since Ifltll the iiiiiulio ill ,-r dropped '.it .ii1 nur*:.-ing growth In p Miuiiiioii and the pet sdsialhls veser-. —v.r. Itarbados-Januiiva Belief /'mul HEREWITH U the oltlcul opened by the Oovsrnor of that rolai all you can" strikingly p sskad to help •en of tk. k. ii-) lai" the Inp, "UiV" •eed f Uio-r wkoai yo-i ar.-ke the opportunit> of discussing vita! matters concernlog Jamaica with the Colonial Cuk* and others ^^ Secretary, the Crown A* '"t • federation h other parties, and gsM " hT lhal economic stability 'ion of the Trade commissionr>r was a necessary pce-re', set-up for *h<> West Indies, the, Federation. A inch will be made! There wore members of his later th. CJ a) On Psrr Alllt'i's Dau^lil^r lx>NDON. Sept. 16 1 Alison Elizabeth old daughter of Britatoj ilumttr. was engaged today to marry her brother's 10 Richaiu l.i No date for the seed set The Prime Minister's son Maitm, % %  eorpoi %  i-duced his oai his sister at a party last chrlst( r GIVE ALL YOU [AN A vary wolroow w donsuen taday lad U. Adva.air BBMSST Pond on t* a lyusg Start on the sar aad lag af IL dnvi |ti h"rtnrlii.it t *e* | .t g. *• am rseting on oar oar l who look si '" dajr. and roslUo wti:it for will be nrged V> -glv RIIMJHM MKS FLfim van TO rtfl-ti 1 TOK': Gcner.ii ludgwaj %  mander. returned from a surprise* visit to Korea at 9.40 tonight The] reason for his trip is r. diately known1.P. TODAY to rfther of • to the ofllcn ol tali oerspap*r. llendvrHon Approwii WASHINC/roN. Sept17 The Senate PonHgn Halaiions • %  pproved 01 he nomlnauon >t Loj Hsndtoaon 11 %rrsbasjHdot in it.01 but deIded to hold -ui.-ioiuiiiiM. IQpl l'l\ tile liooilll.ltloli 1 TiiiiuJti III I I I I 11. I I > I ll .11 .mn Bowfc anMi to ha r\jnbe*sjadw IIHII.I TIM SenahI iMpagtad niiiini Hendoraon's rx rornptt) Tintub eomrnlttaa srtl n imad in a few du> "'. IVtwIes' noiinnatioii Trw(..ntn.it. lee also raeomrsssBssed St va| of K.110I.I Mtnoi t. 1 10 1^* inon P.P. King May Ibtdergc 0|M*rali use them I Al Sav1 ,/.-! % %  aad PI \ %  1 wan '.!'! %  r ; %  guided missile sisaas a "i" its "fantastic new weapons'' 1 P Delicate Problem Faces N.A.T.O. NKW Y< The Time* . 1 of thNorm 7 for re-arnuiig W. %  f PruasLn Uaera militarism or Hanan at probh' re-arming Germany h*ild not be held down inIt is because th( % %  definitely, and this being the case, aversion among Gernw: -nuch better on our that againt us—o r as %  doormat becauw Democracy h" 1 for Red hordes" und Communism been kaet ••That in brief ra the anrun If-aMp which 1 strange s %  i (onvenience i* %  The PTI .re not going to nvwi r .; Jilt or the foul deeds of %  the impossible d< — V.r. Harriman wh. trh d fully to setri last iivnith ssag under*' IIIVI icjectr*! MoSsssOr| that lie %  %  ultimatum t thf I egolin• ' %  Men of tarniA ui'.lei srhll .igain w.Hil.i a* \. IIIIII to meet with the British. Depuls. i n Fatemi said Iran woui<< %  Itllll itUOl .1.11. %  1 %  101 w I it Porelgji Offtce . .niduiii giving lini-.ui to sraoha ihe 300 Britons in MueUad %  %  uerstood ..uikt an* ueli tiMii limil Ihu iituii had .!. lined to rel ultimatum K.ilwmi told new-ei. that if II 11 Hoi 1 tmai fusing lo .!• t 1 in).'i 11 1. trail uld Matd 'inu '.. !.iiiii..ii Police headquarters ..ut a| l %  i.degh's • He said the n "i WM I'U' out "tiy interested parties" I decided to w.rssstraw sa seiina 1 Ibih n.iik MI Iran %  •.> thai rorth oni> the National B .1 the n.ink ut Kimhinirs wUssdrawal "' d Itotn Iran ih ( >ut. i'i. 1 K it. n i m the %  Qk a Chlol mi'iii the late PrembM Ram u .-irresleil 011 MonOB) In ( with Iha plot by Ran roghne b 1 rmup d>ut ihortli bal n %  iton nf Rssaassara 1 p The "ADVOCATE" part for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night MALAY ORGAiWSATiOft THREATENS TO 1)1 MUL Tilt: COMMUNITY II.NlM I' TinManchester ( %  mirdiim WsUnod In an odl Uiiit ihe UrnUil MoJayg National Organitatlon ltd b; Dai Onn iiiM';iN>iis in divide the Malay community and hamper Malay's constitutional dewlopmaril For Bail %  m< 'ii.ill> to ti ; lie CblOl Heed Is genuine FOIIUnU* nal unity such as the I l Bui what will !%  tin < it .1 .irid e. 'iiiiiiine pol Omra p,irl>''" II said if thin plit the Malays totally." If ih< slalaj aomi i can be no smooth conlitution..! development. If I' to 0— 1 partv ca •ow.-i H win have M Rnhhet rsrloea depend t' 111 i i p "bnpy^Geb A IliWe NEW RNUC, Sept 17. Mayor Vin.eni lM,p.-llittrri oil Midoy received a bre Bible ••* %  ifi from i. Bl rag I %  md the poopte of Israel The pre%  entatton was n | i, leJOokd toto, Chatrnatj of th*Executive Commtttoo %  if the State of I ; %  •half of the i .. i p MAI.AKKV. TIIKVSAV OfNassSMff Nw York lleraM TrilHinr on the thesry by Mi Attlee %  %  par, 195

xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID ES7P51ZFQ_3V6OPP INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T15:39:04Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02686
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES



PAGE 1

i I I -ll U -I I'TI Mill R I. |*S1 li .111! Mill-. ADVOCATE I'M.I -MIS CLASSIFIED ADS. ,MB,,r %  %  %  FOH BEVr '-lEFHOBI ISOfj %  %  Mi I. FOB SALE %  hargt w t TI ce*u* gad -•ordg J cnu a word w— k a cui a %  I "i RM f. AUTOMOTIVE SEA WELL Mini-.i.-., .*.,* i i M reit* Fn^da,* M .*d* I oil. a wo-d i Tl real* a*d %  h „.*r.K 4 re*M REAL ESTATE fOB AL 4. a (,,: concern amal HO good* buMneaa in the Cll %  Fa. i..n. ,:. m %  ... Adiucale Jltl>ertl*lng Depart H Morria 10 IxtliMi conIN MEMOKAM I l> KM \N %  Trie tj* aa %  ad %  i %  %  -i.n UHP IM1 c-ndlllon and rt^oiubi) v ,-l Can %  CM NMN na is t I.-In I HP Mom. |rfect COM lowland Chr'.l Church )• • S -*n Boar* and tninjH-n MOM* < l< ft Apvl* Tour equal Manager or Dial J44J Apl'l Spring. ELECTRICAL lADIti Zenith Traiis-OceanK PmMble I A. I'hone *: %  15 • M In To-it.irtrt) *.i| D>r!lin|tutr fallen •UB.TUN .the ll*rr of Iht late MPI Noetnati Besconi %  dluale in STRATIK-l.Vnt. *l M.h. The '-" "tanda on 1S.TI0 aqiiare tret of land, and cotnpnata Cioeed (a Her. drav,in and t-iln| raO*n*. tWh*n J.c a-in.in and 4 bedroom*, and bainMm Garage ai l looma in ...,l BMclrirllv. aa* and > WMn m.i.li'.t Irapactlon an* da*, eaeept b, appointment *>ith Mr. M.M..I,I Alleer. DUI MT0 I Slreet Btldarlo*,,. n FYid*. Jth SepMaM .,i | „,io. p m VEAHUiNitl iOTCt %  li a M int. orbM Mrtam. <-r *.' Spiv SI. IK II ,1, LIVESTOCK iMin In -i. i %  We run*t. I %  htadaajHl, .Curacao* -Mill • il no la i IMO •he Small D i %  Vu.r lining hand will loll no more DTK %  We**.I .. fatha l-.hlcy. U %  . I %  I'-..',| | IV ,: MECHANICAL One III Johnaon Sea Horse Out boat id %  folar Kigine condition aa new Apply bv letter or in person to Wlamar SI Peter U t li tin MISCELLANEOl'S The undri.i, p m 9 ACKES 3 BOODM rr.RCHES o' i.iwi • former I. p-.1 of a place callec CMaf Ciarden, situs It In Saint Ui) lurrlher *vlth the mi'ai^lr uj tt^elllui \>.' Tinii %  Uina i>[—i Verandah. rttdMl Vw—Mh. Dr-wlr.4 ..ml Dinin* Ruonn. 4 IWdn~.. K *id lMntr\ Th. hajun u *irnl i-Eleclrlciu i-renl t. .At turned in. ".. Compj-vi Mirra paaa ,ii,ili an. dav aaeepl Sundav., BdtwMn the hourol > p m and S p m Tor further particular* and eondllMHia ol t-le api I COTTIX (-ATFORD Ik CO T 51 Tn HOUSES %  > TfhliA'E To an apprav Uatut. Puraiabed Houae. Uppar liai 1 Oppaatla Y-tnl and Aaualw Cluba I %  %  dan ,. | ., ...„ A UI . ,. ajMiaJi a %  ii t f IT-AT • HI-NGAI 0* Modern furr.ianad Flat and Bungalow at Cocal Sanda. Worthing. tVnn nidge Siller Unni To an appro. <-i A t pl. lo Alma Irakis-. No •. Coral Sand* 1a H j„ h v. %  t. ,RD| sNaw modern hou>e 3 bedroom* with •.!" bowl*. Loung* h.Mii el. *%  W \S IW IIEl I' t: SHIflT %  HN %  mitiiin si I'.iimcllu Str*e| : \KtJis i ,. t..-. l I II -n N U.nager of uo.il Hotel iieairea poallion in Harbadoa • Manager or A.xii.nl Wrll* Q J -Cdell. e o Bank ol Bern. *i •mta Buttonal-o jeu.-l)i-.l BUltOM lr.. Ti'.r Mdern Dreaa Shoppe. Broad Street IB 5I2i< Pim.i\OTKI:S i < . .1.1 n i-l. SltltcUl|,l \. %  < %  djaj COAT One I.id.'. Fur Cc.i m.1leiil Bargain Apply •., Trle.e Beai.lv Halon. McGregor Street tt.tVM t i HAS ST. .V %  Aultin^tlc control Oven 3 burner* I Vtta*] Phone B5? . %  -3n NOTICE 1. hereby given thai it M m e mtenli.'i ai DM Commi-l,.,,,,. ol Highway. n( th* reapetlive pariUncn ol A.itn| JoM-ph and Saint John lo M %  la introduced Into llir LegiaUturg o< U>t Ularvd a BUI aulhorl.ln* Ihem Id In I'lllS.IMI are ha-reby Charla. Vllle.. kNTtOI Ami" Alfred Bucket Nalhaniel Simmonda atUtandet Bgaltle AUn Innoa-Bt' Arthur SeelT. Jean lUrkl* Wlnilre.1 aana Sarki. foaemarM SarkH I i %  iiaiai VaWMUaLA N—B rtl li ni Irrna Fenna. Ma Pennaccrilotti ELaa Val b-.nu. Maitenrla I*i,. Car*. C-i > Aranao Michael Arenao riiiabeth Hall AriiotTleta I'hinntx Marganlj I Joeenna Blan... \: I D,..ra. I-rancea Dicker. Robert Petti '. Robin PettiiT.. Gail Petllgrew A IVilarew. Nelly Alvarei MaulhH langg, DeniHDi.lri lati ,. %  I I'fFKTtl RICO %  i i;ihbott. Alhie Uahtbourn Iila Boa II Philip Jackman. tali" V •• FiKluie HarMn OIOBNADA IWe Pilgiin. DEPAKTI-RCS in IIWIAI r< (IKtNAHA I 'rabvth DanotnMI Ben* SUaughn r 1^ Ot'AIRA Alicia Uiun Armande Laan Jag •BBMt, Mwhele Uaiiart. OonBalo l^aaart. Adolto Mehlier I.', M i ekgdL Juh* Molina. Zlbla Thorn-. H. an Thorn.. Pwdro Merbowlli rUq.. r l iff Hetirr Wultl. Vk-lo. rJMMB Orapeea. Victor Orapeia. I*edi '! F.I.A I lagart, W.K... !,.. %  ..lO 1*11.11 All< M.nheil Na Tm.auHelen Th. -il, K.+ .-i Uulfl Henry W..UI Victor Otapeta Pedro Or-;umh /^ -e. Mar< Zehr.r. I Fehner t.u TTIlNtDAD Jovce Straughn. Vivian Bamwell Uoane Bruce Balne Worr • | I %  '' Speed. J." Fteda Sla* Angel. Barnee Roaeniaii MaaaUh. Warren Bennett. Ida C.oddard 'harlr* Uoddard. Ilruce Oodoard God f. rd ••! Wilfred B'ad.^4Alfred Tl Tailor. Drmal T.e. JuleMoreau. Thelma Morawu. Mary Moraaiu. Nigel M*t m H Ibn.-Bootl me Clarke Btiberi Clarke BeK-.rd Clarke. U. ..Id Clarke Horace Clarke. Ellioii Kmr Man* Jan %  DatrM Field. rUn-.i.i Maitu-1 Annv MallUnd. Jull H rranco. Alble UgMBI %  ANTItJt'A tei.i Oaajffa '. Monica Hapley ; %  '•.,: -II 1., HN J< AN Hi, .,l,|i. MiUN | H. John lUrri* John Hurt* Jiu. ljr*>i| A.,. John Barnatari. Ta caaraMr. amu Hoyc* FYancia MiaalrH, CMhkeet paw r'rum Tar 1 •t-mi ronndaii 1 • i. tion may br I %  %  %  %  allow c o m plstd rrvir*. of Ihd I %  -i til. iiiin*! ft HuI tla's sbiUty to make wai camtI as Italy pledged for postwai i.i-i>*jnition as a full fledgr.1 %  Italian Prerriier Aletdi Di Caiperi aald n. i.i htwanted to "aboli-h C.rt A HtVI OH Ho s.u il iti bJaCk IVVIMOII ol %  an peace treaty with Iiifm nieM Miiuii's Mid I bwr'i n fai UUngi %  frnce plan fM RunMM tWNlId M DVtJn iiiKriil allfiilinn by Deftncd M ta li w n %  ( %  apecial %  Council 'iii' • %  fain in RotM Than .>Do I miUuri rvpoii bj (he full Couni il. Hut NDM Ol the MtialltT %  .plain aftiii'ist inaiii'nu.iie liaison hetwiH-n tl. ii t ..IT and Hi.lop British u niilit.ii > Kniup. —l*T. BAHBOUB LOG la CvliUc Bar •rh R... M V Pre. %  %  Wan M AKJt. S 8 GoUtto. M* ton. %  S n. NoveUat. 1448 tor. %  s i-.^. Nelaan laH loi %  49 Urn* %  Pta'AKTIKI*. aa .' M Caari -.T... PIMPLES AND BLACKHEAD'S OeMklr hflpt to ttear op % %  >... MDr* Chase's Ointmenl %  Mil 1AM I. POHDK. • Garden. Michael -' %  McKei iiraaUagj detl in my name unieea oy • wrllten order .., %  ..II. Ng MIK1F c.iiJtnt VlIU Boad, Si Michael la 9 M_n %  %  %  vina ortlii I i Thome*. ... I do i, • '"'i Ufka ram HOOK T wPRi'^ukn. GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN tUtm wrile for one lo Samuel Itnherls. f.napel Book and Tract Service, 3. Central Avenue Hantor v Intend." Ollli N I VI SOI VIMICS <.iis. Ontaa, Mv mk .\nli>\OI M HUMS •xceedlng £ii per annum, and the travelling aMowan era payable to the *aid %  •• i %  paetoe* of Hllhway* to a *um %  — rvcredln*: CIO* per annum. •..<>. n. trea a aa to Uke effect a* Irom th* le day of April, ItSl. DATFD the nth day of Sept iar,i VFARWOOD a DOYCF:. %  alii •'•ilia 51-In I "I.M" I I SHIPPING NOTICES tins rag *.), ii.muii sit ZKALAND LINK IJMITVII <* A N A UB8) s S "POBT AnrtAIDi:i* arheduled, to -all from Hobart Septei^bei 15th. I M-llH.irne Oclober 411. Sy.l Iftlh. OUdatone Octobei laih Port Aim. (Mi.,Wr BMh Briabane tviobrr fllh %  gill |ag| .it Trinidad about November il-t and Barbado* Not amber Mth III addition t.. genvcal aarfja Uul i hilled anJ hart froae.i cargo %  ia acre|>ted on lhnn|h Hillt-f a I..! Ir.neahlpment at Trinidad to Uh Guiana. Ieward and Wi. dwi.i.l ii fin tlMt I II IJsl^S WITII1 p • tjajTA dan apply I.TD i O LTD, Haibado. I..I ll.i I.I ,.| S.Ull.. Si, >.. H 111.1..,,t at a m The M V lARIBHIX The M V OArKWtttin -ill aceept CanjB -"d !• SI Lutla. (ii'ii'ilt and A.nt... %  %  %  % %  )1 W I %  •• Ill MINER "WNI'I I ASStH'lATIltS Tele No 404T Ho..k Your lirdt-rs NOW l"r . MANILLA HOPE . 1 min.J shipiiii'iii iusi M.fu.tl II:.VIH.\I IOIMIIIV LTD. ran aaao • HMMO naan Will. RMiAliTY -BARBADOS, Ltd. ^Mcoa, Siram&hip Qo 9M. 'Ilivse should Inof intrrrsl ^ lo you Nrw ion K.nv.ta I' .MER -ii. SI., A..., ...I.M II .... ll.h *.p.r....-r .Ml I uil. II*. S.I.,..I.IH.. .in... B'd.M md ... %  IURM1 si., i have them *kllI three hour. Denture Repair ISEFIL & M^KAI. THINGS AT nAONEY SAVING PRICES -i Wood. I.I IMO %  i %  %  B vNJOfl A Ml p in> IMUTTH. Can t.. pi %  CART sn i niATUt n,* uan %  er atHl LorlUtnetl ..i I llmlnv^klng HI to IM-Bay Barly WE ARE BUYERS We bui anything -TAMI-t Sdrrti (o.lr.'.. | < \Rinni \N si 3rd floor. No %  .1 ~l!l, and ..i the | My *... i, s; NOT1CK I *U II I V I I %  II III I III I I APPUC 11 ...iv.,1 bil rr.y ofllce up to 3 BO p m on Mondav lh Pactah i ii.m-h at a miUr> al •*• oo pel n.onth %  .i teal will not be returned, are required and II will nol be necnaary i lertllK-ate* ol proficiency with ihe ealMcu but appllcaril* holding each certificate, ahould Hate particular* ol them in their application* and be pre• n'Ci'iil rHlldale before appolnlmeni lo 1 I *taI WOOD OODOARD . . %  11 ... t li.ii.l Church IS D Sl-H FLY NKW ORLKANS MlMKr AUfuM art... Bdo lath Srptembet IMI CANAHIAN H1RVICI -HI -ii Injoy the hospitality, comfort and thoughtful torv1m which have mad* PAA "first choice" of veloran traveler*, the world over. NEW YORK NBBM ef Ski* j s • ALCOA PEOABUS-' s s "A1.COA J1IINTBH | S S "AUTOA PltaTBIM Mat Mentrral s In.. Arrlre. B.....I September Tlh Heptrtnbev imi< S. %  October Ittb i „ •• AICOA PIIGRIM due 1 • HI l.*wreiKc Hn.i l'.,tl•** % % %  il '" 11 11 ** s '" %  HI John N H Tl.rvr v-l. have limited 1 %  • %  ROBKRT TBOM LTD. APPLV>-DA rOSTA — NEW TORE AND OVtLF HERTICE A CO.. LTD—CANADIAN -Mi\l(r I OvenS-Single & Double l|.., i In NOTICE F>t.i of 1,,. ....I L S. WILSON MIIY ST. DIAL 4069 Gums Bleed, Teeth Loose! TfWWf i:. A Smlera THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY ..I mani/M nitfn ol ii'iiduir. u coiianwd WITH GAS IN THE KITCHEN HOI'SKWIFE AMM OOKI* AUK ALWAYS CHEERrUL Ttl-DAYS NFViS FLASH AMKItlt AN* MAGAZINES CAN M>W UK OHDERED NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS TAKEN FOR ONE OR MOKE YEARS. JOHN OS'S STATIONER Y RULES POH CARPENTERS NOW OPENED BY I JOHNSON'S HARDWARE I l-lI IORII tl sl.\ lilt I NOTICE L heiebjr given thai all peraon* having any debt or claim upon or affetUng the estate ol Clifford Au.Mii. Fielda, Uta o* Harmonr Hall, Bain Michael who died in |hl. I* and on th11th day of March. IS9I are hereby required lo *end in particular* of theti claim* duly atteated lo ua Char In Carl, ton Browne. Douglea Norman Hohliuvn and Oeucge Ijwleiite Farmer c o llutihin*on 4 Banrleld. R.aicllor*. J*m Htreet BrMiMown, on or baton the Tth day %  IBM .flrr bu-h dale me %  hall proceed lo distribute the aiael. or the -aid estate among tne partle* entitled ing regard In the debt* and claim* only of which *e .hall then have had notlte and that we (hall nol he )lat>> for the a*aet( so dlstnbuted to any permit of whose debt we shall not have had notice ut the time of euch %  AND all peraona indebted to ihe .i,l Estate are requested lo settle theit ... B t:thout deuy Dated Oil. ltd day of August. IMI f'HAfll.FH fARl.TfiS IIHOWSF liollJl AS NtlHUAN ROB1H ON GF.OIK.i: lAWHIMli: FARMKH. Qualified eveculor* of will of Cilff. — i Austin Fields, dtcraacd SIM 4n AUCTION UNDER THE SILVER IIAMMKR ir. THL'llHIlAV / %  %  A :' >•.." Slop Pyorrhca and Trench Mouth in 24 Hours flU.Jine, rums tore moulfe. or looaa leelh %  -..r, n.ai ...uaraa victim of P.orrhea or onch Mt'uth. or .-ma bad dlieaae thai tils IIIIH you to lou all your %  .. %  .. w araar faaw t-ih nafnr* %  |k -iId so that no*. *cl>niis i ti t^vr out of >crv n.a peopu are auii-rs aoanar or later lu. warned In llm* .. I .top these 4l*ea>* hafor* It I* too late. . .ft.* nu— aot only the laea .i.siiam aed AQliATIC CLUB CINEMA a .\OTiti: *1 is with much regret that the Management announces that after ThurstJav, St-plrmhtrr nth t luii < in.iiiii .. ; •; KER TROTMAN A I'll Aurihincrra %  a • II In BBM > %  <><•> Mum, jt.,1,,,,,1 II,) %  iiiitt tn|i i\, in.i %  i ,,. %  He. i froan S-i. [uaa Alf PAA flights In S.uYork i .-tirpori inarfad of La Guarr'm Fd Id MIAMI [Mlj Mghll % %  MllpU ...MICIKIIII San [pim S|-,...| |8 ii Jy rtoond i > %  ! twetakm tad BOR ta m ST. CROIK ST. THOMAS %  I iim u MtiM i %  • I)|W Ctt] I %  .It (-ii till*tlllK > Von 0|| BOW "II* FAA" It. I i ROPI SOI Til AMERICA, .1 UK \ Ml \l< fl llir FAIt I \M in l.nt. iimiiili t. K afi'iinil the woild. For 22 years the leading international airline-PAA was first lo link the Americas by air, first to fly to all six continents. j ....... %  r w -o.. w PAN AMERICAN ittAtttO ///.'ii n \ A* H ,S liraat It Jahai Fh*a 141 SAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SFKVICK Proa Halifax. VS. & Munlreal ItH.VCHENT HI '.'.', "POI.YNIVFH •ll'NPIIINfl Fmin U.K SKRVICK I IVIM|M"ll nnil I.I..'. ..U aa th-iotiet U.K. ,\ CONTINKNTAI. SKRVICK Aiifiils : PLANTATIONS I.IMITKI) — Phone 47li:i j; Enamel Stop Pails I Enamel Pails I PyreX Ware-a'argeassorlmenl | Aluminum Saucepans | Electric Kettles also | Hawkins' Electrical Irons with Thermostatic Heat Control. .V/////rtV//MW/,W.V,V.'.v/.v.',',v.'.'.'.y.'.','.-.'-. Now DiscovoFT Saves Toolh %  %  Akly l**e*t eleeih -—M. (l .mi -ere i -*t lour *. %  i. a-r%  (-, be CLOSED. Due to the small attend Members, for quite some Unit, the Management tuu bi'tfi rrlurtaally fi'tiril to make this decision. Owing to the lUgfl anf number of Cinemas now UUg in the Island it is not possible for tho § Club always to show Nw F.lms as formerly; and, as most of the Mem'WSra ? bei wish to see Picture iT.rSl J at their first si %  '. ,".*I' ' is not sufl ouaaa & ronage to keep the v :''V!Si" S Club's Cinema running. umosan .*r^*,ri-t ; : wjjie—i-*. BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL TKNOKKS FOR SUPPLIES SEALED TENDERS will I. n.cived at the Hospital up to 12 O'eloah noon on Wednesday. 19th September, 1951, for supplying unities In the following lint-* foi %  period of six month* from lit October, 1951: — i 1 l FRESH ItHEAD (2) ALCOHOL (3) COFFINS, and providing; HEARSE for tho burial of the dead at the Wetitburv CMtMrjf Ml PURE FRESH MII.K DvtWMO 100 and 200 pint* a day only. F ,n upplled on appUcation .f tfic OiMTil H..,pital and tennerartll I entertained txc;. .spiled by Ihe General Hospital. I ^ PtrSBM ***Mlflrto0 iK"f jnilnnif at Ihe Hr.ie of IfrideHny llttteTl from two other DflrSOHj %MOm l>. pOSMM pr.ip.Tfy. expreivinp fhrt' U-Kllnunet. to | | „, A „,,. r ,,., fg, hr / u Ifl| m *.„| 0 f Ihe 'contract. Terms of contract and anv further particulars may be obtained Ion application al UM OfXMTal i 1 14 9.S1— 3n. eo.d V/.W//,V//,V,'//AW>v (( Friday class** at the Aquatic Club will start or, September. Saturday classes on the 22nd September. Classes are-living fi.rtr.i-" fur Ijalln-.in Dai Fit Apply lo Miss Ransom. Telephone No 8555 1HF. BAIiBAIMIS SIIIOOI HI IHMIMi lilt. Ladies. Won't Wait ••eier I'hrjiif* sinIVBI itandiDjj jndn thd iiwiiinir BUtrtda M.ixiini' in the RIM Rovua, rounc beautiful, %  ogUih, ,i won HI '<•. %  %  ,-ir%' graci i U ippi %  • • M. I i K< n.i mi-. % %  *nmen V/*M na rnad A mur: '.t.'.t t :,•!.'. %  %  'i MM f i • %  • ''veiling, and MM ini.f aOCOUnMl was over. Krlln n< %  •. %  again—alive Thai very tvsmlng he was to COVtr her whlU taca and ball ind go >-ack %  I.tadquartM In tU tdai wan the way of It—that sort 'if thing lhat cmild % % %  '. in thean da>: man who chose to serve in tl.r inns! paelloUf .serviie in the world rti.-v in *ravndabu Sacral agents are utmngely inn ling charaetarV] and lo MM I death Is |U I MM "f UlOM And " MIOIBMI KaU whom we last heard of Ui Stnliler i lOWfl lO the task l* plaCsflg togethei 'in aanili .!',.' i i ii.ippened foi U lance Rockie Ht Ihlna h"t IWore he jK-,ired. rlganitl ivho out trace, or :<< %  bumped off, *iave c crventd something of vast Importance What bad UM courageous Ud UtUta l(<-ki>* ferreted out'' What WM Ihe message lhat the unfortunate |adrj Of the RIM !' meant to give him nighf Mr I' .-(gain us in this lab %  of hi* supreme gift telling HI HAVi: IT AT I III ADVOCATE STATIONERY HIMI'S NEW&9 WE HAVE 24 G. CORRUGATED GALVANISED SHEETS AT 34^ p^'t YOU'D BETTER HURRY If You Want lo be in on This f EISTH. I h iMIUHUI M (Comer ol Broad & Tudor Streets)



PAGE 1

PAC.R SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATR llhllW SFPTfMBIK '.. 1*31 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A IREDROSE TEAcrssnar SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA IT IS GOOD TEA. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL Ntur*'i fiHan mt, nm4 haft \l is OFTF_\ St'KFRISINU how quickly backache, lumbago, lilt limilH pilM) lUfl. fctUD| IOIDU • r.J ibc (•DIIOD uriDirr di4cn dM K> ihiah kidney • -n be ovricaue Strong, active kidney* lafcgiawd font health by nnM| a* !" uric •od ud kraM AIM ow o/ tb •yuan. When kidney %  coon u lr-.!rqu*ir and bill to filter the. t •-] properly, pun and •liacomturt frequently mult. lXn' Backache Kidney Pill* bring happy relief by helping u> cte a n i e and stimulate tbc kidney fill en Grateful people everji*taere if U horn good Doac'i Pull axe ^r.DOANSr \ JISI REUIVED $ rin* Kraft Macaroni k Chr<* Sweet Com (Small) ,. Royal Cnrtatd Powder .. C k S Instant Coffee Tomato Juice Hamburger Bt^ak Minr-d Beef It Cerftl .. Mllo Tono .. Oat M-al Pkie Corn flake.. All Bran BotHum Rnndwirh Spread Pkg*. Date* SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' Customers for Monday to Wednesday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Pkgs JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS .49 I< Jars PEANUT BUTTER .58 ...2 Pkgs. MOIRS CHOCOLATES (3 BARS) .33 .91 Pkgs. GRAPE NUTS .39 .:* I Pkgs. MIXED FRUIT .48 -48 Cakes IVORY SOAP .27 .2 1 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Worlds Finest Small-car gives even greater value! Famous British-Built MORRIS MINOR scores new success i %  %  %  %  •Ippy in Mid Wit: VICW AND FIMCIH LIGHT STEEIINO IN %  \y* TINS AND JARS i/o Only By Thl Hentholilum Co. IH.. (ftl. 18891 S/nif/i. EnfltiH FORT KOYAI, GARAGE LTD. Phon.' 2385 Sole Distributor! Phone 4504



