Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


2









Britain Protests [ran’s

Decision To Ex pel 300

British Oil Technicians

From All Quarters:

Threat Of Armed Clash:
Bookie On Ten

Navy Put On Alert

TEHERAN, Sept. 26.
BRITISH AMBASSADOR Sir Francis Shepherd

“Contempt Of Court















































































Charges Of Criminal |








THURSDA SEPTEMBER 27, 1951






































S RECEPTION













» Advocate

ENTS



PRICE: FIVE C







British Guiana Bais

Of 692 Fo







Hit Reeor




Barbados Openers Put On 104 Runs

From O. 8S. COPPIN
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 26.




















called on Iranian Foreign Mini 3rooklyn’s racke ry |
ist »| Brooklyn’s rackets grand jury ; 5
Kazemi W: d d € er Bagher jindicted bookmaker Harry Gua } BRITISH GUIANA today bre © al previous
ednesday to lodge a strong verbal protest |today on ten counts of criminal! ae es 3 ah ke ss
against Iran’s decisi ; cre t aa ANS. OF) crumin record totals in a tilt with Burbades on the
g an's decision to eject 300 British oil tech-|°”! ' ; ‘ ach ail :
nicians Ra BE ee i acre Sees A oe intercolonial field when they carried their ove
. | Sa ler refu to testify against : ‘} A KO far :09 + le so
‘ fas 118 policeme: salt OF aioe night score 459 for 1 to 692 for 9 and declared their
General Azizollah Kamal military Governor of|s1,d00.000 scacke a iene a . ba baal ‘i
Abad is yearly in bribes innings closed at tea. B.G.’s total beat the record
an was ordered to hasten back to the vast oi] |'@t,, bis $20,000,000 bookn | total of 610 in 1929 and 629 in 1937
. syndicate otal of oO in Y and O24¢s © °
refinery Wednesday as the Iranian order to evac-| Maximum sent nvic-| MR. &. ASAKAT, chief
u t th 1 J ’ ; VE Ae i um *st onvi ' : 52 , Chief Japanese Government oversoas agent, with Mr. Arthur Bottomley, Secretary (
ate e last British personnel within a week! 5)... the ten e in ould be| secmibee teal sak and Mig Se Gee, who was the guest of honour, at the International Silk Congress : ay ‘ -
a . . o 4V years In jail 1d $10,000 in fines. | BC 1 he a ancaster House s e » for many vears nh any ae @,
threatened an armed clash with Britain. | Gross pleaded not "guilty as al fepresented at such a Cong’ MEPREOS, he ot manY Years that Japan has beon es Cease-fire
The order for Kamal who had come here to report to |s. a Mpg agg A Ry N a 7 : : ree
i ‘anwar 3 . se. ing re ri it to Vit iray , int Vv
high Government officials to return to his head juarters | ple ree mer ; e mx r . jout and th Deadlock
came as Premier Mohammed Mossadegh called new United} 19 Dead in Crash.—A_ south- ill el VW he King May wa re ity
States Ambassador Loy Henderson to a 90 minute emer- }20UNd, Vie R xpre one ‘ e . ldedivianel ' Intens ied
gency conference. crashed into a halted train. Have Second |)" : |
. ‘ j7s \ust i ra kul ng it ; ina t )
‘ Informed Government sources said Henderson had /least 19 ps “i r} ra . : 4 a% Gre ‘ % i off I TOKYO, Sept. 26
been asked to use American “good offices” in the dispute [occurred genwang outsic / l Is CX l eS O “ e ow lit : ith 17/4 174 The new deadlock m St, mpt
over the evacuation of last Britons at Abadan (raz 5 h zone of Aus- Ps peration nd v ) indir resume Korean ceascfire talk
Vice-Premier Hossein Fatemi - ria repo fro F oO Ow c eld run : as intensified to-da Com-
toll “pamene conference ntcassee crash sai rsol y have (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Sept. 26 unists accused Ridgway af
would report fully to the Lowe . Sain tena ich House of Parliament his d 4 a es mim have boca xeserared One piece of good ws for the British Car eorge’s condition mu jarbados fie! United N t
one Pal it on his deci e ca S Dies at 92.—Sir Hugh Allan| 1e | good news for ie British Caribbean}cause anxiety for a week to ten{patches again today ‘ nited Nations and Commu
© eject the British fro: millionaire steamship owner emerged from to-day’s discussions at the Commonwealth{4ays and the visit of Prince en getting live t Liaison officers met for th
Abadan, but he would not ask for port n died in t Royal V Suppy Conference in London. The territories are to have] £!izabeth to Canada and the t In 90 inute \ third time in an attempt to a
& vote of confidence, ave 7g toria Hospita’ Montreal today, | increased supplies of texti#ies from Br is 7 States has been postponed, it vicket ylor 63 t it on a basis for resuming neg
He has failed five straight tim = 4 three weeks | befo his 92nd! the Board Phe 1 textes from Britain, President of{mnounced officially Wednesday |Hunte 40 not out kept Barba tions. Their meeting ended
to _get one. 7 birthday | 1e Board of Trade Sir Hartley Shawcross, promised this} night etona tA aia eecine deadlock and no further meeti
Fatemi said the Iranian navy Jailed.—iFor possessing a pe at ~ Peewee attended also by the Minister of Supply Mr clock with bright, confi announced
had been instructed to kee orea nyworth of unwrought gold, a G. R. Strau and at which the Lord of the Privy Seal Mi ve" ttir 14 witho j. Tonight Peiping idio
be on the zaagintng tugs of r wa jailed f thre Richard Stokes presided, - 5 Ridgway of a “conspirac to
“former” Oil Company ancho sri TT The magistrate was told The ri as O lay talks because of his insist
a : } ARMY Wk t re the pos : oma ut
at Abadan to insure there are n OU ARTERS a ae Hyat an andlyate of 21 aires ’ ’ \ tand that 8 a ie ts | nce that there must be safeguat
further attempts to “escape.” : 7 re rea, Sept, 26 mercury in tk Sess { { KK j , +, : . Wig 1 { Thon 4 iinst further Red allegatior
. scat United § bees » i $3. : ‘ cury 1@ posse o | 4 ct ose tomorrow. Today as Ss ! t i gation
Pakistan has asked to buy mo b aah I ree ob A Rant African, showed that it contained /@ * Yo enc Ss | lithe conaidlaretion or the ater, ) BG ' nnit | oy violations of the armistice con
than 80,000 tons of oil from Ira propadiy Shot down two Com-|one ten-thousandth per cent. of n¢ plies t z t 159 for 1 yesterd ' fe e neutral ne in Kaesons
; ml 1 damaged 12 others in ; : >} rT" @ f supplies, capital and other \f B !
Fatemi said. t’ series of all-iet ain|80ld. The man pleaded he took y ax i act W th: ods from Britain, : ve ee eee | be ethan i He } 1
He said several foreign oil ex history the mercury medicinally ’ i ii each I | The colonies’ problems in this i : j an : ee ; cs e ip el t ee eae
perts including Americar A tote f nearly 250 U.N nd| protection against evi pirit ~‘ jconnection have been forcibly A heiy } mae I resulte in no progre
vermans had applied for pei y- | Ce mn ini jet latin anal in Adventure,—A 50-ye ar-old ex- | Canada corer ted by more than one repre- Br , 7 : tas r: sing Radio repeated = hes
ment. four separate 600 mile per hour|Sailor returned to Antwerp th sentative from the colonies during rice ire willing to resume fu cake
i ine ( e took Thon | r t » 3 t
: jdogfights over M.i.G. Alley” in}week after a walking tour of he conference tum by at ego ions at once, But Rid
° Inorthwest Kore: ; > aad : OTTAWA, Sept. 26 | ‘Trinidad’s Premier Gome ump Wi nM Inger hen the | Liaison officer Colonel An
ra Q northwest Korea during the day.|Europe lasting a year. He set out Scaled AWA, Sept. 26. re rornes, latte ot into the cl to glide 7 ;
n Responsible | The resutt raised the U.N. score} with 30/- in his pocket. He broke Britain ,took steps Tuesday t peng, today on behalf of the ut : ‘ 4 , 2 ee | ; vd minney again resorted to
Britain warned Iran in the|}” two di sof 99 irling air battles}an arm crossing the Alps, but &® Ree Ganea and investments Maced: the ae i re | | re old vot cae aan or ae
Ke om rer ‘ 4 5 to 5 Soviet built 7 LG F ¥ octiesmas inh Pt tween anada and the B s ai > areas Special dilem- } F T n wa neg conditions first” Peiping said,
I lei 0 on terms _that fighters, deme éa two snduatiy ee to accept lifts. He has one | colonies by Auveelie ite Ota ma in the face of lack of supplies tae oft the rie Pivnin | Liaison officers met Wednesday
thin, Ataat ee Pe ee Britor destroyed 17 damaged ee sais A z the five year old tax pact with from Britain and prices the ball of Brads! aver | for 80 minutes in Kaesong. Both
adan refinery would have At least 1,700 Communist truck Meal.—An Avro-Anson plane Sanada to ‘wover 21 Britist ;Peoples of the islands cannot Mew for tha * ll to be tal ce refused to budge
“grave effects” for which Iran|were at acked ind more than 470 forced to land in a paddock while | colonial territories x eTIUISH | afford. 1 ‘it asha " en Atl ir a ta ts Communists returned despit
: f ( t 7 : a 35, Bradshaw and Atkinson tal s inne espite
wowld..beLold. fully. responsible, |were destroyed or damaged. One} SUtveying copper deposits in South The extensien nAM ¢ Britain's | policy, he o declared \ing charge. Dyer sataie: aecuuen \ wate walkout TPuesday, but ‘yes
The Forei Office staternent [pilot sa "hare fave. trieles| Australia, was °ehewea beyond re+/the vie tp on tae beuntly, was lo luhibit the flow. of a ee ae es r Sided oan a as
" ¢ rs I t said there were trucks 2 A ixternal Affairs Department double figures with a powerful of } fused ta Gistuss anythir pi
issued in an atmosphere of crisis,|“everywhere we looked.” Night|P?ait by horses. The animals were{eliminates double taxation on fae oe capical to the West In- Irive at Bradshaw's ex peris¢ igait { the fime and date for reopening
did not mention Britain’s dilemma raiders flew 119 sorties matching|attracted by the sweet smelling|Canadian trade and invest- — — - erate oe at the same }for four full scale peace talks to t
—whether to use force to prevent their greatest night effort for the|dope used to cover the fabric on|ment in the colonies and Colonial beitecina a ete _ te 4a tage = 4 liscussing condition fee them
the ejection of 350 Britons left at whole Korean war. the fuselage and wings to make|trade and_ investment — in eaiber i I : in oe i eh . He : Life At 193 | U.P
Abadan. Three other jet dogfights involv-|them weatherproof Canada Satin t ae aa 1 ates a ‘ ar ” | WwW saa
nid & Rae iote Roti ing 77 U.N, jets and 120 M.I.G.’ in hemtnetan 1. wits io Qik aaa Alva Sula athins ee ich took a very long time to | fight who could write a the anenne
3 s asse 1 sheran |" . 2 , 6 ng] fro I fealan Ingland and|thi 1 a : lange o note ie dl + rt t f ( : led tl 190 t th a ‘ » th “ ”
had called on Iranian Foreign (°00'dinated air sweeps of “M.I.G.' Toronto arrived in, Colombo this|between the Canadian and Capital Goods a" rt for Carida will be de- |) eG the It at the same time tha The “ADVOCATE
; , 18M * Alley and were considered ; A : ; Ti , ; ie — ‘ Britain, Gomes sur was|layed on to two re] t he total reached the 490 Hunte
Mtnister Bagher Kazemi this : ideread |week after completing a 10,000 United Kingdom Governments 7 » Gomes summed up, was ¢ week 4 as | , ¢
morning to register a strong pro- ph Wail in aoe ee it | mile motor jaunt from Londor Normally the first claim again a ceying tne ‘a aoe bi eee - fr ” ling of the ie I e vi " : ‘ es re ~ NEWS
test against Iran’s ultimatum t . rround “Activity en route to New Zealand. They|4 company's profits is made Ana Ca ere hears eee. 3) Tey Bel ey t the bal ial 3113
‘ There was omp tive : . , . der to establish new industries.)necessary to cancel th sroposed | 2 ra putt ‘
Britons to leave Iran beforel,, I as a comparative lull in|nassed through 16 countries and |the Government of the country :n| Beea ancel Ue: pi { n ont { "
a é th ighting on * dik uanio oh Te y -n| B ise of th exchange of con- sit o , 7 an 1 on. the ir pe c
October 4 We 4 ss 4 N fore he a reak hill. jhad only three punctures Total which the company located,| trols, Canadi cao aa é: ees yes : the Princess and her hu Wi i life at 193 Day or Night
The statement said: “Hisli oie. on the north na in See cost to date—$900, They are now {but under new arrangements any}could not bring the equipment pe he Duke of Edinburgh to/ @ On page 8
ty? 1. ( n the north ; so ; : , ) ‘ : nl rh : r
Majesty’s Government left th¢ slopes and repulsed t? ee vs | awaiting a ship to Australia ‘x paid in that country can plant and machinery desperately ruman in Ww: hington, |
Iranian Foreign Minister in nO} obing attacks, en, were educted from the tax levic needed in order to provide jobs for | » The first official disclosure -_
doubt that the Iranian Govern- ee gare j home Government the rapidly increasing populatic the extreme gravity of the ordé .
ment bore the full responsibility —UP. POPE SENDS | . }Perh a he said, there ate eutts through which the Kir is gO | ryy ‘ ‘
for the consequences of this | CABLE TO UEEN | For example, if a Canad and imponderable reasons why an|#{ter his lung operation, came in é
decisi whict st have grave . ’ In aAerm lant were t« establist | Americe Cc x i formal Bucking! Palac ' . K 4
ania oe ee tenn. ADVOCATE J’CA ICASTEL, GANDOLFO, Sept. 26.|sidiary in British Guiane © [American or Canadian investor |: 1al Buckingham Palace a
effects on Anglo-Lranian relations Pope Puls XIl wire. vor, | ui sritish Guiana and vas not permicted to use his own|nouncement
Britain and Iran appealed to RELIEF FUND Elizabeth his Beieeret ae , ae tax were $10,000 a yea;|dollars, but “I have never been It ud In connection ‘
fy ae and Acheson to use FORWARD! Ever so slow- for the quick recovery of King | ‘Nar Sov ereiiae et we she. Cana- ee understand the reason for/medical bulletins issued period \ o
eir good offices to find a way ly but yet forward, the Fund {George VI. The Pontiff informed! s & 1 also was $10,000 is cally from Buckingham Palace } e 4 agregar » ‘
out of the Iranian oil crisis . : oe {the Queer t ‘ jthe $10,000 paid by the subsi« Replying to the suggestio arli- > reme “re | while -
moved yesterday again egged the Queen that he was “delivering | ‘ : i BE n earli- /should be remembered that while} Ny J ) , L ;
Attlee appealed to Truman and on b shooliie The : special prayers” for the Kir | to British Guiana can be] er by the President of the Board of] the King’s gradual proc: towa 7 ? ” .
the State Department througt te ee tg oes a Ade ae dE | peedy recovery wa nee | ipplied aguinst the Canadi Trade that Mr. Gomes has been|recovery has been uninterrupte y Y ’ WPT y
Ambassador Sir Oliver Franks sters have joined heartily in A Vatican source i the P &x on the company, therefor¢ simplifying the problem when|,nq asithough no compli | DE NIS COME TON
in Washington. aoe, their unfortunate ‘a d + gthes ae a ue i would pay nothing to Canada st iting it was a question of the se cores re fae ee t
U.S. officials here have been neighbours and setting a fine ip haa ee vormed oO J U.K, supplying the goods or re ees eae 7 : ; ;
in constant cx amultation witn| | ¢Xample to those who have oe ihe ee King's con- The me pattern of paym« leasing the necessary dollars te @ On Page 7 | International cricket has deve loped to such a degree th
the British Attlee has 1180 not yet added their quota ha Ait and eet oe Salis- a ply on a British Guianal| the West Indies, Gomes challenged nowada Test serte begin ilmost j On as anothe
- Winston C ; ars > you ik OF THE eens BRED when Od 1e was plant establishi: sic ‘ that the dilemma of the West In y y
atled Wikio ‘Churchil ARE YOU ONE OF THESE? wn 1 i establishi bsidiary inypthat th uma ‘ I ishe
ortvaie pt taco te ea t Check up quickly, and HR ESYEOG Somrerany mabata {dies was such. 96 to deave-them. ne New Halls For W. th f | bk
é on, nee tomorrow to y, 3 1 ‘ ; : es Withir ( yy » ! to st ' }
be informed of the Gover make matters right this very —U.P. (CP) ot eek Hi De ed a / sub- Wl V Sh, Gare ate ap 1} sbltchigcdys es pethaa a Rngia
ment’s decision on Iran | day. If you are not sure, r e ; of the diff sultie onieondae Brit. of. arsily ‘ + now Ot elt ay to India and the West Indie
. . 4 7 > i , i . . a i i
@ On page 7 wereseers by handing in a a » . {ein at the moment, but the West KINGSTON, Sept sve found that ‘
donation today. Either of the ¢ ad Indies’ problem was a desperats Pie’ takching hospital now} . Oe er ae a at I
TO-DAY’S WEATHER banks or the Cashier ot | / K a + , ie pee re # wn ee people both here id in Au
* this office will receive your . ' G : Sein 2 Nebel gi ollie SHB tat ook upon the Australia-We
n 1 : y “is omes Worries “ollege of the Weat I 4 q
CHART eift which will be gratefully ra e 5 . ° { wh le appreciative of the prom-| pected to b ompleted at t . ¢ Ch ‘
: 7 ie acknowledged. | tT em in &y a e IS : lised ine reased flow of textile of March t year. Neé hal en é LaRIp Ot 7
Sunrise; 5.50 a.m. Am t pre Ss K Any Gomes worried about the prices] residence» and th Unive ’ . : ’
Sunset; 5.58 a.m. Aaceeaks Ger Las $11,461,1 | 2 ane which he has declared at the con-|Liprary are to Tega let % \ though I'm not keen on tha
Moon; Last Quarter \ By HARRY FERGUSON ference are out of the reach of the] y+...) a Se at e title, the decisive defeats o
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. NEW YORK. Sent. 26 incomes of the peoples of the|’°"4* yh ow on ere ‘A ‘ England by both countries in
High Tide: 12.53 a.m., 2.03 Anti-Communist natior ." + we] ov B.W.1, me! ae ‘ “ : , , he last 12 months must b
p.m. in thes id a 1 fi + tie ' ep é oon to cellect divider One particular question raised Oe se that time also recepted as some justification
â„¢ RK u > a and comfort they have been giving Marshal Tit by Gomes has been that of tl 1ese department i facto i e t
Low Tide: 7.55 a. 0 , nr" 1 giving Marshal Ti ‘ , Deen that. of the ' '
oT d 7.55 a.m., 8.04 of Yugoslavia. The Marshal made a sveech on Monday i: shirt — in Trinidad. ‘Thc | Physics, chemistry and bio~« ta nsiderat
-m, whick i 5 ae 5 ; ] ya "| cost of raw terials from sterling | ist’) anatomy ine physio now I’m NOT prepare
| i ee not only defied Stalin but urged other European {areas for this exporting industry,| but the pace of the prograr , “
—_—— A ~; , ss 4 . lites of Russia tothrow off Moscow ’s yoke. he points out, is so high that dol-] will be set by the m er W nust. for instan«
yr ‘nc Pe ens ~ i lars for it have had to be made]the imported supplt« t ther
; ] ‘ee t ps ethe SID BARNES
AF rER K | Ever ince the first crack a available in order to obtain sup-] maintained ¢ rn Ol return to t
4 en in the beautiful friend-}plies from the United States so as While the hu at. Bachan ‘in form Bon
ip of Stalin ang Tito the United|to Maintain the prices consistent], aan ' t in 10 cou
‘ > ” .-” te € r ip to
States Allie with income levels in Trinidad Iding ‘ ‘ :
\ ti - uilding programme recovery re ir as the next best bat
trying to \ 5 “When one considers the U.K
ce, ¥ 1e ga : ‘ Tha 1 and sin ‘ to i
Ther ae ords put| imports raw yarn from us in order} a‘: oes enh aa SIR DONALD BRADMAN
i ¢ ‘*Ito manufacture these aterials | (Ue? s0'W orn § A o Z Australia post-war tear
leeds and is learned that food peseures ; material Sc l and Economic Research ! ‘4 Neit }
to + ie Fis tt es iy one wonders why it is the costs to} 20C'#! 4nd Economic hesearch } q Veither do we know for ¢
it eesaane ; igosiavia’s peoplétus are so high,” Mr, Gomes says. {moved into its new g : tain that lanky JACK IVERSON
Séd-ars ee? i per under-equip-? Gomes has complained that The old army hutment ie ita yo dess emember that frea
j i ly are about the best ar while constrained to sell things the|the Institute has been housed be | ling agatr
ment wa these 5 1 N tAN N
}men itio ir ince t islands produce at a controlledy bad! um aged SONNY RAMADIII '
da reer ~ Unpredictable
jo price, they must purchase things s Toe LINDSAY. HAS F 1
‘ito delivers 1 fit ini they need at uncontrolled: prices 7 y ‘ SS s
| Monday. He armed that R It goe vithout saying therefore, U. S U K I vo { > aDilit forn the bow
[niight ‘attack Yugoclavin’ 1. he argueg, that the B.W.I’s terms ees oho rance re powe! RAY LINDWALL
laffirmed isis friend hips f 4 trade “are very unfavourable.’ - ° KEITH MILLER: e battir
faffirmed isis friendship. for th ep ~ Ti NEIL HARVEY and ARTHUR
p34 oe ted Rumania, H Gome Low ea ae f Ready oO Defy Ru: ta MORRIS, equ mp t
gary, Bulgaria ar zechosl ae peep ial i BRE er vy mer
| vakie ‘ , Czect . ence that the argument in favour yok
kia 0 join hir reak . 1: : { ‘ C
bawad feo. Rraeic we Hel “INS of low prices for raw material WASHINGTON, Sept. 26 i full and equal partner 1 . : ; i
aor flowed naturally from the lips of The United States sriti Atlantic Pact Organizat Untir a. fe matches have Woe:
oe = : manufacturing countries, but for]an France announced formall The decla re ed, the prospect f the ¢
Kremlin's Enemy No. I producing countries it meant the)today that they are ready to taneously in W ngto Lone eo rer just as red
The Krer . } lowering of the living standards|Ruy 1 agree irastic Thal nd Paris, (at id ‘ I 1 successful muc
ate <1 ener a ;" th accompanying distress and | peace ent ‘ : ari neide t deperd on freedom f
late but ther i — . . \ . , i ’ t
a political extremism and chac it 4 oi , } A ) uric nd a good star
doub JT name lea | Drawing attention to the ; oe , 1 Given these, thay should do
rest. The odd thing a t r posit the West Ir a 3 really well. I wouldn’t be sur-
sian Comm inistS is that the: Gome tressed they could 1h, ; prised if the issue depends on
deviations ts” more than negotiate the n trade agree rec : the last Test.
capitalist A deviationist ment oulc make bilateral = oH ; , In England JEFF STOLL-
Communist who | agreement Culombo Plan, '@ : ARRON MEYER, one of the finest or
to the ic of no E.C.A. and none of the benefit foll ‘ ts the me t
I the conte t Sta fron any American and Inter : i rt tol ft-handed ALAN RAE,
is the r in qualified to « ional fur which have been |Septe c L ovenir pair
por Ma 7 le created in order to reinforce the if G If +} vin th “blitz i
le ee ” the ,|2conomies of certain underdeve for G hiaiicdtia’s mAak: Ai aed
erious deviationist. He was I strep lof x er exile a Ay 1e B I. could only raise the} The ne t ve lefte< ALAN > CER
MAIN STREET, Morant Bay, Jamaica, in the St. Parish worst by the ar All al t | , eta a industrialising, but this wa ata 11 ermit. Ital by ; ; +} mea ALAN wal KEE
treet can be seen the broken wreckage of what were and Mexico, Forme pe ble t ech ‘ test gt BE je Phi "3 : % , ay ae should be
— SUCRAS 04 nat au @ On Page 7 po: by exchar Ke contro Oo lete } kle ‘ 9 t ‘ he W formation of BRANK
@ On page 7 : t ‘ —U.P. @ On page 8



I EE





uy

(eiieibdecitaiteinbiniiiipilibabiiihildo pan
ESTABLISHED 1895

Britain Protests Iran’s
Decision To Ex pel 300
British Oil Technicians

Threat Of Armed Clash:
Navy Put On Alert

TEHERAN, Sept. 26.

BRITISH AMBASSADOR Sir Francis Shepherd

called on Iranian Foreign Minister Bagher'|
Kazemi Wednesday to lodge a strong verbal protest
against Iran’s decision to eject 300 British oil tech-
nicians,

General Azizollah Kamal military Governor of
Abadan was ordered to hasten back to the vast oil
refinery Wednesday as the Iranian order to evac-

From All Quarters:
Bookie On Ten
(Charges Of Criminal
| Contempt Of Court

Brooklyn's rackets
lone bookmaker
today on ten counts

!contempt of court.

The action was based on the
gambler’s refusal to testify against
18 policemen accused of accepting
$1,000,000 yearly in bribes to pro-

tect _his $20,000,000 bookmaking
syndicate.

}
!
|
|
|

grand jury
Harry Gross
of criminal
































$$ TTT
SEPTEMBER 27,

Advocate



1951 PRICE: FIVE CENTS



a

British Guiana Bats





Bartinilos iccins Put On 104 Runs

From 0, 8. COPPIN
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 26.
BRITISH GUIANA today breke all previous
record totals ina tilt with Barbades on the
intercolonial field when they carried their over-
night score 459 for 1 to 692 for 9 and declared their
innings closed at tea. B.G.’s total beat the record
total of 610 in 1929 and 629 in 1987.
















Maximum ‘sentence on cones! S chief Japan Government overs2as F
s ! . Ps ae with Mr. Arthur Bottomley Secretary Leslie Wight today in a mara
uate the last British personnel within a week! ell a the io a s100 ee be} for Overseas, Trade, and = Attlee, who was the guest of honour, at the International Silk Congress thon inelnes o heels 13 hou
tl ars in jail and $ 100 in fines. n held a ancas’ in London. It is the first time for meny years that Japan has been Ss to act
threatened an armed ciash with Britain. Gross pleaded not guilty as al te presented at such a cont nema EXPRESS. v P oh Sees \ be Siepet gore ease-, ire
_. The order for Kamal who had come here to report t jlegal formality, his Atvorney ré -| ee —_—- Se Bee deving Gael: Wie 4G
high Government offici o repor © |serving the right to withdraw the imnings top scoring with 262 n a oc ‘f
rnment officials to return to his headquarters | plea. | r out-and coming within strikin
came as Premier Mohammed Mossac eg sy e 19 Dead in Crash.—A_ south-| distance of lowering Peter Bay ;
St called new United i sout ere
. States Ambassador Loy Henderson to a 90 minute emer- jP0Und Vienna = Rome express | Peepers Of 205 tere ee ntensi ied
gency conference. eae into a halted train near] Have Second individual score for a UGuiane
T iraz, Austria, yesterday killing at) ; against Barbados.
ws Government Sources said Henderson had feast’ 19 persons rhe crash | ws Greenidge carried off Barbado 3 TOKYO, Sept. 26.
asked to use American good offices” in the dispute occurred at Langenwang outsice A xX i eS O ti bowling average with 47/4/174 The new deadlock ™m attempts
over the evacuation of last Britons at Abadan. Graz in the British zone of Aus-| 7 pera 10on and was also, outstanding on th |to resume Korean ceascfire talks
Vice-Premier Hossein Fatemi ——— ttia. Unofficial reports from} F Our & c : field running ‘out two B.G., bats [W@S intensified to-day as Com-
told a news conference Mossadech crash said 50 persons may hav e| (From Our orrespondent) LONDON, Sept, 26 men. munists accused Ridgway of a
would report fully to the 1 a been killed. However only 19} : LONDON, Sept. 26. Rink Gdorwes 6 beara ee , er tis bal ‘conspiracy of stalling,”
H fully to the Lower} CL bodies have been recovered ‘ One eS ; a aos ing George's condition must Barbados fielding was good United Ne baie i
House of Parliament on his decis- | a ‘les Dies at 92.—Sir Hugh Allan ne piece of good news for the British Caribbeanjcause anxiety for a week to ten patches .again today, five bats |, United Nations ang Commun-
ac to eject the British from dhillionaira: giéahithio ‘owner and emerged from to-day's discussions at the Commonwealth} and the visit of Princess|men getting lives ro Liaison officers met for the
Anais rae + would not ask for | R O sportsman died in ‘the Royal Vic- Suppy Conference in London. The territories are to have abeth to Canada and the United In 90 minutes stay at tt an oe = Ca to ae
e of confidence, 7@a toria Hospita’, Montreal today, i ease: > : i : fee ti ‘ - {States has been postponed, it was| wicket, Taylor 48 not out an am & basis for. Resubeng negovia-
Me MAE i Ae Goethe ents a e ver toria. Hlogpita’, Montreal oday, nereased supplies of textiles from Britain. President of | announced offically ci Caveeday | Htante -AbL ee Bi kept Barbado )4ns. Their meeting ended in a
te get one. birthday. , | the Board of Trade Sir Hartley Shawcross, promised this} night. second innings seore in front tt deadlock and no further meeting
Fatemi said the Iranian navy | Jailed.—iFor possessing a pen-, at a session attended also by the Minister of Supply Mr. clock with pright, confident crick |“ mn ae eae ee
had been instructed to kee), an} orea nyworth of unwrought gold, an | G. R. Strauss and at which the Lord of the Privy Seal Mr. et putting on 104 without los ‘ ca * ping radio accused
“ve on the remaining tugs of the} : African wae jailed for . three Richard Stokes pr esided. : Th 0 Adley. taik 7 ‘scnial GE ia tala
former” Oil Company anchored| pigHrH ARMY HEAD- months, The magistrate was told > There is the possibility, 1 under- nomas Out ence that there must be safeguards
at Abadan to insure there are no| QUARTERS, Korea. Sept, 26 that an analysis of 21 pence of| stand that the Conference may Wig ch 174 and ‘Thomas 51 no! {against further | Red allegations
further attempts to “escape.” United States Said Sheitich’ fight- mercury in the possession of a a] 113 K. kK xtenda | lose tomorrow. Today was devot- rut, are cd “B G's ayut inning: of violatioris of the ‘armistice con-
Pakigtar: has asked to buy more |ers probably shot down two Com- African, showed that it containec red to the consideration of the ques- that stood at 459 for 1 yesterday.! ference neutral zone ih Kaesong
nee 80,000 tons of oil from Iran. jmunist jets, damaged 12 others in a he fe per cent of | ote pais, pave and other Atkinson and Bradshaw opene } ete ae So)
‘atemi said. the biggest series of “all-iet. air | 801%: The man pleaded he s _ | a P t W ith oods from Britain, wi na he se . 4 Reporting th » third liais
i s s all-jet aix ; >, 4 ae aa ee ‘ and when 6 runs had been addec teporting that the third liaison
He said several foreign oil ex- | battles in history. the mercury medicinally e ac I ; pne Do gag problems in this to the score, Barbados scored their! meeting resulted in no progress
hon including Americans nd A total of nearly 250 U.N. and eee iets evil spirits.” " na ES tae tay SG ae ie. second succe Peiping Radio repeated that they
ermans had applieq for employ-|Communist jet planes tangled in Adventure.—A 50-year-old ex- Ja Sess ’ ? re- Bradshaw, "ht ywling at a notice-|are willing to resume full scale
ma ma nrete O00 ike at Ronse (mle Teer ee ae A eer te re ee ably ineremed pace took Thome | negotiations, at once But Riag-
‘ Ss fer “ M.1.G. ey” in} wee after a walking tour o —— . Trint ’ "py : ump with an inswinger when the | wav’s Liaison officer Colonel An-
: northwes "ee ri : rope lasting a year ; ‘ waa OTTAWA, Sept. 26. Trinidad’s Premier Gomes sot into t tt lid ; ‘ '
Tran Responsible The fahila eaines the i 5 vite so , vin hie onsen "ie ticks Britain took steps Tuesday to er ease on behalf of the ae aie A "165 /2/52, ee are + , realli seen ee a0
bate : ‘ Ste ea to Dr ks : , * on . KE! yromote trade and inves .; West Indies’ delegation, critically the old stalling tactics of discuss-
Britain warned Iran in the|}” two days of swirling air battles}an arm crossing the Alps, but|between Canada : nvestmenes pictured the area’s special dilem- Dyer-next man in was immedi-| ing conditions first” Peiping said,
“ : to 5 Soviet built M.I.G., 15 jet] refus 400 fts bs 0 and the Britisn i nan in w
strongest possible terms” . that] fighters, destro. tak tio. ee abl t|refused to accept lifts. He has one |colonies by agreeing to extend! 4!" the face of lack of supplics ately off the mark turning the las! Liaison officers met Wednesday
Iran’s decision to oust Britons} destroyed 17 Sickad Oo propaply | leg. the five year old tax pact with from en and prices the ball of Bradshaw's over to square for 80 minutes in Kaesong. Both
from Abadan refinery would;have ‘At least 1.700 Communist trucks Meal.—An Avro-Anson plane,|Canada ‘to cover. 21 British P ioe the islands cannot leg for the new ball to be taken a! sides refused to budge. j
“grave effects” for whieh Iran|were attacked and more than 470 forced to land in a paddock while |colonial territories. ve 465, Bradshaw and Atkinson tak-| Communists returned despite






would be.jcld fully. responsible. | were destroyed or damaged. One The extensice, -ommsanved

c

surveying copper deposits in South
A , was*echewed












































their walkout Tuesday, but re=

ing , charge, ‘
fused? 10 discuss anythin eyenespt

Dyer later entered
double figures with a powerful off
























































e Foreign Office statement|pilot said ‘there were trucks beyond re=|/the External Affairs Department,
issued in an atmosphere of crisis, |‘“‘everywhere we looked.” Night pair by horses. The animals were eliminates double taxation on pecans” pial to the West In- drive at Bradshaw's expense again{the time and date for reopening
did not mention Britain’s dilemma {raiders flew 119 sorties matching attracted by the sweet smelling|Canadian trade and — _invest- 4 . > for four, full scale peace talks without
4 ) time to substitute for priyate en i i
—whether to use force to prevent their greatest night effort for the |dope used to cover the fabric or }ment in the colonies and Colonial|terprise a state agency which is Life At 193 discussing conditions for them.
the ejection of 350 Britons left at} Whole Korean war. the fuselage and wings to make|trade and investment — in|being built upon bureaucracy ee ea OR
Abadan. _ Three other jet dogfights involv-|them weatherproof Canada, which took a very long time to ws Y Wight who could write a thesis |
It said Sir Francis Shepherd, ine 1 U.N. jets and 120 M.1.G.’s Enterprise —A trio of girls The extension went into force] eather meee PRINCESS E Lan ABETIL | now on how to make singles reac he! a
British Ambassador in Teheran|2 . occurred | at noon, during | from New Zealand, England and through an exchange of note Capital Goods The start for Carida will be de-|¢@d the 190’s at the same time that | The “ADVOCATE”
Si : coordinated air sweeps of “M.1.G. “¢ > arriv « | between the Canadi: i th Pp anche » 490s >)
h 1 5 I Toronto arrived in, Colombo this anadian and ihe a the total reached the 496’s Hunte)
ad valled on Iranian Foreign Alley" and wane considered | week af C SO United Kingdo Gover by Britain, Gomes summed up, was layed on to two weeks it wa ae aed, eae ays for NEWS
Mmnister Bagher Kazemi this] phases of a single battle week after completing a 10,000- N sen a ente WGN eee eae vot supplying the West Indies with| announced. The wording of th Bee hind the wicke jee rec ene pay
morning to register a strong pro- Lull in G d Activity mile motor jaunt from London} Normally the first claim againsi|the capital goods they needed in|statement indicated it may be ly at a fine “glide srom ight Dial 3113
test against Iran’s ultimatum t¢ Th nm eae nee Activity _ jen route to New Zealand. They |@ companys profits is made b) {order to establish new industries.}necessary to cancel the proposed off . Bradshaw pula ae pal .
Britons to leave Iran before] «po Mentos a eo lull igs inassed through 16 countries ‘and the Government of the country in| Because of th exchange of con-| visit of the Princess and her ae ae * Oe, i5a° ANC. Bivini Day or Night
October 4 et og in Na arg gage + had only three punctures Total ‘ocd ae company is located,|/trols, Canadians and Americans!,and the Duke of Edinburg: eee "@ On ‘page 8
2 + ie ay « » a sre , JUL > >" a > ay i nm - —_~—- A TS
The ,_ Statement said: “HSl holes on the north and south cost to date—$900. They are now ee under new arfangements any/could not bring the equipment,] ‘Truman in Washington. ‘a
Majesty’s Government left th4| slopes and repulsed three small awaiting a ship to Australia. real es in that country can be}plant and machinery desperately} ‘The first official disclosure o
Iranian, Foreign Minister in 90 probing attack | shinee. del es No i nn . |
doubt that the Iranian Govern- _UP. PO ? 2 G ment, apidly populate” | through which the King was goin ¥ és seni te
ment bore the full responsibility : Perhaps, he said, there were subtle ' ’ e
for the consequences of this | { CABLE TO QUEEN For example, it a Canadian|and imponderable reasons why an|*fter his lung operation, came in a us an
jecisi © repeeted hs ale . ’ {CAS" _|plant were to establish a sub-|Americamy or Canadian investor a formal Buckingham Palace at :
decision which must have grave ADVOCATE J’CA STEL, GANDOLFO, Sept. 26.|sidiary in British Guiana and jts|was not permitted to use his own nouncement,
ae oe ee ee ee ean ep RELIEF FUND Hieotk tas eat wired Queen annual tax were $10,000 a yea;|dollars, but “I have never been It said, “In connection Ww
and Ira PI for ib is “sincerest wishes” /and the tax levied by the Cana-jable to understand the reason for |medical bulletins issued perioa'|
Truman and Acheson to use FORWARD! Ever so slow- or the quick recovery of Kingjdian government also was $10.000 |this.” cally from Buckingham Palace. |
their as offices to ei a way ly but yet forward, the Fund aoe Vi. The Pontiff informed ;the $10,000 paid by the subsic-| Replying to the suggestion earli- should be remembered that while tas eceive S f
Iles the Bias gd ce moved yesterday again egged ne papal was “de livering iary to British Guiana can be}er by the President of the Board of} the King’s gradual process towar
2 Sate Pn ey on by schoolboys. The young- ed prayers’ for the King’s|applied against the Canadian|Trade that Mr. Gomes has been|recovery has been uninterrupte: - DENIS COMPTON
Ambassad Sir Oliver F sters have joined heartily in Sper ey seco wen ys : ‘ax on the company, therefore \t|Simplifying the problem when}and although no complication 4 A 4
vin Wnannaen.. iver Franks) | joining their unfortunate is ay tin er the 1 would pay nothing to Canada _. it ioe ao of thelyave arisen so far, there will br
von. . ; ne ur: ttin. fine Si y informe o . supplying the goods or re- s ¥ se . yi
Mae aeetels. here have: been i a a octane "ho have the progress of the King’s con-| The same pattern of parmens Basing the necessary dollars to @ On Page 7 International cricket has developed to such a degree that
in constant consultation witn not.yet. added iat nauk, dition and expressed “deep satis-|would apply on a British Guianc the West Indies, Gomes challenged nowadays one Test series begins almost as soon as another
the British. Attlee has also ARE YOU ONE OF THESE? faction” when told he was plant establishing a subsidiary in {jthat the dilemma of the West In- New Halls For finishes,
called Winston Churchill to a 4 E $ improving yesterday. Canada. — dies was such as to leave them no Witt : Lies! tanpealitie @amaleras i od shi ¥ ‘noland
private conference tomorrow to Check up quickly, and _UP alternative but that he had sub- 3 ithin a few weeks two rubbers are due to start. Englanc
be informed of the Govern-|| make matters right this very pace —CP) mitted. He is fully aware, he said, \ players are now on their way to India and the West Indies
whe
ment’s decision on Iran, day, If you are -_ _ e of the difficulties confronting Brit- to Australia,

@ On page 7 make sure by handing in a - ~y ain at the moment, but the West KINGSTON, Sept. | I have found that a great many
donation today. Either of the ] oO ea S e Indies’ problem was a desperate The teaching hospital now be-| gygggrre per —remmmencemmm people both here and in Australia
banks or the Cashier of F one ing erected at the Universi % look upon the Australia~West

TO-DAY’S WEATHER || this off " it indies is © 4 i t
ml \ s office will receive your Gomes Worries College of the West Indies is | Indies Tests as virtually for the
CHART '] gift which will be gratefully K: hs { nie appr ee of ie! pr aes pected to be completed at the en | Cricket Championship of the
acknowledged. i em in’ Ne) a e. is of isec increase flow o extiles }of March, next year. New halls World
Sunrise: 5,50 a.m. | Bieaht seer pi Pie fd ate gh re eee oa prices} residence » and the une ! | f % Although I'm not keen on tha!
Sunset: 5.58 a.m. | aclcis Op. thd fut ! 2 Veen MC_Oas COA ee 1€ CON-T Library are to be completed in litle, the decisive defeats o
Moon: Last Quarter VE. m 1,00 By HARRY FERGUSON PeEenCe org Our of the sean re te January while four other depa *. England by beth countries in
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. AnaMona! Sear NEW YORK, Sept. 26 BW " 16. PEGDAGE oF €l ments are due to be complet | the last 12 months must be
‘om Harrisor ‘ol 7 : : : . ~Wady teres.” aia ss shaba ae oe 3 tGnati
High Tide: 12.53 a.m., 2.03 ee ea ut Anti-Communist nations are beginning to cellect dividends] One particular question raised about. that pe to és inekut i iy i a” Saas ets
p.m. Bay Beret Hoys School 8.30 on the aid and comfort they have been giving Marshal Tito,Y, Gomes has been that of the soe ioatots : aed bil ghar taker iio siderati n th t ri h
Low Tide; 7.55 a.m, 8.04 Pirates ee m4 : z SAG aii = ; : irt i in oop physics, chemistry ¢ »10~ i iken into consideration t ghi
oP Roy : $11,497.28 of Yugoslavia. The Marshal made a speech on Monday in Slee oe nateila ee tetog istry, anatomy and _ physiolog) now I’m NOT prepared to forecast
, j 487.2 which he not only defied Stalin but urged other European areas for this exporting industry, }but the pace of the prograrin® | § ren ae Ba tal
j satellites of Russia to throw off Moscow’s yoke. he points out, is so high that dol-| will be set by the menner in whict must, for instance, wait and
—_—— aw arte Re rc NN a ia ————+- ¥ lars for it have had to be made] the imported supplies situation | see whether SID BARNES can
ae oar ars fo ave ha e ade \p' “a s alo r e 7 ae
AFTER THE HURHICANE Ever since the first crack ap- available in order to obtain sup- | maintained. \ e form on his return to big
peared in the beautiful friend-}plies from the United States so as While the hurricane has been} cricket. Barnes in form could be
ship of Stalin ang Tito the United | maintain the prices consistent} set-back to the University an immense help to Australia, f
|States and her Allies have been with income levels in Trinidad, building programme, recovery regard him as the next best bats-
\trying to widen the gap. _ “When one considers the UK |yas been made and since the gman to SIR DONALD BRADMAN
| There are not only words but imports raw yarn from us in order August blow the Institute of fin Australia’s post-war team.
deeds and it is learned that food to" manufacture these materials Social and Economic Research has Neither do we know for cer-

P to. hungry Yugoslavia’s





one wonders why it is the costs to



into its building, tain that lanky JACK TVERSON























people} gs ts 94 § says, pmoved new me > ak gri
{and weapons to her under-equip- Gono ne vate aha The old army hutment in which > ume eee ee a grip
: ? : . 2 > ne n Nv will be. bowling ag :
ee aes ae about the best argu-| while constrained to sell things the oo Institute has been housed was SONNY RAMADHIN ;
oo s a nation can advance theseJislands produce at a controliedy badly damaged. : ; wis f Unpredictable
sree re CS J
" me aay mt yg ae things LINDSAY HASSETT'S avail-
ito delivered a fighting speech at uncontrolled: prices. â„¢ ; A - ability and form: the bowling
Monday. He warned that Russia It goes without saying therefore, U. a 29 ‘rance iP re pow rs of RAY LINDWALL and
| might attack Yugoslavia. He re-}he Sréueg, that the BOW T's me 9 KEITH MILLER: the batting of
Mirmed his ftiendshiwictor. thel” are ve avourable R NEIL HARVEY and ARTHUR
West-and invited “oi Hun- Low Standards ea O Vv ussia MORRIS, all equally important,
gary, Bulgaria and Ceechbalos Gomes told the Supply Confer- ire now merely’ subjects for
vakia .to.join hi ‘ PeChOS!O-t ence that the argument in favour ; si ul i equal partner in the | guesswork.
aw 5 Pl Seis pee ae breakinglof low prices for raw materials{ |. WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. —" a ee ce A Jak isktion Until a few matches have been
i ie Peering flowed naturally from the lips of The United States, Britain * an ae tion release { simul layed, the prospects of the West
; Kattan! - “ navufacturing countries, bu’ forJand France announced formally; The dec aratic er mt € ' jon {indies yemain just as unprediet-
{ remlin’s Enemy No. I producing countries it meant the;today that they are ready to cd fy | taneously th Washington, London} 11 a successful tour much
| Th eon: - his \ lowering of the living standards] Russia and agree to drastic [alion and Parisy (at noon) was timed tc} t depend on freedom from
ti = sm I a ae has a er ‘with accompanying distress and|peace treuty changes permitting | coincide —w the conclusion @ juries and a good start
s “re en’ ‘ ’ . > ace * a ide ‘ nj s and & start,
| doubt Titers res Ee ine eee extremism and chaos." (ftaly to rearm [italian “Premier Aicice De Me Given these, thay should do
eee aoc cal anes — megs oe ose are The joint declaration is the 1 t-{1 eri a int talks | ry! really well. I wouldn't be sur-
Cot. abo AL iar position o ps 8, +4 ' wieg oF ff ae (0 en} The three Governments dec ea aoad
sian Communis’S is that they haute] Gomes stressed they could not i Mea eet ot eS ; St ‘ ‘her elyés ready to give favour weed ite issue depends gn
“deviationists” » the py d sgotiate their own trade /agré , aes CN tts 7 the form ~ ae
capitalists A eeu on rte = oa gel aA t AG Taba Silete wai {2 global alliance 4 oc conside : em Be he fe = “| i England JEFF STOLL-
Sts. 2Via S t armic Italien reques r the remo, o > > ne » fines ss
Communist who, while sticking} agreements, had no Colombo Plan, }EPernies- ‘ : See ene tla ones “ine MEYER, one of ms finest =
to the ideas of Karl Marx, dis-}no E.C.A. and none of the benefits | It foilo tk "Their fie wrouki be i side batsmen in - e oo os
| putes the contention that Stalin{from any American and vp bie treaty signed at ; etaadi a the viatytae Set : stolid left-handed Bu er ms
is the only man qualified to ex- tional funds which have been paeere mber 8 and preju vidi i Prey er, me os made an ideal opening oe ae
| pound Marxian principles created in order to veins the jagreement on a “‘} ( ( ' a eda T UE if can survive the blitz of
} ‘Leon Trotzky was the first sconomies of certain underdevel- Ee yx Germany onl ix day ity csi , LGR aw _ ace 4 mua a peer pe
. sds G “ountr h eaty igne of the ‘ FALL, MILLER
serious deviationist. He was shorn] °Peo Countries -R “\ ihae 2 ae ;
of node hee -_— ee _ The B.W.I. could only raise the The new three power decisic robably nore Russia anc Jand left-arm ALAN WALKER
MAIN STREET, Morant Bay, Jamaica, in the St. Parish worst hit by the hurricane. All along the murdered in. Mexine Fi ee ), | andustrialising, but this was made | will permit Italy to break ‘tl itellit onsult with theftrio—the way should be for
street can be seen the broken wreckage of what were once homes and stores , f On os + Former'ytimpossible by exchange controls | “obsolete of the 19 ) natories, the “W” formation of FRANK
@ On Page 7 @ On page 7 peace pact na > take —U.P. @ On page 8
A
{ } +





PAGE TWO



ON, H, A. CUKE, C.BE., Mr.
Lyall Se and Mr. E. S
Robinson returned from Trinidad
on Tuesday night after attending



Sealy.
Destination Ireland

final destination is Southern
Ireland where they have gone to

I

Barbados Scholar
ISS GWEN DRAYTON.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. |
Bernard Drayton of Golf Club
Road, Rockley, left over the week
end by B.W.LA, for Puerto
Rico on her way to Canada via





C be G
; s oe a
Will Shorfly Be Married | (By LD CONWAY)
yes-| GIRL I shMll look for especially

United Kingdom was Miss L.

a meeti of the B.W.1. S& | Septe 7 > ‘hod
Acuna aia tn Srimiaed. Yearwood, daughter ot Mr. aria | emember 41—26-year-old Gloria
Mrs. Sealy also accompan:cd Mr. Mrs. W. Armel Yearwood of

Hanson, St. George.

. ; weeks in England after which ; ~ 7
*WHE JOHNSON family of the she will be going on to Dar-es- eh exe oo ow role in
yuan, ereaag. ‘ine’ Golfite Salaam, Tanganyika to be Migr-|' When Sir Laurence Olivier
; ; n ied . G. , * 7
ior the United Kingdom. Their ried to Dr. E. G. R. Butler Who) brought The Consul to London

is im chagge of the European | most of the first-night audience

reside and re-ente the hotel

business, Their deughter low- R. T. B. HULL of Hull and anne Consul brought her

ever will be going to study Son flew to Trinidad on | nition, Rainbow ‘Seuate h foo ,
medicine at Trinity College Tuesday ree ke by oo aan | will give her money. eee
Dublin, Lol ee s to awey | “A year’s run, now,” she says,

Grourp RANDOLPH TURPIN | want to be a musieal
i

man? That is one of the talking- |
points following the big fight.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The

secretary is so distracting
HE £400,000 CHARLE

EAVING

terday

in the Golfito

afternoon for the|@ng the 100-strong company of

4 | Rainbow Square at the Stoll on

She is the New Jersey secretary
who won a singing contest witic

Miss Yearwood, will spend four|ijop. her to B: way, and was ,



fospital there,

One Week

jhad ears only for the remarkably
singing Patricia Neway. Until Miss

| “woula give me enough funds for
| voice-training in Italy, 1 don’t
edy star.

Is This Fair?

ded as business | Grand opera for me.”
Ae» a thy That should ease the minds of

the Stoll stars Martha King, Bruce
and Sonnie Hale among



Under present tax laws m

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951







——

EM PIRE

e i s LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 445 & 8.30
Patricia Morison for

Command Shy ~ ? | M-G-M Presents
My tip for this year’s a1 Variety | Hedy LAMARR — John HODIAK in

star-special at the Royal Variety
LADY WITHOUT PASSPORT”

Performance: Patricia Morison, | “nm
with



YS AUNT |

she told me in purposeful tones.

now over 200 performances old in|
Kiss Me, Kate

Miss Morison continues to show |
London how farce can be acted— |
and sung—with intelligence.’ The
curtain is down at the Coliseum
by 10 p.m.—so she should have |
time to join the royal proceedings |
at the Victoria Palace well before |
the end. }

Largely, however, 1 expect Brit-
ish talent to come into its own at)
the 1951 Royal Variety show.

7
Jack Hylton has a large part in| 20u Century-Fox’s
arranging the programme; and he

James CRAIG George MACREADY





OPENING TO-MORROW 2.30 & 8.30




of Turpin’s fee of £68,000 for his

HON, H. A. CUKE

New York,
Barbados



For B.G. Races that his net reward from this figh |
R. G. YVONET was among is unlikely to be much over |p,
the passengers leaving for £2,000.
British Guiana yesterday by People are

Scholarship winner —
for girls last year, she has now
gone to enter McGill University
to take an Honours B.A.

Trinidad Pilot

asking: “Is

day in Barbados. are Mr. coming race meeting in George- Turpin cannot be classed as an

and Mrs. Eric Scandella and four ,,,, f
children of Trinidad. They ar- “°“™ T author, playwright,
rived in the Golfite yesterday wo Months

RS. H. A. CUKE, wife of the
Hon'ble H. A. Cuke, left in

the Golfito yesterday eveuing for
Pilot of the United Kingdom.

merning end are staying with Mr.
and Mrs. H. Raymond Leach of
“Cambridge,” Worthing.

income over three years.
But a report now being con-
sidered recommends that business

morning intramsit for the United










terday in the Golfito after spend- Birkett won the Leeward Islands order.

ing eight ae holiday — scholarship last year. She was Assistant Matron
staying with various members here for the past five 8 stay- i ba-
the Leacock family. ing with her relatives . and‘ rs wees aan sp

Mrs. dos,

D. G, Leacock Jnr.
Auster Due To-day
HE Secretary of the Barbados FTER spending the summer way back home in
Light Aeroplane Club, Mr. holidays here with her
Rob Peterkin received a cable relatives, Miss Jeanette Harford is finished, but she
yesterday from Mr. Habib of returned to England yesterday return to the island-
Trinidad’s Light Aeroplane Club. evening in the Golfito on her way
The cable reads “Arriving to- back to school at Wispers in
morrow with Auster and naviga- Midhurst, Sussex. yest
tor.” She is the daughter of Mr. and Gx cH
This means that Mr. Habib and Mrs. G. L. Harford of “Norwood,” Butt who have gone up for three
a navigator are due to arrive at >: James. wi months’ holiday.
Seawell sometime to-day in one Director Of Education Mr. Butt is Tospuhane of Messrs
of the Trinidad Club’s Auster air- * AJOR C. G. REED, Director H. E. Robinson and Co.,
craft. of Education
It is understood that the Bar- duties on Monday. He returned Engineers of Port-of-Spain.
bados Aeroplane Club are plan- to the island in the 5.8, Bonaire wife is one of the leading members
ning to buy one of these aircraft on Sunday from the United of Trinidad Dramatic Club and
and the object of the visit is for Kingdom where he had been on has already produced Midsummer
members to see the aircraft for leave. He was accompanied by Night’s Dream at the Botanical
themselves. his wife and daughter. Gerdens in Port-of-Spain.

AMERICAN COLUMN :

Kaiser For Speed

t NEW YORK. And Kaiser, who is a young a mile.higher than the highest
Henry Kaiser, who turned out dynamic 69, will go on producing point reached by any other human
ships in 39 days in World War I, up to 1,000 cars a day in part of being—72,394 feet in a bailoon in
is getting ready to turn out three Willow Run. 193.
twin-engined army transport air- Production noie: Ford's pro- The engineers in charge of the
craft a day. . duced 12 bombers a day at Willow needle-nosed rocket plane say it
It will be part of America’s re- Run during the war. could have gone higher still if it
armament effort, and Kaiser is (Chase Through Fire had climbed straight up instead
going to do it in the world’s larg: DETECTIVE James Daggett, of at an angle steeper than 65
est assembly line factory at Wil- of the Arson Squad, once said: degrees.
“ ew = ang oft “You wonder wihether the firebugs Those Vitamins
ge aie er compan- you're after are inside the burning ARE food ration cards as out
You wonder what's of date as stage-coaches? Two

ies in 26 States will supply him ) pbuilding.
with material or parts for the | puna to happen when you go in peeps into the future by two
planes. after them.’ S scientists may lead you to think
a ast night, with: three other so.
CROSSWORD police, he went in after four men’ Biochemist Elmer McCollum is
bent on setting fire to a clothing working on a_ vitamin project
shop. and collecting $20,000 which holds promise of nearly
(£7,100) insurance. doubling the world’s food supply.
Fifty-five gallons of petrol blew Atomic engineer Lloyd Brownell
up. Detective Daggett and one announces he has used atomic
of the firebugs died in the flames. energy to keep food fresh.
Another detective was blown Beef exposed to gamma rays
through a wall. A second firebug did not spoil, smell, or change
fell five floors down a lift shaft. colour. The rays destroyed the
The shop owner, discouraged bacteria which cause decay.
by poor business, had paid the Laughter Denounced
{men to start the fire. A COMIC BOOK put out by
{ Very High Flyer the U.S. Army for G.Ls is de-
A TEST PILOT, 34-year-old nounced by Senator Homer Cape-
Bill Bridgman, flew the Skyrocket hart. He says: “It is Socialist
research plane up to 77,500 feet— propaganda.” The comics show
over 14 miles—on a record-break- the hard life of an ex-soldier in
ing flight 11 days ago. This figure civilian life.
is unofficial, but reliable, although The 500,000 books,
the U.S. authorities will not con- 17,000 dollars, are to encourage

She left yesterday in the Golfito.

* Hospital, left
Returning To 4

General

t





ACTOSs

1. Metal that Agnes and | find
mother always around. (9)
i. or & rum neck cloth. (7)

costing





i

8. A mischievous fairy. (9) firm it. The Skyrocket pilot flew soldiers to re-enlist.

iL As @ beggar 1 can’t follow it. (4) a ee
iZ No herb wastage, (3

(3)
13. Often used for sports. (5)
iy pi rmation. (3)
rovides the air do. (5)
18. Left mostly amphibious, (3)
20. To do this you need snow. (3)
21. Pay up! (6)
22. What In the end is metal. (3)
23. His overheads are often consider:
able. (6) 24. Stung. (7)
Down
1. Doctors overhead? N
2. May be ozone. (5) ee Te
3%. Bide anger tor . wouse robe. (9)
4. BUY Was the word delow. (6)
>. instructions to join, Le. nut. (5)
6. Responsibie for sin mister? (Y)
¥. Laminated rock that singes ¥ (6)
10. Newvorn outfit yet im iate. (7)



14. You near about nim at Cnrist- ‘
maa. (4) 17. Related. (4)
1Â¥. Ran away. (4) As Rupert watches the saucer solemn figure waiting for him.
20. Story with no alternative. (3) appears once more, travelling “So,” ay the strange man
ieeees BE poeetaba cae ae slowly, and he sees settle do gravely, think must be
1, Venus: Beate 1 Rewstna io, Nets: t 4 H. settie Gown Gne named Rupert, Is it not you
11, Oar: 12. Petrol; 18. Upbraias 15 peyond some trees. He cannot free who have meddled with the
Reet, 17, Slit; 18 Bearte: 19." Bet: 20 { his hands, but he pushes his way Sorcerer's magic ? What have you
Ventiired: 2. Wed: 2 Otters, Saem. 2: through the bushes accompanied by to say?" “Oh dear, is it your
bn ne Os Turnstile: 4. Respeet: 8. > : flocks of inquisitive birds. On saucer ? “cries Rupert, noe knowing
Beast; 16 Pree: 17. Seam reaching the spot. he finds a tall,

what to

SERB ERB RRB eeeee eee | 8
WE SHALL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK-TAKING |

ON THURSDAY 27th.

OPENING SEPT 28th WITH NEW GOODS
IN ALL DEPTS.

NEW GOODS NEW

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

DIAI. 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220

Goons





New York fight is taxable at\; ane te , ;
ata | Lane— girl who distracted at-
19s 6d. in the £. Experts estimete | ontion from Patricia Neway.

She told Carib that her contract | year.
is hoping to| Brandon-Thomas has the right to
hold up any showing of the piec-

Indus-
resumed his trial, Agricultural and Motor)sm
His] Special Dispatch, 12 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m, News Analysis
4.00—6.45 pom

But I shall keep an eye on Miss

Where’s Charley? Charley and
is “aunt’—in the person of

ete srondwer> Ray Bolger—are at”
ss .. present luxuriating amid £4v00)
PENDING three months’ holi- 5 wt. to take part im the forth- fair?” of splendour at Elstree.

Tne lady from Brazil is und

or composer | going a ‘Technicolour facials
who, after spending more than » {doubt whether her best friends
year on a work, can spread his | will recognise her by the time this

most famous of English farces ar-
rives on the screen.

Mr. Bolger, at 47 a seasoned un-

Mr, Scandella is a ‘ She was . |dergraduate, is acting faithful to
Trinidad. His wife is the daugh- acecmpanied by her son David mrp eo ik gy tae the old convention in his fashion;
ter of Mr. and Mrs, Leach. who has gone up for medical Siderably shou but a million dollars’ worth of

é treatment. _ Spread their surtax eT . |trimmings make a pretty for-
Will Spend Four Months Mrs. Cuke expects to be in Query: Is a prizefighter a bust | nidable disguise.
ISS ISA ANDERSON of the England for about two months. bee lk cai a goes on at Elstree; but
Agricultural Bank in Trini- yy; Cupid ritish cinema-goers may be ask-
. x aa ‘a E ing “Where’s Charley?” for a long
dad, arrived here _ yesterday ill Take Honours Degree ADY “MOLLY HUGGINS | time to come. For a remarkable

Real J _ Bs wife of the former Governor | situation has arisen over this cost~
Kingdom where she will spend Mss Ue See’ Cones of Jamaica is most interested in | ly production.

about four months’ holiday. ter of Mr. E. F, Birkett ; ;
She was met at the Baggage Manager of the Royal Bank of the World Federation for oe | She May Go Into Cold
Warehouse by Mrs. Jack Kidney Canada in Antisua is now on her of All iggy ws ed ao ars Storage
of Strathclyde with whom she Way ‘to the United Kingdom to which she founded s‘ven years | Hdllywood’s Warner Brothers
spent the day she take an honours degree in French #80 with 20 members. Now there | sent over Mr. Bolger, Canadian-
; B. . To U.K and Spanish at Edinborough are 28,000 : born dancer Allyn McLerie and an
jac o ee University. She has arranged marriages for American director to film the story
NAR. AND MRS. G. B. HOLE, A former student of the Anti- thousands of them. At one time] against authentic Oxford back-
, returned to England yes- gua Girls’ High Sehool, Miss she had 50,000 wedding rings om |grounds. Now they don't know

when the finished article can be
shown in England.

They must wait on the word ot

Jevan Brandon-Thomas — son of

. Lewis,|the man who wrote Charley's
Sole.te « sists cf Ms. Mrs. Allan Bours? Of Pudabedtic. Assistant Matron of the Barbados | Aunt.