PAGE 1

TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. iil BARBADOS UlViH \ ti r\r.r FIVE Witness Succumbs Under Examination ANIMATED OPINIONS In Christian Mission Chancery Suit HKV l.AKRIER. one of the plaintiffs in the Christian Mission Chancery suit Rev. Barrow and others against Rev Hoyta) and others, had to be supported away from the witness stand yesterday while he was being cross-examined bj Ml ; H. Adams. HOjftafl eoUMvl, on what Mr. Adams said were discrepajKiai In his evidence One of the many women of Ihul every nui-ting IOBOO the end e Mission who has been attendof 1940 when the Christian mg the Court on the days of Mision Herald went out of exltthoarmg since the caw began, was ,*,„.. has brrn imurope.1. r aiOj with a smelling salts boleoux-ened" .le and after Inhaling from this. Mr Adams now quoted from Hev Lamer reiavered sumthe English Law Report* to brins nently i to sit and answer Mr om, he said, that the .word -£? W**" 0 1 . 'aiiimaUj-* with reiard to a SuperTi."'n'n T^'v^rh JUS? iSSaHB Eatng elected .mnuall* l!l *#£ fnBSL !" J^T A' wsa directorate only. Th, Coun tor an *w and a halt. in A .' J ->h,~£^ ij^ ,v1 7„ Th""' *" n "* V* %  Mr. Adam.. R.-v Huilr had pitfl""*'""• "-ndant. 1!. vloualy said In avtdancc that he \< !" Bo rl r* ajanafenwnl sat back had n M any rule Mr ln a I 1 1 POlon Adams, however, produced a nine year old lelter ot Rev. SPITFIRE COMES TO TRAFALGAR SQ. FOR BATTLE OF BRiTAIN WEEK ithtr of the Re\ 11 -\uIn this caw. in which it was stated Viat he (ftw Hoyta ami HI mi "Linn nln .1 oon of the rules in Panama where he was. Letter Received Mr Adams said that in such a case, the case he was riling would hove no value If they deliberately and with the object of remaining in power did not hold a meeting or got rid of the NBragMlCBtreag with the spot till' intention of remaining in power, then, it would be the dinj of nanbari of UH tian Mission to get an injunction and go to court. Wo Protest Rev. Larrtcr still .-aid he did no', met a copy of the rules and Mr. Adams then product,' .. utter from him which Rev. Iloyte, Senior, received and in which Rev. Larrier admitted having reHe hail been unable to find any teived the lelter whieli -tated signs of a protest from anyone with that rules wengoal I td regard to the selling of ti. 11 *>. about UiW The Cole Hon. The Vice Chancellor Is who "My contention therefore is." was General Superin.cnd.-nl of he said, 'that up to that point. the Christian Mission during neither siffe was conscious of any1949 and 1950 and who Is the ,hin awns: wiung. but wheth-i present General Superintendent. iev "new it or did not. no It has come to fhe legal point '"*Ung was properly held of whether a meeting si which ,lnc<> ,MB Rev. Barrow wu appointed rherc was nothing in the eviGecieral Superintendent In 1949 ,,n,t •" "> the Ait to show thj, and .at which Rev. llo>le was \ ht?TV *f,? n i ,!h cr ""-"'o-i of ,le. In The Legislature. Tot fay %  COUNCIL an %  %  %  While a poli..main guard tl.rumr. II.IIK MAM a IV.UIot l.rii.un Spltn I 11 if .i. it Sqiure l-ater Ihr Spiilirr mil lie Joined hy a %  1 Vam|iire—une of Ihr latest t'|>c London 1 • I Central Site In St. Joseph Wan let I For Parochial Treasurer's Office r in. (in:: Mr. W. W Reere. K C. asw n.iled %  rlth Mr. J. S. I). Dea" Hulch.nson „ ^J^S^^S^SSS. !5S ppearing for lho othirs' notice that a meeting was not proper) v eonvened. Ihey uh would be very much in the soup" if they did not take steps to ainaad • revive the Hat % %  ther thing whirh and Banfteld are Rev. Bnrrow and others. Mr. Adims is associated Mr. D. 11. L. Ward, instructed by Messrs. C.i.. i-eton h Btaly. Mr. the bye-jaw Adami will continue addressing or do some t!ie Court to-morrow when the would make things go right aaaa CCaUnuas. Then Mr. Reece It would be argued that thwill nddresv meeting was properly convened. |S but thert was hardlv snythln| tl It 11* (wlfnleti which the evidence of the pi.: and four were present the conJ^ e ^ causc l ",' 22ft 8 con,,utt t ., ,„„„t,. -.,^..u i he should be believed. JL mCo!ln WOUld "* Hoyte had said he was not going because it was not a proper meeting while Ramsay was s.ivitiw thsl Hogrtt told him he. 'Hoyfe'. wBI But he would argue that that ^"rdV"' 1 h h Uld "'"^ ^"'^ ;.rgument i„.led on two ground... .But R amiav had got into th, in the flist p ate. In hU submission w n nPM box and Dretended he did ihe meeting originally was not no t know that Rev Hoyte was pioperly convened and secondly. M ying he was not coming'because ii it were properly convened, what it was an Illegal meeting." took place on January 26. wan Therefore if It were a question farcie.'.i. It was a travesty of the of accepting one's evidence, bj hlf l>ye-laws of that sort. conduct. HoyteN should lie acceptAs it would appear from Ray. ed before Ramsay's. Hoyte, Baalor, Baaa U ng were nt necessarily held In January until' 1943 when the laws of procedure were laid down in the preser.T With regard. Io th, dig. >!-*' %  %  ... ^ „ len memlwrs, thut was done t>% To deal with the two points.' Rev. Hoyte and the Board of M.-.tii" .lid. I submit that this meetogement. but there was not the nig wag improperly convened and beginning of proof that RThe St. Joseph's Vestry yr>lcrday commlttioned '''IMIBuilding Committee to select a fultsblv Uld ci-ntr.i! site for the establishment of a parochial Tl i t:m.l to m.ike a report with costs, back to the Vestry ."i thdl next meetinn. Mr. L. E. Smith. M.C.P.. made a motion i<> the elTecl which VM carri. \ MI ,I inajority vow Mr South expressed lhe opinion '.''li-i the vestn undue Influen Board of hUnumi . h „ ,..„„,, „ 1 '.. £$ ^ K ""Wn.cn H ,.,., iwrish rMofscmtted) thaj voted wTtti .',„. ,,.„, iri;> ((f .,„. pKgWone. wi>re ai.noyed at having %  u.wi, to I jiv taxes !!< felt that ;i CO IU1 II %  n formed ti. i Into tinmattar. thai %  having the power t.> i home a sit. • o.ii K to the %  t\ RkStitlllg the I quiring the *ttc. lie that Mr. Cox, Mr M C i' Mi CTwart .ind himself comprise tincommittee. No Committee him Before Hi tdan began to %  Mn wai ealh >t to 11. | \ u 111 The 1.1 D.IVI ni station Hill ho was •< .... for eight -ears, but hi I out ami joined the Chureh of the : %  %  : Hi ;.•! %  i eling of ... I gave corrotoi.itiv.evidence H. also added that on Jamil ... Hoyta. addressed to Elder Ramsay and himself TWl >> %  i io in tin tvenlna Tbt LUrr u %  I'D Mi. Adams' cToss-examlna\ii Haynes isld thai i with Mr. Smith, but he did not Lhlnk it neeassary to havi mltlee. He was of Ut> that the building of ttn Pi hla] Treasurer wa il end he urged the t .. h the nrmoi i u %  Uor the me. ting, but h< tit said thai before the dati the meeting the chun I • asking him to rei "nice. t II i ed that •';! i ro;isurer's 1 rti,. i in, Tin bui route" Altai little f U Mi Smith %  vitbdrew his motion Dnd rlnaliv moved that the matter be put in the hands of the Huilding Committee This motion was carried by majorttj The Vestry dHHIgeed •' letter ''om the i etary re ; in-oposed visit to the island by Jacob Radai Msrcu>. the Ailolpb s. (Vhs Professor of %  wi-h Hi tOT) it the Hebrew %  km C oUage Jewish Instltuta ol Cincinnati ami New Vork .mil DtnlebM of Jewish The lelter requested the Vestry in the P ofe IM peuniraiou lo i" iii %  %  srtaln vestry reeordi %  i %  n lltd ' lo write ibe Colonial telling him that the. had no objection whatevei to th'' %  u kewlng the derh .il gatttng the Information is bog .iv ii did not put the Vaetry %  %  Uw iwattim *> '• r I < %  M alla l hwi iChamuiO, Mr w n M |rt C" % %  • 'f.ler. Mr J A II' Mi I M C P Mr A P OM. Mr O K ) Q OosOMI Mr I. L %  Mr II A I.A Reaohitat ii T %  ipprot %  number of Bursaries which ..< Board of industn.ii Training maj %  wart emwiaUj csadid •> % %  %  v.Ot II exchaiiRe by the I v. mittee ..f , parcel of land sltuat' ftf I i) of %  rldg iioa u ni tbam I .i pared >t land the propert) >.( Igi st, i-phinn. A Heolution to uppiow of the %  V acquisition by the ncutlve Commlttca %  en pen hi ol lea fliotning the lands of St. Christopher's Girls School in the pur.... %  Chris) Church tot nereost' %  ehSOl buildings and furnishing playgrounds for St Cln.sionn,, School They will HIIO | K > usked to past. A Uiii to provide '". the collec: n •> %  %  .t (ierni.u; erienn pn.| H ti ,nnl f Inbutioii of the proceed* thereof .md for iHirpiM^es connected with the m.liters aforesaid A Mill to amend the Cinem.i raph (BUMS > Films) A.I. ii*:i.- A Bin t<> make pr me protection ol %  A bin i,, mend Dspartmenl A.I. wtn A Bin |o emend the Naturalw. Uon Art. IBIS. HOUSt The Houea ..f AaaamtH) wi % %  i Ml" -t iii 'A p in Am i | temi -.-t .town r., -,.-, ; Rai lutlon for sttw lot n %  e of inaJtmc ;. loan to Mi I I. King. .. Df moot..i v S, II. %  rh i la now In It* ijmtet lUngdom, i v.-, ti CM of hlg pg g aagje fro -.ii. lo llnrh.i.ltrUndiT "Private \i. Business" Mr. Allder is expecte. to move the pausing ol || \ In in* beaikmei the Oovarn. i i elating to lhe pu eh ("June ovi i %  itea bi ihi Island ..wrioi iis iihxeni %  proprlet* Mr M.ipp i* also expeetad mine an Addnsi lelaiing to IOTSIK grown crofas, lad IK • IV.dllll' .... %  |-|;,tive IMM n > i %  '"i S*TS Mr Leu Km. %  VH CAN Kl I.ION IT %  BMO IHI IWUTBaTf TI;I:ATV Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection of Confection WALTERS' PAIH 1 ''ft LTD PALM WOSKt LONDON. W 3 •end in credentials gl r s n ) cc "** h* 0 t*"*-" '' \\ . %  .. %  • ... ci II Wi'st Indians MIOIIIII Represenl The W .1. Ml ther '.p Bmith made %  hn nation of th<\' i %  % %  : i the ( i,i i*i^t OOlee, whicrl in m | %  building it the foio.e, of the i 1 %  Smith that he hud OfadS where to the estahltxi. Isl Office ..' the Mte Bo he wonted to ki %  how h* perfectly Argument fails "Rats" Gets 12 Months FOR STEALING PURSE CtUfTBICSD lo IS motrthe* kmSmith) could haw of having i that I had atread the fsct i the Parochl %  %  novlded b) lhe pariah if %  | *' %  lie BUM poll th.it the Paroi hlal Trai %  %  from his present offluwhile thu woo. foi Paroi hlsl Tr %  aim bard labour i.. Mr i; it Cinttith WHS 4V-ycarild Haynee, ilia R palntai %  •* parrU Oep M Road. H .' ,,nd guilty of the Of a purse containing money, the propert) at Eiilc McConnaj of Hastings, chrisi Church James (;m of guttk Btraai sentenced lo ii days' imprleonVastry meni bawd labour (or lhe unlawful monte possession of a hammer Gil!, a in labourer, is 40-ycsrs-old. F iRiiiiK CVIBI M i ih. mOM Pfl Offlce quirj surrounding the death Answering Mi I of 50-year-old Kathleen Elizabeth Mr Mmth Mid thai h Hall of westbury Road %  yesterday by Mr. G B (Jrifflth. Coroner of District "A" l.e Mte of the Old PO onue baceuea ha did Hall Vr,lr > '" %  P* nd ,o1 ' non > J Prggg pa^t i a considerable knowledge of Wot Indian affairs \ho %  • %  Hi.if Federation, on hand would ti<|,t>-" towards economic etabUU) i. party planned thai i as the Geneva thai prevented th,. gremlin*. Of pp I .re products would be i mdod M. that some help U I em-ouragement eoild be given to producers in thai connection In addition to th..t h, beJlew that If thine could beenacu d leg) latlon Hut would provide loi taxation • thai would enable Englmh capitall*Is to Inve t theli money in the eoloi It Mr LeuMxc-Boyd enpects to viMt bofh Heusei of Uglglatui Ha h'Bvi-. for Trinidad IOHfrW .mi will visit Hrltish ida and Jamah %  g on before he loovas 'or bon < -irililh .in Tiiiirisl I)t k Vt k ll>|>|||4 v ll VsSIM'. For Dim-usMioii l-OHT-OP-SI'AIN. s.| OnpsauatMa o| ••!.• i irm %  .. Tourist Devotopmoni ABSOCMIU i' lhe highlight ol Ifca i the Third Annual •;• m ra i II ibta ai. inn i irn Tounan i ommlttoe to n. held n ( ^ui^ rrujiilo. Doiiiinn an Rspublk (ran Septcmbei 17 to II Mi. Louis S. -iUaw, {. % % %  i D| Hie ( 1 T.C. Ill' % % %  Pre M that the Interim Committal iom^lo an end on December 31. B INiHler (onlesl Anuthei He r mi .. v hole .11... All.. Ii A I. with at the meet,i.,; i the juugiiu I . %  I %  I .. milled two po-'i have judged to be tin %  ineb area Uw Mbited "ti th,. wiills of Die tni or in an art Ulll I I p %  'ei will be iitentilli,) her only, and en ift> 11 be devoted to asjeetlni the arirmei of lhe first, second and tmn Mr. Law. who left I'mt-nf-Spaii a lew days ago, will first go lo tin Netherlands Antilles WIH-IIba wll i lid 'hseiiuions With Hi' I mil* Antilles Tourism CommitProrfl there he will g< lo Cuidad Tim %  the meetmg y :% -,N v t i Miss AI:MK-. i. ni rUpnMnUlrn MISS VVOXM: i.ioKia i. now hen .. %  . • ). 11 ., I skin Can unil Malu U| CoMOMMhll Tinsil;i> Sipirnihri 1 SI li ORATIS CONSULTATIONS bj Appalntnwil Al KMI.III S Lid. PHOENIX PHARMACY .In* I li i iiiil I TRESH SHIPMENT OF p I'llllW I IIOUS ALSO 1 4HHK FEEDERS Influence i ii u in w) %  Hill, .1 ovtdei Thon St. yt %  Oe %  ierday v %  owner • H 1 Mr. Cox agreed with M n forming a OM mttti i suggested that Ihi %  Smith Mi Hayni Mi Oil %  %  %  VfSrftY EXHIBITIONS Ttn St Michael's V' tenabls at Han Beptembaj 191 .... B t s igaj w ii Baylay, ami II M. I, BJ • Over 150 Pan. Is Received Pur J*ca 'A'KK IM pel %  ivad foi i in i %  ni' vfc time, relief urgaiilBa'ion ttM thoea, hardware ind -,; l lb,. AdvoeaU %  • '.ei %  %  >:eltllig lo Wlhers deslllMII ol in iking 1hei ontrtbutlon i would do Ing and aortlni take aom Cover them with IrEA THEHETTE We have in a new shipment of Leatherelle in various Shades and Patterns. Excellent lor I'pliolsler* or BHik llimlini; Etc.. SH inches wide. PRICES per >tird : $2.26, $2.54, $2.65, $3.08 $3.89 $4-74 Cave Shepherd 6* Co.. Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET vv#'.v/>v//.v/// f y/^/;v/////^v^y/ In MIS ONIONS NOWt ( ONDKNSBD MII.K EVAPORATED MII.K ill! || IIS .20 mn t \SH A It It III tisro.MKiis o.M.y < s I STA.XSFELD. SCOTT A CO. 1.111. \ II. .1.1-1111 Joill'8 & Co., I .III. Di-lriliiiMr... II AIIICISOX S BROAD ST RANS0MES FAMOUS TIGER" LAWN MOWERS COMPUTE WITH 12 JII.AKI.S SMI. II" 3i.t7 ll.< i.ntiiu-iuli'rf uilh fvcry < oaSdnKt. 8M VIM JIHI BMbtn ii..' / It. I It PLATFORM SCALES BBST IIHITISII MAKE TO WEIOH UP TO 10 CWT. WITH 28 I I I N nl.ll) BRASS BEAM PLATFORM 33 Hum WITH BACK GUARD K Ml COMPLETE WITH WEIQHTS ONE EACH 25; 90; 10 I 2 x 300 UBS ONLY S205.ll IIAHHISOV S "rstT Sor



PAGE 1

PACK TWO BARBADOS Al)VO< ATI 11 I -l>\. s| I'll Mill R gahib £aUinq L ADTHUTSON England on Saturday n \ la after an absence of six month*. She was acornpanted by Iftai Philltpa Hutaon. daunhwr of Hon'blc F I i Mr*. Hut5ot. Vlfw". OONnUMUt Hill : .-son who is a nun* at Si. Thorn-is Hoapi f l. : at. '"'" waelcn' holiday wjhirh ah, Ins with her pal I_i,U K ,. %  ;• EtarsMkdN in March bv boat to England I I Durban. South A^ bo* could not get aHOtbai her back to England. She had '<• fly from Durban t< %  tub i where vho ipani Iwo I thei: contlnurd her JourBj to London via Lisbon, v i I, ahe wni very sick nnd had bo apand %  tn a London Hospital Whet xhe enme ovtr to itarhadn* she wi* only out of hospital BfjiKUna aboiil tour months' holiday in i Mr. F S. Otton, City Druggist, reAftcr Three Month* M RS. E C YARD of House. St. George, returned mcrt by the Galftta v.'.crday morning after 'hree months' holiday BO England Wedding O N SATURDAY afterm-m Bl St Caorge's Rom .n Lynda Jackson, daughter of Mrs. Irma Jackson and the ARTIE SHAW, HIS WIVES* AND HIS LIFE-WORK It1VI rliiliK tiling, too. I like ta %  In Indon recentW.ll there it is," said Artie Artie Shaw other man %  Paddington he stepped— Sha*. "If a man has a crazy part is his MO "in ll BOUgh looking guyVveryonallgurc* he'll be rraxy all milos from New Torfc. I tallish. darkish, and rather tils life. agricultural course to le;. 41-years-old. ndJ "But if you naally want to to handle my 120 b *• v I managed to marry "Unfortunately there is no set •gj'X gl.imour girls upposr wo formula for marriage. M just one question frh.tn ( :-the subje t Let's talk wanted to nk "How's it done? Joboul someUiinj else and see if Perhaps; the answer to n vou can find out. r ...HI becoming a musical "Whut -ill It be—aomnambumarriage*, six divorce*. > ^aV fl SsJSi ,ckson. was married to Mr.^i M( answered "Well, it's IUO the dasopuUimho ("Hutch") Cum.i ,ui formula: stick Wound uon li.-nd in the world today!" retirements Of .1 -I lUbaflm Md POTt-or,,-niuses for ,i while and soon you No We settled for Mr. Shaw mi't r t~ I kntrn KM i %  MI hut .4oTrinidad Solicitor R ETURNING to Trim.; i-vcning on the OalDto Mr Mau On Holida> A HIUVINC; on tbS Canadian CrafcMr la^t week from Domi Mr. Joseph Nassief. %  •' I the firm of E Nassief A Co.. and I he has )u.-: Artie Show presentation; — mL m h **' wr l0 .. ate this book to all such \,, i n afraid you didnt. „ is called "The trouble wiln malcontents* and villain* and I fuppoae you're inquiring about < mnert ll.i ,.IKI the four blackmaladjustments as Bat) Well I iwess the bound volumes of manuscript aj Galileo. DoM. inf applies—study a man mutv important items in the Baudelaire and those countless 1 ,s grlvsa and row ">l*'ulc Kmu of Swim s luw^c (l ||., ts W h„ have In Ihnr own timi%  oon K-t Ihe hug of ,h n ,hc lnrt clarinet* he refer* (in CMrth offered bitter anguisi. to as his children. lonehneaa ai I punted out that no man before What's the book about? "If 1 rr ,.ateri for themselves and th-; tad L-na Turner, didn't want to sound pratanM 1( a meaningful Ufa A .. i. % %  • %  < and Kathleen-I'd say it was a piece of personal wlt h their endless labour ... wirisui '... pick ;. sample trio philo lli-xtet. turned home yesterday the ss G-sltiU. While in the U.K.. h 0 visited his daughter. Cynthia who I* dome nursing at km Hospital. by which called here from Engla was Mr. P. Stone. ., SolacHol oi the firm of Fit* William. BtOW and All.i/.i Hr had months' holiday in the I'K : merchant of First Time Business and Pleasure M I'S C A SAVKK. Brig* of tlu Mb Ington CotIciic raturnad lo Bai i M R H BAGE"OLTON %  i:rAntigua. They are hare for a anon holiday and are staying at the Hotel Royal. Also staying st the Hut-1 Hu\ I .,ir Mi Oeorff Nassief. brother bl Mr. Jnsepl: N ICM In b) LI ovai Uaa asiak-and fna loupe and Mr. and Mi J> .n. S „, slsoof Ouadatoajpe arho arrived by H.W.I A on Bundaj with \ht u children B.B.C. KA-DIU IMUK.RAMME "Whasj I was IS I wanted to be For this is the story ol how .. writer. Somehow I got caugni i have at last arrived U sn nri lip in the old pSoe of making .. dim %  %  %  what such men lot of money. I was probably more as tfeasso luv. had U undergo and rticulate on a clarliiel. anyway overcome in their own sunifgses "Now I've given that up. 1 lo become not only men—but '..till play of course. Believe it or not. 1 have tru—L.E-S'. "I TON ii. i_.... _.. ... England on [h """"' '*>'. ~2 y terday morning on the GsJfiu on Potnt^.l • %  c his way back in BriUah Guiana. IM — : II M gasarl IMS land. ..f • t to Barb m 'pend a holiday i the first tune %  To Join Parents AA*< DAVID Ma* I'll All. who has ITI ,nst rinlshed his education at In England ar%  lay. tnorntng by the Mr. Ollun is Manager of the r< ta dapartmant of Messrs. Book%  .' %  ifjt Nine Monthr' Course) M" M SILV|RT< >N of i .. jraj Department <:o)hio to ,oin his parents Mr. (he Gold Coast, has now gone MarPhiiil *>f Barclays Hank ti„. Imperial CoUtfO of lYopI A.; i. and Mr Garden^ of Mai Eng;ineering Adviser, CD. & W. It G. MONTGOMERY 0ORUON. Engineering Adviser to : mani and Welfare %  ...Mi ',-.:.....! I .,. I . i Lawrence Gap. are now back in i, tho island after spending fotll I months* holidiiy in the U K They 4 M p m rt.. Nawa. m t> m. InUrR Itrt' Kevu* OrrhrtU*. SI i lm.|-*i. ol h Wr*k. r, )5 u in New R.iurtU. 8 00 p in. Music | |S |> rn Uriah M*itn.. .. 43 p u l*ri. MI. !•.• %  ,• |-.iide. IS m %  <, I M 1 00 ( For Indefinite Stay M RSJCLYDS WAUOTT arboaa husband is now on his way lo Australia with maml I l . %  morning by tinGolflla %  11J v nsr an Indefinite period. Sh 0 told Carib 'oat vlie had an enjoyable trip and like living in Fnglanrtall to the climate to wlm I She had Munugvr Booker Bros. V*i: C H CAMPBELL, Manugur Agriculture in Trinidad to take a nine months' course in Cocoa. He was Intransit from Knglnnd on the Gollilo yesterday. arrived yesterday morning on the Methodift Ministers and Mrs. N. Thomas, I(> n | ii. p in N- Krndrivnw 1.4J ling • l ar apsa n a 00 |iir. HuflMi Nawsrwl. %  11 -f-lih. %  41 .dr. %  St p m.. from th %  '0 p m rrotn lh* Prom. i -d* CoftriXm. lUpm Report fro" BriUIn 10 00 p pi T>* SP-i. 10 H ir. p m ThtSdu. PMtival isti. 10 p m rr.i C I 1 I ,><;IIAMMI R EV %  K. W. Herd..m and Rev. .1 Parians airtvad from Kngiand on JACKSON. ArehlOf OaUHa yastarday nwrnini in Yorkshire. EngUnd, '"" '" ""' •"s1 '"> *• ,( %1 i Qm U.K. Architect und Mr. Jacksoii. Oastta ..sterday morning for %  hdiiy. They i M art h vn.it Trinidad ud than return t.> Barbados for a further stay before going back home. Mis. Jaksoii at. -,,* %  Hotel TUESDAY, -.ppt 10 us p tn 10 a* p i M SS P '.. 10 as P m ... v Drug Medico For St. Vincent Lady Nelson. All asathodlal lllnia. .nig to tafca up appointments in the various islands m the West Indies. Rev Thomas will instationed at St. Kitts. Rev. Derbam St Antigua %  nd Rev. Perkins at St. Martin After Five Week. R HIl RNING to the week-end hv ttM Canadian ( rul-er from S. Lucil SVai M Oaotg* Humphrey of Bush Hall she WM sxconapa n iad i>y run daughter Ina and grandson Trevoi nl They had spent live weeks' holiday m Castries. %  IIOSSttOHIt afaasis Boi Storfs in Brllil In|>H K P SWISTKHSKi. transit from DlgAand OR the GolllU -*-/ wife nnd little daughli-t ling ChirWina, were irrivab rron three months' holiday In the I'K Kngiand yesterday morning on th> Fie was accompanied \,. hi |f< (•ollilo intransit for St and three enllovan, where thev will rtaldf Intransit , H n Barbados Yjlt r C MKNNIK Of Si inland, tor a few .layStaying Bl In. y*|| K MISSIONARY MEKtlNCi y* passed through i.. i e rasterMaria* Botol I a t Sharon Moravian Church day on tlie GoUlo from England rr. Swistcrski v.ho graduated in lakes place at 7 .til tn-mghl when on his way to firm->i Guiana Poland, amrlMd In various hospHthe ehali will i-e taken bv Mi where ha Will taM up an appointits ui E^rndnn for live years before A DeL [nniH Included in the mem AS engineer wi'h B'H>ker* h was sent out to lh* \v. | [ndisn speakers ( the evening will be •uWrl bj iba Colonial OAeo. n\ Bernard Crosby. Missionary Meeting BY THE WAY liy lleachcomber w ,llI F :l %  '' ,,, i! IVho wis not playing. Nor was ba SJMUM appear it all Howav iit I6.389.7W breakfast she playing when a young man Magda von biekenlng i the blaaa from her boudo %  %  %  ... ; mlnfl. Iftfc V\ evsrl'n i-orenl. |AI ' sir rxpr *estl*r. f4 !•<> t**tt! babies (adi*!.), I shall be high whispered against the walL in tht above the World, among'In '.. : St Raul's. "I love pean rock? and the great waterDoris." and Ihe replv falls. from a small boy. "Mot. But it Was my duty before setyou'" ting out to Rather together the i of -The HidWfODM H v Kuuml dan Rninoceroa," and tn bring it to n triumphal.• This Nl) now UM ms einul.it. -i. • L^! C ^ P, !h fh 1 nd m> fa ." UrC nl,n 'naK"""* who was being musl he attributed to the ou rag.*,.,„ ofl .n Southampton by a Inoae and Mi insatiabTe „,.., „, 1( ,. niK and sdn^ureri As curiosity. Ph. following t,r .,,. lilM ,„. „„.., to t'lnk of something suitable to say. Then inspii'.t. he shouted down to them, Hong voygrge, I'rodnose: Win. I ask %  gain, * dialogue thr huid.n do.v. arhart %  Hssstoworth was reading aloud to her |>,is>a.-, BlXtj Xr u at the Wleket". Noting her restlessness, he said, Thinking of sausages still'.'" "One particular sausage/ 1 replied Ihe snenantreas, "Oresdy girl!" taunted the hasottad atnloto "1 i .n t v.nit to eai it," repostc*! the soon, 'i believe you colleri sausages." said Ihe crlckl I b />//. / nay, Iwtk hi-rf! is hidden, hat it has tar T IK ro w about the banning ol dogs trooa food shop* ti highly diverting. Not long ago 0MBONE wnobas gu l walked Into .. butehei 1 I am the only 1 picked himself a nice lui". Flaet-Straat who n f oieat, To ^ man who stood %  |th the doairway watching, the buti h iline "Musn Aid ' i h outod, "Is that your do "He was." said the man. "but m It .. licep i kw\-~ himself now." .( it imad. %  ra'on the M it. wa could well have done piano, to hold down mo ithotsi it lhare Is %  wind blowing.* 1 if thete Myself: W. >,a %  dona without %  no wind blowing, stretch a I the top "f Ihe piano ,i bang ou< I do Hidden Rhinoc My sell B 0 Miccessfully hidden IO! been seen at all dsksaet wt II not uM.i. Myself: I'rodnusr: I mean that if it | %  sfullv hidden that Prod no**: Then the title iv i raningle] %  Mvseifi Completely. A mere %  tunl to altract 11 Prndiwoe: What .. u. -^T ... %  fill idmission' 1'ijy pioceed. Mvwlf: t)h no You have restered this story \a death I leave the ret to you I gm f..i • In fMggJM_WKAIflN'i; .. si planatloa lh. IIIIIIIVII Rhii.tni'tti* (XIV} L ITT1.K did 1 tlmik. wh dlsgracefu] of the SU<*I -aitii i f a Kit..in man, i thuui of what %  -t I'.uh %  9 mabodj n as talking ab* TaUeyrai What gpaet?* 1 said Deeie*. everyone who buys him' l.fneinz mi Avi-iiw R KMAHKINti that wi plough a straight rXUTOW Drill wood-D. hen he sat %  the Hilda that BkthrB JU I '.laKselienp. r.vhn Ihe Ir..,11 !in-.ji|i •,••>. had not W HEN I Slug L'Adlta da I':" 1 > %  '' t %  • we w'ant to reach Pi Chasseur in some high val!U l l nre mc 1 '"' ll lv Tl "' politician proi.ihlv Jiad ir Jl be a pleasant surprise "' the sailing plough l;i i not bv I'rorlnose. "-'''bed the I lames, h emw.'i.le. WM triad Bl Ottars St II but by Echo For Kei I year. Owing to the wind, n rib the shrill, earning voke of Prodeway, the SuaWan agltol I I laug) rerj straight furrow nose. but. |lk %  |oll) little syco" ** %  bawlng his bul furthai experiments made I phant tcpeaM softl') what UHI Kal/m. an Arab imphlbiou to thai whan say or sing, without except la %  | SM M i-e. Ii fael no decani pafton wauld lowered Its sails, and was drlvei gross word in a l-a-. nuon in-, name, and si bj sn outboard motor I t inlra voaas fell I %  tone Into '"* puiys ni part in this story I Sidmou* t a bottoriil" %  a loss lo understand why hind it. Cream & Grey Gaberdine 54 Tropicals Grey Flannel 56 Mens All Wool Worsted Trousers Khaki Shirting 27" Khaki Drill 27 Blue Chambray 36 Domestic 29' „ S3.33 $3,67 7.41 $3.47 6.19 $17.85 $1.08 $1.69 ...86c. __47c. T. II. EVANS A Will II II 1 IIS niAI. 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 _< Liuvrs. IBI ...^.. ti .in i gen ,. uaa u*u . cuptu upreil t""*y i" i.-Brss. %  !?:. .•„','. -.... A -it* U> net simr* T (I • Uia ro Wrni HI fht I %  '* *1 K. .no.i ui mi, (> SOL' THINS ijinuun t. Oan Ii s...i M. Idiot; 1* *.nl.-i. is, saaiti is. 't. is. Hunpw. *i v<.k, n. II..*-. st, v—. u, mi*; ii %  ran i. i. BMI a. Aom.h. ^ 4. Academy; . Uln. Sanl %  I I rwtb; 2i. UNSPECTACULAR OPENING FRIDAY 21st Mt, 1.41 A M4 p."'ui.ll.iu.iu lull. S 8.30 p.l %  IIUKN MATC -WMBN axi.v mi-: #•;># I LL IMf" ^(P&fact '/ CALLS FOR A GOOD ROOF WE OFFER: CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 5'. 6'. T W X 2' 6" HL'BBEROID KOOTINCi 34X 3' CORRUGATED GALVANIZED SHEETS C V, U'. '. 10' X 2' and a special offer of Corrugated Galvanized Shells 6' x 3' i I* I II i Lut Two Sh.ms TODAY Ml tad Ml Cmwmtmud Lau/fh nil w r SUmm .!•*• .IQI'ATII' I 1.1 II I I.MOIA (M.mbei> Only] TOMf;HT T.I Till RSI>\V N'K;IIT al B.JO MAnNEBl TOMORKOW al S p.m. HoLEHT MTTCBUM FAITH DOMEROUI CLAUDE RAIM8 in "HIIERl: DANOII LIVESAn HKO Radio PKtun PI AZA BT0 N i %  %  _/ ' o, AL men MI.IIAY • Si 'JVSET HOI I.I:\ : i nit R Hl i It,.,,, I 4 IH I N U.WIiCH rt.iutS rn>d> Jovit A Don h.iir.i: | UNION I*A4>I4A(.* Color M i HAVWAI1D i. \ i t : I T TIIK GARHKN — ST. JAMES V>VVVV >'*V>1 0m I. O H I Today S si •TIIK KRIKi |i ni I..til show nit nl iftll IIAKII \VIIM \KK> Tomornm and llmr day 4.45 and B.1I p.m. 'TIIK nil KIUKKS .Hill. MKRAI — AKI.IM DAIII .111,1 "SITTING I'KKTTV" (CUfsssl KHH A M.iun-.n O'H.V KKIIlAY — THI. OBBAT Missol Rl tAJD" TIIK STORV OV KRANK AMI JOSI JAM I li-.HiH-d ..iiii ii. f |'..ni.iiis Vuuiierr Krtli4-r^ .IWKTTA itllK.SS SHOP LOWKK BBOAD nun lallar ,than dincsid.l Offleiil 'Chmplwsh.i'* Fi|M filiw! 'tw >.. %  .. wo..BiorKnam*^ Ako: THE ACTION EEATIRI DRESSES 1 KvrnfiiE. f'(M-hliiil. .AIIi'i-niHti) A IV.wh — ltrjd-m.idr anrl Mjdr-t.i -urdrr. HOOK TO-OW FOR TIIK LAUGH SHOW OF TIIK SI ASON "SEE HOW THEY RUN" A HILARIOUS COMEDY THE FUNNIF.ST EVER STAGED BY BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB ALL SEATS RESERVED OlllamlH & Bxrs $1.50: Cirele SI.20: BOM* J2c. Balcony 4Hc. WKIINKSIIAY—THL'KSn.W—FRIDAY nl Oil p m. MATINKK: FRIDAY al a I'M. BOX OFFICE OPENS DAILY. From 8 a.m. lo 12 noon anil I.IIII p.m. lo IM p.m. ROYAL LAST TWO SHOWS TO-li.AV 4.30 AH. 15 Doubla . :M,.rk GAIM.F. M.i'i.. LO* no vi LAST TWO SHOWS TO-PAY 4.30 A 8.1S Columbia Big Double iilW* LARAINE DAY ROBERT RYAN JOHN AGAR IH0M4S tOUC IAKIS t|ll[l • LINGERIE — HANDBAGS — BEACHWEAR ; in: Piui-Aicsii Clirrk thi> List of Kss.Miti.il lli-nis for Your Honu'. w Galvonisrd Buckets • C.al\anise(t Wash Tubs • Coal Pots • Box Iron* • Sad Irons • (iiut.rns • Knamel Pails ilh Covers Send 'iiur OrHtn t>> ''" lrowm\on\ laFBfi witkoui thai 1'atknm ProkUm Iwtm MMm HUH V MM N no i ana • K-M >• iwr i\>om itTM fah cirat btm m •* %  *• %  ast IM AZA IIK1IM.I ln\\\ DIAL 2310 Trlrprmnr ISM THE BJKBMABHM IO-OPEIIATIVI-: tOTTOX I'AI'TOIIV I.TII. MANHATTAN MELODRAMA' AND YKLI.OW SKY with Iregoo PKK Richard WINDMAI1K \. I l\. IDA1 A IHl HDAf 4.30 & 8.15 Mark CABLE — Spentvr TRACY •BOOMTOWN un JEWELS OF BRANDERBURG" • |Miin K .Y.day 21.1 "A YANK IN KOREA" and TVr.MV ISLANUJOHNNY jWEISSMULLER JUNGLE JIM PYGMY .ISLAND oi > >irn LAST tWO SII.UVS TO-IIAV till HIS Blnhtag Double . DON MCABDO RKTl RNS AND TIIK CORS1CAN BROTHKRS" %  IX.uglas FAIRBANKS. Jr 1 The On-tru'-Spot Stor>of the Guys in the llotres9 A YANK IN KORKA ITS with William Hill" I'HILLIrs HMiM -I.W A till i:-H\l 4J K Ml IXiuble OR •• T—MEN wi> %  C OBRA STRIKES" WBDNB8DAV ft THL'KSDAI 4.10 A 8.15 Columbia Double . BAXTER in STATE PENITENTIARY AND Gene ACT!:' INDIAN TERRITORY I. a Aclloo a. .ou like II.