For he holds an option to

in the| produce over here the Broadway
Golfite yesterday evening on her | musical on which the film is based.
Scotland

The option is good for another

During that time, Mr.

ure in this country. If the stage

show goes on in London—and he
NTRANSIT in the Golfite from} js insistent that it will—the film

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

SEPTEMBER 2%, 1961
Programme Parade, ft .25
Choice, 11.45 a.m

THURSDAY,
11S a.m
Listeners’

19 76M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m News

Analysis, 4.15 p.m. All Star Bill, 5 p.m
Composer of the

Week, 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Digest, 5.45 pin, Danee
Muste, 6 p.m. Voice of the Violin, 6.15
p.in. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Pre

gramme Parrde, 6.55 p.m, To-day'a«
Sport.
7.00—10 45 p.m. o.0M, eM

7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45

p.m. Generally Speaking, 8 p.m Radio
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Books to Read, 8.20
p.m. Theatre Talk, $45 pom Interlude,
8.55 p.m, From the Editorials, ? pm
One Night Stand, 9.30 p.m, Do You
Remember, 9.45 p.m. Special Dispatch,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m bnterlude

10.18 p.m. Edueating Archie, 10 23 pm
Here and There.
C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SEPTEMB

THURSDAY, ER 27, 1951
10.66 p.m.—10.20 p.m. cheese NOWS
10.20 p.m.—10,35 p.m. . This Week

BIG OUTDOOR
ACTION-PACKED
SPECIAL !!





BIGASALLTEXAS!

WARNER BROS:





‘A AS THE
4) FIGHTIN
“4 DEVIL OF
DALLAS!

Msi:
nande

tumae STEVE

and Continu- |
ing Daily 445)
& 8.30 PM



« Meanwhile, Ray. Bolger is not








GLORIA LANE
ust wait for another year after
at

f a magnificent
is actually a believer in British | eg fi
On Broadway

hag just made her first star ap- |

revue with comedian Bert —

And Broadway is belatedly mak- | of the South Pacific ie

; eS,

harley and his aunt into ¢ Some of the critiés had never |

stars, especially British eontics. | in color
‘ |
Annie Shoots to Kill
London has apparently said a
long farewell to Miss Morison’s| -
fellow-American »redecessor at | .
the Coliseum—Dolores Gray. _ | By
The Annie-Get-Your-Gun girl}. . ,
pearanee jin her own country— a Filmed in the exotic Iocale
salir. |
; its own discovery about Do-
So the Warners may have to Put dor ae where meteors meet
- : in one undyi
storage—all £400,000 worth. heard of her before. ‘“Who is this} ying
blonde Bombshell?” they are de-

embrace!



worrying about his—and Miss manding. I see. New York’s lead-
McLerie’s—transatiantic accent. @ eritic, Brooks Atkinson had |
ing \ $s i
Charley’s Aunt Will Talk heard bout the Conipgnasty ly be
i says: “Now that Miss Gray ac

cheeks ea ie be a in America the State Department | R @) Y A L

: > all wnt so far’ as 1, should refuse her any more visas. |
Yankee all right, so far as speech *"\ey it is nice to know we are | LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 PM.



goe says Bolger.

“It’s not as though anyone will
believe for a moment that I ever
did go to Oxford—will they?”

“This is farce, remember. LeN
not get all historical.

Key figure on the Elstree set is
a woman, watchfully knitting,
who will not be credited at all on
the screen. She is Gwen Bolger,
the comedian’s wife, who co-pro-
duced the original Broadway show.

Scareely a line or action se-
quence concerning Mr. Bolger was
committed to the camera, the day
{ was there, without a consulta-
tion between the director and Mrs.
Bolger.

“If Ray is Charley's Aunt, then
1 am Charley’s guardian angel.”

lending a helping hand to Broad- |
way in spotting its own stars. Why
don’t they send a few more prom-~ |
ising “unknowns” over to us? We
are always anxious to oblige by
building them into top-liners—it’s
an old West End custom
Sir Cedric as the Lion-Keeper |
Hollywood news flash: Sir
Cedric Hardwicke has signified his
willingness to play the compara-
tively small, but important role of |
the Roman imperial menagerie |
keeper in Androcles And The Lion
jean Simmons’ first American

film.

TED DONALDSON in “RUSTY SAVES A LIFE”
and “LAST OF THE RED MEN” JON HALL



OPENING TOMORROW 5 & 8.15

UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE!

Bhan 4
Jesse JAMES
="




WORLD COPYRIGHT | :
RESERVED ia

oe



5 ¥ ,
Special Sat oth jan N Mon. (Bank) 9.30
A t am, & 1.50 p.m.
saw or PEL AZA ® ow ‘SMART POLITICS"

SUSPICION” and DIAL 2310 | preddie STEWART &

<4

it en
| Col. QUANTRI

. mR THE S eR! AST 2 "Ss the Teenagers &
BORDER’ HED OVRT sy MSY ERE ‘(CRASHING THRU’
hnny Mack Brown! , * Whip WILSON



”
»?
”



Your Last Opportunity—
PO-BAY 4.45 & 8.30 PM












dar Special
ott Po-DAY 1.50 pum,

Gas

So





> . : i

FIGHT FILM A Ree “GGS & MAGGIE , a - a?

/ Sugar Ray HS os Wy * IN SOCIETY” | < F
TURPIN ROBINSON > * a“/(From the Carteon Strip aad
WOMAN ON Sy fs OY uy George MeMANUS COLOR Fc EC) YUGUEZSA,
PIER 13" Af Joe YULE & Renie RIANO ? Peormatll
Laraine DAY an ee mn e
Robert Khe Mystery of the tith GUEST” Cole YOUNGER . + Dez
RYAN Dick PURCELL — Others Pi . hudie Brian * Marguenite

ae

Cen ees == =





ous TONY CURTES + RICHARD ARLEN * RICHARD LONG + JAMES BEST

Plus:— Reet Short—‘ARTISTRY IN RHYTHM”














GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TO-DAY (ONLY) 8.30 P.M.
“DANGER WOMAN” Brenda Joyce
“CANYON PASSAGE" (Technicolor)
Dana Andrews
Midnite Sat, 2th

¥ ¥ in

PLAZA SST,

Last ® Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 ;

| jim YOUNGER

“RIVERBOAT RHYTHM”
Leon Erre. and

‘FIRST YANK IN TOKYO"
Tom Neal



Friday to Sun. }
8.90 P.M, |





sat, 9,30 a.m Midnite Sat. 2th
ymery | St” tae “Code of the

Lawless” &
“Arizona ” Trail”

MANHATTAN"
Robert Paige
ct

an
“BOSS OF
BOOMTOWN" |
Rod Cameron |
7

Mat, San. 5 p.m,
“BEAT THE
BA

Frances Langford
“TARZAN & the
HUNTRFSS"
Johnny
WEISSMULLER

OLYMPIC

ND :
TO-DAYW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

‘Siggs & Maggie

In Swelety” Universal Double

JAMES M/4.SON in “ODD MAN OUT”
and “BLACK CAT” ALLAN LADD



“SINNER OF MAGDALA” (Friday)



an
Fuzzy Knight





eS

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30

THE GAL WHO TOOK THE WEST

In Technicolor











OPENING TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic All Action Double ‘

JOHN WAYNE — MAUREEN O'HARA in

“RIO GRANDE™ and ALLAN ROCKY LAYNE
in “GUNMEN OF ABILENE” \

ROXY

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & $8.15
Universal Double

Co-starring ....
Yvonne DeCARLO — Charles COBURN — Sco‘t BRADY—
John RUSSELL
: A universal-International Picture
As previously advertised this will be the LAST SHOW



eS

, BPSPPVOSSPISSSPS9DIOSD PPP L ID PFPPVAPS EFS FFOSPOP

GLOBE
LAST SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
“PAID IN FULL”
Robert CUMMINGS — Lizabeth SCOTT
And “Mr. RECKLESS” (Wm. EYTHE — Barbara BRITTON)

SELL LLP CELL LLC

4 4%, ’ é.
PPLE LOLOL LLL PLE PLL PAPO PEAS A

GLOBE
OPENING TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M.

x | - Bi ee E ere a
3 ae ee, Child of 2 Devil
S | ee | she drives men



AS

BUD ABBOT — L.OU COSTELLO

-- IN THE NAVY”
(with the Andrew Sisters)



VPP PPOSSIO St
CLO

<

And

++ hSESSISSEPPE GAMBLE”
Starring: ROBERT KENT — FRANCIS LANGFORD

PESOS





GRAND OPENING FRI. AT 4.30 & 8,15



THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE

SCREEN

POLIS ES

OE

starring

FAITH DOMERGUE »

PLUS:
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

| OEE EEE LALO SPELL IE



ASO LOLOL LPP APE LLLP

oC CCF:

-

20%



Will our Customers please note
that our Departments will be

4 CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

as follows :am

| Lumber and Hardware — Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, 2nd—4th October

Tuesday and Wednesday
2nd and 3rd October

Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only.

Plancation Supplies —

(Deliveries from 12—4 p.m.)

Our office will be open to business as usual.

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
i COTTON FACTORY LTD.

9a
SS BR



oS















i
A





&



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951

A Grim Blanket Is Han

Visitors Must

Leave In

VISITORS planning to

6 Weeks

spend two months holiday in

Grenada are greeted by an Immigration Officer with a
form on which there are three conditions :—

1. The holder of this permit
shall leave the colony within six
weeks from date hereof; that is
to say on or before (date) with-
out expense to the Government.

2. The holder of this permit
shall report to the Immigration
Officer at St. George’s at periods
pf six weeks and shall keep that
officer duly advised of his where-
abouts.

3. The holder of this permit
Shall give at least one day’s
notice of his intended departure
from this colony.

Another clause _ reads, mI
(Name) agree to the above con-
ditions and I understand that any
breach of these conditions will
tender the holder liable to be
further dealt with according to

law.
Stay Too Short

A Barbadian visitor who re-
cently spent four days in Gren-
ada told the Advocate yesterday
that he had originally planned
to spend eight weeks ‘there, but
found it impossible to get through
Kis business in the six weeks
period allowed. He therefore re-
turned by the earliest opportunity,

Besides this he said: “There
is a grim blanket hanging over

Grenada. No one smiles and

both officials and people are

unfriendly. How can the West

Indies talk of Federation if

this is how they treat one an-

other?”

Another Barbadian who spent
a day In St. George’s confirmed
the unpleasant air about the
capital, He said, “A Grenada taxi
driver was over heard to say ‘T
doen't want to vote for anybody,
al! I want is’ and he pulled out
a handful cf coins and jingled
them in the air.”

“Most of the taxi drivers wear
dirty clothes; some. wear no
shoes and another who drove
some of my friends to the Santa
Maria Hotel for lunch stopped
his car shortly after he had set
off, to light 4 cigarette before
continuing the journey.” “This is
no way to encourage tourism,”
says this Barbadian.

MORE J°CANS
GOING TO U.K.

NEW YORK.
A group of 90 Jamaicans, on
their way to Britain to start a new
life, have passed through New
York. They left Kingston aboard
two Pan-American Airways
a flying to New York via
ami to catch the liner Porgi
for the voyage to SARS WG Geersic
This is the third big group of
Jamaicans to have left for Britain
in the last three months. Another
group of 20 leaves Kingston on
October 22 by Pan-American
Clipper to sail from New York on
the “Queen Mary” on October 23.

—B.U.P.

‘Workers Protest
B.G. Governor

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 24.

Four thousand unemployed and
hungry marchers after parading
through city streets and hearing
speeches by the People’s Progres-
sive Party leaders, unanimously
passed a resolution expressing dis-
satisfaction with the administra-
tion of Governor Sir Charles
Woolley and protesting against the
extension of his term of office for
another year by the Secretary of
State.

Sir Charles will be asked to
transmit the resolution while an-
other, also unanimously passed for
transmission to tha Secretary of
State and the UN.O. urges the
British Government to work
strenuously for a six-power peace
pact, a simultaneous reduction in
armaments and the banning of
atomic weapons in warfare among
Britain, United States, France, the
People’s Republic of China, India
and the Soviet Union.—(CPp)









Communist Youths

Invade W. Berlin

BERLIN, Sept. 24.

Hundreds of Communist youths
invaded West Berlin to-day in a
series of riotous demonstrations
and East Berlin police shot and
wounded one Western -t Ne
during a fight on the berder,

West SS eat ee noes
Communist. youths in the U.S. see-
tor when 300 blue shirted mem-
bers of the Communist “Free
German Youth” organization tried
to break up a West sector youth
rally. :

On the French-Soviet zonal
border 15 youths stormed into the
French sector. An equa] number
of West Berlin youths drove them
back.

During their fist fight East
Berlin police rushed in and fired
six pistol shots at Western youths
as they chased Reds across the
boundary. One bullet struck the
leg of a Western youth. Commun-
ist demonstrators fired three rock-
ets loaded with propaganda leaflets
and shouted Red “peace” slogans,
They attempted to distribute
Communist leaflets. vik







Ly IRS _
CY





a@ very power
fall bean st

to climb it, Up a ¢ went



JACK OUTSMARTS THE GIANT

Le a

seed,







IN THE HOUSE
TUESDAY

When the House of Assembly
met ay Mr. Adams laid the
following:

e No. 38/1951 from His
Excellency the Governor to the
Honourable the House of Assembly
on the subject of the death of
Mr Milton King in South
Africa

Statement showing the amounts
udvaneed by the Government of
Barbados and the amounts re-
ceived from His Majests’s Gov-
ernment in the United Kingdom
wurider the provisions of the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act, for the period ended
on the 40th of June, 1951, in
respect of the several schemes
sanctioned by the Legislature.

Report of the Commission ap-
pointed by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to enquire
into and report upon the estab-
lishment of the “Princess Alice
Playing Field” and other matters
connected therewiti.

Mr. Cox gave notice of a Reso-
lution to place the sum of $2,520
at the disposal of the Governor-in-

Executive Committee to sup-
plement the Estimates, 1951-—52,
Part I, Current, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates, 1951—
52, which form the Schedule to
the Resolution 3

Dr. Cummins gave notice of a

Resolution to make it lawtul for
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee to lease to the Vestry of
Christ Ohurch that parcel of land
eéntaining by admeasurement one
acre, two roods, ten perches, part
of Kent Plantation, situate in
the parish of Christ Church for
the purpose of establishing a
Playing Field. : ‘

Mr. Walcott gave notice of
« Bil to make prevision for
the execution of works necessary
to prevent and control flooding
and inundations caused by ex-
cessive rains and by high tides
and by reason of the low level
of various places, causing in§
convenience to persons and injury
te health and property and to
authorise the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to take all
reasonable steps in connection
therewith.

Mr. Adams gave notice of a
Bil to confer powers, and impose
duties and restrictions, in
relation to gold, currency, pay-
ments, securities, debts, and the
import, export, transfer and set-

tlement of property, and _ for

purposts connected with the
matters aforesaid.

The House passed a _ Bill to

amend the Factories Act 1947.
They also passed an Address
in reply to the Governor's
Message
of Club and
Indian Students
The House
Tuesday next at 3

about the | establishment
centre for
in London,
adjourned
p.m.

West

until



ist Forecast Of
1951-52 Sugar Crop

NEW YORK.

The first forecast of the 1951-
52 world sugar crop, issued in
New York by Lamborn and Co,
the sugar brokers, is that it will
be much the same as the 1950-51
record. But the report points
out that such unforeseen disas-
ters as the Jamaica hurricane can
easily change estimates overnight.

The forecast does not give
separate figures for estimated
West Indies production but puts
the Caribbean crop under the
general heading of North
America, In this whole area, the
1951-52 crop is expected to
amount to 12,842,000 tons, as
against 11,878,000 tons in 1950-51,
In all c er areas except Africa
and Oceania, similar increases
are forecast.
' British Empire production, it
says, will be 4,363,000 tons as
against 3,928,000 tons in 1950-51.
Production in the French colonies
will rise from 1,216,000 tons to
1,844,000 tons, —B.U.P.

St. Croix Offers Market
For Artistically
Made Containers

PORT OF SPAIN, Sept. 21.

Possibilities of establishing a
trade in certain types of ceramic
and glass are being explored by
a St. Croix firm, k. Delatour et
Cie, Société Anonyme.

The St. Croix company states
that they are interested in “pur-
chasing artistically made minia-
tures in ceramics which will not
hold more than one or two ounces
of liquor and in buying large
quantities of 25, 26 up to 32 ounces
in ceramic, hand-painted, decora-
ted or whatever it is...... in cut
glass or imitation crystal decanters
or bottles for liquor artistically or

—B.U.P.

oat
Takes Over Duties

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.



67 exotically made.”

William Foster, Economic Co- .

operation Administrator for the
past year took over his new job
as Deputy Defence Secretary on
Monday. —U.P.



DEATH RATE
One thousand and seventy-nine
deaths have occurred in St. Mi-
chael and tower Christ Church
so far this year. This informa-
tion was obtained yesterday from
the police register at District A.

Of the figure, 119 have died so
far this month.
aria getelniesccidaliambitisaitd tania

until he reached the top. Suddenly a
giant cried, “Here's a tasty morsel for

Jack was smart. He
Royal Pudding

my dinner.” But
pulled out some




BARBADOS ADVOCATE







1940 ... Battle of Britain Week .

.. 1951

Can ‘Ike’ Go Home For Food Crops





Grow Well

Political Campaign?
oO 1ca a p £ ® Preduent, well distributed show-

ers during the
By JOHN L. CUTTER _ favoured the growth of the weet
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. food crops such as yams, sweet po-
News from Paris points up an important question for ‘toes and corn. Some corn and
those trying to draft General Eisenhower for Republican a ein Mere fanned. ana
Presidential nomination in 1952. writes Mr. C. C. Skeet, Dinectes

The question is: Can Eisenhower get his European de- aoe in his report for

aie esa > ra ember,

fence forces in shape soon enozgh to come home fo Vegetable garden crops, especial-
political campaign next year? ly

———————--<— Informed sources at HiseN- supply in August than they had

hower’s H. Q. near Paris said he een for the previous two months

has set July 1953 for the creation Peasant plots of plant and one

of defence forces strong enough toon canes continue to grow

to stop the invasion of western rapidly as a result
Europe. That is one year earlier showers, of the heavy

2 >
Fishermen
Like Gill Net
(©. than his previous goal, But it also = §ma)) ero; of n
is one year after the Republican heen ‘lanted”in Se Pnilin cae

Fishermen and boat owners afl nomination convention, Chureh and St. Lucy. These have
over the island are still clamouring ay ote oe germinated satisfactorily and have
for the gill net. Four thousand Good Soldier so far made fair growth,

Some insist that he will accept up to

yards of gill netting are expected
to arrive b h .S.
on Friday. "onan a ae nomination because he is a “good
between four local firms, each Soldier” and would heed the call
taking 1,000 yards. to “ eens nee, o enough , coconuts and
er 1,000 veople say they want him, were in

yards ware Mpdes wy Govern- “The good soldier” line month, oO avatente were
ment. It arrived early in May Prove a boomerang. No one ques- and bananas.
and was sold in small yardages to tions that Eisenhower is always
about 50 fishermen and boat ready to answer the call of duty Pests And Diseases
owners, He returned to uniform from a

This netting was ordered to well-earned retirement to civilian Which continues to take a heavy
introduce it to fishermen. The gil! life to take on the difficult Euro- toll of the cabbage crop, no serious
net has gained its popularity as pean job. complaints were received of pests
a result of the research work car- The draft movement would or diseases attacking
ried out by the Ex erimental suffer a severe blow if he decides crops. Active measures are being
boat Investigator. Fishermen his place as a “good soldier” 1s taken by the extension staff to
speak highly of the net. in Europe until the organization nae e et of sere rot,

j Ss con lv done. eas, yi oc
The Fisheries Officer told the 1°? '* completely d ++ ty ane

Concentrated feed as well ;
Advocate yesterday that fishermen By Eisenhower's own words the oie roel

Â¥ : green fodder was in good supply
are advised to obtain their net job is far from finished. Within throughout August. Few cases of

relatively small, tion ha
for the most been
part very

at an early opportunity. The the past week he has called fur fowl typhoid were reported during
amount which will arrive on a general speedup in troop con- the month, The disease appears to
Friday will supply about 350 tribution, greater unity at politi- be getting under control, Treat.

boats with small nets. cal ievel, and a step up in Euio- ment of poultry in some of the
Mr. Wiles said that divers are pean military production. badly affected areas has met with

getting a moderate amount of sea~- The Ottawa decision to bring Satisfactory results,
eggs. The eggs are not there in Turkey and Greece into the Anti- he Peasant Agricultural In-
the large numbers that were Communist forces may have adds Structors visited 50 peasant hold-
available last season or the season ed to the problem and delayed 'D&8 and 4 school gardens in Aug-
Eighteen mango trees were

before. the time when Eisenhower can top. worked
He said that the rough seas are turn command over to someone 4
also giving the divers much else. he planting of food and fodder

crops Was continued at all stations

trouble, especially along the east during the month. In addition,

coast of the island. “There is no Name Important weeding and other cultural opera-
possibility of the sea-egg crop be- Some of the Allies agreed to the tions were carried out whenever
coming exhausted. Early picking creation of an eastern Mediterra« weather conditions permitted.

would have some effect on the nean defence line only on assur= The total number of livestock at
industry; so would pernicious ances that it will be under Eisen- the six stations at the end of Aug-
dynamiting on the inshore areas. hower’s command. It demonstrated ust, ineluding young stock born
This dynamiting destroys large anew his name is important in during the month, was 176. Four
areas carrying food on which the pringing together an army of many hundred and fifty-five gallons of
sea urchin feeds,” he said. nations. milk were produced, and 2 head «f

Nevertheless draft movement S0ck sold. Chemical
leaders are going ahead with the : emica
assumption that Eisenhower will Chemical analysis of three ad-
be available when the time comes, Visery soil samples was completed.
Governor. Thomas Dewey of New Further chemical analysis was
York, twice Republican Presiden - ores ae = - Seawell soils.
tial nominee who threw Eisenhow - a ionite “yrs on of soil potash
er’s hat into the ring last spring Fi pe Visite ee
contends that the General could do our advisory visits were made

rir : connection with cane growth
more to save Europe sitting in Lye
the White House than he can as elke SoS = adie Pet:

bone culti syste:
a subordinate general. va et ystem being la

Eisenhower's backers also are A yisit was made to two new
aware that a draft without some manurial trial sites to check suit-
help from the General would be ability for the type of experiment
an oddity in U.S. polities. They being considered,
cling to the belief he will let Futher cuttings of the perennial
voters know he’s “available” fodder trial plots have been made
sometime in: advance of the Re- The first year’s results are now
publican convention. —UP. being examined statistically,
summary of yields has been pre-
or sor the current Annual Re-
U.K. Quota For
Cuban Cigars

Six dry matter analyses and 2
LONDON

ponphehe dodder ana pecs have
nm comp) on samples re-
ceived from this trial.
Duri th e
The Board of Trade announces uring the early part of this
ir. London that 75 per cent. of Month, the last leaf samples were
the quota of imported cigars tae an oe tere! mante-
from Cuba will be allocated on . in all, a of ap-



German Trade
Threatened

BERLIN, Sept. 24.

West Germany charged on Mon-
day that the Soviet zone violated
the agreement ending Berlin's
a blockade. West German
offic, threatened to suspend
rain trade in retaliation.

The protest came after a week-
end of riotous demonstrations by
Communist youths, in which one
western teenager was shot and
wounded and 67 Communists
rrested

Kurt Leopold, deputy chief of
the West German Trade Mission,
fent a protest to Josef Orlopp,
Zonal Trade chief for the Soviet
sector. Leopold said the Commu-
nist refusal to pass West German
railway cars through the

viet border checkpoint violated
last Thursday’s agreement to lift



all Red restrictions on western .
access to Berlin, the basis of imports from Cuba Peowimately 00 individual leaf
Leopold warned that the new during 1937, 1938 and 1939 and chemical analysis (N.P.K.) of

East-West German Trade Pact 25 per cent. on the basis of im-
would become inoperative if Com- ports of ‘cigars from Jamai
munist restrictions continued. during 1949 and 1950.

—U-P. ‘

these samples is now underway. It
4 has been necessary to pay very
strict attention to certain factors
in the methods employed, in order
~j\to obtain the necessary accuracy
and reproducibility of results re-
quired.
General Analytical Work
During the month a total of 215
samples (all types) were received
at the, laboratory, and a visit was
made to the West India Rum Re-
finery for advisory purposes.

—B.U.P



\) oe - ma
(YA 4 “
oa



You can't resist that
wonderful flavor

So smooth. So delicious! And so good for
you, too. No trouble to

prepare . . . just follow
the simple directions
on the package. 3
wonderful flavors
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscotch.







WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.
An International, Materials Con-
; ference announced on Monday it
; Pulp paper Committee has made
ja third emergency allocation of
15,800 metric tons of newsprint ta
ten countries,—U.P,

10 Get Newsprint



INTNANLAY

and said, ‘Why cat me, sir, when
you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud
ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it so much he gave Jack all his goid

Sona 9

ging Over Grenada



beans and carrots, were in better

The — area planted to cotton
e end of August
ae a disappointed at the Senate's slow

Apart from bacterial black rot by voice vote, the Committee’s |

peasant SLOPED EP POPPE CPV SSCS Ss! GOP VOROS OSE



P








He



BOYS’ CLUB TO |
BE OPENED

At Chi ks Village
COLON R. T. MICHELAN
Commissi of Police, will
open a Bo and Girls’ Club at

near Seawell at 5.15 this after-

Charnocks Village, Christ Church.
| near This will be the eleventh]

Loys’ and Girls’ Club in the:
island,
The building in which the



Club will be opened was lent to
| the Police by the nearby Church

and it is very much suited fo:
the purpose,
Boys will use this new eluo

four days a week and girls thre
days. The eleven clubs in the
island have a membership of 600

*
t

London Express Service |

Senator Wants
Higher Excess
Profits Tax

WASHINGTON, Sept. 26

Senator Joseph C. O'Mahoney
to-day opened a floor fight to write
a tougher excess profits tax pro-
vision into the Senate's $5,500,-|
000,000 tax bill.



WONT PULL OUT IW USE

; O'Mahoney wants jthe Senate
to approve the same provision as
the House for credits to be given!
to corporations in figuring a



IRA AEE th A Se HIRD Heit, LCM ARLE DA

WILL NOT LEAK

ORAM ME A

STRONGER THAN NUT TYPE

LG AGG LOO AYU LAAN TM

excess profits taxes.

The Senate Bill would keep the
provisions of the present law
which give Corporations an easier
break .

Chairman Walt F. George of

the Finance Committee which
drafted the tax bill was openly;







.” progress on the bill. He predict~'
1 ed that the Upper Chamber will)
not finish it until “middle of next!

In a nine-hour session yester-
day, the Senate finally approved

mes week VILCANISED Td FRE TUBE

OUNLOF RUBBER cg, CTO, BIRMINGHAM
proposal to tax “unallocated Depots end Distributors thraus tt
comes” of all co-operatives

gardless of their size,—U.P,

EN@LAMWD % }
in- rid n
re. e
TR ee

5 124





POCA APPLE LEELLNSS

NOTICE TO IMPORTERS

-

SS9BSSS9SSSG 9999909
SOLLEVLO ISLES LEPC LLG GGGPPPOPAP AAD ALI AAT *

SOO



they have been informed by their Principals that due to the high
cost of operations at this Port Bills of Lading covering all goods
shipped from the Continent and Scandinavia as 1rom Ist Septem-

THE UNDERSIGNED hereby notify importers that
ber, 1951, will bear the following clause:—

“WAREHOUSING EXPENSES, WITH THE
EXCEPTION OF OVERTIME, FOR ACCOUNT OF THE
CONSIGNEE .”’

This means that the normal warehousing charges incurred at this
port will be collected from consignees here.

The present Warehousing charges are as follows:—

POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of 88 Ibs., and over
25 cents per crate.

POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of under 88 Ibs.
15 cents per crate.

ALL OTHER CARGO—$3.00 per ton weight or measurement
whichever is larger with a minimum of 50 cents,

ot

The terms of delivery for CEMENT, MANURES and
EXPLOSIVES will be free from alongside; i.e. all Lighterage
and Warehouse expenses INCLUDING OVERTIME will be for
account of Consignee, and will be collected from here.



Bills of Lading will have to be presented at the Offices (not
Warehouses) of the undersigned for calculation and payment of
these charges.

GOODS WILL BE DELIVERED ONLY ON PRESENTA.
TION OF RECEIPTED BILLS OF LADING SHOWING
THAT THESE CHARGES HAVE BEEN PAID. :

8. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD, :
Agents Royal Netherlands Steamship Company.

PLANTATIONS LTD.,
Agents for Saguenay Terminals Ltd

R.M. JONES & CO., LTD.,
Agents Compagnie Generale Transatlantique

SLOPE LP PPS OCC GCLI OL LS

PLLLCLGELLCEE EEC CCPLCLPEELL LLL LLL PPPS
oO*

3

PUOOC SS POO PO SOV OS GOSS OS

SOOO SSO SSG GOS FO FOOV OY







PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co.,

» Broad 8t., Bridsetown



Thursday, September 27, 1951



FLOODING

THE Government has at last sent down
to the Legislature a bill which promises
to afford some protection to those people
who live in the low-lying areas in times
of heavy rain and flooding. The bill has
a pretentious title—‘Prevention of Floods
Bill.”

In essence, however, it is an attempt on
the part of the Government, after much
deserved approach to a problem which only the
Government can solve. In 1949 there was
a heavy rainfall following a tropical dis-
turbance off Barbados, Several people lost
their lives and thousands of dollars worth
of property was lost. Public dissatisfac-
tion was great when it was discoverad that
the efforts to prevent disaster had been
made but not properly co-ordinated, Since
that there has been some revision of the
methods of procedure and a _ sincere
attempt to overhaul the machinery and to
gear it afresh.

During the investigations it was found
that certain areas of land were unsuitable
for tenantry purposes and gave rise to
positive danger in times of heavy rain.

It was realised that there was no au-
thority to prevent people from putting
houses on any land available or to direct
a landowner to withhold any spot from
rental because it was lowlying or swampy
or even dangerous.

The present bill now seeks to remedy
the position .by .establishing works to
minimise the danger of flooding such as
the erection of breakwaters or the sinking
of wells to take off flood water at certain
points and before it reaches residential
areas. It also provides that where lands
have been found to be unsuitable for ten-
antry purposes, the owner should be for-
bidden to allow tenants to put their houses
there.

The bill has been long in reaching
the practical stage and even now there
may be a disposition to object to it on the
ground that it works hardship on land
owners who rent spots in tenantries, It is
the duty of the Government to prevent
one section of the community from mak-
ing profit to the disadvantage of another
and more so to see that living and health
conditions conform to certain standards.
It might also be argued that such a bill
cuts across the right of the citizen.

The answer is that people who cater to
public need by means of services must see
to it that such services are of a standard
as required by public safety. Some people
believe that it is their right to make
money out of others irrespective of the
means adopted. Just as it can be argued
that land owners must provide proper
roads in their tenantries before it can be
let or sold, it can be accepted ,that the
same owners should be made to maintain
adequate means of safety for those to
whom they cater.

It is regrettable that the bill has been
so long in framing and that it comes to
the Legislature at a time so near to the
end of the session allowing it to be lost
at the end of the session by means of good
filibustering,

It is to be hoped, however, that the
members of the Huuse and the Council
will realise the urgent necessity for such
a bill and that the general public will
spare no opportunity to voice their strong
disapproval of measures to defeat the bill,

In view of the s\~ng criticisms made
against the Government for the lack of
organisation and protective measures re-
sulting in the death of several people in
August 1949, and the fact that this bill is
designed to prevent a repetition of the
disaster, there should be no difficulty in

its becoming law.
7



* BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

A Fabrice Of Many
Elements

INTERNATIONAL law is a sub- (By LORD JUSTICE BIRKETT) the customs and usages of states

ject -of vast importance to all

An Honorary Fellow of Emanuel

that have gradually obtained uni-

peoples, and more particularly at College, Cambridge, Lora Justice Birkett yersal recognition, and have be-

the present time. Every day, mat-
ters of dispute arise between vari-
ous countries which affect almost
every other country the world.
The question at once arises wheth-
er international law can help to
solve these difficulties in a just and
peaceful way. It is well, there-
fore, that we should try to under-
stand what international law is
and to recognise some of the
complexities that surround the
subject. I will try to explain its
main features in simple language,
but it will be impossible to do
more than touch the bare outline
of the subject.

In the government of our own
countries in which we live, we
recognise that we must be gov-
erned by law, and we require that
law to be just and fair to all the
people who tive in the country*

In England, Parliament makes
the laws which are administered
throughout the country, and the
courts of law exist to see that the
laws are not broken, that they
are properly administered, and
that disputes between citizens are
justly decided,

But when you come to consider
international law things are much
more complicated. There is no
supreme law-making authority
whose enactments are binding
upon all the states of the world,
and international law has to !ook
elsewh tre for its sources and for
its power.

Beginnings of International
Law

Just a word, therefore, about
the beginnings of international
law. It is a comparatively mod-
ern thing. In the Middle Ages it
could not and did not exist. The
history of Europe shows that it
was not until the sixteenth cen-
tury that independent states came
into being, and when they came
into, being, international law came
into being, too, in its primitive
form. Those were very troubled
days, indeed, and the men of those
days were greatly concerned
about the question of war.

International law today is still
greatly concerned with the same
question, but it may be said, with
great truth, that from the Middle
Ages has come fhe idea that war
is a moral wrong, and nepaus to
be’ justified when wndertaken.
That is the reason why such
efforts are made by the countries
concerned to show that they are
not law-breakers, for they know
that public opinion all over tke
werld is utterly opposed to ag-
gressive war, and that this opinion

has been a Judge of the King’, Bench

high Court of Justice since 1941 He
was a Deputy Member of the Interna-
tional Military Tribunal at Nuremberg
has been expresed in very many

Pacts and treaties, to one or two
ot which I will later refer, Inter-
national law aspires to outlaw war
and to bring about conditions in
whieh countries will live and
work together in friendship and
amity.

Bur it would be a mistake te
think that international law. is
concerned with war only. It is
concerned no less with peace, and
in the thousand and one things
which arise in the ordinary every-
day relationships between states.
Despite all failures and weakness-
es, despite even the calamities of
great wars, there is a great body
of international law in daily
operation, In the absence of a
supreme law-making authority, it
follows that the fabric of inter-
national law is made up of many
elements, some of which are diffi-
cult to ascertain and define, ~

Before I say a word or two about
these elements, it is necéssary to
eay something about the Inter-
nutional Court of Justice. “Britain
has recently appealed to this court
in its dispute with Persfa in order
to try to settle the dispute by pro-
cess of law. This court was set
up by the Charter of the United
Nations, and it was declared to be
one of the principal organs of the ,
United Nations to carry out the
purposes of the Charter, which,
among other ‘things, were the just
settlement of international dis-
putes.

This court was the successor of
the Permanent Court of. Inter-
national Justice set up in accor-
dance with the covenant of the
League of Nations. The many de-
cisions of the Permanent Court are
of immense importance in inter-
national law, and under the Statue
of the International Court are to
be applied by the court to the prob-
lems which come before it. Judicial
decisions, therefore, may be said
to be one of the sources of inter-
national law. But the question
naturally arises: on what kind of
material are these judicial de-
cisions made? One answer would
be: on that body of rules which
states have come to regard as bind-
ing on themselves in all their deal-
ings with other states. But this
merely prompts the further ques-

tion: How are these rules
to be ascertained, and how
are they to be enforced?

One of the ways is to look at





come rules which states have
iecegnised to be binding upon |
them,

Perhaps the best illustration may
be taken from the laws of war. In >
the course Of years

wrong to treat
with inhumanity,
to use poisoned weapons, that flags
of truce should not be improperly
used, and many other matters oi
the same kind. In 1907 these
things were embodied in the Hague
Convention, and that convention is
now part of international law, ana
has continually been enforced.
Another source of internationa:
law lies in the many treaties made
between states. One of the mo9si
famous is the Pact of Paris, or whe
Kellogg-Briand Pact, which was «
general treaty for the renunciation
of war. It was made in 1928 and
was binding on no less than sixty-

three nations. e signatories |
agreed war as an in-
ee n olicy, and it

has since been t signatory
to the pact Ing on such 4)
war was doing something illegal
according to international law.
Another source of international |
law lies in the > ciples of law |
recognised b vilised nations
When the Integmational Court of
Justice is considering a matter)
referred to it, it ean look at the
principles of law applied in the.
affairs of individual states. |

I have said enough to show the |
ditticulties under which inter- |
national law labours. Of neces-_
sity, its growth must be slow ana,
painful.. Many of the rules 0!

custom and “are uncertain
and vaguc, and always and ever |
there is the lack of some great in-

ternational institution to make o1 |
declare the law with authority. |

Many of the things which cause |
international tension are created |
by the acts of individual states in
their own interna! affairs, and in-|
ternational law cannot interfere; |
and we still seem {6 be a long way
from that state of things where in-
dividual states would be willing
to surrender any of their powers
to the wider rule of international
aw.

When we speak, therefore, of in-
ternational law we mean that law
which is actually in operation to-
day in the relation of states to each
other, and of the conditions upon
which the reign of law in inter-
national affairs ultimately depends.

isoners of wal’)

|



Would The Red Dean Kindly

self-revealing work as the

THE liquidation of religious sur-
vivals, and, above all, of the be-
lief in God, constitutes one of the
tasks of the Communist education
of the Soviet ,cople, states the

Encyclopedia,
And in more detail:—
“According tc religious cere-

monies, God is an almighty super-
natural being, a higher non-
material force which created the
world, gave it a determined order
and controlled it, and determined
the fate of individual human beings
and of all humanity.

“Religious ceremonies arose even
among primitive people as a result
of their weakness in the face of
the panifestations of nature.

“The outward processes ol
nature, which dominated primitive
people, were reflected in their con-
sciousness as fantastic forms, like
supernatural beings, which ordered
the manifestations of nature and

| produced for the people now bles-
sings, now misery and harm.

“With the evolution of a class
society and the beginning of ex-
ploitation, religion began to reflect
the powers of social pressure; gods
then acquired both ordinary at~-
tributes and also became the repre-
sentatives of historical forces

! (Engels.)

“Thus God is not the almighty
non-material being, as religious
preachers affirm, but a comp!ex of
ideas, bred from the stupid op-
pression of man and of external
nature and of class pressure-—ideas
which consolidated that oppres-

Our Readers Say

Christ Church Roads

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Kindly permit me to com-
ment on the deplorable condition
of the Christ Church Vestry
Roads. I am firmly convinced
that our vestry roads do not com-
pare favourably with those of St.
George and other parishes not as
financially sound as our parochial
treasury. When you take into
consideration a main road like that
at Silver Sands for years in a
dilapidated state, and no effort is
made from year to year to get
rid of those lakes, rivers and ponds
in the highway, something should

ble,

be done about it. is electric power down there
J. A, PICKERING. There electric’ power in St. plications
Lucy. But none at Silver Sands

Silver Sands Neglected

To the Editor, the Advocate, (

SIR,—-Please grant me space in
your valuable columns to express
what 1 think is a disgrace gp the

which

seems to be
authorities.
There is no electricity, and
the water pressure is terribly low,
Sometimes
fush the water toilets because of
the lack of water pressure.
must buy at least thirty cents of
ice each day which adds up to
about $9.00 per month.

frigerator could cost that
Kerosene lamps cost much more
to keep than electric lamps, and
you cannot take a radio from town
to Silver Sands because there is
no power (battery sets excepted).
But much farther down the line
at Bathsheba you find that there

should have all modern amenities
just ag the tourists have theirs at
ihe other holiday resorts.

When it eémes to roads T can

neglected by the

The roads are terri- Gover

it is impossible to
should

You

No re-
much.

To The

a holiday resort and

of the parish and the Government.
rnment ;
sums in playing fields.
thing to attract the tourists and
the place where the small man

is neglected.
Christ Church are not as illiterate
ns the politician thinks, and they
krow who and what to vote for.
They have seen the light.

Application For Work

following letter might prove use-
ful to y ‘
THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY.

Mr. Wooding Esq.,
Manager of Central Foundry.

from this
new volumes appear from

Moscow, and today’s quotations open with the
Russian word for God, which comes under the “B’s.

“A PRIMITIVE form of belief
sion and hushed up the cluss strug-
gle (Lenin).

‘Fetishism’
in God was animism—belief in
spirits, above all, spirits of dead
ancestors and suchlike,

“A variety of animism is fetish-
ism—the worship of inanimate ob-
jects; for the rest, fetishism ap-
pears in practice until God was
represented in the form of icons,
statues, and so on.

“At its furthest development,
allied with monarchial forms of
government began the representa-
tion of a single almighty god like
the Heavenly Father,

“God, and rewards sent by God,
are directed to the reconciliation
of the exploited with class oppres-
sion.

“Assertions of
power is from God are
directed to class oppression,

‘Vainly’

“IDEALISTIC philosophy tries
in every way to embellish the
idea of God, to reconcile it with
common sense and with science.

“Theology and suchlike idealis-
tised throughout the centuries in
tic philosophies are vainly prac-
attempts to demonstrate the exis-
tence of God.

“A scientific materialist world
outlook is incompatible with be-
lief in God. The Marxist maxim:
‘Religion is the opium of the peo-
ple’ is the corner-store of Marx-
ist outlook on religion.”

churchmen that
thus

colossal mation

spends
Yet the

be able to enjoy himself old.

But the people of

date, I

With thanks for space,
JOHN DOUGH.

Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Regarding your editorjal
in lust Sunday’s Advoacte re ap-

for employment, the

To the
ou and your readers.

Sept. 16th, 1944.

Turn To Volume 3?

ALL THOSB who believe—and the Dean of Canter-
bury is on record as being among them—that Chris-
tianity and Soviet Communism can move forward
together should turn to Volume 5 of THE GREAT
SOVIET ENCYCLOPEDIA.

The Advocate is publishing extracts

B stands for
BEZRABOTITSA

“UNEMPLOYMENT is an_ in-
evitable consequence of capitalist
over-production, when workers
are thrown out on the street and
cannot find a job and must suffer
hunger and poverty.

“Unemployment can only be
prevented by liquidating the capi-
talist system.

“There are capitalist economists
who maintain that unemployment
is necessary, even profitable.

“That statement and similar can-
nibalistic theories’ bear witness
that one cannot liquidate unem-
ployment without liquidating capi-
talism.”

B stands for

BASES

_ “WITH A VIEW to imperiai-
ist aggression, the U.S.A. and Brit-
ain have built a chain of military
bases in different parts of the
world: For example, in Japan,
Alaska, South Korea, Egypt, Per-
sia, Turkey, Greece, Italy, along
the African coast, and in Australia,
Austria, West Germany, Norway,
and round the Atlantic.

“Those bases are built in order
to realise plans for. world domina-
tion and to prepare war against the

BALTIC

“AFTER the victory of the Octo-
ber Revolution (1917) and the un-
successful Anglo-French Interven-
tion (1918-20), thé Baltic became
more important for the U.S.S.R.

“In 1939, after England’s entry
into World War II, Churchill put
forward a_ plan that the Royal
Navy should conquer the Baltic so
as to threaten the Soviet Union's
security directly... .

“In the summer of 1940 Estonia,
Latvia, and Lithuania freely joined
the U.S.S.R.

London Express Service

Should you require any infor-

about my character, I can

bring you one from my supervis-
ing Minister, or Choir Master or
Head Teacher. I am fifthteen years
And also an altar server
and Choir I am.

Should I be a successful cant-

will do all in my power to

give satisfaction, and honour, and
and due respect, to you and all
my Master, and who set over me.
Kindly help me please.

I remain, i

Your loving affectionate,
(Name) ;

Please Help
Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have been informed that
Mr. Beckles is one of the
who succeeded in establishing a
housing scheme at the Bay “Land.
t am therefore appealing te him

‘pioneers

part of the present Government. say without fear of contradiction pear Sir, to do all in his power to help me
Silver Sands is the place where that I bought a new pair of shoes I have just taken the oppor- so that m application for po of
civil servants and small salaried for $10.90 and wore them down tynity, or writing you these the hones will he accepted
commercia! clerks spend thei to Silver Sands, I wore them for few lines applying to your adver- ven
pnnual holidays Beside th three days along the Silver Sands tisement for .a trade at your It is impossible to rent a house
neople from the neighbouring is- road Now they are being half- = Foundry " in New Orleans because, like in
lands when on visit to Barbad led the shoemaker {t is ; some other districts, when rain
* +‘taixe holidavs down her eithe iat the shoes are bad, « I have past tne seventh falls the yards are flooded, The
t rea had. And I believe dard at The Boys Schc gutters ~which have not a iequate

rte

‘ hen &
r ime t ar

ainage harbor mosquitoes

comm

there had |
grown up the belief that it was|

at it was wrong |

TAX MAN SWOOPS ON.

A CARGO OF BRAINS

'
FREDERICK COOK tells the story of! |
the 31 Britons who have been chosen to |
go to thé United States and stay there

for 15 menths with all expenses paid. |
NEW YORK. |
THIRTY-ONE of the possessors of

teach them,
| {ndications are that the answer —
cally — will be “plenty.”

There are men like Geoffrey Grime from

a road research laboratory who will investi-) ¥
gate “The design and operation of vehicles’ ,
{rom the point of view of safety” (which| y

means he will try to find out why United
States cars have grown so huge that few
people can see out of them and almost no-
body can park one.

Another is Edward Adrian Mayne, tele-
phone manager from Stoke-on-Trent, who is
going to try to solve the mystery of why an
American can ring up someone 3,000 miles
away (and no back-talk from the operator

either) in the time it takes a Londoner to! ¥

make a call from Golders Green to Hamp-
stead,

Another is Dr. Bruce Stocker from Lon-
don’s School of Hygiene and Tropical Medi-
cine, who is to study genetics here and per-
haps get a new slant on tropical conditions
by week-ending in New York next summer.

HAND-PICKED

|

them: a fact which, I am assured, signifies

abilities are concerned — have just captured
some of the prized Commonwealth Fund
Fellowships. Winning a Commonwealth
Fellowship means that you can study in the
U.S.A. for 15 months or so at the United
States’ expense. The fellowships go to hand-
picked university men, top-level civil ser-
vants, and now even newspapermen, The
general idea is that thereafter the winners
will be good friends of the U.S.A. for life.
Unhappily the atmosphere of mutual good

most of this year’s batch have arrived by,that
unpopular gentleman the American tax col-
lector.

In his opinion, the money that the distin-
guished visitors live on in the United States
is income. And, as such—fork over, please.

PLENTY OF MONEY

The tax man is showing a tendency to be
stubborn, He is brushing off State Depart-
ments protestations about international
amity with a blunt “friendship is your
busihess. Mine is collecting the dough.”

Even if the worst befalls, the Britons on
their way over may rest assured that they
will not go hungry. For money is one thing
that the Commonwealth Fund does not lack.
It subsists on a matter of 80 million dollars
or so either way — left by various members
|or so — give or take a few millions either
way — left by various members of the re-
nowned Harkness family, who once financed
an up-and-coming young fellow named
John D. Rockefeller and later went on to
make real money in railroads.

with the British Commonwealth. Old Mrs.
Harkness picked it because she liked the
sound of it back in the days when we were
still an Empire. Her fund has been financing
| Britons to study here for many years.

THE BALLIOL MAN
In addition to the names I have given
already, this year’s 31 include Arthur Allen,
from Peterhouse, Cambridge, who will delve
into the mathematical mysteries called func-
tional analysis at Princeton or Chicago,



| will brush up his American history on the
battlefields of Yale; Marcus Dick, from Bal-
liol, who will study symbolic logie at Har-
vard, he Ee

An aspect of United States history with
interesting potentialities its pressure
groups — is the topic for Norman Crowther
Hunt, from Exeter College, Oxford. Michael
Longuett-Higgins, from Trinity College,
Cambridge, is going to potter about on the
bottom of the sea at the famous Scripps In-
stitute of oceanography to find out what goes
on down there, and why.

In the civil servants’ group, Harold Ryan,
from the Ministry of I.ealth, has a surprise
in store. Housing is his field and he is to
examine how the United States gets houses
| up so fast. The surprise will come when he
discovers that some unspeakable characters
| here believe there is a profit to be made out
of building houses—and that lots of people
are quite ready to help them make it so long
| as they get a house to live in.
| 23' WIVES



How much do the lucky Fellows get for

their sojourn in the U.S.A.? It is variable.

But an average Fellow draws all the cost of
his travel from home and back again, a liv-
ing allowance of 4,400 dollars for a year

(more if he stays longer), the cost of ‘his
“inquiries,” with 950 dollars minimum for
S.A 200 dollars for books

travel inside/'U anc

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

we

These men—-there is not a woman among)

absolutely nothing so far as their cerebral)

cheer has been rudely disturbed even before!

though §
|it may be expressed a little more academi-| §



William Barker, an Eton history master who] ;:

|

Britain’s best brains—the men who in years) .
to come will either be running the country! §
jor plotting the course for those who do —'¥
‘are arriving in New York within the next} :
few days to see what the United States can














The name has nothing whatever to do};

—L.ES. cai a aaa ceca ailiade

ee eel ee












Re-opening to

a te eee oe

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951





WE MAVE THE BEST IN TOWN
=

—_——_

ADVOCATE STATIONERY






NOTICE

Our LUMBER and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS

will be closed for :

STOCK - TAKING

on

THURSDAY, 27th
FRIDAY, 28th
SATURDAY, 29th

Business on - - -
TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER

oats

Our Customers are asked to arrange their shopping

accordingly,



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to - - -

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Jee 4257, 4413,



PHONES:

oo

4487,




NOTICE
OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

On Wednesday 26th, Thursday 27th

Friday 28th
RE-OPENING ON
SATURDAY 29th.

°
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.





Cold Storage Hams
Hams in Tins Ave. 10 Ibs.
Hams in Tins

Salami Ave. L Ib.

DELICIOUS DRINKS

Canada Dry Drinks





NOTICE
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

ON

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
26th 27th
and FRIDAY 28th

Resopening to Business on
SATURDAY 29th Sept.

Our Customers are asked to arrange

their Shopping Accordingly.
e

DA COSTA & CO.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



.
a
d -
x -

; ¢

HAMS SPECIALS
“Magnet”
Ave. 16 Ibs.

MEALS
Fresh Sausages
Hamburger Steak
Calves Liver
Calves Kidneys
Ox Brains
Tender Loins

Ave. 4} Ibs.



with
Gold Braid Rum Chickens
Tomate Juice Ducks
Apricot Nectar Rabbits
PHONE GODDARD'S EARLY







LTD.

30 oz, Process Peas
30c. per tin

EASY TO PREPARE

MEATS you'll enjoy



THURSDAY,

SEPTEMBER 27, 1951





Colonial Fiim

‘Ir LOOK TO YoU!



ANIMAL WELFARE WEEK organised by the Barbados 8.P.C.A.

starts on Sunday, Sept. 50th.

Animal Welfare Week
Opens Next Sunday

By a Special Correspondent

NEXT SUNDAY, September 30th, Animal Welfare
Week, organised by the Barbados S.P.C.A. will be launched;
so let us consider very briefly what man in his social pro-

gress owes to animals.

Thousands of miles from the tropics, in the Arctic
circle, travel without dogs would be impossible. Explorers

in these regions pay glowin
endurance and loyalty of th

g tributes to the intelligence,
eir sturdy canine friends who

drag sleighs loaded with stores and equipment over hun-
dreds of weary miles of ice and snow.

In the deserts »f Africa the pa-
tient camel trudges over an equal-
ly monotonous trail in the service
of man while the elephant’s great
strength is used to pull felled trees
through the tropical jungle.

For many years hundreds of
small ponies have worked in the
coal mines of Britain; descénding
the pit shaft at an early age they
seldom if ever returned to the sur-
face until they were too old for
further work. It is no exaggera-
tion to say that the prosperity of
the mining industry owes much to
their sturdy strength.

Messenger Dogs

When war’s ugly shadow spreads
over the land animals are in the
front line. Highly intelligent dogs
are trained, as messengers, mine
detectors, and guards. Horses and
mules are used for transport in
mountainous regions; carrier pi-
geons play their part in communi-
cations,

The value of animals in the
world’s laboratories is well known.
All sorts of tests are done on
guinea pigs, rabbits and rats, the
results of which often contribute
materially to the saving of count-
less human lives. Precious serum
is provided by horses and vaccine
by cows,

“Seeing Eye” Dogs are the con-
stant companions of blind people
and lead them safely through the
streets of the worlc’s busiest cities.

Even this short a:count will con-
vince you that man has found in
animals the most powerful of na-
tural allies, deserving of all the
kindness and care that he can poss-
ibly bestow. But everyone read-
ing these lines knows that if such
sentiments were universal there
would be no need for a Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals, He knows that here in
this island animals are neglected,
beaten, overworked and underfed,

Dogs covered in mange,
whose sufferings must be
acute are a common sight on
our city streets, while late at
night, after a long day’s work
in the baking sun weary
draught animals are still in
the shafts awaiting their mas-
ter’s orders.

Band of Mercy

If you are not already a Member
or Associate of the Barbados
S.P.C.A. you can join forthwith.

If you are still at school join the
Band of Mercy. If there is no
Band at your school ask your
teacher to get into touch with Mr.
L. T. Gay, Erdiston College. All
it costs you is one cent for a mem-
bership card

Adult members of the Society
pay from $1.20 per annum and
Associates pay 60 cents. These are
minimum amounts and larger
sums are very welcome for thc
scope of our work largely depends



on our members’ annual sub-
scriptions.
Merchants and planters have

supported us loyally in the past.
Perhaps when they recall the part
played by draught animals in the

viii \i

W\\




coils WHISEY y) ;



> jirttlord Lid
po jun ia soma
1 ey
‘

4

sugar industry in the years before
the advent of the lorry they will
make a_ special Thanksgiving
donation during Animal Week

Send your subscriptions to Capt.
H. H, Williams, Hon. Treasurer,
B’dos S.P.C.A., Y.M.C.A., Pinfold
St. or phone 2673 and we will col-
lect the money. You will receive
an official receipt and the names of
all Members are published in our
Annual Report.

Enlightened countries have high
standards of Animals Care, With
your help Barbados can become
an example for the whole West
Indian area,

Tail Piece

I'm wagging my es

tail with delight
at the thought
that you're going
to help me by join-
ing the Barbados
8.P.C.A.

SHIPPING OFFICE GETS
RADIG-TELEPHONE

Messrs Wilkinson & Haynes Co.,
Ltd., agents for the Elders &
Fyffes Steamship Line, have lately
equipped their shipping ofice with
a radio-telephone.

Elders & Fyffes ships calling
here no longer have to use their
horns as a means of communica-
tion with their agents, but can get
their messages through with much
more ease.

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd’s shipping office was the first
shipping office of Barbados to be
equipped with radio-telephone.
Their telephone is for communi-
cating with their launches, but if
sets are installed aboard the C.N.S.
ships, communication would be
had between the ships and the
office. ‘

Radio-telephones in the shipping
offices aid considerably in des-
patching ships when they call here
and save the launches a lot of
work, a shipping clerk told the
Advocate yesterday.



Two soft spots on the runway
at Seawell are at present under-
going repair. Repair work on one
of these areas has already been
completed and work on the second
spot began last night.

Mr. Charlie Johnstone, one of
T.C.A’s Senior Engineers who left
Barbados over the week-end after
another inspection of the runway,
suggested shortly before his de-
parture that two “soft” areas near
the centre of the runway should
be excavated, re-filled and re-
surfaced as soon as possible.

Mr. Johnstone’s periodic visits
to Barbados are made possible by

|




WHIT

¢ EER \ This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavour
3} U mM 4 which will cl

aim your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND

SCOTCH WHISKY

Sole Importers :—

W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS

D & MUIR © OISTALLERS § LeiTH SCOTLAND

>

Quarry Workers

>
Compensation

At Tuesday’s meeting of the
House Mr, F, E. Miller gave notice
o the following address to the
Gyvernor:

The House of Assembly views
with grave concern the savage
conditions under which quarry
Workers are forced to earn a liv-
ing, with inadequate compensa-
tion for their strenuous hours of
toil.

The House is of the opinion
that “Block-Stone” workers be
paid a rebate of one penny on
every square foot of stone quar-
ried, with the provision that this
rebate be paid during the first
half of December of every year.

_In_order to justify this rebate,
simple calculations reveal that
quarry owners who now receive
7 cents per square foot would
clear approximately $15,000.00
per acre of quarry land, 10 feet
deep, even with an allowance of
50% loss, incurred through “de-
pression” broken stone, chips, marl
etc. even though the debris is
sometimes sold,

The House also considers that
a similar rebate be granted
“blast stone” workers, who are
paid by the square yard or coil

The House respectfully requesis
that legislation be introduced, de-
signed to give effect to the above



“Ellerton”
At the meeting of the House
of Assembly on Tuesday Mr.
F, E. Miller gave notice of the

following questions:

Is Government aware that the
district of “E.lerton” in the par-
ish of St. George, is developing
into what may someday be con-
sidered “the town of the parish”?

If the above is in the affirma-
tive, inasmuch as there is a water-
main in the area, would Govern-
ment see to it that a Fire Hydrant
be placed at a central point which
would offer some form of protec-
tion in the case of fire, seeing
that most of the bouseos ct ule
constructed of wood?

Tenantry Roads

Mr. J. A. Haynes gave notice
recently of the following.

Is the Government aware that
the tenantry Roads under the
control of the H. & T. Board are
not being maintained and are
thus getting into a worse condi-
tion than when they were recon-
structed?

If the answer to No, 1 is in the
affirmative; will the Government
take steps to have this serious
state of affairs remedied,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘Unit Head Ca



FILM PREVIEW

THE Film Preview which
was to have been held on
the 25th September at 8 p.m.,
at Harrison College will now
take place on Friday 28th
September at 8 p.m., punc-
tually.



‘ined For _
‘Short’ Weight

HE POLICE were on the prow!
on August 24 and caught
three sellers who carried weights
which weighed less than they were
Supposed to weigh. Yesterday,
Acting Police Magistrate, Mr G.
B. Griffith, imposed two £2 fines
and a £5 fine on the sellers whom
he found guilty.

Charles King of Roebuck Street
had one weight which was being
used aS a two pound, one ounce
less than two pounds, He had also
been using as a two pound, one
which was one ounce, four drams
light, a four pound 12 drams light
and a five pound 12 drams light.
He was fined £5 and one shilling
costs.

Clarissa Symmonds of Ashton
Hall, St. Peter was fined £2. She
was also selling with weight in-
strument,

The other seller who was using
weights less than what they were
supposed to be was Gertrude
Boyce of French Village, St. Peter
She was fined £2 and one shilling
costs.

ILLIAM J, MC KINNALLY,

26-year-old seaman of the
motor vessel Canadian Cruiser,
was yesterday convicted, repri-
manded and discharged, and or-
dered to pay $2 damages by City
Police Magistrate, Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn. He was found guilty of dam-
aging the wooden door of the bag-
gade warehouse on Tuesday,

OLICE MAGISTRATE Mr.

E. A. McLeod yesterday fined
Gladye Brathwaite of Rockley,
Christ Church, 25/- to be paid in

one month or in default one
month’s imprisenment, when he
found her guilty of wounding

Clementina Morris on August 23.
Brathwaite bit Morris.



West Indians Honoured By Stamp

TRIBUTE to the part taken by West Indians in the
construction of the Panama Canal was officially paid on the
August 15, anniversary of the opening of the waterway, by
the issue of a special commemorative stamp,

The new ten-cent stamp, shown
here shows a2 group of labourers
at work in Culebra (Gaillard)
Cut. It was designed by Meade
Bolton, former Panama Canal
Architect.

The idea for the commemora-
tive stamp was conceived by
George W. Westerman, of Pana-
ma City, well known writer and
civic leader among West Indian
groups on the Isthmus and their
Panamanian offspring.

A public testimonial ceremony
honouring Governor Newcomer
and paying tribute to Mr. Wester-
man was planned by the West In-
dian Stamp Appreciation Com-
mittee. It was held August 15 in
Mount Hope Stadium. Invited to

participate were representatives
of the Armed forces, Panama
Government, * churches, schools,

patriotic and civic groups, labour
representatives, and Governments
of the West Indies.

Other plans include a “West
Indian Week” observance in the
Canal Zone public schools; an
essay contest among students from
the fifth grades to the high school
level;.a special supplement of The
Panama Tribune, and an exhibit
by the Panama Canal Library.

Upwards of 50,000 West Indians
took part in digging the Canal.
Over 30,000 contract ,labourers
were brought to the Isthmus by
the Isthmian Canal Commission,
of whom approximately two-
thirds were recruited in Barbados.
Several thousands emigrated to







WEST IN
ihe THE CONSTRUCT Hs OF



f

AL ZONE POS

{ pee “
toewrs CAN. STAG

the Canal Zone from Jamaica, al-
though only 37 were recruited
there under contract. Other West

Indian Islands represented among:

the contract workers were For-
tune Island, Guadeloupe, Mar-
tinique, Trinidad, Curacao, St.
Kitts, St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Grenada; and British Guiana,
—Panama Review.



TOURISM

Mr M. E. Cox M.C.P. who this
week returned from Santa Do-
mingo where he attended the tour-
ism talks as an observer from this
Colony, declined to say anything
about the conference when asked
by the Advocate.

UNWAY UNDER REPAIR

arrangement with the Minister of
Transport, Ottawa.

On Monday the Department of
Highways and Transport began
work on one of these spots, but
was unable to complete repairs be-
fore B.W.LA’s scheduled flight
from Venezuela was due to arrive,

Here Overnight

The aircraft landed but remain-
ed in Barbados overnight return-
ing to Trinidad the next morning,
Work continued all through Tues-
day and B.W.LA. delayed their
scheduled flight from Trinidad two
and a half hours arriving at Sea-




well at approximately 11.15 p.m
by which time the hole had been
re-sealed.,

Repair work on the second hole
began last night and it is hoped
that it will be finished in time so
that no airline flights will be dis-
rupted today.

Mr. Johnstone took with him
samples from the runway to be
tested by the Department of
Transport in Canada, and it is an-
ticipated that a report from him
about these samples will be re-
ceived in Barbados within two
weeks.



lls

London Unit Offers Help

WL Films To Be Shown Locally

MR. WILLIAM SELLERS, M.B.E. head of the Colonial |
Film Unit headquarters in L



the purpose of assisting in
production and to discover I
London can help in provid
sound recording and labora
available locally.
e arrived on Tuesday j
B.W.LA aan. Trinidad “aa %
staying at the Marine Hotel,

Two years ago Mr. Sellers visit- “vil! undoubtedly become a valu- |

ed Barbados with the suggestion
that local people might be trained
in film craft and as a result, a film
training school was held in Ja-

maica Since then, six students
from Jamaica, British Guiana,

rinidad and Barbados, received a
full course of training in advanced
photography and in film and film

strip making with special emphasis
on the ereative side of this work

Mr. WILLIAM SELLERS

The trainees have now been
back in their own territories long
enough to produce their first films
on their own, Examples of their
work will be shown on Friday eve-
ning at Harrison College when the
Governor and Lady Savage, mem-
bers of the Legislature, Sir George
Seel, Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare, the Press and
others will be present.