PAGE 1

HIMiW s > I'TFMBF.R 18. 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATI PACK THREE 1,000 Homes lh>sln>ye %  \ \ <>rnia"\ I 15. Undei tment .i \ igrit rum n... n. i .M-..-..J.II i jmpalfT ". %  lobrr 14 led b> UM A ;"|i.nnirn'. anno,inecmer* V \ .. %  tl -urns ti> flirtit V >et In n, being malnl> > i %  n: of bounttt> %  I I rues !i icalk .17.SW.3II. R Sanaa, lo livestock A u aWAHFARIN ) %  . -. kille It .-presented pruv hen taken li %  *n the pani vc day> Cantata) UM and St John'I h WARFARIN aril] he distribute. ,in frat "f rharge hv the Department. 4ytng the mri loss* at M>4.IIO tlaribhcan \.l.\. •?• %  Gf"** 5 ? To Be Discussed from various %  ill meet %  Font %  %  i ba Interim Pourt Con h race* \i be BritUI % %  .mail Hepuhlu Guiana Ouadt loupe Martinique, Rico and Trlnldwd. BOSTON aai %  1 '• %  CotMl i I %  Washmfmd S4 In IWl nut at hei with an air rifle while she and two ronpaMM were boating on the nei friends row* id lo thshore and chased ih. trio %  %  bo fired at them But, according to pollca, the youths d ubied back and mati I* • Mch *he had left in tin %  it Granule. IManin Migrates To Canada I I i ROrS Sept. 15, Mr. C A. t) Phillips, lit the I.ft ti e Council N i .-...• %  M<-ioi.-, | AgTlcultun PHIS boi u I .i lea.ii, roi nun} ,;., %  veai Honorap & 4 the nicl >an months think* nolhiiw C.N.S. "Lady Nelson" with i 7-lb electric iron Mi. PhllUpi has on irlou I Ha li qulti rapraaant c d OretnWa -it I>*PP^ if you give him :i agricultural talks in Barbados '•* %  |; and Trlnl I Ha Rarrlaantan, .. v, "".' David, ana .r M GOLIATH (christened, David) HAS A PARTY Startling his friends with a spot of weightUftiny Spies Gel Long Gaol Terms \ s. I Knlhusia-.ni %  iu i-ofaanad b:Mr l_i\\. who will act man until .. President ..( tru •ii ieleetad Mi Bn if Jtanaa, Hon, seci-et.it> rd IN l'">tball Assoclation i"-tlnf tfi i iv told the Praai thai SAuCBKS c \LLBD UP I irlb H-VINtiSAITKHSwillbelllle!! %  %  Hth water or patrol Tha JIIII ten shown for the scheme, lias made %  rabbet dun, rapacity ' %  • fenoaa, th. ( t oan be whirled am from nrcrafi lo a-jind THK BRAVK \ MB I*IH\\ i. i kiiu.1 it. R %  city, loan and Inwa wen Memonid Park ci %  %  tily". Hut to-iufht Praaidanl Truman aad to s.ire..Mt John Rica, the Rad Indian. Arlinitton ttaHionaJ !entetery. last reatina; laT] heroes Ini mated thai thev %  tout i with Ion* turn, at hard laboui ur In ,1 IOUUO conflnemenl th.mt ,>t the %  In w ,i Ml li I .. s it] i Granada i Island sklppei Lai i xuni! BTnong bable> isao'i promlm m flgun cricket end was % %  Mi Phillips leave bare but ha ba expn with the %  hansjrd aiututiv | the rebru •i %  i %  ; ",nnl 1 bli Sl "i," movhei "He s"ncv i I not be endu.-d by his wife who After U WM | i.t him play will %  ciKht|| 0 .i casually Into tl i bin er than non | Ihe i oom U would HI a a a snj %  %  ,, t (,, U i Anil thai m iius David %  %  toll has [.,.. crlckci %  %  e there, with learning to walk %  %  vidad the defendants i' a owes BO <" salII -i\ eonAnement %  n d IhoH 1 %  laboui I hi 81. wa. solitary ni md fined I ol i urrency, i 71. jo ci si hudeli Si, ;i i ish priest, solitary cunHnemeut foi life. Pert! rota as, i cuMii em • i Plntorl M< %  1 BMrosh 4.1 hard laboui foi ... hubbj rtandi nn*vt li hard toboui Lion Herbert I hard labour. —r.P. i been % %  ..'. NO CONSTIPATION NOW IFTER YEARS OF MISERY "K.., | kin.U H 1 ;.,",, V" i,, 102 In H Passhig Out Parade M had lor trx-mcly kind to Ihoso wh. worked uoci with then.. :.,[„, Mr. Phillips InvaluaUe *ar*ke to igrlcultura will be bTaatly %  M list Tu the Asjrtcullurai > l %  .,II %  .. h..ir .it mssnbers. ii plei tune i II %  |„ u>ara Iron til I li I iff. 'Now we lend hm. M.< ii only. lo put on his LMM riorco W ireless Operation Reslgii MADE RECTOR Of ST. ANDREWS ST GEORGE'S, s.i! 15 o to RsmL I ho PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept H i their resignation ;ii ti;> el< Station, Plaroo A Followini these ., Priest m 1930 and after serv4|,,u > tng a short curacy at SI !'•*• London Dock*, entered the iv ( AKKIKH IS TOO PAT vanities Mlsalon to Central Africa, since labourlns sltll. nl-lsiIRS ,. due in Grenada towards the end to give her a larijer and slronticr i>! Ihe year TDAD FIREMEN GET NEW APPARATUS landing deck foi jet pi gomtf to make her just too broad to iet llirwiiih Ue PUHUII E Three Woriu Wsi Iteing modern Is.II "<* to 32.000 : HDielnNighl Club Fire i.t. 17. ... women era i phlxlatad i i i. ,i Basil %  nm i ickei In tl %  merit ckibearl AiKiui 250 persons were In tha ... ,| lependenci dsy when lartad Mrteken mat fighting thaSr • lammed lh nl turned the nicht dub into a death Police said uv %  %  —l'.P. ST. GEO HiHonour ti %  Mi \'. %  U %  %  %  ;| in ruing t""k th i %  102 ri mil • I %  I %  %  Royal Wel-h %  %  %  %  %  I %  day 1 Bid A.lf-r. 1 ll< Miami R .;* '. rfcrs /i Mi %  a A N bt %  itaily, bi.i.. .. %  %  %  %  %  Ktllofi Co, of tosll itsta ni ,Masf*eilei f %  'lU-a %  I (fojM m*d M0 11,1, "* In cli'imsv ill tl III i hl.,,,,1 in,pu, impur li.. inlh. OI.KKI iu aakas nod pain.. Miff an boll.. pllnplrt im.I i..iiiiii. Ilarhr Btosd Mlatass Hi. hi ...: li .in^i Ihe y In rest %  rknK i*.".il htallh. I i> .nii.ii tolam APPEAL WITHDRAWN S/5,9/6 IN TOURIST RECEIPTS FOR AUGUST PORT-OP-SP r August %  i • Board'i doUai makinn a total of $109.41.'• | %  I %  iliam Oar Oan t arrr.MndtnlPORT-OF-SPAIN Sept, 12. nra Bngade department sVflpaln )... two new type* of .Itbreathing apparatus, which enable firemen to pSt* tj|tc of fume for rescue arorfc One contains UHJSjtu Gl'ESS-OAMC menfs Treasury balance The .%  the |ua| Introduced In Congress will w„. second defi other compressed "air. These make %  -' n offence fur anyone to wrek t types are used in mines, tub*" these lottery slips, marinas and ship holds. PORt-OP-SPAlN, Sepl black %  iippeal '-" .• %  !.. %  and %  %  MO dollar* :iy all .folU, Maxito appeal, the first being AlderWard. Sew Sehooi trr+m Oat o !" rrr.,p.d.i.i | >RI I .pi. IS %  formally (^>ene.l a Ml IM40Q :-•!., II S. I-V.I U> the ChSiroB of I &U9MMS BEFORE So satisfying : ...this Chase & Sanborn Your MONTHLY Periorl? .n,i m * tak.nf *Wtfi *>! ST AW ot!rtni' mult* you feel r-Ml and weaK a few daj dt Th*r. Lydia r Pinkham %  ilias och a aooim:.*. %  .i Hnl o'osi, *."\ W 1 S> C0IO Mtrui lit) Ol COfOCNC a ai'al SKrAN I Ml 01 (CHOCNC aural •'* [OnSjN HIUW CCHOCNt SatMl a i egsj im or rotocHt it saiur sura f*U 0 COIOCNI SIKIHIOM HI BOND Srmi. lOaOOS. ISCLaND RICH E R SMOOTHER CREAMIER SIM0NDS MILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 56 BRIDGETOWN Dial 2402


Har badros

TUESDAY J8PTEMBER

SOREN & ew KING





ee SHED 1895

Russia Has Tough) + —

Forces To Put On

Western Europe

Shinwell Warns
N.A.T.O. Conference

OTTAWA, September 17. WILL SPIT FIRE
BRITISH Defence Chief Emmanuel Shinwell

aad
warned that Russia has a formidable force of ON SINGAPORE
at “least 70 divisions’’ arrayed against smaller) A




18, 1951









Harriman Still
Willing To End
Iran Oil Dispute

DeGasperi
Asks End of

Arms Ban






From Ail Quarters:

300-FT. DRAGON

WASHINGTON, September 17.
PRESIDENTIAL Adviser Averell Harriman is
still willing to attempt to mediate the Anglo-
Iranian oil dispute, informed sources said to-day.
Officials denied that Harriman refused in a letter
to the Iranian Premier Mohammed Mossadegh on
Saturday to serve again as mediator.

dragon 300 ft. long anc a Harriman who tried unsuccess-

Western forces in Europe. Shinwell said that the| udded ith 7.000 blazing elec. , lrully ‘to settle the diapute. last
A ght bulbs will invade OTTAWA, Sept, 17, | oe ceil i

facts about the Soviet menace to world peace “are| Singapore from the sea on Sat- Italian Premier Alcide De e u n }month was understood only to

have rejected Mossadegh’s request













































” u y > . . Gasper — “ ah

quite simple’. He said the Russians, in what are|wiens ihe lown te formally mak lto get. western ee, sre Vote Next Y ear | istics te ie" er,
supposed to be times of peace, are maintaining a|* ew. ‘ wrms restrictions in Ttaly's Worla| ¥ OLE ©x ear {ie held sak teow tak i otia
e wooden dra the gift Wa Ps > ores OS eer, See

fleet of 300 modern submarines as well as surface) or Singapore’. 800000 Chinece. ciectin | Pikman Palle Aenort pied coast of Sie near, seinen
vessels, 215 divisions including many armoured] q,!*,Will spit fire as, it lands on |.,De, Gasperi addressed th coe here Leneee aes Se eine
ingapore beaches. nis will en- ecret morning sessio ¢ the 18 sion o ide. ‘ich Iran

divisions, and an air force of over 19,000 O aircraft. sure that prosperity will come tc ; nation North Atlantic Treaty NEW YORK, Sept, 17, {again would be willing to meet

Moreover their strength is not Singapore, say the Chinese. ‘ Council in Canada’s Parfiament| President Truman has challeng- | With the British
static. Their forces are growing * i buildings. Today's programme] ¢¢ the Americans to get out and Deputy Premier Hosein Fatemi
in power and numbers every day. P Peace: A Communist “peace’ % was to be highlighted by a report| Vote next year. said Iran would send a 1-day
And of this strength a formid- rice oO picnic was due to be held at , jon the master plan to hast n| Even on such a solemn occa-{ Ultimatum directly to Britain if
able striking force — at least 70 “-@ Nicosia on Sunday. Three thous- i Burope's defences by Provenating ston as the opening of the Japan- | Aad Harrined cofence sal
the "Wank oa oe Not D Cc ssed eae Reds ee $0 Eaeer; Ane. F0= j ;armed forees under Eisenhower at|S® peace treaty conference bh Averell Harriman refused to relay

i » West. IS us ease 400 pairs of doves as peace Jan earlier target date departed fram the prepared tex |}'

Shinwell outlined the Soviet publicity. But the government] gapimngr COUNCIL of Jordan heve formally proclaimed Prince ; ; © touch onthe problem that has| Foreign Office sources _ said
the We 5 eee ating. of NEW YORK, Sept. 17, | 24S banned the picnic, saying that] pajal as King in succession to his amardered father King Abdullah. Informants said De Gasperi|concerned United States politi- /¢artier Harriman had replied to
the omen’s Canadian Club im- Th ntroversia ; such mammoth excursions increase ae urged a wholesale revisic oti cians for years. Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
mediately after Def M e controversial question of : The people of Amman, the capitel, are busy decorating the town to ision ;
ters . t iat Re cp ni inis-| premium sales of gold in some] the risk of forest fire. So the 800] weicome the new King on Wiis retury from a sanatorium in Switzer- Italy’s peace treaty in the light}, He chided his listeners wit) | concerning the Iranian memor-
toute wn ere Siam Actentie countries above the price of $35] Peace doves will be left in peace.| Jand. He will be welcomed at the girport by the whole Government, |°! possible Red aggression, the fact that Japan ruled fron |andum giving Britain two weeks
ot 8. eicret gut'd f oe’ claw per ounce was not allowed to - er : heads of all diplomatic missions. General Sir Brian Robertson, Brit | Eleven other treaty partners] ‘0P for a century has seized its|to resume oil negotiations or have

* aaa A efence plan| mark the well oiled harmony at} Feat: Crippled by infantile ain’s Middle Bast ¢. 10-6 C. in GC, and a salvte | of 101 guns. Express were sympathetic with the Italian postwar privileges of democracy|the 300 Britons in Abadgn
for western Europe. meetings of the International] paralysis, a 32-year-old French- 7 ader’s request for early action with alacrity, More than 90 per! expelled

_The plan included an urgent} Bank and International Mone-|man hes driven himself from was learned that De Gasperi|°¢t of those eligible have voted| Harriman’s message was handed

request from General Dwight)tary Fund which adjourned here|Paris to Vienna in a_ self-built will follow his opening move byl!" Japan.” to Mossadegh to-day. It was un-

Eisenhower that the 12 powers] Friday. wheelchair to consult an Austrian or ers i ack neeting later in conference with|,,72en he looked up, pointed |cerstood to advise against an)

— provide him with more The enti ne . specialist. He cotnpleted the 800- Ache son, French Foreign Ministe: his fos yd at his audience and de-|such time limit and a Foreign

orces, e ire subject of premium j - " e Robe: part rom the text to express! Office spokesman said Harrimat

Shinwell said the Soviet}gold sales remain as previously] mile journey, via the Swiss and . A ' Ru OVE 6 Fo Sdiee dee ane with vigour: “I wish that same | had declined to relay the
forces “are growing in power] with the Executive Board of the} Austrian Alps, in six weeks. l ns ussia Morrison ” jpercentage would obtain in the} ultimatum or serve as mediator
ana noemeees every day”. ee Monetary Fund Puzzle: This year only five |United States.” The U.S. has
e said estern weakness “at] which had already launched tech-| {icebergs drifted south of the 48th * ANDERSON a Ea never come even close to such a Fatemi told newsmen that if it
| the present, lies in the fact that|nical studies pursuant to the de- Goratinl compared to a 1950 By JAMES Cc ANDERSON ‘ . Today's Minre Syetg - j universal exercise of the right of | was correct Harriman was _ re-
whereas most of Russia’s is|cision made on March 7, 1951. average of 433. Possible ex- a SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 17 up by. weekesnd © smolts Fr i of suffrage. Instead the trend has; fusing to act as intermediary then
paeenns cars is still largely poten- The Fund has not yet published | planation abnormally warm President William Green of the American Federation of} simultaneous Fronei ant: English been downward during the lasij iran would send the ultimatum
deter or delsay Rgatention, thes its report and recommendations, | temperatures in the sub-Arctic. Labour pledged at the opening session of the Union’s annual |translations of speeches, Delegates hide tebe vote was 50,000,000 oi Tater i thére
must be mobilized” | Governments of gold producing] awarg: “Jock” a three-year- Convention on Monday that American workers ‘will sup- oe to quicken “ conference] cast in the Presidential election | y pan Seek "te the feport of 4
: . tries did not appear private- ; png atte + the fight against Rus intil that nati s decisively |% take action on Eisenhower's! of 194¢ ‘ . e r >
A Warning COURS privet old bull terrier Mombasa police port the fight against Russie unti iat nation is decisively | eo cet for Be, a Sjof 1940, That was about 60 per| planned coup d’etat against Mos-

Defence Chiefs started their ly = sean OOo tee OR, has bedi. awarded! the Dicken defeated.”. ene Senate ae — oat of tne adult population. 3 adegh’s Government. He said
sieruainas in the presence of the part of the Fund. They believe|Medal (the animals’ V.C.) Jock Green said in his speech: “I know I represent the sentiment] mittees to broaden Western non- oumk ata kan dseanae ofr ere a Te nat een veate ie
rome oon ae Ministers of/they would be consulted before thaved a Atrican: thiet, selsed|. of Aree! iean Labour when T say we will never remain pas- military co-operation, und a move| spite the increasing growth inj “™eTested Parties

. § é any drastic m an id not let go ti e sales . seas ” to bring Gre ¢ j “tas ¢ ened
et ‘weston -eeasiaearubel weir abaaet ony preste agtion. ond sean m~ matte Se oman the thier/2 sive or aseepy the ty Ramy wif Communism es on coer we ey into population sd the percentage o The Cabinet on Monday night
| of Soviet satellite aggression in|newly mined gold and their gen-| slashed o his a ge aBdl free ane He tole 750 delegates who repre- Kehes pray, ato aise decided to withdraw exchange
| ; te a s pen hisghead, side anc t 8.000.000 A i cheson suggested after De —U.P. ine s privileges of the Bri-
Europe was undiminished. eral international balance of pay-|back with a short sword: This is 68 Ss Idi d . sent 8 merican wor : Gasperi’s speech that the Coun- transactions privileges of the Br

Soviet military power, dele-|ments situation would be taken!the first time the Dicken Medal oldiers Killed “f am sure the A.F.L. feels this Gl annie a Moboscianntinas 46 ; tish Bank in Iran so that hence-
gates said, is on the increase. Alinto account. ae Sher ded in Ken ry Government must carry on the work on closer co-operation be- if di forth only the National Bank can
master plan submitted by the, The attitude of neutral coun- re oe ee eee en In Explosion war in Barea and will not with- tween the United States enderson buy and sell foreign exchange
top American, British a mn diItries seemed to be that Fund Prizes: George Crosses, Military draw until Russia is decisively de- ; + ese AUT ty nd This move followed the Bank of

.o J Ss +c ge Crosses, ilitary my Canada and Western Europeans A . ' ; ‘ x
French military group is under-| policies should be administered| Crosses and other decorations can] SAIGON, Indo-China, Sept. 17 feated on noti-defence matter: pprov England’s withdrawal of dollar ex-
stood to provide for the inclus-}jn a flexible spirit which would] be used as “knockdown” prizes at A French landing-ship blew up!__ Turning to domestic issues, the sae ; ie : change facilities from Iran
ion of Greek and Turkish forcesjenable a united approach to| fair sideshows. A showman bought| last week, killing 68 troops aboard ; 78-year-old labour leader said the Nethdrlands Foreign Minister] , WASHINGTON, Sept. 17, Deputy Premier Fatemi in. the
to guard the southern European|world exchange problems rather 750 of these medals for his stall, ;@%d injuring 36. Most of the troops A.F.L. must force Congress to pass! Dirk Stikker also spoke in favour' The Senate Foreign Relations 2 , ie told the Pres hat Ge
flank. , , than to encourage reactional rift) but before using them asked if| Were Indo-Chinese adequate price control legislation,| of an early start on investigations)Committce approved on Monday) neantime vole, i "enled ape
t ‘ Attion to bring the two powers within the Fund’s membership. a "ree pen Sonatina Censorship prevented disclosure! “If Congress refuses to answer our|cf tighter co-operation in social og nomination of Loy Henderson ae, = ‘oe
f into the twelve nation alliance is : : Zeala - ame Ove: dilarhintie Macleay shal and: bo ae to be Ambassador to Iran but de-| the late mier Razmara, was
expected to be taken during the} United States Secretary of the Services Association had any ob- until Monéay of tha explosion wet i “3 con ae oe aes — phn CSE senge cided to hold Galo-cemiamities | a arrested on Monday in connection
| present conference. The new|Treasury John Snyder at a press|jection. It had. The Association sadong, 72 miles south of Saigon,| Prices, then we must unite our © Gasperi, according to af). the ne ‘ Chete-| with the plot by Razmara to over-
t Europeu. dadense plan was ex-|conference in the closing hours| wrote to the Minister of Defence last Monday vote it a ballot box and keep]|diplomatie official said it was eee le nomination of Chester tirtie tha taahne. OF a toun Ames
S s s - 5 ‘ sen fiasco esi ag those Congressmen ¢ ome who] agains » democratic tre owles - Sin j
pected to be one of the most im-|of the Bank and Fund meeting] but found that there was no law| French Army sources said the 8 ee ee EE dts ee et PEt Tittats ellinats enders shortly before his death, Fatemi
. ; ee ; ; . craft hit a 6801b. mine laid by the|'efuse to act for u of Atlantic nations that Italy uman nominated Henderson to} *""
@ On Page 7 restated categorically |the U.S.|against medals being used. ’ i “nr de , oO) KeGia stil. Baws * | cuecceed Henry Grady as envoy to| Said other collaborators of Razmarn
Government has no intention of Communist-led Vietminh forces Green called the Japanese peace |*20We Stl pave to Mudaree Shea, Toaeie Eee also would be arrested soon.—U.P
paying more than $35 per ounce Strike:..Convicts in Nicosia] with whom French and Vietnamese | tr¢ aty.""a rategic victor for the evere restrictions of her pony ise me Bowles, py at onl oe: ; id
TO-DAY’S WEATHER ‘for gold whether monetary or in-| Central Prison, objecting to the] troops are at war. Seven of the free world”. Japan will become a treaty tat 1 goesie to be Ambassador
‘dustrial. quality of the olives served for] dead and seven of the thjured| competent ally and strengthen im- He urged that it was a matte he oid . +9
CHART breakfast, went on a hunger strike. | were Frenchmen,—C.P. lmeasurably our defence in the! concern to all Atlantic nations] The Senate is expected to The “ADVOCATE
rest ae But under subsequent ques-|pighteen are being forcefully fed. | Pacific.” He urged labour to stand p24 2sked help to obtain revision.Jconfirm Henderson’s nomination
losaaee ea. cake tioning the voiced no significant The Prison Board state the olives behind total vict I andi ae De Gasperi was reported also to] promptly. The sub-committee will pays for NEWS
unset: 6. 3 p.m. | opinion about remium gold . or aaa » . ate — : . oe ave said that the resources of|b@ named in a few days to study .
Moon: Full : p are the best available Result ope Voc’ es that United Nations armed forces j D I 3113
i Lighting: 6.00 pam {sales in some other countries. He deadiock raw Bee ; p r , Padiid he oiled ne aa ta ft talian industry should be fully] Bowles’ nomination. The Commit- 1a
: x . 1 4 ‘ e oOulL > ) ( ol ane a c tilize by >: é ic £ tee als reco: * Sena » am e
' Testes sh 4t arsed pm. (sada geune Wa tite Teacttive, di To See: America’s “blind god- Steadfastness {to comiunt Communist AES tsar es rai shek” chee’ Cee aaa croval of facade thew te Se Mine Day o Night
f st. -m. 11.47 p.m. | rectors of the Fund. ie § arabe blindfolded like ieiaisite coer tant, 17 else oe eo woes We need Italian emigration, ister to Lebanon,-U.P. , ‘ ye
f oat} ; ee a. mes i - ae ; , Sept. 17 a demuecratic yovernment in UP
U.P. Britain ‘Ss as a sign of impartiality Pope Pius XII exhorted Roman | Japan so that it can mal full UP. ok Nex
of justice—is now going to see. Catholics in Communist Poland on | contributicn to the world struggle
. T . - : She will look at the world with Monday to remain steadfast in| against aggressive Communism.’ re E MALA y ORGANISATION
EST INDIA, S SHOULD neat ‘pyer from the top of Wash-|their faith in the sure knowledge} He said the- Japanese worker King May Undergo
ington’s new aoe ea aise tee that they can win “shining vic- | must be given an opportunity for . . a ri 17 T “
v | house, Why not blindfolded? Say tories" ayainst “big enemy itiack=” | free, Trade Unionismn, because THREATENS TO DIVIDE
REPRESE’ \ T THE W L. the architects: “In order to look pared ak Cheam Pie ‘ | Ee trae b aouy te - or . Operation [ , }
a ome at problems with clear eyes and —U.P “invaluable asset”,.—U.P LONDON, Se j
: aluable as P. 4s , Sept. 16

Says Lennox-Boyd

Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd, M.P.,

Chairman of the Conservative

full vision.”



Man's Prerogative; Munieipa!
Judge Charles Kelly of Akro, Ohio

culeq tha* James Johnson, 52,



Barbados—Jamaica Relief Kund

The King
bachelor’s

Palace

settled
life at

down to
Buckinghan
preparation for
intensive medica) tests

today in
week of

THE COMMUNITY

LONDON, Sept. 17

: Rely ae ind a possible operation The Manchester Guardian warned in an editorial Monday
Party’s Imperial Affairs Committee is a guest at Govern- should not be imprisoned merely HEREWITH is the official emblem of the Relief Fund in Jamaica] - The ailing King left the rest o he UU Pi pinay «3 . iniia’ Ds
) because he cursed his wife. “That's : 7 4 King 3 that the United Malaya National Organisation led by Dato
ment House ause v, f sv ‘3 ent es by the Governor of that colony. The entreaty at the top, “Give |ihe Royal Family at Balmora Onn threatens t liv d the Malay mm t i}
;. S : ; vs a man’s prerogative” the judge] aq ou can” strikingl cals the stark meed of t 2 , astle scotls g mar Sze esatens to divide the alay community anc ampet
He is on a tour of the West Indies and arrived here on Sun- : war ; od OF, Mote whem yeu Are |Castle in Scotland and flew beck ;



said, asked to help.









to London on Saturday to hear







Malay’s constitutional development








day from Antigua. He has already visited Jamaica and St. A very welcome $200|)j¢ doctors’ decisic i
yf t ioctor jecision on his in is |
Kitts. Mr. Lennox-Boyd told the Press ent today led the} famed lung Worried Lendor For Britain to be able even-
yesterday that his party in the 7. vocate. Relief Fund off} mewepapers s i that ¢ “arching | ‘Ually to transfer its responsibilites | J c Se k
>..° > a opposition maintained a sort of Attlee b) Daughter ' ee fries start on the sec- | , thas eh of the affected. tent the chief need is genuine commu- } ews e
Price Of Lead, Zine |Shssow" cabinet He nad suc Bankes | See tet at tig 2 will bmade Unis week by a tearr| al unity such as the new, pary .
? ceeded Colonel Oliver Stanley, a ngage an a od of specialists. —C.P tands for. But what will be the 3 m A id
Likel T. Ri former Secretary of State for the : eT en —: cial and economic policy of Dato -
y oO se Colonies as Chairman of the Im- 7 es ean a 16 this caitlein ty a Phe ra el Onn’s party?” “It said one danger
~ erial Affairs i ¥ Alison Elizabeth Attlee, 21-year-~- van > ee f the new move is that it “may NEW YORK, Sept. 17
Metal ae ae = ae » That Cones sae divided old daughter of Britai’s Prime Prego peiog Mg = A-Bomb Attacks split the Stata fatally ” if the Morris Bernstein, Chairman
prices for lead cal wee’ wih te {nto about six or seven sub-com-| Minister, was engaged today | all they =m me . ’ ° Malay community is bitterly divi-] the United Jewish Appeals Na
raised shortly, according to Dow,|Mitees of a geographical nature—| ™@tTy her a Divi a. Did From Carriers led there can be no smooth con-|tional Campaign Cabinet, and Dr
Jones & Co. publishers of the|that is, there was a sub-committec | Richard Lionel Divis (24) ‘ ae “tutional development. Joseph Schwarts, UJ) Ax Bae
Wall Street Journal. to deal with the West Indies, an-] No date for the wedding was to efther of the Banks WASHINGTON, Sept. 17. ‘ tive Vice-Chairman, returned or
, tither “wi = «: set, The Prime Minister’s son or direct to the office of Admiral William M. Fechtele: If Dato Onn’s party ean come to} Manday from their ten-day visit
r with West Africa and so on ' ritist ‘ .

They said the purpose of the| On the subject of aid to the Martin, a corporal in the British this pewapeee. closed today that the Navy ha:| 2?0Wer it will have its hands full }to Israel. They told ne men that
move would be to bring U.S.|West Indies, Mr. Lennox-Boyc Army, introduced his captain to at penis BV. ack 0.064.85\trained erey to launch atomic Rubber prices depend to JUJA would try ta raise $35,000,000
quotations more in line with world|said that his party favoured his sister at a party last Christ- ‘ » 9) | POmb attacks from carriers 1 great extent on the American} by the end of the vear to send
prices in order to attract metal|policy of inereased preferences be- mas.—C.P. A Lo At his first news conference since] 4©™4nd.—U.P. food to Israel and assist Israel’
“Te i itted t tween the West Indies, England ‘ ™| becoming Chief of Naval Opera igricultural expansion programme

nese prices are permitted to/and the other Empire countries . a %5.00 | tions, Fechteler also revealed tha Bernstein said U

3 2 adh cos > f Ss. bh Ka . 3 s 25 : : aid UJA have hope
rise, some sources guessed it might] His party’s approach to the} RIDGWAY PAYS FLYING Rev & Mrs Go. M. Navy is ready to launch land!“Fyapny” Gets A Bible | of a contract within the next sis
parallel the recent boost made by £ * “|planes equipped with : bomt f
Ciaihtat. oisdioere te canted Bala agricultural problems of the West VISIT TO KOREA Staff W 1. Sp re juipped with atom bomb ? months to purchase at least 13,000
gy 2 eee or metal sold )tndies would be the same as that Mille Lt p | He si | the planes to use them NEW YORK, Sept. 17 prefabricated houses in Sweden

5 aes to a county in England. TOKYO, Sept. 17 Parciey DC. & 0 ure . new mar te oo ao. Mayor Vincent Impellitteri of] @d elsewhere to help relieve the
, Sept. € 1 the anc pase C 2











He subscribed to the view that

















Toba




















Israeli —U.P.

housing

hortage







_—— q ww 2 way 200.00 | Kresnty York on Sunday received a

My West Indian Ministers should be eee epg CLE PTT Bae Co op. Cort sags oe hone iad: track Gi Aidittoeis' thet ilver Hebrew Bible = a gift from
Sangster For U.K. |imvited to conferences concerning mander, returned from a surprise! Nit od Brig. W.A. and Mr ; atomie warheads may be ready for Mayor S. L. Shragai of Jerusalem

trade with the West Indies, visit to Korea at 9.40 tonight The} Bsiuisg a A. Courtenay 19 ool ty e Air Force's new guided missile ind the people of Israel. The pre-
KINGSTON, Jcea., Sept. 14. He felt that however qualified} pogso, for his trip is not imme-} Pe . pene he time tors} sentation was made at the City

Donald Sangster, Minister for; a Colonial Office official was to ; Fe 8 $10,390.95) Sauadron by the time it masters! i741) by pr, Israel Goldstein, Chair-
= ster, 2} ; diately known.—U.P. its “fantastic new weapons” a ee te ea on
Social Welfare, flies to England state the case of the West nan of the Executive Committee
tomorrow via New York and is| Indies, yet mimisters from the f Greater New York Committee
due in London on Monday to at-| West Indies themselves would Ky f the State of Israel] Bonds. The
tend the Commonwealth Supply be better qualified to represent e2 ica 'O ro Cri? aces / rift was in appreciation of New
Conference of the British Carib-| their island. York's etforts on behalf of the
es Area and also to attend! tHe was glad to be able to renew NEW YORK, Sept. 17. for re-arming We ice tion ther leaders are high and the corroding self-pity which i vel bond drive —U.P.
the Commonwealth Parliamentary! aequaintance with these West In- The Times said that the Council If as some peoyie fear, the .o
Conference in London dian statesmen whom he had met{of the North A ttic Treaty will be the re-birth of Prussi PET taal because some lessons sousness—these are not qual-

He will take the opportunity of|in England with delegations like] Organisation meeting in Ottawa militarism or Nazism or b ust J been learned from ; calculated to induce the West MALARKY, THEY SAY
discussing vital matters concern- a. Grantley Adams, Hon. H. A.| confronts the delicate problem of there are no advantages that Ge« Zz d the war—because of to woo the German bride : oS ; . |
ing Jamaica with the Colonial) Cuke and others. re-arming Germany because Ger- many can offer us worth the pr th West calculates A marriage of convenience is COMMENT by New York |
Secretary » Crown Agents and| With regard to Federation he|mans “could not be held down in- It is because there is widespre ec rth taking ible, but not a “love match,’ Herald-Tribune on the theory by}

1 and also the ques-|thought that economic stability] definitely, and this being the case, aversion among German The Frer ire not the onl are not going to re-write our] Morgan Phill ps that Mr. Attlee
i Ke Trade Commissioner| was a necessary pre-requisite for; they are much better on our side s to a ilitary rena I f i histories to expunge one line of| ‘verted World War IT in pecem=|
et-u r t West Indies. the| Federation | that against us—or as a doormat ause Democracy has prop gn inst Gern guilt or the foul deeds ofj ver, 1950, by quickly dashing to|
poir ent to which will be made| There were members of s}f Red hordes.” nd Communism been kept « ‘ ted the German Mr. Truma side in Washingtor
ite ear.—C.P @ On Page 5 That brief is tt ent because Chancello emand —U.P Political malarky.’
PAGE TWO



Carubh Calling




ADY HUTSON of “Lit
Pine Hill, returneq fron
England on Saturday morning
T.C.A. via Canada after an
of six months. She was accom-
panied by Miss Phillipa Hutson,
daughter of Hon'ble F. C. Hutson
M.L.C. and Mrs. Hutson of “Grand
View”, Government Hil!