W. L. Films

; Mr. Sellers said that two of the
films, one on “Tuberculosis” and
the other on “The University Col-
lege of the West Indies”, were
made by the students working as
a team towards the end of their
term at the film training school,
The most important film of the
evening wiil be the one entitled
“Give your child a chance.” This
was made by Mr, Isaac Carmichael
of the Visuai Aids section of the
Education Department,
_Commentaries for these films
were prepared locally and re-
corded with a West Indian voice
in London, From a purely tech-
nical point of view, these films
how great promise with regard
to the standard of film making
whieh can be expected once the
trained technicians have got into
their stride,

‘The demand for films far ex-
ceeds the output of the film unit
at this stage and any expansion of
the units will, of course, depend
on the quality and effectiveness of
the early films which are made.”

Asked what he thought about
he local effort in film preduction,
ye suid: “We are very pleased with
the film Mr. Carmichael has pro-
duced in Barbados, His investiga-
tion of the subject was miade in the
fo est co-operation with the medi-

c
eal authorities. He prepared a
very full treatment which was

submitted to London for comment
as to film shape and balance.

Shooting Script

“Several points required recon-
sideration and an acceptable ar-
rangement was reached regarding
the final shooting script. Filming
then went ahead, and though Mr.
Carmithael, had many real diffi-
culties to meet and problems to
solve, the close contact maintained

with the Colonial Film Unit in
London resulted in the gradual
building up of very satisfactory
series of ‘rushes’ only needing

wise editing to produce an excel-
lent film.

“The preparation of a concise
commentary was important and in
this, Mr. Carmichael had the valu-
ible advice of Dr, O'Mahony, the
Director of Medical Services and
Dr. Harkness, Medical Adviser to
he Comptroller for Development
ind Welfare.

“Very few amendments. were
nade in London and these were
confined to slight rearrangement
and choice of words that were
suitable for sound recording effi-
ciency. The finalised film version
should prove of value to the mo-
tion pleture medium in the educa-
tion of pregnant women. This
was its purpose, and unquestion-

ably, that purpose has been
achieved, . ;
“Direction of the characteristics

is highly commendable. Mr, Car-



I

SMALL RUGS





CARPETS



4 ft. 6 in, 2 ft. 3 in.
: 4’ 6” & TV Each .... $37.58
Each $14.14
| 35 ins. 69 ins. 9 10’ 6” Each $107.31
i] Eack $26.17
oe — 4’ 6” «7 Each .... $44.02
| 36” 72” Each
27 53” Each 9’ 12’ Each $122.64

FRENCH RUGS



(Large Sizes)

6’ 4” 9 5” Ea. $165.54
8 10” 11’ 7” $275.90
8’ 9” 14’ 9” Ea, $336.00









Here

ondon, is now in Barbados for
the organising cf local films
now the Colonial Film Unit in
ing technical service such as}
tory processes which are not)
michael has proved his ability to!
handle the medium with skill and
understanding. Given an oppor-
tunity to continue such work he |
able exponent of the great poten-
tialities of visual aids in the en-
lightenment of those who need
such understanding.”

Film Production

Asked about the prospects of |
film production in the West Indies,
he said that much depended on the
ability of the trainees to make
good films. As far as local produc-
tion was concerned he thought that
its future was very promising.

Mr, Sellers first started using
films for the purpose of communi-
cating ideas to people living in the
rural -areas in Africa as far back
as 1926, In 1939, he was called in
by the British Government to or-
ganise production and distribution
of films for the purpose of report-
ing progress of the war to Colonial
people. When the war was fin-
ished, it was then possible after
the Colonial Film Unit was formed,
to turn his attention to developing
the use of educational films in the
colonies

Mr, Sellers expects to leave Bar-
bados on October 1 for Trinidad
He will also visit Jamaica, Wash-
ington and New York before re-
turning to London about Octo-
ber 11

Typhoid Fever
On The Decline
In St. Michael



The parish of St, Michael re-
eoraed 19 cases of enteric (ly-
pnoid) fever for 1950, the leas:

number of cases of that mature for
St. Michael since 1915.

A 1950 report of the Chief
Sanitary Inspector for the parish,
Mr. W. W. Merrit, which is now
being compiled, showed that the
next lowest figure to. 15 in 19506
was 21 in 1945, whereas there were
as many as 275 cases of enteric
sever in 1924, The report shows
a drop of 18 cases between 1949

and 1950.
Mr, Merrit said yesterday that
the control of the disease, in

spite of the favourable conditions
existing in the parish for its
spread, was due to the efforts ot
his fleld staff, In some parts oi
the parish, he said, he got gooc
co-operation from the public,
Figures for tuberculosis in the
report showed a drop of 17 case:
between 1949 and 1950, Forty-
two cases of tNG disease were
recorded for 1950. The lowesi
number of tuberculosis cases it
St. Michael between 1928 anc
1950 was in 1933 when 40 case:
were on record, Eighty-four cases





in 1944 were the most for a year
over that period
Population
The report shows that St, Mi-
chael’s population up to Decem
ber 31, 1951, was 81,293—14,((
of whom lived in Bridgetown

The density of population per acre
was 14.5 in the City and 7.7 in the
rest of St. Michael, The birth rate
was 35.36 and the death rate 17
The area of the City quoted at 1.
square miles, the area of the resi
of St. Michael 13.5 sq. miles

Mr, Merrit said that the mos
complaints made by residents tc
the department during 1950 were
for mosquitoes, He had recordec
112 complaints for mosquitoes, 14
for flies and 36 for offensive
odot

Residents of the parish hac
made 25 complaints of carcases o
dogs and cats on ‘the highway
while there were four complaint
of carcases of goats and six com
plaints of other carcases whic!
washed up on the shore.

“We welcome complaints fron
householders”, Mr, Merrit said
“They help in controlling nuisan-
ces which might have appeared
during the lapse of time betwee:
the inspectors’ visits.”

BROADCASTING
TALKS BEGIN

Talks covering many aspects o.
broadcasting in the British West
Indies began at Hastings House
yesterday morning between Mr.
Philip Hewitt-Myring, Public Re-
lations Adviser to the Comptroller
for Development and Welfare,
Mr. Henry Straker and Mr, Ken-
neth Ablack, Broadcasting Officers
seconded from the B.B.C. to the
Western and Eastern Caribbean
respectively.

These talks were scheduled to
begin on Monday last, but had to
be postponed due to the late ar-
rival of Mr. Straker who was un-
able to get here before Tuesday

night,









CAVE
SHEPHERD | }
& Co., Ltd. |

10—13, Broad St
























PAGE FIVE

2

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THE HANDS
AS FINE
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| ECKSTEIN Bros.
| Bay Street Distributors -— Dial 4269
a











PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951

HENRY | BY CARL ANDERSON | eee ria G





fe.

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reliable slide
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You know, too, when you look at the price
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is a Tan Punched Oxford. Tied to every paiz
is the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’! Look for it tm
leading stares in Barbados, oer

JOHN WHIT

“means made justiright \ .



T. GEDDES GRANT LTD ,
Agents.

jf INSITE “5
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

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——————_—_—~ .
YOU KiNOW -I DID YOU KNOW Tr 2Y SAY |{ MS. ANN \{ MRS. PHILLIS I PITy THE WOMEN THAT
NEVE2 TALK THE BRAGGERS || THAT HER]! SOFORTH || WID GOSLUP ARE NOT THERE/I
ABOUT ANYONE- || APE GETTING || HUSBAND || IS STILL || is TERRIBLY HOW LONG THAT TEAR-'EM
BUT LET ME A DIVORCE ? }| DRINKS!

WEARING JEALOUS APART MEETING

OF HER 15 GONNA GO ON! ( premurnee uy, is ~f «
HUSBAND! A lee pty STILL. HEAR THE

TELL YOU HER OD |
YAK - YAKIN' =

ABOLIT MRS oF “Sue's ower) 7 Y HATH
MARY FERCASH! | THAN Me IS = VA ho aa 1a

AS
Cy

e aan
ONE be:

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5



BAEANWHILE, TNT SIGNALS

, FISH THERE, ! on) JOHNNY THAT THEY HAVE REACHED
“HERE, PAL... YOUR : : © TaBRIz / /

| TURN TO BREATHE!
| WEY... WHERE WE
GOING, ANYWAY 77

No?

Well then let us cover the West Indies Cricket Tour for you.

Personal impressions of our Cricket Writers on the Spot
will make you Feel that you were there to see it.

We also give excellent.Law Reports from London while
there are Special Pages with Complete Financial Information.
Leader Pages by Winston Churchill. —

SUBSCRIPTION : Yearly ......... £10, 0, 0.
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Py NOBLE EXCELLENCY« | [CALL YOURSELF A WITCH WAIT, 2]
iQ t~\+ DONT KNOW HOW! | |DOCTOR.? YOU'RE A KING, LET
BX | (ASSRACE TOMY TRIBE, ) ME TALK

04 Be1isunne

Representative: I. W. V. Gale, °io Barbados Advocate,

CSI in EEE SES A EO I







} t

®



PAGE SEVEN



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951 ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE
en nenteninenenpnntintinttnnnn state nen,



CLASSIFIED ADS.|__"" ®®8T [Marine Oil'estsGo ‘Tito Heads Harbour Log SHIPPING NOTICES —
















































































































* . ae eee
TECEPKONE 2508 ROUSES Ox S.E. Of Seawell The ‘Kremlin's In Carlisle Bay MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA. NEW 66903656 65306056 5
— inphinrimnicatdialeaiinmiemnaiabbndiietensin t . « ; D. LINE, LIMITED 4
The Independent Exploratio seALGR - he Me > w
es CLIFT TERRACE— wea | é t UX} ation 7 Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Franklyn D. (MAN Z. Line) The M/¥ DAERWOO wih
) Re ~— oo S dee as FOR SALE tenant. Furnished House, Uyp. pays (COMPANy under contract with the . Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Auguetes scons? Cargo and Waewenen. ia
| gmnouncements in ri Culling the . Upper 5 Barbados Gulf . - ~ : $.9. “Purr ADELAIDE” is seheduled St. Lueia, Gtenada, and Atuba,
wharge is $3.00 for any number of words Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. A adios Oil Company are ate 1s Bo ompton. Sch. Turtle Dave, Sch.| Seems MARGE Gartecnbae Calas Passengers onty for St.’ Vincent.
Gp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each, | Minimum charge mee 72 cents and | modern conveniences. Apply on premises. continuing their marine seismo- Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. |‘ sai pO eemy aoa : Sailing Thursday 27th inst
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508| 96 cents Sutdays % words — over 24 3.8.11... | graphie operations which be @ From page 1 Sonn See Uhlaad Pemme, Mi, Desig | Nelvouene Oewber 4th, Sydneg Queer aaaNanaee a®
: between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a | 0 gan When a Scal . . son, Sch United Pilgrim §$, Seh. | Cth. Gladstone Oct&ber idth, Port Aima The M/V “MONEKA” will ac-
: 4 . @ " FLAT. a Fu Flat at Biue | Carlier this month off the north- / a Stalin Communist called pecrdene, MV Daerwood Cteber Ph, Brisbane October 27th, cept. Cargo and Passenters for
} Notices only after 4 p.m. word Sundays; Wotus ‘ie een t "| West coas* of the island. anybody a “trotzkyist”, he was ARRIVALS | arriv oat & seen aes about Novemoer cama ore ganna "Feat
The charge for announcements of reoms anc ali medern conveniences Dr. Auer, Manager of the Bar- P®5Sing along what he considerea oot teak tea Fane pet eee 4 “een to aiourel. cargo this oth in ye ae
} Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowi- | Ring 24. Mrs. F. B. Armstrong ) bados Gulf Oil Company, told the ‘2€ Supreme insult. M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt. | scael has ample spate for chilled and The M/Y “CARIRBEER” will ae-
oe = - Se. * AUTOMOTIVE 35.9.51—t. £0. | advocate yesterday ‘that the seis- With, Trotzky dead, Tito has Cook, from Trinidad arc froggm cargo PES ep& Curso and Passengers for
. (ee ° i ie S 2 —_ Schooner Rosaline M.. W tons ne argo cepte on row . r a.
Scents “per wend: eres, am to, 50. and | "CAR —Austin A-40, Good condition. | SUNSET VIEW—Furnished Bungalow |™ographic outfit under Mr, stepg@d into his snoes as Krem- Capt. Flemming. from St. Lucia“ | uading for transanignent st ‘Trinided to Revip and St. Ritu’ faltae Te
3 cents per werd on week-days andj prone 4523 27.9.51—2n . | Mitusted at Rockley. Containing 3 bed- | Teague are at present operating lin’s arch villain. Hardly a aay DEPARTURES Hiitish Guiana, Leeward and Windward tay th O o1. ‘i
5 @ cents per word en Sundays for each c * | rooms and ali se Possession | off the south coast of the island, goes by but that Moscow Radio S.S. Golfite, 4308 tons net, Capt biaods. pa . sania :
i additional wore. 1 "CAR—Ameriean Austin 7. mw tyres. Ist October, For particulars -_ aod | two miles due south of Salt Cave tashes out at Tito; and the Septworth, fer Southampton on =o . ain * * SsOCtAaTION. wc
‘ . thone 8675. 19.9. 51—t-i.n. oint or two miles southeast of Communist : M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt. SURNESS, WITHY . = ~
who wanders an inch . DaCOSTA & CO. LTD Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
DIED ELECTRICAL Seawell airport. A floating refer “Cook, for Trinidad : , .
" . - off the party bec i . Barbados,
CLARKE—Rosita Pauline. Her funeral PERSONAL joume anes ony 8 this position =Tytoist", = _—," we B.W.l. |Seococcssosscosesseoses
ov : a om there submarine explo- ai
will leave Black Rock at 4.15 p.m WASHING MACHINES — The World let - od _ Tito did val e wor j o
for the Adventist Church, King Stréet, | Famous Hoover Electric washing a eee Sons or “Shots” are fired while Stalin’ for yeu ee 1 et
sna thence to the Westbury Cemetery. | machines. Only $135.00. On display at | _.The public are hereby warmed against|the mobile recording outfit on Smanich eee peréewlarly in e
Friends are asked to attend KR. Hunte & Co. Lid. New Show- | &iving credit to my wife Alma Callen-|chore traveis on a line between, “2 Spanish Civil War and World ARRIVALS By BWEAL
George and Merita Clarke (parents} | room, Lower Broad Street. Dial 5136. | Ser. (nee Nurse) as I do not hold my- ‘War, IL Tt ' DO.
Richard, Harold, Denzil, Anthony : 28.9.51—Bn. | Self fexponsible for ber or anyone elm | Salt Cave Point and Consett Bay, teed eter ounle between gg hte
Corethenss : '27.9.51—in- ; » | contracting any debt or debts im my /#¢Toss the parish of St. Philip and them started after Tito was firmly _ M. Bayne 5. Bayne, C. Bayne. W ’
— MECHANICAL name unless by a written order signed | part of St. John. in control of Yugoslavia. ; elias, A as art, A re N suman
IN MEMORIAM +. WINSTON CALLENDER | ,, 2D¢ outfit is at present having No Friends J” Robertson, C. Pisher. M. Netio Ine.
ions ott ae one eeeettes es vee Cnet tk one occasion the efiees and on Yugoslavian complaints increas- ° Sau, 8. bee kn ek ee NEW YORK (NORTH BOUND) SERVICE
i wiitcrs ‘ fasion ee F aaly, aker, > s
JONES—In loving meméry of our be-| second hand» machines ‘trom “e000. site 2.9 51-an was gy = buoy ed to the point where Tito saw Holder, Supt. Paton, M. Sharpe © | S.S. “MARIO C" saile-carrives B'dots 3rd September 1951
loved Sydney Jones who died the 26th | BRADSHAW & COMPANY cov tbacipiitiag alae. | eae ae arbor Ee. for ® that no matter what happened he Mitchell and FE. Robinson ni nostesnanntestealQliiieeiendinadinthinestn-serlieeftleiabioateAthnn db tnitiplisinitacalibile
Sept. 1940. 27 9.51—1w The publi hereby warmed net | “ish y e near was goin ri DEPARTURES By BWIAL NeW YORK SEKVICE
He sleeps in Jesus Sacred Name, giving Coulit. tb uy Sate ‘icakton Seaeean future the outfit plans to move aa ae - be in trouble with For Trinidad | (A STEAMER sails 2ist September—arrives Barbados 2nd October, 1951
No mortal pain invades his breast, MISCELLA} KOUS (vee Grazettey as I do not hold myself! over to the east coast and “on- |~ oay. e chose to be in Trevor Blades, W Oma: John | A STEAMER sails 12th October s Barbados 23rd October, 1951
Ne pain, no a woe. mo care, iN responsible for her or anyone else con-| tinue working off Bathsheba trouble with Stalin rather than Alexander, Thomas Springer, Harriott | —_—— ipetrwnin—wenaectieeetiplnpinnntan » tilisliapnmnntoematnee tots assipnenesscasenesesniiiiedl
Can reach oar vi ome there. as tre tu “ lus en rm e Agost . vint . 2 a. , »
Genetha (wife) Aberdeen, Ismay, Dean- ‘ COAT—One Lady's Fur Cost. Excei- cnleae iy’ & erriises abeer tien ar oe | Previous to working off the a n people and ordered Rus- oreee, Gallant. aioe Soueuieuiin "hee SS. “ALCOA PURITAN" sas tie aes miravers. bados 21th Sept., 1951
is, Golden, Vera, Clyde. (children) Sale io Apply to Terese Beauty MARTIN HORTON, | south coast they had been “shoot- “255 ut of the country, Thomas Hull A STEAMER sails 2th Sept.—arrives Barbados tlth October, 1951
Jearneite, Jack, Clyde, Michael, Ran- | Salon, regor Street. oie Fire Brigade Station, |ing” off the coast of Speightstown For a time ‘his position was For St. Lucia A STEAMER sails 10th October—arrives Barbados 25th October, 1951
. Sublet, | Whiston, Dery. Satins] 42,9.51—t fn St. Michael with the recording outfit moving Prec8rious because he did not SR ne eer BALOATC, | — eee mut maa ee
. grand-e . 9. 51—2n - he friends Th Bronudi } CA N VICE
27.9. 3t—1n northeast across St. Lucy and due have anywhere. e Rus- = Walter Simon and Charles Burgess
SMITH—In Loving memory of our Dear PUR SALES ae et eee ihe ern aatian id = AERSV ALS Bis ene sh whip Salle Montreal Sally Halifax Arrives Barbade»
Mother Constance Smita who departed Tv 4 me a a mat " From Trinidad }
this Ife om the 27th Sept.. 19%. and jet Bs coe aoate tine mm week-days lieve “hat. They thought it was P_ Mendes, A. Martin. H. Thomas. | ss “AL sus” September 7th September 10th Septensber 20th
Brother Neville on the 19th Sept... 1998. | thinfmums hme $2" on wee tenn ACID INDIGESTfON? a Communist plot. we _Drifiten, Radieotae. iz Pulte, G-} 8.8. “AL ‘ R” .. September 28th September 30th October a
Lord Tervor . 10 Pp z 7 . rs atchman, M. | S.S. “ALC PP GRIM” October 12th October 1th October. 251
eal oe ees that’s done bo Three, | 24 $1.80 om Stendaus, HEADACHE, too? S Pp C A Chief several months went by, ¢“tchman. Ww McKenzie, A. Alcazar, pt ea eRe. eeapepiiennessatlitnnnsaoe
Erid Smith, Mazie Gall (Daughters). } Check both at ones of lets ? i a Ac ee that g ante. « Stone, J ans Y. | S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September i7th. Salis for St. Joan, N.B
Existace Gall (Sen-in-law) Pear! Walcott. \ itt ito-and Stalin really were mad Medina, Atson, C frey, J | ond St. Lawrence River Ports
Michel, David, Shirley (Grand children). REAL ESTATE Cla eal TEE |i Lectures To at each other and secistance 10 = bea } —_ = pooner 7 re
27.9. 51—in ‘ ‘ ese vessels have limited passengtr acecmmmodation
; Yugoslavia started.—U.P. For British Gutana . rage
a : | vushodianennsioel map
NR! y nr er eS ss ; £ d Samuel Cyrus, Gilbert Yvonnet, George | ‘eal wY RVI
5 bn ec, pe ie gectander oes By public competition at waar. | lation cot hieeae aes School Chil ren , 3 + Coatme Taee, oe , "ieee: a soot a ee dahaseune cnaveaee
1947. Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter, on Thursday. te unhetanced:aaliie. overwork Ki ‘a Have Patricia Cooper, Christoph'r Cooper PPLY:—DA COSTA & ©O, LTD —
e we » ce Nth September y e, " afin . }. F faecline Grogan, Joan Grogan, Gordon
reer ee ALS | PORRUTSS HO. Gta Cee Or Me te ak oy re _ | or worry. Analgesic and alkaliz- Sergeant Major (R.C.) @. Gunn, Esther James, Sheila James - a
ates i: + SEOOOS | BEY petianye alae : Torrezao, chief S.P.C.A. Inspec- . aa . i. iE. lg P
s 8 c! par One 4 hp. 2 7 s as ing ingredients work two ways - , == ¢ i S Lucille James, Carlotta DeSoura, Eddie
eal ti, Deetteche. nothing: san.t ve ftp: 9 evlinder Brivtenia Out awe @ffective retiel. Have tor, B.G., yesterday morning at 8 Second Operation DaSilva and Claudius Chan | =
Some may forget her now she’s gone, a " J. HOWARD, a supply handy—always. gave a lecture to — eo err 1 In T h With B bad
But we shall remember, no matter overnment Auctioneer District E inspectors on “Cruelty to Animals ‘om page hn louc 1 arbados GER
hew long. 23.9.51—3n. z ” r > ne ” j M LUBRICATING OILS
ee et notien. monnd Wie Shingled House wat IO cap the Inspec- The saebineethont ‘aa Coast Station
' m i i. size 36 = 14 ft. Apphy: Four Square tor gave a lecture on “Kindness visit of Princess Elizabeth and her Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. eavies.| ARE BEST BY TEST
GOVERNMENT NOTICE ST on “4 5 to Animals” to 256 pupils of the husband to Canada and the United. that they can now communteate with |
6.9. 51—6n. a St. Matthias Boys’ School and the states had been postponed, fol- th« following ships through their Bar- | DON'T ONLY OIL 'T — GERM IT
- NSSEN” STERL BUILDINGS ‘These orem athaolen Boant’ PROPODONOOOOIO COONS St. Matthias Girls’ School. seo. 10W@dl immediately from thety rey PAIN Coast Btatign:— EN UT ON
: juildings are covered externally with Slur one anternoon he gave a lec- idénee Clarence House. The Prin- Norsemountan’ Se Pee Glenora, S.S ee ert ee
Information has been received } corrugated steel sheeting and internally - Mjture on the same subject to 270 sess and the Duke ex ie i the Rodas, 8.8 ‘Daewabsasie S'5. Rescue, |
YG ]} vith “Celotex” fiber board. and are nupils aa Roebuck Boys’ ces - e pressec S Goift Seal
from the Acting Secretary Genera upils oF he oebuc oys I _ s Golfito, S.S, Hammersborg, $.8
second hand reconditioned fr England h that the pment
that the closthg date for the re-| with a4 weeks delivery, at exesllont . School. Lops a at pe ae S t Lake Babine, $8. Bananca,’ S.S
ceipt of applications for scholar- prices as follows:, t1) One 36 ft oe 16 tt. In both cases the Sergeant- visit Truman in Washington will Jamaica Producer, 8.8 Ragnhild Brov-

' ships to the Metropolitan ye +i me high i oo and a new
i aluminium of er size
| MONDAY.“Gctober ath igsi. "|, =m x 12 hen Stag’ ana

$ gs. SS Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. Bethore,
Major made the lecture very Still be fulfilled. But the Princess es. aa 2a. eee 8s
interesting with. well..chosen a8 heir to the Throne could not Spenser, S8 Gangen oa” Hest.

TO-MORROW
















stories and poems about animals leave~London while her father s 3 Sundale, $.S. Tribesman, $.S
A knowledge of Spanish is no | fuppiea to peal le re Fray in Members of the staffs of the three is instich grave danger. Soahresss, 5-8. Rosirie, TED." Altes
s longer a prerequisite for applicants] of 6 ft. One of these buildings has schools also attended the lecture. King George, gaining stead- eee ott stra, §
; for Scholarships. Leticdieeagaeumesite tia’ Cutie! Soren FRID AY th 28th pier the lecture at Roebuck, ily in the battle for survival,
595 Station. Prices stated above include e the Sergeant-Major was entertain- faced the possibilit of a sec- oie Ae
: ee gag Renata edettan duty and commission. For further details ed with the song “Bless this ond operation within two
; Enrtitesnuste Macks hee Gadibenencs apply to: K. R. HUNTE & CO. LTD.. House"’ sung by the Roebuck weeks, Doctor Clement Price- POCKET CARTOON
Masons, Joiners, Pafnts, Brushes, ae Teen ameet epee: eee pupils, while the pupils of the St. Thomas, Surgeon, who re-
Stoves and Mica. a Wh W Wika Val Matthias Girls’ School sang “Song moved all or part ot ete of by OSBERT LANCASTER
penetn as Se. Lane) bie SSRs Two-storied wall Dwellinghouse called en a8 oads of the Music Makers” and the ¢he King’s 1 Sanday NSP
Bicycle SOmemecr ae) We) 2Pe “WESTON”, (the residence of the late: pupils of the Boys’ School sang ’ mee AM TRA
CHANDLER'S Hardware, Reed & PMI Nerinan " Bascom), situate "in Lead to the ‘Be Not Swift to Take Offence” Ss eee HOUSE
SUCRE ROS. Fr 0ew i House stands on 16,770 square feet of when their lecture was over . s eee

he prepared for the Interna-
—_ =n or. of epoeen,
. ° oe paper, scheduled to be read
C. O.L. Up 4 Points at the Society's 14th Monereac! in
: Paris to-day said, a second opera-
THE Cost of Living Index from tion to remove additional ribs was
the Labour Commissioner shows desirable in all cases of pneumo-
that there has been a rise in the neetomy—the removal of a lung.

land, and comprises Closed gallery,
a eee | MAwing and dining rooms, kitchen &@

downstairs, and 4 bedrooms, and bath-

| | ORIENTAL fg hh Ee
x



BIG
KNOCK-OUT

S Government Water installed.
SOUVENIRS eee any ey except Sunday,
V appointment with Mrs. Maynard
Gifts, Curios, Jewels der, Dial 2670. :
Antiques, Ivory, Silks The property will be set up for sale

cs













y public tion at office, J. cost of living from 274 to 278 for : ; “ rs
Eten Etc, Ete. Suvect, Bridgetown on Feiss Sats eee the month of August. "This is jp pc's) ,Cleht, doctors attencl-
Cd teniber instant at 2 o'clock p.m, 2 greater than the 272 to 274 rise e & ave di
THANTrS TEARWOOD o: BOzCE, for the previous month, closed whether he underwent
| 13'9.81- ion The increases on all items since pane, ie pee or Jobectomy-—the
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 | Se tee 1939 is 178.45. per ce ine TC! of a lung.or.of oniy one
<= - crease for food only over the same of the lobes of a lung—U.P.
AUCTION period is 151.70 per cent. inevitably a period of some anxiety
Since May there have been new
. i index r if
CAR—Friday 26th at . at Apple- AT weights in calculating the !
REAL ESTATE waithe’s Gara, Lake's Feity’ yi vause } W.1. W ill Get More ;
hall 14 Sedan Car. Recently overhauled

+
i

and in good working condition.Good

tyres. Terms cash R. Archer Me-
J 0 Hi My Kenzie. 26.9.51—3n.

neat

(Welches side) ‘“Mizpah" Double Roofed
h : Board and Shingle House 16 x 8ft, x 8ft.—

" ,

24 LEAVE FOR U.K. British Textiles
ON “GASCOGNE”

' @ From page 1
Twenty-four passengers took and the restrictive policy of the é

the S.S. Golfite from Barbados British Government in the matter

yesterday afternoon for England. of capital investment. Alluding to
| The Golfito arrived during the the dollar question, he pointed out Rugby Results
morning from Trinidad, from {+e Caribbean had oil and bauxite - e




“It it comes to that, Tol-
puddle, don’t we all wish we
were Eva Peron!”

BARGAINS UNDER



THAN! BROS.

e
The Attractions!








lsft. x 10 x Sft.—Shed 20 x 8ft. x 8ft.
Kitchen, Closet, G.I. Palings—Land can
be rented $4.80 per quarter—house is
wired for electricity. Terms cash.



SLOOP SOOE LP LOLEE LLG SS SELL LLL LLLP PLP LLLP















r R. ARCHER McKENZIE, where she brought 14 passengers dollar earners and sugar, a doi- LONDON, Sept, 24.
BLADO eX 21.9-6)—f0 Prices Clean Knocked- for Barbados. rhe en 'S lar saver, but sacrifices went fur- Results of Rugby games playec
mines ad ae na antenna ae lat ol okt, abuaar a = Down consigned to Messrs, ilkinson & ther in the loss of part of their Saturaay in the United Kingdom FOR EVERYONE
wili sell at. 69 Roebuck Street" 'on on Co, Tid. ing by the’S.S preferences in the Canadian mar- Rugby Union. Guys Hospital 3 4 “ .
& Co. FHURSDAY 4th October from 11 20 atm a gameneers arriving by the’SS. «1. ‘The answer to the problem sey ne ee oe
ne following Glass show case, ood- ° ) 2 s ‘ ’ ¢
A.F.S., F.V.A. stock Typewriter, Typewriter desl, FREE PRIZES FOR From Trinidad:— R, Arrindell, ond Conia ta aii re United Services Portsmouth u ‘
sacha ied Sink 7 Remington Rand 17 Typewriter, Double J, §. Ferreira, M, Ferreira, E, * G ae 1 th i t Old Merchant Taylors 13, Londo:
writing desk with 20 drawers, Phillips 8 THOSE WHO SPEND Gabb, H. Hart, M. Hart, E, omes warned they must not scottish 9. Richmond 13, Ok e
tube Radio, Austin 10, (1940) with new Price, E. Scandeila, M. Scandella, forget that unless the West Indies Alleynians 5. St. Mary’s Hospital 9 Lighten our Bud et
= ons “i plete o nsentee Shier Pane 5,00 AND OVER R. Seandella, S. Scandella, H; 4P¢ @bleto improve the economic Necantne Abera’ 3 g g ,
FOR SALE torn mide, Woothall Playing | machine: $5, ° 3 @candella, R. Scandella R c conditions of their people, “there Harleyquins 9. (tle) Ata tala .
“COOLMORE", Pine Hill, Modern {If} With accessories and spare parts, Plat- S|Wilson. ” P , ' “* will be serious political repercus- Weston Supermare 8. Aberti er,
Bungalow constructed in 1939 |[f Drum (80 gals.) Lemon grass oil 180 e % ; sions,” 8, EBBW Vale 14. Aldershot Ser One Jump ahead to greater
with 18” stone walls and heavy aon Roast tnteci es 7 NBLPI d y Gomes leaves for home, flying vices 13, Wasps 13. ste) _ = :
asbestos roof. There is a large : t tM -b—Please rea our 7 via New York, on Saturda Devonport Services 3. Bedford 2!
Vinegar making plant, 1200 ibs. new O he a Ww A r es ,
bedrooms with builtin’ wardrobes, ff cotton rests: and ends, stable for clear $ Ad_in To-morrow’s |. an eee ae a Metropolitan Police 0. Bristol 18 vcalue=-better prices.
. . ing machinery, dusting cloths, Galvan- ard house { n Hospita x ardi
} bathroom with’ fh "and, shower melsstes, Demijenags, breakers, certeve| & Advocate—Last Page % | chesterfield Steele, upholsterer of | elbrook” Leaves Port ritish Lions (Tourists), 14 Coven
soins enn ee ueage vente ‘ae titnettc menace be er st at Ree 3 Martindale’s Road, caught fire mr try 11, Nuneaton 3. Glamorgar e
grounds of about ‘% an acre are buckles, Electro plaited necklaces ard | YO0QGGSFP99CSSS9O9GSS last night about seg aan mes Athel ceo tk zeesel Wanders 28, Mountain Ash 0 -
: ith Mah y watch chain lengths, porcelain wash was put out by the Fire Brigade elbrook saile rom Barbados ,, ne h tie)
ana Piseoven on lawn “and pom oe eee anal ee MAIL NOTICE who ariiven on the scene shortly yency for Trinidad = a full Nectiane & Miapchesten rh ad | LADIES’ PAN TIES—per Pair 80c.
stone flagged terrace are in : ss J tes , bei sac vacuum pan molasses, Heac ‘ I she ene
Ms wire and other useful items Mails for St. Lucia, St. Vincent.]/after. Besides a board veing ; : yi aulines 3. Newport 2)
(a Nalick chelate DON’T MISS IT, bargains for every-} Grenada and Aruba by the M.V. Daer-| Charred, most of Steele’s fibre he | The Athelbrook arrived here to er & sted cwtridan Sree
‘ one. Terms cash wood will be closed at the General Post kept for bed-making was burnt. load on Tuesday afternoon, She Swansea & » 3, : 5 &
a J t R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Office as under:— - pt y on the was delayed for some hours in Keys 6, Northampton 27. Notts C.
SG neh Degree anaes Auctioneer Parcel Mail at 1s (neon). gs ty oe No ‘one was at home vi th leaving port yesterday because she Old Edwardians 3. Old Blues 12
a" : —4n F a ‘ nd rdinary ‘ ; _ + ¥ 5 s = % 5 f . “rye
Driveway flanked by Mahogany een e ra oar TO-DAY, 27th September. — of the fire which is of un had to await full tide in order to Plymouth Albion 6. Penzance anc CHILDREN’S COTTON PANTIES
iene 3 eee Li ao taeee 1981 nown origin. leaves the Careenage. She was Newlyn 11. Stround.
en, pantry an e Ex" itd cea posnlpgsemeanspsiarecioanninanieantanmsasaeey



c last nere on July 7, —(CP) 2 Pairs for
Gucunie aimee aeree tial LOST & FOUND








Or ae 3 att, | 9 OOOO OODLE LOLLY LPL LA SAID ti <2 en | awe ee iF 96c.
Guest House proposition ‘E oe ask: or e
Pee ener eee aaa aera repent xo oe : CLE. Ts
\ “IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow. 1 1S EME NT™: P
x Modern well designed and soundly LOST i i acini * o ws LASTIC PANTIES (BABIES
} ll nn sag TEE NE BANK DRAFT—Payable to Doroth ; % . 2 Pairsfor........ 72c
7 where there is always a cooling Payable > rothy < r 7 wae tk te BR a sO OS Se BE ct ew ss oe ome ey eae
breeze There. is a large com- Carmichael drawn on Marine National e g IND TA N To N ¢ -
bined lounge/dining room, kitchen Bank Erie, Pen for $40.00. Finder .
with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms, please return to Advocate Advertising _——_— % . i :
built in garage and all usual Dept. Reward offered X% An exceptional Tonic, containing
offices. Open to offers 27.9.51—3n



e CHILDREN’S COTTON VESTS 2 for 0c.
LUXURY,TOILET

BRANDONS, St. Michael. A tt MALT EXTRACT. NUX VOMICA, DAMIANA, Ete.
mellowed old stene propert; ‘on 9$99S999999995559455550"

CLEP





























































const c S ner 7” T 4 Indicated in Weakness, Loss of Energy, Muscular Debility, and
ae aad stout Smile: Spcbeteen | en or Tt, Ey ; ae SOAPS all run down conditions where a Stimulating Tonic is desired. CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS—each... 84c
irae etdsneteee ae see tw , me ® '
‘the major par planted w J . wee oe
productive coconut and fruit trees. Shepherd Strett, Bridgetown PRICE — 6/- a Bottle $
falter 2 anrauer Ste “Suitable From nd October, 1961 eee 1S OMe ac: — $i) COSMETIC BAGS—2 for........... 96c
i} either for continued use as a priv- Mrs. IANTHE WALKER x | e
|} ate residence, a club or boarding 30.9. 51—1n. M s (Bd ) DRU 7 STORES LTD >
house. essrs BOOKER os G * &| f ’
’ i
ceGASABLANCA”, — ataxwetrs I] p= YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE ' y | ooo, = SILK STOCKINGS 9 6
bodying the finest pre-war work. ARRIVED Broad Street, and Hastings (APHA PHARMACY) *. BITE FOP. iio eevee el eee sees C.
Reet kt ee er ‘ |
en A GR ILL PANS ar a nr %, , PPP PPLE ’ 1
| Porton an rooms eae med r ee vite 7 of ¥ LADIES & CHILDREN Ss ANKL
@ppro: * 2
vegetable gardens, productive ot A ap gg agin MILK PLUS ¥“ LLPARPPVELLLE PTET SOCKS—9 Baire for. oo 2a. 72c.
sere wallea tarden “mas. be sola | pny Mh i for S ae T ICE 3
er = Seen ee SW is toa hemi : NO $ | LADIES’ RAYON STOCKINGS
Ramaitiious Sabsiay seeks tase ren tit. tee ens % 2 RPaer ior ok. eee 96c.
RE “a 8 We ‘ARE :
rooms? wanes | — < §TOCK-TAKING : SOTTON
kitchen bathrooms ‘ete. ‘Central BS b id 1 B x nee Se be POL 9 6
‘a an suitable - * %, pee a | . "-
ee Sate boarding r ls WILL our Customers and the General Public s eid. C.
CALADIUM SHOW % please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS- $ ; + LO
Antape: salactian ol pier casted WHITEHALL, ST, PETER R TOWN and SIX MEN’S, will be closed on the : | MEN’S STRIPED COTTON PO $I 00
properties in all districts. ih Gah GRE Bibs we following dates : a $ SHIR De--2 for! .
DAILY MEAL” 2 SPEIGHTSTOWN : 2nd, 3rd, 4th October x
4 4 4 % re
REAL ESTATE AGENTS s _ SEX MEN’S: 2nd and 3rd October s ,
ef Open Daily 10.30 a.m, to % : ; ; : % MEN’S SOCKS—2 Pairs for ERAS |
AUCTIONEERS and | 5 p.m. | and helps you to sleep soundly. NO NEED TO ADD : Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly ! ; .
And nothing could be nicer... MILK OR SUGAR . ‘
| SURVEYORS urda : af : ¥
]|{{ From Saturday, September 6th Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously % 3) WEN’S LEATHER BELTS—each.... 69<
; | PLANTATIONS BUILDING | | ENTRANCE :0: 1/- | flavoured, and enriched with ener- pie i R & G CHALLENOR LTD $ 4 bee
Phone 4640 | | to September 30th inclusive , gising sugar, malt and yeast MARA LY N MILK PLUS I . ' , ‘ z
gf RR ES A A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT ELEC IO OOOO OLO0CG 535FCSES E6008
iepitthienlietaniieiiiiiia ii ael Snr





i a —si—‘CSOCsSCSCS Lats ek i ce et al Ae 3 Sa ea aia aS ae AR at YS es ‘





PAGE EIGHT



- British Guiana Bats
Hit Record Total

He had now been batting for 73
Later Wight ondrove for three minutes hitting five fours. The
off Atkinson sending up 500 in 538 score mounted at a _ rapid rate.
minutes. Another characteristic Hunte first ex@¢uted a beautiful
oush past silly midon gave Leslie drive off Gaskin square of the
Wight his double century. , ‘wicket for four runs and later
He had been batting now for Taylor drove him ‘nicely past mid-
nine hours and eight minutes hit- off off the back foot for another
ting 10 fours. Taylor now rested

. ure. =e . boundary.
the pace wlers an rought on The centu mame after
Holder and Greenidge, jhe pair Fe an tiateeeed

t ’ without loss and in 85 minutes.
who had seryed him so faithfully faylor was then 61 and Hunte 39.
yesterday

flunte drove back a hard high
Dyer Goes chance that only grazed the left
Dyer went witli the score at 523.

arm bowler Gibbs’ finger going
down to deep mid-on for a single
Pinned down by Holder for some- making his score 40. Close of
time, he became impatient hitting play at the end of the over saw
straight to Greenidge at cover and Barbados 104/0; Taylor 63 not out
attempting a suicidal run, but
having been rightly sent back by

Hunte 40 not out.
Wight failed to regain his ground



BAKBADOS Ist Innings
PRITISH GUIANA’S Ist Innings

wor

and was run out by yards. ;. Wight not out ern
623/3/23 Gibbs ¢ Taylor b Greenidge 216
George Camacho who was cap- Thomes b Bradshaw 52
tain of the B.G, team in Barbados By oo ; 8
; de> § : © run ou
in 1956. next man in, scored nine patoir stpd. Hunte b Greenidge z
before he was run out, thanks to Jordan ibw. b Greenidge 28
another smart piece of fielding by N. Wight c Proverbs b Greenidge 3
Greenidge, who anticipating a eet e reese a Marshall 16
quick push to silly midon by Gnidia 2
Wight off his own bowling pounced Bitten b. 1k 1b. 30 ne 33
across on the ball throwing down & 4
the wicket first time with Camacho Total (for 9 wkts, deci’d.) 092

out of his ground. 543/4/9, Fall of wickets: 1 for 290, 2 for 485, 3



Patoir joined Wight and opened for 523, 4 for 543. 5 for 539. 6 for 601. 7
his account with a late cut through for 609. & for 634, 9 for 640
slip for four Another Wight BOWLING ANALYSIS
single soon after sent up 550 OM A ipingon - : x x
the tins in 586 minutes. Bradshaw 31 ; = is
The luncheon interval a minute Marshal! 41 13 82 i
later saw the score 522 for 4 with more 5a 13 140, 0
Wight not out 220 and Patoir not Grebe a f ie ‘
out 6, ’ Walcott 0 1 0
Patoir Goes a BARBADOS 2nd Innings
aylor not out 63
Only seven runs had been add- Mynte not out #
ed after play was resumed before oe
the fifth wicket fell. Patoir jump- Total (for 0 wkts.) 104
ed down the wicket to drive : aps the
Greenidge missed, Hunte failing BOWLING ees ate
to gather the ball to stump but Gaskin 8 1 7. (OO
the ball rebounded from the Camacho 3 0 15 0
wicketkeeper’s pads and Umpire Wicks 6 be ee
Rollox upheld an appeal for Chase 4 6 aha
stump. 559—5—8. Wicketkeeper Seaforth 2 0 ee
Jorden who filled the breach

swept Greenidge to the boundary
for four signalling his arrival. He
seemed intent on using the pull
stroke to boost the score and
effectively used the sweep twice
again for fours.

Jordan late cut through slip
for four sending up 600 in 628
minutes. But Jordan was hit on
his boot and pad with the next
ball in attempting his favourite
leg sweep and Umpire Mc In-
tyre upheld an appeal for |. b.w,
601—6—28.

Norman Wight joined his broth-
er Leslie. He was impatient to
get off the mark from the begin-
ning swinging wildly until he
skied an easy one off Greenidge
into Proverbs’ safe hands who
ran from gully to backward point

sition to hold the catch. 609—
—3.

Two Records Topple

W.L Crickets
Soon In Australia

THE manager, captain and
seven players of the West Indies
cricket team to tour Australia
this summer will arrive in Sydney
im the liner Wanganella on Octo-
ber 1. Six more players will fly
direct on October 9. The remain-
ing three members vill arrive
in Sydney by air sometime be-
tween October 10 and 15.

The team’s first match will be
at Newcastle, (N.S.W.) on Octo-
ber 26, It will play a total of 15
games during the tour, including
five Test matches. The first Test
will be played in Brisbane from
November 9 to-14. The second
will be in Sydney from Novem-
ber 30 to December 5, the third
in Adelaide from December 22 to
27, the fourth in Melbourne from
December 31 to January 4, and
the fifth in Sydney from January
25 until it is played out.

Gaskin next man in cut through
slips for 4 making the score 613
beating British Guiana’s 610 made
against Barbados tn British Gui-
ana in 1929. Later Wight turned
Norman Marshall down to fine
leg making the score 631 beating
the highest previous B.G. score
against Barbados 629 at B.G, in
the triangular tournament 1937.

Three balls later Gaskin hit out
to a well pitched ball from Mar-
shall, Keith Walcott at long-off
bringing off a well judged catch
in the country to dismiss him.
634—8—16. « ;

Wight singled his way to 250 in
eleven hours and seven minutes,
He had hit 14 fours,

Seaforth did not stay long,
Bradshaw penetrating his defence
and bowling him for 3. 640—9—3.

Chase, last man in — scored
quickly in an unorthodox knock.

Given a life at'16 when he

skied to Marshell at deep mid-

on the latter putting down a

sitter but could be excused be-

cause of a sore finger. He musi
have borne a charmed life since
Proverbs dropped him off Mar-
shull at gully in the next over.

Cricket coaches would weep
and lovers of orthodoxy too, but
the crowd cheered Chase as he
swung and slashed the ball to all
parts of the field rolling up 39 in
as many minutes. The tea inter-
val found the score 692/9; Wight
262 not out, Chase 39 not out

Bats Comfortable
Skipper Gaskin declared his
innings closed during the tea in-



Soccer By Night
Appeals To Public

LONDON, Sept. 26.

A soccer game was played at
night here recenty and critics are
amazed to discover that almost
everybody liked the idea,

The game between Arsenal
London and Hopoel Amateur Club
Tel Aviv was one of the first
major soccer contests ever played
entirely under lights in England.

Some 45,000 fans showed up at
Arsenal's modern Highbury
Stadium and as one man put it
“the darker it got the more you
could see.”

Mrs. C. F. Jones, Assistant
Secretary of the Arsenal support-
ers club was thighly enthusiastic .
“The view I got of this game was
better than in “the second halves
of several daylight matches I have
seen this season,” she declared,

Soccer at night still is not sane-
tioned by the Soccer Association
for league matohes.-—(CP)



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Low Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction 10,00

terval and on resumption Skipper a.m.

Taylor took out Hunte with him Barbados Camera Club

to open the Barbados innings 295 Exhibition at the Bar-

runs behind. bades Museum 10.00 a.m.
The batsmen started the long to 6.00 a

uphill task comfortably, Hunte, n i ‘EMAS

playing with more care to Gas- ne gan ay reeeenl Peas

kin’s inswingers while the more Olympic “Artic Odd Man Out"

experienced Taylor unruffled and “Black Cat 4.30 and §.15

made a routing defence. p.m

Royal; “Rusty Saves A Life’ and
Runs came quickly both Taylor a of the Red Men’ 4.50 and
and Hunte finding the gaps in the ewes itty, hg) Setanta
i 1 between. the OMI oa
field and running wel! between. Mississippi! Gamble” 4.80 and
wickets put on 50 in 46 minutes. 815 pom.

Taylor scoring more quickly Pore ae In Full" 145 and
was then 31 and Hunte 19. Plaza (Bridgetown): “Riverboat
Taylor reached his individual Rhythm” ant “First Yank to
half century with a pull to the jaunts: B ane 7” pm
. “= nated Aquatic ‘ub: "The Gal Wh
square leg boundary off Gaskin ee eee eee ee . o

for four.





| The

YT es

WHY DON'T






















BARBADOS

HOTH WAYS P
. a Vamoose A Certainty

For Trinidad

By our Yachting Correspondent

ADVOCATE








but only kept the lead for a few
minutes. Vamoose, after regain-
ing the lead, increased it and went
on to complete the second round
over two minutes ahead of the
second boat, Edril,

Vamoose, by winning in the
Fourth Tornado Trial Regatta in
preparation for the Intercolonial
Tornado Yachting Series in Trini-
aad next month, is now certain
of makin. the tour. Even if she
is defeated in the last two regat-
tas on Saturday and Sunday she
will still end up with the best
percentage.

It was an easy win for Vamoose
cn Sunday. The wind, although

Vamoose kept this lead all along
in the final round. She defeated
Edril by about one mimute and
30 seconds. Third was Cyclone,
Comet and K. 36. At the finish
by Thunder, Zephyr, Breakaway,
about 20 seconds behind Edri\

than ‘on the previous occasions, Swansea was tourth, followed
At the end of every round there was about a distance of
Vameese was in the lead. She 2bout 15 seconds between. these
was only overtaken once. This six boats.

was around the Bay Street mark Zephyr, by dropping to sixth

in the. seecnd round when Swan-
sea, skippered by Noel Emtage
went into the lead for a brief
period, The boats sailed north
about.

position in this race, has spoilea
her percentage. She sailed steadily
in the previous three races If
she is to make the tour she wil!
have to end up among the first
three in the next two races.
Edril, although she got off to a
bad start, has been sailing very
well recently and from what |
have heard, her skipper intends
making the tour.

A new boat made its appear-
ance in the water on Sunday.
This was K 36, owned and skip-
pered by Tom Wilkinson. She is
painted in a beautiful green and
can be seen quite clearly around
the coast. Comet recently chang-
ed®her colour from white to a
light green.

Some yachtsmen feel that the
races. would be much more inter-
esting if the boats were all painted
end had some special mark ,to
identify ‘them, especiallgf when
they are out by the western mark.

Cyclone did not live up to ex-
pectations. Many yachtsmen were
of the opinion that in this new
series she would be always among
the first three. She however has
been whipped on many occasions.

The Fifth Trial Regatta will be
held in Carlisle Bay at 3. 30
o'clock on Saturday afternoon and

Nine boats, including K 36 e final race Sunday morning
started on Sunday. Again Tem- ne be ec, slitsad
a fe ; anne pest, which was being sailed by
THE FIRST WOMAN to swim the Channel both Bruce Hamilton in the absence Serene 7

ways, 32- )
Californian typist Florence Chadwick walks ashore after com cain

from England to France in 14 hours 22 minutes. During the swim
she fought off sickness and swam through fog near the French coast.
She did the France to England swim last year.—EXPRESS

oy Colles Coe, did not sail.

- Britain Protests

At the start the boats were well
bunched together. Shortly after-
wards Vamoose went into the
lead. She kept this lead through-



@ From page 1 ;
In Teheran there is growing

out the first round, She was first pear of an armed clash with

hat usk Hi to complete this round, followed pritain. United Press correspon-

, ‘Vy F an by Edril, skippered by Ivan Per- gent Peter Webb reported in-

. kins second and Comet with creased tension there and dis-

@ From page | bowling: “You just think he’s George Allan at the helm third. cjoseqd that Iranians demanded
WORRELL, EVERTON WEEKES throwing a bunch of confetti at 2/8 WS @ good bit of sailing for possession of the nationalized
and CLYDE WALCOTT to com- you!” “* Comet considering she is usually Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’ ship-

lagging in the rear.

Before the boats reached the
Bay Street mark Swansea crept
into second position. Around this
mark she went ahead of Vamoose

pile large scores.
Worrell and Weekes are, I Whatever the outcome, T regret
think, two of the greatest and © Shan’t be able to see the series
most devastating batsmen in.the , It should be wonderfully interest-
world, ing.

Friends who have seen them in
the West Indies say they are not
likely to be as vulnerable to pace
bowling as were England batsmen
—so short of practice against it—
at home

ping department and the furnished
homes of staff in reprisal for the
British naval “seizure” of Anglo-
Iranian tugs and freighters. _
The “seized” vessels are being





———-.






6° TRADEMARK, |

The Perfect Pair N° 48535!

JUST as Worrell and Weekes JABLIS;
look to be the key men in batting, =) Be |
so SONNY RAMADHIN and ALF e
VALENTINE are the West Indies’ Made in ENGLAND
two main bowling hopes. Mighty
good bowlers they are, too. Each
an asset to the other,

Because of my leg trouble ir
1950, I played against Valentine The name that

only in the Oval Test. I found diffi-
culty in advancing down the pitct
to his medium-paced — he’s fai
from slow — left-arm bowling ot
low flight
He is the best of his type sinc
the war. He keeps perfect length
and spins both sharply and con

means the best
in hats for men.

We have a new.

siderably. i
THE Oval Test was also my firs! lot im assorted
experience of Ramadhin. At the shades.

end of England's innings of 344
LEN HUTTON paid him the fines’
tribute I’ve heard, After makin
202 not out, Len said: “You know
I still can’t tell every bali whict
way the little blighter is going tc
spin it.”

Recently IT batted agains
Sonny again. I reckoned him t
be even better than in 1950
superior to any spin bowler sinc«
the war.

Last year the news went the
rounds among batsm:n that usual-
ly his leg-break could be spotted
because of its higher flight.

Not so easy now. Sonny has
added a higher and slower off-
break to his armoury. If the
wickets in Australia are any-
thing like last winter, he'll spin
it all right. He did in India a
year ago on the best batting
wickets in the world,

Very Interestiag





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—_—- ee

CAVE, SHEPHERD & (0. LTD.

10, 41, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





















— lle ee ee
stele pe eutae eee ie Ce ae ee SREP PSPOSS SPSS IPE OL AY POO ELLOLEL EVI VPPPO PEA TOPOP IR,
an) i ve detecte ¢
from Sonny's action. I don't know | x
about other batsmen, but I must }% %
admit failure to “read” his hand % i r e t 97 x
That dusky hand, on which]; t dD 1 gl f l
the shirt sleeve is buttoned x s e2 g ge 7 %
tightly, whips over mighty fast } < x
and all you see is o whirl of }% x
fingers. * %
FRED JAKEMAN, of Northants. | 64
described the general effect best &
when he remarked of Sonnv's % x
x
KS ¥
+
vesrerpays |{\ SLICES OF
%
WEATHER REPORT % x
%
From Codrington * x
Rainfall: Nil x %
Total Rainfall for Month to . %
Date: 8.38 ins, x §
— Temperature: 85.5° g x
owest Temperature; 72.5°
“— Velocity 8 miies per x BAKED BY x
our
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.92) § ;
(2 pm.) 29.847 n %
xX van” %
— $ 4 x
. ee y ; x
By Jimmy Povo |\ R BAKERIES |
Ne eiiillbaindiannnaiidbeexta dana %s ‘ . : %
5 . +




















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“ ae
6 SSGS 9S 9999955 S995 9699999 OIIOE EL LOE LL LLALPEALRLPDL PA PATE





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951
PLE CCSEES ELEC OY

.

Trinidad Race
Classification

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne’s three-
year-old filly Embers and Mr. W.
Ferreira’s Ail Smiles both of which
have recently been imported from
Jamaica have both been classified
Al according to the latest classi-

POLL

LPP

NOTICE
FAIR

ADVERTISED
To Be Held at
HASTINGS ROCKS
On Saturday 29th
Has Been POSTPONED
To a Date which will be
Announced Later

4

:

feation issued by the Trinidad] % BARBADOS CHESS CLUB
Turf Club. ? .
Mr ‘fess’ brilliant three-year-old| 06° OSL APPS
Lupinus has also been put in Al.) 9666666659666969909OO%
Mr. Lionel Gittems’ half bred eee
mare Baby Bird has now been

bracketed with the importations
and will now race in C2.

Mr. Trestrail’s ten-year-old
veteran gelding War Lord
will now vie for honours with the
D’s, as well as Fabulous and The
Gauntlet.

Details of classification are as!
foliows’:— Al — Elizabethan, ae

POLITICAL
MEETING

bers, Lupinus, Rebate, Harroween,
All Smiles. A2—Gunsite. Bl—
Footmark, Landmark, Red Cheeks.
B2—Downupsi, Su Queen, Tuffley
Belle, St. Moritz, Kandytuft II.
Cl1—Best Wishes, Bow Bells, Jes-
ter Il, “High™& Low, Regal Ele-

SO FOOSOSOSSO SOS OSOS



gance, C2—Oatcake, Baby Bird,
Persian Waiiden, Firelady, Dim T Ni t
Vieux, Magic Gaye, Dl1—Fabulous, Ow
The Gauntlet, War Lord, Rose-
mary. D2—Cross Roads, Cross]
Bow, Mardi Gras. El Paris,| 27th Ne t 1951
Tiduc, Flyaway, Topflight, Usher] \ 8
E2—Bright Boy, Princess Rassiyya,| &
meee Diamond, Fiashe are x at Chapman’s Lane, in
F1—Oscar, F2—Miss Friendship.) \ ; + £
G1—St. Albans, Monsoon. G2—|% SaPEUr r ee ae
Huntsman, Patricia, Pipette, Blue BSED: 5 ome .
Flame. Miller, for the City of
Bridgetown.

. * * .

Tran’s Decision apnanane:

Messrs. L. Bratiswaite
escorted by British naval vessels

past the idle refinery and “past L. Lewis

an Iranian warship” Webb re- eg

ported en-route to Basra. G. Batson
The British Government still L. Small

has not made an official statement
on whether it will use force to
keep remafhing Britons ‘n Abadan
but its warning to Iran seemed

Thos W. Miller
All are inVited

SOP LEE P PP PS

.

LEE EPP LPBDPPPPL VPP LPPPPPP®PDEPPDPDL_PPEE_PPPP AEM

the last possible diplomatic move;
unless U.S. intervention opens al x 21.9.61.—In, x
new avenue of negouatons, OCLC LL LOL LLL

—U-P.
SSPSSS9S99 9596 DESO PO POD SOPP OSES GRIP PASSO PPO,

+
1%
Ph
Pd
: DIAMOND COAST
3
&
&
o
.
IS by
s ' y *
x A.D. DIVINE
-
Dy ‘ ,
x Any boy reading this dramatic
% story will long to take the place
a of Dick’ Celliers and his friend
John Hamble who not only fight
but conquer a ruthless gang of
diamond raiders at the mouth of
? the river Berg up the West Coast
x of South Africa.
%
% The boys’ suspicions arc first
my awakened when they notice sig-
~ nals flashing between the shore
. and an island off Tapetown, Go- ‘
g ing to investigate they are cap-
xy tured by the villainous Captain
x Rorke.
| How the boys are taken’ on
% board the Goldhanger and locked
< in their cabins, and how they suc-
x ceed in finding Rorke’s hiding- x
& place for the diamonds are major
x incidents in a story which moves
x swiftly to a thrilling climax.
Â¥
x
x ‘ . >
x WE HAVE IT AT THE
x
% $
“
‘ ADVOCATE ‘
x ‘AGM 3
:
% N a 7 r> -
*
: STATIONERY &
<
‘ >
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Full Text

PAGE 1

*gm ESTABLISHED 1895 Britain Protects Iran's Decision To Expel 300 British Oil Technicians nil'KSDA. SEPTF.Mi'SII.H >.I1KSS llllll>IIO\ Threat Of Armed (lash: Navy Put On Alert trmn Ml . v u < III.VV.WV • I Abadan was ordered to hasten back to the vast oil \"?\ *"* W 0 001 refinery Wednesday as the Iranian order to evac uate the last British personnel within a week threatened an armed clash with Britain. Tinolder tor Kamal wh. I mori to hih Government offlcia headquarter! States Ambassador Lo; Hend 11 %  i ooftNnca rnformed QovernnM uro lid Hendanoi been asked to use Aj y\vr the evacual %  yice-Pn %  %  %  would report hilly t,> House of Parliament on ton to eject the British from Abadan, but he would m ;i vote of confidem.He ha* failed five straight time t" Jtet one. Fatemi said ON |m had been int-ru* %  >-ye on the remaining t "ranntr" oil Company u at Abadan to In ure tii. furlhrr attempt* to "ega Paldgan big aata I to tlun 80.000 tons of oil %  • Fatemi said. Bf id <-. ml f.ueicn oil expert* including V Germans had applied for employment. Iran Rvsponsiblv Rag< .strongest possible trsj to Bl from Ab.tdan refinery would h 'grave effects" roi Ahirh Irai W The Purvlgn OdM atatemenl issued in an atmosphere ol crisis, did not mention Britain's dileinina —whether to use force | lha ejection of MO Bill Abadan. It said Sn Francis Bhaphi i % % %  British Ambassador ii. had railed on Iranian I A i Kaleml this morning to register %  strong pro•. Iran*! ultimatum K iiriton. to laava Irai October 4 The statement said: "His Majesty's Government left Iranian ( bar in no douM that the Iranian I merit bore the full reapi decision which must have graJvc %  •'.> % %  • on Anflo-Iranlan Truman tad Acheeon to use then good offices to lind a way out ol tot Iranian oil c At ig i. tman • %  -in Washington. US. ol ... bah. Ait lw has tailed M %  %  %  be informed %  % %  II Dead in (rash 1 killing nl occun % %  %  II,, ., M:._S., iiagh Allan %  %  %  Jailed. 'I nywnith of tin* %  that an an \ one tan-tl %  %  %  %  l Advrnluir \ ., -Old i %  •allor returned to Anl %  week after .. i with 3" IB arm %  %  Meal.—An Avro-Anaon plane, %  Land in paddock while %  1 K loi Over-. %  held at 1 Mrs Alt].*, who wa< %  roMeieaas RXPRKHH •a agent with Mr Arthnr Bottomlsy. Secretary K n**I of honour al (he Interintionil Silk t iti.,ni-l tun. tt many P*an thai JOBS • luir by horses, The snln irlraetad by thi rabftc on i wings to make them weather proof. Unterprhe.— A Irlo | mile motor |aun L ; I %  had only %  % %  : % %  rail I %  %  TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. sun-rt: 5.58 a.m. Moon, last Quarter Llghlitis: b.OU p in High luir i | H Jm „ *.03 p.m. Ixm Tide: 7,55 a.m.. H.QI p.m. ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND tOK\\ \KI>: Bras . Ham ly but yel forward, (he runri %  noted yesUTday aaain rued on by Mlioolbov The >OUHRters have joined heartily In i.< i i'ii— llirir unlortuiiaU' nriichbour* and selilnc j line eaaaapaa \< thosr who • > %  %  nul yrl added thenquoli. \I;I iiii ON| <>t njBSl i lux k up qulekl.i. and mafca mailer* right tin* re**) dap. II >ou are not *ure. nuke Hurr hv handinc in donation lode) i tther .i UP liankt or the t'ashlrr ol ihii oil,.win raeelra •<" % %  itfl whidi Hill hr iralefaU) itluTtawiadiad. i 111 %  %  POPE SENDS CABLE 10 QUEEN \ i QANDOU i l Pope I'uU XII win '"' lha qtdeh reoova sj i of King l %  -i i ii ,i pra ..I-" f. i • %  Kit %  Ju Pond ass of the Kli %  hi i. t"id ''rda> i., W.L Will Get More British Textiles I I'.IM Ollr Offfli I .'irr-.)oinleii! U Nl >' IN, Sept 2f] %  rm\\ fni ihe Bi luh Canbbi an m lo-diiv\ iliscu MOIIS .it Hi.' ('.'nirnonwealth Supp 1 %  The ternli %  arc to hava from Britain Presldenl ol ItM Board ol Trudv Sir H;i:tl-\ Shawcross. ptumistil tins M % %  %  %  Buppl\ Mi G H Sti Richar id>d. IK. Extends Tax Pact With Canadfl The King Ma> Have Second Operation LOMDOM ft King fjaorssi'i condition nu r % %  I't Elixabeth toCanads and tin t St.ites has been posti *d. it w.n IW \. Bcpl %  nd lh< n iti-, ,. . %  i to aovoi ^i Brtsal .. "' %  rfto BAreenwu Afr-irs nqiMiMai ... and inve i %  trade and investment HI lanada, D I %  end Ihi K %  %  locabo. %  i • '< i %  --1• i LB thai count 1 %  . 100 a yea. n.i the Uu levied by ihe Cans ., %  %  I.' to British Guiana ran ba i %  i %  The uld i P erne pattern ol %  .Hill I III Ml 111(11 \M Tito Heads The Kremlin's Hate List 11% RABBI FEBOUSON NEW YOKK. Sei I Anti Communl %  i I . %  i j have be. i "f Yugoalavia The Marsh tl nu which Innul .inly delicti Stalin l>ui ul t Russia to thr.m oil Ma COM %  v .ke%  %  %  ve t tryins; I" %  %  %  %  %  %  Tito di %  might a* I t,i 1 Id. Krenilln'a I neni) No. I hi %  i, MAIN STREET. Moraa* BST. Jamaica, in ta* St Paruh wor.f l.it by the barneen*. ••treat can be men tba broken wreckage of what wre once fa ones and storax. I Ki. but there i donbt I: %  I %  %  %  i ; %  U I flnallv f) On Page 7 the Pn V) tiiiui. i u and thai %  ippll Britain. %  forelbl) mun lhan on repn '• %  ntntivc from the roll tfi Premlei OORMa, a behalf i>r the I llll. ..II. pleturod (he area'i %  pacial dilemma in the face ejkples ot tin: Miunii.cantv UriV-Mi k">li<>. twe aH-Utv4l %  rieeeaam v r.,i>itml lo the Wr-t Indies and to attempt ;ii ti,e ubetitute ("i pii\eta en ivliii Ii r I'UIK iniiii upon bureaut nu ill ,, v.'i. ictiLtuna lo ii'i'iiintum. Capital ( -. .nn,>d up. * ,'. the) needed Ii B ol ti, KI hansM <>f eon %  iid ii" 1 %  lulpment 1 %  ' needed ln< ihe rapid] ml impon win an D/ or Canadl %  i i ., %  i %  i l>k to ui Replyli %  ;i(n earllei ly the Presldenl of thi Trade thai Ml Gomel I IUUIMI I • em avhi n iina it .ins .. quentlon ot the I K dpi lj inn tin | i o| .. %  %  %  ire l rhaUenaed that the dilemma ol Ua w. : %  ..... i iii. West todies' problem was ( %  "mi's Worries BOW ot textile 'lie prn I %  %  %  %  sen of 'i i B A %  u ihlrt Industry in Trinidad Tin nut of raa taportini I that dollars for II in ordei t> obtain BUPBtate itain the pi. %  %  %  "Win ii one %  I %  ,• in ordei la aiai then %  . V [< Mi Got %  Gomes has mm plained that while con LJ Islands produce at a i price, they must purcl... %  they need at uncontrolled prl< therefon | %  .'. nfavo Loat Siandard* I %  of low prlci f"i ran flowed naturalij from I %  anufin ' oduelRf! rountties It n I ol thr UvUU standard)) %  political extremiMii end %  . %  %  • %  i %  bilateral I %  i f • %  I created In Jes of %  The HW.I could only raise the industrialism*:, but this wai made %  % %  %  # Oa page 7 !/' thi ..i %  w nu aten KIM isv ,||/ till III A.I, led It ai v in cai thi Prtno Duke '4 Edlnb M The drat %  %  %  I %  i, %  formal Bui kin nouncenv i II med.< ..1 bulletUI ,lh from BUCMl 1 Itiiougli no • f.n tin a. iln >" i %  %  %  : : January while r .iiritish (fuiana BaLs Mil Recoi Oi 692 Fo Dro|>|iHMl Gato [{omesttirs Pu1 Up^lM-iacore Barbados Opener* PW DM /of A From O S COPPIN OL'ORbbTOWN, B.Q., 3ei> I^KITIBH QUIANA totlay bfi ill in a tilt m the imei.vloni;*! Bald wlh'ii they OUTtod their over niyht BI M %  • %  489 for 1 to M for !* and declared their innings closed at tea. B.G.'s total beat the record il of 610 in 1^29 am) 639 in 1937. %  % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i ".ml nu. %  I | ll.MM %  <• I t I %  1 %  %  DY.T. next man I.. .11 ul It. %  . 1 • I lal %  %  1 Ml I lie \( |N uld write tlM Cease-fin Deadlock Intensified rotCYO Bapt. 26 R K 1 to agree on a baals I". reeUBUruj %  deadlock and no I %  Tonight Peh Ittdaway ol %  %  oi \ lolatla i %  %  %  %  %  ire willln kvaej An I row J Kb %  |. v, %  fot mi in i nff. Both %  Communists n I ihaiur walkout V.^la> Ihe time rlati >< ran|ieninij them i r tune thai Hunh %  %  ff DM puttl I fft On aarr h The "ADVOCATE" pay* for NF.WS Dial 3113 Day or Night \ew HUIIH For WJ. Varsity KIN' ; % %  1 UN %  %  Thai Dusky Hand Has Deceived Is Ml />/;\/.s (;oi//'/o\ i %  %  %  rv i f to B in %  The tom\ %  %  %  %  %  % %  Wlul. tl %  %  • %  %  %  %  U %  Irihlimi. o %  l | . 'lull I in Pint k'.n .it. Ih ieeWvi del I D i "Ml I Hi ..until-' 1 l nn. BUM l' %  i ei>i, %  %  %  in form i %  %  MINN* I' \*l \IUI|\ U.S., U.K., France \n> Heady To Defy Itussia MK IH1MI.II mi \I)M\ I\t K l\l a SI IN Nat ft i .mat... %  I : I WASm.Ni %  %  • %  I' %  I ps %  %  %  %  %  %  win pen %  set nd to tak. — I'T. ('llpreilietiihlf IIMi\\ II X--I I I bowling i: \* IIMiW U I Hrllll "ii i i i; SI II lllKt I \ Vl.lMI WORRIft. %  %  I i< %  %  I %  (,i n tlir, r Hi^i -limit,! do real!) araO. I wouldn't be Mir'.r,..tl If the lour il.-ii.li.Is .Ml thr Ut l—t nil STOU Ml M I \1 \\ KM. %  pair. %  tl I IMIU \l I Mil I I K M \N M \| hi I •*ay should 1^ FatANK • On page S



PAGE 1

PAtiE TWO Ccudb tfaUinq H H. A. Cl'KE. CBE. M.. Hoblnson returned from rnmdad on Tuesday nigh; afUH %  meeting oC the B.W.1. SsuB.' Association hold in Trinidad. Mrs. Sealt fllio sceompan-od Mr .Seal? Destination Ireland T*HC JOHNSON family of the Si. Lawrence Hotel. U.; vealerdoy evening in the (••irttn :or thr United Kingdom Their final akwtin.-iiiwii u Southern Ireland whfi they have %  on* ta iMi* and re-enter the hotel business. Their daugiitvi ho*. ever will be going t.. studl 11 edtcino at Trinity Oollegi Dublin Barbados Scholar M ISS GWKN DKAYTON %  laughter <-l Mr. and Mr* Bernard Drayton <>f Golf Club Road, Rocklcy. left iver the wee* end by B.W.I.A., ton Puerto Itlco on hr r w.iv '" Canada *U New V Brt*od* S-noUi-htp winner Tor girls last year, she ha* now gone to enter MrtiiU UuiveiMts tu take an Honours U.A Trinid.d Pilot TI BARBADOS ADVOCATE Till %  RS1IIV. Sl.m.MBEK 27. 131 The ('.wxreretary in so distrucling Tffi £400,0> It TTiis Fair? S HOULD RANDOLPH TUHPTN be retarded as a businea* man" That la one of the talkingprinu following the big flftM. 1'nrler prewr.t lix laws mucft of Turpins fee of £08.000 for his k fight is taxable f^ne"-\hV~i7ir, i, Ids din the K Experts estinwt o ,.„,,.,„ .,„„. Pairteia Ncu-sy that his net reward from this ftgh'. tlllon. Roinbou Squmrr. ike hopes. will tfioe her money. "A year's run. now," the saws, u.-ouia pice me eniruyh funds for nice-tratmnu in llsly. I don't u'anl to tu* a mustnsi eofheay star. '•rand oprra /or "ie Thai ihoMid ease Ihe minds uf the Slot) nan Mar:ha King. Urut* Trent and Sonni.Hal-' MM| rhem. But / ihall kei-p an .-.,.OM Mm d atS PENDING throe month*' hotiB WJA to take part I* th forth day in Barbados aje Mi ,,„„,„IWC meeting in George ..nd Mrs Erie flenndelta nnd f.m ..,.,„ .lilldren of Trmulad. They -rT pLinntaa HdHn n.„i',.l lx-h „l 1VI Hfhls II. A. Cuk. led „, %  Cmbndtt." Wolhlna "w WIM. yrwlertij rv*.im T;, Mr S.ndll U Pilot ol lh Unilrt Kln(dom. Sl u Trinidad. Hi! wile Is Ui d.unh...Trmpenled by her ... David .1, nnd Mrs. Leach. *no has gone up for medlejl Irealmenl. Will Spend Four Moaths M" Cuke exin. to WISS ISA ANDERSON of tho %  "•* S^SSrlr^l^i-EK Will Take Honour. De„ee "SI'S.-fS *TX- Kn? 3 nTa%f £2.C00. People are asking: Where* t'harley? Charley and of i -(roadway's Ray Bolger—art at this I present luxuriating amid HuvO lot splendour at KlMrev Ud> from bra. playwright, or enmprjeer I galng Technicoloui faetal whit, after spending more than ..doubt whether her best friends M? on a wnrt can spread hi* will reeognise her by the tin lbs* %  ^^ — %  %  —I *> n .aa irf WralUh t ae neia air. income over three years. Hut a report now being Turptn cannot be classed ai on I Tne julhor. playwright. ..r composer I rang i I < I .:l > LANE must watt for another yea she told II tniiposeful tones. Patricia Murison lor Command 1 Sh' ,.' ? for this year** Americaiiftsr-spectsl st ihe Royal Variety, I • now orer 200 ptrformaneea old if v v • .^'.iiuiea lo shea Lamtaa a— <"* can be acted— .i.-.IHgetkre. The! pjasi %  x %  •%  Csahnsr, ... aaae %> nan not rayal proceeding* ,! H> -'. '• P tlM end I expert Bnto coir*mta its own it Roys] Variety show. !<> Briton baa ;. large part In is actuaUy a believer in tar. tsptcially British fonoVs. USSM ^h(Kl^ to Kill On Broadway has njparently said \> long farewell lo Miss H fellow-Aatcriraii ^redeeessor at • urn— Dolores Gray. The Annie-Gil-Your-Gun girl. %  rtuath l>ei flmt star sp%  an ert uai.. And Broadway ieUtedl.v mak, |Dg ,iowa discovery about l>>-, i: > i PIKE LAST 2 ".HOWS TO-DAV 4.45 A S.Jf, M-O-M Preaent* il. iAMAHi: — John IIODIAK H A LADY W-ITHOUT PASaSPORf James George MACItEADY OPFMNG TO-MORROW 2 A .3 2(), C*ntury-Fo*'m magnifiemmt products^ in color bit .'(dereu recornmends that husiiw>a men whose profits fluctuate eonMdri.-sbty should be allowed to asxreatl their surtax payments. Query It a pri:rfiuh i busi"nit two months Cupid •MOLLY' IIUGOINS 1 ADY i wife of the forrnpr Governor .•h.-uw b> Mr.. Jack Kidm-j I .......... M" .i, o| Jamaica is most interested In Hank of *• WorW >< l en. J for %TotTaaTl ,.J I her •* A" Colo""' ,n ^notation lfl which she foun.l.-i wen year. %  ith 20 member*. Now there 28.000 She has arranged marriages for moat famous of Kngll*h farres nve on the acreen Mr. liolger. at 47 a aebsonrd undcrgraduate, is acting faithful bfl the old convention In hi.* fashion. c, but a million dollars' worth oi ygngi Ann ua 0t rS^S* W h Wh m Sh e S 11 --"^r^rench M AND MRS. G B. HOLE. A former .U.denl ol the AnUtho-isands "^ f^m. J'* on f ,me returned to England yegua G.rl.' High School. Miss she had SO.OOO wedding rings on lerday in the Gosfllo after spendHirketl wui Ihe Leeward Islands order. •— eight weeks' holiday here scholarship last year. She was Assistant Matron %  **A rTER three years in Barbados, Miss Jane Lewis. ** haitent thai il %  !!-the III £.. Ihe W*rmrrmay "av. to put ^.^ harle. and hi. sum into r"lT some ol the crlties had never itoragy ll t:40i)flt0 worth hear (l of her before. "Who U this Meanwhile. Ray Bolfer • .trying about hi* and Mirf )r)an ding. I see New % %  lUstoaon bad ^YTT !" ^^^ Amenran America I %  -.houldi. ...vl-1. U |, „„•, to k....w • are speech ;3-."S .^ou-gh anven, .11. JJ*?i,aS ,d n I.. Oxlorcl -Will tbej! *'"' !%&„„„, „, r 1O , %  We ,.„. pi all hlKorlral KkUw them "to top-Ur-tt'. K„ t, m t on ll, ; | >'' h -J'!" '„|"wSt End custom. I ho will nol be credited at .11 on Sir Cedrle as tfce Ua Keep*' MC screen. She Is Owen Boler, Hollywood news %  •":_".' .ha .-amcdUni wife who co-proCedrle Hardwlcke has nied hu c7,-edtlioi|lnl Broadway show wllllnriess lo plsy the emjBJ SoirceLv a line oi action •Uvelv small, but unp..rtant roleol M, BoU„.> Ihe Roman .SfJ^HgTSj lo Ihe camera, the day keeper In Androrles And The""" .,. wltawt a eomulU—Jean Simmon* nr*t Americ-n tit. l^lwcen the director and Mrs. All Mas. "If Bay .s Charley'. Aunt, then Charley's luardf 1-ihneJ in ttt* exotic local* ^ of tho South Pacific . irhara f*-. %  tr.>rlj* wmannri in ono undying umbrae* &e it tn \i LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAV 4. a R 15 ML TED DONALDSON k "Rl'STY SAVES A LIFE" and -LAST OF THE RED MEN" JON HALL oriiMM. TOMORROW 5 a MS lisse JAHES UNDER THE BUCK FlAG THEY RODE! KfiKSAS RAIDERS pinblv line factory at Wll low Run. Michigan. Seven hundred other com pan let in M States will supply him with material or part* for the planes. I IIOSSWOUII 1* 1 p r -£r ^ r r 1 : r n r j .i r *' l" %  ""! uld have gone higher still if It had climbed straight >'P Instead" of at an angle steeper than W degrees. Those Vitamins ARE food ration cards as out i of date as stage-coachesTwo peeps into the future by two •rtenttat* ni'.v leid you lo think WIKKIL t\ COLUMS: Kaiser For Speed NEW YORK Ami Kaiser, who i* a young a mile higher than the highest Henry Kaiser, who turned out dynamic 88. will -to on producing point reached by any uther hunuin ships in SB days In World War II, up to 1.000 earn a day In part of being— .ILMH feel in a ba.loon li. is fettlng ready to turn out three Willow Run. I35 twin-engined army transport airPr-KlHcfior. notd ToiXt proThe engineer* in charge of the craft a day. dueed 12 bombers a day at Willow needle-nosed nxket^plane w.v it It will be part of America's reRun during the war. iinnament effort, and Kaiser It f/h.isc ThmtiEh Fire going to do It In the world's larkDETECTIVE James Daggell. of the Arson Squad, once said You wonder wtjrther the firebug >-oU're after are inside the burning building You wonder what'i ea[il| lO happen when >ou go ii after them/' Last night, with three other •>. iHrticc, he went in after lour men Hioatn.miat Elmer Mel oiium is Ix-nt on anttlng tire to a clothing working on a vitamin project -.hop nod eoUceting tSCono which holda promiae of nearly (£7,100) insurance. doubling the world's food supply Fifty-five galloiK of petrol blew Atomic engineer Lloyd llrownell ip Drtertlvp Uaggett and one announcea he Das used atomic oi Ihe llrebugs died in Ihe flames energy to keep food fresh. Another detective wot, blown Ileef exposed lo gan D through a wall. A second firebug did not sputl. smell. Or change fell five floors down a lift shaft, colour. The rays destroyed The ahop owner, discouraged bacteria which cause decay >y poor business, had paid the Laughter Denounced lien to start the fire. \ COMIC BOOK put out Very Htxh Myer the I'.S. Army for OI> la ds> A TEST riUIT. 34-yeor-old nouiu-od by Senator Homer Cape[t.11 Urtdgman, flew th" Skyrocket hart. He aays"It Is Socialist esearrh plane up lo ".MM feet— propaganda." The comics sho-w iver 14 miles—on a record-breakthe hnrd life of an ex-soldler In nt; night II days ago This figure civilian life. s unofficial, but reliable, although The 500,000 books. cesAilM •he U.S. authorities will not con17.000 dollars, are to encouraite ilrm it. The Skyrocket pilot Hew soldiers to re-enllst. % %  • turn it HI i SptfUl Dill iSawa, in w p m l II p m Educ"ns Ai-lir. I Heir -nd Thrn t> rsor.s*ss TH'"WDAY. nrmasjiBR n it 10 OS v nx -10 SB m ID p m lm itlU OITMM0H \CTIOX-Pnuble JOHN WAYNE MAUREEN O'HAHA in Mruu uiai AarwM and I mtiiner aiwav* around. iBl .i i> rum ns-c* clutli. I't lairj. s %  u t loilon iso l oau t lol it No nert> naaUUjr. tSI IS Often iwn for iporu. i* ^mnuatlon 1S1 IS Knr*lda Uie air do. Ui .a Left minIiT nmpnilii'":i ;*0 m do Una vou naed -n. () SI Ps* I .> 13) 1J Wlim in Uie end is meuu. | il m* oierltaada sm often ponsld** able rfli 24. Sluna t,i Uunn I. 1)'lor* uvemraa r No > % %  '. %  %  •>' •j. M.. a* oaooe. (6| 1 Uule llll-l lu . nut xin* a uviraetioiiai O rli-'DunfflOir .<-. n-iv ..m • ( %  10. MM >"o .JUlflt t IB .If 111 M v an naai O, -, nim at Cnri-i IT K.I.1M |4i ll IV MM ls. Ml M %  •• n win M i tarnaU**. fli l ToniHtW: 1 K.> a *>>. ft 14 HVSM 1Q rif l) mrmm Rupert and th e Sorcere r—32^ 9B& '" BIGASALLTEXAS.' MMBI MfMnl ilowly. ind he seri n *filt down bevend some irm H* unnot frrf his hirtdi. but h* putK*i Vi wiy inoiagh ikf tnuJwt iioxnjU' *d hy tksrk. n\ .iiquaw.y* b-d On i.H ir spot, he m.<. WE SHALL BE CLOSED STOCK-TAKING ON THURSDAY 27th. OPENING SEPT 28th WITH NEW GOODS IN ALL DEPTS. MEW I.OODS MM a.OOIIS T. R. EVANS & U II111 11 I IIS DIAI. J606 YOUR SHOE STORES L>& waiting So." ssvi iha •trange sss Mh> "I dunk you !" " o^c nsraad Rupert. Is a no* _tw ha meddled with ..> %  %  -'! '. aiagk ? What have y. „ ure" T 0h dear, m a ya ajueet r "cnea Rupert, not knowi -H*i to do. DIAL 4220




2









Britain Protests [ran’s

Decision To Ex pel 300

British Oil Technicians

From All Quarters:

Threat Of Armed Clash:
Bookie On Ten

Navy Put On Alert

TEHERAN, Sept. 26.
BRITISH AMBASSADOR Sir Francis Shepherd

“Contempt Of Court















































































Charges Of Criminal |








THURSDA SEPTEMBER 27, 1951






































S RECEPTION













» Advocate

ENTS



PRICE: FIVE C







British Guiana Bais

Of 692 Fo







Hit Reeor




Barbados Openers Put On 104 Runs

From O. 8S. COPPIN
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 26.




















called on Iranian Foreign Mini 3rooklyn’s racke ry |
ist »| Brooklyn’s rackets grand jury ; 5
Kazemi W: d d € er Bagher jindicted bookmaker Harry Gua } BRITISH GUIANA today bre © al previous
ednesday to lodge a strong verbal protest |today on ten counts of criminal! ae es 3 ah ke ss
against Iran’s decisi ; cre t aa ANS. OF) crumin record totals in a tilt with Burbades on the
g an's decision to eject 300 British oil tech-|°”! ' ; ‘ ach ail :
nicians Ra BE ee i acre Sees A oe intercolonial field when they carried their ove
. | Sa ler refu to testify against : ‘} A KO far :09 + le so
‘ fas 118 policeme: salt OF aioe night score 459 for 1 to 692 for 9 and declared their
General Azizollah Kamal military Governor of|s1,d00.000 scacke a iene a . ba baal ‘i
Abad is yearly in bribes innings closed at tea. B.G.’s total beat the record
an was ordered to hasten back to the vast oi] |'@t,, bis $20,000,000 bookn | total of 610 in 1929 and 629 in 1937
. syndicate otal of oO in Y and O24¢s © °
refinery Wednesday as the Iranian order to evac-| Maximum sent nvic-| MR. &. ASAKAT, chief
u t th 1 J ’ ; VE Ae i um *st onvi ' : 52 , Chief Japanese Government oversoas agent, with Mr. Arthur Bottomley, Secretary (
ate e last British personnel within a week! 5)... the ten e in ould be| secmibee teal sak and Mig Se Gee, who was the guest of honour, at the International Silk Congress : ay ‘ -
a . . o 4V years In jail 1d $10,000 in fines. | BC 1 he a ancaster House s e » for many vears nh any ae @,
threatened an armed clash with Britain. | Gross pleaded not "guilty as al fepresented at such a Cong’ MEPREOS, he ot manY Years that Japan has beon es Cease-fire
The order for Kamal who had come here to report to |s. a Mpg agg A Ry N a 7 : : ree
i ‘anwar 3 . se. ing re ri it to Vit iray , int Vv
high Government officials to return to his head juarters | ple ree mer ; e mx r . jout and th Deadlock
came as Premier Mohammed Mossadegh called new United} 19 Dead in Crash.—A_ south- ill el VW he King May wa re ity
States Ambassador Loy Henderson to a 90 minute emer- }20UNd, Vie R xpre one ‘ e . ldedivianel ' Intens ied
gency conference. crashed into a halted train. Have Second |)" : |
. ‘ j7s \ust i ra kul ng it ; ina t )
‘ Informed Government sources said Henderson had /least 19 ps “i r} ra . : 4 a% Gre ‘ % i off I TOKYO, Sept. 26
been asked to use American “good offices” in the dispute [occurred genwang outsic / l Is CX l eS O “ e ow lit : ith 17/4 174 The new deadlock m St, mpt
over the evacuation of last Britons at Abadan (raz 5 h zone of Aus- Ps peration nd v ) indir resume Korean ceascfire talk
Vice-Premier Hossein Fatemi - ria repo fro F oO Ow c eld run : as intensified to-da Com-
toll “pamene conference ntcassee crash sai rsol y have (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON, Sept. 26 unists accused Ridgway af
would report fully to the Lowe . Sain tena ich House of Parliament his d 4 a es mim have boca xeserared One piece of good ws for the British Car eorge’s condition mu jarbados fie! United N t
one Pal it on his deci e ca S Dies at 92.—Sir Hugh Allan| 1e | good news for ie British Caribbean}cause anxiety for a week to ten{patches again today ‘ nited Nations and Commu
© eject the British fro: millionaire steamship owner emerged from to-day’s discussions at the Commonwealth{4ays and the visit of Prince en getting live t Liaison officers met for th
Abadan, but he would not ask for port n died in t Royal V Suppy Conference in London. The territories are to have] £!izabeth to Canada and the t In 90 inute \ third time in an attempt to a
& vote of confidence, ave 7g toria Hospita’ Montreal today, | increased supplies of texti#ies from Br is 7 States has been postponed, it vicket ylor 63 t it on a basis for resuming neg
He has failed five straight tim = 4 three weeks | befo his 92nd! the Board Phe 1 textes from Britain, President of{mnounced officially Wednesday |Hunte 40 not out kept Barba tions. Their meeting ended
to _get one. 7 birthday | 1e Board of Trade Sir Hartley Shawcross, promised this} night etona tA aia eecine deadlock and no further meeti
Fatemi said the Iranian navy Jailed.—iFor possessing a pe at ~ Peewee attended also by the Minister of Supply Mr clock with bright, confi announced
had been instructed to kee orea nyworth of unwrought gold, a G. R. Strau and at which the Lord of the Privy Seal Mi ve" ttir 14 witho j. Tonight Peiping idio
be on the zaagintng tugs of r wa jailed f thre Richard Stokes presided, - 5 Ridgway of a “conspirac to
“former” Oil Company ancho sri TT The magistrate was told The ri as O lay talks because of his insist
a : } ARMY Wk t re the pos : oma ut
at Abadan to insure there are n OU ARTERS a ae Hyat an andlyate of 21 aires ’ ’ \ tand that 8 a ie ts | nce that there must be safeguat
further attempts to “escape.” : 7 re rea, Sept, 26 mercury in tk Sess { { KK j , +, : . Wig 1 { Thon 4 iinst further Red allegatior
. scat United § bees » i $3. : ‘ cury 1@ posse o | 4 ct ose tomorrow. Today as Ss ! t i gation
Pakistan has asked to buy mo b aah I ree ob A Rant African, showed that it contained /@ * Yo enc Ss | lithe conaidlaretion or the ater, ) BG ' nnit | oy violations of the armistice con
than 80,000 tons of oil from Ira propadiy Shot down two Com-|one ten-thousandth per cent. of n¢ plies t z t 159 for 1 yesterd ' fe e neutral ne in Kaesons
; ml 1 damaged 12 others in ; : >} rT" @ f supplies, capital and other \f B !
Fatemi said. t’ series of all-iet ain|80ld. The man pleaded he took y ax i act W th: ods from Britain, : ve ee eee | be ethan i He } 1
He said several foreign oil ex history the mercury medicinally ’ i ii each I | The colonies’ problems in this i : j an : ee ; cs e ip el t ee eae
perts including Americar A tote f nearly 250 U.N nd| protection against evi pirit ~‘ jconnection have been forcibly A heiy } mae I resulte in no progre
vermans had applied for pei y- | Ce mn ini jet latin anal in Adventure,—A 50-ye ar-old ex- | Canada corer ted by more than one repre- Br , 7 : tas r: sing Radio repeated = hes
ment. four separate 600 mile per hour|Sailor returned to Antwerp th sentative from the colonies during rice ire willing to resume fu cake
i ine ( e took Thon | r t » 3 t
: jdogfights over M.i.G. Alley” in}week after a walking tour of he conference tum by at ego ions at once, But Rid
° Inorthwest Kore: ; > aad : OTTAWA, Sept. 26 | ‘Trinidad’s Premier Gome ump Wi nM Inger hen the | Liaison officer Colonel An
ra Q northwest Korea during the day.|Europe lasting a year. He set out Scaled AWA, Sept. 26. re rornes, latte ot into the cl to glide 7 ;
n Responsible | The resutt raised the U.N. score} with 30/- in his pocket. He broke Britain ,took steps Tuesday t peng, today on behalf of the ut : ‘ 4 , 2 ee | ; vd minney again resorted to
Britain warned Iran in the|}” two di sof 99 irling air battles}an arm crossing the Alps, but &® Ree Ganea and investments Maced: the ae i re | | re old vot cae aan or ae
Ke om rer ‘ 4 5 to 5 Soviet built 7 LG F ¥ octiesmas inh Pt tween anada and the B s ai > areas Special dilem- } F T n wa neg conditions first” Peiping said,
I lei 0 on terms _that fighters, deme éa two snduatiy ee to accept lifts. He has one | colonies by Auveelie ite Ota ma in the face of lack of supplies tae oft the rie Pivnin | Liaison officers met Wednesday
thin, Ataat ee Pe ee Britor destroyed 17 damaged ee sais A z the five year old tax pact with from Britain and prices the ball of Brads! aver | for 80 minutes in Kaesong. Both
adan refinery would have At least 1,700 Communist truck Meal.—An Avro-Anson plane Sanada to ‘wover 21 Britist ;Peoples of the islands cannot Mew for tha * ll to be tal ce refused to budge
“grave effects” for which Iran|were at acked ind more than 470 forced to land in a paddock while | colonial territories x eTIUISH | afford. 1 ‘it asha " en Atl ir a ta ts Communists returned despit
: f ( t 7 : a 35, Bradshaw and Atkinson tal s inne espite
wowld..beLold. fully. responsible, |were destroyed or damaged. One} SUtveying copper deposits in South The extensien nAM ¢ Britain's | policy, he o declared \ing charge. Dyer sataie: aecuuen \ wate walkout TPuesday, but ‘yes
The Forei Office staternent [pilot sa "hare fave. trieles| Australia, was °ehewea beyond re+/the vie tp on tae beuntly, was lo luhibit the flow. of a ee ae es r Sided oan a as
" ¢ rs I t said there were trucks 2 A ixternal Affairs Department double figures with a powerful of } fused ta Gistuss anythir pi
issued in an atmosphere of crisis,|“everywhere we looked.” Night|P?ait by horses. The animals were{eliminates double taxation on fae oe capical to the West In- Irive at Bradshaw's ex peris¢ igait { the fime and date for reopening
did not mention Britain’s dilemma raiders flew 119 sorties matching|attracted by the sweet smelling|Canadian trade and invest- — — - erate oe at the same }for four full scale peace talks to t
—whether to use force to prevent their greatest night effort for the|dope used to cover the fabric on|ment in the colonies and Colonial beitecina a ete _ te 4a tage = 4 liscussing condition fee them
the ejection of 350 Britons left at whole Korean war. the fuselage and wings to make|trade and_ investment — in eaiber i I : in oe i eh . He : Life At 193 | U.P
Abadan. Three other jet dogfights involv-|them weatherproof Canada Satin t ae aa 1 ates a ‘ ar ” | WwW saa
nid & Rae iote Roti ing 77 U.N, jets and 120 M.I.G.’ in hemtnetan 1. wits io Qik aaa Alva Sula athins ee ich took a very long time to | fight who could write a the anenne
3 s asse 1 sheran |" . 2 , 6 ng] fro I fealan Ingland and|thi 1 a : lange o note ie dl + rt t f ( : led tl 190 t th a ‘ » th “ ”
had called on Iranian Foreign (°00'dinated air sweeps of “M.I.G.' Toronto arrived in, Colombo this|between the Canadian and Capital Goods a" rt for Carida will be de- |) eG the It at the same time tha The “ADVOCATE
; , 18M * Alley and were considered ; A : ; Ti , ; ie — ‘ Britain, Gomes sur was|layed on to two re] t he total reached the 490 Hunte
Mtnister Bagher Kazemi this : ideread |week after completing a 10,000 United Kingdom Governments 7 » Gomes summed up, was ¢ week 4 as | , ¢
morning to register a strong pro- ph Wail in aoe ee it | mile motor jaunt from Londor Normally the first claim again a ceying tne ‘a aoe bi eee - fr ” ling of the ie I e vi " : ‘ es re ~ NEWS
test against Iran’s ultimatum t . rround “Activity en route to New Zealand. They|4 company's profits is made Ana Ca ere hears eee. 3) Tey Bel ey t the bal ial 3113
‘ There was omp tive : . , . der to establish new industries.)necessary to cancel th sroposed | 2 ra putt ‘
Britons to leave Iran beforel,, I as a comparative lull in|nassed through 16 countries and |the Government of the country :n| Beea ancel Ue: pi { n ont { "
a é th ighting on * dik uanio oh Te y -n| B ise of th exchange of con- sit o , 7 an 1 on. the ir pe c
October 4 We 4 ss 4 N fore he a reak hill. jhad only three punctures Total which the company located,| trols, Canadi cao aa é: ees yes : the Princess and her hu Wi i life at 193 Day or Night
The statement said: “Hisli oie. on the north na in See cost to date—$900, They are now {but under new arrangements any}could not bring the equipment pe he Duke of Edinburgh to/ @ On page 8
ty? 1. ( n the north ; so ; : , ) ‘ : nl rh : r
Majesty’s Government left th¢ slopes and repulsed t? ee vs | awaiting a ship to Australia ‘x paid in that country can plant and machinery desperately ruman in Ww: hington, |
Iranian Foreign Minister in nO} obing attacks, en, were educted from the tax levic needed in order to provide jobs for | » The first official disclosure -_
doubt that the Iranian Govern- ee gare j home Government the rapidly increasing populatic the extreme gravity of the ordé .
ment bore the full responsibility —UP. POPE SENDS | . }Perh a he said, there ate eutts through which the Kir is gO | ryy ‘ ‘
for the consequences of this | CABLE TO UEEN | For example, if a Canad and imponderable reasons why an|#{ter his lung operation, came in é
decisi whict st have grave . ’ In aAerm lant were t« establist | Americe Cc x i formal Bucking! Palac ' . K 4
ania oe ee tenn. ADVOCATE J’CA ICASTEL, GANDOLFO, Sept. 26.|sidiary in British Guiane © [American or Canadian investor |: 1al Buckingham Palace a
effects on Anglo-Lranian relations Pope Puls XIl wire. vor, | ui sritish Guiana and vas not permicted to use his own|nouncement
Britain and Iran appealed to RELIEF FUND Elizabeth his Beieeret ae , ae tax were $10,000 a yea;|dollars, but “I have never been It ud In connection ‘
fy ae and Acheson to use FORWARD! Ever so slow- for the quick recovery of King | ‘Nar Sov ereiiae et we she. Cana- ee understand the reason for/medical bulletins issued period \ o
eir good offices to find a way ly but yet forward, the Fund {George VI. The Pontiff informed! s & 1 also was $10,000 is cally from Buckingham Palace } e 4 agregar » ‘
out of the Iranian oil crisis . : oe {the Queer t ‘ jthe $10,000 paid by the subsi« Replying to the suggestio arli- > reme “re | while -
moved yesterday again egged the Queen that he was “delivering | ‘ : i BE n earli- /should be remembered that while} Ny J ) , L ;
Attlee appealed to Truman and on b shooliie The : special prayers” for the Kir | to British Guiana can be] er by the President of the Board of] the King’s gradual proc: towa 7 ? ” .
the State Department througt te ee tg oes a Ade ae dE | peedy recovery wa nee | ipplied aguinst the Canadi Trade that Mr. Gomes has been|recovery has been uninterrupte y Y ’ WPT y
Ambassador Sir Oliver Franks sters have joined heartily in A Vatican source i the P &x on the company, therefor¢ simplifying the problem when|,nq asithough no compli | DE NIS COME TON
in Washington. aoe, their unfortunate ‘a d + gthes ae a ue i would pay nothing to Canada st iting it was a question of the se cores re fae ee t
U.S. officials here have been neighbours and setting a fine ip haa ee vormed oO J U.K, supplying the goods or re ees eae 7 : ; ;
in constant cx amultation witn| | ¢Xample to those who have oe ihe ee King's con- The me pattern of paym« leasing the necessary dollars te @ On Page 7 | International cricket has deve loped to such a degree th
the British Attlee has 1180 not yet added their quota ha Ait and eet oe Salis- a ply on a British Guianal| the West Indies, Gomes challenged nowada Test serte begin ilmost j On as anothe
- Winston C ; ars > you ik OF THE eens BRED when Od 1e was plant establishi: sic ‘ that the dilemma of the West In y y
atled Wikio ‘Churchil ARE YOU ONE OF THESE? wn 1 i establishi bsidiary inypthat th uma ‘ I ishe
ortvaie pt taco te ea t Check up quickly, and HR ESYEOG Somrerany mabata {dies was such. 96 to deave-them. ne New Halls For W. th f | bk
é on, nee tomorrow to y, 3 1 ‘ ; : es Withir ( yy » ! to st ' }
be informed of the Gover make matters right this very —U.P. (CP) ot eek Hi De ed a / sub- Wl V Sh, Gare ate ap 1} sbltchigcdys es pethaa a Rngia
ment’s decision on Iran | day. If you are not sure, r e ; of the diff sultie onieondae Brit. of. arsily ‘ + now Ot elt ay to India and the West Indie
. . 4 7 > i , i . . a i i
@ On page 7 wereseers by handing in a a » . {ein at the moment, but the West KINGSTON, Sept sve found that ‘
donation today. Either of the ¢ ad Indies’ problem was a desperats Pie’ takching hospital now} . Oe er ae a at I
TO-DAY’S WEATHER banks or the Cashier ot | / K a + , ie pee re # wn ee people both here id in Au
* this office will receive your . ' G : Sein 2 Nebel gi ollie SHB tat ook upon the Australia-We
n 1 : y “is omes Worries “ollege of the Weat I 4 q
CHART eift which will be gratefully ra e 5 . ° { wh le appreciative of the prom-| pected to b ompleted at t . ¢ Ch ‘
: 7 ie acknowledged. | tT em in &y a e IS : lised ine reased flow of textile of March t year. Neé hal en é LaRIp Ot 7
Sunrise; 5.50 a.m. Am t pre Ss K Any Gomes worried about the prices] residence» and th Unive ’ . : ’
Sunset; 5.58 a.m. Aaceeaks Ger Las $11,461,1 | 2 ane which he has declared at the con-|Liprary are to Tega let % \ though I'm not keen on tha
Moon; Last Quarter \ By HARRY FERGUSON ference are out of the reach of the] y+...) a Se at e title, the decisive defeats o
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. NEW YORK. Sent. 26 incomes of the peoples of the|’°"4* yh ow on ere ‘A ‘ England by both countries in
High Tide: 12.53 a.m., 2.03 Anti-Communist natior ." + we] ov B.W.1, me! ae ‘ “ : , , he last 12 months must b
p.m. in thes id a 1 fi + tie ' ep é oon to cellect divider One particular question raised Oe se that time also recepted as some justification
â„¢ RK u > a and comfort they have been giving Marshal Tit by Gomes has been that of tl 1ese department i facto i e t
Low Tide: 7.55 a. 0 , nr" 1 giving Marshal Ti ‘ , Deen that. of the ' '
oT d 7.55 a.m., 8.04 of Yugoslavia. The Marshal made a sveech on Monday i: shirt — in Trinidad. ‘Thc | Physics, chemistry and bio~« ta nsiderat
-m, whick i 5 ae 5 ; ] ya "| cost of raw terials from sterling | ist’) anatomy ine physio now I’m NOT prepare
| i ee not only defied Stalin but urged other European {areas for this exporting industry,| but the pace of the prograr , “
—_—— A ~; , ss 4 . lites of Russia tothrow off Moscow ’s yoke. he points out, is so high that dol-] will be set by the m er W nust. for instan«
yr ‘nc Pe ens ~ i lars for it have had to be made]the imported supplt« t ther
; ] ‘ee t ps ethe SID BARNES
AF rER K | Ever ince the first crack a available in order to obtain sup-] maintained ¢ rn Ol return to t
4 en in the beautiful friend-}plies from the United States so as While the hu at. Bachan ‘in form Bon
ip of Stalin ang Tito the United|to Maintain the prices consistent], aan ' t in 10 cou
‘ > ” .-” te € r ip to
States Allie with income levels in Trinidad Iding ‘ ‘ :
\ ti - uilding programme recovery re ir as the next best bat
trying to \ 5 “When one considers the U.K
ce, ¥ 1e ga : ‘ Tha 1 and sin ‘ to i
Ther ae ords put| imports raw yarn from us in order} a‘: oes enh aa SIR DONALD BRADMAN
i ¢ ‘*Ito manufacture these aterials | (Ue? s0'W orn § A o Z Australia post-war tear
leeds and is learned that food peseures ; material Sc l and Economic Research ! ‘4 Neit }
to + ie Fis tt es iy one wonders why it is the costs to} 20C'#! 4nd Economic hesearch } q Veither do we know for ¢
it eesaane ; igosiavia’s peoplétus are so high,” Mr, Gomes says. {moved into its new g : tain that lanky JACK IVERSON
Séd-ars ee? i per under-equip-? Gomes has complained that The old army hutment ie ita yo dess emember that frea
j i ly are about the best ar while constrained to sell things the|the Institute has been housed be | ling agatr
ment wa these 5 1 N tAN N
}men itio ir ince t islands produce at a controlledy bad! um aged SONNY RAMADIII '
da reer ~ Unpredictable
jo price, they must purchase things s Toe LINDSAY. HAS F 1
‘ito delivers 1 fit ini they need at uncontrolled: prices 7 y ‘ SS s
| Monday. He armed that R It goe vithout saying therefore, U. S U K I vo { > aDilit forn the bow
[niight ‘attack Yugoclavin’ 1. he argueg, that the B.W.I’s terms ees oho rance re powe! RAY LINDWALL
laffirmed isis friend hips f 4 trade “are very unfavourable.’ - ° KEITH MILLER: e battir
faffirmed isis friendship. for th ep ~ Ti NEIL HARVEY and ARTHUR
p34 oe ted Rumania, H Gome Low ea ae f Ready oO Defy Ru: ta MORRIS, equ mp t
gary, Bulgaria ar zechosl ae peep ial i BRE er vy mer
| vakie ‘ , Czect . ence that the argument in favour yok
kia 0 join hir reak . 1: : { ‘ C
bawad feo. Rraeic we Hel “INS of low prices for raw material WASHINGTON, Sept. 26 i full and equal partner 1 . : ; i
aor flowed naturally from the lips of The United States sriti Atlantic Pact Organizat Untir a. fe matches have Woe:
oe = : manufacturing countries, but for]an France announced formall The decla re ed, the prospect f the ¢
Kremlin's Enemy No. I producing countries it meant the)today that they are ready to taneously in W ngto Lone eo rer just as red
The Krer . } lowering of the living standards|Ruy 1 agree irastic Thal nd Paris, (at id ‘ I 1 successful muc
ate <1 ener a ;" th accompanying distress and | peace ent ‘ : ari neide t deperd on freedom f
late but ther i — . . \ . , i ’ t
a political extremism and chac it 4 oi , } A ) uric nd a good star
doub JT name lea | Drawing attention to the ; oe , 1 Given these, thay should do
rest. The odd thing a t r posit the West Ir a 3 really well. I wouldn’t be sur-
sian Comm inistS is that the: Gome tressed they could 1h, ; prised if the issue depends on
deviations ts” more than negotiate the n trade agree rec : the last Test.
capitalist A deviationist ment oulc make bilateral = oH ; , In England JEFF STOLL-
Communist who | agreement Culombo Plan, '@ : ARRON MEYER, one of the finest or
to the ic of no E.C.A. and none of the benefit foll ‘ ts the me t
I the conte t Sta fron any American and Inter : i rt tol ft-handed ALAN RAE,
is the r in qualified to « ional fur which have been |Septe c L ovenir pair
por Ma 7 le created in order to reinforce the if G If +} vin th “blitz i
le ee ” the ,|2conomies of certain underdeve for G hiaiicdtia’s mAak: Ai aed
erious deviationist. He was I strep lof x er exile a Ay 1e B I. could only raise the} The ne t ve lefte< ALAN > CER
MAIN STREET, Morant Bay, Jamaica, in the St. Parish worst by the ar All al t | , eta a industrialising, but this wa ata 11 ermit. Ital by ; ; +} mea ALAN wal KEE
treet can be seen the broken wreckage of what were and Mexico, Forme pe ble t ech ‘ test gt BE je Phi "3 : % , ay ae should be
— SUCRAS 04 nat au @ On Page 7 po: by exchar Ke contro Oo lete } kle ‘ 9 t ‘ he W formation of BRANK
@ On page 7 : t ‘ —U.P. @ On page 8
I EE





uy

(eiieibdecitaiteinbiniiiipilibabiiihildo pan
ESTABLISHED 1895

Britain Protests Iran’s
Decision To Ex pel 300
British Oil Technicians

Threat Of Armed Clash:
Navy Put On Alert

TEHERAN, Sept. 26.

BRITISH AMBASSADOR Sir Francis Shepherd

called on Iranian Foreign Minister Bagher'|
Kazemi Wednesday to lodge a strong verbal protest
against Iran’s decision to eject 300 British oil tech-
nicians,

General Azizollah Kamal military Governor of
Abadan was ordered to hasten back to the vast oil
refinery Wednesday as the Iranian order to evac-

From All Quarters:
Bookie On Ten
(Charges Of Criminal
| Contempt Of Court

Brooklyn's rackets
lone bookmaker
today on ten counts

!contempt of court.

The action was based on the
gambler’s refusal to testify against
18 policemen accused of accepting
$1,000,000 yearly in bribes to pro-

tect _his $20,000,000 bookmaking
syndicate.

}
!
|
|
|

grand jury
Harry Gross
of criminal
































$$ TTT
SEPTEMBER 27,

Advocate



1951 PRICE: FIVE CENTS



a

British Guiana Bats





Bartinilos iccins Put On 104 Runs

From 0, 8. COPPIN
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 26.
BRITISH GUIANA today breke all previous
record totals ina tilt with Barbades on the
intercolonial field when they carried their over-
night score 459 for 1 to 692 for 9 and declared their
innings closed at tea. B.G.’s total beat the record
total of 610 in 1929 and 629 in 1987.
















Maximum ‘sentence on cones! S chief Japan Government overs2as F
s ! . Ps ae with Mr. Arthur Bottomley Secretary Leslie Wight today in a mara
uate the last British personnel within a week! ell a the io a s100 ee be} for Overseas, Trade, and = Attlee, who was the guest of honour, at the International Silk Congress thon inelnes o heels 13 hou
tl ars in jail and $ 100 in fines. n held a ancas’ in London. It is the first time for meny years that Japan has been Ss to act
threatened an armed ciash with Britain. Gross pleaded not guilty as al te presented at such a cont nema EXPRESS. v P oh Sees \ be Siepet gore ease-, ire
_. The order for Kamal who had come here to report t jlegal formality, his Atvorney ré -| ee —_—- Se Bee deving Gael: Wie 4G
high Government offici o repor © |serving the right to withdraw the imnings top scoring with 262 n a oc ‘f
rnment officials to return to his headquarters | plea. | r out-and coming within strikin
came as Premier Mohammed Mossac eg sy e 19 Dead in Crash.—A_ south-| distance of lowering Peter Bay ;
St called new United i sout ere
. States Ambassador Loy Henderson to a 90 minute emer- jP0Und Vienna = Rome express | Peepers Of 205 tere ee ntensi ied
gency conference. eae into a halted train near] Have Second individual score for a UGuiane
T iraz, Austria, yesterday killing at) ; against Barbados.
ws Government Sources said Henderson had feast’ 19 persons rhe crash | ws Greenidge carried off Barbado 3 TOKYO, Sept. 26.
asked to use American good offices” in the dispute occurred at Langenwang outsice A xX i eS O ti bowling average with 47/4/174 The new deadlock ™m attempts
over the evacuation of last Britons at Abadan. Graz in the British zone of Aus-| 7 pera 10on and was also, outstanding on th |to resume Korean ceascfire talks
Vice-Premier Hossein Fatemi ——— ttia. Unofficial reports from} F Our & c : field running ‘out two B.G., bats [W@S intensified to-day as Com-
told a news conference Mossadech crash said 50 persons may hav e| (From Our orrespondent) LONDON, Sept, 26 men. munists accused Ridgway of a
would report fully to the 1 a been killed. However only 19} : LONDON, Sept. 26. Rink Gdorwes 6 beara ee , er tis bal ‘conspiracy of stalling,”
H fully to the Lower} CL bodies have been recovered ‘ One eS ; a aos ing George's condition must Barbados fielding was good United Ne baie i
House of Parliament on his decis- | a ‘les Dies at 92.—Sir Hugh Allan ne piece of good news for the British Caribbeanjcause anxiety for a week to ten patches .again today, five bats |, United Nations ang Commun-
ac to eject the British from dhillionaira: giéahithio ‘owner and emerged from to-day's discussions at the Commonwealth} and the visit of Princess|men getting lives ro Liaison officers met for the
Anais rae + would not ask for | R O sportsman died in ‘the Royal Vic- Suppy Conference in London. The territories are to have abeth to Canada and the United In 90 minutes stay at tt an oe = Ca to ae
e of confidence, 7@a toria Hospita’, Montreal today, i ease: > : i : fee ti ‘ - {States has been postponed, it was| wicket, Taylor 48 not out an am & basis for. Resubeng negovia-
Me MAE i Ae Goethe ents a e ver toria. Hlogpita’, Montreal oday, nereased supplies of textiles from Britain. President of | announced offically ci Caveeday | Htante -AbL ee Bi kept Barbado )4ns. Their meeting ended in a
te get one. birthday. , | the Board of Trade Sir Hartley Shawcross, promised this} night. second innings seore in front tt deadlock and no further meeting
Fatemi said the Iranian navy | Jailed.—iFor possessing a pen-, at a session attended also by the Minister of Supply Mr. clock with pright, confident crick |“ mn ae eae ee
had been instructed to kee), an} orea nyworth of unwrought gold, an | G. R. Strauss and at which the Lord of the Privy Seal Mr. et putting on 104 without los ‘ ca * ping radio accused
“ve on the remaining tugs of the} : African wae jailed for . three Richard Stokes pr esided. : Th 0 Adley. taik 7 ‘scnial GE ia tala
former” Oil Company anchored| pigHrH ARMY HEAD- months, The magistrate was told > There is the possibility, 1 under- nomas Out ence that there must be safeguards
at Abadan to insure there are no| QUARTERS, Korea. Sept, 26 that an analysis of 21 pence of| stand that the Conference may Wig ch 174 and ‘Thomas 51 no! {against further | Red allegations
further attempts to “escape.” United States Said Sheitich’ fight- mercury in the possession of a a] 113 K. kK xtenda | lose tomorrow. Today was devot- rut, are cd “B G's ayut inning: of violatioris of the ‘armistice con-
Pakigtar: has asked to buy more |ers probably shot down two Com- African, showed that it containec red to the consideration of the ques- that stood at 459 for 1 yesterday.! ference neutral zone ih Kaesong
nee 80,000 tons of oil from Iran. jmunist jets, damaged 12 others in a he fe per cent of | ote pais, pave and other Atkinson and Bradshaw opene } ete ae So)
‘atemi said. the biggest series of “all-iet. air | 801%: The man pleaded he s _ | a P t W ith oods from Britain, wi na he se . 4 Reporting th » third liais
i s s all-jet aix ; >, 4 ae aa ee ‘ and when 6 runs had been addec teporting that the third liaison
He said several foreign oil ex- | battles in history. the mercury medicinally e ac I ; pne Do gag problems in this to the score, Barbados scored their! meeting resulted in no progress
hon including Americans nd A total of nearly 250 U.N. and eee iets evil spirits.” " na ES tae tay SG ae ie. second succe Peiping Radio repeated that they
ermans had applieq for employ-|Communist jet planes tangled in Adventure.—A 50-year-old ex- Ja Sess ’ ? re- Bradshaw, "ht ywling at a notice-|are willing to resume full scale
ma ma nrete O00 ike at Ronse (mle Teer ee ae A eer te re ee ably ineremed pace took Thome | negotiations, at once But Riag-
‘ Ss fer “ M.1.G. ey” in} wee after a walking tour o —— . Trint ’ "py : ump with an inswinger when the | wav’s Liaison officer Colonel An-
: northwes "ee ri : rope lasting a year ; ‘ waa OTTAWA, Sept. 26. Trinidad’s Premier Gomes sot into t tt lid ; ‘ '
Tran Responsible The fahila eaines the i 5 vite so , vin hie onsen "ie ticks Britain took steps Tuesday to er ease on behalf of the ae aie A "165 /2/52, ee are + , realli seen ee a0
bate : ‘ Ste ea to Dr ks : , * on . KE! yromote trade and inves .; West Indies’ delegation, critically the old stalling tactics of discuss-
Britain warned Iran in the|}” two days of swirling air battles}an arm crossing the Alps, but|between Canada : nvestmenes pictured the area’s special dilem- Dyer-next man in was immedi-| ing conditions first” Peiping said,
“ : to 5 Soviet built M.I.G., 15 jet] refus 400 fts bs 0 and the Britisn i nan in w
strongest possible terms” . that] fighters, destro. tak tio. ee abl t|refused to accept lifts. He has one |colonies by agreeing to extend! 4!" the face of lack of supplics ately off the mark turning the las! Liaison officers met Wednesday
Iran’s decision to oust Britons} destroyed 17 Sickad Oo propaply | leg. the five year old tax pact with from en and prices the ball of Bradshaw's over to square for 80 minutes in Kaesong. Both
from Abadan refinery would;have ‘At least 1.700 Communist trucks Meal.—An Avro-Anson plane,|Canada ‘to cover. 21 British P ioe the islands cannot leg for the new ball to be taken a! sides refused to budge. j
“grave effects” for whieh Iran|were attacked and more than 470 forced to land in a paddock while |colonial territories. ve 465, Bradshaw and Atkinson tak-| Communists returned despite






would be.jcld fully. responsible. | were destroyed or damaged. One The extensice, -ommsanved

c

surveying copper deposits in South
A , was*echewed












































their walkout Tuesday, but re=

ing , charge, ‘
fused? 10 discuss anythin eyenespt

Dyer later entered
double figures with a powerful off
























































e Foreign Office statement|pilot said ‘there were trucks beyond re=|/the External Affairs Department,
issued in an atmosphere of crisis, |‘“‘everywhere we looked.” Night pair by horses. The animals were eliminates double taxation on pecans” pial to the West In- drive at Bradshaw's expense again{the time and date for reopening
did not mention Britain’s dilemma {raiders flew 119 sorties matching attracted by the sweet smelling|Canadian trade and — _invest- 4 . > for four, full scale peace talks without
4 ) time to substitute for priyate en i i
—whether to use force to prevent their greatest night effort for the |dope used to cover the fabric or }ment in the colonies and Colonial|terprise a state agency which is Life At 193 discussing conditions for them.
the ejection of 350 Britons left at} Whole Korean war. the fuselage and wings to make|trade and investment — in|being built upon bureaucracy ee ea OR
Abadan. _ Three other jet dogfights involv-|them weatherproof Canada, which took a very long time to ws Y Wight who could write a thesis |
It said Sir Francis Shepherd, ine 1 U.N. jets and 120 M.1.G.’s Enterprise —A trio of girls The extension went into force] eather meee PRINCESS E Lan ABETIL | now on how to make singles reac he! a
British Ambassador in Teheran|2 . occurred | at noon, during | from New Zealand, England and through an exchange of note Capital Goods The start for Carida will be de-|¢@d the 190’s at the same time that | The “ADVOCATE”
Si : coordinated air sweeps of “M.1.G. “¢ > arriv « | between the Canadi: i th Pp anche » 490s >)
h 1 5 I Toronto arrived in, Colombo this anadian and ihe a the total reached the 496’s Hunte)
ad valled on Iranian Foreign Alley" and wane considered | week af C SO United Kingdo Gover by Britain, Gomes summed up, was layed on to two weeks it wa ae aed, eae ays for NEWS
Mmnister Bagher Kazemi this] phases of a single battle week after completing a 10,000- N sen a ente WGN eee eae vot supplying the West Indies with| announced. The wording of th Bee hind the wicke jee rec ene pay
morning to register a strong pro- Lull in G d Activity mile motor jaunt from London} Normally the first claim againsi|the capital goods they needed in|statement indicated it may be ly at a fine “glide srom ight Dial 3113
test against Iran’s ultimatum t¢ Th nm eae nee Activity _ jen route to New Zealand. They |@ companys profits is made b) {order to establish new industries.}necessary to cancel the proposed off . Bradshaw pula ae pal .
Britons to leave Iran before] «po Mentos a eo lull igs inassed through 16 countries ‘and the Government of the country in| Because of th exchange of con-| visit of the Princess and her ae ae * Oe, i5a° ANC. Bivini Day or Night
October 4 et og in Na arg gage + had only three punctures Total ‘ocd ae company is located,|/trols, Canadians and Americans!,and the Duke of Edinburg: eee "@ On ‘page 8
2 + ie ay « » a sre , JUL > >" a > ay i nm - —_~—- A TS
The ,_ Statement said: “HSl holes on the north and south cost to date—$900. They are now ee under new arfangements any/could not bring the equipment,] ‘Truman in Washington. ‘a
Majesty’s Government left th4| slopes and repulsed three small awaiting a ship to Australia. real es in that country can be}plant and machinery desperately} ‘The first official disclosure o
Iranian, Foreign Minister in 90 probing attack | shinee. del es No i nn . |
doubt that the Iranian Govern- _UP. PO ? 2 G ment, apidly populate” | through which the King was goin ¥ és seni te
ment bore the full responsibility : Perhaps, he said, there were subtle ' ’ e
for the consequences of this | { CABLE TO QUEEN For example, it a Canadian|and imponderable reasons why an|*fter his lung operation, came in a us an
jecisi © repeeted hs ale . ’ {CAS" _|plant were to establish a sub-|Americamy or Canadian investor a formal Buckingham Palace at :
decision which must have grave ADVOCATE J’CA STEL, GANDOLFO, Sept. 26.|sidiary in British Guiana and jts|was not permitted to use his own nouncement,
ae oe ee ee ee ean ep RELIEF FUND Hieotk tas eat wired Queen annual tax were $10,000 a yea;|dollars, but “I have never been It said, “In connection Ww
and Ira PI for ib is “sincerest wishes” /and the tax levied by the Cana-jable to understand the reason for |medical bulletins issued perioa'|
Truman and Acheson to use FORWARD! Ever so slow- or the quick recovery of Kingjdian government also was $10.000 |this.” cally from Buckingham Palace. |
their as offices to ei a way ly but yet forward, the Fund aoe Vi. The Pontiff informed ;the $10,000 paid by the subsic-| Replying to the suggestion earli- should be remembered that while tas eceive S f
Iles the Bias gd ce moved yesterday again egged ne papal was “de livering iary to British Guiana can be}er by the President of the Board of} the King’s gradual process towar
2 Sate Pn ey on by schoolboys. The young- ed prayers’ for the King’s|applied against the Canadian|Trade that Mr. Gomes has been|recovery has been uninterrupte: - DENIS COMPTON
Ambassad Sir Oliver F sters have joined heartily in Sper ey seco wen ys : ‘ax on the company, therefore \t|Simplifying the problem when}and although no complication 4 A 4
vin Wnannaen.. iver Franks) | joining their unfortunate is ay tin er the 1 would pay nothing to Canada _. it ioe ao of thelyave arisen so far, there will br
von. . ; ne ur: ttin. fine Si y informe o . supplying the goods or re- s ¥ se . yi
Mae aeetels. here have: been i a a octane "ho have the progress of the King’s con-| The same pattern of parmens Basing the necessary dollars to @ On Page 7 International cricket has developed to such a degree that
in constant consultation witn not.yet. added iat nauk, dition and expressed “deep satis-|would apply on a British Guianc the West Indies, Gomes challenged nowadays one Test series begins almost as soon as another
the British. Attlee has also ARE YOU ONE OF THESE? faction” when told he was plant establishing a subsidiary in {jthat the dilemma of the West In- New Halls For finishes,
called Winston Churchill to a 4 E $ improving yesterday. Canada. — dies was such as to leave them no Witt : Lies! tanpealitie @amaleras i od shi ¥ ‘noland
private conference tomorrow to Check up quickly, and _UP alternative but that he had sub- 3 ithin a few weeks two rubbers are due to start. Englanc
be informed of the Govern-|| make matters right this very pace —CP) mitted. He is fully aware, he said, \ players are now on their way to India and the West Indies
whe
ment’s decision on Iran, day, If you are -_ _ e of the difficulties confronting Brit- to Australia,

@ On page 7 make sure by handing in a - ~y ain at the moment, but the West KINGSTON, Sept. | I have found that a great many
donation today. Either of the ] oO ea S e Indies’ problem was a desperate The teaching hospital now be-| gygggrre per —remmmencemmm people both here and in Australia
banks or the Cashier of F one ing erected at the Universi % look upon the Australia~West

TO-DAY’S WEATHER || this off " it indies is © 4 i t
ml \ s office will receive your Gomes Worries College of the West Indies is | Indies Tests as virtually for the
CHART '] gift which will be gratefully K: hs { nie appr ee of ie! pr aes pected to be completed at the en | Cricket Championship of the
acknowledged. i em in’ Ne) a e. is of isec increase flow o extiles }of March, next year. New halls World
Sunrise: 5,50 a.m. | Bieaht seer pi Pie fd ate gh re eee oa prices} residence » and the une ! | f % Although I'm not keen on tha!
Sunset: 5.58 a.m. | aclcis Op. thd fut ! 2 Veen MC_Oas COA ee 1€ CON-T Library are to be completed in litle, the decisive defeats o
Moon: Last Quarter VE. m 1,00 By HARRY FERGUSON PeEenCe org Our of the sean re te January while four other depa *. England by beth countries in
Lighting: 6.00 p.m. AnaMona! Sear NEW YORK, Sept. 26 BW " 16. PEGDAGE oF €l ments are due to be complet | the last 12 months must be
‘om Harrisor ‘ol 7 : : : . ~Wady teres.” aia ss shaba ae oe 3 tGnati
High Tide: 12.53 a.m., 2.03 ee ea ut Anti-Communist nations are beginning to cellect dividends] One particular question raised about. that pe to és inekut i iy i a” Saas ets
p.m. Bay Beret Hoys School 8.30 on the aid and comfort they have been giving Marshal Tito,Y, Gomes has been that of the soe ioatots : aed bil ghar taker iio siderati n th t ri h
Low Tide; 7.55 a.m, 8.04 Pirates ee m4 : z SAG aii = ; : irt i in oop physics, chemistry ¢ »10~ i iken into consideration t ghi
oP Roy : $11,497.28 of Yugoslavia. The Marshal made a speech on Monday in Slee oe nateila ee tetog istry, anatomy and _ physiolog) now I’m NOT prepared to forecast
, j 487.2 which he not only defied Stalin but urged other European areas for this exporting industry, }but the pace of the prograrin® | § ren ae Ba tal
j satellites of Russia to throw off Moscow’s yoke. he points out, is so high that dol-| will be set by the menner in whict must, for instance, wait and
—_—— aw arte Re rc NN a ia ————+- ¥ lars for it have had to be made] the imported supplies situation | see whether SID BARNES can
ae oar ars fo ave ha e ade \p' “a s alo r e 7 ae
AFTER THE HURHICANE Ever since the first crack ap- available in order to obtain sup- | maintained. \ e form on his return to big
peared in the beautiful friend-}plies from the United States so as While the hurricane has been} cricket. Barnes in form could be
ship of Stalin ang Tito the United | maintain the prices consistent} set-back to the University an immense help to Australia, f
|States and her Allies have been with income levels in Trinidad, building programme, recovery regard him as the next best bats-
\trying to widen the gap. _ “When one considers the UK |yas been made and since the gman to SIR DONALD BRADMAN
| There are not only words but imports raw yarn from us in order August blow the Institute of fin Australia’s post-war team.
deeds and it is learned that food to" manufacture these materials Social and Economic Research has Neither do we know for cer-

P to. hungry Yugoslavia’s





one wonders why it is the costs to



into its building, tain that lanky JACK TVERSON























people} gs ts 94 § says, pmoved new me > ak gri
{and weapons to her under-equip- Gono ne vate aha The old army hutment in which > ume eee ee a grip
: ? : . 2 > ne n Nv will be. bowling ag :
ee aes ae about the best argu-| while constrained to sell things the oo Institute has been housed was SONNY RAMADHIN ;
oo s a nation can advance theseJislands produce at a controliedy badly damaged. : ; wis f Unpredictable
sree re CS J
" me aay mt yg ae things LINDSAY HASSETT'S avail-
ito delivered a fighting speech at uncontrolled: prices. â„¢ ; A - ability and form: the bowling
Monday. He warned that Russia It goes without saying therefore, U. a 29 ‘rance iP re pow rs of RAY LINDWALL and
| might attack Yugoslavia. He re-}he Sréueg, that the BOW T's me 9 KEITH MILLER: the batting of
Mirmed his ftiendshiwictor. thel” are ve avourable R NEIL HARVEY and ARTHUR
West-and invited “oi Hun- Low Standards ea O Vv ussia MORRIS, all equally important,
gary, Bulgaria and Ceechbalos Gomes told the Supply Confer- ire now merely’ subjects for
vakia .to.join hi ‘ PeChOS!O-t ence that the argument in favour ; si ul i equal partner in the | guesswork.
aw 5 Pl Seis pee ae breakinglof low prices for raw materials{ |. WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. —" a ee ce A Jak isktion Until a few matches have been
i ie Peering flowed naturally from the lips of The United States, Britain * an ae tion release { simul layed, the prospects of the West
; Kattan! - “ navufacturing countries, bu’ forJand France announced formally; The dec aratic er mt € ' jon {indies yemain just as unprediet-
{ remlin’s Enemy No. I producing countries it meant the;today that they are ready to cd fy | taneously th Washington, London} 11 a successful tour much
| Th eon: - his \ lowering of the living standards] Russia and agree to drastic [alion and Parisy (at noon) was timed tc} t depend on freedom from
ti = sm I a ae has a er ‘with accompanying distress and|peace treuty changes permitting | coincide —w the conclusion @ juries and a good start
s “re en’ ‘ ’ . > ace * a ide ‘ nj s and & start,
| doubt Titers res Ee ine eee extremism and chaos." (ftaly to rearm [italian “Premier Aicice De Me Given these, thay should do
eee aoc cal anes — megs oe ose are The joint declaration is the 1 t-{1 eri a int talks | ry! really well. I wouldn't be sur-
Cot. abo AL iar position o ps 8, +4 ' wieg oF ff ae (0 en} The three Governments dec ea aoad
sian Communis’S is that they haute] Gomes stressed they could not i Mea eet ot eS ; St ‘ ‘her elyés ready to give favour weed ite issue depends gn
“deviationists” » the py d sgotiate their own trade /agré , aes CN tts 7 the form ~ ae
capitalists A eeu on rte = oa gel aA t AG Taba Silete wai {2 global alliance 4 oc conside : em Be he fe = “| i England JEFF STOLL-
Sts. 2Via S t armic Italien reques r the remo, o > > ne » fines ss
Communist who, while sticking} agreements, had no Colombo Plan, }EPernies- ‘ : See ene tla ones “ine MEYER, one of ms finest =
to the ideas of Karl Marx, dis-}no E.C.A. and none of the benefits | It foilo tk "Their fie wrouki be i side batsmen in - e oo os
| putes the contention that Stalin{from any American and vp bie treaty signed at ; etaadi a the viatytae Set : stolid left-handed Bu er ms
is the only man qualified to ex- tional funds which have been paeere mber 8 and preju vidi i Prey er, me os made an ideal opening oe ae
| pound Marxian principles created in order to veins the jagreement on a “‘} ( ( ' a eda T UE if can survive the blitz of
} ‘Leon Trotzky was the first sconomies of certain underdevel- Ee yx Germany onl ix day ity csi , LGR aw _ ace 4 mua a peer pe
. sds G “ountr h eaty igne of the ‘ FALL, MILLER
serious deviationist. He was shorn] °Peo Countries -R “\ ihae 2 ae ;
of node hee -_— ee _ The B.W.I. could only raise the The new three power decisic robably nore Russia anc Jand left-arm ALAN WALKER
MAIN STREET, Morant Bay, Jamaica, in the St. Parish worst hit by the hurricane. All along the murdered in. Mexine Fi ee ), | andustrialising, but this was made | will permit Italy to break ‘tl itellit onsult with theftrio—the way should be for
street can be seen the broken wreckage of what were once homes and stores , f On os + Former'ytimpossible by exchange controls | “obsolete of the 19 ) natories, the “W” formation of FRANK
@ On Page 7 @ On page 7 peace pact na > take —U.P. @ On page 8
A
{ } +


PAGE TWO



ON, H, A. CUKE, C.BE., Mr.
Lyall Se and Mr. E. S
Robinson returned from Trinidad
on Tuesday night after attending



Sealy.
Destination Ireland

final destination is Southern
Ireland where they have gone to

I

Barbados Scholar
ISS GWEN DRAYTON.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. |
Bernard Drayton of Golf Club
Road, Rockley, left over the week
end by B.W.LA, for Puerto
Rico on her way to Canada via





C be G
; s oe a
Will Shorfly Be Married | (By LD CONWAY)
yes-| GIRL I shMll look for especially

United Kingdom was Miss L.

a meeti of the B.W.1. S& | Septe 7 > ‘hod
Acuna aia tn Srimiaed. Yearwood, daughter ot Mr. aria | emember 41—26-year-old Gloria
Mrs. Sealy also accompan:cd Mr. Mrs. W. Armel Yearwood of

Hanson, St. George.