Miss Hutson who is a nurse at
St. Thomas Hospital, is on two
weeks’ holiday which she is spend-
ing with her parents.

Lady Hutson told Carib that she
left Barbados in March bv boat to
England and then went on to
Durban, South Afriga also by boat
but could not get another to bring
her back to England. She haq to
fly from Durban to Johannesburg
where she spent two weeks and

tle Barn’



absence

then continued her journey by air
to London via Lisbon, When she
reached England, she was very

sick and had to spend seven weeks
in a London Hospital. When she
came over to Barbados she was
only out of hospital six days.

City Drugegist Returns
FTER, spending about four
months’ holiday in England,
Mr. F. S. Olton, City Druggist, re-
turned home yesterday morning by
the S.S. Golfito. While in the
U.K., he visited his daughter,
Cynthia who is doing nursing at
Croydon Hospital.

First Time

RS. C. A. SAYER, wife of the

Principal of Codrington Col-
lege, returned to Barbados yester-
dey n.orning by the S.S. Golfito
after five months’ holiday in Eng-
land. She accompanied by
Rev. Sayer’s mother who has come
out to Barbados for the first time
to spend a holiday with her son

was

To Join Parents
R. DAVID MacPHAIL who has
just finished his education at

Highgate School in England, ar-
rived yesterday morning by the
Golfito to join his parents Mr.
J. H. MacPhail of Barclays Bank
and Mrs. MacPhail of Marine
Gardens,

For Indefinite Stay

RS. CLYDE WALCOTT whose
husband is now on his way
to Australia with members of the

W.I. team, arrived from England
yesterday morning by the Golfito
to stay with her family for an

indefinite period.

She told Carib that she had an
enjoyable trip and like living in
Fngland all to the climate to which
she had not yet got accustomed,

Manager Booker Bros.

R. C. H. CAMPBELL, Manager

of Messrs. Bookers Drug
Stores in British Guiana, was in-
transit from England on the Golfite
yesterday morning after spending
three months’ holiday in the U.K.
He was accompanied by his wife
and three children.

Intransit

R. F. C. MENNIE of Scotland,

passed through here yester-
day on the Golfito from England
on his way to British Guiana
where he will take up an appoint-
ment ds engineer with Bookers
Sugar Estates

Cat







brit

{
La



wd

| OFFICE





“Mrs Crocker. 1
know we must ecurom:.e
in equipment—but kindly
stop frying the chips in
my ‘Pending’ basket.”



London Express Service

Trinidad Solicitor

ETURNING to Trinidad yes-
terday evening on the Golfito
which called here from England,
was Mr. P. Stone, a Solicitor ot
the firm of Fitz William, Stone
and Alcazar He had spent four
months’ holiday in the U.K.

Business and Pleasure

R. H. “‘BAGE” OLTON, a Bar-
badian resident in British
Guiana who was in England on
business and pleasure for the past
three months, was intransit yes-
terday morning on the Golfito on
his way back to British Guiana.
Mr. Olton is Manager of the
cycle department of Messrs. Book-
ers General Store in Georgetown.

Nine Monthe’ Course

R. R. I. SILVERTON of the

Agricultural Department in
the Gold Coast, has now gone to
the Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture in Trinidad to take a
nine months’ course in Cocoa, He
was intransit from England on the
Golfito yesterday.

U.K. Architect ‘

M*, W. M. JACKSON, Archi- the Golfito yesterday morning and,
tect of Yorkshire,

England,
and Mrs, Jackson, arrived on the
Golfito yesterday morning for a
week's holiday. They expect to
visit Trinidad and then return to
Barbados for a further stay before
going back home.

Mr. and Mrs. Jackson are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

Medico For St. Vincent

D* K. P. SWISTERSKi, his
wife and little daughter
Christine, were arrivals from

England yesterday morning on the
Golfito intransit for St. Vincent
where thev will reside.

They expect to be in Barbados
for a few days staying at the
Marine Hotel.

Dr. Swisterski who graduated in
Poland, worked in various hospit-
als in London for five years before
he was sent out to the West Indies
by the Colonial Office,



BY THE

HILE these words are being
read\.at 16,389,764 breakfast
tables -(advt.), I shall be high
above the world, among the Cyclo-
pean rocks and the great water-
falls.
_ But it Was my duty before set-
ting out to gather together the
strands of the story of “The Hid-
den Rhinoceros,” and to bring it
to a triumphant conclusion. This
I attempted to do,
must be attributed
eous Prodnose and his insatiable
curiosity. The following tiresome
dialogue took place.
The Hidden
Rhinoceros (XV)
Prodnose: Why, I ask again,
“The Hidden Rhinoceros"?
Myself; Because it is hidden,
so successfully hidden that it has
not been seen at all, so far.
Prodnose: Then might just
as well not be there

to the outrag-

it

Myself: Where?
Prodnose: I mean that if it is
so successfully hidden that no

mention of it is made and nobody
sees it, We could well have done

without it,

Myself: We have done without
oa

Prodnose: Then the title is
meaninglesssand misleading.
Myself:.. Completely A mere
stunt to attract readers.

Prodnose: What a disgraceful
admission! Pray proceed.
Myself: Oh. no You have
pestered this story to death. I
leave the rest to you. TI yam for
the mountains

Echo

HEN I sing L’Adieu du

Chasseur in some high val-
ley, it will be a pleasant surprise
to be answered, not by Prodnose,
but by Echo, For Echo has not
the shrill, carping voice of Prod-
nose, but, like a jolly little syco-
phant. repeats’ softly what you
say or sing, without question-
except in the caves of Syracuse,
where a Bross word in a Lanca-
shire voice fell like a stone into
a bottomless well

and my failure -





Echo was not playing. Nor was
she playing when a young man
whispered against the wall, in the
gallery of St. Paul's, “I love
Doris,” and back came the reply
from a small boy, “More fool
you!”

By

Wrong Way Round

A ND now let me emulate the

film magnate who was being
seen off at Southampton by a
host of friends and admirers. As
he leaned over the rail he tried
to think of something suitable to
say. Then, inspired, he shouted
down to them, “Bong voyarge,
folks!”

* * *

OMEONE who has guessed that

I am the only laundress in
Fleet-Street who washes ner own
piano has sent me a.cutt'ne with
the headline ‘Music Aid.”

It advises people “io keep a
couple of clothes-pegs*on the
piano, to hold down music when
there is a wind blowing.” If there

is no wind blowing, stretch a line
across the top of the piano an!
hang out your washing, as Ravel
used to do.

The Hidden Rhinoceros

(XIV)
| Bitvree did Driftwood-Dawkins
think, when he set fire to
the potash factory on the hill of
Buda, that Bahrbahr Blakscheup,
the Iraqi fire-swallovvec, had not
had what fire-swallowers call a
square meal
gourmet’s iS

for days. The old

mouth watered ne

watched the flames. Meanw/iule,
in the cellar of a house not ‘ar
away, the Suabian agitetor, Kab-
mannstrausser, was issuing his
orders to Bashiz Falzin, an Arab
of whom the less said the better.
In fact, mo decent person would
even mention his name, and as
he plays no part in this story I
am at a loss to understand why

coming
time
to Barclays Bank. She had,

ever

After Three Months
RS. E. C. YARD of Stepney
House, St. George, returned
by the Golfito yesterday morning
after three months’ holiday in
England.

Wedding

N SATURDAY

afternoon at
the St. George’s Roman
Catholic Church, Grenada, Miss
Lynda Jackson, daughter of Mrs
— Jackson and the late H. N
Jackson, was married to Mr. Agos-

tinho (“Hutch”) Camacho, a Direc-

tor of J. J. Ribiero Ltd., Port- of-
Spain, Trinidad.

The bride, a Grenadian, has lived
in England with her family
for a number of years and,
out to Trinidad some-
has since been attached
how-
home island for

apo,

chosen her
her big day

On Holiday
RRIVING on th@® Canadian
Cruiser last week from Domi

nica were Mr. Joseph Nassief, of
the firm of E. Nassief & Co., and
Mr. Maurice Michael, merchant of
Antigua. They are here for a short
holiday and are staying at the
Hotel Royal.

Also fering at the Hotel Royal
are Mr. George Nassief, brother of
Mr, Joseph Nassief who came in by
air over the week-end from Guade-
loupe and Mr. and Mrs. Jean Sar-
kis also of Guadeloupe who arrived
by B.W.1.A., on Sunday with their
three children who are returning
to school at the Ursuline Convent

Mr. Sarkis is a merchant of
Point-a-Pitre.

Engineering Adviser,

C.D. & W.
R. G. MONTGOMERY GOR-
DON, Engineering Adviser to
Colonial Development and Welfare
and Mrs, Gordon of “‘Cachalot’’, St
Lawrence Gap, are now back in
the island after spending four
months’ holiday in the U.K. They
arrived yesterday morning on the

Methodist Ministers

EV. and Mrs. N. Thomas, Kev
K. W. Derham and Rev. J
Perkins arrived from England on

a

left in the evening by the R.M.S
Lady Nelson, All Methodist Minis-
ters, they are going to take up
appointments in the various islands
in the West Indies.

Rev. Thomas will be stationed at,

St. Kitts, Rev. Derham at Antigua
and Rev. Perkins at St. Martin.

After Five Weeks
REyrers to Barbados over

the week-end by the Cana-
dian Cruiser from St. Lucia was
Mrs. George Humphrey of Bush
Hall, She was accompanied by her
daughter Ina and grandson Trevor.
They had spent five weeks’ holiday
in Castries.

Missionary Meeting

HE MISSIONARY MEETING |
at Sharon Moravian Church ,

takes place at 7.30 to-night when
the chair will be taken by Mr.
A. DeL. Inniss. Included in the
speakers for the evening will be
Rev. Bernard Crosby,



Beachcomber

he should appear at ail.
Magda von Sickening
the blaze from her
dow, where
reading aloud to her
from “Sixty Years at
ket”. Noting her restlessness, he|
said, “Thinking of sausages still?”
“One particular sausage,” replied
the enchantress, “Greedy — girl!"
taunted the besotted athlete, “I
don't want to eat it,” reposted
the siren, “I believe you collect
Sauengene: said the cricketer arch-
y.

However,
had
boudoir
Tussleworth

wih-
was
passases

the Wic-!

Oh, I say, look here!

i ase row about the banning of
jogs from food shops

is

highly diverting. Not long ago :
dog walked tnto a butcher's sho;
and picked himself a nice lum;
of meat. To a man who stood in
the doorway watching, the butch-
er shouted, “Is that your dos?
“He was,” said the man, “but he
keeps himself now.”

In passing

EARING a_ disgraceful ex
« planation of the sudden
wealth of a certain man, I thought
of what Decres said of Talley-
rand, Somebody was talking abou
Talleyrand’s riches. “What. dc
you. expect?” said Decres, “he
sells everyone who buys him,”
Leaving no Avenue
es that we must

plough a straight furrow if
we want to reach Prosperity Har-
bour, a politician probably had in
mind the sailing plough which
was tried at Ottery St. Mary last
year. Owing to the wind, it did
not plough a very straight furrow,
but further experiments made it
amphibious, so that when. it was
blown into the sea, it cast anchor,
lowered its sails, and was driven

by an outboard motor towards
Sidmouth, dragging its anchor be-
hind it.

Cream & Grey
Tropicals

Grey Flannel
Men's All Wool
Khaki Shirting
Khaki Drill
Blue Chambray
Domestic

DIAI. 4606

Gaberdine 54’

-———

seabed $3.47 — 6.19

See.
Worsted Trousers
Biri tee.
Oe eo
36”
20°.

en



YOUR SHOE STORES

oii hein so enka

_$3.67 — 7.41

OER ‘69
86c.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

DIAL 4220

seen)

PLAZ
Ad Pe
BEBE EHEPRPHBPRPERBBBReBeaesaese

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ARTIE SHAW, HIS

ee



AND HIS LIFE-WORK

~—_— =

WIVES=

THE Man I’ve Most Wanted to By EVE PERRICK other human failing, too, I like to
meet arrived in London recent- eat.”
ly From the American boat- “Well there it is,” said Artie Artie Shaw’s other main intere
train at Paddington he stepped— Shaw. “If a man has a crazy past is his 240-acre dairy farm 100
an ordinary-enough looking guy*everyone figures he’ll be crazy all miles from New York. “I took an
tallish, darkish, and rather his life. agricultural course to learn how ‘|
handsome, 41-years-old, and. “But if you really want to to handle my 120 head of « a
answering to the name of ArtieNmow how I managed to marry “Unfortunately there is no
Shaw ix glamour girls suppose we formula for marriage.”

There was just one question change the subject. Let’s talk
wanted to ask “How’s it done? dabout something else and see if Perhaps the answer to

You can find out. unasked question — why Si

‘You mean becoming a musical " “What will it be—somnambu- marriages, six divorces, and the
genius?” he answered. “Well, it’s sism deforestation, the depopula- seme number of threatened
the old formula: stick around tion trend in the world today?” retirements fri show bus tl

geniuses for a while and soon you
become one.”
I didn’t mean that.

“No. I was afraid you didn’t,
I suppose you're inquiring about
the six wives? Well I guess the
same thing applies—study a man

who has had six wives and you
soon get the hang of it,”

I pcinted out that no man before

him had married Lana Turner,
Ava Gardner and Kathleen:
Winsor to pick a sample trio
from the sextet.



B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMME



TUESDAY, September, 18, 1951.

11.15 Programme Parade, 11.30
am Asian Survey, 11.45 a.m, Report
from Britain, 12.00 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
1 — 645 +e ow L9.76M.
4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m, Inter-
jude, 4.15 p.m. BEC Revue Orchestra,
5.00 p.m Composers of the Week,
5.15 p.m, New Records, 6.00 p.m. Music
Magazine 6.15 pm Welsh Magazine,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m
Today's Sport
7.00 — LOAD 25.53 M 31.32 M

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, News
Anplysis, 7.15 p.m Rendezvous 7.45
pm On Being a European,
8.00 p.m Radio Newsreel, 8.15
p.m Meet the Commonwealth, 8.45
p.m Interlude, 8.55 p.m... From the
Editorisls, 9.0 p.m. From the Prom-
enade Concerts, 9.45 p.m. Report from
Britain, 10.00 p.m The News, 10.10
pm. Interlude, 10.15 p.m. The Edin
burgh International Festival 1951, 10.45
p.m. Festival In Britain

C.B.C PROGRAMME
TUESDAY, Sept. 18, 19651

10 05 p.m 10.20 p.m THE NEWS
10,20 p.m 10.35 p.m LETTER
11.72 Mc 26.65 M

CROSSWORD









AcTUsS
’ fublict aroun surely (7)
3 turenta, tint et eve, (9) 47
6 ive fe deepite the loss of
vet (o>)
iowa % Efe Cuntrury (3s)
Yowh vis marine 1B)
+ S janver tus imver (4)
6 Numoer vl great wonders, (39
iv Lignt on a broken leg before
morning. (9)
10 Tate the (aaag.). (2)
22. Prame of mind. (5)
28. Pearl's parent. (5)
4 She “Expresses” weather, (49
vown
i. Pattern outiiners, (8)
4 its a change from lager. (5)
$ One man upsets a cuptie, (8)
4 Speed test. (6) i
>» Dated without degree, (3)
Hex shape. (4)
7 16 ol these may ve twins. @)
4 A rite to get angry ? (5)
is Pussyivot upsets the row, @
io Ambassador. (5)
American Wren i
1B Lhe Frenen motnel (4)
11 Bive short of evil, (3)
‘ bo nt at abhi,
SOL'UTIONS
ACROSS : 1, Languages; 7, Ostracies; 8,
Ottoman; 11, Soot; 12, Idiot; 14 Enter,
16, Emit; 18, Bit; 19, Sample; 20,
Yoke; 22, Rue; 23, Use, 24, Rise; 25,
Doe
DOWN: 1, Loose Box; 2, Astonish; 3,
Grotesque; 4, Academy; 5,

Gin; 6,
10, I
Teeth;

Toil; 1
21,

Sent;
15,

9, Totters;
17,



Raged; Kea







SPECTACULAR

OPENING FRIDAY 2st

2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m.
& Cc daianiing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.




‘Bet
jthan, Ringsidel,
Official “Championship” Fight’ Fil

* Qjstributed by RKO RADIO PICTURES UNG’

Also: THE ACTION FEATURE

Petgats (*] >

WL aL
ROBERT, RYAN @
Te

many

USMC ae) a 1d es



—is in the dedication of the r
Artie Shaw presentgtion: —

No, We settled for Mr. Shaw’s
pet subject--the book he has just
nnished writing.

It is called “The trouble with
Cinderella”, and the four black-
bound volumes of manuscript are
more important items in the
erstwhile King of Swing’s luggage
than the three clarinets he refers
to as his children.

What’s the book about? “If I
didn’t want to sound pretentious
I'd say it was a piece of personal
philosophy.

“When I was 19 I wanted to be
a writer, Somehow I got caught
up in the old game of making a
lot of money. I was probably more

“I dedicate this book to all s
malcontents’ and _ villains
maladjustments as
Van Gogh, Galileo,
Baudelaire and those
others who have
on earth
and loneliness and
created for themselves’ and
world a meaningful life’s
with their endless labour

count

“For this is the

I have at last arrived at my

as these have had to undergo









articulate on a clarinet, anyway. overcome in their own struggles
“Now I've given that up. I to become not only men—but
still play of course. Man.”
Believe it or not. I have the —L.E.S.
\ 6”
“WHEN ONLY THE BEST
WILL DO”

Seanvaw's V.0.

CANADIAN WHISKY

me

Ouer ee



Honored, the Morld

and
Beethoven |
Dostoievsky

in their own time}
suffered bitter anguish}
nevertheless}

work
story of how

own
dim intimation of what such men

1e Ww |

|
uch

less |



the|

and









ROBERT THoM L





a

oe initia

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
TONIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TOMORROW at 5 p.m.

ROBERT MITCHUM — FAITH DOMERGUE
CLAUDE RAINS

“WHERE DANGER LIVES”
An RKO Radio Picture

in











ITED—Agents









lle



—

Special Thurs. 1,30 p.m
Gury COOPER | PLAZA B'TOWN | oa Me anetittT sa
*DaLLss" | PIAL a1 aeeeconepuckaroo”
‘Foren ~~ A GIANT AMONG MOTION PICTURES Me
TO.DAY 445 & 850 p.m
Gloria SWANSON William HOLDEN — Erie Von STROHIEM jn

“SUNSET BOULEVARD”

A Hollywood Story
—__

SPRCIAL CHURS, 11
“THE SINGING SHERIFF
Bob CROSBY

a0 PM

Johonny Mack BROWN



















TO-DAY (Only) 5 & 8.40 PM

Danny KAYE in TONIGHT (Only) 8.30 PM
“THE INSPECTOR GENERAL’

“HASTY HEART’

Color by Technicolor & Ronald REAGAN
“VALLEY OF THE GIANTS” Patricia NEAL &
Wayne MORRIS “HIDDEN HAND"

a

Lon CHANEY
Wed. & Thurs. 5 & 8.30 P.M





OCSSOOOO OOS SSEEEESS



BE PREPARED

Check this List of Essential Items for Your Home.

@ Galvanised Buckets
@ Galvanised Wash Tubs
@ Coal Pots
@ Box Irons
@ Sad Irons
@ Lanterns
@ Enamel Pails with
Covers





7a
Executive Producer SiO ROSELL Vy |
Produced by JACK J. GROSS + Directed by ROBERT STEVENSON
Screen Play by Charles Graysoa and Rodcrt Mardy Andrews

DIAL
2310

lro
without that Parking Problem

Send your Orders to the nmongery and Hardware

Telephone 2039

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



L. |

666566560608





“STAGECOACH BUCKAROO”





[PLAZA ose, lll GAlETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Wille BEST







re









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951



CALLS FOR

A GOOD ROOF

CORRUGATED EVERITE SHEETS 5’,

RUBBEROID ROOFING
CORRUGATED GALVANIZED SHEETS 6’,

6, 7”, 10° x 2’ 6” §
eed eR Reeee ee 3¢ x 3’
7’, 8’, 0’, 10’ x 2’

and a special offer of Corrugated Galvanized Sheets

vx? @

only

$6.20 per sheet

BUY BEFORE THE RAINS COME



PLANTATIONS LTD.



EMPIRE

Last Two Shows TODAY 4.45 and 8.30




Come and Laugh all cnn Sides Ache

‘Where do you think you're
going — toa fire?”

with - 4
WILLARD PARKER + UNA MERKEL + ALAN REED "
Seren Play by Nat Perrin and Claude Binyon
Produced by NAT PERRMM © Dissected by EDWARD BUZZELL

BOOK TO-DAY

7














“You're so ifahi
— and don’t ask
me where it is!’



WEDDING MARCH
WASA

MILE-A-

MINUTE DASH
TO THE

NEAREST
JUSTICE-OF-
THE-PEACE!

Extra :
COMMUNITY
SINGS



& COLUMBIA PICTURE





FOR
THE LAUGH SHOW OF THE SEASON

“SEE HOW THEY
RUN”

A HILARIOUS COMEDY

THE FUNNIEST EVER STAGED
BY

BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB

ALL SEATS RESERVED

Orchestra & Boxes $1.50;

Circle $1.20; House 72c.

Balcony 48c.



WEDNESDAY—THURSDAY—FRIDAY at 8.30 p.m.

MATINEE:

FRIDAY at 5 P.M.

BOX OFFICE OPENS DAILY.

From 8 a.m. to 12 noon and 1.30 p.m. to 3.30 p.m,

ROYAL

Richard WINDMAR K|

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

The Fox Double

Clark GABLE — Myrna LOY |
in

‘MANHATTAN a
MELODRAMA”)
AND

“YELLOW SKY”

with

jregory PECK



WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
4.30 & 8.15
‘lark GABLE — Spencer TRACY

in

‘“‘BOOMTOWN”

AND

$I: ‘JEWELS OF

“DANGER WOMAN” ¢ Wed. & Thurs, #.50 P.M
Brenda JOYCE & Don PORTER & PY ee eee eT te
“CANYON PASSAGE” Bourda GRANVILLE &
| ‘ana Bi neeartose i WISTFUL WIDOW OF
| HAYWARD Bud ABBOT & Lou COSTELLO
3 SOBRE SSSS SSS SOF EPSPS POPPA OPP PPIPPD x
»,
v }
ae ’ %
S GLOBE x
} . Today 5 and 2.15 p.m. Last Showing of >
% “THE FROG MEN (RICHARD WIDMARK) x
= %
Tomorrow and Thursday 4.45 and 8.15 p.m, >
“THE OUT RIDERS JOEL McCRAE — ARLENE DAHL %
and y
x “SITTING PRETTY” (Clifton WEBB & Maureen O'HARA ¥ |
: fe : ” 4
x FRIDAY — “THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID” » |
% THE STORY OF FRANK AND JESSE JAMES * |
% Teamed with the Famous Younger Brothers x |
.
* 666 9999S99CS8S 4 SOSSSSY +a io « PDE CCOS PPG 4, St 4,5 So Oo 5404 |
® oe TOSS EASA ADEA MMOD LOPE DPD oe, |
, s
‘
Ve a ~ ~ s
JANETTA DRESS SHOP :
‘
‘
LOWER BROAD STREET .
»
*
For Evening, Cocktail, Afternoon > |
DRESSES & Beach — Ready-made and }
Made-to-order. 2
>
LINGERIE — HANDBAGS — BEACHWEAR 3X)
4
&



|

<



3y

BRANDERBURG” |

| Opeaing Friday 21st

“A YANK IN KOREA
and
“PYGMY ISLAND”





OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY

4.30 & 8.15

vord Slashing Double

‘5 T—MEN a

AND

DON RICARDO RETURNS’



AND
‘THE CORSICAN
BROTHERS’
with —

Douglas FAIRBANKS, Jr.
WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY
4.30 & 8.15

Action Double
Dennis oe

‘COBRA STRIKES’





LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

| ROXY

Columbia Big Double

!

COLUMN Pictu presents,

WEISSMULLER

as JUNGLE JIM .,

ae
ISLAND

with
Aan Savage David Bruce
sagem Steven Geray

And

\

| The On-the-Spot Story of the Guys

in the Hottest Spot on Earth
“A YANK IN KOREA”

Starring

Lon McCALLISTER with
William ‘Bill” PHILLIPS





WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY

4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double
Warner BAXTER in

“ STATE
PENITENTIARY ”’

AND

Gene AUTRY

* INDIAN
TERRITORY ”

It’s Action as you like



hy i
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
cosines sees eisesatepgeseeenaeecmmsiseaneeiiedieoAesesaaanaaaAaAEETI

1,000 Tlomes
Destroyed









Grenada Strike War On Rat
Damage Estimated
















From Our Own Correspondent)




ST. GEORGE'S Sept. 15, For vigorous health at e
At S| ve 089 Under the direction of the 2 give SevenSeaS Pur

Agricultural Department a vigor- ; i ta
AS HURRICANE “ Our Own Correspondent ous two-week rat control campaigr Cod Liver <5 it comma
HITS MARTINIQUE GEORGE'S Sept. 15 is to be launched on October 14 those vitamins and cxtr





, 24 \
With affidavit nvited by the A Department announcement irishment a baby needs for
FORT-DE-FRANCE/ Grenad: gricu al Assoctation say that Government has long trong bones, sound teeth and
Martinique from all persons who suffered crop been conscious of the magnitude

over 1,000 homes were com-
destroyed, and many
left roofless or otherw

f f Y ’ eadily
and other damage to their pro- of the rat menace and for years rm flesh, SevenSeaS 1s readt
perties during the recent strike not has voted annual sums to fight it

yet in, Mr. Walter A. Knight,



it this provision, being mainly



|
|
| digested — build up, natural
|




ee, . l resistance to chills and infec-

maged, as the second 1 M.B.E., Secretary of the Associa- utilised in payment of bounties Moth: i preciat
i y ers Vv a “eC

Caribbean hurricane of the se: tion, told a neral meeting last for rats destroyed, had obviou ton. iveotne Wk SppeScrers

on swept across Martinique on Tuesday that estimates receivei disadvantages A more direc S$ energy-restoring propertics.

ber 2. Early ‘estimates set





SCCHES SSE EEEE ESE SESEHEEEEEEE


























from forty-four persons showed a approach is called for and em tal mts
1ount of damage as high total figure of $197,589.39 phasis is to be on baiting the rat: Me
000,000 B.W.1. This total, Mr. Knight said, with poisons nite
Le foie at = ve included damage to livestock A new and powerful poisor bd
zess severe than the one which cocoa, nutmegs, loss of vegetables known as WARFARIN will bé s ‘
pevastated ions some two and destruction by fire used. This is not a quick kille Babies and their mothers
ce eth aes ae y aus eae It epresented principally re- but when taken in small quanti { ®
Races te ster a a ae turns from the parishes of St. tles over five to twelve days need this sea-fresh food . ee
(gas es eee e - a0 7 a And: s ($95,392.74), St. Patrick's destroy the rats by causing |
thirty | be oe ae i hy eM (i 175.40) and St. John’s internal haemorrhage |
wen tot, Many Setedee ue $22,200.04) WARFARIN will be distributes |
hp AE seep . iffored: Aang a Gr itest sufferer so far was an free of charge by the Department,
Phin ie) nm dNCee | serie hues estate owner in St. Patrick’s whose users supplying the mix for a
back for the Department,” Mon- jomes were put at $64,110 oe | In bottles containi 8 or 16 Auid ounce
sieur Christian Laigret the Also capsules in tubes and jars containin
Prefect of Martinique, told a Te » from 2s
I I jue, » »
press conference after the event, Caribbean A F A 7 re enage Gangste rs i M canmot get SevenSeas wri
“the more especially since it P Pe erae BOSTON, Sept. 17
‘omes just at the moment wher 1 B Di 1 Miss Regina Grau heeret sie. STOKES & BYNOER, Ltd
ig oa ey ; va > -eCcae gina Grau, § ary ¢
Neots aa eae mm paration s Oo « iscusset the Colombian Embassy, Washing- ? Agent
creases ; ar reaching the PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 17 yn, lost a bag and $46 to twe 7
Representatives from various SS on ie ‘_ pein tean oo OR veeereceeereeeeers
= " ‘aribbean territ 2 1e ens snes
Aid From France tthe Copisdh .Beach oor = compaions were boating on the |
ih » . waa -y vsamaica pond | Pe er
The fec sala as Juan, Pue ( ’ Septem 4 ——
The Prefect also revealed that corks a m9 a eee hap omer Miss Grau and her friends row-
| the Ministe r of the Interior, on the formation of C bres vd to the shore and chased the trio | or
oe Pee news. 3p Paris, had Amateur — Football : Association, of teenagers who fired at them —
= ) ed Bie meorencs that relief according to Mr. Louis S “Law But, according to police, the youths Fon :
genes Soue be sent without de- Executive Secretary of the Car. GeUbled back and snatched Grau's | / ,
the local vepresentaivee ad — ibbean [Interim Tourism Com- handbag which she had left in the | KE & Q . ‘
: i atives of the mittee. ~ Territo yr boat ; i fp he Hl
ved or s in Martinique had ap- at a ae .4 - British, pam | = Me. ) 10 Mi e pirule tH
pealed to the _ organisation’s aoe on ie a : EB
AiiNtice ics ects conc. Goacaere foe Guiana, Dominican Republic, THE BRAVE | cs



assistance, and that help from
those quarters would undoubted-
ly be forthcoming.

The hurricane’s centre had
travelled the channel between
Martinique and St. Lucia, from
éast to west. Both islands expe-
rienced east winds of over 100
miles an thour. Trees were up-
rooted, and many roads blocked

Frenc! Guiana, Guadeloupe sn fet . . ! 0
Haiti, Jamaica, Martinique, actoe ep MOnAN Gt kitted in | pergect grooming choose the
Puerto Rico and Trinidad ’ action in Korea was refused burial eee ee
’ Enthusiasm and lowa were Indian tribes) 4 " Ve fp V0, if
The meeting will be opened by Memorial Park cemetery is “fot COM, altraclint VUpanes q

Mr. Law, who will act as chair- Whites only”.
man until a President of the But to-night President Truman

Association is elected, Mr. Eric opened to Sargeant John Rice, the | A T K | N S O N S
R. Hon. S i .

James, Secretary of the Red Indian, Arlington national |



by their fall. " ; ira . Trinidad Amateur Football As- cemetery, last resting place of | pf’

‘ Fort-de-France, sheltered — by The baby is a year he tron weighs 7ib.—and fe Mits it with s sociation, has consented to act as military heroes, | Wh WG WES
hills to the east, escaped without omar of ot oe that ee ne ,

great damage, in ~ontrast t Mr. aw tole e ress 1a * +. + .

Kingston, but there noaie a6 ne Spies Get Long ince he first approached the SAUCERS CALLED UP

houses made roofless, while elec- various territories of the Carib- FLYING SAUCERS will be filled

trical and telephone lines were Gaol ; ernis bean, | considerable enthusiasm with water or petrol. The army |

broken. On the whole, the south

r fe i ° had been shown for the scheme, jas made a rubber disc, capacity |
and south-east arts f the / L d D d) RUMANIA, Sept. 17, Several territories, although un- five gallons, that can be whirled
island suffered ae i hat Cc uris ene avi , A Buchar Military court able to send delegates for various ¢own from aircraft to ground
damage, sentenced all ten of the defend- reasons, have intimated that they

Y troops from _ 2,000ft without
' VEZ ants in the Catholie spy trial to Wished to be kept in touch with | ursting or spilling. |
long terms at hard labour or in e proceedings of the commit
~ = solitary confinement. Spectators tee
Gretiada Planter

; No formal agenda has _ been
broke into applause as sen- i ‘ ag é é
yer P en) drawn up for the meeting, as the

. c , : tences were read |
Migrates To Canada Startling his friends os a It sppuanea the Court had di- RORY CORREO: EO BG Mere Ueter a |
|















the formation of the Association

3 vided the defendants by age,
(From Our Own Correspondent) with a spot of sentencing those over 60 to sol-
atoll OE . itary confinement and_ those ow |
‘i ST. GEORGE'S Sept. 15, “: h i ? under 60 to hard labour NO CONSTIPATION N
bgusia: tomar” teenies «ee iteneed to. I8_ years” solitqey | AFTER YEARS OF MISERY
Member representing Agriculture, THIS bonny baby ccteneaelit der dead “itene

confinement and fined for illegal
transfer of currency.