. ; weeks in England after which ; ~ 7
*WHE JOHNSON family of the she will be going on to Dar-es- eh exe oo ow role in
yuan, ereaag. ‘ine’ Golfite Salaam, Tanganyika to be Migr-|' When Sir Laurence Olivier
; ; n ied . G. , * 7
ior the United Kingdom. Their ried to Dr. E. G. R. Butler Who) brought The Consul to London

is im chagge of the European | most of the first-night audience

reside and re-ente the hotel

business, Their deughter low- R. T. B. HULL of Hull and anne Consul brought her

ever will be going to study Son flew to Trinidad on | nition, Rainbow ‘Seuate h foo ,
medicine at Trinity College Tuesday ree ke by oo aan | will give her money. eee
Dublin, Lol ee s to awey | “A year’s run, now,” she says,

Grourp RANDOLPH TURPIN | want to be a musieal
i

man? That is one of the talking- |
points following the big fight.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The

secretary is so distracting
HE £400,000 CHARLE

EAVING

terday

in the Golfito

afternoon for the|@ng the 100-strong company of

4 | Rainbow Square at the Stoll on

She is the New Jersey secretary
who won a singing contest witic

Miss Yearwood, will spend four|ijop. her to B: way, and was ,



fospital there,

One Week

jhad ears only for the remarkably
singing Patricia Neway. Until Miss

| “woula give me enough funds for
| voice-training in Italy, 1 don’t
edy star.

Is This Fair?

ded as business | Grand opera for me.”
Ae» a thy That should ease the minds of

the Stoll stars Martha King, Bruce
and Sonnie Hale among



Under present tax laws m

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951







——

EM PIRE

e i s LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 445 & 8.30
Patricia Morison for

Command Shy ~ ? | M-G-M Presents
My tip for this year’s a1 Variety | Hedy LAMARR — John HODIAK in

star-special at the Royal Variety
LADY WITHOUT PASSPORT”

Performance: Patricia Morison, | “nm
with



YS AUNT |

she told me in purposeful tones.

now over 200 performances old in|
Kiss Me, Kate

Miss Morison continues to show |
London how farce can be acted— |
and sung—with intelligence.’ The
curtain is down at the Coliseum
by 10 p.m.—so she should have |
time to join the royal proceedings |
at the Victoria Palace well before |
the end. }

Largely, however, 1 expect Brit-
ish talent to come into its own at)
the 1951 Royal Variety show.

7
Jack Hylton has a large part in| 20u Century-Fox’s
arranging the programme; and he

James CRAIG George MACREADY





OPENING TO-MORROW 2.30 & 8.30




of Turpin’s fee of £68,000 for his

HON, H. A. CUKE

New York,
Barbados



For B.G. Races that his net reward from this figh |
R. G. YVONET was among is unlikely to be much over |p,
the passengers leaving for £2,000.
British Guiana yesterday by People are

Scholarship winner —
for girls last year, she has now
gone to enter McGill University
to take an Honours B.A.

Trinidad Pilot

asking: “Is

day in Barbados. are Mr. coming race meeting in George- Turpin cannot be classed as an

and Mrs. Eric Scandella and four ,,,, f
children of Trinidad. They ar- “°“™ T author, playwright,
rived in the Golfite yesterday wo Months

RS. H. A. CUKE, wife of the
Hon'ble H. A. Cuke, left in

the Golfito yesterday eveuing for
Pilot of the United Kingdom.

merning end are staying with Mr.
and Mrs. H. Raymond Leach of
“Cambridge,” Worthing.

income over three years.
But a report now being con-
sidered recommends that business

morning intramsit for the United










terday in the Golfito after spend- Birkett won the Leeward Islands order.

ing eight ae holiday — scholarship last year. She was Assistant Matron
staying with various members here for the past five 8 stay- i ba-
the Leacock family. ing with her relatives . and‘ rs wees aan sp

Mrs. dos,

D. G, Leacock Jnr.
Auster Due To-day
HE Secretary of the Barbados FTER spending the summer way back home in
Light Aeroplane Club, Mr. holidays here with her
Rob Peterkin received a cable relatives, Miss Jeanette Harford is finished, but she
yesterday from Mr. Habib of returned to England yesterday return to the island-
Trinidad’s Light Aeroplane Club. evening in the Golfito on her way
The cable reads “Arriving to- back to school at Wispers in
morrow with Auster and naviga- Midhurst, Sussex. yest
tor.” She is the daughter of Mr. and Gx cH
This means that Mr. Habib and Mrs. G. L. Harford of “Norwood,” Butt who have gone up for three
a navigator are due to arrive at >: James. wi months’ holiday.
Seawell sometime to-day in one Director Of Education Mr. Butt is Tospuhane of Messrs
of the Trinidad Club’s Auster air- * AJOR C. G. REED, Director H. E. Robinson and Co.,
craft. of Education
It is understood that the Bar- duties on Monday. He returned Engineers of Port-of-Spain.
bados Aeroplane Club are plan- to the island in the 5.8, Bonaire wife is one of the leading members
ning to buy one of these aircraft on Sunday from the United of Trinidad Dramatic Club and
and the object of the visit is for Kingdom where he had been on has already produced Midsummer
members to see the aircraft for leave. He was accompanied by Night’s Dream at the Botanical
themselves. his wife and daughter. Gerdens in Port-of-Spain.

AMERICAN COLUMN :

Kaiser For Speed

t NEW YORK. And Kaiser, who is a young a mile.higher than the highest
Henry Kaiser, who turned out dynamic 69, will go on producing point reached by any other human
ships in 39 days in World War I, up to 1,000 cars a day in part of being—72,394 feet in a bailoon in
is getting ready to turn out three Willow Run. 193.
twin-engined army transport air- Production noie: Ford's pro- The engineers in charge of the
craft a day. . duced 12 bombers a day at Willow needle-nosed rocket plane say it
It will be part of America’s re- Run during the war. could have gone higher still if it
armament effort, and Kaiser is (Chase Through Fire had climbed straight up instead
going to do it in the world’s larg: DETECTIVE James Daggett, of at an angle steeper than 65
est assembly line factory at Wil- of the Arson Squad, once said: degrees.
“ ew = ang oft “You wonder wihether the firebugs Those Vitamins
ge aie er compan- you're after are inside the burning ARE food ration cards as out
You wonder what's of date as stage-coaches? Two

ies in 26 States will supply him ) pbuilding.
with material or parts for the | puna to happen when you go in peeps into the future by two
planes. after them.’ S scientists may lead you to think
a ast night, with: three other so.
CROSSWORD police, he went in after four men’ Biochemist Elmer McCollum is
bent on setting fire to a clothing working on a_ vitamin project
shop. and collecting $20,000 which holds promise of nearly
(£7,100) insurance. doubling the world’s food supply.
Fifty-five gallons of petrol blew Atomic engineer Lloyd Brownell
up. Detective Daggett and one announces he has used atomic
of the firebugs died in the flames. energy to keep food fresh.
Another detective was blown Beef exposed to gamma rays
through a wall. A second firebug did not spoil, smell, or change
fell five floors down a lift shaft. colour. The rays destroyed the
The shop owner, discouraged bacteria which cause decay.
by poor business, had paid the Laughter Denounced
{men to start the fire. A COMIC BOOK put out by
{ Very High Flyer the U.S. Army for G.Ls is de-
A TEST PILOT, 34-year-old nounced by Senator Homer Cape-
Bill Bridgman, flew the Skyrocket hart. He says: “It is Socialist
research plane up to 77,500 feet— propaganda.” The comics show
over 14 miles—on a record-break- the hard life of an ex-soldier in
ing flight 11 days ago. This figure civilian life.
is unofficial, but reliable, although The 500,000 books,
the U.S. authorities will not con- 17,000 dollars, are to encourage

She left yesterday in the Golfito.

* Hospital, left
Returning To 4

General

t





ACTOSs

1. Metal that Agnes and | find
mother always around. (9)
i. or & rum neck cloth. (7)

costing





i

8. A mischievous fairy. (9) firm it. The Skyrocket pilot flew soldiers to re-enlist.

iL As @ beggar 1 can’t follow it. (4) a ee
iZ No herb wastage, (3

(3)
13. Often used for sports. (5)
iy pi rmation. (3)
rovides the air do. (5)
18. Left mostly amphibious, (3)
20. To do this you need snow. (3)
21. Pay up! (6)
22. What In the end is metal. (3)
23. His overheads are often consider:
able. (6) 24. Stung. (7)
Down
1. Doctors overhead? N
2. May be ozone. (5) ee Te
3%. Bide anger tor . wouse robe. (9)
4. BUY Was the word delow. (6)
>. instructions to join, Le. nut. (5)
6. Responsibie for sin mister? (Y)
¥. Laminated rock that singes ¥ (6)
10. Newvorn outfit yet im iate. (7)



14. You near about nim at Cnrist- ‘
maa. (4) 17. Related. (4)
1Â¥. Ran away. (4) As Rupert watches the saucer solemn figure waiting for him.
20. Story with no alternative. (3) appears once more, travelling “So,” ay the strange man
ieeees BE poeetaba cae ae slowly, and he sees settle do gravely, think must be
1, Venus: Beate 1 Rewstna io, Nets: t 4 H. settie Gown Gne named Rupert, Is it not you
11, Oar: 12. Petrol; 18. Upbraias 15 peyond some trees. He cannot free who have meddled with the
Reet, 17, Slit; 18 Bearte: 19." Bet: 20 { his hands, but he pushes his way Sorcerer's magic ? What have you
Ventiired: 2. Wed: 2 Otters, Saem. 2: through the bushes accompanied by to say?" “Oh dear, is it your
bn ne Os Turnstile: 4. Respeet: 8. > : flocks of inquisitive birds. On saucer ? “cries Rupert, noe knowing
Beast; 16 Pree: 17. Seam reaching the spot. he finds a tall,

what to

SERB ERB RRB eeeee eee | 8
WE SHALL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK-TAKING |

ON THURSDAY 27th.

OPENING SEPT 28th WITH NEW GOODS
IN ALL DEPTS.

NEW GOODS NEW

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

DIAI. 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220

Goons





New York fight is taxable at\; ane te , ;
ata | Lane— girl who distracted at-
19s 6d. in the £. Experts estimete | ontion from Patricia Neway.

She told Carib that her contract | year.
is hoping to| Brandon-Thomas has the right to
hold up any showing of the piec-

Indus-
resumed his trial, Agricultural and Motor)sm
His] Special Dispatch, 12 (noon) The News,
12.10 p.m, News Analysis
4.00—6.45 pom

But I shall keep an eye on Miss

Where’s Charley? Charley and
is “aunt’—in the person of

ete srondwer> Ray Bolger—are at”
ss .. present luxuriating amid £4v00)
PENDING three months’ holi- 5 wt. to take part im the forth- fair?” of splendour at Elstree.

Tne lady from Brazil is und

or composer | going a ‘Technicolour facials
who, after spending more than » {doubt whether her best friends
year on a work, can spread his | will recognise her by the time this

most famous of English farces ar-
rives on the screen.

Mr. Bolger, at 47 a seasoned un-

Mr, Scandella is a ‘ She was . |dergraduate, is acting faithful to
Trinidad. His wife is the daugh- acecmpanied by her son David mrp eo ik gy tae the old convention in his fashion;
ter of Mr. and Mrs, Leach. who has gone up for medical Siderably shou but a million dollars’ worth of

é treatment. _ Spread their surtax eT . |trimmings make a pretty for-
Will Spend Four Months Mrs. Cuke expects to be in Query: Is a prizefighter a bust | nidable disguise.
ISS ISA ANDERSON of the England for about two months. bee lk cai a goes on at Elstree; but
Agricultural Bank in Trini- yy; Cupid ritish cinema-goers may be ask-
. x aa ‘a E ing “Where’s Charley?” for a long
dad, arrived here _ yesterday ill Take Honours Degree ADY “MOLLY HUGGINS | time to come. For a remarkable

Real J _ Bs wife of the former Governor | situation has arisen over this cost~
Kingdom where she will spend Mss Ue See’ Cones of Jamaica is most interested in | ly production.

about four months’ holiday. ter of Mr. E. F, Birkett ; ;
She was met at the Baggage Manager of the Royal Bank of the World Federation for oe | She May Go Into Cold
Warehouse by Mrs. Jack Kidney Canada in Antisua is now on her of All iggy ws ed ao ars Storage
of Strathclyde with whom she Way ‘to the United Kingdom to which she founded s‘ven years | Hdllywood’s Warner Brothers
spent the day she take an honours degree in French #80 with 20 members. Now there | sent over Mr. Bolger, Canadian-
; B. . To U.K and Spanish at Edinborough are 28,000 : born dancer Allyn McLerie and an
jac o ee University. She has arranged marriages for American director to film the story
NAR. AND MRS. G. B. HOLE, A former student of the Anti- thousands of them. At one time] against authentic Oxford back-
, returned to England yes- gua Girls’ High Sehool, Miss she had 50,000 wedding rings om |grounds. Now they don't know

when the finished article can be
shown in England.

They must wait on the word ot

Jevan Brandon-Thomas — son of

. Lewis,|the man who wrote Charley's
Sole.te « sists cf Ms. Mrs. Allan Bours? Of Pudabedtic. Assistant Matron of the Barbados | Aunt.

For he holds an option to

in the| produce over here the Broadway
Golfite yesterday evening on her | musical on which the film is based.
Scotland

The option is good for another

During that time, Mr.

ure in this country. If the stage

show goes on in London—and he
NTRANSIT in the Golfite from} js insistent that it will—the film

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

SEPTEMBER 2%, 1961
Programme Parade, ft .25
Choice, 11.45 a.m

THURSDAY,
11S a.m
Listeners’

19 76M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m News

Analysis, 4.15 p.m. All Star Bill, 5 p.m
Composer of the

Week, 5.15 p.m
Listeners’ Digest, 5.45 pin, Danee
Muste, 6 p.m. Voice of the Violin, 6.15
p.in. Scottish Magazine, 6.45 p.m. Pre

gramme Parrde, 6.55 p.m, To-day'a«
Sport.
7.00—10 45 p.m. o.0M, eM

7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45

p.m. Generally Speaking, 8 p.m Radio
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Books to Read, 8.20
p.m. Theatre Talk, $45 pom Interlude,
8.55 p.m, From the Editorials, ? pm
One Night Stand, 9.30 p.m, Do You
Remember, 9.45 p.m. Special Dispatch,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m bnterlude

10.18 p.m. Edueating Archie, 10 23 pm
Here and There.
C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SEPTEMB

THURSDAY, ER 27, 1951
10.66 p.m.—10.20 p.m. cheese NOWS
10.20 p.m.—10,35 p.m. . This Week

BIG OUTDOOR
ACTION-PACKED
SPECIAL !!





BIGASALLTEXAS!

WARNER BROS:





‘A AS THE
4) FIGHTIN
“4 DEVIL OF
DALLAS!

Msi:
nande

tumae STEVE

and Continu- |
ing Daily 445)
& 8.30 PM



« Meanwhile, Ray. Bolger is not








GLORIA LANE
ust wait for another year after
at

f a magnificent
is actually a believer in British | eg fi
On Broadway

hag just made her first star ap- |

revue with comedian Bert —

And Broadway is belatedly mak- | of the South Pacific ie

; eS,

harley and his aunt into ¢ Some of the critiés had never |

stars, especially British eontics. | in color
‘ |
Annie Shoots to Kill
London has apparently said a
long farewell to Miss Morison’s| -
fellow-American »redecessor at | .
the Coliseum—Dolores Gray. _ | By
The Annie-Get-Your-Gun girl}. . ,
pearanee jin her own country— a Filmed in the exotic Iocale
salir. |
; its own discovery about Do-
So the Warners may have to Put dor ae where meteors meet
- : in one undyi
storage—all £400,000 worth. heard of her before. ‘“Who is this} ying
blonde Bombshell?” they are de-

embrace!



worrying about his—and Miss manding. I see. New York’s lead-
McLerie’s—transatiantic accent. @ eritic, Brooks Atkinson had |
ing \ $s i
Charley’s Aunt Will Talk heard bout the Conipgnasty ly be
i says: “Now that Miss Gray ac

cheeks ea ie be a in America the State Department | R @) Y A L

: > all wnt so far’ as 1, should refuse her any more visas. |
Yankee all right, so far as speech *"\ey it is nice to know we are | LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 PM.



goe says Bolger.

“It’s not as though anyone will
believe for a moment that I ever
did go to Oxford—will they?”

“This is farce, remember. LeN
not get all historical.

Key figure on the Elstree set is
a woman, watchfully knitting,
who will not be credited at all on
the screen. She is Gwen Bolger,
the comedian’s wife, who co-pro-
duced the original Broadway show.

Scareely a line or action se-
quence concerning Mr. Bolger was
committed to the camera, the day
{ was there, without a consulta-
tion between the director and Mrs.
Bolger.

“If Ray is Charley's Aunt, then
1 am Charley’s guardian angel.”

lending a helping hand to Broad- |
way in spotting its own stars. Why
don’t they send a few more prom-~ |
ising “unknowns” over to us? We
are always anxious to oblige by
building them into top-liners—it’s
an old West End custom
Sir Cedric as the Lion-Keeper |
Hollywood news flash: Sir
Cedric Hardwicke has signified his
willingness to play the compara-
tively small, but important role of |
the Roman imperial menagerie |
keeper in Androcles And The Lion
jean Simmons’ first American

film.

TED DONALDSON in “RUSTY SAVES A LIFE”
and “LAST OF THE RED MEN” JON HALL



OPENING TOMORROW 5 & 8.15

UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE!

Bhan 4
Jesse JAMES
="




WORLD COPYRIGHT | :
RESERVED ia

oe



5 ¥ ,
Special Sat oth jan N Mon. (Bank) 9.30
A t am, & 1.50 p.m.
saw or PEL AZA ® ow ‘SMART POLITICS"

SUSPICION” and DIAL 2310 | preddie STEWART &

<4

it en
| Col. QUANTRI

. mR THE S eR! AST 2 "Ss the Teenagers &
BORDER’ HED OVRT sy MSY ERE ‘(CRASHING THRU’
hnny Mack Brown! , * Whip WILSON



”
»?
”



Your Last Opportunity—
PO-BAY 4.45 & 8.30 PM












dar Special
ott Po-DAY 1.50 pum,

Gas

So





> . : i

FIGHT FILM A Ree “GGS & MAGGIE , a - a?

/ Sugar Ray HS os Wy * IN SOCIETY” | < F
TURPIN ROBINSON > * a“/(From the Carteon Strip aad
WOMAN ON Sy fs OY uy George MeMANUS COLOR Fc EC) YUGUEZSA,
PIER 13" Af Joe YULE & Renie RIANO ? Peormatll
Laraine DAY an ee mn e
Robert Khe Mystery of the tith GUEST” Cole YOUNGER . + Dez
RYAN Dick PURCELL — Others Pi . hudie Brian * Marguenite

ae

Cen ees == =





ous TONY CURTES + RICHARD ARLEN * RICHARD LONG + JAMES BEST

Plus:— Reet Short—‘ARTISTRY IN RHYTHM”














GAIETY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TO-DAY (ONLY) 8.30 P.M.
“DANGER WOMAN” Brenda Joyce
“CANYON PASSAGE" (Technicolor)
Dana Andrews
Midnite Sat, 2th

¥ ¥ in

PLAZA SST,

Last ® Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 ;

| jim YOUNGER

“RIVERBOAT RHYTHM”
Leon Erre. and

‘FIRST YANK IN TOKYO"
Tom Neal



Friday to Sun. }
8.90 P.M, |





sat, 9,30 a.m Midnite Sat. 2th
ymery | St” tae “Code of the

Lawless” &
“Arizona ” Trail”

MANHATTAN"
Robert Paige
ct

an
“BOSS OF
BOOMTOWN" |
Rod Cameron |
7

Mat, San. 5 p.m,
“BEAT THE
BA

Frances Langford
“TARZAN & the
HUNTRFSS"
Johnny
WEISSMULLER

OLYMPIC

ND :
TO-DAYW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15

‘Siggs & Maggie

In Swelety” Universal Double

JAMES M/4.SON in “ODD MAN OUT”
and “BLACK CAT” ALLAN LADD



“SINNER OF MAGDALA” (Friday)



an
Fuzzy Knight





eS

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30

THE GAL WHO TOOK THE WEST

In Technicolor











OPENING TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15
Republic All Action Double ‘

JOHN WAYNE — MAUREEN O'HARA in

“RIO GRANDE™ and ALLAN ROCKY LAYNE
in “GUNMEN OF ABILENE” \

ROXY

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & $8.15
Universal Double

Co-starring ....
Yvonne DeCARLO — Charles COBURN — Sco‘t BRADY—
John RUSSELL
: A universal-International Picture
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Will our Customers please note
that our Departments will be

4 CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

as follows :am

| Lumber and Hardware — Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday, 2nd—4th October

Tuesday and Wednesday
2nd and 3rd October

Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only.

Plancation Supplies —

(Deliveries from 12—4 p.m.)

Our office will be open to business as usual.

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
i COTTON FACTORY LTD.

9a
SS BR



oS












i
A





&



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951

A Grim Blanket Is Han

Visitors Must

Leave In

VISITORS planning to

6 Weeks

spend two months holiday in

Grenada are greeted by an Immigration Officer with a
form on which there are three conditions :—

1. The holder of this permit
shall leave the colony within six
weeks from date hereof; that is
to say on or before (date) with-
out expense to the Government.

2. The holder of this permit
shall report to the Immigration
Officer at St. George’s at periods
pf six weeks and shall keep that
officer duly advised of his where-
abouts.

3. The holder of this permit
Shall give at least one day’s
notice of his intended departure
from this colony.

Another clause _ reads, mI
(Name) agree to the above con-
ditions and I understand that any
breach of these conditions will
tender the holder liable to be
further dealt with according to

law.
Stay Too Short

A Barbadian visitor who re-
cently spent four days in Gren-
ada told the Advocate yesterday
that he had originally planned
to spend eight weeks ‘there, but
found it impossible to get through
Kis business in the six weeks
period allowed. He therefore re-
turned by the earliest opportunity,

Besides this he said: “There
is a grim blanket hanging over

Grenada. No one smiles and

both officials and people are

unfriendly. How can the West

Indies talk of Federation if

this is how they treat one an-

other?”

Another Barbadian who spent
a day In St. George’s confirmed
the unpleasant air about the
capital, He said, “A Grenada taxi
driver was over heard to say ‘T
doen't want to vote for anybody,
al! I want is’ and he pulled out
a handful cf coins and jingled
them in the air.”

“Most of the taxi drivers wear
dirty clothes; some. wear no
shoes and another who drove
some of my friends to the Santa
Maria Hotel for lunch stopped
his car shortly after he had set
off, to light 4 cigarette before
continuing the journey.” “This is
no way to encourage tourism,”
says this Barbadian.

MORE J°CANS
GOING TO U.K.

NEW YORK.
A group of 90 Jamaicans, on
their way to Britain to start a new
life, have passed through New
York. They left Kingston aboard
two Pan-American Airways
a flying to New York via
ami to catch the liner Porgi
for the voyage to SARS WG Geersic
This is the third big group of
Jamaicans to have left for Britain
in the last three months. Another
group of 20 leaves Kingston on
October 22 by Pan-American
Clipper to sail from New York on
the “Queen Mary” on October 23.

—B.U.P.

‘Workers Protest
B.G. Governor

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 24.

Four thousand unemployed and
hungry marchers after parading
through city streets and hearing
speeches by the People’s Progres-
sive Party leaders, unanimously
passed a resolution expressing dis-
satisfaction with the administra-
tion of Governor Sir Charles
Woolley and protesting against the
extension of his term of office for
another year by the Secretary of
State.

Sir Charles will be asked to
transmit the resolution while an-
other, also unanimously passed for
transmission to tha Secretary of
State and the UN.O. urges the
British Government to work
strenuously for a six-power peace
pact, a simultaneous reduction in
armaments and the banning of
atomic weapons in warfare among
Britain, United States, France, the
People’s Republic of China, India
and the Soviet Union.—(CPp)









Communist Youths

Invade W. Berlin

BERLIN, Sept. 24.

Hundreds of Communist youths
invaded West Berlin to-day in a
series of riotous demonstrations
and East Berlin police shot and
wounded one Western -t Ne
during a fight on the berder,

West SS eat ee noes
Communist. youths in the U.S. see-
tor when 300 blue shirted mem-
bers of the Communist “Free
German Youth” organization tried
to break up a West sector youth
rally. :

On the French-Soviet zonal
border 15 youths stormed into the
French sector. An equa] number
of West Berlin youths drove them
back.

During their fist fight East
Berlin police rushed in and fired
six pistol shots at Western youths
as they chased Reds across the
boundary. One bullet struck the
leg of a Western youth. Commun-
ist demonstrators fired three rock-
ets loaded with propaganda leaflets
and shouted Red “peace” slogans,
They attempted to distribute
Communist leaflets. vik







Ly IRS _
CY





a@ very power
fall bean st

to climb it, Up a ¢ went



JACK OUTSMARTS THE GIANT

Le a

seed,







IN THE HOUSE
TUESDAY

When the House of Assembly
met ay Mr. Adams laid the
following:

e No. 38/1951 from His
Excellency the Governor to the
Honourable the House of Assembly
on the subject of the death of
Mr Milton King in South
Africa

Statement showing the amounts
udvaneed by the Government of
Barbados and the amounts re-
ceived from His Majests’s Gov-
ernment in the United Kingdom
wurider the provisions of the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act, for the period ended
on the 40th of June, 1951, in
respect of the several schemes
sanctioned by the Legislature.

Report of the Commission ap-
pointed by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee to enquire
into and report upon the estab-
lishment of the “Princess Alice
Playing Field” and other matters
connected therewiti.

Mr. Cox gave notice of a Reso-
lution to place the sum of $2,520
at the disposal of the Governor-in-

Executive Committee to sup-
plement the Estimates, 1951-—52,
Part I, Current, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates, 1951—
52, which form the Schedule to
the Resolution 3

Dr. Cummins gave notice of a

Resolution to make it lawtul for
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee to lease to the Vestry of
Christ Ohurch that parcel of land
eéntaining by admeasurement one
acre, two roods, ten perches, part
of Kent Plantation, situate in
the parish of Christ Church for
the purpose of establishing a
Playing Field. : ‘

Mr. Walcott gave notice of
« Bil to make prevision for
the execution of works necessary
to prevent and control flooding
and inundations caused by ex-
cessive rains and by high tides
and by reason of the low level
of various places, causing in§
convenience to persons and injury
te health and property and to
authorise the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee to take all
reasonable steps in connection
therewith.

Mr. Adams gave notice of a
Bil to confer powers, and impose
duties and restrictions, in
relation to gold, currency, pay-
ments, securities, debts, and the
import, export, transfer and set-

tlement of property, and _ for

purposts connected with the
matters aforesaid.

The House passed a _ Bill to

amend the Factories Act 1947.
They also passed an Address
in reply to the Governor's
Message
of Club and
Indian Students
The House
Tuesday next at 3

about the | establishment
centre for
in London,
adjourned
p.m.

West

until



ist Forecast Of
1951-52 Sugar Crop

NEW YORK.

The first forecast of the 1951-
52 world sugar crop, issued in
New York by Lamborn and Co,
the sugar brokers, is that it will
be much the same as the 1950-51
record. But the report points
out that such unforeseen disas-
ters as the Jamaica hurricane can
easily change estimates overnight.

The forecast does not give
separate figures for estimated
West Indies production but puts
the Caribbean crop under the
general heading of North
America, In this whole area, the
1951-52 crop is expected to
amount to 12,842,000 tons, as
against 11,878,000 tons in 1950-51,
In all c er areas except Africa
and Oceania, similar increases
are forecast.
' British Empire production, it
says, will be 4,363,000 tons as
against 3,928,000 tons in 1950-51.
Production in the French colonies
will rise from 1,216,000 tons to
1,844,000 tons, —B.U.P.

St. Croix Offers Market
For Artistically
Made Containers

PORT OF SPAIN, Sept. 21.

Possibilities of establishing a
trade in certain types of ceramic
and glass are being explored by
a St. Croix firm, k. Delatour et
Cie, Société Anonyme.

The St. Croix company states
that they are interested in “pur-
chasing artistically made minia-
tures in ceramics which will not
hold more than one or two ounces
of liquor and in buying large
quantities of 25, 26 up to 32 ounces
in ceramic, hand-painted, decora-
ted or whatever it is...... in cut
glass or imitation crystal decanters
or bottles for liquor artistically or

—B.U.P.

oat
Takes Over Duties

WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.



67 exotically made.”

William Foster, Economic Co- .

operation Administrator for the
past year took over his new job
as Deputy Defence Secretary on
Monday. —U.P.



DEATH RATE
One thousand and seventy-nine
deaths have occurred in St. Mi-
chael and tower Christ Church
so far this year. This informa-
tion was obtained yesterday from
the police register at District A.

Of the figure, 119 have died so
far this month.
aria getelniesccidaliambitisaitd tania

until he reached the top. Suddenly a
giant cried, “Here's a tasty morsel for

Jack was smart. He
Royal Pudding

my dinner.” But
pulled out some




BARBADOS ADVOCATE







1940 ... Battle of Britain Week .

.. 1951

Can ‘Ike’ Go Home For Food Crops





Grow Well

Political Campaign?
oO 1ca a p £ ® Preduent, well distributed show-

ers during the
By JOHN L. CUTTER _ favoured the growth of the weet
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. food crops such as yams, sweet po-
News from Paris points up an important question for ‘toes and corn. Some corn and
those trying to draft General Eisenhower for Republican a ein Mere fanned. ana
Presidential nomination in 1952. writes Mr. C. C. Skeet, Dinectes

The question is: Can Eisenhower get his European de- aoe in his report for

aie esa > ra ember,

fence forces in shape soon enozgh to come home fo Vegetable garden crops, especial-
political campaign next year? ly

———————--<— Informed sources at HiseN- supply in August than they had

hower’s H. Q. near Paris said he een for the previous two months

has set July 1953 for the creation Peasant plots of plant and one

of defence forces strong enough toon canes continue to grow

to stop the invasion of western rapidly as a result
Europe. That is one year earlier showers, of the heavy

2 >
Fishermen
Like Gill Net
(©. than his previous goal, But it also = §ma)) ero; of n
is one year after the Republican heen ‘lanted”in Se Pnilin cae

Fishermen and boat owners afl nomination convention, Chureh and St. Lucy. These have
over the island are still clamouring ay ote oe germinated satisfactorily and have
for the gill net. Four thousand Good Soldier so far made fair growth,

Some insist that he will accept up to

yards of gill netting are expected
to arrive b h .S.
on Friday. "onan a ae nomination because he is a “good
between four local firms, each Soldier” and would heed the call
taking 1,000 yards. to “ eens nee, o enough , coconuts and
er 1,000 veople say they want him, were in

yards ware Mpdes wy Govern- “The good soldier” line month, oO avatente were
ment. It arrived early in May Prove a boomerang. No one ques- and bananas.
and was sold in small yardages to tions that Eisenhower is always
about 50 fishermen and boat ready to answer the call of duty Pests And Diseases
owners, He returned to uniform from a

This netting was ordered to well-earned retirement to civilian Which continues to take a heavy
introduce it to fishermen. The gil! life to take on the difficult Euro- toll of the cabbage crop, no serious
net has gained its popularity as pean job. complaints were received of pests
a result of the research work car- The draft movement would or diseases attacking
ried out by the Ex erimental suffer a severe blow if he decides crops. Active measures are being
boat Investigator. Fishermen his place as a “good soldier” 1s taken by the extension staff to
speak highly of the net. in Europe until the organization nae e et of sere rot,

j Ss con lv done. eas, yi oc
The Fisheries Officer told the 1°? '* completely d ++ ty ane

Concentrated feed as well ;
Advocate yesterday that fishermen By Eisenhower's own words the oie roel

Â¥ : green fodder was in good supply
are advised to obtain their net job is far from finished. Within throughout August. Few cases of

relatively small, tion ha
for the most been
part very

at an early opportunity. The the past week he has called fur fowl typhoid were reported during
amount which will arrive on a general speedup in troop con- the month, The disease appears to
Friday will supply about 350 tribution, greater unity at politi- be getting under control, Treat.

boats with small nets. cal ievel, and a step up in Euio- ment of poultry in some of the
Mr. Wiles said that divers are pean military production. badly affected areas has met with

getting a moderate amount of sea~- The Ottawa decision to bring Satisfactory results,
eggs. The eggs are not there in Turkey and Greece into the Anti- he Peasant Agricultural In-
the large numbers that were Communist forces may have adds Structors visited 50 peasant hold-
available last season or the season ed to the problem and delayed 'D&8 and 4 school gardens in Aug-
Eighteen mango trees were

before. the time when Eisenhower can top. worked
He said that the rough seas are turn command over to someone 4
also giving the divers much else. he planting of food and fodder

crops Was continued at all stations

trouble, especially along the east during the month. In addition,

coast of the island. “There is no Name Important weeding and other cultural opera-
possibility of the sea-egg crop be- Some of the Allies agreed to the tions were carried out whenever
coming exhausted. Early picking creation of an eastern Mediterra« weather conditions permitted.

would have some effect on the nean defence line only on assur= The total number of livestock at
industry; so would pernicious ances that it will be under Eisen- the six stations at the end of Aug-
dynamiting on the inshore areas. hower’s command. It demonstrated ust, ineluding young stock born
This dynamiting destroys large anew his name is important in during the month, was 176. Four
areas carrying food on which the pringing together an army of many hundred and fifty-five gallons of
sea urchin feeds,” he said. nations. milk were produced, and 2 head «f

Nevertheless draft movement S0ck sold. Chemical
leaders are going ahead with the : emica
assumption that Eisenhower will Chemical analysis of three ad-
be available when the time comes, Visery soil samples was completed.
Governor. Thomas Dewey of New Further chemical analysis was
York, twice Republican Presiden - ores ae = - Seawell soils.
tial nominee who threw Eisenhow - a ionite “yrs on of soil potash
er’s hat into the ring last spring Fi pe Visite ee
contends that the General could do our advisory visits were made

rir : connection with cane growth
more to save Europe sitting in Lye
the White House than he can as elke SoS = adie Pet:

bone culti syste:
a subordinate general. va et ystem being la

Eisenhower's backers also are A yisit was made to two new
aware that a draft without some manurial trial sites to check suit-
help from the General would be ability for the type of experiment
an oddity in U.S. polities. They being considered,
cling to the belief he will let Futher cuttings of the perennial
voters know he’s “available” fodder trial plots have been made
sometime in: advance of the Re- The first year’s results are now
publican convention. —UP. being examined statistically,
summary of yields has been pre-
or sor the current Annual Re-
U.K. Quota For
Cuban Cigars

Six dry matter analyses and 2
LONDON

ponphehe dodder ana pecs have
nm comp) on samples re-
ceived from this trial.
Duri th e
The Board of Trade announces uring the early part of this
ir. London that 75 per cent. of Month, the last leaf samples were
the quota of imported cigars tae an oe tere! mante-
from Cuba will be allocated on . in all, a of ap-



German Trade
Threatened

BERLIN, Sept. 24.

West Germany charged on Mon-
day that the Soviet zone violated
the agreement ending Berlin's
a blockade. West German
offic, threatened to suspend
rain trade in retaliation.

The protest came after a week-
end of riotous demonstrations by
Communist youths, in which one
western teenager was shot and
wounded and 67 Communists
rrested

Kurt Leopold, deputy chief of
the West German Trade Mission,
fent a protest to Josef Orlopp,
Zonal Trade chief for the Soviet
sector. Leopold said the Commu-
nist refusal to pass West German
railway cars through the

viet border checkpoint violated
last Thursday’s agreement to lift



all Red restrictions on western .
access to Berlin, the basis of imports from Cuba Peowimately 00 individual leaf
Leopold warned that the new during 1937, 1938 and 1939 and chemical analysis (N.P.K.) of

East-West German Trade Pact 25 per cent. on the basis of im-
would become inoperative if Com- ports of ‘cigars from Jamai
munist restrictions continued. during 1949 and 1950.

—U-P. ‘

these samples is now underway. It
4 has been necessary to pay very
strict attention to certain factors
in the methods employed, in order
~j\to obtain the necessary accuracy
and reproducibility of results re-
quired.
General Analytical Work
During the month a total of 215
samples (all types) were received
at the, laboratory, and a visit was
made to the West India Rum Re-
finery for advisory purposes.

—B.U.P



\) oe - ma
(YA 4 “
oa



You can't resist that
wonderful flavor

So smooth. So delicious! And so good for
you, too. No trouble to

prepare . . . just follow
the simple directions
on the package. 3
wonderful flavors
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscotch.







WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.
An International, Materials Con-
; ference announced on Monday it
; Pulp paper Committee has made
ja third emergency allocation of
15,800 metric tons of newsprint ta
ten countries,—U.P,

10 Get Newsprint



INTNANLAY

and said, ‘Why cat me, sir, when
you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud
ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it so much he gave Jack all his goid

Sona 9

ging Over Grenada



beans and carrots, were in better

The — area planted to cotton
e end of August
ae a disappointed at the Senate's slow

Apart from bacterial black rot by voice vote, the Committee’s |

peasant SLOPED EP POPPE CPV SSCS Ss! GOP VOROS OSE



P








He



BOYS’ CLUB TO |
BE OPENED

At Chi ks Village
COLON R. T. MICHELAN
Commissi of Police, will
open a Bo and Girls’ Club at

near Seawell at 5.15 this after-

Charnocks Village, Christ Church.
| near This will be the eleventh]

Loys’ and Girls’ Club in the:
island,
The building in which the



Club will be opened was lent to
| the Police by the nearby Church

and it is very much suited fo:
the purpose,
Boys will use this new eluo

four days a week and girls thre
days. The eleven clubs in the
island have a membership of 600

*
t

London Express Service |

Senator Wants
Higher Excess
Profits Tax

WASHINGTON, Sept. 26

Senator Joseph C. O'Mahoney
to-day opened a floor fight to write
a tougher excess profits tax pro-
vision into the Senate's $5,500,-|
000,000 tax bill.



WONT PULL OUT IW USE

; O'Mahoney wants jthe Senate
to approve the same provision as
the House for credits to be given!
to corporations in figuring a



IRA AEE th A Se HIRD Heit, LCM ARLE DA

WILL NOT LEAK

ORAM ME A

STRONGER THAN NUT TYPE

LG AGG LOO AYU LAAN TM

excess profits taxes.

The Senate Bill would keep the
provisions of the present law
which give Corporations an easier
break .

Chairman Walt F. George of

the Finance Committee which
drafted the tax bill was openly;







.” progress on the bill. He predict~'
1 ed that the Upper Chamber will)
not finish it until “middle of next!

In a nine-hour session yester-
day, the Senate finally approved

mes week VILCANISED Td FRE TUBE

OUNLOF RUBBER cg, CTO, BIRMINGHAM
proposal to tax “unallocated Depots end Distributors thraus tt
comes” of all co-operatives

gardless of their size,—U.P,

EN@LAMWD % }
in- rid n
re. e
TR ee

5 124





POCA APPLE LEELLNSS

NOTICE TO IMPORTERS

-

SS9BSSS9SSSG 9999909
SOLLEVLO ISLES LEPC LLG GGGPPPOPAP AAD ALI AAT *

SOO



they have been informed by their Principals that due to the high
cost of operations at this Port Bills of Lading covering all goods
shipped from the Continent and Scandinavia as 1rom Ist Septem-

THE UNDERSIGNED hereby notify importers that
ber, 1951, will bear the following clause:—

“WAREHOUSING EXPENSES, WITH THE
EXCEPTION OF OVERTIME, FOR ACCOUNT OF THE
CONSIGNEE .”’

This means that the normal warehousing charges incurred at this
port will be collected from consignees here.

The present Warehousing charges are as follows:—

POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of 88 Ibs., and over
25 cents per crate.

POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of under 88 Ibs.
15 cents per crate.

ALL OTHER CARGO—$3.00 per ton weight or measurement
whichever is larger with a minimum of 50 cents,

ot

The terms of delivery for CEMENT, MANURES and
EXPLOSIVES will be free from alongside; i.e. all Lighterage
and Warehouse expenses INCLUDING OVERTIME will be for
account of Consignee, and will be collected from here.



Bills of Lading will have to be presented at the Offices (not
Warehouses) of the undersigned for calculation and payment of
these charges.

GOODS WILL BE DELIVERED ONLY ON PRESENTA.
TION OF RECEIPTED BILLS OF LADING SHOWING
THAT THESE CHARGES HAVE BEEN PAID. :

8. P. MUSSON SON & CO., LTD, :
Agents Royal Netherlands Steamship Company.

PLANTATIONS LTD.,
Agents for Saguenay Terminals Ltd

R.M. JONES & CO., LTD.,
Agents Compagnie Generale Transatlantique

SLOPE LP PPS OCC GCLI OL LS

PLLLCLGELLCEE EEC CCPLCLPEELL LLL LLL PPPS
oO*

3

PUOOC SS POO PO SOV OS GOSS OS

SOOO SSO SSG GOS FO FOOV OY




PAGE FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co.,

» Broad 8t., Bridsetown



Thursday, September 27, 1951



FLOODING

THE Government has at last sent down
to the Legislature a bill which promises
to afford some protection to those people
who live in the low-lying areas in times
of heavy rain and flooding. The bill has
a pretentious title—‘Prevention of Floods
Bill.”

In essence, however, it is an attempt on
the part of the Government, after much
deserved approach to a problem which only the
Government can solve. In 1949 there was
a heavy rainfall following a tropical dis-
turbance off Barbados, Several people lost
their lives and thousands of dollars worth
of property was lost. Public dissatisfac-
tion was great when it was discoverad that
the efforts to prevent disaster had been
made but not properly co-ordinated, Since
that there has been some revision of the
methods of procedure and a _ sincere
attempt to overhaul the machinery and to
gear it afresh.

During the investigations it was found
that certain areas of land were unsuitable
for tenantry purposes and gave rise to
positive danger in times of heavy rain.

It was realised that there was no au-
thority to prevent people from putting
houses on any land available or to direct
a landowner to withhold any spot from
rental because it was lowlying or swampy
or even dangerous.

The present bill now seeks to remedy
the position .by .establishing works to
minimise the danger of flooding such as
the erection of breakwaters or the sinking
of wells to take off flood water at certain
points and before it reaches residential
areas. It also provides that where lands
have been found to be unsuitable for ten-
antry purposes, the owner should be for-
bidden to allow tenants to put their houses
there.

The bill has been long in reaching
the practical stage and even now there
may be a disposition to object to it on the
ground that it works hardship on land
owners who rent spots in tenantries, It is
the duty of the Government to prevent
one section of the community from mak-
ing profit to the disadvantage of another
and more so to see that living and health
conditions conform to certain standards.
It might also be argued that such a bill
cuts across the right of the citizen.

The answer is that people who cater to
public need by means of services must see
to it that such services are of a standard
as required by public safety. Some people
believe that it is their right to make
money out of others irrespective of the
means adopted. Just as it can be argued
that land owners must provide proper
roads in their tenantries before it can be
let or sold, it can be accepted ,that the
same owners should be made to maintain
adequate means of safety for those to
whom they cater.

It is regrettable that the bill has been
so long in framing and that it comes to
the Legislature at a time so near to the
end of the session allowing it to be lost
at the end of the session by means of good
filibustering,

It is to be hoped, however, that the
members of the Huuse and the Council
will realise the urgent necessity for such
a bill and that the general public will
spare no opportunity to voice their strong
disapproval of measures to defeat the bill,

In view of the s\~ng criticisms made
against the Government for the lack of
organisation and protective measures re-
sulting in the death of several people in
August 1949, and the fact that this bill is
designed to prevent a repetition of the
disaster, there should be no difficulty in

its becoming law.
7



* BARBADOS



ADVOCATE

A Fabrice Of Many
Elements

INTERNATIONAL law is a sub- (By LORD JUSTICE BIRKETT) the customs and usages of states

ject -of vast importance to all

An Honorary Fellow of Emanuel

that have gradually obtained uni-

peoples, and more particularly at College, Cambridge, Lora Justice Birkett yersal recognition, and have be-

the present time. Every day, mat-
ters of dispute arise between vari-
ous countries which affect almost
every other country the world.
The question at once arises wheth-
er international law can help to
solve these difficulties in a just and
peaceful way. It is well, there-
fore, that we should try to under-
stand what international law is
and to recognise some of the
complexities that surround the
subject. I will try to explain its
main features in simple language,
but it will be impossible to do
more than touch the bare outline
of the subject.

In the government of our own
countries in which we live, we
recognise that we must be gov-
erned by law, and we require that
law to be just and fair to all the
people who tive in the country*

In England, Parliament makes
the laws which are administered
throughout the country, and the
courts of law exist to see that the
laws are not broken, that they
are properly administered, and
that disputes between citizens are
justly decided,

But when you come to consider
international law things are much
more complicated. There is no
supreme law-making authority
whose enactments are binding
upon all the states of the world,
and international law has to !ook
elsewh tre for its sources and for
its power.

Beginnings of International
Law

Just a word, therefore, about
the beginnings of international
law. It is a comparatively mod-
ern thing. In the Middle Ages it
could not and did not exist. The
history of Europe shows that it
was not until the sixteenth cen-
tury that independent states came
into being, and when they came
into, being, international law came
into being, too, in its primitive
form. Those were very troubled
days, indeed, and the men of those
days were greatly concerned
about the question of war.

International law today is still
greatly concerned with the same
question, but it may be said, with
great truth, that from the Middle
Ages has come fhe idea that war
is a moral wrong, and nepaus to
be’ justified when wndertaken.
That is the reason why such
efforts are made by the countries
concerned to show that they are
not law-breakers, for they know
that public opinion all over tke
werld is utterly opposed to ag-
gressive war, and that this opinion

has been a Judge of the King’, Bench

high Court of Justice since 1941 He
was a Deputy Member of the Interna-
tional Military Tribunal at Nuremberg
has been expresed in very many

Pacts and treaties, to one or two
ot which I will later refer, Inter-
national law aspires to outlaw war
and to bring about conditions in
whieh countries will live and
work together in friendship and
amity.

Bur it would be a mistake te
think that international law. is
concerned with war only. It is
concerned no less with peace, and
in the thousand and one things
which arise in the ordinary every-
day relationships between states.
Despite all failures and weakness-
es, despite even the calamities of
great wars, there is a great body
of international law in daily
operation, In the absence of a
supreme law-making authority, it
follows that the fabric of inter-
national law is made up of many
elements, some of which are diffi-
cult to ascertain and define, ~

Before I say a word or two about
these elements, it is necéssary to
eay something about the Inter-
nutional Court of Justice. “Britain
has recently appealed to this court
in its dispute with Persfa in order
to try to settle the dispute by pro-
cess of law. This court was set
up by the Charter of the United
Nations, and it was declared to be
one of the principal organs of the ,
United Nations to carry out the
purposes of the Charter, which,
among other ‘things, were the just
settlement of international dis-
putes.

This court was the successor of
the Permanent Court of. Inter-
national Justice set up in accor-
dance with the covenant of the
League of Nations. The many de-
cisions of the Permanent Court are
of immense importance in inter-
national law, and under the Statue
of the International Court are to
be applied by the court to the prob-
lems which come before it. Judicial
decisions, therefore, may be said
to be one of the sources of inter-
national law. But the question
naturally arises: on what kind of
material are these judicial de-
cisions made? One answer would
be: on that body of rules which
states have come to regard as bind-
ing on themselves in all their deal-
ings with other states. But this
merely prompts the further ques-

tion: How are these rules
to be ascertained, and how
are they to be enforced?

One of the ways is to look at





come rules which states have
iecegnised to be binding upon |
them,

Perhaps the best illustration may
be taken from the laws of war. In >
the course Of years

wrong to treat
with inhumanity,
to use poisoned weapons, that flags
of truce should not be improperly
used, and many other matters oi
the same kind. In 1907 these
things were embodied in the Hague
Convention, and that convention is
now part of international law, ana
has continually been enforced.
Another source of internationa:
law lies in the many treaties made
between states. One of the mo9si
famous is the Pact of Paris, or whe
Kellogg-Briand Pact, which was «
general treaty for the renunciation
of war. It was made in 1928 and
was binding on no less than sixty-

three nations. e signatories |
agreed war as an in-
ee n olicy, and it

has since been t signatory
to the pact Ing on such 4)
war was doing something illegal
according to international law.
Another source of international |
law lies in the > ciples of law |
recognised b vilised nations
When the Integmational Court of
Justice is considering a matter)
referred to it, it ean look at the
principles of law applied in the.
affairs of individual states. |

I have said enough to show the |
ditticulties under which inter- |
national law labours. Of neces-_
sity, its growth must be slow ana,
painful.. Many of the rules 0!

custom and “are uncertain
and vaguc, and always and ever |
there is the lack of some great in-

ternational institution to make o1 |
declare the law with authority. |

Many of the things which cause |
international tension are created |
by the acts of individual states in
their own interna! affairs, and in-|
ternational law cannot interfere; |
and we still seem {6 be a long way
from that state of things where in-
dividual states would be willing
to surrender any of their powers
to the wider rule of international
aw.

When we speak, therefore, of in-
ternational law we mean that law
which is actually in operation to-
day in the relation of states to each
other, and of the conditions upon
which the reign of law in inter-
national affairs ultimately depends.

isoners of wal’)

|



Would The Red Dean Kindly

self-revealing work as the

THE liquidation of religious sur-
vivals, and, above all, of the be-
lief in God, constitutes one of the
tasks of the Communist education
of the Soviet ,cople, states the

Encyclopedia,
And in more detail:—
“According tc religious cere-

monies, God is an almighty super-
natural being, a higher non-
material force which created the
world, gave it a determined order
and controlled it, and determined
the fate of individual human beings
and of all humanity.

“Religious ceremonies arose even
among primitive people as a result
of their weakness in the face of
the panifestations of nature.

“The outward processes ol
nature, which dominated primitive
people, were reflected in their con-
sciousness as fantastic forms, like
supernatural beings, which ordered
the manifestations of nature and

| produced for the people now bles-
sings, now misery and harm.

“With the evolution of a class
society and the beginning of ex-
ploitation, religion began to reflect
the powers of social pressure; gods
then acquired both ordinary at~-
tributes and also became the repre-
sentatives of historical forces

! (Engels.)

“Thus God is not the almighty
non-material being, as religious
preachers affirm, but a comp!ex of
ideas, bred from the stupid op-
pression of man and of external
nature and of class pressure-—ideas
which consolidated that oppres-

Our Readers Say

Christ Church Roads

To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—Kindly permit me to com-
ment on the deplorable condition
of the Christ Church Vestry
Roads. I am firmly convinced
that our vestry roads do not com-
pare favourably with those of St.
George and other parishes not as
financially sound as our parochial
treasury. When you take into
consideration a main road like that
at Silver Sands for years in a
dilapidated state, and no effort is
made from year to year to get
rid of those lakes, rivers and ponds
in the highway, something should

ble,

be done about it. is electric power down there
J. A, PICKERING. There electric’ power in St. plications
Lucy. But none at Silver Sands

Silver Sands Neglected

To the Editor, the Advocate, (

SIR,—-Please grant me space in
your valuable columns to express
what 1 think is a disgrace gp the

which

seems to be
authorities.
There is no electricity, and
the water pressure is terribly low,
Sometimes
fush the water toilets because of
the lack of water pressure.
must buy at least thirty cents of
ice each day which adds up to
about $9.00 per month.

frigerator could cost that
Kerosene lamps cost much more
to keep than electric lamps, and
you cannot take a radio from town
to Silver Sands because there is
no power (battery sets excepted).
But much farther down the line
at Bathsheba you find that there

should have all modern amenities
just ag the tourists have theirs at
ihe other holiday resorts.

When it eémes to roads T can

neglected by the

The roads are terri- Gover

it is impossible to
should

You

No re-
much.

To The

a holiday resort and

of the parish and the Government.
rnment ;
sums in playing fields.
thing to attract the tourists and
the place where the small man

is neglected.
Christ Church are not as illiterate
ns the politician thinks, and they
krow who and what to vote for.
They have seen the light.

Application For Work

following letter might prove use-
ful to y ‘
THE CENTRAL FOUNDRY.

Mr. Wooding Esq.,
Manager of Central Foundry.

from this
new volumes appear from

Moscow, and today’s quotations open with the
Russian word for God, which comes under the “B’s.

“A PRIMITIVE form of belief
sion and hushed up the cluss strug-
gle (Lenin).

‘Fetishism’
in God was animism—belief in
spirits, above all, spirits of dead
ancestors and suchlike,

“A variety of animism is fetish-
ism—the worship of inanimate ob-
jects; for the rest, fetishism ap-
pears in practice until God was
represented in the form of icons,
statues, and so on.

“At its furthest development,
allied with monarchial forms of
government began the representa-
tion of a single almighty god like
the Heavenly Father,

“God, and rewards sent by God,
are directed to the reconciliation
of the exploited with class oppres-
sion.

“Assertions of
power is from God are
directed to class oppression,

‘Vainly’

“IDEALISTIC philosophy tries
in every way to embellish the
idea of God, to reconcile it with
common sense and with science.

“Theology and suchlike idealis-
tised throughout the centuries in
tic philosophies are vainly prac-
attempts to demonstrate the exis-
tence of God.

“A scientific materialist world
outlook is incompatible with be-
lief in God. The Marxist maxim:
‘Religion is the opium of the peo-
ple’ is the corner-store of Marx-
ist outlook on religion.”

churchmen that
thus

colossal mation

spends
Yet the

be able to enjoy himself old.

But the people of

date, I

With thanks for space,
JOHN DOUGH.

Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—Regarding your editorjal
in lust Sunday’s Advoacte re ap-

for employment, the

To the
ou and your readers.

Sept. 16th, 1944.

Turn To Volume 3?

ALL THOSB who believe—and the Dean of Canter-
bury is on record as being among them—that Chris-
tianity and Soviet Communism can move forward
together should turn to Volume 5 of THE GREAT
SOVIET ENCYCLOPEDIA.

The Advocate is publishing extracts

B stands for
BEZRABOTITSA

“UNEMPLOYMENT is an_ in-
evitable consequence of capitalist
over-production, when workers
are thrown out on the street and
cannot find a job and must suffer
hunger and poverty.

“Unemployment can only be
prevented by liquidating the capi-
talist system.

“There are capitalist economists
who maintain that unemployment
is necessary, even profitable.

“That statement and similar can-
nibalistic theories’ bear witness
that one cannot liquidate unem-
ployment without liquidating capi-
talism.”

B stands for

BASES

_ “WITH A VIEW to imperiai-
ist aggression, the U.S.A. and Brit-
ain have built a chain of military
bases in different parts of the
world: For example, in Japan,
Alaska, South Korea, Egypt, Per-
sia, Turkey, Greece, Italy, along
the African coast, and in Australia,
Austria, West Germany, Norway,
and round the Atlantic.

“Those bases are built in order
to realise plans for. world domina-
tion and to prepare war against the

BALTIC

“AFTER the victory of the Octo-
ber Revolution (1917) and the un-
successful Anglo-French Interven-
tion (1918-20), thé Baltic became
more important for the U.S.S.R.

“In 1939, after England’s entry
into World War II, Churchill put
forward a_ plan that the Royal
Navy should conquer the Baltic so
as to threaten the Soviet Union's
security directly... .

“In the summer of 1940 Estonia,
Latvia, and Lithuania freely joined
the U.S.S.R.

London Express Service

Should you require any infor-

about my character, I can

bring you one from my supervis-
ing Minister, or Choir Master or
Head Teacher. I am fifthteen years
And also an altar server
and Choir I am.

Should I be a successful cant-

will do all in my power to

give satisfaction, and honour, and
and due respect, to you and all
my Master, and who set over me.
Kindly help me please.

I remain, i

Your loving affectionate,
(Name) ;

Please Help
Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I have been informed that
Mr. Beckles is one of the
who succeeded in establishing a
housing scheme at the Bay “Land.
t am therefore appealing te him

‘pioneers

part of the present Government. say without fear of contradiction pear Sir, to do all in his power to help me
Silver Sands is the place where that I bought a new pair of shoes I have just taken the oppor- so that m application for po of
civil servants and small salaried for $10.90 and wore them down tynity, or writing you these the hones will he accepted
commercia! clerks spend thei to Silver Sands, I wore them for few lines applying to your adver- ven
pnnual holidays Beside th three days along the Silver Sands tisement for .a trade at your It is impossible to rent a house
neople from the neighbouring is- road Now they are being half- = Foundry " in New Orleans because, like in
lands when on visit to Barbad led the shoemaker {t is ; some other districts, when rain
* +‘taixe holidavs down her eithe iat the shoes are bad, « I have past tne seventh falls the yards are flooded, The
t rea had. And I believe dard at The Boys Schc gutters ~which have not a iequate

rte

‘ hen &
r ime t ar

ainage harbor mosquitoes

comm

there had |
grown up the belief that it was|

at it was wrong |

TAX MAN SWOOPS ON.

A CARGO OF BRAINS

'
FREDERICK COOK tells the story of! |
the 31 Britons who have been chosen to |
go to thé United States and stay there

for 15 menths with all expenses paid. |
NEW YORK. |
THIRTY-ONE of the possessors of

teach them,
| {ndications are that the answer —
cally — will be “plenty.”

There are men like Geoffrey Grime from

a road research laboratory who will investi-) ¥
gate “The design and operation of vehicles’ ,
{rom the point of view of safety” (which| y

means he will try to find out why United
States cars have grown so huge that few
people can see out of them and almost no-
body can park one.

Another is Edward Adrian Mayne, tele-
phone manager from Stoke-on-Trent, who is
going to try to solve the mystery of why an
American can ring up someone 3,000 miles
away (and no back-talk from the operator

either) in the time it takes a Londoner to! ¥

make a call from Golders Green to Hamp-
stead,

Another is Dr. Bruce Stocker from Lon-
don’s School of Hygiene and Tropical Medi-
cine, who is to study genetics here and per-
haps get a new slant on tropical conditions
by week-ending in New York next summer.

HAND-PICKED

|

them: a fact which, I am assured, signifies

abilities are concerned — have just captured
some of the prized Commonwealth Fund
Fellowships. Winning a Commonwealth
Fellowship means that you can study in the
U.S.A. for 15 months or so at the United
States’ expense. The fellowships go to hand-
picked university men, top-level civil ser-
vants, and now even newspapermen, The
general idea is that thereafter the winners
will be good friends of the U.S.A. for life.
Unhappily the atmosphere of mutual good

most of this year’s batch have arrived by,that
unpopular gentleman the American tax col-
lector.

In his opinion, the money that the distin-
guished visitors live on in the United States
is income. And, as such—fork over, please.

PLENTY OF MONEY

The tax man is showing a tendency to be
stubborn, He is brushing off State Depart-
ments protestations about international
amity with a blunt “friendship is your
busihess. Mine is collecting the dough.”

Even if the worst befalls, the Britons on
their way over may rest assured that they
will not go hungry. For money is one thing
that the Commonwealth Fund does not lack.
It subsists on a matter of 80 million dollars
or so either way — left by various members
|or so — give or take a few millions either
way — left by various members of the re-
nowned Harkness family, who once financed
an up-and-coming young fellow named
John D. Rockefeller and later went on to
make real money in railroads.

with the British Commonwealth. Old Mrs.
Harkness picked it because she liked the
sound of it back in the days when we were
still an Empire. Her fund has been financing
| Britons to study here for many years.

THE BALLIOL MAN
In addition to the names I have given
already, this year’s 31 include Arthur Allen,
from Peterhouse, Cambridge, who will delve
into the mathematical mysteries called func-
tional analysis at Princeton or Chicago,



| will brush up his American history on the
battlefields of Yale; Marcus Dick, from Bal-
liol, who will study symbolic logie at Har-
vard, he Ee

An aspect of United States history with
interesting potentialities its pressure
groups — is the topic for Norman Crowther
Hunt, from Exeter College, Oxford. Michael
Longuett-Higgins, from Trinity College,
Cambridge, is going to potter about on the
bottom of the sea at the famous Scripps In-
stitute of oceanography to find out what goes
on down there, and why.

In the civil servants’ group, Harold Ryan,
from the Ministry of I.ealth, has a surprise
in store. Housing is his field and he is to
examine how the United States gets houses
| up so fast. The surprise will come when he
discovers that some unspeakable characters
| here believe there is a profit to be made out
of building houses—and that lots of people
are quite ready to help them make it so long
| as they get a house to live in.
| 23' WIVES



How much do the lucky Fellows get for

their sojourn in the U.S.A.? It is variable.

But an average Fellow draws all the cost of
his travel from home and back again, a liv-
ing allowance of 4,400 dollars for a year

(more if he stays longer), the cost of ‘his
“inquiries,” with 950 dollars minimum for
S.A 200 dollars for books

travel inside/'U anc

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

we

These men—-there is not a woman among)

absolutely nothing so far as their cerebral)

cheer has been rudely disturbed even before!

though §
|it may be expressed a little more academi-| §



William Barker, an Eton history master who] ;:

|

Britain’s best brains—the men who in years) .
to come will either be running the country! §
jor plotting the course for those who do —'¥
‘are arriving in New York within the next} :
few days to see what the United States can














The name has nothing whatever to do};

—L.ES. cai a aaa ceca ailiade

ee eel ee












Re-opening to

a te eee oe

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951





WE MAVE THE BEST IN TOWN
=

—_——_

ADVOCATE STATIONERY






NOTICE

Our LUMBER and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS

will be closed for :

STOCK - TAKING

on

THURSDAY, 27th
FRIDAY, 28th
SATURDAY, 29th

Business on - - -
TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER

oats

Our Customers are asked to arrange their shopping

accordingly,



WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.
Successors to - - -

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Jee 4257, 4413,



PHONES:

oo

4487,




NOTICE
OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

On Wednesday 26th, Thursday 27th

Friday 28th
RE-OPENING ON
SATURDAY 29th.

°
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.





Cold Storage Hams
Hams in Tins Ave. 10 Ibs.
Hams in Tins

Salami Ave. L Ib.

DELICIOUS DRINKS

Canada Dry Drinks





NOTICE
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

ON

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY
26th 27th
and FRIDAY 28th

Resopening to Business on
SATURDAY 29th Sept.

Our Customers are asked to arrange

their Shopping Accordingly.
e

DA COSTA & CO.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT



.
a
d -
x -

; ¢

HAMS SPECIALS
“Magnet”
Ave. 16 Ibs.

MEALS
Fresh Sausages
Hamburger Steak
Calves Liver
Calves Kidneys
Ox Brains
Tender Loins

Ave. 4} Ibs.



with
Gold Braid Rum Chickens
Tomate Juice Ducks
Apricot Nectar Rabbits
PHONE GODDARD'S EARLY







LTD.

30 oz, Process Peas
30c. per tin

EASY TO PREPARE

MEATS you'll enjoy
THURSDAY,

SEPTEMBER 27, 1951





Colonial Fiim

‘Ir LOOK TO YoU!



ANIMAL WELFARE WEEK organised by the Barbados 8.P.C.A.

starts on Sunday, Sept. 50th.

Animal Welfare Week
Opens Next Sunday

By a Special Correspondent

NEXT SUNDAY, September 30th, Animal Welfare
Week, organised by the Barbados S.P.C.A. will be launched;
so let us consider very briefly what man in his social pro-

gress owes to animals.

Thousands of miles from the tropics, in the Arctic
circle, travel without dogs would be impossible. Explorers

in these regions pay glowin
endurance and loyalty of th

g tributes to the intelligence,
eir sturdy canine friends who

drag sleighs loaded with stores and equipment over hun-
dreds of weary miles of ice and snow.

In the deserts »f Africa the pa-
tient camel trudges over an equal-
ly monotonous trail in the service
of man while the elephant’s great
strength is used to pull felled trees
through the tropical jungle.

For many years hundreds of
small ponies have worked in the
coal mines of Britain; descénding
the pit shaft at an early age they
seldom if ever returned to the sur-
face until they were too old for
further work. It is no exaggera-
tion to say that the prosperity of
the mining industry owes much to
their sturdy strength.

Messenger Dogs

When war’s ugly shadow spreads
over the land animals are in the
front line. Highly intelligent dogs
are trained, as messengers, mine
detectors, and guards. Horses and
mules are used for transport in
mountainous regions; carrier pi-
geons play their part in communi-
cations,

The value of animals in the
world’s laboratories is well known.
All sorts of tests are done on
guinea pigs, rabbits and rats, the
results of which often contribute
materially to the saving of count-
less human lives. Precious serum
is provided by horses and vaccine
by cows,

“Seeing Eye” Dogs are the con-
stant companions of blind people
and lead them safely through the
streets of the worlc’s busiest cities.

Even this short a:count will con-
vince you that man has found in
animals the most powerful of na-
tural allies, deserving of all the
kindness and care that he can poss-
ibly bestow. But everyone read-
ing these lines knows that if such
sentiments were universal there
would be no need for a Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to
Animals, He knows that here in
this island animals are neglected,
beaten, overworked and underfed,

Dogs covered in mange,
whose sufferings must be
acute are a common sight on
our city streets, while late at
night, after a long day’s work
in the baking sun weary
draught animals are still in
the shafts awaiting their mas-
ter’s orders.

Band of Mercy

If you are not already a Member
or Associate of the Barbados
S.P.C.A. you can join forthwith.

If you are still at school join the
Band of Mercy. If there is no
Band at your school ask your
teacher to get into touch with Mr.
L. T. Gay, Erdiston College. All
it costs you is one cent for a mem-
bership card

Adult members of the Society
pay from $1.20 per annum and
Associates pay 60 cents. These are
minimum amounts and larger
sums are very welcome for thc
scope of our work largely depends



on our members’ annual sub-
scriptions.
Merchants and planters have

supported us loyally in the past.
Perhaps when they recall the part
played by draught animals in the

viii \i

W\\




coils WHISEY y) ;



> jirttlord Lid
po jun ia soma
1 ey
‘

4

sugar industry in the years before
the advent of the lorry they will
make a_ special Thanksgiving
donation during Animal Week

Send your subscriptions to Capt.
H. H, Williams, Hon. Treasurer,
B’dos S.P.C.A., Y.M.C.A., Pinfold
St. or phone 2673 and we will col-
lect the money. You will receive
an official receipt and the names of
all Members are published in our
Annual Report.

Enlightened countries have high
standards of Animals Care, With
your help Barbados can become
an example for the whole West
Indian area,

Tail Piece

I'm wagging my es

tail with delight
at the thought
that you're going
to help me by join-
ing the Barbados
8.P.C.A.

SHIPPING OFFICE GETS
RADIG-TELEPHONE

Messrs Wilkinson & Haynes Co.,
Ltd., agents for the Elders &
Fyffes Steamship Line, have lately
equipped their shipping ofice with
a radio-telephone.

Elders & Fyffes ships calling
here no longer have to use their
horns as a means of communica-
tion with their agents, but can get
their messages through with much
more ease.

Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd’s shipping office was the first
shipping office of Barbados to be
equipped with radio-telephone.
Their telephone is for communi-
cating with their launches, but if
sets are installed aboard the C.N.S.
ships, communication would be
had between the ships and the
office. ‘

Radio-telephones in the shipping
offices aid considerably in des-
patching ships when they call here
and save the launches a lot of
work, a shipping clerk told the
Advocate yesterday.



Two soft spots on the runway
at Seawell are at present under-
going repair. Repair work on one
of these areas has already been
completed and work on the second
spot began last night.

Mr. Charlie Johnstone, one of
T.C.A’s Senior Engineers who left
Barbados over the week-end after
another inspection of the runway,
suggested shortly before his de-
parture that two “soft” areas near
the centre of the runway should
be excavated, re-filled and re-
surfaced as soon as possible.

Mr. Johnstone’s periodic visits
to Barbados are made possible by

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Quarry Workers

>
Compensation

At Tuesday’s meeting of the
House Mr, F, E. Miller gave notice
o the following address to the
Gyvernor:

The House of Assembly views
with grave concern the savage
conditions under which quarry
Workers are forced to earn a liv-
ing, with inadequate compensa-
tion for their strenuous hours of
toil.

The House is of the opinion
that “Block-Stone” workers be
paid a rebate of one penny on
every square foot of stone quar-
ried, with the provision that this
rebate be paid during the first
half of December of every year.

_In_order to justify this rebate,
simple calculations reveal that
quarry owners who now receive
7 cents per square foot would
clear approximately $15,000.00
per acre of quarry land, 10 feet
deep, even with an allowance of
50% loss, incurred through “de-
pression” broken stone, chips, marl
etc. even though the debris is
sometimes sold,

The House also considers that
a similar rebate be granted
“blast stone” workers, who are
paid by the square yard or coil

The House respectfully requesis
that legislation be introduced, de-
signed to give effect to the above



“Ellerton”
At the meeting of the House
of Assembly on Tuesday Mr.
F, E. Miller gave notice of the

following questions:

Is Government aware that the
district of “E.lerton” in the par-
ish of St. George, is developing
into what may someday be con-
sidered “the town of the parish”?

If the above is in the affirma-
tive, inasmuch as there is a water-
main in the area, would Govern-
ment see to it that a Fire Hydrant
be placed at a central point which
would offer some form of protec-
tion in the case of fire, seeing
that most of the bouseos ct ule
constructed of wood?

Tenantry Roads

Mr. J. A. Haynes gave notice
recently of the following.

Is the Government aware that
the tenantry Roads under the
control of the H. & T. Board are
not being maintained and are
thus getting into a worse condi-
tion than when they were recon-
structed?

If the answer to No, 1 is in the
affirmative; will the Government
take steps to have this serious
state of affairs remedied,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

‘Unit Head Ca



FILM PREVIEW

THE Film Preview which
was to have been held on
the 25th September at 8 p.m.,
at Harrison College will now
take place on Friday 28th
September at 8 p.m., punc-
tually.



‘ined For _
‘Short’ Weight

HE POLICE were on the prow!
on August 24 and caught
three sellers who carried weights
which weighed less than they were
Supposed to weigh. Yesterday,
Acting Police Magistrate, Mr G.
B. Griffith, imposed two £2 fines
and a £5 fine on the sellers whom
he found guilty.

Charles King of Roebuck Street
had one weight which was being
used aS a two pound, one ounce
less than two pounds, He had also
been using as a two pound, one
which was one ounce, four drams
light, a four pound 12 drams light
and a five pound 12 drams light.
He was fined £5 and one shilling
costs.

Clarissa Symmonds of Ashton
Hall, St. Peter was fined £2. She
was also selling with weight in-
strument,

The other seller who was using
weights less than what they were
supposed to be was Gertrude
Boyce of French Village, St. Peter
She was fined £2 and one shilling
costs.

ILLIAM J, MC KINNALLY,

26-year-old seaman of the
motor vessel Canadian Cruiser,
was yesterday convicted, repri-
manded and discharged, and or-
dered to pay $2 damages by City
Police Magistrate, Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn. He was found guilty of dam-
aging the wooden door of the bag-
gade warehouse on Tuesday,

OLICE MAGISTRATE Mr.

E. A. McLeod yesterday fined
Gladye Brathwaite of Rockley,
Christ Church, 25/- to be paid in

one month or in default one
month’s imprisenment, when he
found her guilty of wounding

Clementina Morris on August 23.
Brathwaite bit Morris.



West Indians Honoured By Stamp

TRIBUTE to the part taken by West Indians in the
construction of the Panama Canal was officially paid on the
August 15, anniversary of the opening of the waterway, by
the issue of a special commemorative stamp,

The new ten-cent stamp, shown
here shows a2 group of labourers
at work in Culebra (Gaillard)
Cut. It was designed by Meade
Bolton, former Panama Canal
Architect.

The idea for the commemora-
tive stamp was conceived by
George W. Westerman, of Pana-
ma City, well known writer and
civic leader among West Indian
groups on the Isthmus and their
Panamanian offspring.

A public testimonial ceremony
honouring Governor Newcomer
and paying tribute to Mr. Wester-
man was planned by the West In-
dian Stamp Appreciation Com-
mittee. It was held August 15 in
Mount Hope Stadium. Invited to

participate were representatives
of the Armed forces, Panama
Government, * churches, schools,

patriotic and civic groups, labour
representatives, and Governments
of the West Indies.

Other plans include a “West
Indian Week” observance in the
Canal Zone public schools; an
essay contest among students from
the fifth grades to the high school
level;.a special supplement of The
Panama Tribune, and an exhibit
by the Panama Canal Library.

Upwards of 50,000 West Indians
took part in digging the Canal.
Over 30,000 contract ,labourers
were brought to the Isthmus by
the Isthmian Canal Commission,
of whom approximately two-
thirds were recruited in Barbados.
Several thousands emigrated to







WEST IN
ihe THE CONSTRUCT Hs OF



f

AL ZONE POS

{ pee “
toewrs CAN. STAG

the Canal Zone from Jamaica, al-
though only 37 were recruited
there under contract. Other West

Indian Islands represented among:

the contract workers were For-
tune Island, Guadeloupe, Mar-
tinique, Trinidad, Curacao, St.
Kitts, St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Grenada; and British Guiana,
—Panama Review.



TOURISM

Mr M. E. Cox M.C.P. who this
week returned from Santa Do-
mingo where he attended the tour-
ism talks as an observer from this
Colony, declined to say anything
about the conference when asked
by the Advocate.

UNWAY UNDER REPAIR

arrangement with the Minister of
Transport, Ottawa.

On Monday the Department of
Highways and Transport began
work on one of these spots, but
was unable to complete repairs be-
fore B.W.LA’s scheduled flight
from Venezuela was due to arrive,

Here Overnight

The aircraft landed but remain-
ed in Barbados overnight return-
ing to Trinidad the next morning,
Work continued all through Tues-
day and B.W.LA. delayed their
scheduled flight from Trinidad two
and a half hours arriving at Sea-




well at approximately 11.15 p.m
by which time the hole had been
re-sealed.,

Repair work on the second hole
began last night and it is hoped
that it will be finished in time so
that no airline flights will be dis-
rupted today.

Mr. Johnstone took with him
samples from the runway to be
tested by the Department of
Transport in Canada, and it is an-
ticipated that a report from him
about these samples will be re-
ceived in Barbados within two
weeks.



lls

London Unit Offers Help

WL Films To Be Shown Locally

MR. WILLIAM SELLERS, M.B.E. head of the Colonial |
Film Unit headquarters in L



the purpose of assisting in
production and to discover I
London can help in provid
sound recording and labora
available locally.
e arrived on Tuesday j
B.W.LA aan. Trinidad “aa %
staying at the Marine Hotel,

Two years ago Mr. Sellers visit- “vil! undoubtedly become a valu- |

ed Barbados with the suggestion
that local people might be trained
in film craft and as a result, a film
training school was held in Ja-

maica Since then, six students
from Jamaica, British Guiana,

rinidad and Barbados, received a
full course of training in advanced
photography and in film and film

strip making with special emphasis
on the ereative side of this work

Mr. WILLIAM SELLERS

The trainees have now been
back in their own territories long
enough to produce their first films
on their own, Examples of their
work will be shown on Friday eve-
ning at Harrison College when the
Governor and Lady Savage, mem-
bers of the Legislature, Sir George
Seel, Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare, the Press and
others will be present.

W. L. Films

; Mr. Sellers said that two of the
films, one on “Tuberculosis” and
the other on “The University Col-
lege of the West Indies”, were
made by the students working as
a team towards the end of their
term at the film training school,
The most important film of the
evening wiil be the one entitled
“Give your child a chance.” This
was made by Mr, Isaac Carmichael
of the Visuai Aids section of the
Education Department,
_Commentaries for these films
were prepared locally and re-
corded with a West Indian voice
in London, From a purely tech-
nical point of view, these films
how great promise with regard
to the standard of film making
whieh can be expected once the
trained technicians have got into
their stride,

‘The demand for films far ex-
ceeds the output of the film unit
at this stage and any expansion of
the units will, of course, depend
on the quality and effectiveness of
the early films which are made.”

Asked what he thought about
he local effort in film preduction,
ye suid: “We are very pleased with
the film Mr. Carmichael has pro-
duced in Barbados, His investiga-
tion of the subject was miade in the
fo est co-operation with the medi-

c
eal authorities. He prepared a
very full treatment which was

submitted to London for comment
as to film shape and balance.

Shooting Script

“Several points required recon-
sideration and an acceptable ar-
rangement was reached regarding
the final shooting script. Filming
then went ahead, and though Mr.
Carmithael, had many real diffi-
culties to meet and problems to
solve, the close contact maintained

with the Colonial Film Unit in
London resulted in the gradual
building up of very satisfactory
series of ‘rushes’ only needing

wise editing to produce an excel-
lent film.

“The preparation of a concise
commentary was important and in
this, Mr. Carmichael had the valu-
ible advice of Dr, O'Mahony, the
Director of Medical Services and
Dr. Harkness, Medical Adviser to
he Comptroller for Development
ind Welfare.

“Very few amendments. were
nade in London and these were
confined to slight rearrangement
and choice of words that were
suitable for sound recording effi-
ciency. The finalised film version
should prove of value to the mo-
tion pleture medium in the educa-
tion of pregnant women. This
was its purpose, and unquestion-

ably, that purpose has been
achieved, . ;
“Direction of the characteristics

is highly commendable. Mr, Car-



I

SMALL RUGS





CARPETS



4 ft. 6 in, 2 ft. 3 in.
: 4’ 6” & TV Each .... $37.58
Each $14.14
| 35 ins. 69 ins. 9 10’ 6” Each $107.31
i] Eack $26.17
oe — 4’ 6” «7 Each .... $44.02
| 36” 72” Each
27 53” Each 9’ 12’ Each $122.64

FRENCH RUGS



(Large Sizes)

6’ 4” 9 5” Ea. $165.54
8 10” 11’ 7” $275.90
8’ 9” 14’ 9” Ea, $336.00









Here

ondon, is now in Barbados for
the organising cf local films
now the Colonial Film Unit in
ing technical service such as}
tory processes which are not)
michael has proved his ability to!
handle the medium with skill and
understanding. Given an oppor-
tunity to continue such work he |
able exponent of the great poten-
tialities of visual aids in the en-
lightenment of those who need
such understanding.”

Film Production

Asked about the prospects of |
film production in the West Indies,
he said that much depended on the
ability of the trainees to make
good films. As far as local produc-
tion was concerned he thought that
its future was very promising.

Mr, Sellers first started using
films for the purpose of communi-
cating ideas to people living in the
rural -areas in Africa as far back
as 1926, In 1939, he was called in
by the British Government to or-
ganise production and distribution
of films for the purpose of report-
ing progress of the war to Colonial
people. When the war was fin-
ished, it was then possible after
the Colonial Film Unit was formed,
to turn his attention to developing
the use of educational films in the
colonies

Mr, Sellers expects to leave Bar-
bados on October 1 for Trinidad
He will also visit Jamaica, Wash-
ington and New York before re-
turning to London about Octo-
ber 11

Typhoid Fever
On The Decline
In St. Michael



The parish of St, Michael re-
eoraed 19 cases of enteric (ly-
pnoid) fever for 1950, the leas:

number of cases of that mature for
St. Michael since 1915.

A 1950 report of the Chief
Sanitary Inspector for the parish,
Mr. W. W. Merrit, which is now
being compiled, showed that the
next lowest figure to. 15 in 19506
was 21 in 1945, whereas there were
as many as 275 cases of enteric
sever in 1924, The report shows
a drop of 18 cases between 1949

and 1950.
Mr, Merrit said yesterday that
the control of the disease, in

spite of the favourable conditions
existing in the parish for its
spread, was due to the efforts ot
his fleld staff, In some parts oi
the parish, he said, he got gooc
co-operation from the public,
Figures for tuberculosis in the
report showed a drop of 17 case:
between 1949 and 1950, Forty-
two cases of tNG disease were
recorded for 1950. The lowesi
number of tuberculosis cases it
St. Michael between 1928 anc
1950 was in 1933 when 40 case:
were on record, Eighty-four cases





in 1944 were the most for a year
over that period
Population
The report shows that St, Mi-
chael’s population up to Decem
ber 31, 1951, was 81,293—14,((
of whom lived in Bridgetown

The density of population per acre
was 14.5 in the City and 7.7 in the
rest of St. Michael, The birth rate
was 35.36 and the death rate 17
The area of the City quoted at 1.
square miles, the area of the resi
of St. Michael 13.5 sq. miles

Mr, Merrit said that the mos
complaints made by residents tc
the department during 1950 were
for mosquitoes, He had recordec
112 complaints for mosquitoes, 14
for flies and 36 for offensive
odot

Residents of the parish hac
made 25 complaints of carcases o
dogs and cats on ‘the highway
while there were four complaint
of carcases of goats and six com
plaints of other carcases whic!
washed up on the shore.

“We welcome complaints fron
householders”, Mr, Merrit said
“They help in controlling nuisan-
ces which might have appeared
during the lapse of time betwee:
the inspectors’ visits.”

BROADCASTING
TALKS BEGIN

Talks covering many aspects o.
broadcasting in the British West
Indies began at Hastings House
yesterday morning between Mr.
Philip Hewitt-Myring, Public Re-
lations Adviser to the Comptroller
for Development and Welfare,
Mr. Henry Straker and Mr, Ken-
neth Ablack, Broadcasting Officers
seconded from the B.B.C. to the
Western and Eastern Caribbean
respectively.

These talks were scheduled to
begin on Monday last, but had to
be postponed due to the late ar-
rival of Mr. Straker who was un-
able to get here before Tuesday

night,









CAVE
SHEPHERD | }
& Co., Ltd. |

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PAGE FIVE

2

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951

HENRY | BY CARL ANDERSON | eee ria G





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which means ‘ just right’! Look for it tm
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——————_—_—~ .
YOU KiNOW -I DID YOU KNOW Tr 2Y SAY |{ MS. ANN \{ MRS. PHILLIS I PITy THE WOMEN THAT
NEVE2 TALK THE BRAGGERS || THAT HER]! SOFORTH || WID GOSLUP ARE NOT THERE/I
ABOUT ANYONE- || APE GETTING || HUSBAND || IS STILL || is TERRIBLY HOW LONG THAT TEAR-'EM
BUT LET ME A DIVORCE ? }| DRINKS!

WEARING JEALOUS APART MEETING

OF HER 15 GONNA GO ON! ( premurnee uy, is ~f «
HUSBAND! A lee pty STILL. HEAR THE

TELL YOU HER OD |
YAK - YAKIN' =

ABOLIT MRS oF “Sue's ower) 7 Y HATH
MARY FERCASH! | THAN Me IS = VA ho aa 1a

AS
Cy

e aan
ONE be:

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5



BAEANWHILE, TNT SIGNALS

, FISH THERE, ! on) JOHNNY THAT THEY HAVE REACHED
“HERE, PAL... YOUR : : © TaBRIz / /

| TURN TO BREATHE!
| WEY... WHERE WE
GOING, ANYWAY 77

No?

Well then let us cover the West Indies Cricket Tour for you.

Personal impressions of our Cricket Writers on the Spot
will make you Feel that you were there to see it.

We also give excellent.Law Reports from London while
there are Special Pages with Complete Financial Information.
Leader Pages by Winston Churchill. —

SUBSCRIPTION : Yearly ......... £10, 0, 0.
6 Months ........ & 5. 10. 0.
3 ee 405589 £3. 0. 0.

' BY AIR

Dailp T
‘the paper you can trust’

Py NOBLE EXCELLENCY« | [CALL YOURSELF A WITCH WAIT, 2]
iQ t~\+ DONT KNOW HOW! | |DOCTOR.? YOU'RE A KING, LET
BX | (ASSRACE TOMY TRIBE, ) ME TALK

04 Be1isunne

Representative: I. W. V. Gale, °io Barbados Advocate,

CSI in EEE SES A EO I







} t

®
PAGE SEVEN



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951 ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE
en nenteninenenpnntintinttnnnn state nen,



CLASSIFIED ADS.|__"" ®®8T [Marine Oil'estsGo ‘Tito Heads Harbour Log SHIPPING NOTICES —
















































































































* . ae eee
TECEPKONE 2508 ROUSES Ox S.E. Of Seawell The ‘Kremlin's In Carlisle Bay MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA. NEW 66903656 65306056 5
— inphinrimnicatdialeaiinmiemnaiabbndiietensin t . « ; D. LINE, LIMITED 4
The Independent Exploratio seALGR - he Me > w
es CLIFT TERRACE— wea | é t UX} ation 7 Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Franklyn D. (MAN Z. Line) The M/¥ DAERWOO wih
) Re ~— oo S dee as FOR SALE tenant. Furnished House, Uyp. pays (COMPANy under contract with the . Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Sch. Auguetes scons? Cargo and Waewenen. ia
| gmnouncements in ri Culling the . Upper 5 Barbados Gulf . - ~ : $.9. “Purr ADELAIDE” is seheduled St. Lueia, Gtenada, and Atuba,
wharge is $3.00 for any number of words Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. A adios Oil Company are ate 1s Bo ompton. Sch. Turtle Dave, Sch.| Seems MARGE Gartecnbae Calas Passengers onty for St.’ Vincent.
Gp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each, | Minimum charge mee 72 cents and | modern conveniences. Apply on premises. continuing their marine seismo- Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Laudaipha, Sch. |‘ sai pO eemy aoa : Sailing Thursday 27th inst
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508| 96 cents Sutdays % words — over 24 3.8.11... | graphie operations which be @ From page 1 Sonn See Uhlaad Pemme, Mi, Desig | Nelvouene Oewber 4th, Sydneg Queer aaaNanaee a®
: between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a | 0 gan When a Scal . . son, Sch United Pilgrim §$, Seh. | Cth. Gladstone Oct&ber idth, Port Aima The M/V “MONEKA” will ac-
: 4 . @ " FLAT. a Fu Flat at Biue | Carlier this month off the north- / a Stalin Communist called pecrdene, MV Daerwood Cteber Ph, Brisbane October 27th, cept. Cargo and Passenters for
} Notices only after 4 p.m. word Sundays; Wotus ‘ie een t "| West coas* of the island. anybody a “trotzkyist”, he was ARRIVALS | arriv oat & seen aes about Novemoer cama ore ganna "Feat
The charge for announcements of reoms anc ali medern conveniences Dr. Auer, Manager of the Bar- P®5Sing along what he considerea oot teak tea Fane pet eee 4 “een to aiourel. cargo this oth in ye ae
} Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowi- | Ring 24. Mrs. F. B. Armstrong ) bados Gulf Oil Company, told the ‘2€ Supreme insult. M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt. | scael has ample spate for chilled and The M/Y “CARIRBEER” will ae-
oe = - Se. * AUTOMOTIVE 35.9.51—t. £0. | advocate yesterday ‘that the seis- With, Trotzky dead, Tito has Cook, from Trinidad arc froggm cargo PES ep& Curso and Passengers for
. (ee ° i ie S 2 —_ Schooner Rosaline M.. W tons ne argo cepte on row . r a.
Scents “per wend: eres, am to, 50. and | "CAR —Austin A-40, Good condition. | SUNSET VIEW—Furnished Bungalow |™ographic outfit under Mr, stepg@d into his snoes as Krem- Capt. Flemming. from St. Lucia“ | uading for transanignent st ‘Trinided to Revip and St. Ritu’ faltae Te
3 cents per werd on week-days andj prone 4523 27.9.51—2n . | Mitusted at Rockley. Containing 3 bed- | Teague are at present operating lin’s arch villain. Hardly a aay DEPARTURES Hiitish Guiana, Leeward and Windward tay th O o1. ‘i
5 @ cents per word en Sundays for each c * | rooms and ali se Possession | off the south coast of the island, goes by but that Moscow Radio S.S. Golfite, 4308 tons net, Capt biaods. pa . sania :
i additional wore. 1 "CAR—Ameriean Austin 7. mw tyres. Ist October, For particulars -_ aod | two miles due south of Salt Cave tashes out at Tito; and the Septworth, fer Southampton on =o . ain * * SsOCtAaTION. wc
‘ . thone 8675. 19.9. 51—t-i.n. oint or two miles southeast of Communist : M.V. Athelbrook, 286 tons net, Capt. SURNESS, WITHY . = ~
who wanders an inch . DaCOSTA & CO. LTD Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
DIED ELECTRICAL Seawell airport. A floating refer “Cook, for Trinidad : , .
" . - off the party bec i . Barbados,
CLARKE—Rosita Pauline. Her funeral PERSONAL joume anes ony 8 this position =Tytoist", = _—," we B.W.l. |Seococcssosscosesseoses
ov : a om there submarine explo- ai
will leave Black Rock at 4.15 p.m WASHING MACHINES — The World let - od _ Tito did val e wor j o
for the Adventist Church, King Stréet, | Famous Hoover Electric washing a eee Sons or “Shots” are fired while Stalin’ for yeu ee 1 et
sna thence to the Westbury Cemetery. | machines. Only $135.00. On display at | _.The public are hereby warmed against|the mobile recording outfit on Smanich eee peréewlarly in e
Friends are asked to attend KR. Hunte & Co. Lid. New Show- | &iving credit to my wife Alma Callen-|chore traveis on a line between, “2 Spanish Civil War and World ARRIVALS By BWEAL
George and Merita Clarke (parents} | room, Lower Broad Street. Dial 5136. | Ser. (nee Nurse) as I do not hold my- ‘War, IL Tt ' DO.
Richard, Harold, Denzil, Anthony : 28.9.51—Bn. | Self fexponsible for ber or anyone elm | Salt Cave Point and Consett Bay, teed eter ounle between gg hte
Corethenss : '27.9.51—in- ; » | contracting any debt or debts im my /#¢Toss the parish of St. Philip and them started after Tito was firmly _ M. Bayne 5. Bayne, C. Bayne. W ’
— MECHANICAL name unless by a written order signed | part of St. John. in control of Yugoslavia. ; elias, A as art, A re N suman
IN MEMORIAM +. WINSTON CALLENDER | ,, 2D¢ outfit is at present having No Friends J” Robertson, C. Pisher. M. Netio Ine.
ions ott ae one eeeettes es vee Cnet tk one occasion the efiees and on Yugoslavian complaints increas- ° Sau, 8. bee kn ek ee NEW YORK (NORTH BOUND) SERVICE
i wiitcrs ‘ fasion ee F aaly, aker, > s
JONES—In loving meméry of our be-| second hand» machines ‘trom “e000. site 2.9 51-an was gy = buoy ed to the point where Tito saw Holder, Supt. Paton, M. Sharpe © | S.S. “MARIO C" saile-carrives B'dots 3rd September 1951
loved Sydney Jones who died the 26th | BRADSHAW & COMPANY cov tbacipiitiag alae. | eae ae arbor Ee. for ® that no matter what happened he Mitchell and FE. Robinson ni nostesnanntestealQliiieeiendinadinthinestn-serlieeftleiabioateAthnn db tnitiplisinitacalibile
Sept. 1940. 27 9.51—1w The publi hereby warmed net | “ish y e near was goin ri DEPARTURES By BWIAL NeW YORK SEKVICE
He sleeps in Jesus Sacred Name, giving Coulit. tb uy Sate ‘icakton Seaeean future the outfit plans to move aa ae - be in trouble with For Trinidad | (A STEAMER sails 2ist September—arrives Barbados 2nd October, 1951
No mortal pain invades his breast, MISCELLA} KOUS (vee Grazettey as I do not hold myself! over to the east coast and “on- |~ oay. e chose to be in Trevor Blades, W Oma: John | A STEAMER sails 12th October s Barbados 23rd October, 1951
Ne pain, no a woe. mo care, iN responsible for her or anyone else con-| tinue working off Bathsheba trouble with Stalin rather than Alexander, Thomas Springer, Harriott | —_—— ipetrwnin—wenaectieeetiplnpinnntan » tilisliapnmnntoematnee tots assipnenesscasenesesniiiiedl
Can reach oar vi ome there. as tre tu “ lus en rm e Agost . vint . 2 a. , »
Genetha (wife) Aberdeen, Ismay, Dean- ‘ COAT—One Lady's Fur Cost. Excei- cnleae iy’ & erriises abeer tien ar oe | Previous to working off the a n people and ordered Rus- oreee, Gallant. aioe Soueuieuiin "hee SS. “ALCOA PURITAN" sas tie aes miravers. bados 21th Sept., 1951
is, Golden, Vera, Clyde. (children) Sale io Apply to Terese Beauty MARTIN HORTON, | south coast they had been “shoot- “255 ut of the country, Thomas Hull A STEAMER sails 2th Sept.—arrives Barbados tlth October, 1951
Jearneite, Jack, Clyde, Michael, Ran- | Salon, regor Street. oie Fire Brigade Station, |ing” off the coast of Speightstown For a time ‘his position was For St. Lucia A STEAMER sails 10th October—arrives Barbados 25th October, 1951
. Sublet, | Whiston, Dery. Satins] 42,9.51—t fn St. Michael with the recording outfit moving Prec8rious because he did not SR ne eer BALOATC, | — eee mut maa ee
. grand-e . 9. 51—2n - he friends Th Bronudi } CA N VICE
27.9. 3t—1n northeast across St. Lucy and due have anywhere. e Rus- = Walter Simon and Charles Burgess
SMITH—In Loving memory of our Dear PUR SALES ae et eee ihe ern aatian id = AERSV ALS Bis ene sh whip Salle Montreal Sally Halifax Arrives Barbade»
Mother Constance Smita who departed Tv 4 me a a mat " From Trinidad }
this Ife om the 27th Sept.. 19%. and jet Bs coe aoate tine mm week-days lieve “hat. They thought it was P_ Mendes, A. Martin. H. Thomas. | ss “AL sus” September 7th September 10th Septensber 20th
Brother Neville on the 19th Sept... 1998. | thinfmums hme $2" on wee tenn ACID INDIGESTfON? a Communist plot. we _Drifiten, Radieotae. iz Pulte, G-} 8.8. “AL ‘ R” .. September 28th September 30th October a
Lord Tervor . 10 Pp z 7 . rs atchman, M. | S.S. “ALC PP GRIM” October 12th October 1th October. 251
eal oe ees that’s done bo Three, | 24 $1.80 om Stendaus, HEADACHE, too? S Pp C A Chief several months went by, ¢“tchman. Ww McKenzie, A. Alcazar, pt ea eRe. eeapepiiennessatlitnnnsaoe
Erid Smith, Mazie Gall (Daughters). } Check both at ones of lets ? i a Ac ee that g ante. « Stone, J ans Y. | S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados September i7th. Salis for St. Joan, N.B
Existace Gall (Sen-in-law) Pear! Walcott. \ itt ito-and Stalin really were mad Medina, Atson, C frey, J | ond St. Lawrence River Ports
Michel, David, Shirley (Grand children). REAL ESTATE Cla eal TEE |i Lectures To at each other and secistance 10 = bea } —_ = pooner 7 re
27.9. 51—in ‘ ‘ ese vessels have limited passengtr acecmmmodation
; Yugoslavia started.—U.P. For British Gutana . rage
a : | vushodianennsioel map
NR! y nr er eS ss ; £ d Samuel Cyrus, Gilbert Yvonnet, George | ‘eal wY RVI
5 bn ec, pe ie gectander oes By public competition at waar. | lation cot hieeae aes School Chil ren , 3 + Coatme Taee, oe , "ieee: a soot a ee dahaseune cnaveaee
1947. Gibbs’ Beach, St. Peter, on Thursday. te unhetanced:aaliie. overwork Ki ‘a Have Patricia Cooper, Christoph'r Cooper PPLY:—DA COSTA & ©O, LTD —
e we » ce Nth September y e, " afin . }. F faecline Grogan, Joan Grogan, Gordon
reer ee ALS | PORRUTSS HO. Gta Cee Or Me te ak oy re _ | or worry. Analgesic and alkaliz- Sergeant Major (R.C.) @. Gunn, Esther James, Sheila James - a
ates i: + SEOOOS | BEY petianye alae : Torrezao, chief S.P.C.A. Inspec- . aa . i. iE. lg P
s 8 c! par One 4 hp. 2 7 s as ing ingredients work two ways - , == ¢ i S Lucille James, Carlotta DeSoura, Eddie
eal ti, Deetteche. nothing: san.t ve ftp: 9 evlinder Brivtenia Out awe @ffective retiel. Have tor, B.G., yesterday morning at 8 Second Operation DaSilva and Claudius Chan | =
Some may forget her now she’s gone, a " J. HOWARD, a supply handy—always. gave a lecture to — eo err 1 In T h With B bad
But we shall remember, no matter overnment Auctioneer District E inspectors on “Cruelty to Animals ‘om page hn louc 1 arbados GER
hew long. 23.9.51—3n. z ” r > ne ” j M LUBRICATING OILS
ee et notien. monnd Wie Shingled House wat IO cap the Inspec- The saebineethont ‘aa Coast Station
' m i i. size 36 = 14 ft. Apphy: Four Square tor gave a lecture on “Kindness visit of Princess Elizabeth and her Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. eavies.| ARE BEST BY TEST
GOVERNMENT NOTICE ST on “4 5 to Animals” to 256 pupils of the husband to Canada and the United. that they can now communteate with |
6.9. 51—6n. a St. Matthias Boys’ School and the states had been postponed, fol- th« following ships through their Bar- | DON'T ONLY OIL 'T — GERM IT
- NSSEN” STERL BUILDINGS ‘These orem athaolen Boant’ PROPODONOOOOIO COONS St. Matthias Girls’ School. seo. 10W@dl immediately from thety rey PAIN Coast Btatign:— EN UT ON
: juildings are covered externally with Slur one anternoon he gave a lec- idénee Clarence House. The Prin- Norsemountan’ Se Pee Glenora, S.S ee ert ee
Information has been received } corrugated steel sheeting and internally - Mjture on the same subject to 270 sess and the Duke ex ie i the Rodas, 8.8 ‘Daewabsasie S'5. Rescue, |
YG ]} vith “Celotex” fiber board. and are nupils aa Roebuck Boys’ ces - e pressec S Goift Seal
from the Acting Secretary Genera upils oF he oebuc oys I _ s Golfito, S.S, Hammersborg, $.8
second hand reconditioned fr England h that the pment
that the closthg date for the re-| with a4 weeks delivery, at exesllont . School. Lops a at pe ae S t Lake Babine, $8. Bananca,’ S.S
ceipt of applications for scholar- prices as follows:, t1) One 36 ft oe 16 tt. In both cases the Sergeant- visit Truman in Washington will Jamaica Producer, 8.8 Ragnhild Brov-

' ships to the Metropolitan ye +i me high i oo and a new
i aluminium of er size
| MONDAY.“Gctober ath igsi. "|, =m x 12 hen Stag’ ana

$ gs. SS Alcoa Pilgrim, S.S. Bethore,
Major made the lecture very Still be fulfilled. But the Princess es. aa 2a. eee 8s
interesting with. well..chosen a8 heir to the Throne could not Spenser, S8 Gangen oa” Hest.

TO-MORROW
















stories and poems about animals leave~London while her father s 3 Sundale, $.S. Tribesman, $.S
A knowledge of Spanish is no | fuppiea to peal le re Fray in Members of the staffs of the three is instich grave danger. Soahresss, 5-8. Rosirie, TED." Altes
s longer a prerequisite for applicants] of 6 ft. One of these buildings has schools also attended the lecture. King George, gaining stead- eee ott stra, §
; for Scholarships. Leticdieeagaeumesite tia’ Cutie! Soren FRID AY th 28th pier the lecture at Roebuck, ily in the battle for survival,
595 Station. Prices stated above include e the Sergeant-Major was entertain- faced the possibilit of a sec- oie Ae
: ee gag Renata edettan duty and commission. For further details ed with the song “Bless this ond operation within two
; Enrtitesnuste Macks hee Gadibenencs apply to: K. R. HUNTE & CO. LTD.. House"’ sung by the Roebuck weeks, Doctor Clement Price- POCKET CARTOON
Masons, Joiners, Pafnts, Brushes, ae Teen ameet epee: eee pupils, while the pupils of the St. Thomas, Surgeon, who re-
Stoves and Mica. a Wh W Wika Val Matthias Girls’ School sang “Song moved all or part ot ete of by OSBERT LANCASTER
penetn as Se. Lane) bie SSRs Two-storied wall Dwellinghouse called en a8 oads of the Music Makers” and the ¢he King’s 1 Sanday NSP
Bicycle SOmemecr ae) We) 2Pe “WESTON”, (the residence of the late: pupils of the Boys’ School sang ’ mee AM TRA
CHANDLER'S Hardware, Reed & PMI Nerinan " Bascom), situate "in Lead to the ‘Be Not Swift to Take Offence” Ss eee HOUSE
SUCRE ROS. Fr 0ew i House stands on 16,770 square feet of when their lecture was over . s eee

he prepared for the Interna-
—_ =n or. of epoeen,
. ° oe paper, scheduled to be read
C. O.L. Up 4 Points at the Society's 14th Monereac! in
: Paris to-day said, a second opera-
THE Cost of Living Index from tion to remove additional ribs was
the Labour Commissioner shows desirable in all cases of pneumo-
that there has been a rise in the neetomy—the removal of a lung.

land, and comprises Closed gallery,
a eee | MAwing and dining rooms, kitchen &@

downstairs, and 4 bedrooms, and bath-

| | ORIENTAL fg hh Ee
x



BIG
KNOCK-OUT

S Government Water installed.
SOUVENIRS eee any ey except Sunday,
V appointment with Mrs. Maynard
Gifts, Curios, Jewels der, Dial 2670. :
Antiques, Ivory, Silks The property will be set up for sale

cs













y public tion at office, J. cost of living from 274 to 278 for : ; “ rs
Eten Etc, Ete. Suvect, Bridgetown on Feiss Sats eee the month of August. "This is jp pc's) ,Cleht, doctors attencl-
Cd teniber instant at 2 o'clock p.m, 2 greater than the 272 to 274 rise e & ave di
THANTrS TEARWOOD o: BOzCE, for the previous month, closed whether he underwent
| 13'9.81- ion The increases on all items since pane, ie pee or Jobectomy-—the
Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466 | Se tee 1939 is 178.45. per ce ine TC! of a lung.or.of oniy one
<= - crease for food only over the same of the lobes of a lung—U.P.
AUCTION period is 151.70 per cent. inevitably a period of some anxiety
Since May there have been new
. i index r if
CAR—Friday 26th at . at Apple- AT weights in calculating the !
REAL ESTATE waithe’s Gara, Lake's Feity’ yi vause } W.1. W ill Get More ;
hall 14 Sedan Car. Recently overhauled

+
i

and in good working condition.Good

tyres. Terms cash R. Archer Me-
J 0 Hi My Kenzie. 26.9.51—3n.

neat

(Welches side) ‘“Mizpah" Double Roofed
h : Board and Shingle House 16 x 8ft, x 8ft.—

" ,

24 LEAVE FOR U.K. British Textiles
ON “GASCOGNE”

' @ From page 1
Twenty-four passengers took and the restrictive policy of the é

the S.S. Golfite from Barbados British Government in the matter

yesterday afternoon for England. of capital investment. Alluding to
| The Golfito arrived during the the dollar question, he pointed out Rugby Results
morning from Trinidad, from {+e Caribbean had oil and bauxite - e




“It it comes to that, Tol-
puddle, don’t we all wish we
were Eva Peron!”

BARGAINS UNDER



THAN! BROS.

e
The Attractions!








lsft. x 10 x Sft.—Shed 20 x 8ft. x 8ft.
Kitchen, Closet, G.I. Palings—Land can
be rented $4.80 per quarter—house is
wired for electricity. Terms cash.



SLOOP SOOE LP LOLEE LLG SS SELL LLL LLLP PLP LLLP















r R. ARCHER McKENZIE, where she brought 14 passengers dollar earners and sugar, a doi- LONDON, Sept, 24.
BLADO eX 21.9-6)—f0 Prices Clean Knocked- for Barbados. rhe en 'S lar saver, but sacrifices went fur- Results of Rugby games playec
mines ad ae na antenna ae lat ol okt, abuaar a = Down consigned to Messrs, ilkinson & ther in the loss of part of their Saturaay in the United Kingdom FOR EVERYONE
wili sell at. 69 Roebuck Street" 'on on Co, Tid. ing by the’S.S preferences in the Canadian mar- Rugby Union. Guys Hospital 3 4 “ .
& Co. FHURSDAY 4th October from 11 20 atm a gameneers arriving by the’SS. «1. ‘The answer to the problem sey ne ee oe
ne following Glass show case, ood- ° ) 2 s ‘ ’ ¢
A.F.S., F.V.A. stock Typewriter, Typewriter desl, FREE PRIZES FOR From Trinidad:— R, Arrindell, ond Conia ta aii re United Services Portsmouth u ‘
sacha ied Sink 7 Remington Rand 17 Typewriter, Double J, §. Ferreira, M, Ferreira, E, * G ae 1 th i t Old Merchant Taylors 13, Londo:
writing desk with 20 drawers, Phillips 8 THOSE WHO SPEND Gabb, H. Hart, M. Hart, E, omes warned they must not scottish 9. Richmond 13, Ok e
tube Radio, Austin 10, (1940) with new Price, E. Scandeila, M. Scandella, forget that unless the West Indies Alleynians 5. St. Mary’s Hospital 9 Lighten our Bud et
= ons “i plete o nsentee Shier Pane 5,00 AND OVER R. Seandella, S. Scandella, H; 4P¢ @bleto improve the economic Necantne Abera’ 3 g g ,
FOR SALE torn mide, Woothall Playing | machine: $5, ° 3 @candella, R. Scandella R c conditions of their people, “there Harleyquins 9. (tle) Ata tala .
“COOLMORE", Pine Hill, Modern {If} With accessories and spare parts, Plat- S|Wilson. ” P , ' “* will be serious political repercus- Weston Supermare 8. Aberti er,
Bungalow constructed in 1939 |[f Drum (80 gals.) Lemon grass oil 180 e % ; sions,” 8, EBBW Vale 14. Aldershot Ser One Jump ahead to greater
with 18” stone walls and heavy aon Roast tnteci es 7 NBLPI d y Gomes leaves for home, flying vices 13, Wasps 13. ste) _ = :
asbestos roof. There is a large : t tM -b—Please rea our 7 via New York, on Saturda Devonport Services 3. Bedford 2!
Vinegar making plant, 1200 ibs. new O he a Ww A r es ,
bedrooms with builtin’ wardrobes, ff cotton rests: and ends, stable for clear $ Ad_in To-morrow’s |. an eee ae a Metropolitan Police 0. Bristol 18 vcalue=-better prices.
. . ing machinery, dusting cloths, Galvan- ard house { n Hospita x ardi
} bathroom with’ fh "and, shower melsstes, Demijenags, breakers, certeve| & Advocate—Last Page % | chesterfield Steele, upholsterer of | elbrook” Leaves Port ritish Lions (Tourists), 14 Coven
soins enn ee ueage vente ‘ae titnettc menace be er st at Ree 3 Martindale’s Road, caught fire mr try 11, Nuneaton 3. Glamorgar e
grounds of about ‘% an acre are buckles, Electro plaited necklaces ard | YO0QGGSFP99CSSS9O9GSS last night about seg aan mes Athel ceo tk zeesel Wanders 28, Mountain Ash 0 -
: ith Mah y watch chain lengths, porcelain wash was put out by the Fire Brigade elbrook saile rom Barbados ,, ne h tie)
ana Piseoven on lawn “and pom oe eee anal ee MAIL NOTICE who ariiven on the scene shortly yency for Trinidad = a full Nectiane & Miapchesten rh ad | LADIES’ PAN TIES—per Pair 80c.
stone flagged terrace are in : ss J tes , bei sac vacuum pan molasses, Heac ‘ I she ene
Ms wire and other useful items Mails for St. Lucia, St. Vincent.]/after. Besides a board veing ; : yi aulines 3. Newport 2)
(a Nalick chelate DON’T MISS IT, bargains for every-} Grenada and Aruba by the M.V. Daer-| Charred, most of Steele’s fibre he | The Athelbrook arrived here to er & sted cwtridan Sree
‘ one. Terms cash wood will be closed at the General Post kept for bed-making was burnt. load on Tuesday afternoon, She Swansea & » 3, : 5 &
a J t R. ARCHER McKENZIE, Office as under:— - pt y on the was delayed for some hours in Keys 6, Northampton 27. Notts C.
SG neh Degree anaes Auctioneer Parcel Mail at 1s (neon). gs ty oe No ‘one was at home vi th leaving port yesterday because she Old Edwardians 3. Old Blues 12
a" : —4n F a ‘ nd rdinary ‘ ; _ + ¥ 5 s = % 5 f . “rye
Driveway flanked by Mahogany een e ra oar TO-DAY, 27th September. — of the fire which is of un had to await full tide in order to Plymouth Albion 6. Penzance anc CHILDREN’S COTTON PANTIES
iene 3 eee Li ao taeee 1981 nown origin. leaves the Careenage. She was Newlyn 11. Stround.
en, pantry an e Ex" itd cea posnlpgsemeanspsiarecioanninanieantanmsasaeey



c last nere on July 7, —(CP) 2 Pairs for
Gucunie aimee aeree tial LOST & FOUND








Or ae 3 att, | 9 OOOO OODLE LOLLY LPL LA SAID ti <2 en | awe ee iF 96c.
Guest House proposition ‘E oe ask: or e
Pee ener eee aaa aera repent xo oe : CLE. Ts
\ “IN CHANCERY", Inch Marlow. 1 1S EME NT™: P
x Modern well designed and soundly LOST i i acini * o ws LASTIC PANTIES (BABIES
} ll nn sag TEE NE BANK DRAFT—Payable to Doroth ; % . 2 Pairsfor........ 72c
7 where there is always a cooling Payable > rothy < r 7 wae tk te BR a sO OS Se BE ct ew ss oe ome ey eae
breeze There. is a large com- Carmichael drawn on Marine National e g IND TA N To N ¢ -
bined lounge/dining room, kitchen Bank Erie, Pen for $40.00. Finder .
with serving hatch, 2 bedrooms, please return to Advocate Advertising _——_— % . i :
built in garage and all usual Dept. Reward offered X% An exceptional Tonic, containing
offices. Open to offers 27.9.51—3n



e CHILDREN’S COTTON VESTS 2 for 0c.
LUXURY,TOILET

BRANDONS, St. Michael. A tt MALT EXTRACT. NUX VOMICA, DAMIANA, Ete.
mellowed old stene propert; ‘on 9$99S999999995559455550"

CLEP





























































const c S ner 7” T 4 Indicated in Weakness, Loss of Energy, Muscular Debility, and
ae aad stout Smile: Spcbeteen | en or Tt, Ey ; ae SOAPS all run down conditions where a Stimulating Tonic is desired. CHILDREN’S HANDBAGS—each... 84c
irae etdsneteee ae see tw , me ® '
‘the major par planted w J . wee oe
productive coconut and fruit trees. Shepherd Strett, Bridgetown PRICE — 6/- a Bottle $
falter 2 anrauer Ste “Suitable From nd October, 1961 eee 1S OMe ac: — $i) COSMETIC BAGS—2 for........... 96c
i} either for continued use as a priv- Mrs. IANTHE WALKER x | e
|} ate residence, a club or boarding 30.9. 51—1n. M s (Bd ) DRU 7 STORES LTD >
house. essrs BOOKER os G * &| f ’
’ i
ceGASABLANCA”, — ataxwetrs I] p= YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE ' y | ooo, = SILK STOCKINGS 9 6
bodying the finest pre-war work. ARRIVED Broad Street, and Hastings (APHA PHARMACY) *. BITE FOP. iio eevee el eee sees C.
Reet kt ee er ‘ |
en A GR ILL PANS ar a nr %, , PPP PPLE ’ 1
| Porton an rooms eae med r ee vite 7 of ¥ LADIES & CHILDREN Ss ANKL
@ppro: * 2
vegetable gardens, productive ot A ap gg agin MILK PLUS ¥“ LLPARPPVELLLE PTET SOCKS—9 Baire for. oo 2a. 72c.
sere wallea tarden “mas. be sola | pny Mh i for S ae T ICE 3
er = Seen ee SW is toa hemi : NO $ | LADIES’ RAYON STOCKINGS
Ramaitiious Sabsiay seeks tase ren tit. tee ens % 2 RPaer ior ok. eee 96c.
RE “a 8 We ‘ARE :
rooms? wanes | — < §TOCK-TAKING : SOTTON
kitchen bathrooms ‘ete. ‘Central BS b id 1 B x nee Se be POL 9 6
‘a an suitable - * %, pee a | . "-
ee Sate boarding r ls WILL our Customers and the General Public s eid. C.
CALADIUM SHOW % please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS- $ ; + LO
Antape: salactian ol pier casted WHITEHALL, ST, PETER R TOWN and SIX MEN’S, will be closed on the : | MEN’S STRIPED COTTON PO $I 00
properties in all districts. ih Gah GRE Bibs we following dates : a $ SHIR De--2 for! .
DAILY MEAL” 2 SPEIGHTSTOWN : 2nd, 3rd, 4th October x
4 4 4 % re
REAL ESTATE AGENTS s _ SEX MEN’S: 2nd and 3rd October s ,
ef Open Daily 10.30 a.m, to % : ; ; : % MEN’S SOCKS—2 Pairs for ERAS |
AUCTIONEERS and | 5 p.m. | and helps you to sleep soundly. NO NEED TO ADD : Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly ! ; .
And nothing could be nicer... MILK OR SUGAR . ‘
| SURVEYORS urda : af : ¥
]|{{ From Saturday, September 6th Maralyn is creamy milk deliciously % 3) WEN’S LEATHER BELTS—each.... 69<
; | PLANTATIONS BUILDING | | ENTRANCE :0: 1/- | flavoured, and enriched with ener- pie i R & G CHALLENOR LTD $ 4 bee
Phone 4640 | | to September 30th inclusive , gising sugar, malt and yeast MARA LY N MILK PLUS I . ' , ‘ z
gf RR ES A A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT ELEC IO OOOO OLO0CG 535FCSES E6008
iepitthienlietaniieiiiiiia ii ael Snr





i a —si—‘CSOCsSCSCS Lats ek i ce et al Ae 3 Sa ea aia aS ae AR at YS es ‘


PAGE EIGHT



- British Guiana Bats
Hit Record Total

He had now been batting for 73
Later Wight ondrove for three minutes hitting five fours. The
off Atkinson sending up 500 in 538 score mounted at a _ rapid rate.
minutes. Another characteristic Hunte first ex@¢uted a beautiful
oush past silly midon gave Leslie drive off Gaskin square of the
Wight his double century. , ‘wicket for four runs and later
He had been batting now for Taylor drove him ‘nicely past mid-
nine hours and eight minutes hit- off off the back foot for another
ting 10 fours. Taylor now rested

. ure. =e . boundary.
the pace wlers an rought on The centu mame after
Holder and Greenidge, jhe pair Fe an tiateeeed

t ’ without loss and in 85 minutes.
who had seryed him so faithfully faylor was then 61 and Hunte 39.
yesterday

flunte drove back a hard high
Dyer Goes chance that only grazed the left
Dyer went witli the score at 523.

arm bowler Gibbs’ finger going
down to deep mid-on for a single
Pinned down by Holder for some- making his score 40. Close of
time, he became impatient hitting play at the end of the over saw
straight to Greenidge at cover and Barbados 104/0; Taylor 63 not out
attempting a suicidal run, but
having been rightly sent back by

Hunte 40 not out.
Wight failed to regain his ground



BAKBADOS Ist Innings
PRITISH GUIANA’S Ist Innings

wor

and was run out by yards. ;. Wight not out ern
623/3/23 Gibbs ¢ Taylor b Greenidge 216
George Camacho who was cap- Thomes b Bradshaw 52
tain of the B.G, team in Barbados By oo ; 8
; de> § : © run ou
in 1956. next man in, scored nine patoir stpd. Hunte b Greenidge z
before he was run out, thanks to Jordan ibw. b Greenidge 28
another smart piece of fielding by N. Wight c Proverbs b Greenidge 3
Greenidge, who anticipating a eet e reese a Marshall 16
quick push to silly midon by Gnidia 2
Wight off his own bowling pounced Bitten b. 1k 1b. 30 ne 33
across on the ball throwing down & 4
the wicket first time with Camacho Total (for 9 wkts, deci’d.) 092

out of his ground. 543/4/9, Fall of wickets: 1 for 290, 2 for 485, 3



Patoir joined Wight and opened for 523, 4 for 543. 5 for 539. 6 for 601. 7
his account with a late cut through for 609. & for 634, 9 for 640
slip for four Another Wight BOWLING ANALYSIS
single soon after sent up 550 OM A ipingon - : x x
the tins in 586 minutes. Bradshaw 31 ; = is
The luncheon interval a minute Marshal! 41 13 82 i
later saw the score 522 for 4 with more 5a 13 140, 0
Wight not out 220 and Patoir not Grebe a f ie ‘
out 6, ’ Walcott 0 1 0
Patoir Goes a BARBADOS 2nd Innings
aylor not out 63
Only seven runs had been add- Mynte not out #
ed after play was resumed before oe
the fifth wicket fell. Patoir jump- Total (for 0 wkts.) 104
ed down the wicket to drive : aps the
Greenidge missed, Hunte failing BOWLING ees ate
to gather the ball to stump but Gaskin 8 1 7. (OO
the ball rebounded from the Camacho 3 0 15 0
wicketkeeper’s pads and Umpire Wicks 6 be ee
Rollox upheld an appeal for Chase 4 6 aha
stump. 559—5—8. Wicketkeeper Seaforth 2 0 ee
Jorden who filled the breach

swept Greenidge to the boundary
for four signalling his arrival. He
seemed intent on using the pull
stroke to boost the score and
effectively used the sweep twice
again for fours.

Jordan late cut through slip
for four sending up 600 in 628
minutes. But Jordan was hit on
his boot and pad with the next
ball in attempting his favourite
leg sweep and Umpire Mc In-
tyre upheld an appeal for |. b.w,
601—6—28.

Norman Wight joined his broth-
er Leslie. He was impatient to
get off the mark from the begin-
ning swinging wildly until he
skied an easy one off Greenidge
into Proverbs’ safe hands who
ran from gully to backward point

sition to hold the catch. 609—
—3.

Two Records Topple

W.L Crickets
Soon In Australia

THE manager, captain and
seven players of the West Indies
cricket team to tour Australia
this summer will arrive in Sydney
im the liner Wanganella on Octo-
ber 1. Six more players will fly
direct on October 9. The remain-
ing three members vill arrive
in Sydney by air sometime be-
tween October 10 and 15.