Pietro Ernesto Gatti 71, 15
years’ solitary confinement

Josef Schudelt 61, parish priest,



a leading planter and for many christened David and
years Honorary Secretary of the nicknamed (naturally)
Grenada Agricultural Association Goliath is 12 months

leaves the colony today by the old, and thinks nothing
C.N.S. “Lady Nelson” with his of lifting a 7-Ib electric

“Por years | had been taking many

kinds of laxatives. Then | tried |
ALL-BRAN Ht not only keeps me
regular 1 really err Tm |

















b . enye ating itevery
family to reside in Canada. iron soiiaty conhnemerst for life, Pertiiday!'’ Rudy
Mr. Phillips has on various Toys? He is quite Tr ta 62, ten. years” solitary Adier, 1410 20th Si |
occasions represented Grenada at happy if you give him a “%.. confinement. Eraldo Pintori 36, Miami Beach, Fla |
agricultural talks in Barbados few 5-lb. weights to — formerly employee of the Italian] Ome of m Bane }
and Trinidad. He is also an ex- throw around. First birthday party . . Jegation hard labour for life, Adel- | /ftited /Jelters from
Harrisonian, Young David, son of Mr. and own strong-man act, k bert Borosh 43, hard labour for Al BRAN wsers
In the 1920's he was a Mrs. John Saull, of Pendlebury, Out came the electric iron, and life, Josef Waltner 55, 15 years’ | You, too pen ;
prominent Acute ee all ps Lanes, is a giant among babies. his two chubby hands ITER i hard labour Lion Herbert 41, } pect tear — oak a? Ek j |
cricket, and was an Island skipper He tips the scales at 32-1b. 4 ozs, easily. Out came the 5-Ib, we ian § 12 years’ hard labour. —U.P. e€ eee ana Ce cies |
in Cork Cup tournaments He wears size @ shoes—four sizes -—-to be tossed’ casually into the ice. (abet 44 cup) of crinpy | SIGHT F ; (CES THAT
Mr. Phillips leaves property 2igget than normal for his age, corners oe eo Kellogg's AL-ARAN daily drink EIGHT FRAGRANCES TI
here but he has expressed utter ee rn eeeen, as roan: In : t I 2 l “p ' lenty of vater! LU not completely | | MEET THE NEEDS OF ALL
disgust with the changed, athtusis inaty, shllaren of, Voree or Sour ie And then—the star turn, thie ‘ ( n assitg tif fter 10 days, return empty |
of labour since the February- just had his first birthday Batten Deve ee Pe Sn ’ 9 ton to Kellogg Co, of | % GOLD MEDAL EAU DE COLOGNE
March general strike, He said the Thirteen friends were there, with David - just learning to walk Out I arade SreatBritein Ltd., Manchester, England te ENGLISH LAVENDER
behaviour of the workers could his two sisters. Says his mother: “He’s never had : Horne YOUR MONEY BACK! \ | ROYAL BRIAR EAU DE COLOGNE
not be endured by his wife who After tea they all did their ° (From Our Own Corresnondent)

a day’s illness since he was born

















: ROYAL BRIAR LOTION ,
had for so many years been ex- par eS — song : ‘ aie ‘ *
( any yee party pieces a song oretwo, an “We used to let him play with ST. GEORGE’S. Sept. 1! a . | Gi
tremely kind to those who worked uncertain recitation, a tune’ on the spare iron till he broke the Hie Hieaoun oe 7a el Ber veneanens Lhenamespeaksjoriuself @reneeesene # LOTION FAU DE COLOGNE
with them. _ _ the piano, handle off Mr. Wallace MacMillan last Sat-| § y Liquid ¢ Tas cin
Mr, Phillips’ invaluable service * , - “Now we lend him the best iron yrday morning took the salute g . tue Tablece He 24 FLOWERS EAU DE COLOGNE
to agriculture will be greatly pavid was not impressed. He on special occasions only.” at the “Passing Out” parade of s d WU | te BALLET RUSSE EAU DE COLOGNE
ee tn bts _ Was just waiting to put on his LE.S. 102 recruits of Grenada’s new- 8 Blo /
At last Tuesday’s meeting — rf —_— — . ly formed Special Police Reserve a . | ofa arr :
the Agricultural Assoniation Pi Wi ‘| 5 i These men had just ended an in-| & Helps to cleanse the system " i re) | a
glowing tributes were paid to him mare reéless 14 D » ] N | { tensive two week training Me ; ears | f ee ! /
and a presentation made on be- o Cas ! e in ig 1 ndiiiae ‘edibhic hele Vanicien 2 from blood impurities (se fa y
half of members Oo s being office f the Royal Welsh i ; ; HY APPOINTMENT /
= vyerdlors Resien qe veing officers oO Roy ‘ ~ impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic | aa 1a oRORG® V1
! ef Club I ire atte Sauenee here ee s aches and pains, stiff and painful joints, | aU Ss seniteor oon a
(From Our Own Correspondent) 100 men are OE ee nti : vil} 3 boils, pimples and common skin disorders. ] Sy/
7" . : ei veek ( se Fortnig y dr “tin asta? |
MADE RECTOR OF PORT GP er Amy, Sent. 12. MEXICO CITY, Sept. 17. vs" other exercises will be ear- e+, aan oeenewe aan Seer ATKINSONS 24 OLD BOND STREET, LONDON, ENGLAND
ST ANDREW’S yive. Wileless Teh ave tendered Fourteen persons—ten women iad cuit at distt ict ‘wolice | ate. ‘ the blood, cleanses the systern and assists |
* their resignation at the Govern- 214 four men — were asphixiated py Wh Hp 2 : have left in restoring good health,
ment Wireless Station Piarco 1 tions when the men 5
(From Our Own Correspondent) dug: hos Uneatiatactaen “k , and 90 other persons were ony for their normal occup a
ST. GEORGE'S, Sept. 15. rencieibna’ “Racine mi i y hat ae overcome by a flash fire set jio0 |
Successor to Revd, F. E. Layne, 1 1eNons, more are expected tO off by a firecracker in the packed
eave soon. Following these



v recently ass ad ¢ » ’ ‘an Can” night club early to-day
vho- recentl; assumed 1 new resignations operators ‘at the Can Can 8 é

|
; . _ SMOOTHER
charge in Barbados, has been ap- .,. : Re > About 250 persons were in the i |
f oF wi cegenc Ay ‘aw. Station are working under great . ens “elebrating
pointed as Rector of St. Andrew's Shain. two men having to run Popular cabaret celebrating $15,916 IN TOURIST |

nit " . = aye 7 pe mandence. di vt |
here. He is the Revd. Ernest a shift on which five worked pre- Mexican independence day whet |



Vickery ‘Lean, who wes ordained 3,0 neni saree ven, RECEIPTS FOR AUGUST | | CREAMIER
a Priest in 1930 and after serv- vant anie stricker merrymaker:
ing a short curacy at St. Peter's, en weir’ ay to the street (From Our Own Correspondent |





. .
London Docks, entered the Uni- CARRIER IS TOO FAT jammed the only doorway and EP ORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept 12. |
versities Mission to Central turned the night club into a death Tourist trade return for the |
Africa, since labouring in Nyas- STEEL BLISTERS put on the try Police said the fire started month of August show $15,916)
aland and Tanganyika. He ; 3 . J U.S )

is sides of the aircraft-carrier Wasp pen a firecracker exploded set- curre Y er to the tour |
i M i oy eave yet : t Tey ‘« i “Ce
due in Grenada towards the end to give her a larger and stronger tjng afire draperies and plasti i oarc dollar receip

; é é é ; $109,415
of the year. landing deck for jet planes are jsyaterial, booth and decoration wey at aie ee meg .
rd going to make her just too broad “within a few seconds.” —U.P. Ga August 31. 1981. ine IS

to get through the Panama Canal





* August 7,495 persons were de
T'DAD FIREMEN GET Thee World War 11 carriers are ot ss "toe Reuse haves
NEW APPARATUS vor" 000 to 22,000 tons.) APPEAL WITHDRAWN



(From Our Own Correspondent) (From Our Own Correspondent)

: PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 12. GUESS-GAME OUT PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. As. / New Sehool
' The Fire Brigade department GAMBLERS spent 35,000,000 Conrad Spicer, ex-blé Mz



in ‘t-of-Spai é acquire a ket Officer who gave notice of (From Our Own Correspondent)
; Row Sue ne oot Seeriee dollars last year trying to guess < sal to a sentenc e of three ST. GEORGE’S, Sept. 15 i
k two new types of ee saga the daily total of the Govern- ft 7 si a ae sie Sree
breathing apparatus, which will ’ months nprisonm v \ }



enable firemen to penetrate any Ment’s Treasury balance. The jj; appeal and will serve the Sir Robert Arundell last Friday j
type of fume for rescue work, Winners got big prizes. A Bill three months in prison This is formally opened a new $34,000
oe contains oxygen and the just introduced in Congress will the second defendant for the elementary school at Belair, St. |







i q ake it ¢ e Pf yone 2 draw their intention Patrick’s, which has been handed

wher compressed = air. These make it an offence for anyone to week to withdra ! I handed |
on are us sed in mines, sub- sell these lottery slips. Maxi- to appeal, the first being Alder- over to the Church of Scotlanc |
marines and ship holds. mum fine: 1,000 dollars. man Charles Ward authoriti¢ S. Y fd
am " inane ——— nd —+ —————— - — —— en j
* \

i ee
j
|
SEUBUL DAS BEFORE ee ye mt

: ; y y








+ ‘ 56 Tete ae CR B20 yd “4
Your MONTHLY Period? - Men admire high spirits? Hf you fecl listless, | Wy
D6 female func’ ‘onal monthly ' and run-down because you need more A&D &

7 papa deel ch then a Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion right away.









| a satisfying experience. With Chase &

ra born you get all the flavor your cup can / | | c. . Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

old. Ask for Chase & Sanbori, today /

/ / P.O. Box 56
/ | BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402



é
‘ h | h\ You'll soon feel full of Life agaia.
' ,
i ¥ } € -s
f toms! It has such a sooth more than just a tonle >
on 0} ats most bm} © it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT
on one of womar
s of is great medicine het y ‘ oe ee
a the ousid tip reaie' A ‘caadeas east 4 Not just an ordisary tonic—it's rich
i ne oa ap ne al te ite { in natural A&D Vitamins. Good Here {s coffee with the inviting aroma,
â„¢m man's friend! o
Fe I r NOTE: Or you may prefer h tasting, economical too,
\ Se ie Pink TABLETS |
’

| the heavenly flavor that makes every sip i

’



§ \. LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound

LES EMULSION

HiGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC.

1 a ho sc




a2

at

a. 2B

BAORe



PAGE FOUR










Tuesday, September 18, 1951



Acting Appointments

IN announcing the appointment of Mr.
C. A. E. Beckles as Co-operative Officer last
week the Government were forced to ad-
mit that the officer, who is a capable and
well qualified agricultural officer had been
acting as Senior Peasants’ Agricultural In-
structor from August 1947 until September
1950 before he was confirmed in this posi-
tion.

It is true that the position has been cor-
rected but it goes to prove that some of the
criticisms made against the Government's
policy of long acting appointments are not
without foundation,

In the House of Assembly a week ago it
was pointed out that in the Department of
Highways and Transport there was an en-
gineer who had been in an acting capacity
for the last four years and it was admitted
that he was competent. One statement of
by the Government was, that
two Englishmen who had applied for the
post had been turned down. It is obvious
therefore that this would not have happen-
ed if they had been better qualified than
the present acting officer.

Another instance of this damaging policy
is that of Mr. C. F. Broome who has been
acting Inspector of Schools for the last four
or five years. Since that Mr. G. C. Miller
of the Coleridge School has been appointed
to the Inspectorate and now a Chief In-
spector will soon be appointed,

During the years Mr. Broome has been
acting Inspector of Schools, a young Assist-
ant has been acting Headmaster of Wesley
Hall Boys’ School, It is not fair to Mr.
Broome, to the school of which he is sub-
stantively head, nor to Mr. Skeete his
locum tenens. If Mr. Broome is not ap-
pointed to the substantive post after this
period, it might be thought that despite
the fact that he holds a London Bachelor
of Arts Degree and has been a Headmaster
for many years, he was incapable of filling
the post. His services will have been used
by the Government to the detriment of his
reputation, But above all the school for
which he is responsible will have lost his
influence and the stamp of his personality
on its corporate life.

It might be considered tnat the extra re-
muneration which an officer receives when
acting in an office carrying higher emolu-
ments than his, would be enough recom-
pense, but in cases where officers are called
upon to act for extremely long periods they
are put in an invidious position which no
amount of financial consideration can re-
trieve.

It is to be expected that there will be
occasions when Officers going on leave will
have substitutes until their resumption or
to be replaced when they are promoted,
It is known that in some of the cases of
acting appointments in this island, there
was a difficulty in finding suitably qualified
personnel to fill the places. But that ar-
gument cannot be sustained in either of
the cases mentioned,

It has happened in this island that an
officer in the public service was allowed to
act for a period of three years in order to
qualify for the post. Eventually he was
not appointed to the post and the matter
ended most unsatisfactorily for him and
for the officer who was afterwards appoint-
edinstead, This is a practice which should
be diseountenanced as doing harm to the
officers involved, They cannot refuse to
act even if they were inclined to do so for
fear of dismissal or writing a bar to their
own future promotion. When they have
acted for long periods and expect to be con-
firmed in the posts and find that preference
has been given to other officers it tends to
do irreparable harm to their reputations.

It was even more difficult in days past
when no mention could be made of inci-
dents such as these, if the desire was to
avoid doing permanent harm to the officer.
But it has been realised that, as happened
in the House of Assembly, the matter was
raised objectively and with no desire to
force the hands of the Government. It is
time however, that the practice be discon-
tinued.

admission

Our Readers Say:

Bottle-Lamps
To the Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—On last Friday night the 14th inst. about

8.30 p.m.. a horse cart containing a man and a boy
who was holding*a bottle-lamp, was travelling in
the direction of Hillaby, At Spring Hill the bott!e
was dropped on the western side of the road; and
the boy t out of the cart and extinguished the
fire, but failed to move the broken pieces of bottle
from the road

About 8.45 p.m. I heard a voice shout “Lord
have mercy, Lord have mercy on me,” I, accom-
panied by another gentleman, went to the spol

which was approximately 20 yards away from
where we were speaking. On arriving at the spot we
saw two young men standing in the road, one with
his foot saturated with blood and was crying. The
other man was holding him and the road was pairt-
ed with blood to am area of about 15 sq. ft. Many
people who lived nearby came from their homes
and attempted to alleviate the pains of the suffercr.
A kind gentleman having seen him in such a state
took his car from the garage and carried him to the
Hospital where he injected and the wounds
stitched. It was reported that the Doctor stated thet
he had just arrived in time. I also remember trav-
elling on several occasions and seeing many of those





dangerous lamps used on carts and many times tle
heads of the bottles get hot and drop off in the rv
and the carters fail to remove the pieces

I hope that this letter
authority and that they
tions to forbid those dai
host of trouble to pedestriar

7.9.81.

| be noticed by those i
ll make speedy reguia-
ous lamps which give a
and traffic

JOHN HAYWOOD





| HEREVER our citizens travel
| abroad, they are quizzed
about the “oppressed and perse-
| cuted” American negroes. Foreign-
| ers, it develops, have absorbed an
jamazing amount of information
about how Aframericans are de-
{humanized but very little else
| Actually, the Negro they are talk-
jing about is a phantom.

| One coloured collegian attend-
ing a summer seminar abroad last
year was puzzled when his Euro-
pean fellow students gave him
their places in the cafeteria line
and counter girls handed him two
helpings instead ‘of one. He dis-
coyered to his surprise that they
really believed American Negroes
were half starved and were simply
anxious that he return home wel!
fed,

A girl from a well-to-do Negro
family was astonished last summer
when a_ kindly Dutch woman
tearfully accasted her in the Am-
sterdam railroad station deplor-
ing the persecution suffered by
American coloured people

Last fall a Danish * promoter
|sought to interest me in a project
to arrange holidays in the country
| for the unfortunate children of
| harlem, fenced off from other New
Yorkers. He must have been a
little surpiised to learn that pub-
lic and private agencies had long
been doing for all New York
|childrem without discrimination
|just what he proposed for Negro
| youngsters, As for the crowded
}slums, he was informed that Har-
lem is less crowded by 100,000
than it was in 1910 when almost
exclusively inhabited by whites,
and has more and better housing
and schools; that most Hariem
workers are unionized; that Ne-
|groes play an increasingly signi-
ficant part in administering the
city, and that, far from being
restricted to Harlem, they live in
trict,

In any European gathering the
American visitor will surely be
bombarded with, “What about
your Negroes?” “How can you tell
others about democracy when you
terrorize and lynch people?” and
“Why do you deny your Negroes
their civil rights?”

“How does it feel,” a Norwe-
gian asked me last December in
an Oslo hotel, “to be able to stay
in a nice place like this and eat
in such a fine dining room?” He
would not believe that I had been
a guest in finer hotels in the
United States. He was openly
|doubtful when I denied that asso-
ciation between coloured and
white Americans was non-existent,

One concludes that many Euro-
peans are far more provincial than
they accuse Americans of being.
They often speak of the United
States as if it were the size of
Poland or Italy instead of being
as large as Europe and with equal
geographic, social and economic
variety. When they talk about
the Negro, usually in terms of
1920, they are even more unin-
formed.

A Urugvoyan Cabinet officer
who had doubtless read “Native
Son” dolefully discoursed on the
tragedy of the “poor Negroes” of
North America until I observed
that they owned several times
more automobiles than the 600,-
000-odd cars his country boasted,
and that in no city in our South
were the Negioes as impoverished
as those I had observed in Monte-
video,

How does it happen that this
phantom American Negro has so
captivated the foreign mind? In
the first place, foreign minds are
made very receptive by envy of
American prosperity and power.
Then, they have been exposed to
a long compaign of propaganda in
newspapers, magazines, movies and
books which has presented a fan-
tastically biased picture of Ameri-
can race relations. In the third
place, there has been no effective
American counter - propaganda.
On the contrary, American writers,
publishers and producers are large-
ly responsible for the spread of
this false picture. Naturally the
Russian Communists and their in-
ternational conspiracy have done
their part.

There exist a few books pre-
senting a genuine picture of
Negro-white relations in the
United States, but these are not
the books which have been dis-
played, read and discussed by liter-
ate foreigners. What they have
read are “Kingsblood Royal,”
| “Freedom Road,” “Strange Fruit,”
“Native Son,” and others ringing
the same changes, all by American
writers, and all stressing the
hatred of whites for blacks, and
vice versa,

The ndws services send abroad
mostly the sensational and dis-
creditable, salted with occasional
mention of Marian Anderson,
Jackie Robinson or Ralph Bunche,
On the screen, foreigners see such
rot as “Home of the Brave,”
“Pinky” and “No Way Out.” Small
wonder that they believe in this
phantom Negro!

Has any nation, even Tsarist
Russia, caste-ridden India or
colonial exploiters like France and
Belgium, been subjected to such
a sustamef campaign of denigra-
|tion? The Soviet Union has
starved and murdered many times
jmore victims in thirty years than
| there are Negroes in the entire
| Western Hemisphere, and yet the
| United States has suffered far
more adverse propaganda.

It is safe to say tnat no country
has been the target of such con-
tinual attacks from within and
without, and such false ones. In
a continental area of three million
;square miles with 150,000,000 in-
{habitants of every imaginable
diversity almost anything can and

does happen, but to the anti-
American propagandists every lit-
tle lizard becomes a dinosaur,

Paradoxically, the average white
| American is as misinformed as the
javerage European. He is helpless
jin the face of this effective anti-
|American propaganda abroad be-
|cause of his ignorance. In a vague
| way he senses that there is some-

| thing wrong about the picture pre-
|sented, suspects that this Ameri-
jcan Negro assailing his guilt com-
|plexes is a phantom, but he is
tongue-tied by lack of information.
Indeed, his information is almost
| identical with that which has cor-
rupted the European, for has he
not read the same books, the same
| magazines, the same newspaper”,









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Phantom American |



Negro
By
George 8. Schuyler

ed its drive to foster racial con-
flict around 1928, the American's
sources of information have fallen
increasingly into the hauds and
under the direction of Comman-
ists, fellow-travellers and self-
seeking race hustlers. In tneir
various ways, these have con-
stantly held up the treaunent of
Negroes here as a horribie ilius-
tration of the failure of «américan
democracy.

Actually, the progressive im-
provement of interracial relations
in the United States is the most
flattering of the many examples
of the superiority of the free Am-
erican civilization over the soul-
shackling reactionism ‘of totali-
tarian regimes and the tradition-






bound old class societies. I, is to
this capacity for change and ad-
justment inherent in the system
of individual initiative and de-
centralized authority has
reached its highest development

in this country) that we must ai-
tribute the unprecedenicd econo-
mic, social and educational pro-
gress of the American Negroes
The history of capitalism having
been one of continuous mass im-
provement, it is not st rising
that this has also benefited the
coloured people here, The most
“exploited” Negroes in Mississippi
are better off than the cilizens of
Russia or her satellites.









GEORGE 8S. SCHUYLER

During 225 years of legalized
chattel slavery in the Western
Hemisphere, six million Africans
reached its plantations, From 1930
onward the Soviet Union has held
two or three times as many of its
people in a worse bondage. By
contrast the prisons of America
currently have less than 150,000
inmates, none political prisoners,

Although the United States
fought a bloody civil war over the
issue of slavery (200,000 Negroes
bore arms in the conflict), and
understandable sectional bitterness
resulted, there is less hatred and
suspicion today as a result of that
struggle and its aftermath than
there is, say, between the various
peoples of the Balkans, eastern
Europe and the Baltic area, be-
tween the Indians and Pakis-
tenis, between the factions of In-
donesia, between the natives and
Chinese in Malaya, between the
French and North Africans or be-
tween the Finns and the Russians

In 1865 over 90 per cent. of
American Negroes were illiterate.
Today there is almost no illiter-
acy among them. The educational
systems that eliminated their il-
literacy were voted and main-
tained by white-controlled muni-
cipalities, counties and states.

There were mot more than a
score of Negro college graduates
when the Civil War ended. To-
day over 7,000 are graduated each

year and over 650,000 have at-
tended college. At present there
are more than 80,000 attending
college (1,000 in Dixie white

schools), or proportionately more
than the total number of college
students in Great Britain, This
sort of thing is not accomplished
in an atmosphere of persecution,

In 1900 it was prophesied that
disease would shortly exterminate
the American Negroes. Today
their life expectancy is 60 years,
or only seven years less than that
of American whites, In the thir-
ties the Federal Government con-
structed 150,000 dwelling units
Negroes, who constituted only 10
per cent. of the population, got
50,000 of them. This shows how
far race hatred will go!

In 1900, Negroes owned
17 per” cent of the non-farm
homes in which they dwelt, De-
Spite “violent persecution,” — by
1947 they owned 34 per cent. In
1940 city-dwelling Negroes (pre-
sumably slum dwellers) owned
500,000 homes with a median
value of $6,377. More than 2,500
of these homes in New York, Chi-
‘ago and Washington were valued
it $10,000 to $15,000, while 850
were worth up to $20,000, Atti
gether American Negroes ow
nearly 800,000 homes, or propor-
tionately about the same number
as white people. In the past few

only

years Negroes have themselves
inanced, planned and_ erected
25,000 new housing units. This is

quite an achievement for a “ter-
rorized” populare

In 1867 the Freedmen’s Bureau
set up 623 little schools with 15,2438
Negro pupils. By 1910 there were
1,539,507 coloured pupiis in pubiic
elementary schools or 51.4 per
cent. of the total Negro population
»f schoo) ag By 1920 the,enrcil-
ment was iwe miillon and to. day
it is more than a quarter millicn
greater. ‘The numter of high
school pupils in ped from 5,000 in
1910 to 300,000 in 1950, ‘and more
than 40,000 ave graduated arnual-
ly, There were 42 publie high
schools for Negroes in the South
in 1910. By_1950 the aumber had
soared to 2,500, Fifty years a;
daily attendance was 33 per cent;
to-day it is 80 per cent. In 194%,
13 per cent. of all Negroes had
completed high school. In eight
years, from 1940 to 19438, the total
value of Negro school property in
the South rose from $79,250,000 to
$129,000,000. In 1904, for each
educational dollar Southern whites
received, Negroes got fifty cents
In 1948 the ratio was one dollar to
79 cents. Thus does Negrephebia
take its toll!
Naturally, white









American





and seen the same movies? He ta] have continued
knows little more about the Negro the Negro
than he does about the Nava ia of Chicago estat
Since the Comintern start- Fund 1912 t :



tion of Negroes y 1932 it had |
expended $28 500,000 and helped

erect 5,000 schools in the South

To this Negroes themselves con-

tributed $4,725,871.

The Slater Fund, established by
capitalists, contributed $250,600 to
the salaries of teachers in county
training schools between 1910
and 1930. From 1908 onward
the capitalist-endowed Jeannes
Fund provided an example
to Southern communities by
paying the salaries of Negro rural
teachers—a total of 12.407 in 803
counties,
of such teachers thus supported
was nineiy-two. Today 95 per



Farnborough
Secrets

LONDON, Sep. 7
THE British aircraft industry, which
still leads the world in the design of planes
for the services and for civil airlines, goes
on show, at Farnborough, Hampshire, next
week. In its biggest display yet the Society

In-1912 the percentage |of British Aircraft Constructors will bring

into the open 50 different types of aircraft,

cent. are being paid from public]/more than half of them military and over

funds. The
Board, set up

General Education
by Rockefeller in

70 per cent of them powered by straight-jet

1902, has expended 40 per cent. of jor turbo-jet engines.

its money to advance the educa-
tion of Negroes; and John D

The Farnborough Display, as it is called,



Rockefeller, Jr. has just given|will not be simply a show of prototypes.

$5 000,000 to aid privately owned
Negro colleges Then in 1915 came
the Phelps-Stokes Fund.
the Carnegie Corporation provided
libraries.

Apart from eight research planes, only four

Later |of the aircraft entered are not in production.

In fact, all 38 other planes, including some

For the past fifty years the edu- |of the very latest off the secret list, will fly.

cational, cultural and economic
guifs between Negroes and whites
have been narrowing.
Americans still have the greater
income; but it is worth noting tha
12.9 per cent. of the whites and 14
per cent, of the Negroes earn from
$1,000 to $1,500 yearly; that 1.!
per cent. of whites and 0.2 ps
cent of Negroes can ith trom
$6,000 to $10,000 a year.’Com

ed with the economic well-being
yf so-called minorities on othe:
sontinents, that of the Americar
Negroes is enviable. There is nc
such income gap here between the
vaces as one finds, for instance, be-
tween Communist Party member:
and non-members in the Sovie
Union. .

It is also possible that if first flights of still

Whit | newer types are made in time, there will be

other last-minute entrants,

Four-engined jet bombers, swept-wing
fighters and jet and turboprop airliners
will figure in the display. Latest entrant
for the show is the rocket-powered Hawker
P1072, with its Armstrong Siddeley Snarler
rocket®motor, said to give a jet fighter
double its power for short periods, It will
not be flown.

The Snarler motor, announced only this

More than 1 250,000 U.S. Ne- | week, fits into a space measuring 6ft by 3ft

groes are members of labou
unions with the same protection
privileges, security i
as white workers, depending upor
capability and length of service
Of the score of unions that stil
barred Negro workers in 1945, six
have lowered the bars in the pas
four years. To-day many pre-
dominantly white unions have
Negro officers, even in the South.

Despite the widely-reported ter
ror and proscription to which the
Negroes are allegedly subjected
they own 13 banks, 74. credi
unions, scores of co-operative so-
cities. 60,000 retail businesses, 20
savings and loan associations and ¢
204 insurance companies. Fifty-
two of the latter have assets of
ever $100,000,000, with a_billior
dollars’ worth of insurance in force
in 27 states and the District of Co-
lumbia, They own 19,000 square
miles of farm land (an area haif
the size of Ohio), and there are
189,215 Negro farm owners with
farms averaging 78.3 acres.

Segregation in the armed ser-
vices has been rapidly broken
down since 1944. It has been
eliminated in the Navy and the Air
Force, and is gradually being oust-
ed from the Army. Twenty years
ago the prospect of any such
change seemed very remote and
igh officers denied that it was |
possible, To-day training schools
for all Services are fully integrat-
ed racially, and there are thou-
sands of Negro commissioned offi-
cers.

A further commentary on the
freedom of the Negro is his 200
newspapers with their own print-
ing plants and combined circuia-
tion of 3,000,000. Not a single one
has been suppressed, South or
North, although they are unspar~
ing in their criticism of racial
roscription,

' There are also the 40,000 Negro
churches serving one-half their
population, valued at $250,000,000
and spending $30,000,000 annually
Nowhere have these people been
denied the right to worship as they
choose. Some of their churches
have the largest congregations In
the nation, many with budgets
ranging from $25,000 to $60,000
yearly. Clearly no organization so
extensive could exist except in a
free and tolerant country.

By 1910 the Negro in the South,
had been almast completely de-
prived of the right to vote. To-day
Negroes are vo.ing by the tens.of
thousands in almost every South-
ern state. Ten of the _ fifteen
Southern states have abolished the
poll tax of their own volition
Indications are that the remaining
five will do so. A Negro police- |
man was once a rarity in Southern
cities. To-day they are to be seen
in more than forty.

Lynching, rightly stigmatized as
the Great American Crime, ha |
declined from 115 in 1900 to one
or two a year, sometimes none. Ir
the past fifteen years the total has
been fewer than in the single year
of 1900

In essence the so-called Negro
problem has been one of integrat-
ing a previously enslaved == and
ostracized group of divergent col-
our and culture into the national
social structure with duv respect }
for, and with the asquiescence “|





the white majority and in accord-
ance with the principles of Amer-
ican federalism, local sovereignty
and majority rule. The process has
been faster in some states than in
others, due to deep-seated fears,

take over and mass-produce Britain’s new
‘our-jet bomber, the Vickers Valiant, for the
American Air Force.

in the very tail of the aircraft. Compact

and seniority |and light, it uses a liquid fuel which con-

tains its own oxygen supply and can be
switched on and off at will by the pilot
when he wants to climb fast, boost his speed
in combat or pursuit or make a quick take
ff. The new rocket has been flying experi-
nentally in the tail of another Hawker jet-
plane, the 1040: and is to be used in the new
swept-wing Hawker 1067 besides the P1072
ippearing at Farnborough.

The Vickers Supermarine Type 508 naval
jet fighter which made its first flight recent-

'y, will come off the secret list in the flying}

lisplay part of the show. Aviation experts
ire keen to see its performance.

New types of British warplanes to be
shown. will include the Vickers Valiant,
Britain’s first four-engined jet bomber, the
Vickers swept-back wing fighter, the Short
SA-4 four-engined bomber and the Can-
oerra twin-engined bomber fitted with
Armstrong Siddeley Sapphire jets, claimed
to be the most powerful jet engines in the
world.

New types of British commercial planes
nelude the already well-known de Havil-
land Comet jet airliner, and the Handley
Page Hermes and Vickers Viscount, both
powered by propeller-turbine engines,

Also flying will be the Napier Nomad, the
‘irst composite engine, a combination of
vxiston and turbine in a five-engined Lincoln
dying test-bed bomber.

Organizers of the Farnborough Display
have arranged special security measures to
vrevent the latest types of military planes
‘rom being inspected too closely while they
are on the ground. Government or Press
representatives from countries behind the
Iron Curtain have not been invited.

About 2,000 foreign visitors are expected,
against 1,600 last year. The display opens
on Tuesday with a technicians’ and Press
preview day. The British public will be able
to visit the show on the last two days of the

U.S. Seeks —



|





DIARIES 1952

Now Available at - - -

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951





COLLINS |

DESK and POCKET

§ See us for the following...

-

~
&
s

-

-





British Jet ©

By CHAPMAN PINCHER:

WASHINGTON. |
THE United States is almost certain to



1
A recent demonstration of the Valiant was |

tensions and resentments in some | aged in Britain two months ago for Gen-|

places arising from slavery and its
aftermath. The record of the in-
humanities attending the process
in many areas has beep deplora-
ble but in spite of all this there
has been amazing and unprece-
dentetl adjustment within the
memory of living men, The im-
provement in the relations between
whites and Negroes has been in
geometrical progression, the gains
in the past ten years surpassing
these in the past forty.

Here, then, is the real Negro ir
American society, not the phan-
tom Negro of the anti-American
propagandists, native and foreign.
Admittedly we have a long way
to go before we reach Utopia and
all Americans in truth become
brothers and sisters. But consid-
ering all of the factors involved,
the. facts of human nature and
the brief span of years since most
Negroes were property and men
shed their blood over whether
they should be admitted to the
national family, where can the
record be equalled? Certainly not
in India, China, Russia or the
British, French and Belgian em-
pires.

Instead of
about it,
proud that
been capable of such
and that within the lifetime of}
our grandparents this nation has |
moved so close to solving so dif-j
lt a problem. Only those who
blin human experience
vh the world will deny
the credit which is si





being apologetic
Arpericans should be

their free system has
elasticity |







eral Hoyt Vandenberg, U.S. Air Force chie
of staff, I learned today.
visit to Britain to see the plane at the re-
quest of the Defence Ministry in London.

He made a specia. |

|
|
|
General Vandenberg was so trhpibeapedt
by the Valiant’s performance that, it is re-!
ported here, he is “determined to get it fo.

the United States Air Force.” \

The chief of the American heavy bomber!
force in’Britain, Major-General Leon John-|
son, also saw the Valiant fly. And he, too: is|

tremendously enthusiastic about it.
The Valiant—believed to be Britain's fast-

C"* PELE OE LSE EO FEES

|

est bomber, although details of its speed, |
weight, and size are still secret—is powered |

by four Rolls-Royce Avon jet engines.

Its wings are swept back and mounted
high on the fuselage.

It is generally agreed in Washington

that America has no tactical bomber to}!

compare with the Valiant for speed and

range.

It certainly flies faster and further than
the R.A.F.’s twin-jet Canberra.

Last week a British Canberra flew the
Atlantic in a record 4hrs. 19 mins.

America is already
under licence.—L.E.S.

making Canberras

££ OSOPL LEE CLEP PP PPP PSS PPP POSEY POPS PPS SPSS SOSSOSSS

es

%

COPPER
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED
GALVANISED

CAST IRON CISTERNS

PIPE — %",

34", and FITTINGS
PIPE %\”

BENDS — 3”, %”, 1%”

SOCKETS — 14”, 34”

REDUCERS — 114" to 4” — %i” to 4”
UNIONS — %",
FLUSH PIPES

14”

% ”

W.C. PANS — “P” TRAPS
CORNER BASINS with Pedestals



ground or in proximity to the sea, a

which will effectively solve your problems, and is,
moreover, waterproof and resistant to most types of
acids and alkalis.

1. For new work, apply 2 coats of “BITUGUARD”
BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT.

n

When in doubt —

SPECIFY ‘INTERNATIONAL ”’

INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents, —



Eschalots, 36c.

Carrs Biscuits, 48c. and 50c.
and $1.00 per pkg.

Cheddar Cheese, 63c

Barley Sticks, 13c

Order to-day from .

GODDARD'S

For the protection of Pipes, Bridges, Cranes, Cables,
Harbour Buoys: and all metal work buried under-

We can offer you

“ BITUGUARD ”

For best results, the following instructions should
be carefully followed :—

For previously painted work, rub down thorough-
ly, clean, and apply 2 coats of “BITUGUARD”
BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT.

are Tender.
Juicy and
the Best.

Milk Fed Chickens.
. Milk Fed Ducks

New Zealand Lamb.

Calves Lamb.

Calves Kidneys.

Ox Tripe.

Ox Tails.

Ox Tongues.

Ox Brains.

Ox Fillets.

Red Salmon.

Smoked Haddock

Smoked Kiprers.

SPECIALS

Eating Apples, 40c. per Ib.
Crushed Pineapple,



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Successors to

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

BITUMINOUS PAINT

is your wisest choice.

BLACK BITUMINOUS
PAINT

PRICE: $1.72 per 4-Gallon Tin

—and be safe.

SOGGY





FINE LIQUEURS

Cherry Brandy.
Peach Brandy.
Prunior Brandy.

Hlernessey Brandy.
Martel Brandy.
Vielle Cure.
Curaco.

Creme de Caco
Kummel

White Wines.
Red Wines
Gordon's Gin.
Sandeman’s Gin
Gilbey’s Gin.
Silver King Gin.
Sloe Gin.

24c. per tin.
per lb.



SLOPE LLL LLC PPL LLL LLL ELL LLLP LLL APP EDPRPRDPP LLL PPP LPPPIEPPPBPP®_ADF FG P®PPPAPPEPPOLLS

*

















_ZUESD AY, SEPTEMBER



Witness Succumbs Under Examination

18, 1951

In Christian Mission
Chancery Suit

REV. LARRIER, one of the

plaintiffs in the Christian Mis-

sion Chancery suit, Rev. Barrow and others against Rev.
Hoyte and others, had to be supported away from the wit-
ness stand yesterday while he was being cross-examined by
Mr. G. H. Adams, Hoyte’s counsel, on what Mr. Adams said
were discrepancies in his evidence.

One of the many women of
4e Mission who has been attend-
ing the Court on the days of
hearing since the case began, was
ready with a smelling salts bot-
\le and after inhaling from this,
Rev. Larrier recovered suffi-
ciently to sit and answer Mr.
Adams’ questions.

The case is going on before
The Hon. The Vice-Chancellor,
Sir Allan Collymore and was ad-+
journed until to-morrow after
Mr. Adams had addressed the
Court for an hour and a half.

The Rev. Larrier had been re-
called to be cross-examined by
Mr. Adams. Rev. Hoyte had pre-
viously said in evidence that he
had not seen any rules. Mr.
Adams, however, produced a
nine year old letter of Rev.
Hoyte father of the Rey. Hoyte
in this case, in which was
stated that he (Rev. Hoyte
senior) was sending him a copy
of the rules in Panama where he
was.

Letter Received

Rev. Larrier still said he did
not get a copy of the rules and
Mr. Adams then produced a let-
ter from him which Rev. Hoyte,
Senior, received and in which
Rev. Larrier admitted having re-
ceived the letter which stated
that rules were enclosed.

It was about this stage when
Mr, Adams was asking for an
explanation that Rev. Larrier
had to be assisted away by au
assistant marshal. He afterwards
said he remembered getting
rules about a building commit-
tee.

The issue to be decided by The
Hon. The Vice Chancellor is who
was General Superintendent of
the Christian Mission during
1949 and 1950 ahd who is the
present General Superintendent.
It has come to the legal point
of whether a meeting at which
Rev. Barrow was appointed
General Superintendent in 1949
and at which Rev. Hoyte was
absent, was a proper mecting.
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C. asso-

ciated with Mr. J. S. B. Dear, in-
structed by Messrs. Hutchinson
and Banfield are appearing for
Rev. Barrow and others,
Mr. Adams is associated
Mr. D. H. L. Ward,

it

with
instructed by

Messrs, Carrington & Sealy. Mr.
Adams will continue addressing
the Court to-morrow when the

ease continues,
will address

Rule Quoted

Mr. Adams quoted a rule of the
Christian Mission which showed
that at a meeting to elect a Gen-
eral Superintendent, if a dele-
gate voted contrary to the church
he represented, his vote would be
disqualified.

He was holding that 26 out of
30 churches were for Rev. Hoyte.

He said, “Either there was no
properly convened meeting for
1946 or else it was a properly
summoned meeting and it was
not opened to the delegates to
appoint anybody but only to see
who received the greatest num-
ber of nominations from the
church,”

Mr. Adams said that the other
side’s case was that the meeting
of January, 1949, was a properly
summoned meeting for January 6,
The Superintendent Rev, Hoyte
did not attend and the meeting was
adjourned for January 15, and then
for January 26, and notice that the
meeting would be held was sent
to the churches and to the. late
Superintendent and Board of
Management., They were holding
that if the late Superintendent did
not attend, the meeting would be
carried on in his absence and
what transpired ‘would become
valid.

It might be good law that if the
directors of a company convened
a meeting prope.ly and all were
notified and then did not come
and four were present the con-
tinuance of a meeting would be
perfectly valid.

Argument Fails

But he would argue that that
argument tailed on two grounds.
In the first p!ace, in his submission
the meeting originally was not
properly convened and secondly,
if it were properly convened, what
took place on January 26, was
farciczi. It was a travesty of the
bye-laws of that sort,

As it would appear
Hoyte, Senior,

Then Mr. Reece

from Rey.
meetings were t

necessarily held in January until

1943 when the laws of procedure
were laid down in the present
form.

“To deal with the two points,”
he said, “I submit that this meet-
ing was improperly convened and








that every meeting since the end
of 1946 when the Christian
Mission Herald went out of exist-
ence, has been improperly
convened.”

Mr. Adams now quoted from
the English Law Reports to bring
out, he said, that the avord
‘annually’ with regard to a Super-
intendént being elected annually
was directorate only. The law was
that one would continue to be in
Cffice until another was elected.

At this point, The Hon, The
Vice-Chancellor said that in this
ease by not doing what was re-
quired, the defendant, Hoyte, and
the Board of Management sat back
in a good position.

Mr. Adams Sald that in such
a case, the case he was citing
would have no value. If they
deliberately and with the ob-
ject of remaining in power did
not hold a meeting or got rid
of the representatives with the
specific intention of remaining
in power, then, it would be the
duty of members of the Chris-
tian Mission to get an injunc-
tion and go to court.

No Protest

He had been unable to find any
signs of a protest from anyone with
regard to the selling of the press.
It scemed to have been thought
to have been the appropriate thing
te do. As it was staying there
getting worse and worse.

According to the evidence, they
were so far in debt and subscrip-
tions for the Herald were so long
in coming in that it was decided

to sell the press and pay Mr
Cole.

“My contention therefore is,”
he said, “that up to that point,

neither si€e was conscious of any-
thing going wrong, but whether
they knew it or did not, no
meeting was properly held
since 1946.

There was nothing in the evi-
dence or in the Act to show that
there was another method of elec-
tion and that the new Act would
abolish the previous method of
election.

As soon as it was proved that
it was brought to Rev. Hoyte and
the others’ notice that a meeting
was not properly convened, they
would be ‘very much in the soup’
if they did not take steps to amend
the bye-law, or revive the Herald
or do some other thing which
would make things go right

It would be argued that the
meeting was properly convened,
but there was hardly anything

which took place between January
3, 1949 and January 26 which did
not clash with the rule for hold-

ing the meeting.

Vote Disqualified

He now quoted the rules and
went on to speak on the one which
states that if a member voted
contrary to the church he repre-
sented, his vote would be disquali-
fled.

It was a clear indication that
the churches sent in their nom-
ination and the nomination could
only be of somebody sent in by a
chureh.. It was abundantly clear
that the overwhelming mass from
the churches voted for Rev. Hoyte
and it was not open for any dele-
gate to vote otherwise.

Not a single church had nomin-
ated Rev. Barrow; so he could not
have been appointed.

Rev. Hoyte had only got legal
advice as to the illegality of
the meeting after the great noise
and stone throwing on January 1.
It would be inconceivable to think
that he did not tell Rev. Ramsay
as Ramsay had said he had not
been told, that he was not coming
as he had been instructed that
‘he meeting was not in order
There was no evidence that he
would not have gone even if he
did not get the legal advice.

“And I am submitting,” he said
“that wherever there is a-clash in
the evidence of the plaintiffs and
Hoyte, because of Hoyte's conduct,
he should be believed.”

Hoyte had said he was not going
because it was not a proper meet-
ing while Ramsay was saying that
Hoyte told him he, ‘Hoyte’, was
wrong and he should make peace
for him.

“But Ramsay had got into the
witness box and pretended he did
not know that Rev. Hoyte was
saying he was not coming. because
it was an illegal meeting.”

Therefore if it were a question
of accepting one’s evidence, by his
conduct, Hoyte’s. should be accept-
ed before Ramsay’s.

Influence

With regards to the dismissal of
ten members, that was ‘done by

Rev. Hoyte and the Board of Man-
agement, but there was not the
beginning of proof that Rev. Hoyte

Cover them with

SPITFIRE ‘COMES



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



TO TRAFALGAR so.

FOR BATTLE OF BRITAIN WEEK





While a policeman

Central ¢

keeps
guard, three mechanics assemble
a Battle of Britain Spitfire in

Site In St.

Later
the S will be
Viennlr re—one of the latest type

London menres s Service

jos

| Trafalgar Square

of fighter aircraft.

week.

For Parochial 'Treasurer’s

The St. Joseph’s Vestry

yesterday commissioned

Building Committee to select a suitable and central site
for the establishment of a parochial Treasurer’s Office and

to make a report, with cost
os meeting.

Mr. L. E. Smith, M.C.P., mac
was cavied on a majority v



aad any
Board

undue influence over his
of Management Were
they saying that Hoyte so domin-
ated his Board of Management

that as soon as he wanted to get

rid of somebody. they voted with
him?
Before Mr. Adams began to



address the Court,
Barrow and others was called to
give evidence and Rev. Larrierx
was recalled to be cross-examined

The new witness was Joseph
Davis of Station Hill who was a
member of the Christian Mission
for ‘eight years, but had dropped
out and joined the Church of the
Nazarene last year

He attended the meeting
January 1950 and yesterday
gave corroborative evidence
also added that on January
received a letter from Rev.
addressed to Elder Ramsay and
himself. This he received about
4.10 in the evening. The meeting
had been earlier that day and had
ended at 3.30,

one witness for

of
he
He
26 he
Hoyte,

To Mr. Adams’ cross-examina-
tion, he had been dismissed before
the meeting, but he ignored it
He said that before the date for
the meeting the churches had to
send in credentials and say for
whom they voted, but he had not

got He believed

tev

any credcontials
Hoyte had them,

“Rats” Gets
12 Months

FOR STEALING PURSE

ENTENCED to 12 months’ im-

prisonment with hard labour

by Mr. G. B: Griffith was 49-year-

old Gerald Haynes, alias Rats, a

painter of Parris Gap, Westbury
Road,

Haynes was found guilty of the
larceny of a purse containing
money, the property of Elsie Mc-
Conney of Hastings, Christ Church.

James Gill of Suttle Street was
sentenced to 14 days’ imprison-
ment hard labour for the unlawful
possession of a hammer. Gill, a
labourer, is 40-years-old.

URTHER EVIDENCE in the in-

quiry surrounding the death
of 50-year-old Kathleen Elizabeth
Hall of Westbury Road was taken
yesterday by Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Coroner of District “A” Hall
died shortly after a car in which
she s travelling overturned at
Dayrells. Hill,. St. Michael, on
September 3.

Giving evidence ye
Clarence Thompson
another car, and George
of the dead worsan







were
of

sor

terday
owner

Hall,

——

LEATHERETTE

We have in a new shipment of Leatherette in various
Shades and Patterns. Excellent for Upholstery or Book
Binding Etc., 50 inches wide,

PRICES per yard:





$2.26, $2.54, $2.65, $3.08 $3.89 $4.74 |
Cave Shepherd & Co, Lid. |

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



s, back to the Vestry at their

ie a motion to the effect which

ote,
Mr.
opinion

Smith the

that

expressed
Vestry should
provide an office for the Paro-
chial Treasurer of the Parish in
as central a position as possible
He said that Bathsheba was
practically out of the parish and
the majority of the parishioners
were annoyed at having to go
iown to Bathsheba to pay taxes

He felt. that. a committee
should have been formed to go
into the matter, that committec
having the power to choose a site
and report back to the Vestry
‘heir next meeting the cost of
quiring the site. He sugge
that Mr. Cox, Mr
M.C.P., Mr. Coward
warden) and himself
the committee.

No Committee

the



ted
Haynes,
(Church-

comprise



Mr. Haynes said tha: he agreed
with Mr, Smith, but he did not
ihink it necessary to have a com-
mittee. He was of the opinion
that the building of the former
Parochial Treasurer was quit
central and he urged the Vest
to approach the former Parochial
Treasurer, asking him to rent
them an Office. 6

“Since the Parochial Trea
urer’s office has been there,” he
said, “I have never heard man)
complaints.” x

M!, Smith made a further sug-
gestion of the Vestry’s ret in;
the Old Post Office, whi¥h he
considered even more central
than the building of the forme:
Parochial Treasurer of the
parish

Mr Hutson reminded Mr
Smith that he had objected els
where to the establishing of 4
Post Office at the site of the Ola
Post Office sometime ago and ,
he wanted to know how he (Mr
Smith) could have been in fi ul



of having a _ Parochial
urer’s Office the same plac

Mr. Lee said that the Vestry
had already discussed the fact
that the Parochial Treasurer wa
not obliged to go into an office
provided by the parish if he di
not care to. He also pointed out
that the Parochial) Treasurer i
responsible for all monies missin
from his present office while the
Vestry would be responsible for
monies missing if they providec
an office for the Parochial Trea

surcr
Old Post Office
Answering Mr. Hutson’s
Mr. Smith said that he was sug-
gesting the site of the Old Post
Office because he did not want the
Vestry to spend a lot of money
in providing the required office
“I wanted to get away from hav-
ing to buy a piece of land’, he
said
Mr. Cox agreed with Mr. Smith
n forming a committee, but he
suggested that three members Mr
Smith, Mr. Haynes and Mr. Gill
should the committees



remark,

comprise












their

The

Office

i little
withdrew h

the

furtl

Both will be

joined by a | on view during Battle of Britain

ie Wanted

Office

Chairman remarked that “at
present,

Parochial
bus
debate,
motion

moved that the matter

is on the

1er
Is

Treas
route”
Mr
and f

urer’s
After

Smith

inally

be put in

the hands of the Building Commit-

tee

proposed
Professor

This motion was carried by
i majority vote

T

he

the Adolph S.

letter

nd by

Marcus,

Vestry discussed a
from the Colonial Secretary re a
visit to the Islar
Jacob Radar
Ochs Professor of
History at the H

Jewish
Union College-Jewish Institute of

Religion,

York ¢
Archives

and

The letter

to
lor

res
aec
Secretary




give

peruse

ed

the

to

Cincinnati
Director

and
of

ebrew

New

Jewish

requested the Vestry

Professor
certain

telling

vestry

Ce
that

had no objection whatever

permission
records
purpose of his carrying out a
arch in the U.S.A. The Vestry
write the
him

»lonial
they
to the

Professor interviewing the clerk
and getting the information as
long as it did not put the Vestry
to any expense

Present at the meeting were Pev
S$. C. Mallalieu (Chairman), Mr. W. R
Coward (Churchwarden} Mr J A
Haynes, M.C.P., Mr, L. E, Smith
M.C.P., Mr. A. P, Cox, Mr. G. KR
Futson, Mr. W. G. Gooding, Mr. L.
Gi d Mr. R. A, Lee



W est Indiars Should
Represent The W.1.

From Page 1

party
ledge
felt,

the

w

ith

a considerable
of West Indian affairs yho
however, that Federation,

know-

on

other hand would kanyggyarul

towards economic stability.

His party planned that such
trade agreements as the Geneva
agreement and others that pre-
vented the granting of preference
to Empire products would be

amended so that some help and
encouragement
Empire producers in that connec-
tion.

In

could be given

addition to that he

to

believed

that if there could be enacted legis-

lation

taxation

that

would

concessions

provid
that

e for
would

enable English capitalists to invest

their

visit

Mr.

be

today.
morrow
Guiana,

le

ge from September 1951,
been awarded to:—

S. F. Sage, W. H Jayley,
H. McD. Brathwaite

“ 6963656, 6.666600"
WOOO SL EPP LISP PILED DPD G SOS SELES LE APF SAPS At

LLC CPPPLE PVPS LLLP LEE LPPL LEE PD

oth
He

Houses

and
Grenada
again before he leaves for home.

money in the colonie*
Lennox-Boyd

expec

ts to

of Legislature
leaves for Trinidad to-
will

visit E
and Ja



Sritish
maica

VESTRY EXHIBITIONS

T

tibitions

HE



BUY THESE

St

Michael’s Vestry
tenable at Harrison Col-

10 LBS. POTATOES
LBS. ONIONS
CONDENSED MILK
EVAPORATED MILK

10



STANSFELD.,

POC CCC

Ex-
have

and

FOR CASH

a

CUSTOMERS
SCOTT & CO.

O0Ce

SFE CCCCGLIS LF0R

COST?

—_—_—_—-

In The
Legislature
Today

COUNCIL

WHEN the Legislative Counci
meet today at 2 p.m., among thi
measures members would be asked
to concur in are:

A_ Resolution to approve the
number of Bursaries which the
Board of Industrial
award annually to
candidates

A Resolution to approve of th
exchange by the Executive Co:
mittee of a parcel of land situate
in the City of Bridgetown and
vested in them for a_ parcel
land the property of Mrs, Stel
Zephirin,

A Resolution to approve of the}
compulsory acquisition by
Governor-in-Executive

Suitable

Training may|

|
|

f
)

the
Committee |

cf one rood seven perches of land
edjoining the lands of St. Christo-|

pher’s Girls’

School in the paris |

ot Christ Church for increasi-
School buildings and furnishing
playgrounds for St. Christopne:
Girls’ School. ;
They will also be asked to pass
A Bill to provide for the collec-
tion and realisation of German |
enemy prope’ty and for ihe a |

tribution of the proceeds thereof
and for purposes connected with
the matters aforesaid.

A Bill to amend the

Cinema ¢
fraph

(Britis) Films) Act, 1935
A Bill to make provision fo
the protection of wages
workets,
A bill to amend the Labou

Department Act, 1943
A Bill to amend the
tion Act, 1915.

HOUSE
The House of Assembiy wi
‘Iso meet at 3 p.m, Am ng thi
items set down for considerati«
a Resolution for $480 for the
puercose of making a loan to Mr

Naturalis

AL. King, an Elementary Schoo | {!
reacher, who is now in_ the
United Kingdom, to covert)

ecst of his passage from the U.K
to Barbados, |
Under “Private Members
Business” Mr, Allder is expecte:
to move the passing of an Addre
to His Excellency the Governer |
relating to the purchasing an
taking over of all estates in thi
Island owned by absentec

proprietors,

Mr. Mapp is also
move an Address
1ocally grown crops, and — thy
cividing on a co-cperative basis
among persons of local descent, at
Jands owned by absenter
proprietors

expected tr
relating t0



Caribbean Tourist
Development Assoc.

For Discussion

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept, 17
Organisation ‘ot the Curiovea
Tourist Development Associacion
is the highlight of the agenda o
the Third Annual Genera! meetin
of the Caribbean Interim Tours in
Committee to be held at Ciudac
frujillo, Dominican Republic, tron,
September 17. to 21, according t
Mr, Louis S. «Law, Executive
vecretary of fhe C.LT.C. He
onted out to the Press that the
Interim Committee was due to
ome to an end on December 31,
196

Poster Contest
Another item of interest to the
vole area which will be deai
with at the meeting is the juagin;

of the Caribbean Poster Competi
tion, Territories bs#ve each sub
mitted two posters which the
have judged to be the best from
their area, These will be ex
hibited on the walls of the meetin
piace or in an art gallery, Eacl

poster will be identified by a num |
ber only, and an afternoon wil
be devoted to selecting the winner
of the first, second and thirc
prizes. |

Mr. Law, who left Port-of-Spair |
a few days ago, will first go to the
Netherlands Antilles where he wil! |
hold discussions with the Nether- \)
lands Antilles Tourism Commit-
‘ee From there he will

irectly to Ciudad Trujillo to pre
side at the meeting.

Over 150 Parcels |
Received For J’ca



ac

}

OVER 150 parcels have nov
been received for Jamaica hur
ricane victims,
relief organisation for clothing

ontributions would do so early

shoes, hardware and foodstuff. |
‘old the Advocate yesterday |
The sorters and packers wil |
soon be getting to work he said |
is it is hoped to send the thing: |
»y the Colombie on October 3 |
The hope was expressed that |
others desirous of making the
|

the packing and sorting take

ot

Now!



96
$1.08
OO

26

a CARRY
ONLY

LTD.

OOS OC OOO.

<
’ COOSSSS 566656665565 5OO08 -

an organiser of th

)

a |
a
|

|

——

|
|
|





|
|





Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU
BEING

CAN RE
THE SWE

| MADE

|
| WALTERS’

MISS ARDEN'S Person
MISS YVONNE

ANIMATED OPINIONS



-LION



ETEST TREAT!”

Watts

The Perfection of Confection

‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS,
LONDON, W.3

PAGE FIVE





IT

Toffee

IN UK



al Representative

GEORGE

is now here to give expert advice on
Skin Care and Make-Up

Commencing Tuesday,

GRATIS CONSULTATIONS by

KNIGHT'S Ltd.

PHARMACY

PHOENIX





Just Arrived!

FRESH SHIPMENT OF
PURINA CHOWS

ALSO

SSS



BUY A

PLATFORM



BEST BRITISH

TO WEIGH UP TO 10 CWT.
ON SOLID BRASS BEAM-

FITTED WITH BACK

COMPLETE WITH

ONE EACH 25; 50; 100;

ONLY $205.11
HARRISON'S

CHICK FEEDERS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.
=o ee eee

Re commended with every
Confidence.

For Service
Satisfaction

- TIGEK~

PLATFORM 32” x

200

September 18th

Appointment



a wr ee



PADIS SSS SFIS ESSE! RSs

HARRISON'S sox sr ron st |



RANSOME’ 5

FAMOUS

“TIGER ©

LAWN
MOWERS
COMPLETE WITH |
GRASS-BOX
{
}

$38.17
39.47

* BLADES
14” ”




$

and

SCALES

MAKE

28

WITH lbs. x 4 ozs.

19”
GUARD RAIL.

WEIGHTS

300 LBS

AND 2

Hardware Store

TEL.


PAGE SIX , SEPTEMBER 18, 1951

Active KIDNEYS
KEEP You WELL

Nature's filters may need help

' jt IS OFTEN SURPRISING
how quickly backache, lumbago,

| rheumatic pains, stiff, aching joints

end the common urinary

disorders due to sluggish kidney

action can be ovércome.

Strong, active kidneys safeguard
your health by straining excess uric
acid and harmful wastes out of _
system. When kidney action
inadequate and fails to filter the
blood properly, pain
fort frequently coult,

Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
bring happy relief by helpi
cleanse and stimulate the ki ‘
filters. Grateful people ev —_
tell how good Doan’s P:

“is Len ize ae ‘Duar DOAN’S x e
—== <=

— POROS OLEAN,
<—, e



BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY
ee nici anni ie ist rai _ ‘

ae ee mm NR NN

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON





WHETHER YOU ARE A

LARGE
USER












MICKEY MOUSE





























c S
mez) a THEWS THUH & 10 , g
KINDA @bILTY ABOUT WE BOUGHT % JUST RECEIVED $
KICKING BLACK BRIAN | HIM ! $ %
‘,
Sut | :. ms x
= 7 ae | ) ys, | SMALL USER a
i = ype : ‘, Da
———— Se ee . a? | % Tins Kraft Macaroni & Cheese ¥
oS . v ~ >
> ' $ , Sweet Corn (Small) %
= f %
; fs | ¥% , Royal Custard Powder %
j «
YOU DESIRE THE SS caeimmm come §
| ¥ ¥
/ x , Tomato Juice >
+
} a P %& ,» Humburger Steak x
B tae 1 $
ik» Minced Beef & Cereal 3
AIS» Milo $
s >
| { | ® , Tono %
x 2
| % » Oat Méal 2
ia % x
1% Pkgs. Corn Flakes %
. ie My
x All Bran $
‘ if)
\ ig Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread R
. >
IT IS GOOD TEA eae
, ny >
NNR iQ oe 4
| & y
1% %
1 % R
_ x
3 INCE & Co. Ltd. $
s g
| % 6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St. %
$ >
— %



© 3A ORO BSEBOSS.
ee eee See ceeneeenetereree

ee ae r
| 1T PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE










BE! Tuis SEEMS TOBEA
STORAGE PLACE FOR S OME THING. WHAT'S}
IN THOSE BALES

[Teese THINGS WERE CONSIGNED
TO THE PECOS WAREHOUSE! WHAT
ARE THEY DOING HERE 7












SPECIAL offers to all Cash and 1 Credi Customers fo for Monday to Wednesday ay only





USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Pkgs JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS .49 .40 Jars PEANUT BUTTER 58 .52

Pkgs. MOIRS CHOCOLATES (3 sars) 33 -24 Pkgs. GRAPE NUTS 39 .34



Pkgs. MIXED FRUIT 48 .42 Cakes IVORY SOAP .27 .24

D. V. SCOTT’ & Co. Ltd. Broad Street












If WL FIX HIM=I"LL, QUST. PUT {
THESE TOOLS { |
.







“IT’S SUCH A CS
RELIEF TO HAVE Pea ee
NO TROUBLE .
WITH TEETHING...” |

ce
Try giving your baby Ashton & |
YE Infants’ Powders, which are |
na \ wonderfally soothing at teething |
N time. These Powders ensure régular |
4



Cassone is




































a te Rica es GL Lt XURY TOILET SOAPS
th
JOHNNY HAZARD RY,,, FRANK ROBBINS A “\ easy motions, promote restful sleep, |
ee Ee ed oat +. Rw ; ] \ A and are absolutely SAFE! |
[-— sictbatiaali Sy pr ermmnreoemnnonti —+: haste sieniiadat | . - we |
paar ia | YOU HAVE AN EYE FOR \ gag TREAGURE #7 GO NOT PLAY FOOL / WE PLEASE, O TABRIZ, © t
of ae oe BEAUTY, GACRILEGIOUS WHAT WATCH WITH BINOCULARS GIVE HIM TO US...WE | ASHTON & PARSONS
ie E..AND ez PIG / \F YOU WANT TO TREAGURE 47 YOU TAKE TREASURE FROM SHALL BE GLAD TO |
' f





KEEP YOUR GIGHT
| TELL ME, WHERE Is
bh TREAGURE ¢/
| | t—











SEA |. NOU WITH BIG BLONDE
ONE WHO DISAPPEARS /

MAKE HIG TONGUE
WAG! WE HAVE








aes" | INFANTS’ POWDERS —= = World's Finest Small - car

- gives even greater value !

Famous British -Built

MORRIS MINOR |
lal new eereree | i

I is a four-door, four-sea
mily saloon metal
very bi way with accom

n for



ur adults -nippy in
} park, and tireless




Wits VIEW Snes eae eer

amie: STEERING Th
immediate sides can be si

W ow

“THE GREAT you"

BY MC





For quick relief from Nasal Catatrh Free breathing is restored just by |

mONO- Se ae ets ipoer 4 CHASSIS

use ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful breathing the‘ Mentholatum’ vapours. |

breathable balm, when put up inside Also rub ‘Mentholatum’ liberally on | ’ 4 ua bo etaehrth, 4 tetecee Walon
| the nose, acts instantly. Your very your throat and chest. This breaks | } :

next breath carries cooling vapours up congestion and relieves even the |
| right up through the nose which open most obstinate Catarrh. Quick—get |
| up the nasal passages immediately. a jar or tin of ‘Mentholatum’ to-day. |

WHAT ARE YOU DOING ‘ a ~BOOE) ) SHE WILL | y septic ih
\ ' . i ; ~ IGER SPIR {HAUNT 4E VIL ‘< EDOD ¢ MV D LLOW US. t |
LET ME GO! | DIDN'T, , L SICKEN



ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

ta} y See FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

(Est. 1889) Slough, England.