The team’s first match will be
at Newcastle, (N.S.W.) on Octo-
ber 26, It will play a total of 15
games during the tour, including
five Test matches. The first Test
will be played in Brisbane from
November 9 to-14. The second
will be in Sydney from Novem-
ber 30 to December 5, the third
in Adelaide from December 22 to
27, the fourth in Melbourne from
December 31 to January 4, and
the fifth in Sydney from January
25 until it is played out.

Gaskin next man in cut through
slips for 4 making the score 613
beating British Guiana’s 610 made
against Barbados tn British Gui-
ana in 1929. Later Wight turned
Norman Marshall down to fine
leg making the score 631 beating
the highest previous B.G. score
against Barbados 629 at B.G, in
the triangular tournament 1937.

Three balls later Gaskin hit out
to a well pitched ball from Mar-
shall, Keith Walcott at long-off
bringing off a well judged catch
in the country to dismiss him.
634—8—16. « ;

Wight singled his way to 250 in
eleven hours and seven minutes,
He had hit 14 fours,

Seaforth did not stay long,
Bradshaw penetrating his defence
and bowling him for 3. 640—9—3.

Chase, last man in — scored
quickly in an unorthodox knock.

Given a life at'16 when he

skied to Marshell at deep mid-

on the latter putting down a

sitter but could be excused be-

cause of a sore finger. He musi
have borne a charmed life since
Proverbs dropped him off Mar-
shull at gully in the next over.

Cricket coaches would weep
and lovers of orthodoxy too, but
the crowd cheered Chase as he
swung and slashed the ball to all
parts of the field rolling up 39 in
as many minutes. The tea inter-
val found the score 692/9; Wight
262 not out, Chase 39 not out

Bats Comfortable
Skipper Gaskin declared his
innings closed during the tea in-



Soccer By Night
Appeals To Public

LONDON, Sept. 26.

A soccer game was played at
night here recenty and critics are
amazed to discover that almost
everybody liked the idea,

The game between Arsenal
London and Hopoel Amateur Club
Tel Aviv was one of the first
major soccer contests ever played
entirely under lights in England.

Some 45,000 fans showed up at
Arsenal's modern Highbury
Stadium and as one man put it
“the darker it got the more you
could see.”

Mrs. C. F. Jones, Assistant
Secretary of the Arsenal support-
ers club was thighly enthusiastic .
“The view I got of this game was
better than in “the second halves
of several daylight matches I have
seen this season,” she declared,

Soccer at night still is not sane-
tioned by the Soccer Association
for league matohes.-—(CP)



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Low Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction 10,00

terval and on resumption Skipper a.m.

Taylor took out Hunte with him Barbados Camera Club

to open the Barbados innings 295 Exhibition at the Bar-

runs behind. bades Museum 10.00 a.m.
The batsmen started the long to 6.00 a

uphill task comfortably, Hunte, n i ‘EMAS

playing with more care to Gas- ne gan ay reeeenl Peas

kin’s inswingers while the more Olympic “Artic Odd Man Out"

experienced Taylor unruffled and “Black Cat 4.30 and §.15

made a routing defence. p.m

Royal; “Rusty Saves A Life’ and
Runs came quickly both Taylor a of the Red Men’ 4.50 and
and Hunte finding the gaps in the ewes itty, hg) Setanta
i 1 between. the OMI oa
field and running wel! between. Mississippi! Gamble” 4.80 and
wickets put on 50 in 46 minutes. 815 pom.

Taylor scoring more quickly Pore ae In Full" 145 and
was then 31 and Hunte 19. Plaza (Bridgetown): “Riverboat
Taylor reached his individual Rhythm” ant “First Yank to
half century with a pull to the jaunts: B ane 7” pm
. “= nated Aquatic ‘ub: "The Gal Wh
square leg boundary off Gaskin ee eee eee ee . o

for four.





| The

YT es

WHY DON'T






















BARBADOS

HOTH WAYS P
. a Vamoose A Certainty

For Trinidad

By our Yachting Correspondent

ADVOCATE








but only kept the lead for a few
minutes. Vamoose, after regain-
ing the lead, increased it and went
on to complete the second round
over two minutes ahead of the
second boat, Edril,

Vamoose, by winning in the
Fourth Tornado Trial Regatta in
preparation for the Intercolonial
Tornado Yachting Series in Trini-
aad next month, is now certain
of makin. the tour. Even if she
is defeated in the last two regat-
tas on Saturday and Sunday she
will still end up with the best
percentage.

It was an easy win for Vamoose
cn Sunday. The wind, although

Vamoose kept this lead all along
in the final round. She defeated
Edril by about one mimute and
30 seconds. Third was Cyclone,
Comet and K. 36. At the finish
by Thunder, Zephyr, Breakaway,
about 20 seconds behind Edri\

than ‘on the previous occasions, Swansea was tourth, followed
At the end of every round there was about a distance of
Vameese was in the lead. She 2bout 15 seconds between. these
was only overtaken once. This six boats.

was around the Bay Street mark Zephyr, by dropping to sixth

in the. seecnd round when Swan-
sea, skippered by Noel Emtage
went into the lead for a brief
period, The boats sailed north
about.

position in this race, has spoilea
her percentage. She sailed steadily
in the previous three races If
she is to make the tour she wil!
have to end up among the first
three in the next two races.
Edril, although she got off to a
bad start, has been sailing very
well recently and from what |
have heard, her skipper intends
making the tour.

A new boat made its appear-
ance in the water on Sunday.
This was K 36, owned and skip-
pered by Tom Wilkinson. She is
painted in a beautiful green and
can be seen quite clearly around
the coast. Comet recently chang-
ed®her colour from white to a
light green.

Some yachtsmen feel that the
races. would be much more inter-
esting if the boats were all painted
end had some special mark ,to
identify ‘them, especiallgf when
they are out by the western mark.

Cyclone did not live up to ex-
pectations. Many yachtsmen were
of the opinion that in this new
series she would be always among
the first three. She however has
been whipped on many occasions.

The Fifth Trial Regatta will be
held in Carlisle Bay at 3. 30
o'clock on Saturday afternoon and

Nine boats, including K 36 e final race Sunday morning
started on Sunday. Again Tem- ne be ec, slitsad
a fe ; anne pest, which was being sailed by
THE FIRST WOMAN to swim the Channel both Bruce Hamilton in the absence Serene 7

ways, 32- )
Californian typist Florence Chadwick walks ashore after com cain

from England to France in 14 hours 22 minutes. During the swim
she fought off sickness and swam through fog near the French coast.
She did the France to England swim last year.—EXPRESS

oy Colles Coe, did not sail.

- Britain Protests

At the start the boats were well
bunched together. Shortly after-
wards Vamoose went into the
lead. She kept this lead through-



@ From page 1 ;
In Teheran there is growing

out the first round, She was first pear of an armed clash with

hat usk Hi to complete this round, followed pritain. United Press correspon-

, ‘Vy F an by Edril, skippered by Ivan Per- gent Peter Webb reported in-

. kins second and Comet with creased tension there and dis-

@ From page | bowling: “You just think he’s George Allan at the helm third. cjoseqd that Iranians demanded
WORRELL, EVERTON WEEKES throwing a bunch of confetti at 2/8 WS @ good bit of sailing for possession of the nationalized
and CLYDE WALCOTT to com- you!” “* Comet considering she is usually Anglo-Iranian Oil Company’ ship-

lagging in the rear.

Before the boats reached the
Bay Street mark Swansea crept
into second position. Around this
mark she went ahead of Vamoose

pile large scores.
Worrell and Weekes are, I Whatever the outcome, T regret
think, two of the greatest and © Shan’t be able to see the series
most devastating batsmen in.the , It should be wonderfully interest-
world, ing.

Friends who have seen them in
the West Indies say they are not
likely to be as vulnerable to pace
bowling as were England batsmen
—so short of practice against it—
at home

ping department and the furnished
homes of staff in reprisal for the
British naval “seizure” of Anglo-
Iranian tugs and freighters. _
The “seized” vessels are being





———-.






6° TRADEMARK, |

The Perfect Pair N° 48535!

JUST as Worrell and Weekes JABLIS;
look to be the key men in batting, =) Be |
so SONNY RAMADHIN and ALF e
VALENTINE are the West Indies’ Made in ENGLAND
two main bowling hopes. Mighty
good bowlers they are, too. Each
an asset to the other,

Because of my leg trouble ir
1950, I played against Valentine The name that

only in the Oval Test. I found diffi-
culty in advancing down the pitct
to his medium-paced — he’s fai
from slow — left-arm bowling ot
low flight
He is the best of his type sinc
the war. He keeps perfect length
and spins both sharply and con

means the best
in hats for men.

We have a new.

siderably. i
THE Oval Test was also my firs! lot im assorted
experience of Ramadhin. At the shades.

end of England's innings of 344
LEN HUTTON paid him the fines’
tribute I’ve heard, After makin
202 not out, Len said: “You know
I still can’t tell every bali whict
way the little blighter is going tc
spin it.”

Recently IT batted agains
Sonny again. I reckoned him t
be even better than in 1950
superior to any spin bowler sinc«
the war.

Last year the news went the
rounds among batsm:n that usual-
ly his leg-break could be spotted
because of its higher flight.

Not so easy now. Sonny has
added a higher and slower off-
break to his armoury. If the
wickets in Australia are any-
thing like last winter, he'll spin
it all right. He did in India a
year ago on the best batting
wickets in the world,

Very Interestiag





$6.95
$7.35

—_—- ee

CAVE, SHEPHERD & (0. LTD.

10, 41, 12 & 13 Broad Street.





















— lle ee ee
stele pe eutae eee ie Ce ae ee SREP PSPOSS SPSS IPE OL AY POO ELLOLEL EVI VPPPO PEA TOPOP IR,
an) i ve detecte ¢
from Sonny's action. I don't know | x
about other batsmen, but I must }% %
admit failure to “read” his hand % i r e t 97 x
That dusky hand, on which]; t dD 1 gl f l
the shirt sleeve is buttoned x s e2 g ge 7 %
tightly, whips over mighty fast } < x
and all you see is o whirl of }% x
fingers. * %
FRED JAKEMAN, of Northants. | 64
described the general effect best &
when he remarked of Sonnv's % x
x
KS ¥
+
vesrerpays |{\ SLICES OF
%
WEATHER REPORT % x
%
From Codrington * x
Rainfall: Nil x %
Total Rainfall for Month to . %
Date: 8.38 ins, x §
— Temperature: 85.5° g x
owest Temperature; 72.5°
“— Velocity 8 miies per x BAKED BY x
our
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.92) § ;
(2 pm.) 29.847 n %
xX van” %
— $ 4 x
. ee y ; x
By Jimmy Povo |\ R BAKERIES |
Ne eiiillbaindiannnaiidbeexta dana %s ‘ . : %
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yy
“ ae
6 SSGS 9S 9999955 S995 9699999 OIIOE EL LOE LL LLALPEALRLPDL PA PATE





THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1951
PLE CCSEES ELEC OY

.

Trinidad Race
Classification

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN.
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne’s three-
year-old filly Embers and Mr. W.
Ferreira’s Ail Smiles both of which
have recently been imported from
Jamaica have both been classified
Al according to the latest classi-

POLL

LPP

NOTICE
FAIR

ADVERTISED
To Be Held at
HASTINGS ROCKS
On Saturday 29th
Has Been POSTPONED
To a Date which will be
Announced Later

4

:

feation issued by the Trinidad] % BARBADOS CHESS CLUB
Turf Club. ? .
Mr ‘fess’ brilliant three-year-old| 06° OSL APPS
Lupinus has also been put in Al.) 9666666659666969909OO%
Mr. Lionel Gittems’ half bred eee
mare Baby Bird has now been

bracketed with the importations
and will now race in C2.

Mr. Trestrail’s ten-year-old
veteran gelding War Lord
will now vie for honours with the
D’s, as well as Fabulous and The
Gauntlet.

Details of classification are as!
foliows’:— Al — Elizabethan, ae

POLITICAL
MEETING

bers, Lupinus, Rebate, Harroween,
All Smiles. A2—Gunsite. Bl—
Footmark, Landmark, Red Cheeks.
B2—Downupsi, Su Queen, Tuffley
Belle, St. Moritz, Kandytuft II.
Cl1—Best Wishes, Bow Bells, Jes-
ter Il, “High™& Low, Regal Ele-

SO FOOSOSOSSO SOS OSOS



gance, C2—Oatcake, Baby Bird,
Persian Waiiden, Firelady, Dim T Ni t
Vieux, Magic Gaye, Dl1—Fabulous, Ow
The Gauntlet, War Lord, Rose-
mary. D2—Cross Roads, Cross]
Bow, Mardi Gras. El Paris,| 27th Ne t 1951
Tiduc, Flyaway, Topflight, Usher] \ 8
E2—Bright Boy, Princess Rassiyya,| &
meee Diamond, Fiashe are x at Chapman’s Lane, in
F1—Oscar, F2—Miss Friendship.) \ ; + £
G1—St. Albans, Monsoon. G2—|% SaPEUr r ee ae
Huntsman, Patricia, Pipette, Blue BSED: 5 ome .
Flame. Miller, for the City of
Bridgetown.

. * * .

Tran’s Decision apnanane:

Messrs. L. Bratiswaite
escorted by British naval vessels

past the idle refinery and “past L. Lewis

an Iranian warship” Webb re- eg

ported en-route to Basra. G. Batson
The British Government still L. Small

has not made an official statement
on whether it will use force to
keep remafhing Britons ‘n Abadan
but its warning to Iran seemed

Thos W. Miller
All are inVited

SOP LEE P PP PS

.

LEE EPP LPBDPPPPL VPP LPPPPPP®PDEPPDPDL_PPEE_PPPP AEM

the last possible diplomatic move;
unless U.S. intervention opens al x 21.9.61.—In, x
new avenue of negouatons, OCLC LL LOL LLL

—U-P.
SSPSSS9S99 9596 DESO PO POD SOPP OSES GRIP PASSO PPO,

+
1%
Ph
Pd
: DIAMOND COAST
3
&
&
o
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IS by
s ' y *
x A.D. DIVINE
-
Dy ‘ ,
x Any boy reading this dramatic
% story will long to take the place
a of Dick’ Celliers and his friend
John Hamble who not only fight
but conquer a ruthless gang of
diamond raiders at the mouth of
? the river Berg up the West Coast
x of South Africa.
%
% The boys’ suspicions arc first
my awakened when they notice sig-
~ nals flashing between the shore
. and an island off Tapetown, Go- ‘
g ing to investigate they are cap-
xy tured by the villainous Captain
x Rorke.
| How the boys are taken’ on
% board the Goldhanger and locked
< in their cabins, and how they suc-
x ceed in finding Rorke’s hiding- x
& place for the diamonds are major
x incidents in a story which moves
x swiftly to a thrilling climax.
Â¥
x
x ‘ . >
x WE HAVE IT AT THE
x
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“
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x ‘AGM 3
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PAGE 1

TIUHM.AY BBTOm 27. 1S1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE %  ,1.1.1' A Grim Blanket Is Hanging Over Grenada Visitors Must Leave In 6 Weeks VISITORS planning to spend Iwo month* holiday in Granada ore greets hy an Immigration Officer with a lorm .,n which thetare thro* conditions:— The holder of this permit shall have the colony with... weeks from dale hereof; ihal is to any on or before tdate) without fKpetiM' u the Government 2. The holder of tt shall report to ihe Imnugratlon Officer at St. t.. pf au weeks ami shall keep thai officer duly advised ul : about*. 3 Tha iwldi I of th U permit ,i %  bit intended departure from ihw colony. Anotln-T reads, "I (Name) ditions ami 1 understand that any t reach ol 1 Uer liable to be further dealt wilh issihiii u, law. Stay Too Short A Barb-adum visitor who rain Ci iviiada told the Adverse* veaterdav mat he had originally planned to spend Sight impossible to m bseai in tha lx vmci, period allowed. H ti„ %  %  Ihe eariMtt opportumlv h>*ldex lhl he vikl: There t trim hUiikrt han-in* over C^rrnad^ N„ one tssdles jm | both ofTieiaL and people are unfriend I* Ho., ..„ | h) He.1 Indie* uik of federation if this l how they treat one another?" Another Bu ; Hay fn St. George's eonnri.. !" ai i.i luMMI. "A Gmiadu taxi driver eraover heard to <;oti t w.int to vote i. i oil I want is' and he pulled out u handful if coins mid juicled lhem In the air." /•ftfott of th,. taxi drivan wear nirtv c]nth.-> ; some v f r no "hoc* and another who dmve some of my friends to (he Knnta Mnria Hotel for 1 U n> i his ear shortly after he had art 'iff. to light 1 rins-p continuing the .minify.'' "This h no wav to ancouragt MORE J'CANS GOING TO U.K. NEW YORK. A group of ito Jamaican*, op their way to Britain to start :, now life, have passed through New %  oik They left Kintal two Pa n-Amartaan Air:iv>. 'plane*. flying to New York via IN THE HOUSE TUESDAY %  -•*>-*,, N*> H/feHl a-.-r, M : %  i*W Q. Ihi M AHnnbl> death of %  v Ui* do> i — *ad (W -I:... ItM UU>'. gravll— %  M U i %  %  I-M i %  : fare Act (n> ihr perlMi i Ihe SOU. ol JuBO. li letprtt o* It* BnsTCl aaacuooMi t>. ihe lsecuiam f h "P." %  .... HBoluUon to make It lawlul for U" Oovrrr.H.in-1 .. route* *•> IMB u. the Ve.tr> ol i .r.a 1-1.1 ....reel of land ent urn *en\ i u rood*, % %  %  %  I K..I PIBI.UUOO. Ml.ulr ui ihn.ri.h ol Ch.,.1 Cliurrh tor n.e purpose at •*iablhm ,. '!, riald. Mr W.h-.. rw.i % %  -** %  ee-slve ralni and by high ltd,.. •nd b.v irawti t.f Ihe low level or VMiuun puni. CJUUIX ml xavrntaiaa •• to | i i nm and injur> !• MMIUI and pmperli ami i„ ,iiithorl*e Hi* Ut>\riiMirin-Bxeeureamnaair itcin ir, rtHinacOsn Mi Adama gave noUCe of a bat I.. % %  latiti lo iiold. turrancy, pa>wuritia*. debt., and Ihe .wet t tlement ..I property, piirpiw* enneeted with lull....r..r-ald The HauBc petaed a Oil amend IhFatlotm Act ItThey alao pawed .in Adt in reply lo Ihe Govan fcU—tae about Ihe eatabluht ••I Chdl and imli* lor Indian aUKtenO in Lamdon Tur HDUH jdiourned Tne*dv n*al al 1 p m BOYB" CLUB TO BE OPENED At Cfcarnoi-k-. Vjll... COLOMtt. I. 1 T. *t i'iininusaJ.>aj|r of Poll open a BoyT aaid Girl-, t harnock* VUl-a< %  ai Boawafl -t 113 oon. Thl. will be the eleventh 1 uyt* and GirL*' Club m ih. land. The building In hkh tha uii> \>iij b* opa-ne-i ama kinl b i I •• by the near i r-d It is War) much l-oec. Bo>i will uaa Hug am ah four daya a week and alrll thai Java. The alava 1940 Battle . : -.i !..'., ,..: Can 'Ike* Go Home For FoadOme Political Campaign? Grow Wm liv JOHN l.. CUTRB WASHINGTON, Sept. 26. Newa /rum Paris point* up an important qu tboat trying to draft Geiicral Kisrnhowri far mpubiicafl Prrsulviitial nomination in 1952. The question is' Can Eisenhower get h*s European defence forces in shape noon enough to come home for a politic;)] campaign next year? 1 — Informed sources at Eiaenhowvi's II. g. near I'aru said h. has iiet July IB&3 foi tt* l of defence fotres strong enough to atop the invasion ol %  Ktirope. That is one >eai • than his previous coal. Bui is one year after the Republican M MtnJnattM cunvenUon. Fishermen Like Gill Net Flsht-rmen and boat owners .... over the island are still rlamourmg for the gill net. Four thousand yarda of gill netting an axp by_the SS. Tribesman J&l Forecast Of mm i 19.>l-52 .Simur CrO|> This li the third ho: xroup of ^ m r -amaicans to hava left for Rhtiiin NEW YORK. in the last three months. Am.: fil forecast of the 1951aroup of t lenven Kingston on $'* world sugar crop, issued In October 22 by Pan-Amerit ..n New York by Lamborn and Co. rk on ,hp "URai brokers, is that it will the 'Queen Mai," on October 23. be much the sumo as the 1950-51 I.I'.P. i-ecord. Uut the report points Krld-y. This will be % %  (loud Soldier" Some insist that he will accept nomination because he is a "good l'.-..i out workers, ffeatoat B.G. (Governor l.!*.pvi, rcar avci 1,(100 i>vui,lc s-> Ulcv WU1I him yarda wcra Imported bv Onvrrp""'' *ood aoMlcr" line eart-l mant. II arrived early ,„ May P !" "-' a boonu-ranc No one otic„ d hini !" and wai told In small yarduncH to tmiw lh.il Ktvcnhower jlw^js ubout 50 flahermen and Ixait read. t„ aaaaaajr Ihr rail ,.f d,l> owners. Me rolurned lo uniform froi i ., This nctline. was onl. rt.i I. '.liinrio i ,'ii.nwmt to civilian introduce il to fishermen. The eill life I,, l.ik. on tli.difficult Btilonet has gained 11. popularity as I""" )oh a result of the research work carThe dtaft uit.vcmcrl tvtui.l riid <^il by the Experimental "tiffer a sever.blow if h. b0I Inveatltalor. Plshermen his place as a 'HOUCI tfve ,Deak nillhlv of the net. hi aairopi until the oruio, Job is complcti lv .i,.r | %  :. mil dlslrtbuled %  VlTT •ra rturftu; the month of Aiuuai f.,c..ured Ih, trowth of Ihe m.,„, food crops such as yams laloea and corn 8ome com mid awaa potatoes wer, reaped and %  trlle. Mt r Sk.it... lii,,i.,. of Aurrulture ,„ h l. ni S*'|,letnliei Vi'K.'l..l,lc larden .rop.. Il|l|d|| bean, and ,.„ rots, were in belle, uppiy In Amust Ulan they had Horn for Ihe previous two month* I 1 — % %  ploU of plant and ,„ ..at canes oontinue to erov.' lapldly a, „, u |, „, (ht hf Bayta ,-is. Small cnn of groundnuts have %  .„ plains I,, si. l-hoip, Chris! t liiiren and St. Lucy. Truer hav. • iminai.d aitlafarlorll, and have *o far made fair growth. The total area planted to cotton up to he rnd of August w... f lalivrly .mall. aiTmlnaOon hai the most part heen very goinl 1-.H-OI1UU and braai" Senator II mils llighvr i:.\<-fss Profits Tax WASIIINtlTitN, %  it' ." ... — 'itt *iii *'' r '.V" 1 .?'"" 1 "'P" 1 1 1"rtnx Hi. ith. AT-o avaifThle wee,, limes GEOHGfcTOWN, Sept. 24 Four U .iloycd a..„ hunffTJ nWsTCBMn after parading rhroujh city streets aj tpeoches hy the Poophri 1'rouresIV, I'. passed a resolution e-.,„, It. lion with the ndministrannd c Uon of Oovernoc Sir Charles -l £JS2. f '" nocral AlIK'l it • 1*51-52 %  rents And DiseaseApart fnaii bacterial (.lack rot which continues lo tak* „ heavv mil of the cabbage crop, no serious comnUtiniJ t-.n r, I.IVI.I ..[ IH,.I-: "r diseases nttacking peasant cropa. Active measures are brltix uwan bjf the extension stall OOntntl the iprcad of black ml Peasant ..ivcMork I •iiici-ntrated feed as well irreen ^'^flcr wai_ in jiontt supply %  atMter Joseph ( C> Mahoiv v tn-day o|ieneda Uoo. right |..riie I tou K l er excess profits taa pro, vtataai Into Hw s.nates $5,500000,000 ta hill O'Mahonev wants ithe Senate to approve the same provision .0 1 the House for credits to be given: to corporations in figuring their 1 exeeas profits taxes. Dai Bill would keep the 1 provision, of the present law "inch give ('oii>orations am easier! break Chairman Walt F. GssWffl of the Finance Committee which dratted the tax bill was openly: disappointed at the Semite's slots fioxreea on the bill He pretlletcd that the Upper Chum' not finish i until "IT week". In .lay. WON'T PULL OUT must WILL NOT LEAK, MOMER THAU NUT 7VPB "tninnWit nml to rrtday will •M? *£ rfStaa„ pelin-mlhlary USr&V crop is expected 12.8*2.000 tons. Il) all tlut such unforeseen disasters as the Jamaica hurric easily change estimate* overnight. The forecast does not give M-parate il&ures for estimated The Fisheries Officer told the ^S^LSZii£ ;, -as,^'r: V e %r~Lrz& %  -::;: rmlrfesS"; supply alxmt 350 Iributlon. ercater unity ,it pot'Uhe getting undei -onlrnl Treatmill ol: poultry m some of the Hv affected ..re., |, a mrt W|lh ,„„ %  — •• % % %  <; •luvuiii ui •! %  • %  1 ne uTiJwii uecisiot) \<> oil'-l % %  •*•* torv revolts. similar increases .^ Th, „„, BP# no (hw ,„ Turkev Mltfl (: ^, t mlo „„ An(| The Peasant Agricultural I„a mutry or Production in the French colonies a ," r "'5 n l f hat t l h l l < "u2e T ^ ron,m nd v ^ *" !" on be asked .0 ttfll^Hta Irom .216,000 taj to lrnublr B „.£.,,...* ^/V"^* P,w eT" P lK 0 . thP /. Und TBCT n Name Important EZSSPLSi .Lr** 1 ^ cro f , bc Some of the Allies .greed to tin com n exhausted. Early picking ci^tttW of an eastern Mod,terra would have some effect on the itry; so would permcioui ig on the insh Still Sir Charles will .... other, also unanimously pa sard for transmission to **". Secretary of State and the U N.O British Government ilrenuouslv for n rix-p pact, a •imullan.oiiK uduction in .irmumcuts and the Imnning of atomic weapons in warfare amona Britain United Sutet, Fn 1.844.000 tor and 4 ,< Wghti^i top-worked. Tli >l uaidciu in Augmangjo trees wort St Ooix 0//ers Market For Artistically Madn Containers of food and fodder %  nips was continued at all -lalion' durlni the inonlh In a.|iliti,,n weedinx and other outturn) opere.Uons were rarrled out whenever weatbrr condlUuns permllted The total numlier of nine-hour aeesloii yester-f I Senate finally approved' Vote, the CoiiiiiidleesJ ••sie* proposal lo lax "unallocated in-. *.. of nil co-operative* ,T. r HMfS Ire 1 P. I ftM-H, VULCANISED TO THE TUBE ...... ...... „. ,,,. ,„ %  *; • '.'.'.V.-,V//,w.V.V,V//,V.-. NOTICE TO IMPORTERS I dm Thlr :ind the Sjvlct U the 1 tCP) Coiiuiiunihl ..mills lll\i(| \\ lirrlir. PORT OK SPAIN. Sept. 21. Possibilities of establishing a %  crtairi types of ceramic and xlass arc being explored by a St. Crolx firm, fc Delatoiir cCW, Societe Anonymc. • Croix company states that they are interested in "purchasinx artistically made mlnia%  I.IMIK> which will not hold more Uutn one or two ounces of liquor and in buying large toianiines of 25. 28 up to 32 ounces 7uw>nTtrU ln etwttalc. hand-patiitad. decoradoy that the Soviet iwne vl ted or whatevor it is... m cut the ajtreement ending llerhi 1 imitation crystal decanters economic blockade. West Germn or lotUes for lk,uoi artiltkally or officials ihn-atened iade." —B.i'.r ttaf. BCa UM mil) antes that It will be under Eiscnlhe six stations at the end ol AIIK — bower's command It (temonstral. 1 uat, Including young OnamitLng dcatroya Inrxe ;ill ,. w ,„ nui .,e U linportant 111 ""ring the month, wo. 178 F. which the hi iiicmg together an army of many nundrad and fllty-nv.rnilK w-re prodlKed, and 2 head N.vertheless draft movement **** " w _. leaders are going ahead with th % %  C.heniieal assumption that Eisenhower will Chemical analysts of three adbe available when th* tune cum ""imples Win completed Governor Thoma* Dewey of Ni !" !" *J h.mical analysis wYork, twice Republican Pn-sld. C "I !" oul "" "> Seawell soils areas carrying food sea urchin feeds.'' he U id. (ierina 11 Trade Tihreatened RERUN Serrt 2-.. Ilundre-is of Communist youths invaded Wi %  1 Berlin u -day In a •eries of riotoui and East BV rli police shot and wounded one Western teenager durlruj a list nvfhi on tin asuder. Was* Berlin police niTe-ited 97 not .11. Commnr is MClor when 300 blue shiited member> of the 1 free _. t 'lennon Yout*'" .rg:.nir-tlon tried | akt'h tFVCT IJUIH'B to break up a West tester vuuih nsto. WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. On the French-Soviet ronal William Foster, Economic CoISl'L lSyoutlis storm.-l into the operaiiun Admimstrator for the **--*aaaiaOai An auiiinl mi ml del BtRLIN. Sept. 24 West Germany charged on Mmi easi-wesi trade in retaliation. French prCtor. An equal numbei rjT, „_ k of Weal Berlin youth ," Deputy Del During their list Herlin polite nsftWd hi %  >'' I — >lx pistol sbotl Mlflkl as they rhased Reds boundarv Om 111 'ruck thtleg of a Western youth. Communill demonstrutors lliod | eta loaded with propsujn\ndi Irafletand shouted Re 1 "peace'* Klogans. TasQ %  ttan ; Commui. er his new )ob Defence Secretary on —U.P. MATH RATH Oua thousand and seventy-n have occurred in St. Mii11 H d irstrtctlons on chael and tower Christ Church recess to Berlui so far this year. This informa tion was obtained i'.-tribute the police register at District A. would become inoperative If Com Ofthe figure. UM hav died to munist restrictions continued. %  r*s hat into the ring last maitenrts that the General could d'i more to save Europe sitting in ItM White House than he can ;. a wbordmate general Eisenhower*! backers abo am ire That a draft without sum* auapeial ^.^ rom |J|c Cenei.d would >* ,lon an oddlle HI IK 1 lilies They The protest earnv after a weekBsaDg to the belief he will let end of riotous demonstrations by voters know he'* "available" ( %  •mruunist >.ilhs. in which or. western teenager wat shot and publican convention — U.P. wounded and 67 Commianisw arrested. Kurt Leopold, deputy chief of Ihe West German Trade Mlsaton. aam ;i protest to Josef Orlopp. Zonal Trade chief for the Soviet lector. Leopold said the OBBOSDU nlst refusal to pass West German post railway eara through th. Sovitl bonier t.liei k|x>inl Vlol.i!'.| '*?* Thursday'!, agreement to hit ihe quota western from Cuba I'", 1 winfli-|tlli'll .III l'i>in' _,. — — •* niiit Hal nominee who threw Elaenhov. The investigation of soil potash until/ determination Is cnnuiiiiing r fnir mlulafu^ ...... %  -— U.K. <^uola For Cuban Cigars I'Our ndvisory visits were ...in coiuiection with cane growl) and with the new type of herringtone cultivation system being lal. out at CaneneM A vlait wat made to hpo n. A m-nurlal trial sites to check suitI01 1 1 ttrig of expenmefii t-elng considered Fill her rutting* of .he perennial fodCH 1 trial plot*, have been rnnde 1 year's results are nov. being examlaad MaUstlcally, A summary of yn Ids has been prepared :*>r the current Annual Report SI* dry matter anilyses and 3 complete fodder ansfyses have p., been completed 00 samples rereived from this trial Sugar CsussDuring the early part of thif London that ~b per cent, al moo 'h. the lost leaf sample* wen f imported cla>n c ?*[*??* ,rom *' fo*-torlal menunil be allocated or. 2S-H !"-. V' %  to /? 1 ?' Hpm basis of import, from Cuba £?? 1 P ,ate y *f* ,nd ,v ,h, iSf — %  •'— *been taken Tl.c Itoaid LONDON of Tiade announ>es Leopold warned that the D* during 1931, IMS "and" lM9~and %£!!}*, ***.' .. 1 yesterday from East-West Oerman Trade Pact 25 per cent, on the basis of I .r ,. these samples is now unde: has been necessary lo strict attention to cartel in the methird. of IS I! Lsbtal Ihi r„l i< imi'iiii U %  "Mills required General Aaalvtiral Work During the month a total of 21!. %  smples fall types) were received at theilalior.it' 1 > and a visit was made to The West India Rum Refinery for adviv-ry purposes. 10 <;<'. \ows|>r.nt WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. An International Materials Con! ference announced on Monday it* Jpulp paper Committee has made a third emergency IpfloMtsss, | 15.000 metric lorn* of newsprint to en eountriei—I'.r. THE UNDERSIGNED hereby notify importers that they have been informed by their Principal.* that due to the high cost of operations at this Port Bills of Lading covering all goods shipped from the Continent and 8candinavia as irom 1st Septem ber, 1961, will bear the following clause:— "WAREHOUSING EXPENSES, V/ITH THE EXCEPTION OF OVERTIME, FOR ACCOUNT OF THE CONSIGNEE This means that Hit normal warehousing charges iniurred at this port will be collected from consignees here The present Warehousing charges are as follows:— POTATOES AND ONIONS In crates of 88 lbs, and over 26 cents per crate. POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of under 88 lbs. 16 cents per crate. ALL OTHER CARGO $3 00 per ton weight or measurement whichever is larger with a minimum of 50 cenU. The terms of delivery for CEMENT, MANURES and EXPLOSIVES will be free from alongside; i e all Lighterage and Warehouse expenses INCLUDING OVERTIME will be for account of Consignee, and will be collected from here Bills of Lading will have to be presented at the Offices (not Warehouses) of the undersigned for calculation and payment of these charges GOODS WILL BE DELIVERED ONLY ON PRESENTATION OF RECEIPTED BILLS OF LADING SHOWING THAT THESE CHARGES HAVE BEEN PAID 8 P MU8S0N SON & CO., LTD Agents Royal Netherlands Steamship Company. PLANTATIONS LTD., Agents for Saguenay Teinmrls Ltd. R M JONES & CO., LTD Agents Compagnie Generale Transatlantique KW///.tW.-/.K-.v.a>l m i l I ll imHUUUHlb^ll.U 'AWW



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE Till RSDAY SEPTEMBER 27, 1*51 British Guiana Bats Hit Record Total % I torn pace 1 Ikhad now bean batting f"i '3 Later Wight ondravc foi three it.mulct hitting five four* rhml Atkinson sending up 500 in 5W MOT mounted at a ntpid rate minute*. Another characteristic Hunte first exgaufcad a beautiful jmh pa*t silly mirinn cave Leslie drive off Gnaktn square of thi Wight hi* double 'entury. wicket [Or fou. runs and later d been batting now* for T.ivlor drove bar. t.lcelv |u>st mid nine houi* und nM minutes hitoff off the baek foot f..r another ting 10 four; Taylor now rented boundary. the pace bowler* and broughl on rhc .entury .ante soon after Holder Bnd t.rctmdge. Jh. p.nr *n"-houi IOKS and In B9 who had aervrn Jly rayfoj was then SI ami H 'rove baek hard high Iryer (>oes only crazed ill ..MI. bcwta l.ibbs* ringer aotiic Hie score *•* .12.1 down to daep mid-on for a single Pinned down t HoMei for aomemaking his score 40 Close <>f Kc.ime impatient lulling pla) it the i-nd Of the %  straight lo Greenldge at cover ana M n. Tayloi (il not on' attempting a suicidal run. but Hunte 40 not ul. Wight l.nled to regain hi* ground Mill on'. I \ v..ict Georgi I • *n captain of the I1G team In Barbados in 1990 next man in. scored nine baton hi wm run ut thanks t"1>r DSM MB mil Ipd H mlr I) Onm. ! %  J.irOan t ti b Crwrlda* I | Gaafcin .' Wakott b Marshall b M-.I.I,J. K.I.-. I (•111 I I'aloir (JneH..Mcr 5* II I* BnadM ii • a 41 4 IT I • I a%aanoa „.i -,,. Only seven runs had bain ado( ed alter play woe resumed before the flflh wickel Ml I'atoir jumpT** Lown the wtetort to Grecnidge matiOd. llunte railing to gather the ball to slump but QaaUa the biill lehoiindi-'i from the j wieketxevucia pads and Umpire J !" Itollox upheld an appeal for ruH .-tump 55—5—a\ Wickclkeeper SMforih Jordan who filled the breach -wept Oraenidga to the boundary for (our signalling his arrival He seemed intent on using the pull stroke to booKl the score and effectively used the '•..[ Iw N ri ^Jordan''.i S te cut through slip T,,E manager captain and for four sending up 600 h. B2 %  %  lav ot the %  %  minutes. But Jordan was hu on rket team to hi boot and pad with tha next l !" s "n)Hi.i jaaUl arrive m Bydgw) ball m attempting his favourite •" • '""i ananelU lei sweep nd Umpire M< Ii.DOT I. Si. will fly Vamoose A Certainty Trinidad Race t or 1 r 1111 < I a < I w#w->-y.v>M. aar Yachting CofTeasssaaftent Vamooae. by winning in the Kourth Tornado Trial Kegau.i in preparation for fie Int.. Tornado Yachting Series H. Trtnl .,ad next month. Is now certain o( makin %  the toui Kven if she I in the last (wo regaloh> Vamooae kept this lead all aloni: tha agfe-ted Satuiday and Sunday she Kdril by about one minute and II still end up with the beat 30 seconds. Thirl wit Cyclone. rcentaaie. U I -till smooth. than oi V the Comet and K. 36 At the finish tan win for Vamooae by T 1 nrtWl ?? lll yr : B ^??** y The find, although bit stronger about 20 second* behind Edn 1 in the lead. i>.is rnly overtaken once ind the Bay Street iii the second round when Swanaea, skippered by Ni vent into the lead period. The boats sailed bout boat made its appearthe wuier on Sunday K 36. owned and sklpm. She is n a i>eautlful green and %  tH % %  !: '|uite clearly around < t recently changed her c.iloui from white i light green She Thli PORT-OF-SPAIN. lead for a few Mr> M E RBtAltT ^ t threerunuan Vamoose, after regain>Mr -old tlllr Embers nd Hi w ng ihe l*ad increaaed il and went F>rrei M -, All SHUIM both of w hnn .. to llllgl I the -rcond round have r^^uy !*+„ import „, ,, ivar two minute. ah*ad or the .; -fn( „ CJ h -ve b-.lh been classified •'<< %  <"' boat. Ednl. >[ according to the latest clasaiUon issued bv the Ti Turf Club. Hi IV'*' biilliant three-year-old has also been put in AI Mr. Lionel Gitteas' half bred are Baby Bird has now been bracketed with the importations and will now race in C2. Swanaea waa fourth, followed Mr. TreslnuTi ten-year-ota end of everv S tnCT was i,bou, di l nc ol veteran gelding War Lord lri -bout 15 aacoodi between these wi |l m ,w v,e to. hcnwin with the ut boata. IJ'R. as well as Fnbulous and The Zephyr, by droppsM to sixth G * ntltt position in this race, has spoileo Details of classification are as her percentage She sailed steadily follows — Al Elizabethan. Emin the previouji three race. Ir t r>i Lupinui. Rebate, Harroween. she U to make Ihe tour she wii' AU gnaiei. A2—Gunsite. Bl— have lo end up among the nrsl F oolmark> Landmark, Red Checks. LtTi ,n s.'* h *i. n u tt 22 m n f* U2—Downupsl. SuQueen. Tuffley Ednl. although she got off to a M] s Montz KandytuM II """• ""' '" l-.-r.K,:, SlTCuon. Firelady. Dim Cyclone dtd DOl live up to exVleux. Magic Onye. Dl—Fabulous. Many yachtsmen were The Gauntlet. War Lord. Roof the opinion that In this new mnry. D2—Croaa Roads. Croai Some yachtsmen f-el that the series she would be always among Bow. Mardi Gras. El— Paris, i u i would Dc much more interthe first three. She however has Tiduc. Flyaway. Topflight. Ushci mating if tlie boats were all painted" hcen whipped on many occasions. B2—Bright goy princes* Rasslyyn special c irk -r i l aw "i!W I IN(. ANALYSIS W.I. Crickt'tera Soon In Auntruliu THE FIRST WOMAN to *wim the Channal both ways, 32 year old Californlsn typi-i Florence Obadwlek walk* aahora after bar swim from EnfUurt to Franc* In IR hour* 22 solnntee. Durinc the swim •he rouint oif sickness and swam through log near the French co-f Hhe did the Trance lo Eiujland >wlm la.it year. EXPRBSH Thai Dusky Hand .. Ing if -nd had them. they are out by the weslern mark Nine bouts, including K 36 tinted on Sunday. Again Tempest, which mi being sailed M liruce Hamilton in in.;.l.iu" "I Colics Coe. did not sail. At the start the boats wan argil bunched together. ShortK aftarv.ard* Vamoose went into ttht lead. She kepi this lead throughrut the | %  E she was first to complete this round, followed itHt'. Ednl, skippere.l by Ivan I. tag A POLITICAL MEETING s To-Night | 27lh Sepl, 1951 I ^ at Chapman s Lane, in J ^ support of the candiS ** datun Ol Thomas W. \ Miller, for the City Bridgetown. in.-.; on i N lobai 9 n.> i ng three meanly i II Sydney by air sonit'r .... The team's first match sfUl DC .1 Ne.vi..Mlc. N.S.W.) mi OctO>ei 28 It will play ii I names during Ihe tour, including live Te-i matches, The first Test .111 be paired In Itrlshane from n ii lo it T will lie in Sy.iiu-y fun" Noranv bar 3n lc!il for 1 b.w. Honnan Wight )olned his bioih,i I. l: li.He was impatient t. gel off the mark from t] nlng swinging wildly unlil he skied an easy one nlT (> %  into Proverbs' snfe hands who ran from gully to backward point position to hold the catch. 6t9— TWO Record* Topple Gaskin next man in cut through slips for 4 making the i 22 to cu iiy from to hli 0) I -rum pace I bowling; UORKr.il. KAF.RION VMKK1S ihrowinc .•ml t'l.VDt WALC'OTT t. coinyou!" H'orrrll and U'reJtes are. I IftMlCf rii'o oi "H* oTRtest and runiiiiiu bawnsen ha iii, kBorltL n Ihcm in the West ludici nay thai likely tn i : le to pace bowling as were Knglan i hoi I : i %  %  % %  i i| iliriM it al ii* ma The Terfcct I'air Jl Bl %  w. rn U and Waahaa look to be the key men in i. anil MM %  Manbly. THK Oval Twsl wai %  -! n. At th* gnd %  Kngland's Innir.ga of 344 LEX IUTTON p.id him the lines 28. tribute I've heard After maJtU eil at 202 not oul. Leu said "You know s are I still can't tell every hull whirl way the iitiic bUghtet il |DUSSJ 1< • %  II Seaforlh did not stiiy lonft -y,.\ \ VIV anat'ono f ihe first Bradsh:iw penelrating his defence ,,... ,, M-... %  ••,!. and bowlinK him for 3. 9*9 — 9 —1. enluvlv under lights; in Knuland Vb.i,v. last man in scored S(MT1U 45,000 f;.. quickly in un unorthodox knock. Aiscnals modern Hinhbury Ohran a life at' 1* when he Stadium and as one shjad h Marahell at deep mid"the darker It got the ..11 UM latter putting down .1 could see." iltUa but could be excused because of a sore finger. He mur. Mrs. C. F Jones. Assistant have bornI Oharmad 1,1. MI...B. ^TS^SSSC' Provarta dri>ad mm off Ma,•f^-Jwaa S^JPSSS^m J !" $* ,; ,,, :.. > !3 o. aavaral daylight matches Ihave he.'-wd ..lu-ci-cd (has... I.."' "'is waaon. she declared, swung an-l sL.sh.M the ball to ..M ^" %  '' %  !#" •"" hnol HncEuol the Bald rolling up 39 ... Barbados II 0 runs behind Tlie batamen slarte.1 the long uphill t.isk omfortabl>. Hu,'.playing with more erne t.. Qaakln's inrwingera while the more exia-rlen.ed Taylor unruffled made a routing defence. Runs came (puckly loth Taylor and Hunte finding the r field and running > % %  wickets put on 50 in 4ti mlnutl I Taylor scoring m.rr quickly was then 31 and Hunte 19 Tayloi r e ac h ed bM 1 riturj .'ii 1 null to the hquarc leg tioundnr..fl 1: km foirout WHAT'S ON TODAY law Courbi and Curt nl Ihiginal Jurlsdlctlun 1 Barbados t amei Kxhibttion at hades Museum lo 6.0a p.m I'lulhar%  pi>. in *<<* lea M. 1 .. because of its hiif> Not in easu notOi nudrii a Mahar and iloiowr off brack to Mi 1*rg If ih H'I'IM'II In .Aiiitralui an' ang* thlM like i'. I "UIM Temperature Hind falaanbj nilea p hour narometer; it a.i C pm.t !.K47 .., %  j They 11 Do It Every Time —" — B)Jimmy Hitlo ALL. GUV/ TRyiNJG TO GET RRE "TO THE OLD TREE STIJMP IN %  we BACK VARP-... & I 3 Broad Street. Ill \>IO\ll by COAST iMightfiii!! NICE SPECIAL SLICES OF PUDDINGS BAKED BY A R BAKERIES \ ^ WAVE YOWJ PLACER t roan HUM m EVR \ MQSSEMY HARRIS \ HEAVY RtTY I DIESEL TRACTOR V *rOU PlNALLY DO OET rr GOING— • ITS DARK AMD rOO WAVE TO PUT IT OUT*.— %  again coming for*n hook early. nil are %  advised to NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN' FEATURES 6 eyl. 4a B.H.P. PKHKINS Heavy Diesel Ennmc Heplnceahle cylinder liners Press button Starter !S foi licit Pullev . Power Take-off Lights Ho 11 -metei A. II. IIIIIM Any boy reading this dramatic story will long to lake Ihe pla. e ol link r. Illan and hki Mand John Hamble who not only ftght but conquer a ruthless gnng of diamond raiders at the mouth of tha rival beg up the West Coast of South Africa. The boys' suspicions arc first awaken-xl when they notice signals fin-thing between th**hore and n Island ofT ^ipeloMn. Going lo investigate they ire captured by the villainous Captain Rnrke. How UM I""I latkaa on board tii" tioldhsnaer and lot'ked in their cabins, and how Ihey succeed in finding Rorke'ndingI'lace for the dlomonds are major ncidents in a story which moves swiftly to a thrilling climax. HI IIAVi: IT AT I III ^ AllVOt A1K I SI illOXI M X I DUNLOP ACCESSORIES PATCH STRIP. ULSTINIi CHALK. Pl'.MP CONNIXTIONS. PIMP WASHKKS —All Sine*. MID QUASH, FLAPS. IIANIII.K BAR (1RIPS. INSII.ATINO TAPE PETIiOI. BESISTING TIBINC. ALSO iii um ii MATTING PRAM TYRING—All Si.. Oat YOl'RS KARI.Y "GENERAT HARDWARE SUPPLICS_ whib.t for reall V sally heavy going "half-track*" are available THE TROUBLE FRFE TRACTOE BACKED BY OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION COURTESY GARAGE llclltUil TIIOM LIMITED.—Au.nlv \M11i1 Park Rtiad Dial 4616 BE WiSE EC0IVQMMSE ITSE BOWRANITE ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT THE PROVED PROTECTOR OF IRON AND STEEL GOES FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST One C.allun u ill covor 8011—1.00(1 sq. (I. V Supplied in PERMANENT GREEN RED, BLACK, GREY in Tins of Imperial Measure. New Storks Just Received 'Phone 4456 Agenl*. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. X V — i



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THIRSDAV, SETTEMBSK XI, 1M BARBADOS ADVOtATK CLASSIFIED ADS. I-OH HIM r \r.i s vis CUIPTOH TCMUCK-T* i laaverl run.ietvro n#M. l*i. Oppoefto Yacht aa* MW SSeeswsi "IDTtMllllM. A >pg on premie.. 11)1 U'i Marine Oil Tests Ge Oa S.E. Qfoeahvafl IT.', BarbUu. Gulf .„, graph*uvm-.txiia whirr, began rarlter lru.< mono we* con.' of th. L-Un.l. i"T. r ', M n *" <• Bar Tito Heads The Kremlin's Hate List Harbour Lop In Carlisle Bay .M M..ft,lt Irk r. Smith. Set. A... .„. %  n Tuttle Dor*. 1 HUooM-*) & to* any nunwrr • r •*•>:* r ere*Will leave Blark Hack .. for th* A4v.er.tiel Churrri Kins S< and thrnc* to th* Weetbury Crm riieryda an aakatf to it Una Q**rfe %  aa*rito Clash* par JUchard. Harold Drnui. AM IN MF.MOKIAM KNIt(,, loved St i sh-xt IM 3T 1 .. DeaneaaBSra. -rt. RanSandra, -41 WASHDTO MACHINES Th* WarM remoue Knarer Bto h M -Batata, aachlnee Only (|M U) Or. duela* %  I Hunt. C LM Nr*. Shoe. iaaa, laww in** tore** Did HM MECHANICAL IIBAD-lllAW COMPANY MISCEU.ASKOUS COATOn. IMV< %  MM barsnin Aatotv Salon. M' WIV1RNMIM NOTICE Information has been received from the Actlsjg Secretary General that the rlcadtig date for the reeelpt of applications for scholarships to the Metropolitan Vocalional School. Puerto Klco, will be MONDAY. October 8th. lirM. A knowledge of Spanish Is longer a prrreqiiisllf for applicant!! for Scholarships arr OlaOlANDlJOlS Hardware. .... Tudor Street. Fhon* atria L. OIIIIXTAI soi .i:Miis Gifts, Curios. Jewels ADtiquea. Ivosr. Silks Etc.. Etc.. Etc. llsTOI Pr. n in Hry. .1 :: Dial HM REAL ESTATE JOHN M HI 4IIOS to. A 1' S. F V A. FOR SALE 1-OOI.MOkt: II-,, Hill. M.-IIII saiaajaio'i* t-o-nauurtrd in lans With It itonr ..II. a>..l •-"! r !" >l Thara u a Ursa l.-*haprd Itvlns trom. 1 doiiblr iMdrnonv* with bulli-ln wardrobrA. kltrhm. pantr*. IBWMI saMkSS. batrirooin with tub aad %  IKK.I-'. aolar htaUnc inaUllatlon. Saras' und I •rrvanu' rooma Th* (round' of about ', an aerr ara nravll. woodrd mill Mahofanr and PUmhoyant trrca. lawn* and sum* flagard trrrac* arr In arcludrd waltod (41 in. Attra.IIV* laclllwt tl-v-r to t-.wi. "BMHMAIKA-. D rr-lla rt—I AlUartivr and imao-iris prom-i-lv. Drtvaxi) B.a Urd b> trr** 1 rraavUon. S kite nan. pantry and lars* vcrandahi sarasa and %  aorrta-Brns. Orounda appnx I ... I dr. I Gurat Houar pi..,. M., ninaalu what* hrrnr Their 1. a lara* eaanblnrd Ic-iim* dinutf mom. kilrhm -Hh r..igj l,.>..h 2 brdruoma. built in farafr .nd oflk-M Opan tu aflrn hSANDONl Vi acia* of SJrr.'s I l-l.I %  nd tru,< . trcrption. 4 brdr Bait*!.*-.. IUMII rtr rithrr tot roncrurd uaa %  ta i*..d*n.-r. a dub ot tvJtabta %  a prtr%  aaaiflsM <'NA\(I M..H..U body in* " ltnr.1 prr-war wotkman*hiD itf-.ll 4>.,|nr1 for -*d slon wh.. !biOBGulf Oil Company, told thr "- %  *uprrm* insult. \*-*M-ata? yrartr-ntay that thr.% %  ",ui TmUKj ^ud, Tito ft** Cto jmufjaphlc outfit tinder Mr. atep|td into hu snots as Krem%  -**-"' r,.ti. Dova. ftoh Han M %  'T-a.i' "jrn Laudakirui fart. ..-. L.U, IH 4rt, 1-klalsVT^oJtW r aaah-aa M V D-.**-^ SHIPPING NOTICES 'V-V-,*,<.->*,^-,*^ V'*aV-^-^V'*'-'"**, V DAIHWOOL — .-rut C aej n 1 lAWS-n .*• % •t Luna, asa u a to and An.**. J PERSONAL Tju-are at present -peratniK linV'aich villain. Hardly a a off fch* soulh coast of ih-> ,-Jan.t. fOfal b? but thai Mi.w Kad.u A fl^lnTrefe? i ( J m^u "" * wwidtr. an .-, h ears '"t-aa-fSM* f... hwr .,%  ** warna-S ___ *W* Atom Call*., hold my %  %  a •• drbto ka a>* WISSTO:. ratr-r VrUtry. (-hrka Ourrh M • SIta between Yu, ad i that : a *ly -If* Clawal.a H>r I *> n-t hold m*i 1 Krr or nnyon* *iar n -1 -t. W. 1. H 1 niMn ordwt .i ( r*a h. %  VAfrrt." rr* HI mn SALES 2-:.-= *tt^*35 REAL ESTATE ACID INDIGESTfON? HEADACHE, too? Check both oroncoHora't what to do! Alka-S.ltrr ,|i.fc-kW et.ailii acU 1n.i1sr.t1.1n w by UMU>IUIU>-J *atm k y. Anaifaaic atno* a aalu i"C ingirdivni* work two waya for asTacti** r*li*l. Hav* mpply h*raJy-*rWaT POUM or lw_ Seawrll airport *" n 7* buo> m rkl ,h poait. !" •nci from there %  ubmarine explo..10ns or "ShoU" are fired whilt the mobile recording outfit ot i ~ -, lra, i ~ " %  n brtwtaw Salt Cave Point and Conse*Bav ucraaa the itortsr) a4 St Phthp an. part of St. John • I n *,." uU1, l -" preM-tit riavinc illtAcully with hcdV) ^ M arw „" one occasion inc referr-n-e buov was apparently mistaken f,yr %  Ath pot buoy. In the neat fi.luie the outfit plans to move ttka oast coast and -onUnue working off EUthsheba Pn-viou.-. to working off the viuih oesasf they had beds inn" caT the coast of o^>(-tajMato with the recording outfit moving P^^fcrioua because he did not northftrsat across St Lucy and due n * |rlenda anywhere. Thr itu*-esl throueh St Peter and St "**w i |a* i e not his trUnds but AndrwuMe Wi ll.rtwtna Noimarl Mh Jm *r chsUast and serr*a>d on lareua*. auto at -.Jin* |na OaaaaMiaaw.i at Trin ...-d and Wi, •> CO LTD. SEA WELL < %  %  n* M V CAJttasM iOd fautnarri for uaataara AntSfua. aiantarrrat. %  '-*-','-VW>irrra* Ba>nr FJ B, rUyn. N Jui people and ordered RunA -£~l£' '*V''l\ %  * 1 a Hi.orrt.i c t-lahri. M Srtt. O Mlnot. r rU*.n, 11 ||*. CAdto. ( Sraly. K S**|.. 11 <*uah'i o %  icddri Supt Patoai. U hai r Mlt.*.ll .nd F K. i'ii-tin 1 .1 a, N H 1 1 la. 1.1x14.* Tt*ro* BUS— *tii, a-,*, ""*'i TtorrtM ^Mcoa, ^^PO %  '^<>f in.country. Por a lime his position <;,:„ Ty... ( ... 11.11 I -r .1 Thatr*. Willunu Ir.......) I. *>.n-r amwm .nd irmsr. qsaaa M. ....... .,., *hV* fetHtN <*:atVKS ,-i n.i, S.P.C.A. QEM LasWluftfa To S I100I < hildi <-ii Sergeant Major (H.C I U F Pi rrf,.ao. cluef S P C A In.,-.. HT. B.G., yesterday morning 1 gave lecture to local S I" < \ i on -Cruelty to Anim.il .md teie Law." At 10 am yesterday the Imp* lecture mi Knulni' togavo • lecture on "Klndnej. visit vt princess Uuabvth and het ..,.., .„. w „._ w _-_,.. 5H; tji'r 2 ^^? 1 ; \£ 1!" ''"^'du.Ciuid.4nrjt.i*UnnfJd U. birr raa, „."' r^sifih*.'." ^1 u MK. ? > S r££ii" lld S, le, ,wd *•*•" postponed. fo|C Z> ih^i, !" b dl> r "—' "Uthyn In tho afternoof. he rpive a leeJ !" J^ m !" ^ >" Cavta*. n a o-m,. as ture '4i the same fAiblecl ta 2Tfl k,€ffcE *' Ctarenco House. Ty Prm% .,,. a s mn oim !" s -t ,o,u *t rtT n,-^-,, i,.:' %  -• %  %  *! the Duke exortri-*.! tht *" %  % %  D-s^r-wfaw>i lu-aru* 1 Micharl. I.T7S aquar* ra*l of aa Cloard *U*ry, drawlna and dining rooma. kitchen ha downaulr*. and 4 brdrooma. and bathipaulr* Garasr and i^rvant'S n yard giatlricltv. gaa, and Gvvarnawnl Watar inatallrd Ir apadtlOii any day, *sr*pt Sunday, b. appolnlmenl with Mn. Maynara Alidrr. Dial atro Th* pTofMrty will br art UD lor aal* nv puUta oesnpaOtton al our ofrVr. Jam** "4rr*t, Bndf-town on Friday kttn HrpVCARWO'.lU J BOVCt. Sollcltora IS S 81-IOw AUCTION %  "it. at I p • KS,. FRIDAV SMh at II ik h'ik-hra .1. kwrd and St,m,!H...^ art in sti -ahrd Cloai m Ml ittrd H Bl l (or rlrr-houar 1 Trrma ralh I AJST'IEK McKEMZlE r. si ir Bt nrdrr of M M Abbadi. RM( • il. •*li at a> llnabucfc ".trr*! ..r THI'HSUAV th Oetobat f...fn 11 so a. m lh* foftowma Olaaa .ho ....r. Wood, atnrk Typrwritrr. Typawrltrr d>ak. Hrmington Hand I! Tvprwrltrr. Doublr v..mna dk with au tir.i*T. pimiipi a t.HKMIIO, AuaUn l, isaio wiih iw hurry. Upnshl atr-m bolU-r burn, oil ** rani, awanptoto arrat-d ..tatom 'arm acato. Piatball playind niarhlnr. Drura 1 m pu 1 Lrmon Rrnaa wl 1SS rorer lrrmr,lr* aa^cr, ISOJ rrrix-n Powdrr naaorlrd. Car Vinrasr niahlns plant. IBM iba n*w U and rnda. aulubl* for clean* incry, dunlins a*M in and Vn asa*. I>*inUo*iria. braakara tarbr 1 aaallng .... PUatlr Mrhlacaai, b* U taSdaJSS, ILrlrci plaitrd nrrklatri a v -auh rham lmsth*. porr*laUi an I'.itin. wood ahalvlnjjt. tool trunk, flibln trunk, wrll rondltionral *.n-u 1 ire and olh*r uarful iirmi HOST MIS/4 CT. barsama lor rt*-'. T.r. caah AHillrllt HrKENZtE. A an***** Wl • •—1 LOST A MM Ml BAMK ORAfT Payable to Dorothy C*-mrhael draw r on Mann* National Bank Irtr. Pen lor 140 OS rindnr plraar return to Advotat* Advertl.lng Iupt Reward offered T roa TUB N in 1 ajagt 1 M \n rAU.01 s ateato, n-.a,....-.. NTHF. WAI.KI KNOCK-OUT SALE A,/.*? May Have Second Operation • From page I for the nvxt week or ten days' am AMI rreaa Triniaad P Mand—. A Martin. H Thnmn. O Uravton D Wnndirv. J Puli !" .; ..!-• H Brflm. D |. : _t.-hn.an W HcCanrto, A Atoaa*-. 1 f Aaraaar M gtonr. J %  aaagtas. O tafw. C Oadfrrv ftorrr ff OrlMn eid W Rrr.- oseaaTtBB* Btoaruel C.r... Oalbrn V.annrt Oaraa* o.i*et tirars* r.>*w*t. lh| , %  ,_,,,. ->aar. I'hnalni.i. BdrakhM J..,.. 1 .win* Ja—r. Oar>Ma !•-**.... BtodittoHilva and Ctoudlua Chan >n Touch With Barbados Coast Station •/ %  •Vr ainva l:.l( s A n.iA IfHITAN -.• tMi A !4TVAhtKR anila BMh Brpt .Ml ._* TEAMOt —m lotp iy.t„t.„ .,„>-, lu.badoa mn_i (ANAIHAN • •I -all. luiii. g J l to as Pa.Vaa%  %  SB"," September %  • Ik in..i*t 10th Or*ob>f 1Mb (totobrr ISth Ala^jjM OAvi > ^ 1 1V4J^TBtTglt atoatrr..Mlftl talH tor St gs subject to 270 The Boeburk Boya' aVfc*v>l tyobh i^n the SergeantMajo, made the lecture very nlcrefcUng with well chosen •fork's and poems about am nab Memher<* the atafT* of the thn. schools also attended th.IniuuAfter the lecture a( Roebuck, Ihe Sergeanl-Major -as entertain"1 the Hong "Bless this sung by the Roebuck ihile the pupils of the St Girls' School sting "Song Music Mnkers" and the f the Boys' Sen o| sang Swift to Take Offence 1 Spe-i I-., 1 -it-in. Clarence House. Tike Prmess and the Duke expressed lh llo**^*Jl hopo lhat their %  na&gamiejntl to ^_* visit Truman In Washington will J . *nll i*> fuiniled. Bui the Princess "a .1lysh; to ihe Throne could nr: %£ 1 ndon while hei I U iM-aich grave danger ftlng Getarge. galaiitt ateadily in th* battle for survival, faeed the poaslblllty of a secen.! operation within tmi averk.. Doctor Clenirnt Ifleelli'.iii.,. Surgeon, who rrino il all or part nf one of the K-ng'a lungs Sunday, rala-d Ihe prospect of an .ui %  lit ,1 operatton. In a pape' he prepared fo r the Interns Uonal Soctety of Nau-gronB. The pa|yrr, scheduled to lye rend Ehi Society'" l*ih Congress in Pari.s to-day said, a aerond oneraE Cost of UV.I.K Index from „„n |o rf miiVe ^uuuo,^ %  Commissioner shows 4*^,. ,„ .,. cafM of p rir „ Mll) ^JS.^ nectonr.-tlio removal of a lung. Ilowever, eight dortois atltnd,ng Iht King still have not d|V • laael whethei he underwent 1 on"ail items .mce PW^mon asTjiamy 01 tobect..M,v th 10311 1a 178.4& pei ..ns. Tha in""IsBvai of a lung or of only one vaaay for food only over the same r '** %  three Ipbes of a lung—I'.P. Fort airni Darwmldi Ooffrfea, S *. H-.m..*rboii ".binS S lUn.'tirj s s Produrrr. SB Itagi'MM Hrr-v Alroa Ptlsrlm. t BbShor* Uraau. s H Ars-titin* S 1 t S Gai.sea, M.a Mean., lundal*. S S Trlhraraai a S I aa. a S tl..aa<, S Alrm. H a Preaidmt* Dutra S B ROI1KRT THOM LTtt — NEW YORK AMD GULF SERVICE APPLY -l.\ CtkBTA A CO. LTIi -CANADIAN SEUVICR pupils. Maltrn f the DUpils Be Nwhen thenlecture l C.O.L. Up I Points Iba taSdjaH lhat there has been cost of living from 274 to 278 for the month of August. Thi greater than the 272 to 274 for the previous AT THANI BROS I period is 151.70 per cent. Since May there have been tie weights in calculating the index 24 LEAVE FOR U.K. ON "GASCOGNE" vitality a |>erIoA MAIL NOTICE alia far 91 laicbt. St Vincent %  ..da and Aruba by the M V Oaerd mill b* rloard al th* General f*o*t r* %  • undr' 1 Met Mall at II mno.o. Resiater-I I ..I I p m a.fl ilrdiN.r > Mall a'. p m TO-DAV. Hth ftrptrynbri # From page 1 Live policy of :!.. %  iritian Govemmeni m tha mall %  ..pi la I Investment. Alluding 10 %  ioll.r qUaRgJaOn, he pointed out .HI had oil and bnuxit • 'MM e.uiiei* and sugar, a doiBlRM hoi aetitice went fur• In ihe loM of part of the! .ferences 111 the Canadian nuirThe .lllSWfl tti Ihe J.I.I Ii --, radi' relations between It w I 1luy In Britam Gi mist warned they must not c_ Price. E Scandella, M sVandella, *" %  %  ** ?nkss the West Indlaa S v '„' B £ Mr5 lu ll ScLiidell-L S. Scandella. M "•' Wto Improve the economic Aiieyiiidiu 5. St.,^ r Vi U< ""iidliions „r their people. • 11,..,, "... iey<,ulni 9 (tie) Abe will be serious political reutniis%  Oooaai leaves for home, flying • ';i New York, on Saturday. ( ..IM.. Pi i;.n 1 Trinidad — II Arnnrtell. M. Kerrelr.i, f. H. Han. M Hart, K. Scandella. B l{ugby Ki'-nlu 1XJNDUN. S. of Rugby games pUyi Saturaay in Ihe t'liiletl Kingtioci Hiiwi.y Unlirfi. Guys HVMHIU) i blacKoeath 12 latiidm Irish It United Services PortiiiUKith ( Old M'lehant Taylora 13. LondO Scottish B Blchm.Hid II, Oh BOU8B TAKES ftMB ii 1 bou 1 'ini.r.• j. %  11. al ctssatorAtid St.-..;.. upboUursi .1 'AthelbtQQk" leaves Port MaitirvdaJes Rood. cauht lire ^•^"fooix teav r0 ri The 2Hfi-t.-n I st ugh night about V.I3 o'clock and Tfa> 386-ton mol was put out by the Fire Brigad? AUbelbrvjok sailed from I'. who arrived on thr scene shortly yesterday for Trinidad with s full after Besides a board being I •d of vacuum pan molaisa-i -i.-m-.i OafaM el Sie.1. v Mm M We.ton Superman 8. 8. KIlMW Vale 14. Aklershot Set Wasps \3. (tie) Bath 2Devonport Services 3. Bedford 2 Metr.i (l Mlltan IHillce 0. Rrtftol II !^>n.h'ti lIosinUI 11. CardifT 12 I ...MB (Tourists). 14 Coven try II, Nu neat ot 1 3. Glamorgui Wanders 28. Muuntuin Ash n filouce-ter 11, Neath II (tie. n M ,1.. !.. '.-r 11. MOM k-pt fut bed-m-iking waa burnt N.. one was at home ..• iniie of iba ara which is ol un known fsTafJll % ask for -1| Gussom LUXL'RY TOILET SOAPS' e^^n. &K III IMWUAl lEAtntH • LINDEN BLOSS0S • ILl'E RYACINTH Th. AUulbroM arrlv.,1 !„., %  ... ''V ". <"1 PulllH-> 3. Newport 21 B Turadav *ftrnnon She Swi.nc B. Nr*t.n.lar 3. CM! wafl delayo-l hH Mme h.ar. in K*yt . Northninplr.ii 'J7. Notts (' • .M'I, port yclerday DKIIIM. hc old Edwardn.il. 3 Old Bin. 19 .-I I. .... ..it full tide In order ... Plymouth Albion Perwance an. Ihe Careen...;. She H. Nrwlyn 11 Slruund. 1 ... ..era on July 7 —atrt \ • /AWWtWWAVeVW//emuvAWIvnW/V %  .-S.V.S^ rLEMK.xr* ixnr.tx ro.vif \ Ar. %  •xcii'.ioti-l Tt.iii. oiit.tiiung ;: :; * MALT EXTRACT MJX VOMIt'A. UAMIANA. FtJ t ii.dlratttl in Weakms-.. La,s* of aaasOTgy, Mu-udar Demliiv. antl 3 A all mn down conditions where a Stimulating Tonic Is desired. | PRICF r/ a BotU* GRILL PANS WITH GRIDS! Will our Iriaeula wh Wanl-U attll PSn. for Thrti o*. r asa* n YOU'RE SURE TO LIKE Maralyn $ Obtainable of I M.Mr. BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. t; Broad Slr>t, and ItoMlnits (APHA PHUtMACYl HOT COLD S*'SSWs'*S**S r 'A*S*' r *s0,**.'S.*. .'*:: ----•,-,-.*,•-*---*-*--. •**',-.-. V-X,V/rV/VV*',VV/.'/V.-.VA'/. Msnlra is a finhed-trmc drink savd helps you to vWp voundiy. And ihKhing touad br nu cr . .Maiwyn ii emmy rrnlk drhoyual* tfevoared, and enriched with eocrassing ttagar, malt and yessf A WML QUALITY M004WT NO HEED TO AliU MILK OH SVCAH MARALYN m..... N OTIC E STOCK-TAKIXd. \ril.l. our u.t..rn.-i. and ihe Qanaral Pablk plcaumil. Dial our Stores .11 SI'KKiHTS TOWN and SIX MEN'S will he rlowd nn the followil.i; dales : SraOHTStOWM : 2nd, 3rd. 41h Oilr.li, SIX MESS %  2nd and 3rd 11,1 .'..-. Kindly arransc V'lt'r ShoppinK Aerordinnlv R. &. G. CHALLENOR LTD. GERM LUBRICATING OILS IMIVT ONI 1 .III II I.IKM IT 1'INT.AL rolNIIHV I.TI1 l.aaalenr sul~.. Tr^.l. .r -.1 Wm. FOGARTY (Bdos Ltd.) IIAIU.A1AS (M)lll $1.00 FOH KVFIIYOXE. a Liffhtvn uimr n„,l,,,.i ftnf Jump ahfutl lit ./...<<• 111I11.-I,,,1,1 ail fa—. a LADIES' PANTIES-per Pair 80c (86c CHILDREN'S COTTON PANTTES 96c. 72c. CHILDREN'S COTTON VESTS 2 for gOc. CHILDREN'S HAND3AGS-oach 84 £ COSMETIC BAGS 2 for O^r. LADIES' ART SILK STOCKINGS 2 Pairs for UA(_ LADIES' & CHILDREN S ANKLE 72c. 96c. 2 Pairs for PLASTIC PANTIES (BABIES) 2 Pairs for SOCKS 9. Pairs for LADIES' RAYON STOCK 2 Pairs fur BOYS' STRIPED C0TTOI. POLO SHIETS-2 for 96c. MEN'S STRIPED COTTON POLO ri n/y SHIRTS^2 for Jl.UU MEN'S SOCKS—2 Pairs for $1.00 60c. MEN'S LEATHER BELTSadl