VIVID, FLASHING PERFORMANCE



Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504




TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN _

a” -~
i

Cahiatine ADS, “=< se | ae SEAWELL Russia Has Tough ' HARBOUR LOG



















































































































































































































































Ten cents per agate line m week-days | F |
TELEPHONE 2508 and 12 cents per agate line un Sundays, Minimum charge week 72 cents and) 4 orces In Carlisle me
mien i eoapinnpinmpeety dikecininincgenithi minimum charge $1.50 on week-days|96 cents Su%days 24 words — over 24 \RRIVALS By B.WLA.I tary Zéebner, Chris Zehne Mike Zet
and $1.80 on Sundays. words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a Aen TRINIDAD e @ From Page | Yacht Ma Sc F » |
‘ ee ed ee a = i word on Sunday Alma Godron, Cyril Clarke, Yvonne For VENEZUELA eee oe Sct saciile smith
i wnt ts Carib Calling FOR SALE = ~ ———eemss | Clarke, David Clarke, Geoffrey Clarke Alicia I ri, Armando | Jac. }/POrtant items considered mer MV Fra Ww. s
j conowsamne et Seee. Citene Mies HOUSES Webber, Sylvia Jackson-Smith. queline Lazzari, Michele Laz Gor Final action may be held over | sc il, Sch. Ema c
up to d 6 cents per word for each | Minin, charge week 72 cents and REAL ESTATE Alleyne, Wendy Mackay, Pete lo I i, Adolfo Me Lyell| until next month when t 2 | ck s Mark, 8 \
i additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508, % “ents Sw"days 24 words — aver 24 BAY VIEW—st Gap. Tw eaerineaede, -Devid- Gree, lnehen 10 Ot ee nomas | powers meet again in Ron io eh. Tess
& between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death words 3 cents a word week—4 cents g@) ——————— bedrooms. Full 1. Excellent eG ae Semcinn, Shanes a rs ms Bed w iis bees , |allow complete review of the | ™@"¥ M. Lewis, and Sch. Laudalpha
a oa . “ ee ade aa ae we. oe : nez Quarless, Kenne e ul enry al ictor a RIVALS
Notices only after 4 p.m wort on Sundays; iia on Ee ee agern Small | sea-bathing. Immediate possession. Apply | ¢ Jones, Elsa Norris, Moa fs Pedro Orapeza, Elery ‘Zehner, Ruth Zeh.|plan by all governments S.8. Goifto, 4508" Capt
4s business a the t ediate | r 1 or h y ¥ ~ * Z — os 7
DIED errr) Porvsession. For particulars, write sore) kaon a2 Sit | Kooges, Edna Seen: Sean eee Zev Se ee ee ee Shinwells warning of Rus-| Sapeworth een
‘s AUTOMOTIVE in gare of Advocate Advertising Depart-| CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved | p.une''s Lemoine ee eae lnaty sia’s ability to make war came | , = ener Walter Lilly ¥
KNIGHT On Séptember 17, 1951 — - —— — OY 15.9.51—3n | tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St Jennifer Henzgll, Cicelia Farara, Angela Joyce Straughn, Vivian Barnwell as Italy pledged for postwar S.S. Novelist, 3,649 Cant
’ Ormond, His funeral will leave bis | CAR: 1947 Morris 10. Excellent con- | “ops aeaidt al iain thene, Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All? sarkis, Agnes Sarkis, Augustus Walker, Learie Bruce, Elaine Worme, Aubres recognition as a full fledged! steci tag By '
e residence, Roaches, St. Lucy, at/ Citio s. Reasonable price. Apply: Capt. | sine 86 x 06 ft x < we ied : ouse, modern conveniences. Apply is — Alfred Blacket, Nathaniel Simmonds, Gooding, James Speed, John Hudsor fighter for democracy os Benny, 2,123 tons net, Capt
+ today f th Bos Raison. Telephone 2252. | Pacts Meunier — Riel “a Square 7 3 . Alexander Beattie, Alan Lennox-Bo’d Freda Staw, Angela Barnes, Roseman Italian Premier Alcide De| Ped ersor _Cuidad de Trujille
r ; 16.9 51—3n ape FLAT & BUNGALOW: Modern fur-} 2'thur Sealy, Jean Sarkis, Winifred Mossiah, Warren Bennett, Ida Goddard G: ae ath om | S. Lady N 1 4,655 tons net, Capt
é nt (wife), I sor : : ae . hs ; “- Serkis, Hazette Sarkis, Rosemarie Sarkis, Charles Goddard, Bruce Goddard, God-| ©asperi said in a press confer-| pocch from St. Vincent ;
s SUE hed Flat d B lo: t Coral |
18.9.51 rican Austin 7. New tyres. | papers iat aly ungaiow a ‘oral! Joset Sarkis cird Jnr Ethel MeCollin Arthu ence that he wanted to “abolish | hooner Florence Emanue 40 ¢
Pher ; 16.9.51—2n. | ae wail Dwellinghouse called |Sands, Worthing. With Fridge, Silver} pom, VENEZUELA Audain, Wilfred Bradshaw, Alfred Tay every discriminatior agains. | net. Copt. Robe Oa Mastininua.
IN MEMORIAM - ie Ne rt ee ace ee) on 1 1a Se Sn coerores ee Renato Pennacchiotti, Irena Pennac- lor, Maurice Taylor, Donal Tracey, Jules t ” 7 r ; “+ Schooner ‘Marea Henrietta, 43 t
: “ CAR—Austin 10 H.P. 1947. Very good | Ste, /vorman, Bascom), situate _in|Apply to Alma Lashley, No. 6, Coral] cnictti, Diana Pennacchicttl, Elsa Vel. Morean, Thelma Moreau Mare Morea: Italy | net “St. I :
condition and reasonably priced. Can |STRATHCLYDE, 8, Michael. The | Sands 16.9.51—3n , ee re sn Se te ae * : ‘eee ene en Ben eee
BLACKMAN—In lqying men becueea ak 20 ee Sei ae es ‘sa | He use stands on 16990 square feet of lenilla, Marienela Lazo, Carmen Castro, Nigel Morrison, Joyce Harrison, Roger Get A Move On yoner Philip H. Davidsorr, -tT-tons
e . at 3 our > 7 ’ Ss . - - t ~ ~ > ort . .
Gear mother Eliza I Roebuck Street. Phone 2 2 ~ jland, and comprises Closed gallery NAVY GARDENS—New modern house Edna Aranso, Michael Arenso, Elizabeth Hartley,-Booth. Joyce Clarke Robe He said he asked the Coun- ‘ Sealy, fre British G
naahied eee Maneae is e a 1 tree one 2 la . . Hall Antonieta Chirinos, Margarita Ciarke, Bernard Clarke, Gerald Clarke JEPARTURES
et eee eee me 1 , 18 9.5i—2n oo ing and dining rooms, kitchen &@|% bedrooms with wash-bowls, Lounge | p,)\4 Blanco, Josefina Blanco, Perey Horace Clarke, Elliott Reece, Mona Jen cil to back revision of the Ital- VY. Mose. 100 tom
wo years ~ve gone since we las re ne > etc 7 . - 7 + a . , on 7 nd os et
ma : "CAR-Onm 2h Ul room, Tae RI eek enn re ; Fi sete er ke monthly -] Dickers, Frances Dickers, Robert Petti- kins, David Field, Reginald Maitiand ian peace treaty without delay. | Hutson, tor Dominica 7
task was hard the tears were] perfect condition. Apply 'G ee "lrooms in yard. Electricity, gas, and| 18.9. 51—2n. | &"°*, Robin Pettigrew, Gail Pettigrew, Anny Maitland, Juld> Maitland, Wilfred Informed sources said Eisen- Ma V. Lady doy, Om ‘toe te
gad re Cee \pply » Froverbs, | covernme: . | ee, Y ene A Pettigrew, Nelly Alvarez, Maurice Franco, Albie Lightbourn I ite teeeed sis hings | Parsons, for St. Lucias
ios Lowland, Christ Church or Bovell & | Government Water installed. Tones, Denise Dicker, Beverly Petty ROWERS 2VeGUOe, vo ERE Mines P. & T. Seat 4,769
God has chosen the way for you] Skeete 95. en | nanapection any day, except Sunday, a For ANTIGUA done faster” and the master de-] 5.5 22.4.7 Sea are nme
The flowers we placed upon your! vANOF ramen lala Sutin ee Seonaed WANTED Foom PUERTO RICO Bertram Banfield, George Parker, |fence plan for Europe would be} ‘Schooner Lydia Adina S. 41 tone nét
ave in ar ie: erry Ro canes ce The " property will be sei up for sale Mildred Gibbons, Albie Lightbourn, George Parker Jnr., Victor Parke given urgent attention by De-j| Capt. Sergeant, for Trinidad ”
a in Apply § or's Garage, sale ou , Monica Hapley ; ;
Have withered and decayed Spry Street 18.9.51—3n. | BY Public competition at our office, James | ———____________ pote har ke snteamet te MAN BUAS fence Ministers at a _ special
Your n rie n o vearts ve § > Sep- 2 ' . yl . e
eye ite’ Sar talwoherete a : | Sentber pesgeyown on Friday 38th Sep HELP From GRENADA: Dora | Pilgrim Elizabeth Harris, Arlene Harris, John |Meeting before the Council meets |
hy Goa ee ‘ ELECTRICAL . “SVEARWOOD & BOYCE CRE TAL. | eek ete See rg Lege paee. |eeain in Rome PIMPLES AND
’ 18.6.8i-dn siibalchsliidiapclitis ca cie oA Solicitors EXPERIENCED SHIRT M.\KERS— | For GRENADA Iris Caby, Edith Boyce, Edward Crizzell There was no discussion of the
ei sili it ale bee een RADIO: Zenith Trans-Oceanic Portable 15.9.51—lon | Wemted at the Reliance Shirt /Factory, Elizabeth Donovan, Betty Straughn. John Barnbart, Ta Chandler, Ella military report by the full Coun-
FOSTER—In memory of our dear mother] Radio as new, Phone 3679 | $s | PAimetto Street 13.9.61—6n Fitransit for LA GUAIRA Boyce Francis. Manning, Cuthbert Dow- | “®B * 7 aller B L A ¢€ K H E A D> s
Edith Constance Foster, who died or 15.9.51—2n | The undersigned will offer for sale at Alice Lessth, drmende Lassari, gnc. ney; Iris Daniel, Darcthy Branch ogee eee See ae
September 17th, 1950 A ‘ public competition at their Office No " POSITION: Manager of small Hotel{| @¢line Lazzari, Michele Lazzari, Gon- For PUERTO RICO countries took occasion to com- | Quickly helps to clear up these blemishes
If love and carecould death orevent REFRIGERATOR Gibson Refrigera- | High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday, the |!" Bermuda desires position in Barbados} *!0 Lazzari, Adolfo Melcher. Lyell Elizabeth Harris, Arlene Harris, John | plain against inadequate liaison | Series skin soft and smooth. Proven over
Thy days on earth would still be tors (American) 5-year guarantee. Auto | 2ist day of September, 1951, at 2 Pp. Aas as Manager or Assistant. Write: GJ, | Michell, Julio Molina, Zibia Thomas, Harris, John Harris Jnr. Lioyd Aaron between their staffs and the top 0 years,
Oey: Tyre Co., Cr. Trafalgar & Spry Sts | 9 AGRES 8 HOODS of PaRcHEe gi | Riddell, c/o Bank of Bermuds, Hamil. | Helen Thomas, Pedro Merkowite, Raquel Iris Caby, Edith Bovee, Edward. Crizzell, | ee be Frenet |
God took her home it was His will 18.9.51—3n. | land (formerly part of a place callee | ten Bermuda 12.9.51—6n | Wulff, Henry Wulff, Victor Orapeza, Jehn Barnhart, Myra Chandler, Eila|American, British and an r. ase’ s intmeni
But shi sae Sapa , Sans. Gardai), reg > os ee Alicia Orapeza, Victor Oraptza, Pedro Boyce, Dr. Francis Manning, Cuthbert | military group —U.P. \ SREEEaESEESEEREEEEERAEEe
an OU _ . . — garden) situate in Saint Lucy Ore pean Elery Zehner, Ruth Zehner Downey, Iris Daniel Dorothy’ Branch ;
To those she loved she did her . | Together with the messuage or dwelling + Sees EE — eee
May God grant her eternal rest LIVESTOCK house thereon known as “BENTHAMS PERSONAL
Children Jenetha Rose, Ethe! Douyu . and the outbuildings thereto
Syivia Foster (‘U.S.A Aima Griffith, le PUPPIES Poodle and. Px The dwelling-house contains Oper Th . "
P a ‘ommeranis . ne public are hereby warned agai
sd vee arbados) puppies (Black) 7 webs old . "Dial 2563. Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing } giving yn A to my wife ENA C “LOL Book Your Orders NOW for . . .
Americ 18.9.51—2n. | #94 Dining Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen] BELLA FORDE (nee KINCH) as I do ae
— ——— jand Pantry not hold myself responsible for her or MANILLA ROPE
NEBLETT ; 1g 1 y of Ly MECHANI The house is wired for Electricity nyone else contracting any debt .
dear wife Francina Neblett who died NICAL jbut the current is not turned in,|debts in my name unlest py a written} MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW )/ SSS SOE pi A : ,
Ber mantener ik, 1868 although the Company's wires pass|order signed be ine ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED - . . . Limited shipment just received
Asleep in garder One (1) Johnson Sea Horse Outboard | within close proximity WILLIAM L. FORDE, (MAN Z Line) om holies Schooner TIM-
Free fror pair Motor with separate 5 gallon tank. Out- Inspection any day except Sundays. s P ssa Ge : 3 e f ~ E VANSLUYTMAN WY ‘ IW
ay s ays, ‘assage Garden, s.s PORT ADELAIDE” is scheduled I I
When life’s journey is ended put 10 h.p. Engine, condition as new. | between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m ' St “Michael to sail from Hobart September 25th, will accept Cargo and Passengers « ENTRAL rol NDRY i ; DD.
We hope to meet you again Apply by letter or in person to Wismar,| For further particulars and conditions | 16.9.51—2n ; Melbourne October 4th, Sydney October | {i Fae Seen: SOE Sunny Aen
iver to be remembered ‘by Gibbs Beach, St. Peter 14.6.51—4n | of sale, apply io:- - — }10th, Gladstone October 16th, Port Alma instant a a.m PIER HEAD & BROAD STREET
on uel pees eee Avanos COTTLE, CATFORD & CO 2 The public are hereby warned against| October 20th, Brisbane October 27th, aa a v. Aig arene = | : : ) :
eee Raven | (erand ot ae MISCELLANEOUS 7.9.51—7n. | giving credit to my wife, VIOLA | arriving at Trinidad about November erteiiae Al tinin, wires —— {
‘ nnis (sons 5l—l I | G-LKES (nee MeKetril) as I do not|%Ist and Barbados November 2th. - 4 cae ane 656 OOO*
po REE 32 an poe aeers a | hold myself responsible for her or any-| In addition to general cargo this phe FLY nw zone Salling Fr L°OPOSSSSVOSS SSPE POOES SOOO POSOIO,
SHALL n t lov ing i mo of : Ly PUBLIC NO TICES one else contracting any debt or debts| vessel has ample space for chilled and ‘The M.V ae DAERWOOD in R
moved wite Estelle 5 who feli| “BUTTONS: New Pretty Dress Buttons in my name unless by a written order|harc frozen cargo. es a iinet Uaten aa Wace tage See x Y _ %
oe ath sit’ SAeAnesiae A fine assortment in White Buttons | signed by me. Cargo accepted on throug Ss o! . : “oa , ' DO »
but not forgotten Sie Sawellud deottotin steers Sean inn | wale 0 aetde ote Gene Rachaa ieee Signed COLERIDGE GILKES, Lading for transshipment at Trinidad to Gassatte Gxie de tn Geet . i (BARBADOS) 4 ( ss
‘ ha. remett . red 1 oan The Modern Dress Shoppe, minimum charge $1.50 on Wente-dians Villa Road, Pritigh Guiana, Leeward and Windward Date of departure to be notified % . d . °
; Sly ae road Street 16.9.51—3n St. Michael Islands ?
eRe La’ aunt” seem, | Ra ay and $1.80 on Sundays. 18.9.51—2n,| For further particulars apply B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS X %
Varna ri, Gwendolyn. Ruble! COAT: One Lady's Fur Coat, excel- —_—————— | FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., anc ASSOCIATION; (INC.) % s
ehildrer 18.9.51—In. Tient Bargain. Apply to Terese Beauty | The public are hereby warned against DaCOSTA & CO. LTD., Consignee, Tele No, 4047 \ s ¥
Salon, McGregor Street | giving credit to my wife Clara Headley! Trinidad Barbados, . *
WE mes . In Ps ving memory ot tap ae 12.9.51—t.f.n. | NOTICE (nee Thomas) as I do not hold myself B.W.I B.W.1 % x
beloved mot : phine Weekes who - — } Is hereby given that it is the inten-| responsible for her or anyone else con- | ———————- ———_____ ———— s ¥
‘ll asleep in Jesus on the 18th of GAS STOVE: Modern, practically new. | tion of the Commissioners of Highways] tracting any debt or debts in my name %

September 1948

*
~ >
; Automatic control Oven, 3 burners. 1) of the respective parishes of Saint s by a written order signed by me x Th wuld be q €
Sieh on dear mother and take your) Grill Toaster, Inspection invited. Phone | Joseph and Saint John to cause to be LISLE HEADLEY | Stamabi O x —, oP 2. interest »
res 2252 16.9.51—3n. P ‘
Your loving hand Will toil MO WOT | cement tana a Bi GRR ae, thie aM ‘St. Péter. g %







authorising them to in-
















Por those you love : ; rm | , $
I Ron je you loved you did your a I FQUOR LICENSE- Apply: E. Crispin. | crease the salaries payable to the respec- 18.9. 51-—2n IX to you g
Bian. eiaies a £ sata Scnitary Bakery, Westbury Road tive Inspectors of Highways for the said Rs e
neler” emit cee ieee aa 18.9-S1—1n. | parishes toa. sm. mot exceeding. 300 » Onc. XN %
rth Weekes (husbs oe . : a
ake Allg “le rethe ablinn: : — ; per annum, and the travelling allowan rIweY T cRV : y .
Ade Gittens,, "Nina Jackman ichitaren, |" YAWN MOWERS—Phone 4124. | Cos payable to. the said respective In- 0.8, “MARIO G” salmrarrtves maces St enone ee x %
Ivan Weekes, Eunicy Clarke (grands) 9.51—3n. | spectors of Highways to a sum not : panecnees Eeeettale pala , sani | % -

. ‘ aunicy ark é -_—_eoo Peery owen as to — F ar
39.5 \ excee £100 per annum such in- . ‘
18.9.51—In. | MANURE—Horse Manure for gardens, » “CCCdine £100 ps : NEW YORK SERVICE $ V on *
ght shillings (8/-) large cart load.,| nee > ane oret Se trom he dat A STEAMER sails 31st August—arrives B'dos llth September 1951 ~ a or oO es Single & Double 5

3187. C. A. Proverbs | day of April, 1951, A STEAMER sails 2ist September—arrives B'dos 2nd October 1951 ni] -
16.9.51—2n DATED the 15th day of Sept. 1951 a os %







FREE BOOK



YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
which makes

|
.
| WIND MILL—Phone 4124. 18.9.51—3n aeaaie Y A STRAMER sails NEW ORLEANS pSERVIOR eptember 1951 3
| i ve A STEAMER sails 12th September——arrives B'dos 27th September 1951 $ O Si 1 & D bl
“GOD’S WAY OF | ANNOUNCEMENTS CANADIAN SERVICE i% vens-Single ouble
SALVATION | —
’







:
‘NOTICE | SOUTHBOUND x
| PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH | i“ fae } Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives Barbade | &

meet numerous requests of our| APPLICATIONS will be received jat Enjoy the hospitality, com- | $

” customers, we have ened a sect my office up to 3.00 p.m. on Monday, SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS" September 7th September 10th September 20t) | hd
PLAIN ade shirts: pyjamas. pants | 24th September 1951, fur the post of fort and thoughtful serv- SS. “ALCOA POINTER" |. September 28th September 20th October 10th 1% name to dl Ss
1 ynitary Inspector for the Parish : : SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” . October 12th October 15th October 25th ¥
Please write for one to of Christ Church at a salary of $49.00 ice which have made PAA ithe,
“first choice” of veteran



for custom made
shorts, ladies sl.

hirts, pyjamas, pants,
boys clothing etc
al the facilities of s



Heving at our dispc









modern factory we are able to offer | Pet month

ns
S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September 17th. Sails for St, John, N.B g
Only copies of testimonials (which nd

St. Lawrence River Ports

.
travelers the world over. These vessels have limited passenger accommodation 8 I Lal I 1el Pails
%

Samuel Roberts, Gospel

=n

prompt services at exceptionally reason-

Book and Tract Service,

able prices will not be returned) are required and

30, Central Avenue, Ban- Reliance Shirt Factory. Shirt Depot. | it will not be necessary to forward
nthe

its holding such




Palmetto Street. Phone 4764 jcertificates of — profic

2 ”
gor N. Ireland. 18.9.51—6n, | applications but applic




rtificates should state particulars of

NEW ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. iy wm
YORK APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD —CANADIAN SERVICE 3









Can't Eat, Why my Dentures are|them in their applications and be pre-

= ein i el iT SEE gy



broker Well y oo ave 7 _|vared to produce them if required to
eS fully repaired’ within ‘ira hocks, ao _s0 li : be ee or by connecting air- |
i ORIEN rAL || Where? Square Deal, Denture Repair | The successful candidate will be ines from Miami. Reduced 15-day,

o * Service, Reed Street. 18.9.51—2 required to serve one (1) (year on
SOUVENIRS | oe a aes probation before appointment to the

. established staff
Gifts, Curios, Jewels “WOOD GODDARD,

effect from San Juan,

7 .
All FAA Phone #8 Hew, Yor : Se ’ Aluminum Saucepans





Antiques, Ivory, Silks re Clerk, Commissioners of Health,

Bie, te, Bie WE ARE BUYERS eee
: We buy anything connected with
THANI H 7

STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,

round-trip Excursion Fares now in SA i chadeiabahe LS Radpreaigpintaeotned : yee: :
Â¥
x
instead of La Guardia Field CANADIAN SERVICE x

.











MIA From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal ® S
Daily MIAMI from Ce Eros en se | os «fxpected Arrival Electric Kettles ‘
y















‘ z . Collections, Accumulations and NOTICE
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 2466 Covers, Good prices Paid at the San Juan. Special 15-Day Round Menteons, | Matas , Bridgetown :
: SEAN ST*MP SOCIETY | tate of Trip Excursion Fares now in effect 8.8. “POLYCREST 21 ¥
| 3rd floor, No. 1¢, Swan St | CLIFFORD AUSTIN FIELDS —deceased ! | anv. “BENNY” en Gun ie. mantecnies 1 %
PILOT IIR LAID AES 1 | 8.8. “POLYRIVER” 18 8 Ss c %
: & 4 z +. 18 Sept Se 9 Oct p
ee —- NOTICE \s hereby given that all per- s . CROIX | 8.8. “SUNPRINCE” .. 28 Sept 3 Oct 18 Sree ¥, also ¥%
USEFUL
s,



9 c " S
Fields, late of Harmony Hall, Saint Frequent flights by swift-Convair- U.K SERVICE %

THINGS | G. A. Service's Michael who died in this Island on the type (Clipper. Convenient depar- From Liverpool and Glasgow isa Hawkins’ Electrical 3

| 15th day of March, 1951 are hereby re-
THOUGHT FOR TO-DAY tee 1b” wen in particulars of their | Lavras eee Kxpected |



getown





an American §
PHONES—Portable & Cabir
Regular and Electric—BANJOS
TENOR Banjos, $12 up—TYPE-
WRITER, Corona portable—GO-



|
|
3RAMO- | ... Montaigne. Brid, E
“AQ getown, on or before the 7th day
tt, | WITH GAS IN _ THE of October, 1951 after which date we
1



EA
the world,



. ‘The most manifest sign of claims duly attested to us Charles Carl- " a * I ‘ >
AT MONEY-SAVING PRICES wisdom is continued cheer- ton Browne, Douglas Norman Robinson You cay Bes fly PAA” to i ‘2 “DORIS CLUES 29 Aug 3 Sept 21 September % x
ANDOU 2 oi ‘ : fulness.” ||| and George Lawrence Farmer c/o Hutch- EUROPE, SOUTH AMERICA, al 6 Oct 10 Oct 20 October x
PIANO—Pich Tone, Good Wood, ; 5 j|| inson & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street, RICA, MEXICO, the FAR a eur
|
|





Expected Arrival

KITCHEN HOUSEWIFE shall proceed to distribute the assets of Antwies tctididin tenten DC : with Thermostatic Waal Contror

AND COOKIE ARE AL- lI the said estate among the parties entitled

—in fact, completely around U.K, & CONTIN NTAL SERVICE : : i = ‘
8
Â¥





. : > HE . 2 y " \]| thereto, having regard to the debts and . = Barbados %
CARE a Saeed authors | WAYS CHEERFUL. \{) claims only of wae we an Cae For 22 pe eo leading m.v BRUNO” 15 Sept. 18 Sept. 24 Sept 4 October ' 2
aati tate ce rene eae ve ae sel SL el FD SKS a have had notice and that we all no’ int ti irline—PAA ¥
SEWING LNES, S or & 7 international airline a

other, hand & trendie® Chain be lable for the assets so distributed Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 %

5666666605 666460040089

ett od




was first to link the Amer- POCCOC LOCOCO

as ting $19 ~ ~ <4 | to any person of whose debt. we shall
Lockstitch and Bootmaking, $12 to [PRR BERN Fok HAGA bak Bebiok ah the Tinie ae wae
$53—Buy Early
9 distribution
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH AND all persons indebted to the said

Estate are requested to settle their ac-
counts without delay.

icas by air, first to fly to
all six continents.

| Lad l
For reservations, see your TAY é










9 ®
L.S. WILSON Won’t Wait WHAT'S NEWS

Dated this 3rd day of August, 195!)
. , ‘ AMERICAN MAGAZINES %| CHARLES CARLTON BROWNE,
SPRY ST. CAN NOW BE ORDERED %| DOUGLAS NORMAN ROBINSON Travel Agent or | '
DIAL 4069 NEW SUBSCRIPTIONS Qualified executors of will of Ciifford | by
SOO GG DONS 5 TAKEN FOR ONE OR Austin Fields, deceased
a. schapcenssceosscegcoeedt MORE YEARS. 8.8.51—4n



Peter Cheyney






wor.o's

MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE She was standing under the

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
Gums Bleed, RULES FOR CARPENTERS AUCTION Ry
NOW OPENED BY | 7 iW awning outside Maxime in the
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE | ~ UNDER THE SILVER PIN AMERICAN Bee poe. Te gjnaautifal,
Teeth Loose! Ra OS ON nunttAMMER witi’ Hae WMorip Arrenmars | ary grace and strange allure, or | ok

3 s $ i re *hael Kells
Mr. V. A Southwell’s Purnitur a | so she appeared to Mic 8,
| WOSGGG99VSO999SS9SSSSUGS | Nairn, Pinfold Street. Partic ulays later 44 High Street — St. Johns no mean connoisseur where wo-

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CU. Phone: 241 men were concerned, A mur-

.
1 1 1 . } mured conversation, an appoint- |
A LATIC CLUB | Auctioneers a rks ihe eka ae | ment made for eleven the same
S| eeueae i i the brief encounter
a



1 sons having any debt or claim upon | phate rasckeilchieoiise ee tai Se |
MUSICAL | re ‘ sa=| Strecting the estate of Clifford : ST. THOMAS a

a









sabiao . | evening, and
was over. Kells never saw her

CINEMA | BARBADOS GENERAL HosprraL | Serer meet por Wee tom






































he
» ¢ “ . - z ’ hack
> UP < | and battered he ad and go hac
* TENDERS FOR © PLIES | to headquarters in England—that
e x SEAL ill t ceived ¢ > ita git was the way of it—that was the
Stop ‘Pyorrhea and % mae Ere oo Wekemedcs SV daataicheraetiteon Ce ailne ‘ gore, oS eee een happen
: oe ee MOET ptelitee ' in thesa days to any man or wo- ~~
Trench Mouth NOTICE : articles in the following lines for a period of six months from 1st man who chose to serve in the
i x October, 1951; — most perilous service in the | A 24 G
urs x
= 24 Ho e x | (1) FRESH BREAD ] world. They are expendable. WE H. VE e *
Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth s Barret. avents fe sitanssly. ihe | t
Tren har uth, oF me a Nigease ‘that h t % 3) (SECOROL t resting wohat aC ters and oN eacl
re Mouth, or some bad disease Se ; d nis ; | eres charac er pach
wiley wally cause you to lose all your t ay oe Mahagatnant S (3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of the death ig just one of those things. RRU TED
tha have to wear 8 ¢ 7 ’ e “ dead he Wes a ee . ichae] Kells hy re
’ time. Since the great World War ead at the Westbury Cemetery. And so Michae] Kells, whom we
nage mouth disease have spread through’ | ® announces that after $ (4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 100 and 200 pints a day last heard of in Sinister Errand,
that four Out of every five people are wot Thursday, September x only. | gets corn. to the — of piecing
r i e@ ir late «o warne n me ~ “ry the seemin y unrelatec
ind stop these diseases before It Is too late, 27th S| Forms for the respective tenders will be supplied on application || bichcigagy 5 penne sie Ofhat
cause they often cause not only the loss ’ Fd rill # parts of an intricate pu
f teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and | the Club’s Cinema wil % to the Secretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be had happened, for instance, to |
ene “Now Discovery % be CLOSED. Due to the $| entertained except they are on forms supplied by the General Hospital. i, Rockie? He was evidently on to —
Saves Teeth g small attendance of i Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters ||| something Be before A disap- :
i vt . Pr 8 y > & = ~ ~
iiss deh ntne Alaa nae cat A American & Members, for quite some : from ‘two other persons known to possess property, expressing their et Sods or are suddenly AT
wick may elt penetrates right te the root |@ time, the Management | willingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the | bumped off, have generally dis-
ot Hie eee hans Gola cio senha the SaReT has__ been reluctantly Maio 5 : ; } covered something of waa bese
ess out of vuth, and soon tightens forced to make this Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained portance. What had the cool, f
(he teeth. Sie tote w) ieeue a eras si on application at the General Hospital . | courageous and astute Rockie per ft
rots *f outtered frogs Trahan ocie bie decision. ; caret | ferreted out? What was the mes- °
orrhea for ten years. My gums were sore Owing to the large 14.9.51—3n, e.0.d. | sage that the unfortunate lady ‘
' ding and I had lost four teeth, f § SS SSSR SSS of the Rue Royale had certainly



I tried oon ee an % e - â„¢ 1 d
discovery Amosan. rE x 2 Is
: Amosan my gums | §> operating 3 t . Is and it
ding. The soreness in my |$ 18S not possible for the
red in three days an@ in|
teeth were |$ Club always to show



1 other teeth were getting number of Cinemas now
i



meant to give him on that fatal - a cepege er : :
7 j ” * Peter Cheyney, again } ~. AR IRRY
DANCING CLASSES hight? Mrs Peter ‘Cheyney, again YOU'D BETTER HUI

thrills us in example
If You Want to be in on This



of his supreme gift of story-











PLL PPPOE FOS











1 renter and that F could eat the hard- | % New Films as formerly; ene setting .
food ® - S as y;
Guaranteed % and, as most of the Mem- Friday classes at the Aquatic Club will start on the 21st jf .
“is giurantesd. t6-ste0 YOU? Ripe Wana 1g bers wish % po Pictures ¥! September WE HAVE If AT THE y 1) 7 DP Yr
1 th and tig : 3 at their first showing, \ Saturday classes on the 22nd September ‘ ee r _ ¢ KE TRAL EME Feri M
c urn of empty puck | 1ere ; ( sufficie Classes are‘being formed for Ballroom Dancing and Keep ADVOCG A rk
e wchance of ing your teeth oe * a ss ess ona soe ae Fit Apply to Miss Ran Onn. Telephone No. 8555 oh e (Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets) ~
heart ‘ san from your)|s Patronage , ra F } i 4 Yu y r ot a
t under this iron-clad guaran- | 4 Club’s Cinema running. ) > . vu H J IONERY
sri tds unio hi Cob cdgeergg: | Club's Cinema running THE BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING LTD. STAT 4
smosan — setae San, * 16.9.51 1 wk. { \
ror Prorrhes—Treneh E6665 00 0CSCC0C00S” | SSeS - ee

|
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1951









—————————=—

Barbados Brings Back The Bacon) wart









ROSS WEARS HIS FATHER'S cap) 2 Cups Coming Back Home:

Men, Ladies Win Tests
By PAUL FOSTER | KHAKI SHORTS

Intermediate Players
Put Up Stern Fights

Only three cricket matches were piayed as the Fourth
Series in this division opened on Saturday. Play was not
possible at Boarded Hall where Cable & Wireless were to
have met Pickwick owing to an impaired wicket.

Mental Hospital played Empire
it Black Rock. Empire batted firs

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 17.

The touring Barbados water polo teams won both of thet
Second Test games at the Trinidad Yacht Club this after- f
noon. The Barbados men therefore retain the Elite Cup Or

BOWLING ANALYSIS which they first won from Trinidad in January 1950 and the

oOo. M ae WH.







and knocked up 123 aft&r having aj. Proverbs 4 2 1 ladies will be returning home with the Crushy Cup which

— ve f anes ae ae. "Shecte Block See they lost to Trinidad last November in Barbados

Th OSS OT ive wickets, / da er- H. Rarosey 4 2 5 i

ship by Griffith and I. Harris which{p. Nicholls 2 19 Results were Buirbados Ladies The intervaly was taken om
i s z Vv. Lewis 11 3; 2 : 2 i ‘+. Barbados got their ird > *4/

added 36 runs, took the total to 40 gc TS eS Pe. four; Trinidad Ladies 0. Barbados after perbetes 6K ee ae Unbelievable but it's true.

when Griffith was unfortunately dy pewis ibw. b C. Skinner 12 Men 3; Trinidad Men 2, goal etter ive sill left Man-

run out for 17, IR. Pierce b C. Skinner 8 The ladies game was not as fast the second half. o SS edaa :
Harris went on to make an un-3M. G. Mayers b C. Skinner ° as their First Test match. Marion Ding unmarked anc oe And what is more the

Lawless c Wood b N. Medford 4

Skeete c Gittens b C. Skinner 6 forwards got the ball quickly

defeated 47. Armstrong knock ‘ bs ‘quickly
over to Manning who é

Taylor opened the scoring for






























up 21, and C. Spooner 10 run out..B: Rolfe ¢ sub b C. Skinner iM i . yay in the first half f : : : :

Bowling for Mental Hospital, C.AA. G Seale l.b.w. N. Medford o end hecdoredoe until point blank rns , sind ae quality 1s far above this
io ag a ao Serer —— ROMEE: Geceate. wie » paedions. 18 half time. Jean Chandler follow- ae Soe balla : peter a faaee
early upset. Knight sent down nine gy” Ramsey b Medford 3 “ds after > erval with c . a aie . ‘ s
overs and took haee wickets for 32 4D Nicholls not out . ® Ra ig ae “ee ‘ta Reds Aga i into the offside area amazing price

. wit .o phar - y © Extras: 4 ’ > yal Several times

runs ee Seve, = bowled 128 Pitcher netted the fourth goal After a final warning from the
overs, took two for 36. * Total ; 75 about 30 seconds after Jean scored eres Not to get offside, Agard

In their first innings Mental Hos- 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS her third. on Sema given offside by ep
pital are so far 83 for the loss of OS a ae ee Play continued to be slow aN jinesman and he was brought out
six wickets, V Boyce and M. A, Gittens ae 9 - Jean Chandler threw away three of the water for disobedience.
Crichlow gave Mental Hospital ape Skinner 7 a â„¢ . certainties after this, two going Trinidad were not dishearten- {
good start. Boyce scored 17 before: * Tort a ne 2 over the bar and the other she ed and indeed took the game into ep el 0 *
he Ww clean bowled by Spooner, s:£. MecComie 2 19 1 threw from too far away from the the vistors area. The Barbados Lt . |
Williams partnered Crichlow bute SY? peo goal. Barbados Ladies emerged team failed to take advantage of
he was stumped by the wicket-jj. a Piiitige yee 0 from the water wreathed in smiles the extra man Eckstein contin- 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
keeper before he could open ll » Thornton ¢ Phillips b Richards 3 ind sat along the edge of the ueq to send in well meres — Ls
account. G. Springer came in andf@t- Atkinson ¢ Phillips b Parri . Tacht Club to watch the second but the majority just skimmec
knocked up a brisk 23 before being’ . ae ewe) Meh: ree 418ib the bar or were brought safely ocean
run out. He scofed two sixes and H. M. rarmer b Richards 4 The men’s under control by goalkeeper eiiieieainetia titted
two fours * rannes 4 ae nw atts or. 95 game opened Maurice Foster. . .

For Empire, Prescod took three yy Farmer c¢. Pinder b Watts 18 at terrific pace However in one of their re- T ;
wickets for 17 runs. Spooner and D. Wilkie stpd. wkpr. Ishmael b and Trinidad had peated raids Eckstein scored from U M A J
Harris took one each for 14 and Clarke ; t he Barbados a melee in front of the Barbados a
27 respectively. See oe 0 team worried for goal

Wanderers met Spartan at the : Sutras: 2 the majority of The Trinidad team got a great
Bay. Spartan batted first and made MIW®'** e8tPr . oi ang eae geteg Set iceter ois H RI !
124. L. Wood topscored with 48. C. ‘Total y = Finally Bannister fine effort. Time however was I I a
Wocd made 23 and C. Matthews 12. Fall of wkts: 1—2, 24, $6, 4—11 who was close in short and with 30 seconds to go



B. Rolfe was the most success- 5—23, 6—30, 7-63. 8—71, 8-80, ‘ z received a pass
ful bowler for Wanderers. He sent BOWLING ANALYSIS y and before his

the teams lined up for the final
swim down. The ball remained Their terrible Pain is often needless.

















- 7 oO M R. W. " iF in midfield until the end of the
down 15 overs and took five wick- Richard 7 1 e 4 BOY at the wicket wearing an Australian cap is Ross Ba Oppenans coulc , ‘
ards 7 5 Q stralia s ‘ is arnett, four se im smas : g ¢ uC y i i i
aie tor'S6 vune Vi Lewis captured. Pulllps : . : os . ics Harnett Atatealinn Teo Be ‘ get to him smash- ; gam : sie ae DOL CIN, a new type of treatment, brings prompt relief from pains
two for 28 11 overs ¢ v4 Parri 3 13 I year-old son 0 en Barnett, ralian Test wicket-keeper, who now ed the ball into® x Trinidad’s goalkeeper Gatcliffe due to sy mptoms of these dread diseases. But more! DOIDLCIN
two for 28 in overs and Ramsey jyrathwaite 3 4 plays for Bucks. Ross is named after Australian batsman Ross Greg the nets feed ee} SCwas again on top also has physiological action, particularly on metabolic processes
and M. Proverbs one each for 12° Ciarke 6 16 1 ory, killed in the war. His father prophesies a fine cricket future Soon after form ind = twe which are a very important factor in the rheumatic state, This is
and 19 respectively. Wa petra: ne : oe for him.—L.E.S. Charlie Evelyn p, Bannister of their defend- due to the coordinated action of a new combination of scientific,
Spartan, by bowling out the Bay Sat 1b HM. Oe ; oc eae ore ee ee ee ee Sree eee eee FJ who has full +16 saan ers Harry Smith quick-acting ingredients,
team for 75, have secured the first Brathwaite : es coe Riley took the six wickets for 25 W° has fully justified his selection vf DOLCIN has bee ted th i i ini i
2 a , "ee “ ired the first Brathwaite : and b a a Farmer 2 2nd XI Cricket ° runs made a dazzling swim through and 3 ™ 4 Johnny bei - at . — t oroughly in hospitals and clinics. It is
in Ss aC ° ih . Phillips ¢ slvr ; ‘armet 8 4 - uns : ana Teiyeirs s ) : m , | j , sa) "
we. iain p roverbs top ee een eng licen Lodge were only able to knock eat goalie Gatcliffe with a lovely >. ixeira must 0¢ ing prescribed by doctors now! It has reli¢ved the anguish of many

scored for the Bay team with 17, Watts ¢ H. Farmer b R. M. Farmer 0 siven full marks of your fellow-sufferers with long-standing cases of joint-stiffness and









majority of wickets were affected



Meacmnte: wher Vastinan t focen Crawford wand b R. M. Farmer 5 up a runs in their second innings. ay from close in, Evelyn is the for their extreme pain. So, you see, the sooner you use DOLCIN, the sooner
double figures were V. Lewis 12 Pinder ¢ and b Thornton 1 Rain Ke t i "itt oo Ra en topscor- youngest member of the team and formances ce your condition may be improved,
and B. Rolfe 1. Clarke b Thornton 9 Pp ed “a a es tdg rill, Hutchinson along with Geoffrey Foster has Ince, ;arbados Yet DOLCIN costs very little. Get it today—100 precious tablets
+ Sibihwer 6 a... Bispham not out s and Gill took three wickets each been an _ outstanding defence sh ar p shootin cost only
C. Skinner and N. Medford were Extras 3 for 4, 11 and 16 respectively ; harps ig )
responsible for the collapse of the ~ Seores Low Needing 11 runs for victory ro Eckst i f te ig? ha D BY:
Bay team. Sk or se smalls Total (for 7 wkts.) 65 7a eck . eo ae ’ ex Eckstein who at first was yet to _ finc he ’
_. = 7 inner ent down seven Carlton went in and made 24 for pot expected to’play in the series nets in the Tests™ : BOOKER S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD.
s, Of which two were maidens, Fall of wkts: 1—14, 2—16, 3-16, 4—34 TEI © Sant : the loss of one wicket to win by ty, Wietal : far ——_—_—___—_—_
and took five wickets for 28 runs. 5—43, 6—47, 7—47 THE Seventh Series in the Sec- pine wickets and 13 runs ~ turned out for Trinidad and so far. | =
Medford, who only bowled ur BOWLING ANALYSIS _ ond Division cricket fixtures open- Wanderers played College at played an inspired game. This is perhaps Ken Ince
overs, took four wickets for a " » MUR W- 2d on Saturday at the various Conege Wanderers batted first Two goals down Trinidad at- due to very close marking by
ee” ; ess rere ese Farmer A ee grounds All the totals were inq made 92 runs. C. A. Pierce ‘@cked late in first half and Trinidad’s defenders. ;
“Windward met the Barbad R. M, Farmer 9 2 gi 4 below the century mark and the georeq 38. Robinson 17 ‘and R Eckstein lobbed a high one to Far slinened’ th te Sian BACK TO SCH L
s B arbados 3 were - . alle . - - ‘ ‘ ‘ y > “he > iat “ Armstrong 12, For Harrison Col- 8°4!keeper Foster who caught it|is now | clinch eee

Regiment at the Garrison. Wind * ; A , ; so a . ‘
: sa ’ . by rain. Carlton got six points in ' ; but over-balanced taking the |favour Ince may find true form in
ward batted first and made 80 ’ ’ ; . ,. lege Barnett took three for 13 and . ed, taking ne wi : or oe

° isa. , oO 0 7 h the match against Lodge at Carl- ; ; ball into the goal. the third and final Test on
T. Farmer topscored with 25. M. 7 ip if e ton. ys ox long gvdk mage a 8 Wednesday afternoon.

Farmer and R. Atkinson made 18 Combermere School team were n ‘ nings are

’ , : 4 4 oe eal
each. League Table at home to Police. Police batted wae me loss of one wicket. W .
hat’s On





Richards, the most successful met Leeward at Fos-

first and knocked up 79 for the Be § A aie it s
‘bowler lfor the Regiment, took VICTOR BELL of George Park loss of eight wickets before declar- ae Da x ieee — a — Curb
four for 16. Watts took two for scored 95 runs against Starwick in ing their first innings closed. Tay- with 19. G Gilkes ‘t ik pees Today
12 and Phillips, Parris and their B.C.L. fixture on Saturday lor, opening batsman for the a an je MOOK SOuUe Eur it is no longer necessary to suffer

wn S8anleap snoes




































































Clarke one each for 18, 13 and 16 last to bolster his team’s first Constables, topscored with 32 it: K. Thornton three for 26. Bubeies Cenaye Seen inal Se ainnoveteat Gone eee GInte AND
: : . ast 7 eee . : o . The home team replied with 70 tion—10 a.m. to 6 p.m. fince the discovery of H. (formerly "
respectively. innings score to 150, whieh was while S. Howard made 26. The K. Gor 7 Lo known as Chinarold). Hytex starts to BOYS’ SHOES—Brown, Black or
In reply Regiment are so far enough to defeat thelr opponents. only other batsman_ to reach 9% age contributed a valuakle Oris Courts and Court of work in 10 minutes and not only sto: White:
65 for the loss of seven wickets. Starwick, in reply, made 35 and double figures was Denny who §.), Pre eae a aco took — Jurisdiction — 10 ee Bain but also takes out the swell-
Phillips topseored with 18, in their second venture was bowl- made an undefeated ten. iS a amt Parris is 15 not out. ed out for 39. Pacer Burke of Brathwaite was the most suc- wae any runs being scored off ag ra S Se Legislative bios caused by PI os such ke Hondacho, rr 12
Ae yf a ee St ; ess bowler for the school team. : } = x —£ p.m. ervousness, Backache, Constipation, ” et SR eh 4.75
Bowling for" Windward . Mi, Starwick took Bells wicket, cessful bowler for the school team. "Ty eueir gcond innings ¥.M.P.C. | Mbeting of "eno House ot || tert erry, ditty aga uel
Thornton two for 10, H. M. Far- ance in the game was turned in tured seven wickets for 34 runs. are 18 for the loss of four wickets. Assembly—-3 p.m. druggist @oday” un er the “positive re Ope ates 5.25
mer took one for 15. *"“"~ by Sealy of George Park who took Phillips took the other wicket. The four wickets were taken by | Police Band at the Mental guarantee Hytex must stop your pile
The scores were as follow 11 wickets for 2] runs in the en- G. Gilkes for ten runs. ® pie. © Ditty, ‘ inva ar. oui as ok at Sa oe GYM BOOTS—white, Br
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs EMPIRE tire match, He took 6 for 16 in Combermere in reply were all Leeward vs. Y.M.P.C. Water Polo at the Aquatic empty package. » Brown or
M. Jones MMEINN—iss Seen ht 2 the first innings and 5 for 5 in bowled out for 62 runs. Tudor at Foster’s a: aa oe Tr - ea cas ey ee
F. Taylor c Burrowes b V. Carter o the second. ; pupacoces wae.’ ane 16. > Y.M.P.C, 52 and (for the loss pm Re en Sizes 10 — 2 $2.00
E, Amory run out 0 George Park, playing in the partnership between Tudor anc f four wickets . jeg! ree ti i ie.
B. Bourre ¢ Springet b C, Knight 0 Gantrer Division rot the B.C.L., Mr. Hughes was the best for the Ae t ] ties ie iP Padeinse inet ee ae te a a ae oe
- ane a ye * eee 21 heads that division’s table with 25 team. It added 22 runs before ar was Vs. SMpIFe at Vaucluse British Council—8.15 p.m. Lain 8.15
E. Barrow ¢ Springer b Knight 2) aainte, Tudor was caught by Denny off ane — al cee fir five wick- dhimese ee By, after ” OES iyi py 2.85
C. Prescod c wk. Best b McLeod Smith. Mr. Hughes scored ten va geet Fs = A “ > . ” pu
C. Prescod ¢ wk. Best cLeod.. 10 R R it Se eo & Comsbermere va, Police a “The oreienn Brothers OVER-INDULGENCE Bring your children in for an
C. Spooner run out 14 ugb 7 esults Bowling for Police F. Taylor at Comberr Moxy “Pigmy Island” & “A
, a, 4 ' a id mere ; ; and :
ET i y bagged four wickets for 14 runs Police (for eight wickets de- URE RE Seem, aren eee Too much good food and drink? expert fitting.
hoe LONDON, Sept. 16. after sending down nine overs. E. clared) 79. Combermere 62. Pissn (Bridgetown). “‘anset | Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
Total : 123 The results of Rugby games Denny and Sealy took two each College vs. Wanderers Boulevard” 445 & 8.30 p.m ! better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
Fall of wkts: 1—0, 2~0, 3—3, 4.4, Played on Saturday in the United Police has a first innings lead of ot (CATE Aquatic Club “Where Damger ' , neutralizes excess gastric
5—4, 6-40, 7-55, 8—89, 9-123. * Kingdom follow: 17 runs, W: a 4 ollege saveRe , ! acidity, “sets you right again”!
BOWLING ANALYSIS Batrow 12, Halifax 0; Bramley _ At Vaucluse, Central played wet. 92. College (for the aa eg Saree veers -, Keep a supply of Alka-
ml : 1" : ‘ SS ¢ 1e Wicket) 96 AD 3 ‘ >
Cc. Knight o os Pe ¥ 18, York 8; Castleford 17, Batley Empire. The game _ started or Carl Sma ket) 26. Royal “A Ticket To Tomahawk’ 7 Seltzer handy — always.
V. Carter 12 2 36 2 22; Huddersfield 30, Bradford me Cee first to occupy the © aoe Va. Lodge at Carlton = sae Blue Heaven’ 445 & } 3
E. McLeod 4 20 1 Norther 3: 1 5s ywe- Wicket, made 57 Cee ind sodge 32 and 47 Carlton 6 8.15 pom i gy ~
G. Springer : 1 2 ene eecteee ye a made 13 and C. Wilkinson 12. and (for one wicket) 24 : 7 S Alka-Seltzer
M, Crichlow 2 10 Hanclet 40, Cardiff 16; Leigh 7 , For, Empire Vernon Skeete took | , a 5 r |
; ; 5; 7 : : 554
MENTAL HOSPITAL—Ist Innings aetntcn 9: Sivaeenel city 0, four pr i] one Sones. ewes re, COLLLLADPPVPPLPLPPDPPLPPPPLPLPPLPLAAPLPLPP PAA APPPLP AAPA PPP LPLAAA,
Vv. Boyce b Spoone 17 ee e 7 ~ oo; waur for a2 Impire replied with} %& v
aL .Crichiow..c wk, Jones.0 Preacod 38 mee ye aus Sree oy 9 L. Bynoe topscored with a $ 3 | AT LAST
Cc. Williams stpd. wkpr. Jones elen’s 7; Salford 31, Rochdale 1) jiayed 51 which-included six 7E ¥ a9 % |
i ener: ‘ ,” Hornets 10; Wakefield Trinity 11, aaa ha two ies Neville z MAVE YOU PLACED 3 | :
eee Penton “, Wigan 37; ates 17, ie hd Skeete made 24. He scored two : >| Dua t 7
EB. McLeod Lb.w. Prescod 1 Rangers 6; orkington Town &, sixes, Bowling for Central skip- % y, 7 7, >|
Sak tek ent Gee fe sixes Doyuag UCC OUR ORDER FOR yy st Arrived...
" ea Barrow b Prescod Another match was: Keighley 46, and C. Hinds three for 29. x x |
Ystradgynials 14.—C.P. In their second innings Central | & 7 7 rer y , M
Total 83 are 95 for the loss of five wicket % THIS HEA 5 » DU TY %| 2-02., 4-02., 3-pt., 1-pt.
; Fall of wit 120, 2-24, 3-52, 4—55 Patrick made 42 and C. Shepherd | ¢$ 3 | GOOD QUALIT
a, Satelite AR ATA ’ 37. G. Clarke took four for eight |X = mY ‘ | Y
BOWLING ANALYSIS os YESTERDAY S wh x TRAC TOR FH sy
C. Spooner 4 oe Outright Win $ %
‘ Prescod E ; a ; WEATHER REPORT Carlton scored an outright vic- ¥ Note the features: ( x | SS urn CTs
EY Amory 7 1 21 : : tory over Lodge at Carlton, Lodge |@ . s be %
WANDERERS vs. SPARTAN ; From Codrington batted first and were all bowled ]% Ae ‘
QD. Gittens bi Rxoverbs 2 Paired a ‘ ats out for 32. Mr. Timpson topscored | & Battery Ignition, Power Take Off, X|
a ae S ota ainfa or month to ’ Tor Car t ‘ ‘ :
Mattl stawers & Sarees 12 a with 11. For Carlton Matthews |}¢ F % lear ee . can: dave
© Wood b Rolfe... 8 date: 5.56 ins. took six for 17 and Edghill four |& Belt Pulley, Lights. % | in clear light glass as pre war days
S. Parris b Rolfe 7 Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F for 13. They bowled eight overs | %& x
E. McComie ¢ Lawless b Rolfe 7 : . Wake adit a ei f aah, ens 2 ae a ; a “yr info ati sath x | 22c., 23e., 25e., and 50c. res ively
W. Jemmott ¢ Ramsey b V. Lewis 2 wind ‘Veloce: e Sa a oor eae the only two bow! ¥ Shipments are once again arriving Other information on application to— ¥ | ’ ’ ’ pectively
. Skinner (hi . b Rolfe y Pod : y Ce : ~ z
N. Medford ¢ Lewis b Rolfe 2 hour Carlton went in and replied x E >| Secure Yours Early as these Prices cannot be repeated
Reet cut . Barometer: (9 am.) 29.911 with 68 for the loss of six wickets | # and you are advised to book early. X |
a 13 (3 p.m.) 29.842. declared. Kenny Hutchinson top- x y |
a ee scored with 21 while P. Kenned . ¢ a
als ar maa Bowling for Loise| Steel wheels are obtainable for plough- R E % Jc ll ee ce re
— e -_ “ x
ence “. sae © ee $i} “ceneran HARDWARE sveecies
rn ~ ryne . * ing an or really touch going. a % |
1e 4 — i a : > . z v |
eyll Do It Every ‘Time od Po By Jimmy Hatlo | (3 ae i ROBERT THOM LIMITED. 3)
Seer PSS — : = ——z = 5 racks” are avai e”, ik 116 - | .
Rein & fat? deuilh Ghia ee ~ Hr. od I Dial 4616. | PHONE 4918 tet Rickett St.
RIEND WIFE WILLYA TURN TH AT DARN THING OFF@! YES, ———= 556595 S OOOO LIL PALL ALAA PALL A AAD |
TUNES IN A NICE, LOOK! I WORK HARD ALL DAY-HOW appeal pega lage hotel el aad tata BPP POSSOOLSD PSPS SPSS SSS SSEPP SSOP ISPS SSPE PES
SOOTHING PROGRAM ABOUT A LITTLE QUIET INSTEAD % 31% x
OF DINNER MUSIC — OF “THAT INFERNAL RACKET #! % S18 $
AND “HIMSELF “ALL % BIS * %
BUT BLOWS HIS ROOFâ„¢ x $18 ust Received oe New Stocks of :
xX x | x %
| 31% x
. | . %.
s ~
% o!R ~ T « y
T STY $$ RED CEDAR SHINGLES :
y m | .
».
ee! x
DOUGLAS FIR SIDING %
|
+

& THE RICH
§ BAKERY

% SPECIALS
FROM THE

MODERN
OVENS OF —

J&R BAKERIES

SPOOLS PSE PLESPSPPOOOSSSSSOOSA IFS 2
PFPFS SSS POSSI SFO FOSS or FPOSSS SOS SSF OSC SO SOF SPOS SOS OS

DOUGLAS FIR JOISTS
PITCH PINE G. & T. FLOORING
PITCH PINE JOISTS
GALVANISED NAILS ll sizes



ON THE FIGHTS
LOUD ENOUGH To
SCARE ALL EX-AIR-
RAID WARDENS C

FOR MILES

AROUND =»
GEE-I JUST
REMEMBERED
HOOKERELLI iS
FIGHTING KID

SORIVPSSS9



LPP OOS

e
2
o

$592 FSS SFPSSSSOONGSS

PHONE 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO0., LTD.

£656606664 *
LLL EFSF SSE EEF SCS TSO LAPIN

4
LPL LCCC OOCOOOOOES’






PAGE 1

ru.i roi'R liAIHIADOS ADVlil Ml TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 18. 151 BARR\0OSAOV r OGrrE (. 1 T -1 rn>n4 k) lh< ASiatal* <. LI*. !!(• 01. BrUa*M* Tn.-sd... SrntcmbcT IS. 1951 'lic k ii.inloiii Aimrir.iii Negro W HFItl %  • .\<*|Miiiliii k iiK kppotntnwnl of Mr. m last irced to edmii that the officer, who la B capable and eer had been ( ..ltural Instruct.'! (mm AugUM 1447 until September 1950 before he wag confirmed In this post* I %  ,: I %  % %  ::. %  i.f the the Government*! polk ) %  i" ilntmenti en not without found %  %  k | |Q |f was pointed "Hi thai in the L> pertinent of -... j. : i there was en eni <'ii In an ecting capacity %  dd it was admitted that he wee competent One statement of • nt was. that plied 'i the poet had been turned down It is obvtoue then I WOUld not have happen i better qualified ihan Unj office. Anothei Inetancc of this damaging policy ol Mr C F Broome who has been % % %  : i ci Schooll fOI the last four or five years, Since that Mr. <: C. Killer of iluCola kdge School has been appointed %  %  rate end now • Chief lni eppointed. %  .!n years Mr. Hi -nine hie been actU noting Assistant has been scting headmaster < Una Nr uftOO to Nn in county i,etwren 1B10 nand 1030. FT m 1B0S •wed Jeannes .Jed an • oiauinitiM by atei %  %  -• %  of 12 407 In 803 glassed "oppressed a: cuted" American %  amazing ... Mini oi Ini about how Aframor leans arc d % %  humani/cd but M i\ %  are talk' ing about I* a phantom One colour* -.endnn ing a summer Mminar abroad year was pirii lad when In POM fel. '^\'\ %  • %  • %  '. %  : %  • %  %  K • i .,, ,: ., %  ', ,..„ paid Iran public r.all> MUVVM Amcruan msrw. „.„„„„, w ''"' '' %  • i ;'-?"' %  id T* "'""':. %  unxious mm M return homo wall Actual!) ..... ''""• pnnmiUHl ol ml. rr.. ...I i< :.. II •• MfeicaA nil rnm . wtU-lo .,.,. Uniit-d SI Ntftl jr "l Jo* 1 D family was liilonishiil li .iiinmcr il..u.imK nl ilumany example. ll,..krfell.-.rly ctalldmi V.1U1..U1 ,iis. IminaBo %  ' .... .£i . ,. A. .... lr> jo.nro to oio.ioo .. IM.-.I ii, e.i i'n ih.e.i.ni.n.ii lent l< le-,.. nn.v.l.M l.y 100.000 '"' "i"" !" ii..in II .. in nio whan •Imoat "•xploitod Nevon n MU I .. Ini Ilc.1 I,. >.hiu-, ;'" v '"' ''"' and hai uuj n"~"* r her a..lelliu^ Farnborough Secrets LONDON. Sep. 7 THE British aircraft industry, which' still leads the world in the design of planes for the sen-ices and for civil airlines, goes on show, at Farnborough. Hampshire, next In its biggest display yet the Society %  f British Aircraft Constructors will bring into the open 50 different types of aircraft more than half of them military and over 70 per cent of them powered by straight-jet or turbo-jet engines The Fnrnhorough Display, as it is called. ill not be simply a show of prototypes. Apart from eight research planes, only four f the aircraft entered are not in production. 'n fact, all 38 other planes, including some of the very latest off the secret list, will fly. It is also possible that if first flights of still lower types are made in time, there will be other last-minute entrants. nd iihool-. that moat Harlem i < 11011.111/1'.!. that Ne,..y MK'IIlirant part in admtniMteniii: tad iitv. .iiid Ui.tl. Ij r limn l-cini! restricted to Harlem, thej live in bnOBt evi'iv cily election district, hi .my IHlloussn gathering the AmsTtcan visitor win lurev be bombarded with, "Wiuit about jpour Nsaross?" "How eai uthem about di-mocracy whan | l I ..nd lynch pet.) %  why do you CkHU ft* thstr IIMI rightsr Mow doM it rstl gUU] ••• keil mc* last Dt-" i an Oilo ta bis to stay in a nice |ila* like this and. eat in iuch a flue dining room?" hV would not LwUsva that I had beat) ,II Bnet hotels in tht %  %  doubtful when I denied I ctaUon betSfSSH coloured .TM! VfhlU AIM One tmrliiitcs th.it UKIIIV Kuroi %  oi .oi' t.ir more provincial th.m U > ai i use Arm rti sn c4 balni Tin-y nlii'ii %  peak nt 11MUmti'il Biataa INll.H1 I GMMtGI B. M Hi > %  I wore the H| of H( Hl v instead or btiiiK ,, t ,om |SM During HB \ •hauel slasery in ths %  %  %  .,: : dM Si %  %  v i With cqii.il geographic, aocul and economic variety When they talk abmu i.usually in Ufirw ol inO) ih.. irg oi B n (ornted. A UIUKI yan Cabtnet oeVei who hud doubtlcei read (fsll* Sun" iliilefuMy oiwouiwd on Ihr llSJSdj Of ihe "poor Negroes" ol Nmiii Amtrlea until l obssrrsd that they ownsd safersl Uav thtrs is leai battsd end more automobile!, than the 00.nuptclon today a* a result of lhat ^Ir 1 ", ,zT i,'„ • 000-ld c-rn hb COOMr, bOUd, „ im, their -m %  nnd id.it eiiy oi SouU) wi. n %  %  ..:. '. i %  ,. oat bed peopln of the BaUtalU tin as I had observed in MoirteKm M ba.,,. twees the Indians and Pakl How do it bsapen thai ihu |anli betweao the lect i ons of ln phsnton Asserlcan negro ha i %  captivated the lurcign mind.' in *;him-r in Maiaya. betwaan Un the tlrsl place, foreign minds .><• %  f" "''•< '\ • %  '"[. made vciv raceptlte i.v anvj ol _. A so-called -ii %  ,%  I '!.. %  I .,] Ncgroas iSnvlSble, There Is n%  tween i DmsnunUt Party % %  in the Sovle Union, „_ More than 1 2S0.OO0 U B uroes are members Ol unions with 'in privileges. aSCUlit} and *eninnl> U white %  .Ming upoi .nn lensta ot %  ervici r>! the -core of unions that sth In 1915. si> In the pai inj p olona hav Negro onVers, even in tl .i credl i i-o-opvrauvp. socities 60.0o*i retail bunli Mvtnisi and loan assort atlona snd i Dtnpaniaa. rUlyiwo ol the latter have assets Of over $100,000,000. with a bilUoi dollars' worth of iiLvorancc in tmi and the District of Con own 19.000 squart miles of farm land (an ares had the siie of Ohio), and there an 189.215 Negro farm owners wltil farms avcraslng ^8 3 acres the armed services hat II? broken laae 1944 It has been eliminated In the Navy and the Air Pores and Is ;i ad %  ill) being ousted from the Am ... hange seemed verj MHO'' and liRQ omeers deiuwl that it was knlni i.iu misjrsl thou ne r>nnii i, ana -— ;—rai.^i" acUonal blttariuna ndfl r Nc ro further con mentary on %  """ hu 200 I-I lnl ing p'lahu and combln • ,,( \\ i )• < N' % %  % %  I' "' M-seed. South or North, slthough • % %  i n In th. racial : 'ion There ore also the 40.000 Negro hurt/tics Serving one-half their population, vduc i.nd ipsndlni *ai DO %  i %  va these paoplfl beei denuil ihe 1 1 .ht to worship BS they Ff.ur-ennined jet bombers, sweit-winn ijjjtarg and jet and turboprop airliners will iiure in the display. Latest entrant mr the show is the rocket-powered Hawker P1072, with its Armstrong Suldeley Snarler r<,( kit motor, said to give a jet tighter double its power for short periods. It will not be flown. The Snarler motor, announced only this week, tits into a space nu-asiirin,; 6.1 by :Ut yV/VA'AViW/ui the very tail of the aircraft. Compact 8 and light, it uses a liquid luel which con-,S taing its own oxygen supply and can be|S .witched on and off at will by the pilot'S* when he wants to climb fast, boost his speed c In combat or pursuit or make a quick take ** >IT The new rocket has been flying experi§ nentally In the tail of another Hawker JetI; plane, the 1040 and is to be used in the new Jj wept-Wina" Hawker 1067 besides the Pl072|5 ([^pt'Onng at F'arnborough. I The Vickers Supermarine Type 508 naval § let lighter which made its first flight recent£ y. will come off Ihe secret list in the flying %  lisplay part of the show. Aviation experts c ire keen to see its performance. *J (OIIIXS DESK and POCKET DIARIES I9.>2 Now Available at ADVOCATE STATIO.XEltV See us for the following. . I nil-Ill PIPE H". .-, IVt" d FITTINOS GALVANISED PIPE H" GALVANISED HI Mi— I". V. 1(4" GALVANISED SOCKETS — H". W GALVANISED III III I I I%  — 1M" W '." — "." •• 4" GALVANISED UNIONS — Vt". H" GALVANISED FLUSH PIPES CAST IRON CISTERNS W.C. PAN8 — "PTRAPS CORNER BASINS wllh PedraUU WILKINSON & HAVXES CO, LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER &. CO. Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES K*V*'-'*t.'*^>^'*-''<* , M^''^0•.!,... •!-_ 1 U ., brood] olrtl -I -I-— ca. N I" %  "• %  tonlllct), ..mi % %  < l .."'';'fc„ ""'.,, ' Balks IDII the Baltt %  and tin* ( 1 90 per rent. The mal ,hft. ihti" i.r.'i i. v ivan ot> i I.UH..I b* arhlta-eontie %  III. ... O ', %  their churches ., the largest cc.ngregalloiw In %  man* ••ii>i ouonctranging from $25,000 to 100.000 rly Qaarb no organization . -ept in a re wan exist ex • country ''"Uv I91Q ti:,. Negro m IluSooUl .1 nf tht right tO VOtS 'I'o-d.t' %  thousand.* in .ilmwt every Southwhsn day over 7.ooo s50,ooo hi i. . \ %  .. %  %  %  %  •i.iieKe (i.ooo In Dixie wriita %  in.in iba total i umbei % %  ( eoflegi a long comuaisn of prop.i K .m.1 A • %  ]>.pen, muKazines, nwvu~ .iiie book* which ||.< la.'tically biased picture uf Amen i ii itlOM 1 %  %  the third !>i iir. than Aiui'i K-.in I'lUiiUi ,uupaganil;i iiti the eontrary, Asteiican writer> publishers and ravduearsan Lai i [) i. peaatkle lor the spread of this false picture. Naturally Hu ...Sl* ;tllll th.-'n mtcrnatlon.il eonsphacy hav e done 111* part .1 Aeraaalst a few testa aanting ; sanulM Dletaca i ""'"" Negro-white relation* it! in. ,„.,„.,,, tinned States, but these art* not | n iwou n '\.i prophoi Boutnam tini-...ks which have been II .. mid shortl) exterminate "' : ad by Utar. ths Amerti %  '''• ate Iksre l sjnars Whal thea hsvs thalr lift i N yai Lym img, rightly i I read ore 'KinK-blood Royal." or onl) SBVen .-..-. lsaa th thai Oraal American i i HI', h.i %  Kru'dntu Road, 1 "Strange rnilt," ol I i In the ihirdacllntd Iron us in isoti to OM Native Son" n I eihan rlru Ing the Fedi metlmai nona li i ..ii b) Amarlcan gructcd ISO.l rllers, and ill itraasing tha Nagro 10 te. mint] lot blaefei and '"'' 1,,n "' "", '"' m |U %  l how I i led ^ i\i %  %  .II go! problem has aen one of Inti in IBOO v. II pet caul of lha re into tba nation %  I with .' %  1047 they owned 3i pci cent I ' ihe asquleso 1040 dty-dwellfa : lajority New types ol British warplanes to be : shown will include the Vickers Valiant, Britain's tirst four-engined jet bomber, the ; %  I swept-back wing lighter, the Short ; SA-4 four-en^ined bomber and the Canerrg twin-engined bomber litted with [ \rmstronR Siddeley Sapphire jets, claimed lo be the most powerful jet engines in the .vurld Navi types ol British commercial planes ncluda the already well-known de lUvilii t Comet jet airliner, and the HandlevJ Hermes and Vickers Viscount, both i owarstj by propeller-turbine engines. Also flying will be the Napier Nomad, the £ irst composite engine, a combination of'g nston and turbine in a flve-engined Lincoln 1 v lying teethed bomber. *t Organizers of the Farnborough Display ^ lava arnngad special security measures I I aravatrl the latest types of military planes *. ron being inspected too closely while the\ *; are on the ground. Government or Press j V representatives from countries behind ttu £ Iron Curtain have not been invited. ' ground or in proximity to the sea, a BITUMINOUS PAINT .s your wisest choice. We can offer you "BITUCUARD BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT which will effectively solve your problems, and is. moreover, waterproof and resistant to most types of acids and alkalis. PRICK : $1.72 per i-Gallon Tin For best results, the following instructions should be carefully followed :— ? 1. For new work, apply 2 tottt "I "BITUGl'ARD" ;. BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT. 2. For previously painled work, rub down thorough.* ly. cln. and apply 2 coals of "BITUGUARD" | BLACK BITUMINOUS PAINT. About 2.000 foreign visitors are expected. .iRainst 1.600 last year. The display opens m Tuesday with a technicians' and Pres: ;.'i ,„'! 1 %  law day. The British public will be able to visit the show on the last two days of the show. When in doubl — atsnav "INTERNATIONAL" s Our lf< ...Ins Mas: llitttlf-l.imifi* I • i-mv— nlghl the I4tl i nan ai % %  i iveUlng In I Hi I lab) ,\i Sprtng Hiii \\v '! ihe road; a. it • : Ished the ken pit Irom tin About 8 49 p.m. 1 heard ,, voice sliui "Loid i | on me.' I. psnied in, went la the -! %  which %  'i was from II riving at UM i %  M arlth %  wu oniii. The other i ., u pair'llan) %  %  % %  %  %  %  |< nil %  Hospital when wounds tor stated the! %  %  %  ellinr. %  %  'nies t 1 ( %  • 11 %  •'.ifflr The uit' ervtca and abroad mostly the atnsational ere Utable, salted with %  i mention of Harsan Anderson. Jackie Robinson ••> Ralph Bunche, tin the screen, hntgnen see aw h rot aa "Home of the Brave." %  linkyand "He Waj o.n." Small sOO.000 homes with %  wonder that they believe In this, valui ol sii.377 .i phantorn Nearo! ef the • Has unv nation, even Ts^rut -ago HIK! V\ %  v.luii cas^e-iidaan India w ll sioooo to si.vnoo. whussu colonial axploltan like Iranea and yere worta up to KhXOOi IWIuuiMi. been subjeeted to Rich fMhfr An more viellms In thirty years that. ln ., IH „, , %  I.. .„, N-Vi'-s m the t-ntire MBB,,, We'lern Hemisphere, nnd yet the ,,,. t'niicl BaatCa W.n solTored fir rorlzed' 4 mioulaee mi re adverse propaaa nd a i-, iaai ll is sale lo Its in, II nn COUntrj ,. : ,,,, •;, | %  ; lt |, \^,2*i has t*cn Hi,, large! i.f such coni tinual attacks from within nnd i.:,.:, ,, ,,, public wiiluiul. and such false ones In j continental arse ot ihrre million square miles with 150.(MW.00t) Inhabltanti of every Imaginable .it'ii.-• .myttur... .i does happen, but to the aniliVmetican propai rtdlst avei tie llaard i'i""iiie-. a dinosaur. Paradoxical!), Ikr avrrsae while American is as misinformed a* the average European He i* hel| m the face of thi^ .-iTechve jnii,.,,,„., ., fgao ]',( v ,eai Ai % % %  iganda abroad betlallj causa* of bis Ignorance, In a vague t.-i., it is so rs iiui there If torn" II pa, i enl of An h the prlndpl nan fidei ..li-iii. i Itj rule The n i %  %  ep-aaated faai i ind resentments in some places arising from %  i record of lha Inhumanities .lending the process In many area has bec^. aSf4onbio bul in ;'it of all lhi there EBn| and unpnetv• traent sftthln the Vtntf men. Th*imrahitn HIS betw whiles and Nogroes has been cal ;.roEression. the Rains •h. liiesc ui th, p,i^t loilv Here, is tha real Negr .nol the phan..niofM i population to,, n ti-American itivv .nut f.nvlgn ">7> *a ive a long was it ii mire II,.. .mine. imJI;n ,,, „ baton ..,• reach t'lopia and ; %  < 1 u troth become ten But consul."'" Voi ' %  %  ( •* r '"'"" Evolved 1 -">40 lt<:st. Milk Krd Chickens .rtilk Fed Darks New /..i.nj Lamb ( *lv*s I. mill Calves Kldaers Ox Tripe Ox Tails Ox Toturur* Ox Brains Ox Fillets Rrd Salmon %  •(' %  'ki'.l Haddock Smokrd Klpr SPECIALS l-liinr Apples. 40c. per Ih i ni.I" il Pineapple. 24e per tin. FirhsluU. 36c. per lb Carrs Blocults, >-• and Sac. snd 11 OS per pfcc Cheddar Cheese. 63c aartaj sii,k.. iir Order io-d*y from GOD DA RD'S m^ Ei FINE LIQUEURS Cherr> Hraod> %  'each Brandy I'runior Brandy ii.-i %  -,. ...M Bram Marie| Brandy Virile Cure 11(41 .1 Ciasae