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ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY SEPTKMUttR 27, 1991 THICK li Britain Protests Iran's Decision To Expel 300 British Oil Technicians Threat SII.K^< O-IM.KKSS BHWTIOX Navy Of Armed Clash: Put On Alert f'rtun Ml r*. Bookie On Ten Charges Of Criminal BRITISH AMBASSAJoR^FrkShepherd C "' ,e 'lt ' COUrt called on Iranian Foreign Minister Bagher Kaaemi Wednesday to lodge a strong verbal protest against Iran's decision to eject 300 British oil tech nicians. General Azizollah Kama] military Governor of Abadan was ordered to hasten back to the vast oil refinery Wednesday as the Iranian order to evac uate the last British personnel within a week threatened an armed clash with Britain. The order for Kamal who had coma here to report to hitfh Government officials to return to his headqii came as Premier Mohammed Mossadegh called ntv United States Ambassador Lov Henderson | (t ;t 90 minute emergency conference. Informed Government sources said Henderson had been asked to use American "good -jRices" in the dispute over the evacuation of last Britons at Abad;m Vice-Premier Hussein Ffcttfl told a news conference Moi would report fully in ihe LoweHouse of Parliament on hi ion to elect the Bntih from Aoadan. but he would run ask for u vote of confidence He has failed flvi Straight time to get one. Fatemi Mid UM Iranian ngVJ had been instructed to keep in eye on the remaining tugs of UII "former" Oil Company ftBchom at Abadan to Injure there are ti further attempt." to "escape." Pakistan has asked to buy more than 80.000 tons of oil from Iran Fatemi said. He said several foreign oil experts including Americani Germans had applied for employment. Iran Responsible Britain warned Iran in the "strongest possible terms" that Iran's decision to oust Bn.on-. from Abadan rellnery wuuld nuvt "grave effects" for which Iran ITSMld ; . W The Foreign Office %  latemenl issued In an atmosphere of crisis. did not mention Britain's dilemma —whether to use force to prevent the election of 350 Britons left at Abadan. It said Sir Francis Shepherd. Biitish Ambassador in Teheran had .-died on Iranian Foreign Madder Bagher Kazemi thii morning to register a strong protest against Iran's ultimatum W Briton. to leave Iran before October 4 The statement said: "His Majesty's Government left tin Iranian Foreign Minister in no doubt that the Iranian Cement bore the full re sp O H g lWtl ty for the consequences of thli .Vision which must have gras/i effects on Anglo-Iraninn relations Britain and Iran appealed t Truman and Acheson to use their good office* to find a way out of the Iranian oil owl Attlee appealed to Truman and the State Department through Ambassador Sir Oliver Franki -in Washington. US. officials here have been In constant consultation the British. At t lev bai slap called Whunon ChuitnlH to private conference b) be Informed of the Gove ment's decision on Iran. S) On page 7 Jet Bat lies Rage Over Korea BKHITH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Koi. scit mi United Sta1 erf probably shot down two Comthe biggest Mriai <>f all-jet air battles In hi I early SM I N ai Comrrunis: : angled in four separate 600 mile |>er hour logilshU over %  M.I.G Alley" in OOtthwest Korea during the day. The result raised the U. N score I i: ling air battle* to & Soviet built MIC., 15 Jot fighters, destroyed two probably destroyed 17 damaged. At least 1,700 Communist trucks pre attacked and more than 470 .. %  d. On<_ rslrl th-re w-f trucks here we looked" Night raiders flew 110 sorties matching; greatest night effort for the •aboli Korean %  si. Three other Jet dogfights inv^lvng ^ IMI jets and 120 M I O. 1 all occurred at noon, dining coordinated air swevps Of "MIX! AUej BOd were considered phases of a single battle. Lull in ><•> und Activity There was %  comparaun lull bo the lighting on "heartbreak lull." Weary U.N. force* aug In In RWloleon the north and south lope* and repulsed three small probing attacks. —V.P. pnel Jtlyn'a racket* grand Jury %  bookmaker of cr im i n al %  %  :: .. %  i i gam blot i opting (1,000.000 yearly in bribes to protect his $20,000,000 bookmaking syndlcest Maximum sent nvi %  tlou of UM ten eounta would bel in |aU and sio.oooin tines. Gross pleaded not guilty aa a' %  serving the right to withdraw 'i" 1 plea. IS Iead in rrah.—A soutt.' oound Vii n.. i: expr %  tiraz, Au lu killing .it least 19 pei occurre! mercury in the possession of ,.i, Atiiutn. showed tti.it it ODa teii-thousandlli per cent of gold. The nun pleaded be to >k the meicuiv medicinally protection aaatnst evil spirits." Adventure.—A 50 i.-turne,! to Antwerp in. week after .1 walking loin % %  : i. .; %  ., : I ;. %  with SO in his pot kel. li' an arm crossing the Alps, but refused to accept lifts. He has MM leg. Mead An Avrn-Anson forced to land In %  • paddock erhlla survey.* British Guiana Bals Hi I Recor Of 692 Fo MK K ARAKAI ,Mf J lot 0>verM. Trade, and Mrs AtU P. who wn Reception held at I.-tncavtar UOBM HI London represent,..! ;.t MI. h ronfaren* nXPKEBO Ml ngrnt, \rlUi Mr Arthnr Boltomley. Secretary kiu'st or bonom. -t tl Iiitariiauonal Hllk Congretm It MM Hi-t mn. %  ( m. ny yiH thut Japan has b*en pair by horses. The nnlmab attracted by the sweat gmeulnj dope used m cover the fabff the fuselage and wlnga to -lake 'hem weatherproof Knlerprlae.—A trio of from New Zealand. I Toronto arrived in Colombo this week after c Ulping their unfortunate nriihbouri. and settlnx a Une rvjmplr to Ihwse who have not vet added their quotiABE YOU ONE OF THBSBt fJaaek up qulehly. and masc matters rl^hl Usst wrj day. If >ou are not Mire. nuke sure hy haildina In donation today. t:ilher .if thbunks or Uir t'aahtrr oi thh oftiee will reeelvp vour dfl which will he aratefull* lirknouletlgrd. W.I. Will Get More British Textiles (From Our Own Corre>i.poiirienO I I >NIH>N. sepi 26 One piec* of yood nfrW-s I'm the British Caribbean %  'i from to-day's dlaaussions at the ConunonwnalUi Suppy Conference in Lonwdn The terntortei in to have' increased auppUei fmm Britnin President of. IIH> Board <>r Trail.Su H^.-o-y Shawcross, promise, 1 tins at .1 s,'s.-.j,,n ..ttendcfl also by the Minister of Supply Mr '• R Strauss and .it which '' %  Lord n( the Privy Seal Mi Richard Stokes presided. L.K. Extends Tax Pact With Canada The King May Have Second Operation LONDON. Bept. IS. King George's condition run' ause anxiety for u week to ten the UMI "t I'nni." Elizabeth to Canada and UM I S:.iti %  ha> lin-ti (H'KII IIII-II ii V< l nffleudlN VB Lfbt There li the possibility, 1 u and that the Conference lost tomorrow, Today was devot• to the consideration of the oueauppltes. < apital from Britain. The colonies' problems In th uflnectlon nave twen fordb b 1 more than one repn ^•ntatlvc from tinrolonll ance irinidad's Prendet domed, tpeakinS 1<"IJ* OO liehalf of the \s. t Indies' oalagatlon, rrltlcalh pictured the area'special diU-innia In the face eompana profits is made >j be Gi BXUnaol ol the country ,n •hlch the iimip.iiiv 1 1 -~ but u n dei nan arrangements an\ iiix pan! m that COHBtl Crom the lax the li< line (iiivcrnmcnt POPE SENDS CABLE TO QUEEN CASTEL. GANIX>I.FO. Sept. 2(i Pope Puis Xll wired Queer %  zabeth hu> "hiiicciest wishes' for the quick recovery of Kins Georgevi. The t' For example. II a Canadlai plant wenu> eMaOlish a gu Bldiarj In British Guiana and < annual tax were SIU.OOO a yea. •mi the 'a* levied by the Canatlan inearnmanfl also ws jio.ooti the 110 000 bald by the %  obaV to British Guiana can be lud ,u:;iinst the Canndl% %  i.n tlycompany) therefore .'. would pay nothing to Canada \I IIII Till: III 'HUM %M MAIN STREET. Morant Bay. Jamaica, in the St. Parish wont hit by Ole •treat can be seen the broken wreckage of what were once homes and store* Tito Heads The Kremlin's Hate List By HARRY FERGUSON NEW YOUK. Sept. 26 Anti-Communist nations are tagtaning to ( %  •illort dividend] on the Bid and comfort liny have been giving Marshal Til nf Yugoslavia. The Marsh-il made a spoooh on Monday In which he not only defied Stalin but ur^cd oilier Kuropean itea at Hu.ssia to throw off Moscow's v >ke. J Ever Blaaj the flrt-t crack ai • < in the beautiful friend|hi p of Stulln and Tito the UnitO'l and hrr Alln-. have been J trying t" widen UM gap. Th< 1 1 onl* word) buj ii .rned that fJOOO j to hungry Yugosiavin':: people j and weapons to her under %  eq j ped army *re about the best arg nation MM adi Tito rftlivered a flfctr I Monday. Ha warne.i u %  might attack Yugoslav!., ![ I affirmed his friendship f..r V/est and Invited Rumania. Hungory. Bulgaria and • vakM to Join him in BWay from RussiaKremlin's Km'inv Nav I The Kremlui bai a length f .doubl .tl th1 j resc. The odd thing Bbotll mis s is that they "devtatJonl more 1 [capitalists). A deviation 1 1 (Communist who. whil,. to th-Ideas of Karl sssfl putes the I IhM Stalin bj n,c only man qu lUflsd to expound Marxian prtnel] 'Leon Trotzky was the first serious devlationl't. He was shorn of power. SXlled and finally In Mexico. Formertv a> On I'agr 7 dies and to attempt at the same to substitute for private enterprise a state agency which bj L-iiig unit upon buroauerae] %  hirh t*K>k a V.TV long time to nonniitum. Capital floods Britain, OORMS summed up. was tot ninplyini the Weal indies with be capita] goodi they needed In •rder to establish new industriett of th exchange "t eonCanadians and Americans could not ntiiig the equipment. 1 rnsehlnery dM Par ately Ida Jobs tot the rapidly increasing population r.-ihaps. he s ltd Inert wen subtle nd Iraponderable rensons why an ImerlcaQ or Canadian investor not |K*rmltted to UM hi* own dollar*, but "I have never been able to understand the Mason tot this." Replying, to the -.uggestion earlier by the President of the Board Trade that Mr. Gomes has been simplifying the problem when staling It was a question of the U.K. Kupplvlng the good* or releasing the necessary dollars to .1 1 %  .'.. 'i diet Qonv phalli nge-i that the dilemma "' >be West indies was such us to leave them n< ilMrnatlve but that t had submitted. Ilr i> fully swarc. he sntrl ol the dirTx nun-: eonfronuni Brttii %  ihe moment, but UM weal Indies' problem was a dcspeniu GotttSS Worries VI 1I1apprr. .alive <' the promised Inrrsssllll How of textiles Comes worried about the Dfiees which he has declared at the C0nif the reach ol the Incomes of tin iooples of the B.WI, One partirular question raised 1 Oon>*i has been that of the shirt Industry in Trinidad Th* cost of raw materials from sterling I exporting industry, he points out. is so high that doi. '.>i it have ha'l to be made allable in order to obtain supDropped Cat Homesters Put Up mil %  lire Barbadt* Openers Put On 101 Runs From O. 3. COPPIN GEORGETOWN, B.Q., Sept. 26. URITISH QUIANA today bxrVe aft pT • record toUils in a tilt wiih Baibact- on the intercolonial field when they carried their overnight scow 459 for 1 to 092 for 9 and declared their innings t losed at tea. B.O.'s total beat the record total of 610 in 1929 awl 629 in 1937. h innings top scoring wit out and coming within strikui I %  utatntt Bai bowling Bvetage "'"' wtsla n dl n g on U %  Bsrosde SB] man s*ti" in ini auntites stas el U leket. Tsylot i^ noi ii,, v io pnt n from tl dock with bright, conn* it putting on |i4 without Tltornass Oul Wighl I i Q i %  inning' 159 I open %  j i %  %  i when thi % %  ., | %  i % %  -t man la wai Btel) ofl the mark turning Ihe las' bai] ,,i !• %  to %  Quaiv MS t"r UM new ball tO IKlakcn -' -. %  %  %  f All along the plies from the United Stales i to man.lain the prices consistent with income levels In Trinidad. "When MM ronslders the UK %  mporU raw yarn from us In Mder to manufacture the** materials one wonders why \'. It n* us are so high," Mr. Comes says Gomes has complained thai while constrained to sell things the islands produce at a rnntrnlUd price, they must purchase things they need at uncontrolled prices. It goes without saying therefore, •in it.w.l's terms of trade ";.n eert unfavom d>lc Low Standards told the Supply Conferemr tlut the srpjUsnsM in favour of low prices for raw mat. i id flowed naturally from the Una M MUltfMS, Ml foi producing countriM It meant the %  if the living standards "with accompanying distress and political extremism and chaCS Drawing attention to U m r,f the W. %  'hey could not • %  %  •make bilateral gga^tmenl -'" Colombo Plan. no EC.A. and none of nV ^n and Int. tlonal funds Inch hiwe tieen .. ordn to reinforce the •conomies of < ertain underdcvclr>I>*.l COUI Tl.e II W.I. could only raie the uidiislri.dising. but this was made %  f> On page 7 niiM i ->s 11 i/.\ni:iii D start fur L'uiyida v layed on to two WSSSS It WS mnounced TM wordu itatament Indh sfod it nai '" irj to cancel uu 11 the I'l mi < the Duke of Edinburgh lTruman In Washington. The lu-l OnVlal dr. the extreme gravib %  •* I •ugh which the i after his lung 0JM Bui iMunotmi It said. lu medical bullstli pertodt' rallv from Buckingham P should be icmcnibcr.il that while the Klrit's arndual pTClessw ar y has been unlnterrupte and althougn no eoi have srUSD so far. Ihgffl g> On Page 7 New Hulls Vor W.I. Varsity K1NCH POM The teacliini: i UK erected tl ColMgs "< m< Wi ., | %  . pti •.. M it the en. of March, next year Kew hall ,,. i,1.11 .• end Univi : % % %  %  i n while four othei depi mei.ts BIS dUS about that tuns The c '"•( pnyssss, utiemsitn and I EtrVi snatnmy and but Uu i..-Iof n will I-* set iiy lbs uu the unpoi"! 'iui.i %  %  while the bui kane l • Mb %  • %  'he Ul luilding piograrnrne. fu seen made sad Unas I i August blow the Inst-tule o" nlc Itesearcn I %  moved into its new bulM The old army hutment Q |. | HUM bas bsss housed • %  "i ige-l. Life At l:t Wight who eoul %  IIW on how u mal i ta lbs ISO's Bt the isma Urne thatl the total MS% %  .i UM ISO's Huntsi bchlml ihe wli I i' covi n from Wlghi : %  %  pUtU knvn ' UM caipet and % %  i M On pace K Cease-fire DeadlockIntensified TOKYO, Sept 26. ["he m deadlock fi* BtMBants resuri'i' Konsas Maaossfe was Intensinod u>ds munisU accuxsl Ridgway of a %  %  United Nation^ and ConimunI ...on OfnoSM mel SSI thud time M Ml attempt to I t basis for resumm* oegotialions. Then nwarttng ended bn %  di'itdlock und ii fuiihn %  Tonight Petplng Itidgway ol lelaj ilh %  %  aalnsl further Ited allegation.'* SIS >>f the arm. Regsirtln HI no progreai Palplng Radio repeated that they ite srTtllng M resume full scale : i HMOl Anl I Kinncy 'again resorted to Lhe old -tailing tactics of diseusslions first" Pelping said. Ulcers met Wednesday for 80 minutes in Kaesong. Both -ides refused to budge. i onunnnlsts returned despib' ihetr walkout 'Cwasdav. tt " mrf date r.>r •f,di MBSB peace ) % %  !-wlthoul i %  —t.p. The '"ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night That Dusky Hand Has Deceived Us AW OEMS COMPTON •rickel hag devdopod to such ;i dogrsa that %  lmost as soon as another [nternatlona] Wlthli J i are oufl to stai I England lM ,. • %  on thi i wa) to sndla md tin Wssrt Indies %  alia, i %  L.ok iip.ni th.Ansta %  %  MntplMishlp of the "' %  / %  thaagta I'm nut keen an it' llir SSMSBIM defr;i! l.inil l> both couiilrlcl.iil It monUu most b< pli.l J-. sonic JuiCilicaUoii re Io ba uu •. n that rtgh. SOT nisgaieil in td UNNt ft \M \IUIIN U.S., U.K., Framce ire Ready To Defy Russia md aual partnai H AM.IIII e Pad i '" d taneoudy limed u .J Alt %  %  %  ble "i %  %  %  Will be u| i %  The new three poWM will permit Italy to break 1 !" "" ••obsolete shackles" of the lM oeace pact and to take itpti WASIIIN<;TCN. St p The tlmt.-d S' ,-%  %  Mi.t I formallv %  %  ,. tic llal; n re lre-,d Th e Job %  %  i . I I %  i agreement on a %  %  — v.r. %  ,. whethM BIO B4BN1 I Ml his return BO i liirnes in form OOttU II .i s help to Australia, I ,. the next bast jman m slh DOMAXO BK kDM \ in Australia's post-WBl Pfrither do UM ksnui (or certain that lankly JACK IVERSON mber that freak' Srsp %  411 be bowbstfl auai". I l.]H nil' %  ''!" %  UNDfl W gsa\MsnTTal abtUtl ind form the bowliim HAV UNDWA1X KUTH Mil.I-IK: : l-.itting ol Mil. HAsXVR sad AltTlll K HOKRIS. all SOJUBlrj important. era now merely subji BMsawork, t'ntd a few matches have been Byad, the | the West %  in Just a unpreulctl I four much nust depend on traedoo inJuriM and a gemd slar' tiiven Uic-e. that should d" really well. I wouldn't be surnrisrd It the Issue depend" on the last Test. In England JMT STtil.l kuXTsOa, MM ol the nnesl onnsn In the game, and % %  handad ALAN HAK. 1 opening pair. ir they & UM bl,,/ "' Australia's pace atmck probably t 1NDWALL. MTl.tKB Md left-arm ALAN WALKER trio—the way should be set tor UM W formation of FRANK # On page S



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 27, 1S1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Hill: good loolu Ull you they're >iui r^ You know, too, when you look at tk* ytm i.ii, that you can't get finer value, Uluitratad ia i %  TI Punched Oxford. Tied to every pan i* ThJohn White Guarantee Shield—the tags which mean* *juat right*! Look for it In leading ttorea in Barbados. JOHN WHITE, means made justmqhtXjJ JjXpMTNJjVJ tJDWUlj T8-DAVS NEWS FLASH WATER PISTOLS • AT : JOHNSON'S STATIONERY ChMB TEA CUPS and SAUCERS AT: JOHNSON'S HARDWARE IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM (large) 1.08 Ti-is HAM (2 lbs.) 4.15 IN Tins S. L. PINEAPPLE JUICE 38 M Bots. DAVIS STOUT 26 81 Pkgs. P. F. SWEET BISCUITS 48 19 Bots. FRONTENAC BEER 26 81 D. V. SCOTT & Go. Ltd. Broad Street #Are Yo u going to Australia? No? Welt then let us cover the WM Indies Cricket Tour for you. Personal impressions of our Cricket Writer* on the Spot will make you Feel that you were there to ee It. Wc QIM Rive excellent Law Reports from London while there are Special Pajes with Complete Flnanel*! Information. Leader Panes by Winston Churchill. SUBSCRIPTION : Yearly M. •• •• 6 Months JJ 5. 10. I. 3 3. 0. •. BY AIR Sailjj telegraph I. W. V. Gale, c /o Barbados Advocate,



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THIRSDAV vi rri Mm li 27, 151 BARBADOS \DVrtCATF. t U.I FIVE Colonial Film Unit Head Calls Here I London I nit Oilers Help I I IHIh IO MM Wi to the ANIMAL WEI.FARK WEEK organised by the Barbados SP.CA iiUru on Sunday. Sew' Animal Welfare Week Opens Next Sunday liy a Special Correspondent NEXT SUNDAY. September 80th, Animal WelfanWeek. 01 gftniMd by the Barbados S.P.C A. will be launched; SO let LU consider viiy briefly what man in his social pro%  OWN to animals. Thousand, of miles from the tropics, in the Arctic circle, tiav.l without do^s would DC Impossible. Explorers in fossa) ragfoni pay glowing tributes to the intelligence. endurano* sad loyalty of their sturdy enninifriends who drag sleighs loaded with stores and equipment over hundrcdl Of weary miles of ice and snow In the deverls f Africa Hie patient rnmel trtui;" nU *uar industry In the years before trail in the servh. las %  nivt-ni at the lorry they will '..int'i great make a special Thanksgiving %  trengto ki n felled irees oaoMOaa during Animal Week through Uiitropic,.1 iiinule. Send your 'iibserlpllons to Capt. Midn-ds of H. H, Williams. Hon. Tn onall ponies have worked in the B'dos S.P.CA.. Y.M.C.A Pinfold roal mines of Britain; derccndlng St. or phone 2673 and we will colthe pll sh.id .it .in sari* DCS Ibty anBl the moi 1 111 receive seldom if i to Hie SUTi,n OBktll reeelpt and the names of too old for "II MrmlMTs nre published m OUT I M exaggeraAnnunl Report. lion to say thai the prosperity ol Enlightened countries have high the mining industry owes much to standards of Animals Care With your help Barbados can become an example for the whole WS I The Mouse of ASSSH wiih SJrwre oineem ihe *a\age it quarry Worken. are foewd lo earn a living, with inadequate compensation for their >trvnuous hours of lot I The House M of the oBSnlOB vkean be paid a rebate of one penny on every square foot of t* mt ortttt Use provWon rossi thi> reba'e be paid dunn, half of iii In order to justify this rebate. simple calculations reveal tha< %  per square foot would ssroadBasMtr SI 5.000.00 e Of quarry land, 10 feet en with an allowame of incurred through "dei Mpa, n u i etc, oven though the debris is BDmeUmea sold. The House also considers that a similar rebate be granted %  rotters, who unpaid by the square yard or coil. SSo rtsgasetrulljr requests that legislation be iniroduccd. d-signed t.. QM above I llertun" At "i. rttof. ej Ha MO a* of Aasemhly on Tuesday Mi. F. E Millei cave not, ng que ..II. ... will now take place on I i ul. illh September .1 8 p.m., punrlually. Fined For Short' W eight "pilfc rot.u I inc prowl on August 24 and caught tune reslsra who oarrled weighb i IghesJ le* than %  supposed to . tfagtalrata, Mi a it Ortflttn, inijH*eii i-o IJ Bnss and us fine on the BoUsn wbom he found guilty. Charles King of hoel... had one weight which was being used as a two pound, one ounce less than two pounds. He had also Sg as a Iwo pOUl M which srtj one ounce, four dram* light, a four pound 12 drams light and a live pound II drams tight He was lined £5 ami one -lulling costs. Clarissa Symmonds of Ash tun Hall st. ivtei was fused ii Ins was also selling with weight instrument. The other seller who was u*ing less than what the* WCrC i to be was OS rtl udO Bog e f French village, m Pi lei She was fined K and one shilling post) W ill.'AM J. H| KINS \l I \ 26-year-old seaman ..f the inotoi vessel <'snadbin Cruiser. was yesterday convicted, repn landed and discharged, ami ordered to pay S*J damages i>> Ch) Polka Magistrate. Mr. C 1. W.,i wyn. He was found mnln ol dssnRglng Ihe wooden door of the bag| idS WSffSfSOUSe mi Tin -.d.o P OLK %  MAOISTKATE Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday lined Olsd] BMhwaNs of Rockley. Christ Church. 25 to be paid in OfH month OS En default one BUYl impns.:ninent. when BS found her guill> of wounding Cleiiientiua MorriOK August 23. Ilrathwulte bit Mnmv H*./. Films To lie Shown Locally MR WILUAMUU -KRS. \ii!h tssndoitiH i Film Unit headquatti is ;:. London, is now in Barbados for MI the organism*: of local films C oduction ami lo discover how the Colonial Kihn I'nit In n can help in providing technical service such as sound recording and laboratory processes which are not available locally. mlchacl has proved his ah Tuesday nisht hv handle the niedium with skill and .._.—........... .-..,,.„ gj, opper such a limits to contin lolal T;> rears .. „. •Mil undoubtedly become a vthi 'i> and in Mln hy and in film and illn, ' V 'Ji M w lfi mu,-h depended -dive side of this work ''"'V f '^e trainees to Mr. WILLIAM SELLERS Tl i uv work lllllg 01 I bcrs< Srei. rni-nt otln-l BOW bsssi %  ir own territorlei long i thau nist nUna i uun| ti ..I %  n il n on Eriday eveHlrrlsori CoUoge when Iho i Mid I..id> S..\ ..i. MII ii.ihc LasjUHature Bu <• g %  • %  thought thai its future wm vt-rv prcoUSlnS %  %  films for the putposs ol coonniunl* taling ideas to people living in the rural areas in Africa as far back •s 1S26 In IMS. he was called In by the British (government to orgeniae production and dlstrfbtnksn Dl illms for Ihe purpose of reporting progress of the war to Colonial Wh.-r, the war was finished, d was then possible after the Colonial Film Unit was formed. lO turn his attention to I i-dwi-attonal illms in the %  oliililrv %  %  in Octnlier I for Trinidad M. %  ;i BIBO vi-it Jamaica, Washington and Ni A Voik bssfort reI.( toTyphoid Fever On The Declini 1 In SI. Micliml DRINK CLAYTONS KOLA TONIC >V*'/AV/rf -. ;*MV.'V.W.W.'.V.v//M'//.M for the area. Tail PISJCSJ I'm wagging n.y tall with d.light at Iho thought that you're going to help me by iolnIng the B.irhado* 8.P.C.A. Messenger l>ys When war's ugly shadow spreads %  nlmaU .ire hi ins fn %  Highly Iniclllgent rtogp are trausetl/as mea.i nvers inina and guards. Horsea and piniii an !.-• I fot Iranii""; ir' mount.ii',. I their part In communiTha value of %  w w MtBi In Uas world's laboratories Is well known. All sorts of tests arc done on g u i n ea pigs, rabbits and rats, the results of which often contrlbuta %  to the saving of countless hum.in live I'n'unb ji-rum i i vaccine "Si . eon1S 1 '-T, ,'':'' l0nS f, 'u rtSl^fi! Mw5 W| lkinson & Hsyncs Co., and lead them safely through the Ltd agents for the row-, .mahip lino, hS.. tatefi vines you that man has found in B radio-tele uhoni; animals the most powerful of naEiders ft. Fvffec e Hi- --—-H? < "!S*"'""fr 1 M ZSL n £S;" hom *' • r ''~ n -' .-*' bly bnlou. But nmnj; %  „„ ,th Ihclr anenu. but ,n OI '.".I— """• mll ihrouh with much MntJmcnu wtn unlveraal ihvre m orc CPK_• * %  i %  : %  :>r Associate of the S.P.CA. you can join forthwith. it school join thr M. %  Band at your school teacher U *• with Mr L. T. Gay. Eruiston College. All .pay from gl 20 peg annum and Asrociales pay SO tcnia. These are Minimum .irMutita and larger sums are verjF weieome lot UM %  cope Of OUI work largely dapSOdl on our member V annual subscriptions. Merchant!; and planters have support*. m the past. pi nil the part 1 y draught animals in the hipping office of Barbados to bo equlpi-'d with radio-telephone. Their b it-phone is for communlItt riuir launches, but if sets are installed aboard the ( N S ships, 'communication would be had between the ships end the office. v Radio-telephones in the shipping %  %  derably In despatching ships when they call here and save the launches a lot of work, a shipping clerk told the Adeocalc yesli 11 Weal Indians Honoured By Stamp TRIBUTK to the part taken by West Ind.ans in tl construction of the Panama Canal was officially paid en tl August 15, anniversary of the opening of the waterway, 1 the issue of a special commemorative stamp. The new ten-cent stamp, shown here shows r. group of labourers ;i I ,..*. in Ciilel.i.i ill.oil.ml) Cut. K wa ngjbmad i % %  -. Idu i Bolton. former Panama Canal Architect. The idea for the commemorative stamp WLS conceived bv cieorge w Westasvnan, or pana• ii (Sly, well known srrltei and elVK leader among West Indian groups on the Isthmus and then Panamanian offspring. A public testimonial i honouring Governor Kssvcgsnwr and paying tribute to at) WestSTman Was planned by the West Indian Stamp Appreciation Committee. It wns held August 15 in Mount Hope Stadium. Invited to parti ci pate were representatives of :<><• Armed forces, Panama Government, churches, schools, patriotic and civic groups, labour rapreeentatlvi and QOVM nmeni 0l IhS WeSl Indies. Other plans include a "West Indi.m Week" ul*'. i Vance in |be Canal Zone public schools; an SSSBS 1 COOtet.t iin.oug students from Ntdes to the high school level; a special supplement of The Paaaau Tribune, and BO SSUSlbfl hy the Panama Canal Library. Upwards of M,0uo West Indians took part in digging the Canal, Over 30,000 contract .labourcm ught to the Isthmus by the Isthmian Canal Commission, of whom approximately twoenrecruited in Barbados. Several thousands emigrated to the C and Transport began work on on of these M.OIS. but was unable lo complete repairs b[on MW.I.A's scheduled night from Venezuela wan due lo arrive Here Ovrrnight The aircraft landed but sd In it-.i badoa ovarnight returning to Trinidad the next morning Work continued all through Tuesday and B W.I.A. dafsan scheduled flight from Trinidad two %  nd a half hours arriving at Seawell at approximately 11.15 p.m by which time the hole had been |e-se.,l>',l Repair work on the second hole began last night and it Is hoped that it will be finished in time so lhat no airline flights will be disrupted loday. Mr. Johnstone took with him samples from the runway to be tested by the Department of Transport in Canada, and it is anticipated that a report from him about Ihese samples will be rei-eived in Barbados within two weeks. M < .i i lh.it tWO of the films, one on "Tuberculosis" and the otbei on The Unjversitv College if the West Indo •nade b* the students working as a icain wards the end ..f then term .d ti. niin training school l M n important lllm ul il,e evvnlllg *lll I-the one entitled liiv. %  i Mid %  chanci i Mi ; ,,, i if in. Visual Aide *."i-t!on ,,f tinEd icallon l)i.irimenl. CommtnUna for lhce /Mm* ive prepj*re.l Im.JI* .,i,.i re>%  t 11 i oi >i.:..Id London Pi purelj tech.U-.d polnl "f rieWi these Bhni how gn mi regard to the standard of lllm making '.ul, %  ..n be expected ones Ihe %  i technicians hat i bid< The demand for dims far exoutput of the Dim unit at this stage and any expansion of i.mi, „iii. of course! depend or the qo Mvenesa of %  i %  \ ked what lie thought sbOUt .i (Tori in Hun production, id We ,ire very pleased with in i |m Mi Carmk hael has proI in Barbad HI Invesugaluii "f the %  unjsel WM ntads In the i, .: .i-openitlon with tin n i -al lUlhorilirv He prepared .. very full treatment which WS1 1 'II London 'orcomment %  i to nim shape and balance Mi-mi in,; Scrip! feral points required reconitloo ind an s> • eatable ar< Nt was reached regarding Unal shooting npt. Filnunw In n went .,\.< .id. and though Mr rmletUH raw dMB i'i. to meat and problems to solve, the close contact maintained with the Colonial Film Unit in London resulted In Ihe gradual hutkiing up of very HUafactory TUStK CSUj nei-ln.,: \v ise editing lo pioduce .in i >ie|'i nt lllm. i of g concise .r v WHS important and in Mi Carmichaeihad the valu- %  !idviee of Dr. O'Mahnny, the M of Medkal services and in llarkness. Medical A inComptroller for Development I I fare. %  %  tments were London and these were ifmrued f that i hi Michael Mn.e iai:i. \ report ol the CbM Saniiar) Inspoctoi roi the pariah Mi w w Ifenrlt, winch u now lemg e.inipiied showed that ih* are to IS in I95C eras 1] in 1IM3. whereas there wen man] as 37S cases of .uteri. | .ir in 1!CN The report slu/w., drop ,d ill ,„.,-. U-twcii 1M4U and IHSII. Mr Men it said yesteui.i> that i el the disease, in -\ its of Iho fiivour.diie eon Ulion %  xiKihig in the parish for lb is due to the I i staff In some parts 01 a not goo co-opesation tram the puntv FiKurea for tubcTculusUi in the BSrWI .1 ii iliop i.f II betwee n tem and isso. fortyt AM i.i %  . >m .ii ., %  DM IgN The i ."I" i nf tulx-rculoKis cas St. Michael between ISM n ISSI when *<• were on .-•r.i fOghty row %  %  over that period Population The repori it si chaels population up to Deeem bSI II, IM1, was 81,211.1 : ng)i lived In Bi The den.-itv of population 01 I In the City ami 7 7 in thr n %  I -'i Bt Michael The birth rah was S3.3d and the de.dh rah 11 i .i ihe lit, quo) % %  area of ti a i.-.hacl ll.S sq. I Mr M.nii Mid lhat made by 11 • unani during it5o wen for rnosquttoas Ha had %  plaints for mos'i fur flies and 30 fi odours. %  its of Ihe parish hai made 25 COSnpUint. i.f nn.ie%  d..gs and eaU on Ihe highway die there were four complain! .f carcases of goats and six com "f other carea.se* whirl washed up on the shore. We anrieonui camplalnta fnir, householders", Mr. Memt said They help m COnlroUlllg nulsan'Meh mignt have aijjeared doting the lapse of ti I (teeters' visits *' Ml BROADCASTlN(, TALKS BEGIN Talk., COTI ...specti i '.ng '. the Mulish West Indies began rlssrttngs House r.^ batwaen Mr. riniip Hewnt-Mynng. pubus Re lotions AdvisT lo (lie Coniptmlf. elopmenl and woffsl Mi Henry ItraKSf end Mr. Kei i efai Ai.ie k. Bra from tiniiivc to ihe Western and Eastern Caribbean ely. These talks were scheduled to bagln i"i laonday last, but had to poead due to the late rival of Mr, Sirakcr who was unatile to get here before Tuesda) night. Sole Importers >— W. S. HOMOf S CO LI0 ISIDCCTOWN. BAMADOl ' .'i.-I*. ...IK.'^H* SMALL RUGS 4 ft. 6 in. 2 ft. 3 in. bah su.14 %  ... a iMtmtk S2U.I7 %  2: : %  : la.I, si2.:w CARPETS 4' •" T BMt W-.M r • 10• Each 5107 ai I i. V Kach $44.02 9 12' SMS S122.64 FRENCH RUGS I l..it.;IAKTI\'S BOG SOAP "92" OINTMENT (III IK HI.IKTI ANIMATE KOI'NII \NT> T.M-l: WIIK.M TABLETS CONDITION TABLETS KMIilliS 1.11).—ALL BRANCHES -.<--, ','.',',v,*.v.'.*.v.'.*.v. --• %  *'-•: 'X*-.^ 1 JUKI .IrritW/ %  I FRESH SHIPMENT OF %  I ii'iiiv\ (lions a I XLSO ra 1 IIIIIK I I I III ItS B I %  .11. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Diilributors. % % % % % % % % % % % %  TYRES BY DUNLOP CET YOUR REQUIREMENTS IO-DAY mi.umiMi SIXES in STQCX. CARS .. .. TRUCKS .. iss \ 400 32 x 6 — 700 x 2S set x II 34 x 7 — 750 x 2S 425 15 525 x IS .. TRACTOR 550 x 15 see x 15 7SS x IS ess x IS 600 x l 475 X IS 1125 x 28 500 x IS 90S X 36 525 x IS US* x 3S 550 a IS 575 X It ..MOTOR CYCLE ess x 16 ssa x 16 a:s X 19 75S x, IS 30S x 20 450 x 17 3oe x 11 :.ee % 11 5St x 11 .. BICYCLE .. ggg 11 45* x 18 2S x 1', 4S0 a It 2S x IU I"" X IS 26 \ IH 45S x II 2S X ltj ECKSTEIN Bros. Bay Street — Diitributora — Dial 4269



PAGE 1

PACE FOUR BARRADOS ADVOCATE rUfRSPAY. SEPTEMBER 21, 131 BARBADOS §# MKOGITF. U^-.—l T---> --1 rtltMl h. UM UnWl Ca LUV. BfM a*.. MkU.Waa Thursday. Srplrmhfr 27. It5'. MOOII-\C. THK Government has at last writ down to the Legislature a bill wind) promises to afford some protection to IhoM people who live in the low-lying fatgUM m iimo of heavy rain and Hooding The hill has a pretentious UtJo—"PrevontkM ol Floods Bill." In essence, however, it is .ii attempt on the part ol the Government, after much deserved .riticism to adopt a practical approach U a problem which only the Governmen. can snlw li. 1 W U • %  .-. %  was a heavy rainfall following a tropical disturbance off Barbados. Several people lot! their lives and thousands of dollars worth of property was lost. Public dissatisfaction was groat when it u discover..-d that the efforts to prevent dlsattor hod boon maJ< • %  %  llfMMd that Ilu'i hus boon sunnrevision of the mrthrxis 'if proCOduro and a slnSON attempt to overhaul the machinery and to gear it afresh. During the tavtatlgstioni it was found that certain areas of land were unsuitable •enantry purposes and gave rise to positive danger in times of h.'avy rain. It was realised that there was no authority to provom people from putting houses on any land available or to direct a landowner to withhold any spot from rental because it was low,vim; or -uampy or even dangerous. The present bill now seeks to remedy the position .by .establishing works to minimise the danger of Hooding such as the erection of breakwaters or the sinking of wells to take off flood water at certain points and before it reaches residential areas. It also provides that where lands have been found to be unsuitable for tenantry purposes, the owner should he forbidden to allow tenants to put their houses there. The bill has been long in ronrhlnfl the practical stage and even now there may be a disposition to object to a on the ground that it works hardship on land owners who rent spots in tenantries. It is the duty of the Government to prevent one section of the community from making prut.i to the disadvantage of unollter and more so to see that living and health conditions conform to certain standards It might also be argued that such a hill cuts across the nt;ht of the citizen. The answer is that people v.lii i public need by means of services must see to it that such services are of a standard as required by public safety, Homo people believe that it is their riijht to make money out of others Irraapuett** of the means adopted. Just ;i> it can he axguod that land owners must provide [>: roads in their tenantries before u can be let or sold, it can be accepted that the same owners should be made to maintain adequate means of safety for those to whom ihey cater. It is regrettable that the bill 1 I so long in framing ami that it comes to the Legislature at a lime so near to the end of the session allowing it to be lost at the end of the session by means of good filibustering. It is to be hoped, however, that the members of the House and the Council will realise the urgent necessity for such a bill and that the general public will spare no opportunity to voice their strong disapproval of measures to defeat the bill. In view of the s. ng criticisms made against the Government for the lack of organisation and protective measures re suiting in the death of several people in August 1949, and the fact that this bill is designed to prevent a repetition of the disaster, there should be no difficulty in its becoming law. A Element* 'VrKKNATlONAL 1... i %  • of ix < lei. ai idarly -t Kvery day. mati n— van<.u aounui' 'huh art. •iv In the world < %  whrthl i7i help to %  %  %  It Ik well. Irirrr'or*. that we> should try I l.md Ah.it intern.ilion.il I.iw iMid to I m ol (In %  Mat i I will try ta • xplain Its ain fr.it inn H wilt he bnpoasfl ll 'he bare outline %  oui own ii\r M I ba tfnv%  to all the people who i is e in the countr>* %  %  the laws which are adm and the %  law* are %  ).iii when you i i things ,"< %  much mont eompUcatad Tin upntme law-making HU thurify isnactBMOt i"' binding OPH n gB the rtati Hid international Is clkowrfre for Its souree* and for •. p m Beginnings of International Law just a word, Uwrafore. about the bcginniniiN, of Intemntiwial law. It kg a comparatively mod1 in thing In Hi" Mi'Mlc Ages it OOUld not and did not a I Burops shoo was not unlil 1M %  in v tti.it independent 11 I into IM-III*. .MI, I , %  nionsl law came In Its primitive %  • "i [beto were very troubled lay*. Indeed, and the men of those iayi were greatly i about 'h* tnieMion of war. htternattonal law tou\.\ I til t.ieatly coneerncil with the SSBW juaation. but it may be Mid. with great truUi. Oiat irora th-' M Agog hot come the trte* ,1 wrtii'd unit % %  ..r t' i .'. publii "P:i! on .'it "Vei ike %  %  that UB i n i oKn ii -ii, i BJBBsTV) (Irpul. U %  n.la-rn. i whicb i win laiai refer, Interir< s m outlaw war %  %  %  % %  I vintric* will live and vould be a SsMabO t' %  i law la i:y It la IK-ace, and %  M things ; % % % %  in the MI mi: day relationships bet WO il failures and i i .. %  inities ot %  < I international law in dally MIIK BUthol ity, it 'hat the fabric of international law is made up %  f n au are dlfttculi ... deflao. i 'wo about the** elements, it i* neceaaary to ray aomelhina about the InterCourt ot Justice Britain tly .ijipeuled to this court i. PsrSM m order 'tic the ihspute by pro%  i was set up by the Charter e ana of lbs sources has siiire been lield thai to the pact emaOrking on such S war was doing aomethln* illega iiceordlng to intatnational law. Another source of international law lies in the principles of law recognised by civilised nations When the International Court ol Justice is considering a matter referred to It. It can look at 1h principles of law applied In thi affairs of individual states. I have said enough to shuw tin difficulties under which international law labours, m sily. Its growth must be slo am painful. Many of th t rules u. custom and usage ii. and vague, and always there is die luck of some great International institution to make ui declare the law with authority. Many of th c things which cause international tension are createo by ihe acts of individual states in their own Internal affairs, and toil law cannot Interfere; %  nd we itUl seem Abes long way from that sUte of tilings where individual states would bg to surrender any of their powers to the wider rule of international law, When we speak, therefore, of international law we mean that law which is actually In operation today in the relation of stales to each other, and of the conditions upon which the reign of law in International affairs ultuniitely depends. Would The lied lit an Kindly Turn To Volume 5 ? AM. TIHH"i who believe—and the l>ean of Canterbury is on record at beinw anionfi ihrm—that Christianity and Soviet ( ominuniaMi can move forward logatisar should torn to Volume 5 ol THE GBBAT SOVIET KN'CYCLOPKIHA Fast Advocate is publishing extracts from this self-revealing work as the new \oluines gafSOaV from Moscow, and today's quotations open with the Kussian word for God. which comes under the "Bs. THE liuuldatiou of rellfdoUMurmmiui %  ..-..-. ..val.. ond, al,ve all. of th,bo* !" IM L T, VE '? !" ' }fj .'!' IW u, Clod! motllutM one ..I ih, '""• %  ;"d hurtird up !-.. %  .1, ilmlasks ol iho Coinmunisl : .l.<-nin> ; ..( the Sovlti i.-onl-, slut.-• r*iniMii Encjclopedl.. I", Cod wa. anlmlBn-brh, I M And lamorr dolall:— npitils. abon .HI. splnf or dead "According !<• n Li^H'ua "> %  %  '""" '"" ind ucnll' momn. God la ..n alniiihtx 1PA varioly ol anlmum II fetlah%  •lutul bdnii, a hlgtur lionWm—Ihe wor-hlp of inanimate ob..luch uwilrd ">. I''' '"' < l '"' %  ''l 1 *^"!; P .MUM. uvc II a itMcrmUaM nM t—> '' %  PI-"'"%  '"'> %  %  %  and cooUollfd il. and d.trri„,i "' 1 """liotawotlndiviil-.i.illHiioatibrln^H atatuci. and soon, nnd nf aU humanity. "At it furUMK lrv.-lnpm.-nl "Iteligloua i-en-moniot ari allaad ilh nionarthiii; forms of unang primltlv* poonl* w a nli lovennntnl u-janili. ... if iii-ir imiimi in thc ra ol ll 1 ,,f %  rtngta almlgntj itod like llM i i.tnifr.-ljli.-iiv of naliu. Ihf Heavenly Toth %  i;...i nd nl bv c.i J. % %  • i.-lllatlon paopsaj were rcileetiii in th u • %  atiotiMies* as fantastic form aupt inalui.il h<'ing, whieh Orden d the manifestations of nature produced (or Ihe people 00*. t sings, now misery aiui harm. "With the evobiUon of society and the beginnutg ol eaplottatlon, religion began to rclluei the powers of social preesure; gods then acquired l>oth ordinary attributes and also hecame the repreAisertion< of rhun-hmen ihat Dowtr I* from God are ihus %  i ..,-1 Qpprej %  Vainly' IDEA] I %  aphj Was In (MIV .. to ambi I UM ,,I Qod, \< reconcile 11 with %  .ith iclenos igy and %  uchlilb %  I (Kagela.) forcei tta,,'t>"Bhoul th c centuries In InplulOMiphies ale vainly prae|0 demonstrate the gerja'Thus God is not the alnuglity tenee of tiod. t-l 1 .'__ .. aaotUlalMI* "A f H'lll I li I %  %  fflrni, but a complex ud of axternal RsdlfOoa i* the opium of the pronature and o( clas* ure**re~ideas pie is the corner-sionh ol Marxwhwh eoneolldauit that ppre•* 'iU.k on relipu^ %  -MHIV for HKZKABOTITSA "I'NEMPI.OVMENT • r.tabtc eonsaquanca 1 1 capitalist over-prodtiction. when worker* rre thrown out on the street and eajkOOt rind a Job and must suffer hunger and poverty. •"Unemployment can only be prevasHad by iiquidatinn the eapl%  ..'. | • fsgga. There nre capitalist ecot.omlsts who maintain that unemployment is necessary, even profitable. "That statement and similar canrtlbabetk theories bear wilnes* that one cannot liquidate unemployment without liquidating capltallsm.H ounea for BASKS •W1T1I A VIEW to imper..oe.j aggression, the U.S.A. and Britain have built a chain uf military bases in different part* of the world: For example, m Japan. Alaska, South Korea. Egypt, Persia, Turkey, Greece, Italy, alonu tie African coast, and in Australia, Austria. West Germany. Norway, and round the Atlantic. Those bases are built in order to realise plans for world domination and to prepare war against the 1S.S.H." B stands for BALTIC "AffVB the victory of the Octol>er Revolution (1817) and the onMiccessful Anglo-*>ench Intervention (1018-20), the Baltic became more Important for thc U.S.S.H. In 1839, after England's entry Inlo World War II. Churchill put forward a plan that the Royal Navy should conquer th* Baltic so M u threaten the Soviet Union's security directly.. .. In the mmmer of 1940 Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania freely joined Ihe U.S-S.R. I^sndon Express Service Our Readers Say I. iTnriaf Churth Romh TO Th* Bdffor, The Adrorote— SIR. -Kindly jiermi* ne to oom* moot on the deplorable of the Christ Churrli v. b Koads. I um firmly eonvineed that our usl not eom|:are favourably with those of S* George and other parishes not as hl.ancially sound as our pnrnrhhil treasury. When you lain bite <>n a main road like trnd at Silver Sands for years in a dilapidated state, and no made from year to year to get r.d of those lakes, riven mid ponds '.way, soni.thing should be done about It. J. A. PICKEftURt. Sitvpr Sand* .Xr/tlrcted sin -Please grant me space In your valuable column| what 1 Think is a disgrace cai the part Of the pr es ent Government. %  %  ivtl %  ervanl irks spend then annual I %  •eems to l>e neglected by Iho aulhorltlOB. Tl,.* roads are tcrril.lc. There I BO BtCCtrlclrjr, and Sometimes it is Impossible to I'ush the water toilets I UM lac! Of water pressure. Vou IHI I buj ii leaal thirty D nts of isq which adds up to about $9.00 per month. No refrigerator could cost tha' much. .. %  nips cost in I tn keep than electric lamp*, and you eaniri' take a radio from town to sih.i Sands i*H'au*i BO (Knier i Littery sets < but much farther down tho line at Bathshel .i you And i powtr down thi-re. '. hare ele< Iras power in St. 1 H>. i. ll none B1 Si'.' .i hdld iy n %  fust a, the tourists have theirs at When it oOmes to roads I can Out tear ot em that I bought a new pal for SIO!" [won :i!ong the Bill IBM y .ire being halfthe %  hoi mak. II ,... id. And 1 believe %  %  Of the parish and the Ooi %  icnt upends colossil Yet the ihe tourists and :i.e i ISM erhora the %  nail inan %  big in esUoy himself ineglected. Hut the i l hurch are not as illiterate Ii5 the poUUCtan thinks, and they ItCMr who .ind wi.at to vote for They have soon Ihe light. With thanks for spaaa, IOHN 1KIUGI1 l/)///'co/i(i for Work To The Fdlfor T'le Act SIR,—Regarding your editorial Advoarte re apB] lenti the following letter .mghl prove usei.ider*. THE I'F.NTHAl. FOUNDHY. %  tot 16th. 1844. Mr. m Una i %  taken the oppor* tbuj you these t .semen t %  I l Should you require any information about my character, I can i.iing yuti one rroir my suparvtsIng Minister, or Choir Master or Head Teacher I am hfthteen years old. And also an altnr server nnd Choir I am. Should I be a successful canflate. I will do all in my power to i.ive satisfaction, nd honour, and iiiid due respect, to you .md all ivef me. Kindly help me please I remain, Your loving nltectlcrinte. (Nu'-e) Pimm iMp To the Editor, The Adi-ocatf— Silt 1 have been li.fornvsl that i. kles is one of the tuaaer* who succeeded In estabUi Ung %  housing scheme at the B am theref(>re appealing to him in his power to help me ^o that my application for one uf Ihe houses will be MO It is ISBMSntbU in New Orleansome oUs v.irds are Hoc %  IVO not adequate BBB**rJage harbor moi;i %  TAX MAN SWOOPS ON A CARGO OF BRAINS KHUilKK K < huve been ch<<'n t study genetics here and perhaps gel a new slant on tropical conditions! by week-ending in New York next summer, i HAND PICKED These men—there is not a woman among them : a fact which, I am assured, M absolutely nothing so far as their cerebral abilities are eoiu'ined — have just captured I0IIM of the prized Commonwealth Fundj Fellowships. Winning a Commonwealth; Fellowship means that you can study in the 'U.S.A. tor K> months or so at the United States' expense UM fellowships go to handpicked university men, top-level civil servants, and now even newspapermen. The [general idea is that thereafter Ihe winn"rs will be good friends of the U.S.A. for life. I Unhappily the atmosphere of mutual good i cheer has been rudely disturbed even before ; most of this year's batch have arrived by.that unpopular gentleman the American tax collector. In his opinion, the money that the distinguished visitors live on in the United States I is income. And, as such—fork over, please. PLENTY OF MONEY The tax man is showing a tendency to be stubborn. He is brushing oil Stale Departments protestations about international! amity with a blunt "friendship is your. buiilweaji Mine is collecting the dough." Even if the worst befalls, the Britons on their way over may rest assured that they' will not go hungry. For money is one thing that the Commonwealth Fund does not lack.' It subsists on a matter of 80 million dollars or so either way — left by various members' 01 so — give or take a few millions either' way — left by various members of the renowned Harkness family, who once financed on up-and-coming young fellow named John D. Rockefeller and later went on to make real money in railroads. The name has nothing whatever to do with the British Commonwealth. Old Mrs Harkness picked il because she liked the sound of it back in the days when we were still an Empire. Her fund has been financing Britons to study here for many years. THE BALLIOL MAN In addition to the names I have given already, this year's 31 include Aithur Allen, from Feterhouse, Cambridge, who will delve into the mathematical mysteries called functional analysis at Princeton or Chicago, William Barker, an Eton history master who will brush up his American history on the battlelields ol ValeMarcus Dick, from Balliol. who will study symbolic logic at Harvard. . • aAn aspect of United States history with interesting potentialities — its pressure' is the topic for Norman Crowther Hunt, from Exeter College, Oxford. Michael! Longuett-Higgins, from Trinity College,' Cambridge, is going to potter about on the ln>ltom of the sea at the famous Scripps In-. stittite of oceanography to lind out what goesi on down there, and why. In the civil servants* group, Harold Ryan.i from the Ministry of health, has a surprise in store. Housing is his Held and he is toi exanuiio how the United States gels houses! up so fast. The surprise Will come when he I n that some unspeakable characters her* believe then is a profit to be made out uf building houses—and that lots of people | are quite ready to help them make it so long I house to live in. 23 WIVES H iw much do the lucky Fellows get for'J then sojourn m the U.S.A.? It is variable.' i But an i :iow draws all the cost of 1 tvoj from home and back again, a liv-1 llowance ol 4.400 dollars for a year OT), the cost or his' "iin|uiries" with 050 dollars minimum for' travel XO THE Our UDSBBB and IIAKIIWAKK DKPARTMENTS will be closed lor STOCK TAKING Tlll'RSHAV, 27ih FRIDAY. 2Klh SATl 'KDAY. 29th Re-opening; to Business on TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBKK Our Customers arc usked tn arrange their shopping accordingly. WILKINSON & HAYNES COLTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. I'HONIS: 4257, 4413, 4487, 4672 XO I 1(11 OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING On Wednesday 26th, Thursday 27th Friday 28th III -IH'I \I\(T. OX SATURDAY 29th. BA VOSTA A tO.. III*. NOTICE OIR DRV GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK TAKING — ON — WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 26th 27th und FRIDAY 28th llt—ttiifiiinff to BuainfHK on Sill llll If 29th Sept. Our Customers are asked to arrange their Shopping Accordingly. • D/4 COS1A ICO. I III. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT HAVE A HAM I On Hand for Ihv II 'm m M lt f HAMS Cold MafMl lUni* Ave. 16 lbs. llama tn tins sir l lb*. Uanu in Tin. An. i) it>. Salami Avr. 1 lb. DELICIOUS DRINKS I | II nt.t Hr Drinks, V. It' C.nld Buiit Hum • %  ..TH.... lalea Apricot NfcUr SPECIALS "M tenet' 30 os I'rocfw Peas 30c. pel tin EASY TO PREPARE MEALS Ffaafe >*u*crs Hamburger Steak Calves Liver Calvt* Kidney* Ox Brains Tender Loin* MEATS you'll enjoy CMrtMka Dacha tUttbiU I IS MOM: