Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


mae

—





har bados

Council Of State.
Will Act For Sick

British Monarch

KING CONTINUES) ="
TO IMPROVE Ban ships trading

LONDON, Sept. 27. With Red China |

KING GEORGE has appointed a new Council of) jy Has BEEN reliably learned
State consisting of five members of the Royal! that the Chinese Nationalist Gov-

cS ‘ » , ernment asked Panama to ban all
Family on Thursday to act for him during his | Panamanian ships trading with
ill s Communist China in a formal note
111ness . to Mario Guillen, Panamanian

This was the text of the announcement issued | Consul for Hong Kong.
from Buckingham Palace: Nationalists also asked Panama

F to cancel registry for 19 Chinese]
“The King has to-day signed a warrant au- | owned ships now flying the Pan-
ia : : {amanian flag on the grounds of
thorizing the appointment under Letters Patent “having dalle cto cet with
of Counsellors of State to deal temporarily with the | certain technicalities in the pro-
. . ‘ . cess of changing registry.” It was

current business in the United Kingdom and the thatged that oe 5 "34 ‘se ships

colonies which requires the Sovereign’s approval are still carrying cargoes to Red
Counsellors are the Queen, Princess Elizabeth, Premier Dies—Dr. Augusto

Princess Margaret, the Duke of Gloucester (the) Va:cocellos 34. former Premier e e "
King’s brother), and the Princess Royal (the the founders of the ‘Republican | Sa lis ied wi th d/. S
King’s sister) ‘ regime in ortugal in 1910, died | oe e







ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951







~_





From All Quarters:

MEMBERS of the Barbados Fl
aircraft which arrived at Seaw
aircraft are, left to right, Stant@n Toppin, Jimmy Alston (navigator

(pilot), Jack Marson, Rob Pe in and Charlie Peterkin.









i. Thursday.
The Duke of Windsor who gave ~—— | Foreign Aid—House and Senate!
up the British Throne for “the | | 'conterees to-day agreed on an!
woman I love”, called at Buckine- | overall foreign military economic

1]

ham Palace where his gravely ill | W.1. Federation I technical aid programme to-|
|
|





KENNETH MURRELL of Firtons, St. Philip, one of the
workers to return from the U.S.A., during the week, is
quite satisfied with the treatment he got at the Green



successor is fighting for his life’ | talling $7,483,406,000. |
after a serious lung operation {|

a

The Duke drove through the! The Secretary of State has _To Inspect Forces— General | Giant and Rock Valley Canying Companies. This was the
Palgce gate in a big black limou- sent the following message | |Gustavo Rojas Pinipla, Com-| fourth occasion on which Murrell went to the U.S.A., as
rine ‘one hour after King George || to the Goveraor of Jamaica. mander-in-Chief of the armed}

an emigrant.. He understood how the various deductions
were made on his pay cheque and when at the end of one
fortnight he only got $2.53 in his hand he did not grumble.
eevee . >; Murrell told the Advocate that

his first stop in the US.A., was

ADVOCATE JCA re pa with 149 other workers.

spent two weeks at this
RELIEF FUND camp but did no work. The

Company paid the food bill for
THE children are still :

the 150 but they did not get any
leading the quiet advance ot wages. 7
the Fund, as two more Later the group was ‘split up
Schools did their bit yester- |/®™mong various camps. He and
day. The door is still wide 19 others went to the Green
open for those who have not Giant Company at Beaver Dam,
yet entered to help the Wisconsin. “The conditions here
Jamaicans,

were good. We were pitching
S IS YOUR CHANCE peas and I often worked from
Your donation would be

£30 o'clock . one morning until
doubly weleome now that the |!” oa @ foley NIN
going is slow. te s

forces of Colombia left by plane}
to-day ior Korea to inspect Col-|
ombian units in the field

VI’s doctors announced their Royal } 1 should like you to know

patient was stronger, continuing to} how much I welcome the,

progress toward recovery and en- Resolutions passed in the

joying improving appetite | House of Representatives

It was the most ed and Legislative Council on
|

Rojas left aboard a U.S. military
transport plane,



No Objection—The New York
Times said Russians will have no
right morally or legally to pro-
test Italian treaty revisions agreed
t

medical news to date. the subject of West Indian
First reports said the Duke of Federation. Subjects to the
Windsor woul? not see his young views of the other colonies
er brother the King, but weg ld cal that have accepted the prin-
only on the King’s personal secre ciple of Federation, I also
tary for the latest reports. welcome proposals to hold
The Queen has been the only! | 2 Conference in London.
visitor to the Royal sick foom. | T nots that @ Joint Com-
Clarence House announced that/| iittee of the Legislature is
arrangements are being made for being set up in Jamaica to
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of | anneiiaat Wha. Aeeaile cot the: | )
|



»y the U.S., Britain: and France.

The Times explains; “The Rur-
sians are the ones who so altered
|the basic circumstances of the
treaty as to make parts of it in-
| Operative.
Frankie's



to start their Canadian Troubles. Crooner
ee ares 9, They will leave proposals in the Report of
London by air October 7.—U.P. the Standing Closer Asso-

!
Frank Sinatra found his os
multiplying to-day along with

ciation Committee. The sug- the number of liens on his Bev-
rie gested Conference could be jerly Hills office building. Attorney

New B.G..Firm.





SS

|
held when the Keport of | | 7a8a¢ Pacht who defended Sinatra
Committee and I
|

r this Joint in the separate maintenance suit So please visit one of the
ee OWN BG. sept, 27 the results of any similar brought by estranged Mrs, Sinatra Banks today. or come straight ond hetateht te = 155
=, Hassell & McCow- studies that may be made in sued Sinatra yesterday for failing ’o the office of this news- hours work, earning $124.40, Hi
New conpeny Sane, the other colonies are avail- | |to pay him $12,500 in fees. paper, : is eater

an Ltd. was registered here to-day | | able.
with $10,000 capital in aay al | It would seem that the _ Most Unwanted Job — Aside
lar shares. First directors are Win- Conference might then be from the job as Premier the most

Bric MeCowan, amen eee held early next year. This lucrative and what appears to be
ric Mc ,

got $46.85 in his hand after $23,77
was deducted for transportation,
| $18.66 sent back to Barbados for
|savings, $25.90 for meals and
Academy 6.66 }canteen bills and $9.22 for the

Amount previously
Acknowledged

Advocate Co. Ltd
Puptis of Barbados



$11,457.24









> » re ti . the most sought for job in Japan bupil s : :
ing contractor. The Company will) ¢ rn ca Pie Pag “teckde | now is the post as Inpanese Amn- eet 5.00 | Saeed adton wear he,
carry on business of all en 8 whether cr not they wish to | ,bassador to the United States. | | Barelay’s Bank (D.C, & 0) a “a - haa ot tes
pecially a commission agency. participate in the projected | ! So far no outward pronounce- wees Carmichael 1000 | Chant Swale $21.04 att " hing
capeniigielteamnancesiainn . Be ett als ; Gis yas 04 after working
ration. ment has been made by anybody Total Popprenyes jm i ee Z
| mee ' aspiring for this post but sources ee mee }116 hours, earning $92.80 from

TO-DAY’S WEATHER | See ee close to political and diplomatic

ART .@ . ~ circles say a number of candi-

CH GG. Salaries Go Up dates are being considered.

Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. i (From Our Own Correspondent) {| Ku Klux Klan—The Ku Klux
Sunset: 5.58 p.m. GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 27, |Klan leade® denounced religious
Moon: Last Quarter | The Legislative Council Finance ; “modernists” at a cross burning
Lighting: 7 pn 2.29 Committee to-day approved cost of }ceremony here Wednesday night
High Tide: 1.40 am., 2. living allowances increases to civil|claiming that they were “victims

{servants. Up to $100 per month aljof atheist Communist propa-
rate calculated at 7) per cent. in-/ ganda.”

|which deductions were made,
— | From the Green Giant, Murrell
Cc : P |was transferred to the Rock

Oo ' Valley Canning Company. On
mmunist lan | his finst pay day he only got $2.53

’ . but this did not annoy him. He

I or All-German had worked only 44 hours and
his total earnings were a mere

Govt. Is Unfair 144.19 of which $13.55 taken out
for transportation, $25.90 for

By ARTHUR J. OLSEN canteen and meais bills, and

p.m,
Low Tide: 8.28 am. 8.40



a aa ota WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. [$2.21 for the Centri 1 Lab
.m. ease. $100 to $150 five per ‘ p i. : P ntra abour
P a From d vee Informed sources _ said com-| Orgaaization,
: parisons of the human and At



the same camp
economic resources of the East|fortnight he got $59.54 in his
and West zones of Germany in-band, He had put in 93 hours,

BRADLEY WILL
VISIT FAR EAST dicate West ‘German citizers|¢nd of his total earnings $14
would have in effect only “halij|went to transportation, $18.65

WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. a voice” in the first critica!|sent home, $25.90 for meals and
e Informed sources said Thurs. period of an All-German Govy-!|canteen and $6.22 for the Central
f e Production day General Omar Bradley Chair-]ernment if the Communist unity}Labvur Organisation. His earn-
e enc man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff] proposals were adopted, ings for the period were $124.31.
will fly to the Far East to check They said East German Pre-
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. on Korean fighting and cease-fire|mier Otto Grotewohl in the Saved $83.00 U.S.
Murrell said that by September

3 3 nor an 7 workers in aireraft and | talks. latest bid to unify the divided
STRIKES of more than 70,000 pon asHortatiomecut ‘into Bradley’s Office and Pentagon|nation has shown no sign of| 15th inst. just before leaving for
atomic energy manufacturing and transportatior | a

the next

—_—



Strikes Hamper U.S.



def dd ti mesel iotiaes icials would not comment. Nor}jabandoning the basic principles,home he had cleared off his
the United States defence and domestic production,

; could it be determined when he|of the unification plan he firstj(ransportation expenses to the
Management, labour and Government officials meanwhile

will: Bo. proposed last November. U.S.A., and back home. In the;

: os Pi ad RTA it 4le more UP. In a letter to Chancellor Kon-|Savymgs Bank here he has $83
were eae off ae strikes which could idle m« re sei a ae : U rad Adenauer the then Commun-](U.S.) which is over $100 "
than double this number, ~~~ . f ist leader called for the two]!ocal currency.

* “TWO bot HLES” Governmr ts to sit as equals inj He said that. worry
arranging for a permanent unifi-|U.S.A. was the _ transportation
cation procedure. rom State to State when going

According to the U.S. analysis|irom one company to another.
Grotewohl’s Government has no|"“Tois transportation was too
legitimate claim to party withbbigh aid although we were
the Federaj republic in any|West Indian workers the US.
measurable sphere of comparison.|Government did not make any
They said that the effect of the|cut in our train fares
Commuwist proposal woula be ti “After we finished work at
provide less than 30 per cent. of{Rodk Valley some of the other
Germany — the part under com-| workers, instead of coming home,
jPlete Soviet dictation — with|sigaed a contract for Michigan t
jveto power in a unified Govern-|top’ sugar beet, and in Florida’
ment during the decisive early{\o eut canes. 1 could have signed
stages. his contract but the supefvisor

Under these conditions it was|explained that if anyone broke

5 e
The largest strike in the U.S | in th

was the eight week old walkout of '
22,000 men at a caterpillar tractor!
company in Illinois seeking wage |
increases. i

Production of the “world’s most
powerful jet plane engine” was!
halted at the huge | Wright)
Aeronautical Corporation’s plants;
at Woodridge and Garfield, New}
Jersey by a strike of 9,806 United:
Auto workers production em-
ployees. |

Six white collar workers refused }
to cross picket lines. A strike|
also for a wage boost was 100 per)
cent effective.

| alleged, comphance with Grote-|!hat vontract he would not get
Big Layoff | wehis promise of.. “Fair free}eny money on his return home
elections” in the Soviet zone| ind that if he ate the food with

Nearly A at eae could never be enforced.—U.P. @ On pesce7
including F a wary Bier ne ?

40,000 at Ford, 14,000 at Studebak-
er, 8,000 at Hudson and 4.000 at
Packard—faced brief layoffs to)
keep the motor industry within |
Government quotas and due to}
material shortages and planned}
inventories. \



Says The Lord Privy

(From Our Own Correspondent) r $0 private discussions had taken
LONDON, Sept. 27. place outside the conference room
Colonial Ministers and officials! and these had proved very useful

!
The $500,000,000 atomic energy
project at Kentucky was crippled!
with a complete shutdown affect-
ing 11,000 workers after operating

engineers walked off their jobs



j played a leading pz in the Com-|
monwealth Conference on supply| A statement issued at the end of
ind production which ended here| the conference said that the Minis-
tonight. The usefulness of this| ters recognised the importance of
participation was stressed by Mr.| Commonwealth producing coun+

; Richard Stokes, Lord Privy Seal| tries increasing their production

| 1 press conference later of raw materials so as to meet the

j Stok ointed out that although) requirements of consuming coun-

j were officially repre-|tries. It was noted with satisfac-

by Mr John Dugdale,| tion that plar for inereasing

ster of State for the Colonies,| production of curtain raw mater-

of the Colonial Ministers|ials in particularly short supply
the strike of 1,500 A.F.L te i had the opportunity| had been advanced by several
fitters and welders called o of putting their case directly be-| Commonwealth countries but it
to a travel pay dispute. fore the conference This inno-| was felt that “a great deal more is

; maritime and allied GLENDON GIB3S (leit) 216, and Leslie Wight 262 not out oO Z

The reason for the strike is not
known, At Long Beach, Califor-
nia 10,000 striking Douglas Airs)
craft workers went into the
twenty-third day of the walkout |





at






Construction on aiother atomi
energy plant—the $50,000,000 pro-'
ect at Dana, Indiana held up by)










t welcomed he gaid. required to be done and could be

1g both on the | architects o: British Guiana huge total of 692 1 leavi | Le Seal who presided | done”.
f } Pavilion at Bourda to res 2 tt hi I : 1 that apart But, the statement went on, the
—U.P. | foundation of B.G’s vict essions some 20| material factor towards the









HERE “OR DEMONSTRATION



Club look over one of the Trinidad Light Acroplane Club's Auster
yesterday from Trinidad on a goodwill visit, Seen inspecting the

The aircraft is expected to Return to Trinidad on Sunday. Tomorrow afternoon a special demon
stration for members of the Barbados Flying Club and flying fans will be given at Seawell.






































wit

Supply Conference Proved Useful

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

___ British Guiana Beat

|
|

‘Barbados By innings
And 10 In First Test
BATSMEN COLLAPSE BEVORE
GASKIN: TAYLOR HITS 102

From 0. S. COPPIN
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 27,

BRITISH GUIANA with an hour to spare defeat-

ed Barbados by an innings and 10 runs in the
first Test ended at Bourda today. Scenes of jubila-
tion followed the win, the first against Garbados
since 1937, Barbados who started:295 runs behina
yesterday were off to a heartening start, putting
on 104 without loss, but today with the Bourda
wicket quite playable and still firm but livelier,
Barbados batsmen returned to the pavilion in a
steady solemn stream.



raylor top scored with a usef



any

NY s...% n 169 for the first wie soi UAS
No Decision | iii vis run ot Pe

Two more wickets fost by the .
1 . »xE s run-out did not
» vexatious run out ro «
cag aken On Oil help matter After fo r/ wickets Ay
+r e had fallen and still th Ne} innin >
2 « icficit not wiped outfit was goby
Change In Site Ultimatum us that the Barba bad on
eed play for time if eon
OFfP + LONDON, Sept. 27 iefeat must be avoide ~ ee
eace a Ss Prime Minister Clement Attlec Farmer layed the IF a
net today with 16 Cabinet Minis- | structive innings of his wus
Proposed nake the grave decision whether | received little support from the
o use armed force to hold thc] remaining batsmen with the ex-

ters at No, 10, Downing Street t: | taking 139 minutes to score 27
BY RIDGWAY great oil refinery at Abadan ir ‘option of Atkinson who cleverly
° ran,



of the aircraft), Philip Habib



iended aggression with defence,
; Ministers emerged after the ses gine out his bat for 34 runs
" . . sion of almost three hours, lookin; Scalia ) .
r > ae : Faia TOKYO, Sept. 27 solemn and worried, and’ refusec |, VS*'™, VW = ene re 1:
seneral Matthew B. Ridgway Barbados’ batsmen’s sides today

to talk to reporters as they hur ae
ried to ities nes to drive to thei: xploiting the quick low wicke
Mees cutting down his pace and cutting
Attlee had before him a message | !¢ ball both ways, taking 6 for
from Truman giving the nitec | 84, Camacho taking | for 29, and
States recommendation as the | the other three batsmen run out
use of force to prevent the ejec Tuylor 63 and Hunte 40 resumed
: ion of 350 Britons It was be- ! Barbados’ innings of 104 for 0. The
proposal to shift talks from Kae-~| lieved he read it to his advisers wicket was wearing slightly but
song; however Ridgway on that Britain’s Army, Navy, and Air-|:till playing true. Bowlers were
occasion did not specify any par-|foree Chiefs of Staff did not at- icoming off a little lower and
“culer alternative site tend the meeting. They saw Attlee | quicker but the batsmen were un-
Ridgway’s new note specifically yesterday and advised him that | perturbed
suggested: irmed for were ready if the Hunte completed his individual
Firstly, truce talks be resumed! 3ritish Government decided to] fifty by way of two lovely cover
“as early as possible” in thewicin- | nove into Iran ldrives, one off Gaskin and the
ity of Songhyon, eight miles south. An official statement is expected | other off Seaforth. It took him 107
cast of Kaesong and approxim-! to be issued late in the afternoon. | minutes. and seven fours helped to
utely midway between battle lines It was the day of decision for Bri- | lighten the task of arriving at that
v8 the western front, northwest of | tain, and as one official said, the | landmark. 3
‘vou. Government was in an “appalling Meanwhile Taylor was batting
Secondly, both sides agree to predicament.” ; steadily and the pair were keeping
veep ae armed troops away from The small nucleus of British | the sf in front of the clock

Supreme Commander U.N. Forces
in Korea, has proposed to the
Communists that the site of the
Korea Ceasefire talks be shifted
from Kaesong to Songhyon
Communist Generals already
have rejected an earlier Ridgway





E 2 APH. eens technicians still in, Eran received | A a ve Py Tevlot and, an
, ie notices wi iz morning mai) shield by Patoir at. mid-

ot authority over members of the! a¢ are atn isceen to at one off sent up 150 on the tins.
other side” while en ‘route ''to or] The notice said: “You will| Taylor was then 86 and Hunte
from or during meetings. | eontinus to enjoy all the facili- |58. ‘Taylor entered the nineties
Thirdly, truce delegations first ties so far provided to you by | vith a square cut for a couple off

discuss any necessary “physical Chase
and security arrangements”, then | the Company up to Thursday os Run Out
return to the problem of fixing a| October 4, 1951 by which tim> | Hunte Run Ou 2
ceasefye line and buffer zone you are required to have left} Hunte was run out with the total
across Korea, this country.” jat 169. He executed an elegant
Fourthly, liason officers confer Persian Premie; Mohammed |cover drive calling for a Bingle.
to “discuss the immediate erection | Mossadegh in a public Persaud, substituting for eae
of necessary physical facilities.” Thomas made a magnilicent aad
Ridgway's proposal was in the| during his exhortations to crowds |hand field. The vaweneh Ceeeete
nature of a compromise for the| assembled before him just as the | but Hunte atte yank tc _ ‘ nd
United Nations to get ceaseffye | 8ritish Cabinet met in’ London to | fell, and then decides 3 ne :
talks away from Kaesong which is | decide whether to use force in! @ On page ¢
behind Communist lines tran |
—U-LP. Mossadegh fainted and Imost |
fell from the chair set up on an.
mprovised rostrum, when some-
one hurled a bouquet of flowers at
Truman Wants iim, The Premier who had faint-

d at many other public occasions

Public Disclosure ne aE alan months

home and given in-
On High Salaries

@ On page 3

Â¥ WASHINGTON, Sept. 27

Truman asked Congress today +
to force all highly paid Federal! [
employees including Congressmer MILLIONS
and Judges and top officials of
major political parties to file pub-
lic statements once yearly on in-
come, gifts and loans received ir
addition to their Government pay

All Government employees
making $10,000 or more would be
required to make the proposed
statements.

In a special message to Houss
and Senate, Truman said; “Such
public disclosures will, in my

public "disclosures. will in ms INSIST ON THE BEST

and improper conduct and at the ¥ ——
same eae protect Government NS e, WE;
Officers from unfounded — sus >. 1}
picions,” 5

—U.P. %

Storms Kill 11 In US ;

CHICAGO, September. 27
Tornadoes and _ thunderstorm
killed at least 11 persons in the
taidwest as autumn’s first cold

iddress
| broke down in tears several times





The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night

ee







OF MEN, WOMEN, & CHILDREN
THE WORLD OVER








YY

WAAF BY FOV

sw

Yj

Wf

NWS

wave swept eastward on the _—
heels of violent winds —
The worst tornado _ rippec —
through two Wisconsi, areas il
yesterday killing seven person somniaies
and twirling trucks and tractors tn
ike playthings, ak
Another twister dropped down 5
» Bitely, Michigan caving in aj) “~~
avern wall and killing a woman| “=
pi tron.—U.P. me
0
—_
——
|

Seal

achievement of this aim was the
provision of capital nae
without which, in fact no early}
inerease could be obtained

It was agreed that arrange- |
ments should be made for practi
cal measures necessary for these |
development to be pursued ir |
discussion betweer individual
countrie |

of Unite
Kingdom consumer goods sut
of which it



Despite limitatior mpouse
the rearmament programn
was hoped to maintain Britist
ports of capital and other «
tial goods at the 1950 level
Present cause f supply diff
|culties were likely to press |!
heavily upon expo! \

@ On page 3





PAGE TWO

Carib Calling





M* DE K. FRAMPTON, ’ First Time
Agricultural Adviser to the -” ; : ' .
Comptroller for Development and POCKET CARTOON M* AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE,
Welfare is now back in Barbados by OSBERT LANCASIER eae iene oe. a
after attending a meeting of the ea aes ee ae
sand Settlement Board of which wea — ae ee
St. ae eee They are staying at Athlone Guest

While in St. Vincent, he also House, Fontabelie.

It is the first time they have
been to this island and they told
Carib yesterday that already they

paid a visit to the Leeward Land
Settlement Estat§s.
Mr. Frampton

returned via

St. Lucia by B.W.1A., on me themselves im-
Tuesday. British Council
M.B.E. Award Representative

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor, in the presence of the ¢

MONG the passengers return-
ing on the Colombie on

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Coi. Michelin Operis
.
Boys’ Club At

â„¢~ ve
Charnocks Village

Col. R. T. Micheltn, Commis-
sioner of Police opened the elev-
enth Boys’ and Girls’ Club in
Barbados shortly after 5.15 o’clock
yesterday afternoon at Charnocks
Village, Christ Church. The build+
ing in which the club is housed
is adjacent to St. Bartholomew's
Church and has be@n lent to thd
Police by the Church. It was at
one time used as a boys’ school
and then as a vicarage. These
Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs are spon«
sored by the Police.

Approximately fifty boys and
girls and several parents from the
surrounding district were present

















nr Johnny Mack BROWN



Mon





FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951





(Bank) ye i | Coming ! F
940 and 1.30 PL TA B’TOWN | Joan Crawford in E MM g» i at _
Sma Politics” & T , a
aw DIAL 2310 | THE_DAMNED ;
Crashing Thro” | | DON'T CRY



2.30, 4.454 830m. TODAY & continuing Daily 445 4 8 30 pm

Gary COOPER
Ruth ROMAN '"

DAL

Color by

Saturday 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 p.r
‘SHADOWS OF SUSPICION”
with Peter COOKSON &
“OVER THE BORDER

PLAZA oo,

& Continuing Daily 5 and

To-day
8D p.m
“SINNER OF MAGDALA”

(The Story of Christ and
Mary Magdalene)









GRAND OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30
wt U
x

\

with Raymond MASSEY

Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton

LAS







! ’
}
Technicolor i
pagrananiiiciomphinisgiiaices Seana ‘. Hi ‘
n 2 negrclgl Sat. Nite 11 pom | 20u. Century-Fox's §
; RES! }
HOT ROD” James LYDON & |)| magnificent production
} “SHADOWS OF THE WEST” il| .
Whip WILSON—Andy CLYDE ||! in color by
}



TY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Friday to Sun. 8.30 pom
Mat. Sunday 5 p.m
“BEAT TRE BAND”










Frances Langford—Palph Edwards &

| ard °F qe
Ds
“TARZAN AND THE HUNTRESS”

Filmed in the exotic locale @



Executive Committee, today pre-
sented the Insignia of a Membe
of the Civil Division of the Most
Excellent Order of the British Em-
pire to Mrs. Ecna Marie Bishop.
His Majesty the King made this

award oh the occasion of _ his
Birthday in recognition of Mrs
Bishop’s contribution to Social

Services in this Island.
* ‘

Enjoyed Holiday

R. and Mrs. W. Thomas of

England who had been resid-
ing in Barbados for the past eight
months, returned home in the 8.8.
Golfito on Wednesday evening,

A retired businessman, Mr.
Thomas has paid his second visit
to the island. He first came down
here 2% years ago when he spent
five months’ holiday.

He told Carib that his wife and
he had a very enjoyable stay in
Barbados and are looking forward
to returning soon.

While here, they were staying at
“Accra”, Rockley and Gibbes
Beach, St, Peter.

Back To Dominica

AS the passengers leaving

the island yesterday for
Dominica by B.G, Airways were
Mr. Geoffrey Band and Mr, An-
thony Brown who have now gone
to resume their duties after «pend-
ing a holiday in the United King-
dom. They arrived in_ Barbados
over the week-end by T.C.A. and
were staying at the Ocean View
Hotel, They are both businessmen
in Dominica.

Paid Short Visit
FTER paying a short visit to
the island. Mr. J. Aird of
Messrs H. H. V. Whitchurch, in
Dominica returned home yester-
day by BG. Airways.
Embalming
R. PERCY HINDS, Managing
Director of Hinds & Co, Ltd.,
Funeral Directors of Tweedside
Road, has successfully taken a
Course in the modern methods of

Embalming at Bellevue Hospital,
New York, U.S.A. Mr. inds
matriculated in the McAllister

School of Embalming and has been
granted his Diploma of graduation.
He will soon be returning home to
offer this new service to the public

Sculpture In Wood

EW addition to the Colonial

Office reception room is a
sculpture in wood depicting a
strong man. It was bought by the
Ministry of Works for the Colonial
Office. It is the work of Ronald
Moody, the Jamaican seulptor,

AMERICAN COLUMN:

ae

and how's little Miss
Mossadeg this motning—still

detefmineo to get alon
without foretqn technicians ?

9



Places For W.I. Students

—A Headache
PECIALLY busy these days is
Mr. De Groot, newly appointed

liaison officer for West Indian-stu-
dents in Britain, Last week at the
Colonial Office, he was engaged in
interviewing many West Indian
students who have recently ar-
rived in England. Mr. De Groot
says that his greatest headache is
obtaining places for y.\ist Indian

medical students. Most of the
Medical schools are already
crowded,

After Six Months

Mes: I, HOSKIN, sister of Mr.
Db. V. S. Seott of the
Colonnade Stores, returned to
England on Wednesday evening
in the Golfite after spending six

months’ holiday in the island
staying at St. Lawrence. She
was aeCompanied by her three

children,

To Join Her Husband
RS. W. LAMBERT of Lor-

raine Hall, St. Lawrence
and wife of Capt. Lambert
formerly Private’ Secretary to

Sir Alfred Savage, left on Wed-
nesday evening in the Golfite for
England where she will join her
husband and daughter.

Mrs, Lambert has been residing

in Barbados for the past ten
months.
Intransit
M* Cc. J. WALTERS, an
Englishman, attached to the

staff of the Trinidad Publishing
Co., was intransit in the Golfito
on Wednesday evening on his
way to the United Kingdom on
leave,

Off To Washington

R. BERNARD ROLFE of the

Secretariat of Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare left durin,
the week by B.W,LA. for Trinida
on his way to Washington to at-
tend a meeting of the Working
Committee of the Caribbean Com~
mission, expects to return
some next week.

Happy Birthday

NEW YORK,

The Times of New York was
100 years old on September 18.
The other newspapers print ad-
miring editorials.

They praise the “dignity, thor-
oughness, and accuracy” of the
paper, which carries the proud
banner “All the news that’s fit to
print.’

Founded with $70,000 (£25,-
000), its Times Square office alone
is worth $10,000,000 ( £3,500,000)
to-day.

After a lusty youth, the paper
almost died in middle age. When
the late Adolph Ochs bought it
circulation was down to 9,000.

After 56 years under Ochs and
his able son-in-law, Arthur Hays
Sulzberger, it sells 524,000 copies
a day, and 1,146,807 on Sundays.

Ochs was a fighter. When thea
tre owners barred his critic from
their theatres Ochs barred their
advertising from the Times. The
theatre men backed down.

Almost the only complaint ever
heard against the Times—it is too
big. To-day'’s issue is 64 pages.
Some Sunday issues have 300
pages.

Forever England

BRITAIN has not changed too
much in 100 years, no matter how
much the Times has changed.

On page one of to-day’s second
section the Times reprints its
page one of September 18, 1851.
Heading the first column is “News
from Britain.” This begins: “The
Queen was absent on her visit to
Scotland where she had been very
enthusiastically received.

“The (Crystal Palace) Exhibi-
tion continues to attract numerous
visitors.

“The iecessity of reducing
prices is strongly urged.”

Here is a welcome

ANOTHER QUEEN, also Brit-
ish, is going to be enthusiastically
received in America. Says the
Publishers’ Weekly: “The respect

for and curiosity about Queen
Mary, and Princess Elizabeth’s
forthcoming visit, will make

‘Mother and Queen,’ by Marion
Crawfovd, one of the seasons
best-sellers.”

Advance sales seem to bear out

this forecast. A first printing of

50,000 copies is sold out and pub-

lication date is October 8.
Your nail polish ...

THE POWER of an idea. A dor-
tune was made by Helen Neus-
haefer because she went digging
for claims on a Long Island beach
and broke her finger-nails.

Looking at her discoloured nails
she got the idea of a coloured
nail polish. Her husband was a
paint manufacturer and the rest
was easy. Because of Helen Neus-
haefer, millions of women have
red finger-nails to-day.

Helen made so much money
from’ nail polish that she entered
radar and electronic manufactur-
ing. To-day near the same Long

Isiand shore she is building a
works to make gunfire control
equipment.

A knock-out?
OWNERS of TV sets are furious
at TV theatres. The theatres
bought the telecast of the Turpin-
Robinson fight. As a result, it
could not go into homes free. In
Cleveland, Ohio, the TV Owners
and Viewers League threatens to
boycott the Palace Theatre, It had
a sell-out crowd on fight night at
two dollars a head.
Doliars for all
DOLLARS for the world —
5,887,669,178 of them — £2,102
million) —were approved by Con-

‘Rupert and the



Wednesday, October 3rd. will be
Mr, H. Risely Tucker, British
Council Representative for Bar-

bados, and the Windward and
Leeward Islands, and Mrs.
Tucker.

They have been spending their
home leave in England, France
and Denmark. Their new Tome
will be on the first floor of the
British Council Centre, “Wake-

field,” White Park.
On Long Leave
R. and Mrs. C. A. Cole of

Georgetown, British Guiana,

arrived here on Monaay in the

for a holiday

and are staying at “Leeton-on-
Sea,”, The Stream.

Mr. Cole, who is Superintendent
of Lands in the Department of
Lands and Mines, is on long leave
and expects to be here for about
three months.

He has been to Barbados on
several occasions before, his last
visit being over ten years ago,

Tornado Darice
HREE tornadoes of the Bar-
bados Tornado Association
accompanied by their crews will
v* leaving Barbados for Trinidad
oh October 22nd by the Cottica.
In Trinidad they will take part in
a Tornado regatta against Trini-
dad tornadoes.

The dance at Aberdare, Christ
Church, on Saturday, September
29th, is to help in financing this
tour, Aberdare was kindly lent to
the Association by Mr. Jack Lea-
cock. Evening Dress is optional
and dancing begins at 9 p.m.

The three boats making the trip
will be selected after the race on
Monday.

W.I. Students Atfending
Course

IVE West Indians are attending
a Festival of Britain course,
arranged by the British Council to
ive students who do not study in
ndon an idea of London and its
attractions. The course includes
educational talks and visits to his-
toric buildings, theatre shows and
the Festival of Britain Exhibition.
The West Indians are M, Akal, K.
Mahabir, and L. Ramcharan of
Trinidad; G. J. Dawson of Jam-
aica, and B. W. Storey of
Barbados,

Regional Director C.D.C.
M* GEORGE RODDAM, Reg-

ional Director of Colonial
Development Corporation, (West
Indies Ltd.,) arrived from
inica yesterday by B.G. Airways
and will be lea this morning
by B.W.LA., for Jamaica.



gress to-night. They are for the
largest military construction pro-
gramme ever planned in peace-
time.

And construction is to go on all
over the world—from England to
Okinawa—mostly for U.S. Air
Force bases. The 72,000-man Mil-
itary Air Transport Service alone
flies 70,000 miles of airways con-
necting 37 countries. It claims
credit for supplying UNO’s Ko-+
rean army.

Riva! for Broadway

NOISY neon-lighted Broadway
hes a rival on dark, quiet Mad-
ison-avenue to-night—St. James's
Church. A verse play by British
dramatist Christopher Fry, “A
Sleep of Prisoners” (four prison-
ers of war are jailed in a church),
will be brought with its British
cast to St. James’s from St.
Thomas’s Chureh, off Regent-
street, Later the play will go to
churches in other U.S, cities.

Nylons, nylons

THE UNNAPPIEST conference

of the week is the annual meeting},

of nylon manufacturers, There is
such a glut of nylons that whole-
sale prices are down to 50 cents
(8s. 7d.) a pair, The makers are
talking of cutting production,
Just another swim

ALL NEW YORK was at the
feet of swimming queen Florence
Chadwick who two-timed the

Channel. Ang when she arrived
from London to-night what did
she do?

She went to a little indoor pool
at an hotel and had a s

So

wim.

reerer—33









4



are already in

I perceive that you

trouble. [t seems that have
arrived in time to save you from
something worse.” P: ming a
knife, he cuts the fibre trom

Rupert’s wrists and unties the scart
that has bound his arms, and the
little bear is free once more,

LLL LLL titer ti tnnitio

NEW 6&



WE SHALL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK-TAKING

ON THURSDAY 27th.

IN ALL DEPTS.
OObDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

OPENING SEPT 28th WITH NEW GOODS

NEW GOODS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAI. 4606

DIAL 4220










i
Johnny Weissmuller |
|
}
|
|





aan S
.o }@ar Hey. K. Hassell, Vicar ee oom. | Midnite Sat. 29th “COWBOY ‘fi |
of St. Bartholomew say a few ime Geese a “Cote of the MANHATTAN” | JOE
-words about the club and Jiggs & Maggie Lawless” & Robert Paige PALOOKA
ideals, before introducing in Healey “Arizona Trail” aes ee MEETS — ||
Michelin, Mot. a ke a Boomrown” HUMPHREY







Col. Michelin told the gathering
that they owed the start of the
club to Rev. Hassell. “He ap-
proached me a short time ago and
asked if we would open a club in
his district.” “My first question
io him was “Where can we find
a building.” His reply was “T
already have one.”

Games

The club is housed in the up-
stairs part of the building. It is
a large hall with many windows
and a small stage at one end.
Three large paintings, one
Mona Moore, decorate the wal
and at the other end df the hal!
is a table tennis board, which
‘when the Commissioner had fin-
ished speaking, attracted many of
the children who watched two
young boys having a game.

Several small tables were dot-
ted around the room and chairs
and benches were quickly ar-
ranged around them as some of
the children ,ot down to a game
of draughts. Others played dom-
inoes. There were also several
magazines which were soon put
into circulation and fifteen minutes
after the official opening the elub
was in full swing.

In his speech however, Col.
Michelin reminded his audience
that it was not a club where it
was going to be all play. Every
member would be taught to do
something useful, and they must
learn to behave. Clubs like this
one would help keep children off
the streets and by learning a trade
it would give opportunities to
those not fortunate enough to get
such help at home. It would give
boys and girls a good start in a
happy and healthy atmosphere for
both hody and mind.

Boys’ Club Course

The club will be used by the
girls one day and by the boys the
next, and in the near frrture, Col.
Michelin said, he hoped that there
would be at least one club in each
parish.

At present there is a police con-
stable in England taking a special

‘MYSTERY OF MR. WONG’
“KLONDYKE PURY™

rs ‘ and
Rod ater WESTWARD
Fuzzy Knight BOUND


























|
|
|
}
|



COOPER : ROM:

' ) WARNER Bros!







et.
ae) eee

|
|
|
|
|
|
. |
|
|

JAN’



course with the National Associa- sii Seton va
tion of Boys’ Clubs. Along with Rita TE CHNICO©O
three others he is visiting various .

clube throughout England and AYMOND MASSEY wnt











before he returns he will take 2 STEVE COCHRAN ee i
ABA PATI

special P.T. Army Course. When = - N y]
he returns he will be fully equip 8

ped to run these types of clubs. |
NOW PLAYING |

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME
P i A i A B’town







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
11.16 a.m. Programme Parade, 4.25
a.m, Iistehers’ Choice, 11.45 a.m,
World Affairs, 12 (noon) The News, 12,1¢



Fe eas Analysis |
06.48 p.m . 1.70 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing |
4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. News |

Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

Aralysis, 4.15 p.m. Flint of the Plying
PROSE OOSPD SOOO SESE SPE SPOOL LEM > .

Squad, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Reeord, 5 p.m
Composer of t he Week, 5.20 p.m. Dance

$
>.

SOS LOCC LLPL PLP



Music, 6 p.m, Merchant Navy Pro- | Ope . y ; a,

gramme, 6.16 p.m. Transatlantic Guiz, | % wmeeng GLOBE Today Fh GIS p.m.

6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m 4

To-day's Sport.
TOOK1045 p.m . %6.53M, 9) sem |g Cc h ® i 1 Plus i
7 p.w. The News, 7.10 p.m. Ne d f LOCAL TAL

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Pndian ee ! ° - ENE SOrnre



7.35 p.m. Interlude, 7.45 p.m. Think
on these Things, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
#.15 p.m. English Magazine, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 9.45 p.m.
World Affairs, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Asian Sutvey,
10.30 p.m. Volee of the Violin, 0.46/¢
The Debate Continues. ;

Sylvester Dottin
“I Apologise”

Neville Griffith
“I Cross My Fingers”
Cecil Rock
“All Thru the Nite”

Wilbert Gill
“Tea For Two”

Bop Clarke
“Blueberry Hill”

the Devil





pm.



CROSSWORD

ahead
eal _|
:

=





\GHES re

HOWARD 4

4 LEE

starring
FAITH DOMERGUE j 2
Shorts PALCANINE DETECTIVE

sy Merlyn Rock
My Heart Cries For You”

—Guest Star—

Carl Best
“Be My Love”





Act .
he Her things are, changed atter |? A 2°°AAPSS99GGS9999 955959999 9995955556665 GGGOI9ES
larvest., (Â¥) : .
; Bares the aibernative, 6) * F2 SISOSSIVSSSIIOISSS TV SVSSSS9SGSF















» It is olfensive, (8)

. prcoea that darn scent. (9)

» One arm Around mother and h
roken het for defence, (8)

» This age is for escape. (4)

» She stain into material. (5)

elter, (7)
A mere drop of water? (4)



| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES:

CHILDREN’S PANTIES—in all Sizes



Le not in terror, (2) uo
eats Og Ow out,
shri ery. (4) '

Down
1. Latin Zeta? Could well be. (9)
Word of honour not on.

|
. (4)
\* saronintery contractions, (6)
. me} (5)

| Adi

{

Beach, Afternoon
Cocktail, Evening

.

» Adam was one. (8) Cotton ‘om ‘

5 are $e cheeeee 4s Pepin. (4) wi ome Corr
. E stra . (4) |

; Portray Ken asa creeper, (6) | Rayon from 520, to 80

5 mt ne $}

le a mongrel again, (5

+ i 9 Down, (3) '

» Confederate, (4)

18. May be found in a pagoda. (4)

. This ton is often by the reel. (3)
Solution of yesterday's puzzie.— ;
Magnesium; 7. Orartum: 8 ‘focore:
}. Mend’ \2 Wat; 15 na: 15, Yes
» Radio. 18. &ft: 20. Ski: 2).

2 _Nettied
u







| Will our Customers please note
that our Departments will be

CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

as follows:am

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

» Tin: 23, Slater: 24,
+ Mohalp; 2, Aroma: 3. Gaver 4
bway; 5, Unite: 6, Ministers: 9. Gnoiss!

Layette: 14 Noel; 17, Akin: ig, Plea!

The natural way to

KEEP SLIM |
ano FIT

If you Want to be attractively |
slim, with bright eyes, radiant |

complexion, and real’ fitness, Plantation Supplies — Tuesday and Wednesday
—e demands that you keep | 2nd and 3rd October

J system cleansed of

impurities. Clinical tests by Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only.

doctors confirm that Bile Beans
do this, gently and effectively.
Bile Beans are keeping millions
healthy and youthful in looks
and figure. ‘Start taking them
tonight.

Nature's Gentle Aid

BILE BEANS

Just p
a couple at Bedtime

(Deliveries from 12—4 p.m.)

Our office will be open to business as usual.

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
EEE SSE







et i et pl a a a i a i a i een ee a

——



of the South Pacific...
where two worlds meet
in one undying

embrace!







EXTRA:
2 Reel Short
“MOSLEMS OF THE WEST”

ROY

AL

OPEMING SATURDAY 29TH 5 & 8.15



cS



DONLEVY

wut TONY CURTIS + RICHARD ARLEN * RICHARD LONG + JAMES BEST

is
' Jim YOUNGER



OLYM

Rocking the Screen

Republic Colossal Double







TOGETHER
FOR FRE

FIRST
TIME!

on goin Fords e

HERBERT J.
YATES presents

4




co-starring BEN JOHNSON * CLAUDE JARMAR,

AND

UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE!





rhdventiure Fiumpr

starring JOHN WAYNE - MAUREEN oO’

featuring J, GARROL WAISH * VICTOR McLAGLEM + GRANT WITHERS - SONS OF THE PIONEERS
Directed ty SOHN FORD + a rerustic Picture




as

re




Pius:— Reel Short—‘ARTISTRY IN RHYTHM”

Pic

OPENING TO-DAY 4.30 & 8,15

with Action

THE SCREEN'S-
MOST
EXCITING

4,

A

se

Jr.* HARRY CAREY, Jr.* CHILL WILLS

ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE

Two Fisted King of the
IN
OF

WITH

“GUNMEN

Fighting Cowboys

ABILENE **

EDDIE WALLER & CTHERS



ACTION AT MID-NITE
SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW SATURDAY 29TH

Columbia Action Double

JOHNNY WEISSMULLE

R as ‘Jyngle Jim’

in “PYGMY ISLAND” and “A YANK IN KOREA”

ROX Y

GRAND OPENING TO-DAY AT 4.30 & 8.15
And Continuing Daily



THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER
SCREEN







TO HIT THE



The first

| Indian Pic-
} ‘ture pro-
j duced in



; Hollywood

with an

ey. SHAN-
TARAN

V. Shanitati savasn.

_Jayashree REE







a

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951



U.K. Hurricane Grant Of £4,600,000 To Jca GONQUER PAIN

es

Mexican Penal ——

Colony

Wrecked

LONDON.

BRITAIN’S £4,600,000 grant to Jamaica will go a long
way _towards restoring the plantations that suffered so
heavily in the recent hurricane, according to observers in

London,

Subject only to the approval of
Parliament, which will readily be
given, the British Government is
giving £3,100,000 to Jamaica and
making another £1,500,000 avail-
able as an interest-free loan. This
is in addition to the £250,000 grant
announced a few days after the
hurricane, which, it now appears,
was to provide for immediate re-
lief measures only and was never
intended to be more than a stop-
gap.

Details for J’ca Govt.
The decision to make a
grant to Jamaica was
discussions between
ernment officials and Mr. R. C.
Newton, Financi..l Secretary’ of
Jamaica, who flew to London a
few days after the hurricane to
discuss the problem, Details of the
scheme under which money will
be spent will be left to the

Jamaican Government.

Most urgent necessity is to re-
store Jamaica’s productive capa-
city. For this purpose, £500,000
is being spent on the banana in-
dustry and another ¢£1,000,000 on
other agricultural production, par-
ticularly local food crops. Re-
housing of families whose homes
were destroyed in the hurricane
will take £2,600,000 and £500,000

large
made after
U.K. Gov-

will go towards the cost of re-
storing Government buildings,
roads and bridges. To the Uni-
versity College of the West
Indies goes an £80,000 grant to
repair extensive damage to
buildings,

Apart from the Government

grant, money for Jamaica is still
coming in from other sources, At
the London Offices of the West
Indies Committee, contributions
are still rolling in for the official
appeal fund and donations are
coming from other colonies.
Latest of these is a £7,500 fund
approved by the Malayan Federal
Legislative Council as an expres-
sion of the Malayan people’s sym-
pathy with Jamaica,
“Baby” Hurricane

Meanwhile, the hurricane sea-
son is still bringing damage to
other areas of the Caribbean.
A “baby” hurricane caught the
island of Tres Marias,, a Mexi-
can penal colony,125 miles south-

west of Mazatlan, where 2,000
people—criminals and _ soldiers
stationed there to guard them—

were said to be suffering. terri-
bly. Plantations where Mexican
criminals were put to work har-

vesting tobacco, pineapple an
coconuts were severely damaged.
Homes and dock installations

were destroyed,

The response to,urgent. radio
appeals from the Governor of the
island, Mexican warships rushed
to the scene with relief supplies,
the first of them arriving on the
day after the hurricane struck.
Medicine and food supplies were
unloaded quickly and other war-
ships followed close behind with
further supplies, —B.U.P.

Degs Find Dog

THE Police Dogs, Peggy and Rip,
have again performed another out-
standing feat.

A black Retriever dog was re-
ported to have strayed from Dr.
Evelyn’s residence at Flint Hall,
St. Michael at about 9.00 o’elock
on Wednesday morning. This re-
port came into the Police at Dis-
trict. “A” Police Station yesterday
morning.

Peggy and Rip were taken to Dr.
Evelyn's residence and were given
the Retriever’s bed to smell.

Tracking began. Peggy and Rip
led the Constables in charge of
them from Flint Hall along Fair-
field Road, then through Carring-
ton’s Village. They then returned
back to Flint Hall by way of
Welches and found the Retriever in
a grass field at Flint Hall, The Re-
triever was returned to Dr. Evelyn.

An animal lover told the Advo-
cate yesterday: “This is an ex-
tremely commendable act by the
Police Dogs, especially when it
occurred shortly before the
S.P.C.A. Animal Week—Dogs find-
ing Dog.”

Film Show Today

“Julius Caesar” will be shown
at the British Council, “Wakefield”,
at 5,00 o'clock this evening. Brit-
ish News, Border Weave and
People’s Land are also included in
the film show which wil! be given
for adults.





The same programme will be
repeated on Saturday morning at
9.00 o'clock for children, No

charge is made,



35th. Meeting Of
Directors Of B.W.L.
Sugar Association

THE Thirty-fifth Meeting of the
Directors of British West Indies
Sugar Association (Ince.) was held
at the Conference Room at the
Treasury, Port-of-Spain, on the
aor, 24th and 25th of September,
951.

The following wére present, re-
presenting the several Member
Associations of the B.W.LS.A..—

Territory: Antigua: A. Moody
Stuart, O.B.E., M.C. Director;
R. Cadman, Adviser.

Territory: Barbados: E. S. Rob-
inson, Director: H. A. Cuke,
C.B.E., C. L. Sealy, Advisers.

Territory: British Guiana: G.
M. ae Director; W. A. Mac-
nie, C-M.G., O.B.E., J. F. Wil-
liams, Advisers.

Territory; Jamaica: R. L. M.
Kirkwood, Director; D. J. Verity,
Adviser.

Territory: St. Kitts: J. L. Wig-
leg, Director, (alternate for Mr.
Davis).

St. Lucia was
on this occasion.

Territory: Trinidad: H. E. Rob-
inson. Director; J. C.. Muir,
C.M.G., O.B.E., P, J. Knox, W. B.
Pyett, Advisers.

1953 Congress



not represented

Matters of common interest to
the B.W.I. Sugar Industry were
discussed, including the annual

B.W.I. Sugar Technologists’ Con-
ference which is to be held in
British Guiana this year, and the
1953 Congress of the Internation-
al Society of Sugar Cane Tech-
nclogists, which will take place in
that year in the British West In-
dies for the first time and for
which a great deal of preparation
is required. Sir John Saint,
C.M.G., O.B.E., is to be General
Chairman of the Congress, and
the duties of Secretary will be
performed by Mr. Keith McCow-
an, Secretary of B.W.1,S.A.

The Accounts and Report for
1950/51 were adopted for pre-
sentation at the Annual General
Meeting which will be held later
in the year,

Consideration was given to col-
laboration by representatives of
B.W.LS.A. with the West India
Committee and representatives of
the Dominion Sugar Producers in
discussions on the detailed word-
ing of the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement. It was felt that the
pending General Election in the
United Kingdom may cause some
,changes in the timing previously
envisaged.

Hon. Member

It was decided to submit the
name of the Hon. G. D. L. Pile,
O.B.E., for five years Chairman
of B.W.LS.A., for election as an
Honorary Member of B.W.1S.A.
on his retirement from the posi-
tion of Director which he had oc-
cupied with distinction ever since
fhe inception of the Association.

The Hon. H. E. Robinson,
Cheirman ot B.W.LS.A., presided
at the series of Meetings, ar-
rangements for which were made
by Mr. Keith McCowan, Secre-
tary, and Mr. A, D. Mitchell, As-
sistant Secretary, and the Direc-
tors and Advisers were entertain-
ed at lunch and tea each day by
The Sugar Manufacturers’ Asso-
ciation of Trinidad (inc.).



HIGHER CERT. PASSES

ELEVEN of the twelve Lodge
School students who sat _ the
Higher Certificate (now called
“The General Certificate of Edu-
cation at Advance Level”) of the
Oxford and Cambridge School
Examination Board in July were
successful. These were: C. C.
Deane, E. W. Glasgow, C. F. Kir-
ton, D. S. Archer, C. D. Barrow,
A. 32K. Streely, C. M. Ll.
Best, F. W. Cheeseman, R. U.

Gooding, J. G. B. Humfrey and
A. K. Walcott.
Deane received Advanced

Level Latin and Ancient History;
Glasgow Advanced Level Greek
and Ancient History; Kirton Ad-
vanced Level Latin, Greek and
Ancient History; Archer Advanc-
ed Level English, Histor and
Biology; Barrow Advanced Level
Latin, English and History;
Streetly Advanced Level English
and History; Best Advanced Level
(Mathematics and Science) and
Physics; Cheeseman Advanced
Level (Mathematics and* Science)
Physics and Chemistry: Gooding
Advanced Level Chemistry and
Biology: Humfrey Advanced
Level Chemistry and _ Biology;
Walcott Advanced Level English,
Chemistry and Biology.





RIDE A
“HOPPER”

BICYCLE





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,



Keeper Alex Kobertson, 22, who

spent five weeks in hospital
after being injured by Rajah, the
London Zoo's 10 - year - old







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





elephant, feeds Dicksi on his
return to work. Rajah has since
been destroyed.

London Express Service.



British Guiana Beat
Barbados By Innings

From page 1
the other end as Taylor was run-
ning straight through.

Persaud returned the ball to
Wight who ran out Hunte by yards.
Hunte had been at the wicket for
160 minutes in a bright and im-
proved innings for 66. Score:
169/1/66.

Proverbs joined Taylor and took
a maiden over from Wight. Tayior
had a long sojourn in the nineties
and Was obviousiy subdued, his
batting noticeably on the defen-
sive

Experienced oowler as Gaskin
is, he made capital out of this,
twice striking him on the pad,
Umpire Rollox’s finger going up
on the second appeal for l.b.w.

Taylor batted comfortably and
freely scoring 102 in 172 minutes,
hitting eight fours during the
course of the innings. 172/2/102.

Farmer joined Proverbs and the
two overs bowled before the
luncheon interval was taken were
unproductive,

Luneh score: 172 for 2; Proverbs
1 not out, Farmer 0 not out.

A pavilion conference during
the luncheon interval decided
that Taylor's hook to deep fine
leg for four when 96 was not
leg byes and awarded Taylor
four runs so that his seore now
reads 102 instead of 98. The first
wicket total is not affected but
now reads 172—2—102.

The rate of scoring was subdued
after lunch primarily from the
consideration that two wickets
were down and Barbados were
still 123 runs behind B.G’s first
innings score and secondly, both
batsmen had yet to play them-
selves in.

Farmer had a life at 10 gwhen
he backdrove a short leg-break
from Patoir in the direction of
Persaud, a substitute.

The latter tried a one-handed
cateh but dropped it.

Proverbs siezed the opportunity
of a no-ball to drop the role of
patient stone-walling to hook this
delivery to the deep square Icy

youndary for four making 1
score 199,

A single later by Farmer with
another uppish backdrive. of

Patoir dangerously in the vicinity
of Persawi again sent up the 200
in 215 minutes.

Gaskin immediately brought the
new ball into play bowling it him-
self.

Gaskin was at once successful
hitting Proverbs on the pad while

playing back with the second ball.

of his second over and umpire
McIntyre signalled him to the
yavilion following an 1.b.w, appeal
Proverbs had scored 22 in a 66
minute stay at the wicket,
204—3—22
Norman Marshall next man in
singled off Gaskin and the next
over on-drove Camacho for four
but hooked the next ball, a full
toss high to deep fine leg where
Chase brought off a well judged
catch to dismiss him.
209—4—5
Walcott partnered Farmer. 7"-
was not oyerawed apparently by,

the state of the game, off di:ving

Camacho for a sizzling four then

fulfils every one of these

co

| ‘DETTOL

«o THE MODERN



germicidal yet gentle on delicate tissues, non-poisonous and,

preferably, should not stain clothes or the skin, * Dettol’

taking’ three through the leg trap
off Gaskin soon drew level with
Farmer at 12 the latter having
been batting for one hour.

Walcott Aggressive

Walcott, still aggresive. crashed
Gaskin to the cover-point boun-
dary. ‘Another flash, at an out-
swinger resuited in an edge, hit
ting Gibbs’ outstretched hand but
the latter did not hold the catch,
Four more through the slip madé
Walcott 22 but hitting out at Gas-
kin again he put up an easy catch
to Gibbs at mid-off which the
latter caught in a sitting position
after having slipped forward

Walcott’s 22 had taken him but
17 minutes

233—5—22

The game now resolved itself
into a battle with Barbados
batsmen on one hand playing for
time and B.G. bowlers on_ the
other hand trying to tempt them
into making mistakes, A hook to
the square leg boundary for four
by Atkinson sent up 250 in 290
minutes,

A beautiful cever-drive for four
off Chase in the next over gave
Atkinson double figures.

Tea interval saw Barbados stil’
84 runs behind B.G’s first innings

score and with five wickets still
intact.

Farmer’s 25 runs had taken him
up to now 127 minutes Score
261 for 5, Farmer 25 not out

Atkinson 13 not out.

Farmer's patient innings came
to a close soon after the game re-
started. He thit across one well



up from Gaskin was struck on the
pad and umpire Rollox upheld an
appeal for lbw. :

Farmer had been at the wicket
139 minutes putting up a sterling
defence for 27 and hitting a single
four.

264/6/27.

Greenidge next man in wag out
in the identical manner of the first

kin was struck on the pad and
umpire Rollox signalled out, ;
Greenidge thad not opened his

innings. He played back to “tna

score bagging “a pair’ for ‘al |
match. nor anal
268/7/0. |

Branker next Man in was out in
a similar manner, He played back
to Gaskin, was struck in front and

up went umpire Rollox's finger
again. Branker was ducked §
well

268 /8/0.

Holder joined Atkinson who en-
livened the sombre occasion for
3arbados with a pull to the on
boundary off Patoir for four and

then late cut another four.
Holder Run Out
aut Jarbados lost another |
wicket soon after, Atkinson

played straight to cover-point who

fielded, but Holder went conning “E} Presidente” or via San Juan by
yous enthusiasm and. was easily | POR mosey-saving “2 Terlsta.”
8/9/10. \ E U R 3° P gE
pe wicket itien “ounisi PRoeme corde Seat Side
yaskin with another cover drive

for four then singled at the end of

the over ctealing the bowling. The

score wis now 284 and Atkinson
@ On page 8



doctor ..

What do
you mean by |
a safe antiseptic?’

The antiseptic for general use in the home should be highly

conditions. Absolutely reliable,

* Dettol’ can be safely used on even very young children,

ANTISEPTIC

*'Tell me

Travel Agent or &

Supply Talks
Were Useful

@ From p.ége |

Commonwealth assisted in the
improvement of the living stand-
arc and served as a necessary
incentive to production.

Exports of certain consumer
goods—particularly cotton textiles
—to Commonwealth countries
were to be increased, said Stokes,

Outstanding achievement in the
colonies he said was the mainte~
nance of tin and rubber produe-
Non despite troubles in Malaya

East Africa would endeavour to

increase its production of nickel
@nd copper and West Africa and
the Sudan would concentrate on

expanding cottan production
Southern Rhodesia was giving

to plans to increase coal
and improve transport

> rity
upplies

I
facilities.

Greater output of coal would
enable copper production to be
increased in northern Rihodesia

Other Commonwealth countries
had undertaken to increase pro-
duction of a long list of raw

rials includin Son ore, steel,
sulphur, zinc, lead and chemicals.

The conference also reached
general agreement on the need to

avoid “violent price fluctuations.” struggle. But our people know this
Government is of their choice and

Reasonable stability of prices was
necessary if inflation was to be

avoided but no special machinery struggle. e

was to be set up for this purpose.
Mr, Stokes referred to “smash
and grab tactics” in commodity
markets and said the need was
for more orderly buying. Stock-
piling purchases should be mod-
erated in times of shortage

In answer te a question, Stokes
said that the United States were
not represented at the talks but
he hoped they would take note of
its conclusions.

Ministers were agreed that the
meetings had been most usefukand
everything possible would now be
done to follow them up,

Arrangements were agreed upon
for fuller exchange of informa-
tion ana for facilitating deliveries



1K 7 y y Capt. C, E. Raison
of U.K. exports to Commonwealth ducted by ¢ ‘pt . F - wea
' ries ; 4 4 M.B.E., A.R.C.M., will render
countries and it was hoped that tha-followine progr al rauat °
high officials from this country '" ee ee eT nh ;
would shortly be visiting each of “! a Rocks tonight a
the territories conce o'clock:
, lew concerned MARCH-—Father Rhine Linek«
»«OVERTURE—Morning Noon’ & Ni«ht
Suppe e TRADE MARK
: . . ONE STEP—All Scotch McKenna . ‘
3 ; VASELINE is the rogintored trade mark
Open Verdict Given In watrz Amoretion Tan — Gune i) VO Ne Chesebrinut Mig. Co. o00d
SELECTION.-Cavaicade Coward a : coat oe - -
: SONGS~— Friend "Mine Sanderson
Garden Land Inquiry Suse Awonryint
Somewhere A Voice Calling
A Coroner’s Jury returned an, : ~_Tate
open verdiet when the enquiry in- | feet eres Rogers

to the circumstances surrounding |
the death of Norma Haswell con-/
cluded before Mr. G, B. Griffith, |
Coroner of District “A” yesterday |
afternoon.

Eighteen-year-old Norma Has-
well died of stab wounds at the!
Garden Land, St. Michael, on Fri-!
day night, September 7. She was

accompanied by Leonard Benskin.
The Police are carrying out in-
vestigations.

j



“RODAS” UNLOADS
AT SPRING GARDENS

DUTCH oil tanker Rodas (1,855
tons) arrived here yesterday with
244,808 Imperial gallons of motor
gasolene, 264,371 gallons of kero-
sene, 34,972 gallons of gas oil and

34,973 gallons of aviation gaso-
lene.

The supply of fuel came to
Messrs. Da Costa & Co, Ltd.,

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co,, Ltd
and Messrs. General Traders Ltd.
Shortly after she dropped an-
chor in Carlisle Bay, the Rodas
saileq for Spring Gardens, Black
Rock, where she will discharge
her cargo. She is consigned
Messrs, DaCosta & Co., Ltd,

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jections. A short time earlier the |

Majlis, Lower House of Parliament

failed for the sixth successive ume]

to give Mossadegh a confidence

vote on his oil programme. As at!

previous sessions Mossadegh was |

unable to raise a quorum for the |

vote, ;

Che immediate crisis in the oil
dispute was brought about by

‘an’s order expelling 333 British
technicians at the huge Abadan oil
cetinery by October 4.

Cheers and tears greeted Mossa
tewh’s address. Both Premier and
people burst into tears when he
ippealed against any cries of death
o the British.

After Mossadegh’s address
Hossein Makki violent Anti-
British Chairman of the Oil
Commission shouted for the
expulsion of British Ambassa~-
dor Sir Francis Shepherd.
Anti-British demonstrations be- |

‘ame loudest when Mossadegh had |
declared Britain had paid tran|
only £110,000,000 in oil royalties |
and taxes in the past 40 years \

But in another milder section of
his address he said: “Some Depu-
ties think if we do not surrender
to the policy of the foreigners we
are doomed and must give up our













therefore will mot give up the

Sir Francis Shepherd, British
Ambassador, has been instructed

to see the Shah in a last minute !

attempt to avert the clash which ou 00 see a

could bring Soviet military inter- LL
wold,



vention in the Middle East

Attlee and Truman already had
»xchanged two personal messages |
and it was expected that the Brit
ish Prime Minister would send of! |
a third, advising the President that,
Britain was holding back on the;
use of armed forces.

—U.P.

POLICE BAND AT
ROCKS TO-NIGHT

The Barbados Police Band con-





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PAGE FOUR





SST Ye ee oe

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



Friday, September 28, 1951



West Indians Speak

AT long last the case for the West Indies
has been presented to the British Govern-
ment by West Indians and even if the
change in circumstances bear no other
fruit it has already produced reasonable
dividends by affording our spokesmen an
opportunity to bare the fundamental
problems of the area,

The West Indian delegation has been
given a hearing at the Commonwealth
Ministers Conference dealing with supply
and Mr. Albert Gomes, Leader of the
Delegation outlin@éd the condition of West
Indian economy in a manner which can
leave no doubt that the British Socialist
Government has attempted to maintain a
standard of living for the English worker
at the expense of the peoples of the Com-
monwealth.

Dealing with the case of textiles Mr.
Gomes made out a strong case against the
policy of the British Government. Signifi-
cantly enough he never mentioned the
word exploitation but every fact and
every argument adduced pointed to it.

The production of cotton in the West
Indies, its export to Great Britain and the
importation of cloth at extremely high
prices are three stages in a policy which
cramps West Indian economic progress.
As Mr. Gomes pointed out, it has always
been a wonder why the price of cioth
should be so high as to limit the produc-
tion .of ready-made garments in these
colonies,

But this is not the first time that the
matter has been specifically brought to the
notice of the British Government, It was
pointed out during the investigations of
the Royal Commission of 1939 that West
Indian sea island cotton was the best in
the world and the shirt manufactured
from it was the most costly in the world.
This was because during the three hun-
dred years of rule by Great Britain the
West Indies were treated just as India
had been treated in past centuries.

Another case which Mr. Gomes did not
mention was that of confectionery. Its
constituents are produced in the West In-
dies and exported to Great Britain as raw
material, They are exported to us after
manufacture at prices which do not per-
mit the producer to purchase them@ugar
is sold at a controlled price subject to
negotiation but really fixed by the British
Government, and cocoa has been subjected
to many of the same disadvantages from
which sugar suffered in the darker days.
When these are manufactured, the con-
fectionery is sold at prices with which the
sugar and cocoa grower find it difficult to
cope.

One explanation offered in the case of
textiles was that the machinery and the
technically trained personnel were * not
available in the West Indies. That is pre-
cisely the point to which the West Indies
refer as a disadvantage deliberately main-
tained by Great Britain. \Mr. Gomes in
dealing with the question of the release
of dollars supplied the answer to the sub-
sidiary point. If it is not possible for the
British manufacturer to supply the
machinery for the manufacture of cloth
then in view of the fact that the West

Indies produce goods which “save” dollars -

to her, Great Britain should release the
necessary amount for the purchase of this
machinery in Canada or the United States

If there had been any doubt as to the
effects of the present trade and financial
policy of the British Government on the
economy of the West Indies, it was to be
gauged from the fact, as pointed out by
Mr. Gomes that the raw material sold by
the West Indies are sold at controlled
prices while the manufactured goods ex-
ported by Great Britain are sold at ex-
tremely high prices uncontrolled and
under trade practices by which the ex-
porter dictates not only the price but the

terms oi sale.
“

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Beria,





SOOT ECO E ST RSS TEN EE REST RES HEEEEE HERES SFOS SS. SeURE EEE EH

The newest volume of THE GREAT SOVIET ENCYCLOPEDIA NEWS FROM BRITAIN

De

Bevin,

is For Baths, Berlin,
_—and Balaclava

Accompanied by a_ full-page
picture rare in the volume) Lav-
renti Paviovich Beria, head of
the Soviet Secret Police, com-
mands three columns of spcce.
In its bald but informative sur-
vey of his past record it is al-
most certainly the most docu-
mented account of one of the
least-known but most powerful
men on earth,

Beria is described as {one of
the outstanding leaders ‘ot the
Bolshevist Party and of the So-
viet State, trusty pupil and in-
timate collaborator of siv!in,”
and the Encyclopedia entry goes
on: —

“Beria is a member of the Po-
litburo, Deputy President of the
Council of Ministers of the
U.S.S.R., and Deputy of the Su-
preme Soviet of the U.S.S.R.

“He was born in Markheuli
village in the district of Suk-
hum (Georgian Republic), of a
poor peasant family. In 1915, hav-
ing finished the upper elemen-
tary school at Sukhum, he went
to Baku and entered the inter-
mediate and building technical
college.

“In October 1915, he organised
an illegal Marxist cell in the
school. Then in March 1917 he
joined the Bolsheviks and organ-
ised a Bolshevist cell in the
school. In June 1917 he carried
out political work among troops
on the Rumanian front,

“From the beginning of 1919
until the establishment of Soviet
rule in Azerbaijan (April 1920)
he directed illegal Communist
organisations,

To Jail

From Azerbaijan, Beria was
ordered to undertake illegal re-
volutionary work in Georgia,
where the took an active part in
the preparation of armed insur-
rection against the Menshevik
Government. He was sent to
jail, and in August 1920, after or-
ganising a hunger strike of po-
litical prisoners at Kitanski Jail,
was banished from Georgia. He
returned to Baku and entered the

Political Institute of Baku as a
student,

“In April 1921 the party order-
ed Beria on to Chekist work.
From 1921 to 1931 he helped to
control Soviet espionage and
counter-espionage.

“He became plenipotentiary
president of the O.G.P.U. In

Trans-Caucasia, having become
a member of the O.G.P.U. Col-

legium of the U.S.S.R.

“He did much work in the
destruction of the deep under-
ground anti-Soviet party of the
Mensheviks, Dasnaks, and such-
like Trotskyists and other anti-

party groups, which slid into the
mire of the anti-Soviet under-
ground, where they coalesced
with the remnants of the destroy-
ed anti-Soviet parties, and with
the spy networks of capitalists
countries.

“For his successful struggle in



the cause of counter-espionage
in Trans-Caucasia Beria was
awarded the Order of the Red

Banner and Orders of the Work~-
ers’ Red Banner of the Georgian,
Azerbaijan, and Armenian Re-
publics,

‘Mistakes’

“In 1931 the Central Commit-
tee of the Bolshevist Party ex-
posed crude political mistakes
and diversions which had been
tolerated by the directors of the
party organisations in Trans-
Caucasia, And. .Beria was
translated to directing party
work to achieve unity and Bol-

shevist cohesion,

‘So General Marshall Can
Go Home To His Wife

One Sunday last winter General
George C. Marshall left Wash-
ington in a small airplane of the
type known as a “puddle jumper.”
He was flying to his beloved coun-
try home at Leesburg, Virginia, for
a few hours of rest and relaxation
and gardening with his charming
wife, Katherine Tupper Marshall.

As he walked in the front door,
the telephone was ringing. An-
other crisis, He must return at
once to Washington,

He was compelled to say good-
bye to his wife almost before he
had time to say hello. Mrs. Mar-
shall smiled. This was an old
story to her. “Do drop in again
some Sunday,” she said to her
husband, “when you can stay a
little longer.”

This week-end he is “dropping
in” at the Leesburg house for what
he hopes will be.an extended stay

but he can never be sure about
that telephone. ,This is his fourth
attempt at private life since the
end of the war in 1945, which was
seemingly the end of his remark-
able career.

Marshall's position is unique in
American history. He has never
held a combat command, and thus
has had no opportunity to distin-
guish himself in the field, as have
Eisenhower and MacArthur.

“In November 1931 he was
elected first secretary of the,
Central Committee of the Com-
munist Party of Georgia and
secretary of the ,Trans-Caucasian
Regional Comm@fist Party and,
in 1932, first s€cretary of the
Trans-Caucasian Regional Com-
munist Party and secretary of
the Central Committee of the
Communist Party of Georgia,
Ranks were strengthned and
party members instructed in Bol-
Shevist ideology, in the spirit of
boundless devotion to the Cen-
tral Committee of the Commun-
ist Party, and to the great lead-
er and teacher, Stalin.

“In a short time the organisa-
tion thad corrected its mistakes,
liquidated the falsifications of
party policy, and the factions in
the villages.

In Oil ...

‘Much work was carried out
in technical reconstruction and
the development of the petroleum
industry of Baku. As a result the
output of the petroleum industry
revived, until, in 1936, almost
half of all the output of the
petro! of Baku was supplied by
the new oilfields.

“Beria was, in 1934, elected a
member of the Central Committce
of the Bolshevist Party, and in
1938 he was transferred for work
in Moscow. From 1938 until 1945



“The Great Soviet Ency-
clopedia” is not an unfa-
miliar work. The extracts
prompted such remarkable
interest that arrangements
were made to secure each
new volume (there will be
50 in all) as it came from
the presses in Moscow. In
a sense the Encyclopedia is
Stalin’s Last Word = on
Everything; the cynical will
regard it as a re-writing of
history in the manner of
George Orwell's famous
novel “1984.” The two new-
est volumes to reach Lon-
don cover the letter B —
from which these self-re-
vealing extracts have been
taken,

.



Beria was the People’s Commis-
sar of Internal Affairs of the
U.S.S.R. and he improved the
work of the Chekist organs.

“In February 1941 Beria was
elected Deputy President of the
Soviet of the People’s Commissars
of the U.S.S.R.

“In the years of the great wars
of the Fatherland, starti. g on June
30, 1941, he became a member cf
the State Committee of Defence,
and from May 16, 1944, Deputy
President of the State Committee
of Defencé, and fulfilled the most
responsible tasks put upon him by
the party equally well in the di-
reciton of socialist economy as at
the front,

“By a decree of the Praesidium
of the Supreme Soviet of the
U.S.S.R_ of September 30, 1943
Beria, for his special services in
the production of armaments and
military equipment under the
difficult circumstanves of wartime,
was nominated Hero of Socialist
Labour.

“On July 9, 1945, he was nomin-
ated Marsha! of the Soviet Union.
For outstanding services to the
the Communist parties and to the
Soviet people he was awarted five
Orders of Lenin, the Order of
Surorov of the first class, two Or-
ders of the Red Banner. and seven
medals of tne Soviet Union,”

By ROBERT E. SHERWOOD

them two Presidents, Roosevelt
and Truman, under whom he has
served-——have considered Marshall
the greatest soldier-Statesman the
country. has known since George
Washington himself.

A Staggering Task

Eleven years ago
name was unknown to the general
public but his exceptional
capacities were suspected by
President Roosevelt and by Harry
Hopkins, from whom I first heard
of him, In his first year as Chief
of Staff he was confronted with
the staggering test of raising the
U.S. Army and Air Force from
utter weakness to gigantic
strength,

Winston Churchill, in his recent
book The Hinge of Fate, has writ-
ten this generous tribute: “I saw
the creation of this fighting force
—this mighty army, victorious in
every theatre in so short a time
and from such a small parent start

.It remains to me a mystery
as yet unexplained how the very
small staffs which the U.S.A.
kept during the years of peace
were able not only to build up the
armies and air force units but also
to find the leaders capable of

And ‘handling enormous masses and of

yet many Americans—and among Jmoving them faster and further

Our Readers Say

ing



the eggs and
shes in the sea around this jetty.
bathes in

throwing the

that vicinity

Marshall’se proponent of the second front in



No New Sugar Mills

B stands for ~ }
BEVIN

“Bevin was one of the chief or- |
ganisers of the aggressive, anti-|
popular Western Bloc in March,
1949. . |

“He always supported Tito’s |
fascist clique im Yugoslavia which |
became agents of American and |
British imperialism.

“Bevin was also one of
who started the anti-popular cen- |
Spiracy agains‘ the People’s Demd-
cracies

“He engaged with all his might
in strengthening Britain’s position
in the Colonies and was one of the |
initiators of dividing India. |

“He furthermore organised the
bloody war against freedom in
Malaya and Burma. He caused
imperialistic exploitation in Africa
and is responsible for difficulties |
in the work of UNO where Britain |
and America seek to dominate the
world, |

“The Attlee-Bevin policy has |
impoverished the British people |
and the greater part of the work-|

ing class is dissatisfied with |
them.” ]
B stands for |

BATHS

“As a consequence of the in- |
creasing spread of Socialist culture, |
a greater demand for baths fur-
nished with the latest technical
hygienic appliances has arisen, |

“In Palaces of Culture and|
workers’ clubs there are shower- |
bath possibilities as a rule. With |
the increase of sport more and
more swimming pools are being
built. }

“The well-fed collective farms |
have also begun to demand baths. |

“A modern bath-house consists
of a toilet, shower, and steam-
bath.”

B stands for
BERLIN |

“Splinter-policies of the Western
Powers have left # deep impres- |
sion on Berlin’s economy and/
caused the inhabitants many un-
bearable sufferings. They led to a
serious crisis which resulted in the |
winding-up of the Allied Control |
Commission.

“In the Western sector mono- |
oolistic businesses and banks were
re-established, and even arms fac-
tories. ‘

“The imperialists’ anti-popular |
policy and their agents’ activity in |
the Western sector contrast with |
the movement in progress among
the masses in the Western sector,
as well as throughout Western
Germany, which want a_ united
democratic Government based on |
free elections,

“The authorities in the Western |
sector try to undermine the deino-
cratic forces which desire German
unification and peace.”

B stands for

BALACLAVA

The battle of Balaclava, between
Anglo-Turkish troops and the
Russians on October 13, 1854, re-
sulted in the occupation of the
British fort at Kadyka village,
north of Balaclava, and the repulse
of the Turkish troops by the Rus-
sians.

“Attempted counter-attacks by
large concentrations of Allied
troops, aiming at the ejection of
the Russians from the fort, were
driven back with heavy losses for
the Allies. For example, the Eng-
lish cavalry lost 70 per cent. of its
men, |

“The Battle of Balaclava was a
tactical success for the Russians
because they could not be driven
from the fort.’

L.E.S.

than masses have ever been moved
in war before.”

Mr. Churchill has always giv-
en primary credit for this
achievement to General Mar-
shall—and Mr. Churchill is right.

Marshall also had the full con-
fidence of Joseph Stalin and the
Russians, for he was the supreme

France.

When it was finally decided
at the Quebec and Teheran con-
ferences in 1943 that the Nor-
mandy operatian would be
launched in 1944, Ghurchill. sug-
gested that Marshall be placed
in command of it and the Rus-
sians heartily agreed.

And Now Lovett

Roosevelt decided otherwise
for he felt that Marshall, with
his exceptional breadth of vision,
could not be spared from the
overall direction of the world-
wide war.

Under Presideht Truman Mar-
shall has served as Ambassador
Extraordinary, as Secretary of
State (producing the
Plan) and finally as Secretary
of Defence, when he was again
charged with planning a vast
increase in the armed forces.

World Coypright Reserved

—L.E.S.

| hours.

| and textiles in general are bound to fall. He

Marshall} Tallulah Bankhead’s radio programme as a

| the English stage is to invest in a return

|

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON, Sept. 22.

The theatrical event of the week was Mr.
Attlee’s announcement of the coming Gen-
eral Election. Early in the afternoon the
political correspondents of the London eve-
ning newspapers wrote that an announce-
ment would be made within twenty-four
They each wrote in similar terms

and it was clear, at once, to the newspaper | §

reader that the days of journalists’ specula-
tions and predictions were ever. This was
it. During the afternoon of that Wednes-



day, the political agents of the Conservative §
Party hurried round and started reserving | ,
Curiously, | §
those | Socialist election agents seem to have been!

halls for election meetings.

slow off the mark, and late in the evening
they telephoned to numerous halls and

found the Conservatives had already taken) ¥

the best pitches for eve-of-poll meetings,

The timing of the announcement was
strange. The British Broadcasting Corpora-
tion is a Government-run organisation so it
does not indulge in the journalists’ pleasure
of “publishing” a scoop. It waits for the
official announcement. So a listener could
wait through all the news bulletins of the
evening without hearing one word about the|
real news of the day. At nine o’clock Big
Ben sounds. Would the election be an-
nounced then? No, but wait while we heer
about the weather. Then the announcer
read, in his usual anodyne tones, the mixed
and trivial events of the day. We waited
patiently.

Finally the Right Honourable Clement
Attlee, P.C., M.P., was announced. “Good
evening,” he said, as if he were a guest just
calling to watch the television. The an-
aouncement took him only a couple of min-
utes — no politics, no appeal, nothing but a
few facts that had been aired already in
the papers of the afternoon. Parliament will
meet again for the last time, and the King
will dissolve it the following day. Perhaps
it will be the last time that Clement Attlee
will sit on the right hand of Mr. Speaker as
Leader of His Majesty’s Government. The
Prime Minister did not sound as if these ex-
citing affairs of history, of his own life, of
the national future, affected him in the least,
It was the first time an impending election
had ever been announced directly to the
electors by radio. But nothing was said of
that. The new Parliament will meet on
October 31. When the first Attlee Govern-
ment swept to power in 1945 the Labour
members gathered in the chamber and sang

the “Red Flag.” Who will sing what, next
time ? :



WILY ELECTIONEER

Though Mr. Attlee sounded as if he was
announcing some new statistic, other mem-
bers of the Cabinet seem to have a more
lively idea of how to run an election in their
own interest.

About a week ago, Dr, Dalton, with an eye
to an election he must have heard about,
made a public speech telling housewives to
delay purchasing as prices of shoes, clothing,

implied that it was onâ„¢ the machinations of
wicked capitalists in the buisness that main-
tained high prices while the bottom is drop-

ping out of the price of wool on Australian
markets,

This is quite an election move! And the
Doctor obtained just the reaction he wanted.
An uproar arose from retailers and whole-
salers organisations in “the trade.” Angry
letters from shopkeepers poured into the
mail boxes of newsbaper editors. The more
there are, the better the Socialists are

the government but somebody else who is|
forcing the cost of living out of the range
of lower and middle incomes.

O TALLULAH

The lady came with a great fanfare before
and behind her! The Great Show was to
sweep millions before it. It was heard, and
it misfired with the British public. Never
has an American wisecrack fallen so flatly on
British ears.

Though some American commentators may
take the universal condemnation of Miss

product of a latent but almost, universal
anti-American prejudice in England, I think
there is no justification in this. Indeed, it is
quite the yeverse; since the war American
stars have been overwhelmingly welcomed
in London. In the profession of the stage,
there is something of envy in this and the
saying goes that the only way to success on

pleased. It all goes to show that it is |

h way through the egg prongs to
To The Editor, The Advocate— the water and when you think (No one
SIR,—Some time ago you ran a__ that you are on good ground that’s
“Keep the Beaches Clean Cam- just when an unsuspecting sheli
paign” in the columns of your is lurking under the sand, just’ ing.) In
newspaper. I am afraid that your waiting for the pressure of your
pleadings have fallen on deaf ears. foot and you end up with a this jetty
The Silver Sande beach which is ‘Series of white needles in your

one of the best stretches of sand

in the island is at present
unfit for tourists or holiday-
makers.

The beautiful veach that once
we knew is now bereft of that
beauty. Every year hundreds of
people spend their holidays at
this holiday resort, but it is over-
bearing when you find that you
cannot walk the beach in comfort
due to the abuse of the beach |
the sea-egg pickers. They pict
break the egg indiscriminate
throwing the broken shell
over the beach. it takes one

foot m° ‘ng it dificult to walk for
u few days.

inis couia be remedied. Tak-
ing into consideration the amount
of people who use this place every
year for their vacation, Govern-
ment could easily do one df two

to have a com-
where all sea

put aft breaking
the beach of the
lelicious sea-food

thing
munal dump
shells must be
nd so relieve
of this
ond rem

One is

fi dy is that the

as there are far too many sharp
rocks to allow comfortable bath-
this case the sea-eggs
pickers would be compelled, to use
for bringing in their
eatch and breaking them and so
leave the beach clean and harm-
l*ss to unsuspecting holiday-
makers. For it is not at all a
pleasant thing to have to wend
your way through myriads of
broken sea-egg shells, and just
when you think you are.in the
clear, you put your foot down on
the which are covered with

ones

Yours,
HOLIDAY-MAKER
ve . :
Christ Churct

september, 1951.

—.

For Queensland -

BRISBANE.
The report of the Royal Com-
mission appointed by the Queens-
land Government last year to
investigate the State’s sugar in-

dustry has been tablei in the
Queensiand Parliament.

It recommends that no new
sugar mills be erected for the

next eleven years and none be-
fore 1975 unless there is a materi-
al change in the economy of both
Australia ang the sugar industry.

The Commission based its find-
ings on an estimated population of
about 11,000,000 people in Aus-
tralia by 1962 and 13,000,000 by
1975,

—B.U.P.

| ticket on the “Queen Elizabeth” — coming!
|back directly to the Palladium. |

What went wrong with Tallulah? The)
| radio audience heard a number of old jokes,
| As the Times remarked the next morning—
|“every joke takes on a new lease of life after|

|























i





| being rested for seven years.” But they also}
j}heard too much laughter from the studio
|audience at things they could neither see
;nor understand,

We believe that this Great Show was!
}organised in the United States to provide
}radio’s answer to television. In England, it
might have been better appreciated on tele-
with Miss
pressive

vision, a view of Bankhead’s ex-

face.



wT S

WE NAVE THE BEST IN TOWN

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951





Our LUMBER and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS

will be closed for

STOCK - TAKING

on

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

Re-opening to Business on - - -

TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER

Our Customers are asked to arrange their shopping

PHONES:

accordingly.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Successors to - - -

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Re-opening to
SATURDAY 29th Sept.

Our Customers are asked to arrange
their Shopping Accordingly.

HAVE A HAM

On Mand tor the Week-end

Hams in Tins Ave. 10 Ibs.
Hams in Tins

Salami Ave. 1 Ib.

HAMS

Cold Storage Hams

OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED. FOR

STOCK - TAKING

On Wednesday 26th, Thursday 27th

©
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

NOTICE
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY

DA COSTA & CO.

DELICIOUS DRINKS

Canada Dry Drjnks
with
Gold Braid Rum
Tomato Juice
Apricot Nectar

"PHONE

RE-OPENING ON



4257, 4413, 4672

Friday 28th

SATURDAY 29th.



ON

26th 27th
and FRIDAY 28th

LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT





SPECIALS
“Magnet”
Ave. 16 Ibs. 30 oz. Process Peas
pegs ene
EASY TO PREPARE
Ave. 4) Ibs. MEALS

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

MEATS you'll enjoy

Chickens

Ducks

Rabbits

GODDARD'S EARLY



a NE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951



Electors Ass




: 5 ae
a 2

BULLFIGHTING

THRILLS

iN
nays geese



.

is to Spain what football is to England and baseball is to the Americans. Stars of

the bullring are rated far higher in their own country than any star of the screen—but most of them
die young, for bullfighting and longevity hardly go together.
In this picture, taken in the Madrid bullring, bullfighting star Salomon Vargas is flat on his back

so near the beast that he can feel its hot breath on his face.
tears in his gold-laced costume.—EXPRESS.

and again he is unhurt, except for

He is kee

ping the bull off with his cloak

Director Of Education Impressed o

By Work In Elementary - Schools

MAJOR C. G. REED, Director of Education said that--—-~ —— pa

since he has been in Barbados, he has been

very much

impressed by the work done by teachers in the elemen-

tary schools, considering

the extraordinarily difficult

conditions under which they and the children have to

labour.

Major Reed who was on leave in the United King-

dom for the past five months,
was

earlier in the week. He
and daughter.

While in the U.K.“he said that

he took the opportunity of visit-
ing the universities of Oxford,
Cambridge and London; Christ’s

Hospital and Shrewsbury School,
two of the biggest public schools
for boys in the country and some











new county primary and second-
ary schools.

The headmaster of one of the
latter told him that it was costing
the taxpayers about £450 per
place in the new schools. These
new schools are well appointed
and designed, and in appearance,
resemble very much the new
schools we have built at far less
expensé in Barbados for St.
Leonard's Girls’ and the Cole-

ridge and Parry.
NEW SCHOOLS

“T am very glad to be back in
3arbados and to see the progress
that has heen made by the Colo-
nial Engineer in providing new
schools and better accommodation
for our children,” said Major
Reed.

With regard to the bad physical
conditions existing at the elemen-
tary schools, he said that these
were really the principal stumb-
ling block to progress, and in the
circumstances, he thought that it
was very creditable that the
figures obtained from standardis-
ed objective tests showed that the
standard of education was im-
proving.

The figures obtained from these
tests had been examined by ex-
perts at the Colonial Office and
the work of the teachers and the
Department had been highly
commended.

“It is a common-place in edu-



cation administration that Gov-
ernments are always inclined to
grant money more readily for

secondary education than for ele-
mentary education. It may be
that the public is able to see more
tangible results in the way of
school certificates gained and
scholarships awarded from the
money spent on secondary educa-
tion”, he said.

A COMPARISON

“Last year, I worked out a com-
parison between the expenditure
on elementary and secondary
education in Barbados compared
with the money spent on similar
forms of education by county edu-
cation authorities in England of
approximately a_ similar size as
our colony

“Tf I recollect correctly, the
figures showed that we in Barba-
dos are spending about the same
as an English county authority on
every child educated in a second-
ary school: whereas, we are
spending about one-fifth of the
amount on each elementary school
child in Barhados as compared
with the children in similar
schools in England.

“I therefore hope sincerely that
during my new term of,office, that
we shall be able to do more for
the elementary school child and
his teacher than we shave been
allowed to do in the past.

“T am really delighted with the
progress made by the Evening
Institute in all its spheres of
activity., Since its inception three
years ago, it has so flourished and
developed that it compares fav-
ourably with both Evening Insti-
tutes which formerly I controlled
in England

EXAM CHANGE

“I imagine that the changeover
from the old. school certificate
examination to the new examina-
tion for the general certificate of
education, at ordinary, advanced,
and scholarship levels, will bring
in train.



some difficulties its

This changeover i ed upon
after full discussion univer-
sity boards Ens and in
Jamaica. I unanimous

BSse Sa
Just Arrived!

PURINA

FRESH SHIPMENT OF

ALSO ;
CHICK FEEDERS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.

returned to the island
accompanied by his wife



Major C. G. REED

decision of, all the heads of
secondary schools in Barbados
that we should make this change
and I believe it was the right thing
to do, even though for a few years,
difficulties in the organisation of
fifth and sixth forms may arise.
“T am very sorry to hear that
during my absence there have
been further difficulties over age-
grouping. If the introduction of
this method of organisation may
be regarded as the first stage in
providing education according to
age, ability and aptitude, perhaps,
some of those who do not at
present completely understand it,

will see this matter in its right
perspective.
APTITUDE TESTS

“We are now well on to organ-
ising children according to ability
and aptitude in addition to age.
This of course implies that we
must be able to measure ability
and aptitude fairly and accurately.
I hope that we shall begin to see
the results in Barbados of our
labours in the work done in the
elementary schools.

“The teachers have responded
remarkably well to training in
new techniques of measurement
and I have every hope that if the
opportunities provided by _ in-
creased accommodation and equip-
ment become available the re-
sults will meet ‘our expectations.”



Commendation
Certificates

At a parade at Central Police
Station yesterday morning, at-
tended by 196 officers and ranks of
the Police Force, Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
preserited Commendation Cer(ifi-
cates to Constables H, L. Griffith
and Murrell of the Hastings Po-
lice Station,

Before the presentation the
Commissioner said that a report
was received at the Hastings Po-
lice Post at about 1,45 a.m. on
Tuesday. It stated that a man had
entered a house at Bay Street,
wounded one of the occupants and
made his escape.

.

“A man was arrested in a mat-
ter of minutes by these Constables
after the report was made and
this was due to the prompt action,

zeal and initiative displayed by
them,” he said.
He congratulated Constable

Scantlebury who as Station Order-
ly, received the message and im-
mediately sent out Griffith and
Murrell.



Scantlebury will also receive a
Commendation Certificate at a
later date

CcCHOWS

SOSOSOS OOS SS

Adniinistrative
Action Withdrawn

P. A. Roach of Sydney, Nova
Scotia, Canada, acting by his con-
stituted attorney Preston Good-
ridge, withdrew an administrative
action he had brought in the Court
of Original Jurisdiction yesterday
against N, E. Mottley of Bush Hall.
The case was set down for hear-
ing before Judge H. A. Vaughn.

N. E. Mottley was ‘the qualified
acting executor named in the lust
will and testament of George H.
Nurse. Roach stated in his claim
that he was a devisee and residuri
legatee under the will. He wa
alleging that he had on several
occasions demanded of N. E.
Mottley that the property be
devised to him, and also an ac-
count of the administration of the
estate.

He was saying that the de-
fendant refused or neglected to
comply with the request and he
was asking the court to administer
the estate. He also wanted an
account to be taken of the real
and personal estate of the
Nurse and what were
standing debts against it.

late
the out-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ociation Opens Ca

THE HULLERING



In Support Of Victor
Chase’s Candidature

A LARGE CROWD, which extended from Kensington

New Road into

Baxters Road,

attended on Wednesday

night the first Political Meeting of the Electors Association
in support of their candidate Mr. Victor Chaze, who will be

contesting a seat for the

General Elections.

The meeting took plac

interesting throughout

Speeches

City of Bridgetown at the next

Baxters Road and was
in support of Mr.

e at

Chase’s candidature were made by Mr. Foster, Mr. Fred

Goddard, M.C.P.,

Broadcasting
Talks End

; Mr Henry Straker, Broadcast-
ing Officer seconded from the
B.B.C, to the Western Caribbean

with headquarters in Jamaica, is
due to return home by B.W.I.A, to-
day after talks with Mr. Philip
Hewitt-Myring, Public Relations
Adviser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare and Mr
Kenneth Ablack, Broadcasting
Officer seconded from the B.B.C
to the Eastern Caribbean,

He said that the talks, which
vovered many aspects of broadcast-
ing in the Caribbean area, proved
very valuable to him and he was
very glad to meet his oid colleague
and friend Mr. Ablack here in
Barbados.

“We discussed all matters of mu-
tual interest with regard to the best
use of Government time on the
radio,” he said. He added that a
great deal of their discussion was

of course, of a purely technical na-
ture. That is to say, they talked
about such matters as sound re-
cording equipment, use of the
B.B.C. transcription service, the
types of receiver for use in the
rural areas, and sv on.

“The financial aspect of our
activities is naturally a very im-
portant one. The activities of Mr

Ablack and myself are paid for
oy Colonial Development and Wel-
fare funds and are thus free of
charge to local governments, Mr.
Hewitt-Myring was able to give
us guidance as to the type of ap-
plication for further funds he
thought might receive support in
London.”

“Among the many points that
came up for discussion,” he said,
“was the use of radio services in
times of emergency. I have had
only too much experience of that
just recently as a result of the
hurricane which struck Jamaica on
the night of August 17.

“In this crisis, Redio Jamaica
did a magnificent job. On the day
of the hurricane it gave the latest
weather reports at regular inter-
vals. and flowed that with full
details of hurricane precautions
which listeners should take.

“Many listeners have written to
the station to thank them for this
service. The station was only off

@ On page 7



Memiers Of T’dad Flying Club
Here On Goodwill Tour

Auster Flown Over

SHORTLY before 2 o’clock

yesterday afternoon “VPTAY”

an Auster aircraft belonging to the Light Aerqplane Club

of Trinidad landed at Seaw

ell piloted by twenty-six year-

old Philip Habib with R. A. C, “Jimray” Alston (28) act-

ing as navigator,

Leaving Piarco at 7.40 a.m. yes-
terday they set their course for
Grenada arriving at “Pearls”
airport one hour and twelve min-
utes later. They left Pearls at 9.51
for St. Lucia, and landed at
“Vigie” airport at 11.25. At 12.14
they set off for Barbados.

The entire trip took four hours
and twenty-eight minutes’ actual
flying time,

Philip Habib who is Secretary
of the Trinidad Club told the Ad-
vocate that they had been invited
over by the Barbados Aeroplane
Club who are interested in pro-
moting flying in Barbados. The
Barbados Club wanted to inspect
the plane and see what it could
do.

“We are only too happy to de-
monstrate the aircraft” said’ Mr.
Habib, “but we are not as inter-
ested in selling it as we are in sell-
ing the idea of flying.”

Demonstrations

Here until Sunday morning
they plan to take members of the
club up for demonstrations and
do everything they can to foster
flying locally during their short
visit.

Habib who works with B.W.I.
Airways has been flying since Oc-
tober, 1949 and got his licence in
April 1950. Alston who is an ex-
R.A.F. pilot is one of the club’s
instructors and is on the man-

with Alstons L4td., Port-of-
Spain.

Trinidad’s Flying Club was
formed between 1938 and 1939.
Present membership is approxi-
mately 220 members, 75 of which
have licences. There are about 12
instructors most of them ex-
R.A.F. pilots.

At Seawell to meet the plane
was a reception committee com-
prised of Jack Marson, Bob Peter-
kin, Charlie Peterkin, Stanton
Toppin and Wood Goddard.

Flying Trips

After a bite to eat, Alston and
Habib taok turns to take mem-
bers of the Barbados Flying Club
up for a spin, and until dusk yes-
terday they were making trips
over the island taking two mem-
bers up at a time.

Tomorrow’ afternoon _ shortly
after 4 o'clock they will give a
special demonstration for mem-
bers at Seawell and will also per-
form some aerobatics over the
airport. The public are invited to
watch these demonstrations and
from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. to-morrow
anyone interested in flying can in-
spect the aircraft before the de-
monstrations begin.

An Auster new from the factory
costs £1,410 but the Trinidad
Club is trying to locate one for
the Barbados Club ranging in
price from £585 to £1,000

in

aging committee of the club. He, Austers have a maximum speed
was demobbed from the R.A.F. in of 114 m.p.h. They can take off
1946, returning to Trinidad in jn a moderate wind at about 55
1947, One of the keenest mem- m,p.h. Landing speed is 34 m.p.h.
bers of the club, he started in- approaching the runway at 60
structing in July 1948. Flying now m.p.h.

is just a hobby. He is employed

oS

Â¥
-

BRIGHTER
SILKS and
SPECIAL

> DRESSES

>

-

:

CLEANED
> WITHOUT
RUBBING

It dissolves instantly.
No scum

On Sale at al

4,464
See

* tte

PFE 9566556656464

4
PLA ESS SSIES PSIG

4, ,
SOOO ES POSS OEE SOA OPR ES SPOS EE OPEE

x Witte i.

re

EL EOLLLEE Ss

7

GOS



ft

Even the sink is clean!
No dirt
1 Good Stores.

LPP GOES EEE PGS

—OSSSSCOBOSIOM

ring.

20

4,6,4,66,6,664
PSCC? * SLC

Rev. Neblett

and Mr. Yarde.

Mr. Chase, who finally spoke,
stressed the point that the House
of Assembly, im his opinion,
needed the reinforcement of
some of the members of the com-

munity who had a sound com-
mercial experience and who
would be able to assist in the
better conduct of commercial
matters, Such members would

also assist in the intensification of
industrialisation which is the
answer to the unemployment
situation in the island to-day,

He thought that rather fhan
spend £40,000 to send a few hun-
dred labourers ‘to the U.S.A. to

bring back a few wrist watches
and costume jewellery, the net
result of their venture, that
money could have been better

utilised locally in finding employ-
ment for the same numbers by
spending it in the improvement
of the tenantry + s, such as New
Orleans, the im,-vvement of the
Vietoria Bridge or some scheme
which would provide better liv-
ing conditions for the people of
the Constitution area and other
areas affected by heavy rain-
falls. In this way the money
would have served a_ two-fold
purpose, “The labourers who
went to the U.S.A., gave their
leSour for nothing.” said Mr,

Chase.
Utilities

Mr. Chase also stressed the ne-
cessity, especially, now that Gov-
ernment has got utility boards to
control electricity and other util- |
ities, for very much better fight-j
ing and water supplies in the ten-
antry districts.

The crowd applauded when 5,
aid that New Orleans was badly
provided for, both with light and
wate:

“At present”, he said, there are
only two electric lights and one



Standpipe in the thickly popu- |
lated area of New Orleans, This |
is inadequate for the require-

ments and in my opinion the mat-
ter could be very easily remedied
by Government if it was seriously
dealt with.”

Mr. Goddard asked the support
of people for the Electors’ Asso-
ciation’s two candidates, Mr. E. D
Mottley, M.C.P., and Mr, Victor
Chase, He said that they were
two able and experienced mem-
bers, and in his opinion they
could render good service in the
constitueney of Bridgetown,

Mr, Thompson acted as Chair-
man. A vote of thanks was moved
by Mr, Malcolm

Inquiry Into

Infant’s Death |
Adjourned

Ce S. H. NURSE of
A District “E”’~—St. Peter—be-
gan on Wednesday an inquiry

into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of 23-n.onths-old
Jeffrey Boyce of Cove, St. Lucy,
pert.of whose buttocks and legs

were found in a cane field at
Rosch Field, St. Lucy, a week
ago. The inquiry was adjourned

until next Wednesday.

Jeffrey was reported “to have
been missed from his home on
Wednesday, September 19. The |

police are still making investiga-
tions.

Dr. A. C, Kirton, who performed
the post mortem. examination,
and Superintendent Simmons gave
evidence on Wednesday,

RR PRveNTs of Ashton Hall

Tenantry, St. Peter, say that
they would welcome a post box
plaeeqd at a central spot in the

area,

A resident said yesterday that)
With the district becoming more |
and more residential, the greater |
will be the need of a post box. |
lle said that quite a number of ,
the people living in Ashton Hall;
Tenantry have relatives away |
who correspond with them well. '
And then there is the mailing of
local letters, :

Whenever a resident wants to.
mail a letter, he or she has to go}
down to Speightstown Post Office
which is almost a mile from the!
district. A post box, he said, would |
save a lot of inconvenience



A REAL D

AND

TO-DAY’S SPECIAL

TOO

PRUNE CREAMS

KNIGHT'S PHOENIX sova rounvain

POOF BSE SSS OO GG BE GSOBE GOES SOE BOS O0OO

}

mpaign | For that rich

T'dad *s Absence
From C.T.A.
Regretted

“Because Trinidad has aiways
been in the forefront fn the pro-
motion of regional co-operation,
the island’s absence from the pro-
posed Caribbean Tourist Associa-
tion was very much regretted,”

Mr. Louis S, Law, the newly-
appointed Executive Director of
the C.T.A., told the Press after

the final meeting of the C.I.T.C.
Mr. Law also said that he had
been empowered at the C.LT.C.
meeting, which ended yesterday in
Ciudad Trujillo, to invite the
Trinidad Government to recon-
sider its decision, but he would
not reveal details until discussions
with the Tourist Board of Trinidad
and Tobago had been concluded.

Purpose Achieved

On being questioned about the
meeting of the C.LT.C., Mr. Law
stated that the main purpose—to
form the Caribbean Tourist Asso-
ciation—-had been achieved, The
delegates had approved the Con-

stitution and By-Laws of the
C.T.A, and these were now
awaiting ratification by the re-
spective governments.

Mr. Mencea E. Cox, Member
of the Executive Council, and
observer for Barbados, said that
he had been most impressed by
the general trend of the meet-
ing. He agreed to recommend
his government that Barbados
should become a member of
C.T.A,

The question of Dominica’s be-
coming a member of C.T.A. was
discussed, and it was stated that
Dominica would be willing to join
the Association under certain con-
ditions.



Mr. Louis S. Law was appointed
Executive Director of the Carib-
bean Tourist Association by a
unanimous vote. His contract will
be for a period of three years.

Leaving the Dominican Repub-
lic today for Puerto Rico, where
he will open a meeting of the
Caribbean Amateur Football Asso-
ciation, Mr. Law expects to be
back at his headquarters in Trin-
idad on September 30.





Acid
Stomach?



unpleasant when excess
stomach acid does not permit you to
enjoy a meal without suffering dis-
comfort—but luckily there is a safe
remedy that brings quick relief;
‘BISMAG ' (Bisurated Magnesia), It
neutralizes the excess acid and
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flatulence. ‘BISMAG’ is well-known
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many years proved a reliable help to
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Get a bottle today,

. a

>

*BISURATED’ MAGNESIA

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It can be pit

you
NEED









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ELIGHT ! !

¢ 55GB!

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PAGE FIVE





savoury flavour !




Make that stew really tasty
with just a little Marmite!
Make it better for you too—
Marmite contains the B2
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$$

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MARMITE .

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Made in E.vgland

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ee

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
ce ae oe meee at ER A EL A





HENRY * Taste It! %
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You'll like... &












MICKEY MOUSE

_

TS A MODERN IT! SAFE AROUND A

aoa CALLED : 19 pa. VACUUM CL BANER JUST RECEIVED

EANER! “SES UL f ee 2

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4 AG TNT. LEADS HIM TO AN UNDERWATER CAVE... {4

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It has its famous
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BROTHER BIMMY -1'M THE LOCK ON THE FRONT NEVER IN_HIS [ DOOR OPEN - SOME
NOT GOING TO WASTE LIFE EVER > | BUM COULD WALK
MY TIME AN’ SOME OF iv, = RIGHT IN TH’ HOUSE!
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FIGHTING

by
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Jack Dempsey the greatest all-round fighter in ring history, now
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5 QUIETLY. FRIEND Wow / THAT TABRIZ

HAZARR..VE MUST NOT |g] |1¢ REALLY ON A TEAR/
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Broadcasting RETURNED

PAGE SEVEN



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
FOR RENT

CLASSIFIED ADS.| vat NOTES

SHIPPING NOTICES

icha by the Set i































































































: WORKER “ _ be closed at the Genera’
Po fice as under
S ; 1 Mail at 3 on the 28th
ee HOUSES Talks End er September 1951, Registered Mail at 8 90 |
av y i r : q Y T , +
For Births, Marriage or Engagement : rom page | os ee Oi? 2 = 29 ‘ 7 > N . ~
@nnouneements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE CLIFTON TERKRACE-—To an approves working the food bil! would ‘® 29h September 1951. Nationa &. 1
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words tenant. Furnished House, Upper ‘Bay ‘st . From page 5 ravel behind him.” : ca
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each, Minimum charge week 72 cents and Opposite Yaeht and Aquatic Clubs. Al | ‘"¢ air for 24 hours after the hur- “It h rs tee cineemeneen by, the -8.6. Pinater |
additional word. Terms eash. Phonc 2808 See cathe WaUs 8 words — over 24! modern conveniences. Apply on premises |Ticane, and it did a splendid job, thos? boys do not work will be closed at the General Post Office SOUTHBOUND
8.30 and 4 3113 for Death | Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents o or in helping ; they will not only lose earnings °_under:~ j Salts Satis Sails Artives Sails
between and 4 p.m., ir ; §.¢.51-tfn Jin helping to get information to ; ; Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered | M Bait.
Notices only after 4 p.m. word on Sundays; listeners about the necessary ,°“ also savings, he said. £ yfa se! } Pr, and Ordinary Mail at| CAN. CHALLENG entrost Belifiax Besten Sardades Barnages
FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces” | health precautions, ete.” ssary made sure I did not lose my 230 pm. cn tne anh September, 1961. | LADY RODNeS ie deme abeer a een. On. a ee
— chee for poamtesnents af St cawenice Gap, from ist October . P Savings by returning home.” CAN. CONSTRUCTOR BW Sep 1 Get W Oct li Oct
Ss, arr: Ss, s, cknowl- 3 be sell, * . . ails 3 Sec A “Te ‘ t “ = a“ 3 at
@agements, and’tn Memoriam notices is AUTOMOTIVE Mrs. L, Hassell, ‘Phone (02 28.951--gn.| Incidentally, Mr. Straker point- & > Dove will be closed a the Generar Bee | VARY NELSON ee ee) ae
$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays Ss ———— i out that the north coast of the Work Rationed Office as uner:~ oer se olllipanal to cmap til clinblin poesia
for any number a words up to 50, and] Gap Austin A-40. Good condition Furnished Seaside House, CARDIFF | island which is the centre of Ja- ©) Murrell said that when they | Parcel Mail at 3 pon. on the oéth | NORTHBOUND
$ cents per word on week-days andl prone astd. 27.9.81—2n. | Maxwell, From Oct. Ist. "Phone $172. |maica’s tourist industry was un- Hirst arrived in the US.A., the September 1051, Registered Mail af 8.90 | Serbades Satinié: Moen: oe. Joon
‘ areal cen” on Sundays for eac! Sl 28.9.51—In. | :ouched and the motto of the hotels crop was not in full swing, If Rm. on re = at 9 a.m. on} paiey eoniiiedees Barbados nee eeear ne Ti
addi ° a us y : “ o " ; : .
§pnone ae m 19.9 Be in,| SU?'SET VIEW—Furnishea Bungalow | 2f Jamaica was business as a worker was employed one day |
——— Gruatet ot Rotkley. Containing 3 bed- usual, he would rest the other in order ee” at ae en oe | The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER” is expected to arrive here
i CAR—Morris 8 1 g00d condition, ms and all conveniences. sessior. , > 2 serrat, Nevis an . tts by the } , r > 8 ~
IN MEMORIAM Apply A. n, “Harntiton” ‘etree Ist October. For particulars Dial 2485 Mr. Straker Said that this wag po a the other worker to get Moneka will be closed at the General about the 24th Septem be vos oPUns ree for St. i ee
Atnmmemetenmamnainiemntiamensansn, Letape. Pikee : 28 '9 51--2n 27.9.81-2n | his first visit to Barbados and he &./°> After a fortnight’s work, fos OMice as Under'- Bermuda, St. John, Halifax, Charlotte Town, Quebec an ontreal.
CARTER—1 Y tied & 4 ane ce WANTED TO RENT vegy much hoped to be able to pay SO'"¢ Of the workets would only — Parcel Mail it 12 (noon), Registered |
A —In sacred and ever loving rris 8; 4 doors about 4 years B 3 ao >t aj . ~ . j i Mail at 2 p.r nd Ordinary Mail at
memory of our beloved husband and] old, owner driven. Best offer. Apply One furnished bedroom in residen |another one here for a longer - ada! ao 18 cents in their } 30 p.m. on the seth eptember 198, | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—Agents.
father Gladstone Carter (Papa) who|W. M. Austin, c/o Gardiner, Austin &| tial area. Apply J. Weekes. Phone 2069 ceriod at a later date. Pe is came about because ,
departed this life on 28th September,{Co , Ltd. between 11 a.m. and noon, 28.0.51—<1n f grork was rationed. As soon us Mails for St, Vincent by the Seh
1947, ‘ Searenren ae ie He was particularly glad to see the crop started in full they all Water Lilly will be closed at the General |
A i won ater aun botany Van in first alee siden, pines te PERSONAL nee again Mr. Laurie John Sealy kot good earnings Paice Sa “as pom the 2th | i
” 7 u ae oe arce a « a on e @
The loss of our beloved papa, Seli. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial yh cones he was in the Royal g ’ September 1951, Registered Mail at #30 / GUENAY TERMINAL
Who passed away in death, 3111 28.9, S1—1n sat S! ee Regimens in on any Of the conditions he said; “The « m. and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m on| nl
Although it was four years ago, The part o ne last war r. Sealy work is hard and > worker. he 29th Sestember, 1951 rs — = — ZS
. , public are hereby warned agains ee ; : and many workers eT ct OP nen te tn tm .
4 ee ees ona, ELECTRICAL giving credit to my wife Cloealya Hortor | took him for a drive around the Could not stand up to it. Some
, . > “ONE PORTABLE AOD OWE Din | Nee Grazetts) as I do not hold mysel |'sland yesterday afternoon and he were sick f ’ : CANADIAN SERVICE
That it was yesterday, - / ; sic Or many days. The -
7 all i i ONE PORTABLE A.C.-D.C. WELDER] responsible for her or anyone else con | was charmed by its beauty food ts . ¥
ee ue aera ate aa ~10-175 Amps. Apply: John Lamming,] tracting any d®bt or debts in my nam " on a was good but I could nor





I 2 i B y " si . .
For he to us was everything, Manning & Co 25.9.51—1n.] unless by a written order signed by me

ge’ as much as 1 wanted. There







GI Bleed? From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal








ir 10 Oct. |
he

; : —————— MARTIN HORTON, Was no time for entertainme wrieiinaiaadel
Oh, how we miss his smiie, WASHING M. > - > r entertainment :
SHING MACHINES — ld ire Brigade Stati at 4 : : : C
Thy ‘Puree, Card, we canst awe | WASHING MACHINES — “he won ms sas | Harbour Log 2° st’ veies sme at | mame | eee
But all is well that's done by thee. f schines. Oniy $135.00. On display at 27.9. 51—2n eanbled out their money, | _, Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
The Carter tamily mevenTD BGs 7M. tivated Co. 146. Mow Suaiecd nteemnmpiebeahansipieeen teen I lisle B worked through to the end and Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease | SS), “POLYRIVER b+. Hie eee $ cee
coom, Lower Broad Street. Dial 5136.] The public are hereby warned agains n Carlisle Bay * loved 004 health. I am look~ that will sooner or later cause your teeth | © 5) SUNURINCE | Seni 18 October
26.9.51—Sn, give credit to my wife, MABEL ic -



to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism | * ©

31 October

(nee Nurse) as I do not hold} Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Franklyn D.R., forward to returning to. the and Heart ‘




Trouble. Amosan stops gum |





myself responsible for her or anyone else




















































































with “‘Celotex’’ fiber beard, and are} ing regard only to such claims as we

PIANO by Story
second hand reconditioned fromm England| shall then have had notice of, and we

it volume,

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with 3-4 weeks delivery, at excellent} will not be liable for the assets or any
Large three bedroom house on

prices as follows: (1) One 36 ft. x 16 ft.



OOOO





¢ < U.S.A, when more workers ; bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth U K SERVICE
MECHANICAL Ceniptons Suh ture tee, San ee Meee NC And “quickly tightens the teeth. Jron clad | ye :
Hardware, Glassware, Glass, . Sentracting any debt or debts in my {| Compton, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch Mary Wanted. SuRrRaaee yes ry must wens youe| From LIVERUOOL, GLASGOW and MIDDLESBROUGH
Earthernware, Tools for Carpenters ee name unless by .a written order signed|M. Lewis. Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Water s n a v our teeth or
Masons, Joiners, Paints, Brushes, TYPEWRITERS Underwood Type-| by me. Lilly 1%, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch, He said that mouth well and save you : sd — _—~-
Stoves ‘and Mica writers all’ sites also portables and} ISAIAH MERRITT, United Pligrim S., Sch. Everdene, M.V ; at at Rock Valley money, back on is trape deur ahemle: | Middles. ¢ | Expected Arrival
ousands of items in stock second hand machines from $40.00 Near Club Morgan, Daerwood, Sch. Rosaline M i mahy American csloured girls 9° Sat \meeee Today. The guar- Liverpool Glaszow | 29 Sept Dates, Bridgetown,
Bicycle Accessories: we open BRADSHAW & COMPANY . Clapham, St, Michael. were employed on the camp pick- Asmosan antee protects; °° “DOMINGO DE | broush
8 a.m. to 5 p.m, Keenest prices 27.9.51—1w. | 98 9 51 ARRIVALS ing corn and feeding the corn you, ry LARRINAGA” | | 18th Ot
CHANDLER'S Hardware, Reed & ete aren nana miils Tor orrhea—Trench Mouth °° “SUN ROYER” 6 Oct 10 Oct smn t 20 Oct
Tudor Streets. Phone 4024 MISCELLANEOUS The public are hereby warned against} M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Cuot gps for Pyor: . + nase = Seeeneiiieeienmtenn
PPROSOOS Sa iad aie — | #iving credit to any person or persons} Hutson, from Dominica aaa | AK. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE
—— | MINIATURE BILLIARD TABLE com-]| ® I do net hold myself responsible for M.V. Rodas, 1,856 tons net. Capt | SSIS sesh il tnacseenpriciiattastinnp . M eae nisl
2 ——————=_—— plet with Snooker Balls, Cues, Marker] @"Yone contracting any debt or debts] Van der Wat. ~ Trinidad ' .
. and Trestle. Telephone 8378, 4 p.m.—|‘"% ™yY name unless by a written order S.S. Heslia, 2,226 tons net, Capt. ; Expected Arrival
ORIENTAL ees a orn }signed by me. Pe A a Be colt | LUBRICATING OILS Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bridgotown,
[carted cts ke Et LIONEL LEON WAITHE, 8.8, Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt. * BEG Gerretse ch Raph Gh eas ee baal ee
r SOUVENIRS I] pROTOGRAPH ALBUMS—The Perfect] Morsanbille’, Clapham, Wells, from Trinidad ARE BEST BY TEST Paice ;
Gifls, Garios, Jewels gift for Weddings or Birthdays. BRAD-| Christ Church, teers ei seins i : eST
, , SHAW & COMPANY 28 9 51—2n vee 4 Bs ' A > ' <
: >, : . . ents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
1 Antiques, Sere Silks The public are hereby warned against Schooner Miry’M, .tawis, 6 tons net, DON’T ONLY OIL IT — GERM IT 8
Ete., Ete., c. giving credit to my wife, Albertha Dot Capt. Marshall, for British Guiana . . erpenetibsinncntn — — se neti
PURLIC SALES tin (nee fee) as I do not ri: myself 8.S. Alcoa Pegasus, 3,931 tons net, | —— |
° responsible for her or anyone else con-| capt, Motgan, for St, Vincent (SSS SSS
THANI s Ten cents per agate line on week-days| ‘acting any debt or debts in my name MV Canadian Cruiser, 3,935 tons CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Gasolene Station, Trafalgar St. ROYAL NETHERLANDS ;
Pr. Wm. Hry St Dial 2466 and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, unless by a written order signed by me. | net, Capt. O'Hara, for Canada. |
® * ° pose geay ee $1.59 on week-days Sinis Land CHARLES DOTTIN, — | STEAMSHIP co.
ami 80 on Sundays, y nd, — } ’
Bank Hall. RENE j SAILING FROM RUROPE
28.9.51—2n. | | ‘ M.S, HELICON—2ith September 1951 :
ees ‘Aheatteeeicasr speeacclthensitiadbaetiemnemne T DAY'S NEWS FLASH 3 8. COTTICA-Oth October 1951 sb Cie., Gle., Transatlantique
The public are hereby warned against 7 YY SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND °
ARRIVED REAL ESTATE giving credit to my wife, Beatrice TOLS : x | AMSTERDAM a8
Sargeant (nee Inniss) as I do not hold WATER PIS' ] % | M.S. ORANJESTAD—Oth October 1951 Sailings to England &
GRILL PANS AT PAYNES BAY: One 3-bedroom| Myself responsible for her or anyone SAT: x SABLING TO PARAMARIRO os : eh glance
house. Opposite Sea. All modern con-} else contracting any debt or debts in. ae ° ih Xiu 8S. HELICON—ilth October 195! France.
RIDS! veplences. MUST BE SOLD! Price At-] my ari unless by a written order JOHNSON’S &} x BARING To TAINED AD “COLOMBIE” id4th Octc-
WITH G ! tractive. . sifmed by me . STATIONERY § oe | PARAM ARIBO » BG ber, 1951 via Martinicue
CECIL JEMMOTT. JOSEPH SARGEANT, . * | M.S, BONAIRE—2th Septernber 1951 eet hiacs 7 oy
en ie see ve 38, Broad St. Phone 4563. Locust Hall, St. George ernest ss nid % | 8.8. COTTICA—22id October 1951 and Guadelopue
Wanted Grill Sane or ——— 28.9, 51—2n Cheap TEA CUPS % | SAILING VO TRINIDAD AND “GASCOGNE” 3rd N
The undersigned will offer for sale at y CURACAO xAS iNE” 3rd Novem-
Call as soon as possible public competition at their Office, and SAUCERS | M.S. MESTIA—27th September 1951 ber 1951 via St. Lucia. Mar-
At Your Gas eS No 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on ‘ AT . e a 8. BOSKOOP—30th September ave tinique Gu savloupe” ca
atte sie Bay Stree y b 51, a 7 ‘, > Ss , SO co., LTD., ° " :
[Peels ate aH sey of Octooe, "9. TLIC NOTICES |! jounsowe Mrs M aria C a X]5- Ph -MUSSON, SOW &'CO.."LeD.. | Unique,
—_—_ 9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 2% PERCHES of r a | 63669996 OOOO,
lend (formerly part of a place called Ten cents per agate tine on week-days HARDWARE e x) OPPRESSED SOOO -
Cane Garden) situate £ St. Lucy, Tian cones. et ia as Su . ; }; x 8 SOUTHBOUrey
Together with the messuage or dwelling-| minimum sarge a week-day: as - y ‘ « - . o
house thereon known as “BENTHAMS"| and $1.80 on Sundays. SIO IGG SS 5 PEIDGSIG IIe IGG GGGGIG | 1% The any op tide will 3 S.S. “COLOMBIE” 3rd Oc-
ang the outbusdings thereto. sik Der ie: â„¢ Anti \ Montserrat tober 1951 Calli at Tri
RALPH A BEARD The dwellinghouse contains Open 1 pone ey, = ee dalting Pri. ober 51 Calling at Trini-
e Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing NOTICE FURNISH TO-DAY % one eh inst, btw dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
weak a eck Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen The Estate of a sy Cartagena and Jariaica,
Va and Pantry MARGARET ANN JONES, | .

The house is wired for Electricity, but 4 | The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ac- = : igus? a: elon
the current is not turned in, although} NoTICE 1s HEREDY' GIVEN that all The Maney Saving Way % X/& cept Cargo and Passengers for Accepting Passengers, Car-
the Company's wires pass within close persons having any debt or claim against 4 od Waldibhes . Dal Dominica, Antigua, Montesrrat, g0 and Mail,

imity NEW and renew ardro! 1& Nevis and St. Kitts, Satiing Fri
proximity. the Estate of Margaret Ann Jones who $14 wu Chests of Drawers, Bu- Vig 1 333

tween the lowes ot’a prcePt, Sundays.|died in this Island on the 29th day of |# $14 UPL Chests o Sion cftiaiecd : x B Say, Oth, pespbat, , 08
between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.! Oetober, 1950 are hereby. required’ to S10 OB, Ctadion ‘beds, Mishiten: Office: BLUE WATER TERRACE .

For further particulars and conditions] seng particulars of their claims duly at- —Waggons. Larders, | Tables in x] BWA. SCHOONER OWNERS’ k. M. JONES & Co. L 'e
of sale apply to— om tested to the undersigned. in care of Extension and fixed styles, in ; ASSOCIATION (INC) ’

COTTLE, CATFORD ‘oi 51-7 Messrs. Cottle, Catford & Co., No. 17, many shapes and sizes for Din- % | ALL COMMISSION 'FRANSACTIONS AND AGENTS
+9. ‘. | High Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on ing, Kitchen, Radio and Cocktails | Consiqnee, Tele, No. 4047
MISE STEEL BUILDINGR Thess STEEL BUILDINGS Th or before the 30th day of November, “Morris, Tub, Rush ‘and ' other Phone 3814
Ny “N 7 . ese) 1951, after which date we shall proceed * oom

buildings are covered externally with] to distribute the assets of the deceased Evans a) shnelccsbihi. APPOINTMENTS FOR NIGHT CLASSES. = s

corrugated steel sheeting and internally] among the parties entitled thereto hav-
x
%


















































age, modern servants quarters Liquor License No. 1053 of 1951, granted | Hopewell Plantation, St. Thomas. Apply



$12.00 each



$
A part thereof so distributey to any person ¢ x
St. Lawrence Coast with two x 10 ft. high $1,400.00 and with new/ of whose debt or claim we shall not have 1§
bathrooms, large living room, aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size| had notice, . | *
gallery and ample kitchen quar- 60 ft. x 24 ft. x 12 ft, high $3,480.00 and And all persons indebted to the said ILSON s x
: ters. Private sea bathing on one with new roof $3,660.00, these can be]estate are requested to settle their in- ° ° m1 Me
: of the most delightful beaches in supplied to any length required in bays | debtedness without delay. ‘ | e
Barbados. of 6 ft. One of these buildings has; Dated this 27th day of September, 1951. SPRY ST. 1% 1 4 7 “ rm » Ya’ *
“ at Johnson’s Stables VIOLET VERONA JONES, % 14 &
Two, storey three bedroom |i] 1d Gerage opposite the Central Police PRINCESS LOUISE JONES. DIAL 4069 |X WI ‘ = ie 4 3
poe ie St. ro Sateen cet Station, Prices stated above include Executors of the oe See eeoet ue 6560066606004 au] s
a ims, large inin room, a 1 Margaret Ann Jotves, d. , GSO A FSP a ae COOL CCTE ;
This house Nee roa aNd study: WI pple to: KR MUNTE & CO. LTD. | AF. ; OOP ALOCLE LIE VEN AVOPE PES LOLS SOM PPPOE. |X WILL our Customers and the General Public
is house is situated in a very : y -¢ % | % : . SsPEIG 5.
| (G60! position ahd te within a few {i Lewet toed Street. Phone: aH or = % * please note that our Stores = rere
| minutes of the sea. There is a : ; : . | T 3 IN’S, wi osed on the
large gallery which is open to all r Dwel nh led | TOWN and SIX ME! will be close
the advantages of cool breezes. “Webi ona eee ~ yg oe fs yin following dates :
Attractive f room Mrs. Norman Baseon:), situate _ in / 4 | SPEIGHTSTOWN : 2nd, 3rd, 4th October
| active four bedroom house 1 Th (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 6 e or
im St. Peter with a delightful up- \|{STRATHCLYDE, St. Michael. r} (1904-6) & 80) #1 3s SIX MEN’S: 2nd and 3rd October
Seen ee Perens Mh aes i House | Rds on 2610 sruare: sess OF) Ge priaey, the 18h day ef Oetokak, ois 2
Sellent view of the sea, This ||{land, and comprises Close: tehen ec; 1981 at the hour of 2 o'clock in. the aE. j ~ i Accordingly ! ‘
| Rouse has recently been modern- drawing and dining fooms, Kitchen &¢j stemoon will be sold at my office to the ae Kindly arrange your Shopping ecording}y - &
| tsed and contains three bath- downstairs, and 4 bedrooms, and bath- highest bidder for any sum not under |@ |e
rooms and a modern styled room, upstairs. Garage and servant's | ine copraised value. ss e 21k
kitchen, Servants quarters are ||Jrooma in yard. Electricity, gas, and All that certain piece of Land contain- Ris
detached and there is a two car Government Water installed. ing by estimation 2 roods 23 perches | @ Mik Tr
Warage. Inspection any day, except Sunday, | situate in Parish of Christ Church but- ; Mi R & G ( ‘HALLENOR LID.
b appointment with Mrs. Maynard | ting and bounding on lands of Yorkshire %| % . . .
paamee, Residence _. within 4 Aliger, ar og RIE up for sale | Plantation. en lands of Prince A. ett % Sia
a) as m conver’ roperty w land f Kate R and on t ‘ublic } % 4569
ito four selfcontaihee Moueee ‘J Sable Somnpetition at our office, Jamee 7 a ptadies is ae a e CL em THE PIONEER F OR % LSC LLCS POFOOPOOOSD
fecentiy wot, Present owner has i] Street, Bridgetown, on Friday 28th Sep-| "The ‘Whole area of land appraised to 2
recently built a separate cottage teniber instant at 2 o'clock p.m, | SIX HUNDRED DOLLARS (8600.00). At- | % x A
in the grounds. This property YEARWOOD & BOYCE, tached from Matilda King for and to- | % »
Stands in about two acres of good Solicitors. |wards satisfaction, &c. »
Jand which is planted with fruit 15.9.61—10n N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day s) } 7 my
trees of all kinds, of purchase, Dusy . x ] IAM FOGARTY (B’DOS)
T. T. HEADLEY, %
Newly constructed three bed- AUCTION Bivonat Marshal % $| °
room bungalow with spacious . te
basement in Deacon's Road. This CAR—Friday 28th at 2 p.m. at Apple- yn pertomees ere”
ode stands in about % acre of waithe'’s Garage, Lake's Folly, 1 Vaux- , Ms |
nd and is close to the sea. The hall 14 Sedan ene nae ate ~ %!
Modern construction and the loca- and in good working con ion.—Goor ti
o of the house offer a bargain tyres Terms cash R. rt, at £2,500, Kenzie. + Veen ‘ - r §
: , a\— tht $ | Easily the best Values Today!
Ultra-modern four bedroom FRIDAY 26th at 12 noon, Bridge Roa LOST %
residence on the Maxwell Coast (Welches side) ““Mizpah" Double Roofed |
containing very large living room Board and Shingle House 16 x &ft. x &ft.— }| ——___.___ a —— y
with ‘terrace, two 18ft. x 10 x 8ft.—Shed 20 x &ft. x sft BITCH—One Pure Bred black Labrador 41 s
breakfast room and Kitchen, Closet, G.I. Palings—Land can | Bitch. Finder notify Dr, C. A. Evelyn. 1} bb 5
be rented $4.90 per quarter—house is| Phone 2473. 28.9.51—3n. % \)
whed for electricity. Terms cash. > >
R. ARCHER ert 8 ; |
27.9.51—2n »
Nia el has a right of way to WANTED sdb » |
e + 7 >
_ LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE PRICES : Variable Pressure COOKER
| Delightful three bedroom house MOVAL | bl
| # Beh mock with two bathrooms, vs opt a - 4 HELP
large tchen, living ea cation
wide gallery. Also taloronr on ot Prospect, St. James, the holder of JUNIOR FIELD OVERSEER — At
§

BOCCSSES



fos, wuundry, | This ‘house ‘stands |i] in respect of ground floor of a two|te the Manager 28.9.51—3n

in a very cool position and offers storey wall building at Baxters ad, .9.51—3n. S ‘ si ,
- Ti cont position and offers I] sto ae A BR tee Bee WILSON’S lead the way while others merely follow, |
rounding countryside. a boarded and shingled shop attached to MISCELLANEOUS ]

5 residence situated at Prospect, * Senet When esalal lati dete ale tr piece ine
UILDING LAND and to use it at such last describe COAT—A Lady's Light Coat, suitable 36 1 h CHEESE
premises. for Spring. Apply: Box W. W. C/o WILSON’S refuse be id. 1 ice e y
FOUR ACRES of level land Dated this 25theday of September 1951.) adgvocate bye umiersold, no price offered by any

STANLEY BERKELEY,

28.9.51—1n
Applicant ntoe

near the Paradise Beach Club,
This land is reasonably priced





other can be lower than Wilson’s except the Merchandise is

-

and could either be broken up
and resold in spots or could be
used for agricultural purposes.
Also 64,000 sq. ft,
LAND w.thin two miles of
Bridgetown. This property is
situated on the brow of a small
hill which ensures all the ad-
vantages & magnificent view
and of cool breezes.

of CHOICE

FOR RENT

ROOSEVELT on Maxwell

Coast consisting of three bed-
rooms each with running water,
living room, bathroom,
kitehen, servants’ quarters and
@araze Fully furnished — with
refrigerator, telephone etc. Avail-
able October Ist at a reasonable
rent.

large



FOR SALE OR RENT

} LARGE WAREHOUSE in the
heart of Bridgetown with a floor
area of 7,000 sq. ft.
Storage of sugar etc.

Ideal for



| For further
to —

Particulars, apply

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
: | Lower Bay Street. |
{

bathrooms,

modern

kitchen, There is a two car gar-
age and separate servants’ quar-
ters with own toilet and bath. The
Property is enclosed by a high

*Phone 4683.







To S. H. NURSE, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
Dist. “E"—Holetown
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be heid
on the 9th October 1951, at 11 o'clock

4 ”
LOOK OUT FOR THE NEW
UP-TO-DATE UNIQUE HAIR

PARLOUR
Shepherd Street, Bridgetown






|
of Stanley :







sahege sii sk ae ay ie From 2nd October, 1951
8S. H. NURSE, Mrs IANTHE WALKER
Police Magistrate, 20.951 ~1n,
Dist. “E""—Holetown. oe
28.9.51—1n
ee ee
BARBADOS.

The undermentioned properties will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sums
and on the date specified and if not then sold they will be set Up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
on application to me

Plaintiff :
Defendant

JACK BOYCE GILL

OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE
PROPERTY (1): ALi, THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the
parish of Saint Lucy in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre two
rood. twenty-seven perches or thereabouts soutting and bounding on two sides on
other lands of the defendant on lends of Colleton Plantation and on the public
road or however else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage
or dwellinghouse called “DEANE HOLLOW” and all and singular other the buildings
on the sais parcel of land erected and built
UPSET PRICE: £2,500 0 6

Date of Saln; 12th October, 1951

PROPERTY (2): ALL THAT piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of Saint
Lucy in this Island containing by adineasurement Three dcres three roods thirty
and four-ffths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the

defendant being the parcel of land first herein d-seribed on lands of Colleton
Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on .¢nds now or late of the estate
of C W. Deane, deceased, and on the public road or however else the sare may

abut and bound lands hereditaments and premises
UPSPT PRICE: £800 0 0

Date of Sale: 12th October, -1951

4b °FFBF9GSS99OS

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Ohancety
26.9. 51—41,

vastly inferior,

A visit to WILSON’S will easily Convince you that they

are the Best Stocked Store in Town and their staff definitely ®
the most courteous and polite,

All these along with the advantag. of an Air-conditioned

Store, and their sole object to keep down prices ,;make Shop-
ping a pleasure

A New Big Display of Merchandise for MEN, WOMEN
and CHILDREN at Record-breaking Prices for your inspec-
tion as from SATURDAY 29TH when al! roads lead to - - -

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The Pioneer for Quality Morchandise
at Record-Breaking Prices

PEEPS SO SO SPP SSSOP SS SO GSS

.
31, Swan St. tags Dial 3676
LSPS PEEP OOOO ON FO SLES SPE FEO SOR POEMS

7





ee ee

———————_—————

|

“4
666464 LLCO
LEO LE LLCEEEESL LCE PCE
Se ee

Se






| Wm. Fogarty eos) Ltd.



3l¢ per yard.
Wide & Colourful BEACH HATS

(Straw) 63¢ each

Fine Quality WHITE SPUN
84¢ per yd.



The Perfume for today

DANA or CHRISTIAN DIOR

|

’




























































PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
7 }
nae - B. SEA WELL
1 ] er romises ins est ARRIVALS on Wed.—By B.W.LA.L Thom Findley, Sandra Findley } 1
From TRINIDAD P. Mendes, A. Sha aron Find le a, aan ‘sy BW a. | ,
Martin HK. Thomas, G. Drayt D A yALS lesterday—' ALA.
“4 N On page 3 Branker 9 © Woodley, J Fulton, G Goldie. N- Bell From St, Vincent :—Daniel Found |
y te our 33 seemed 2. nt upon saving Bar- Seo ‘ ‘ 178 s ing, D. Latchman, M. Latchman, W Las och | Bualias Maria Bunting, Eric
i ] a ; . f ar : alco’ McKenzie, A. Alcazar, H. Alcazar, M. Sykes, Lance Villanueve
oO pen Ay we oe ae 9 Stone, J. Medina, Y. Medina, G. Lipson, DEPARTURES Yesterday
defea yu Singling to midon BARBADOS nd Innings Godfrey, J. Berry E. Griffin, E By B.G. Airways
; , . . : sending u 5 he se adshaw ce ae eS ra :—J Aird, Geoffrey
If Mr. T. W. Miller, Independent City Candidate, gets a io teos a peer eee - Taylor |.b.w Gaskir 102 on BRITISH GUIANA :—F. Claren Bend Ante ee re
. ‘ eo ~ : ‘ . Hunte run out Ss Fr. ¥ M. Lynch-K AM :
seat in the House of Assembly at the coring General 4; ne latter edged Patoir down to Proverbs Lb.w. Gaskir 22 P. Willems, G. Goodrick, F. Watson. R.
Elections, he will pay for four scholarships so that some slip and he too shot up the wicket. Farmer |.b.w. Gaskin 27 “Carev, H. Birkett, R. Humphrey, G ‘
i : higt hoo! educati The He was rightly sent back by . Marshall ¢ Chase b Camacho 5° Newsam, V. Vibira. P. Caneius, J. Dos- ORYPTOQUOTE NO. #1
city boys and girls would get a high schoc : cation. The Atxinson but the wicket was pu: “Walcott ¢ Gibbs b Gaskin 22 yamoo CETNT SM HA XSNORT MA
y ve r a; aia. ~ Atkinson not out “4 DEPARTURES Wed—By B.W.LA.L OP RFB VNTWO WHQ VAQFSGT
money would: be coming trom whatever salary he might down before he regained his Greenidge 1b.w. Gaskin . SEARTREDS 60 Vet wey Qe ae Ne
get as a member for the House, he told a large crowd of ground. Srankar ib.w. Gaskin 6 \Tois Wharton, Hilda Wharton, Kitty WQQSMAH.
z n x 1 1 © » Seals ») - - s
the electorate in Chapman's Lane last night saereeenern, Sere alt out now for Holder run ut : Mares, 1 ane Sealy, Phyllis Carr, Julie Last Crypt. Falsehoce! is #2 oan,
“I say this and 7 will do.tms w man and that was outside his 244 han Sue. game by an inning Extras: (nb. 1, Lb. 4) 5 Hazel Johnson, Emmanuel Rodriguez, truth _so_ difficult —
s , é a i o ge’ p or. a . —_ ari Casta Woodle Anth ft . A. CORBIN & SON
shew you that my aim is not to ge: power Atkinson carried out his bat for Total 2a5 |} Helen Branker, Anna Stow. Polke Stow nr Velv
money through politics, but to Mr. Miller reminded his listen- 34 while Bradshaw’s contribution ole lie c ne Se Thomas Findley Marion Findley, elvet
; 2 mi . ake 1e , vor >» he BE i 4 s 2 %, e
uplift the people, to make them ers of the work he had done as a was one. 3 for 204 3 for 200, 5 tor 3. 6 fox a YAO9999999 PPOSSPSISSSF IFS, | Ribbons
men and women in themselves Vestryman and of the work he had - ane 7 for 264. B for 268, 9 for 278. * in all widths and shades
and to do for them what other tried to do. He had pressed the BARDADGS 20) Dents zi 397 1s x Prices ‘ 7
candidates with less whole-heart- question of giving scholarship Tavior b epmue Wish. 19 BOWLING ANALYSIS BS 3 eS. DOF
edness than I would not do,” he winners the full amount of fees re- Hunte ¢ Camacho b Gaskin i ° M R wl x % Ya fe
said, quired and nota portion only, He proverbs fat Pain patoir ez Gaskin a2 ou wm 6} 3 f i7¢ to 69¢

He knew the needs of the people had also pushed forward the idea Marshall stpd. b Chase |. 134 —- $ : 2 3 Si] rom . .

as he had come from among the that to give scholarships to the Walcot: ¢ Camacho b Patoir 58 Whuht 22 1 42 % Z >
ith. ° : a ——
peop! he said, and with that poor and then not to help feed ret et vee a Chase 1 a F ie 1 % Children Plaid
knowledge added to the sincerity them or give them books was use Branker, not out’ ; 2 Gib 3 2 i ae % Will our Customers please note that our . Hair Ribbons
of his purpose, he would ever less, especially. as the scholars Holder stpd. b Gaskin . Total (for 0 wkts.) é 104 ‘ r Pee eee eae ae : 16 { 45
stress and see that he won for the would have to maintain a high P’*¢shaw 1-P.w.. b Gaskin : - From C. 0 ot,
; 8 Extras (b. 1, 1b. 1) 2
people what were their rights, standard to be able to remain at 2 LUMBER YARD mr —_—

“My policy has always been school. Total 307 Rifle Shooting ~ ’ road Seneca ee ay
democratic socialism,” he said, “1 He said that his suggestion to yay of wickets; 1 for 1; 2 for 32; 3 ‘Vill Freemasons note
have always served ‘the greatest that effect was turned down be- for 135; 4 for 140; 5 for 268; 6 for Captain S, Weatherhead topped and that we also have...
number because the greatest tum- cauce it was foreseen that he would 27% 7 for 379; 8 for 379; 9 for 384 the Small Bore Rifle Club Com-| MASONIC RIBBONS
purer because the gaatest nu caure it was foreseen that he would ™ TMpGyirine ANAIYRIS", , petiuon shoot on Wetnestey att® = FTARD WARE DEPARTMENTS
I sprung and whom I am yet not let it stay at that. He saw Gaskin 292 7 6 3 the Drill Hall by scoring 99 points . ; d
among.” the headmaster of Combermere to Camacho 9 © 2 © Out ofa possible 100, The shoot

whom he outlined his scheme, The Wient S Fy a Was.1¢ rounds deliberate at 3 % will be CLOSED for Stocktaking on

He said it grated on him to hear headmaster saw it was a grend Patotr “68 OM 4 oyards. Major A. S. Warren | was : . " & yee
people suggest that he might be jqes and put in a word for it Chase 16 2 8 2 second with also 99 points and M ave e er 0
trying to get into the House to "Today the fruits of my labour © "'SRrTisH GUIANA’S 1st Innines ~ ae cone OTe ee TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER and 7 .
get a cee But he would assure are there,” he said, L. Wight not out gn) DOM, ; | WEDNESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
them nere were some who couic Gibbs c Taylor b Greenidge 216 z oe !
serve faithfully without mone; He said that the first suggestion Therras b arash 52 ° a the an Te H. Yegre13 10, it, 12 & 13 Broad Street
and he was one. for swingers and other things with Byer jun out | > : soseible 100, Bojer aes F | - |

“I deplore the fact that you of which children could amuse them- Patoir stpd. Hunte b Greenidge ie took en

; face elves . >: ad Jordan 1.b.w. b Greenidge 2g again took second place with 99.33 | :
Chapman Lane have never had selves at Queen's Park had \"ic’ proverbs beGreeniage “sand H. E. Webster third with 98.61, oe & alia ev LTD. ms stalin ne eo
pipes for water,” he said. There originated with him, Gaskin ¢ Walcott b Marshall 16
is not a single standpipe in this “You have two votes,” he ended Seaforth b Bradshaw 3 GOCCSSSS SO TODO P9 GOFF POPE LL APPEL POOP SOOO OS
road. Doubtless the blame is to up by saying, “and whoever else Chase not ot 2 $
be put on your former represent- you may vote for, vote for me, an ‘ : WHAT’S ON TODAY %
atives and I will assure you that earnest man, a man who weeps at Total (for 9 wkts. deci'd.) 692 s

CREATE

the first motion I will bring up the sufferings of the people and is Police Courts 10.00 a.m.

Fall of wickets: 1 for 3890, 2 for 465, 3

in the House of Assembly if , am leaping forward to heip you. My for 523, 4 for 543, 5 for 559, 6 for 601, 4 Exhibition of Photographs x
elected, is one that would ensure views can never be those of the {°F 69, 8 for 634, 9 for 640. | by the Barbados Camera A GOOD HABIT %
your getting adequate water Conservatives and whatever Fee sane R WwW Club at the Barbados %
service.” socialistic idea comes forward, Atkinson 90 a 9% 0 Museum. 10.00 a.m. f
Sees 3 aah i . 7 a J . i : sh 2 66 2
neil leah cas oni’ Wartey. vice mobos help the people Washan 4113 os Film Show for Adults at
said, b § ’ str : Holder 58 O«d13ttiasC British Council, “Wake-

BY HAVING
THE BEST IN CLOTHES







field”—5.00 p.m.
Film Preview of locally mide
films at Harrison Soligte























They'll Do It At Every Time

sovveme VS ro ote y Jimmy Hatlo












PPLE
Oe
; â„¢ bl el

























CZ ij 8.00 p.m.
you.ueur ero we aencre Vf Soe. \V (Me Mess EO) HE UATASE] | Folie, Rand, rortnehdy eee
DETAIL : :
OS FOR ME TO atreNo // STORY=-He J//HARD UP WHEN THEY y{ G00 OU’ JOE~ Cow OF THIS . . TAILORED TO YOUR $
TO PERSONALLY ALSO THAT I Senvninis wreeview ae THe au eee Ale " OINEMAS WELL-DRESSED $
Ni 7 ARDE LLDOZER'S DIRTY jlobe—Vendetta and Local Talen tLL- ui 4. >
SEE Pees tone > }y EXCEPT Aout ) DOES IS POINT TO) WORK,INCLUOING phow—s00 Pe PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS :
DO MYSELF «CAN I GIVE. HOW HE MARRIED His ASSISTANT A ARRANGING THIS Emptre—Bird of Paradise—2? 30 MAN
YOU A LIFT?=IM GOING wee FAIRY TALE: Royal Kansas’ Ralders—300 and ° Ty T 3
ng 8 oe DAUGHTER THE PA) Pubs Bridgetow n—Dalias — 2.30 MA I N A IN x
ahh Pisces Olstineseittor of Magdata ba ta cana S
DOES ALL THE WORK
69¥/ BUT THE VEST GETS Dismpin Rip Cina ge:duai Cumann CAN ORDER Tr a ‘
SA tte Sins rane emi THIS GOOD HABIT <
> ~) Orleans and The Journey of

YOUR SUITS
TAILORED AND
FITTED BY

P.C.S. MARFEL

Dr. Kotnis—4.30 and 8.15 p.m
Gatety—Beat the Band and Tarzan
and the Huntress—8.30 p.m.

; BY HAVING
YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED
BY x





“>

YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington




= S| | Rainfall: .10 ins & Co Ltd , %
Listenina To THE sate: Aas Wc, a r 9 Cc. B. RICE & Co. §

OFFICE. STRAW BOSS
TAKE IT BIG *+*
THANX TO

* OFFICE HEPPERS,'
DETROIT, MICH,

Lowest Temperature; 75.0 °F

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.941
(3 p.m.) 29.896

POSSESSES OS SSS OSS PS SSSSS SE OPPOSES OSS SSS SSS SES
COED
teeta ee



BOLTON LANE x

.
PALE PES

Tailoring ”

POO

x
- “Top Scorers in OF %
} 5 ‘

COPR. 1951, KING FEATURES SYND



.
EOE PELOLOLL LLLP











SECLLEEEE CUT OUT THIS AD & STUDY PRICES !¢¢¢¢

FOLLOW THE CROWDS TO THE

oem es KNOCKOUT
Starting TO-DAY

FRIDAY SEPT. 28th and continuing

PSBOBAAAPAHSS
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PRINCE WM. HENRY ST. and
46 SWAN ST

over is entitled to an Envelope containing SOME OF THESE LIN STRAW FANS! , ly ad ; faces ;
Tickets Marked Articles some worth $25.00 and PRESENT 56% SAVINGS GENTLEMEN cer ey FANCY & HOUSEHOLD GOODS
F over which will be given FREE on Presentation E tr 50% . A wm . SCIBBORS a DEN CRETONNES SOUP PLATES
Rae LADIES TAILORS! CREAM FLANNEL ~ RNEVES «| 48” Wide — Bloavy auatit | and
DOMESTIC coauK BROCADES VERONA LINING $3.98 per yd. From 30c. up. $1.47 per yd. { Rowse
; Good Quality Various Shades prone
T sas Im PP Ss ING ‘ 54” Wide SLEEVE LININGS TRAYS Pure Linen
THIS IS OUR PROFIT SHAR 380. pr. ya. A Real Bargain From $1.28 per yd. * 79, por yd. BRAS om $450 up| TABLE COVER SETS TAPESTRY
SALE ORIENTAL CREPE 69c, per yd. _ —____—_—-- setae ink ROER Oey oP. $6.50 up. For Covering
he ” Pink, Blue and White aH PORT FOLIOS GENTS’ BATH TRUNK JEWEL BOXES : ais $1.49 per yd.
87c. per yd BELTS! BRIEF CASES From $2.40 up. $1.50 up LUNCH PLATES ;
FOR LADIES ! sigeigeatols : Gold & Nickel Belts. $3.18 each : 29c, each TABLE COVERS
FUJI & SPUN SILKS 29c, up. GENTS’ SOCKS Good Quality pares (Plastic)
PERFUME CARLS LADIES’ LASTEX SATIN Chateamind Aaloelawatite st cea eae ay ae 3 pairs for $1.00 BLANKETS a. Lovely pete
PERFUMES Reduced from eae. Pertect Ones—Assd. Designs | HANDKERCHIEF SETS | BOYS’ SPORT SHIRTS Sere er eee aes a
From 8c. up. $12.00 to $6.50 100% Pure Silk $1.32 each $1.28 per set. From 72c. up. “A OUCLOTHS | se” Wide c phenol 7,
; SCARFS i 5! 3ENTS’ HANDKE 5 org esigns $1.29 _—_—
ETT INDIAN LEATHER : HAND KERCHIEFS RUBBER SANDALS! GENTS’ HANDKERCHIEFS ; ; .29 up.
In oo sl ure SANDALS With Barbados Map & in Many Varieties From 36c. per pair up. From 25c. up. $1.58. pov. ya. - CONGOLEUM
“9C. Lovely & Colourful scenery and other Islands. From 14c. up. 7 DAMASK TABLING oo ae From 69c. per yd.
wl a $5.98 each. Very Colourful — FANCY ‘SPORT SHIRTS SHARK SKIN Diabla Wide TAPESTRY
SATIN! SATIN! $3.60 each _ LACES, EDGES, — Swankiest in Town A Real Besety 56” Wide $1 igo For Walls BED SPREADS
> es i 7 f ‘duc sresty yt that ames oe . 1S
79¢, up. aO0 eat caeh: nes Plastic Ones TROPICAL SUITINGS SPORTING STP Aw HATS BRASS FINGER BOWLS
PRINTED AMERICAN COMBS Good Quality ANGLAISE EMBROIDERY In Grey & Beige $1.12 each. From $1.00 up.
CREPES From $c. up. Assorted Shades in Beautiful Designs $2.98 per yd. ~
Wide Variety ° a $2.40 cach $2.29 up. American Type oo
ty wiral NTS! ie tiaipevehorieiciiortann' tenes lncnescineasaapeeietemeaiaieteane SUN GLASSES is .
$1.69 pr. ya. ae oe SILK NIGHT DRESSES| CHECKED TAFFETAS ee ee $1.69 per pair. For CHILDREN
Pure Leather From 39c. Fine Quality Wide Assortment $4.78 > yd. zy ree
CHANGER. PURSES Pink and White $1.27 per yd. ee FANCY FELTS! BOYS’ PULL OVERS
470 COLOURED TAFFETAS $2.98 each _ GENTS’ SPORTS & DRESS In Many Ouwvlities x
vada Assd. Shade prayers SHIRTS From 45e. up en
, ani oo ee LINENS SPUNS & CREPES : een levee sateihisevee=m naatiabie oe ;
A Wery = oa Quality 69c. pr. yd. For Uniforms and other | 98c. per yd. From 95c.' up. HAIR BRUSHES ray i —
‘From 59¢ PLAIN CREPES Occasions. acta — GENTS’ VESTS! 5c. aach $1.12 eac
; In Lovely Assertment of Tle. per yd. NYLONS 2 for $1.00 a enna eee CHILDREN’S TOYS
WHITE TAFFETAS Qualities & Colours Fear re Aa In Lovely Shades JOHN WHITE SHOES 10% off
ihe ar yd. Welen 904. OF. 9d: 100 Paits LADIES’ SHOES $1.59 up. GENTS’ WATCHES All S'wles in Stock IN EVERY EPARTMENT
- é ih manintacet : 50c. up. 7 : $7.50 each 10% off. CHILDREN’S PANTIES — ; a
SILK PANTIES! Gold & Silver sae aeicee 7 PLASTIC LADIES From 34c. up. ALSO
68¢c. each TINSEL GEORGETTE & |» JERSEY SILK HANDBAGS SHOULDER STRAP BAGS Ki \Ki SHIRTS — ALSO —
CREPE Pink _ ooo 7 Wide $2.40 up. oo RN tas each $8.60 up. Cae A Very Large Variety ot
CEYLON STRAW HATS fron. France 39 per yd. ee pn PEM aL Ag HMR a o off. . oe NE ’
et / a ba HAIR BRUSHES “SPORTING TRES and ae er ‘ oe ee : .
AO ee. aa pink Joe eee TOILET REQUISITES Fine Quality wROW TIES TWEEDS and FLANNELS | CHILDREN’S (GIRLS) ORIENTAL GOODS — Greatly Reduced
' a ern In Many Varieties 76c. each 75¢. up. From $2.59 pr. yd, STRAW HATS iad
ea ee tT BALLERINAS SHOES Seis sal agile --—-—_—_—__——_ r THIS IS YOUR ONLY CHANCE TO
i: TIES! PANTIES! with Golden Bow, Kubier Bk Raters Erne: Lovely cuabeee RHAKI DRILL GENTS’ STRIPED and |______ From 16c. up.
mood Cotton Ones Soles Assd. Sizes & Shades HEAVY CANVAS BRASSIERES Heavy Quality PLAIN PYJAMAS BOYS’ Long Khaki SOCKS SAVE FOR XMAS.
or $1.00 $1.69 per Pr. 79¢. and $1.50 per yd. From $1.20 Up. From 98e. pr. yd. $5.75 per pair. 84c. per pair. AT

Brrr FPO Il I>l—IFILPOH AS
BRAAFAAA FAFA AFA GA AAP PPP OO







Full Text

PAGE 1

r\r.r six BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 2K 1*31 BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY NT ON ;^-£5 ; yI' FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR ','.-.kt*a)aWaawfa)aaa**M Taale It' You 11 life . STVART & SAMPSON'S *B*CIBI 4: Mount Gay Hum It him (In fumoii*. and Distinctive Flavour JTDAIT k SAMPSON (1938) LTD. ItatAqiorWni for Inl R JlSI RECEIVED T! Kraft Macaroni OHMM rt Cora {Small) Boyal Ca.t*rd Powfltr O ft %  Innaal Con— Toaiato Jmcs Himtrargar Steak Klncad Baaf a ' l .. Kilo .. Tono %  ot Maal Pkgt. Corn Flake* All Bran Bota. Heinz Sandwich Spread Pkc*. I) ,%  INGE & Co. Ltd. r. 7. H a o Boebnok St. — % %  %  .\




mae

—





har bados

Council Of State.
Will Act For Sick

British Monarch

KING CONTINUES) ="
TO IMPROVE Ban ships trading

LONDON, Sept. 27. With Red China |

KING GEORGE has appointed a new Council of) jy Has BEEN reliably learned
State consisting of five members of the Royal! that the Chinese Nationalist Gov-

cS ‘ » , ernment asked Panama to ban all
Family on Thursday to act for him during his | Panamanian ships trading with
ill s Communist China in a formal note
111ness . to Mario Guillen, Panamanian

This was the text of the announcement issued | Consul for Hong Kong.
from Buckingham Palace: Nationalists also asked Panama

F to cancel registry for 19 Chinese]
“The King has to-day signed a warrant au- | owned ships now flying the Pan-
ia : : {amanian flag on the grounds of
thorizing the appointment under Letters Patent “having dalle cto cet with
of Counsellors of State to deal temporarily with the | certain technicalities in the pro-
. . ‘ . cess of changing registry.” It was

current business in the United Kingdom and the thatged that oe 5 "34 ‘se ships

colonies which requires the Sovereign’s approval are still carrying cargoes to Red
Counsellors are the Queen, Princess Elizabeth, Premier Dies—Dr. Augusto

Princess Margaret, the Duke of Gloucester (the) Va:cocellos 34. former Premier e e "
King’s brother), and the Princess Royal (the the founders of the ‘Republican | Sa lis ied wi th d/. S
King’s sister) ‘ regime in ortugal in 1910, died | oe e







ESTABLISHED 1895 FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951







~_





From All Quarters:

MEMBERS of the Barbados Fl
aircraft which arrived at Seaw
aircraft are, left to right, Stant@n Toppin, Jimmy Alston (navigator

(pilot), Jack Marson, Rob Pe in and Charlie Peterkin.









i. Thursday.
The Duke of Windsor who gave ~—— | Foreign Aid—House and Senate!
up the British Throne for “the | | 'conterees to-day agreed on an!
woman I love”, called at Buckine- | overall foreign military economic

1]

ham Palace where his gravely ill | W.1. Federation I technical aid programme to-|
|
|





KENNETH MURRELL of Firtons, St. Philip, one of the
workers to return from the U.S.A., during the week, is
quite satisfied with the treatment he got at the Green



successor is fighting for his life’ | talling $7,483,406,000. |
after a serious lung operation {|

a

The Duke drove through the! The Secretary of State has _To Inspect Forces— General | Giant and Rock Valley Canying Companies. This was the
Palgce gate in a big black limou- sent the following message | |Gustavo Rojas Pinipla, Com-| fourth occasion on which Murrell went to the U.S.A., as
rine ‘one hour after King George || to the Goveraor of Jamaica. mander-in-Chief of the armed}

an emigrant.. He understood how the various deductions
were made on his pay cheque and when at the end of one
fortnight he only got $2.53 in his hand he did not grumble.
eevee . >; Murrell told the Advocate that

his first stop in the US.A., was

ADVOCATE JCA re pa with 149 other workers.

spent two weeks at this
RELIEF FUND camp but did no work. The

Company paid the food bill for
THE children are still :

the 150 but they did not get any
leading the quiet advance ot wages. 7
the Fund, as two more Later the group was ‘split up
Schools did their bit yester- |/®™mong various camps. He and
day. The door is still wide 19 others went to the Green
open for those who have not Giant Company at Beaver Dam,
yet entered to help the Wisconsin. “The conditions here
Jamaicans,

were good. We were pitching
S IS YOUR CHANCE peas and I often worked from
Your donation would be

£30 o'clock . one morning until
doubly weleome now that the |!” oa @ foley NIN
going is slow. te s

forces of Colombia left by plane}
to-day ior Korea to inspect Col-|
ombian units in the field

VI’s doctors announced their Royal } 1 should like you to know

patient was stronger, continuing to} how much I welcome the,

progress toward recovery and en- Resolutions passed in the

joying improving appetite | House of Representatives

It was the most ed and Legislative Council on
|

Rojas left aboard a U.S. military
transport plane,



No Objection—The New York
Times said Russians will have no
right morally or legally to pro-
test Italian treaty revisions agreed
t

medical news to date. the subject of West Indian
First reports said the Duke of Federation. Subjects to the
Windsor woul? not see his young views of the other colonies
er brother the King, but weg ld cal that have accepted the prin-
only on the King’s personal secre ciple of Federation, I also
tary for the latest reports. welcome proposals to hold
The Queen has been the only! | 2 Conference in London.
visitor to the Royal sick foom. | T nots that @ Joint Com-
Clarence House announced that/| iittee of the Legislature is
arrangements are being made for being set up in Jamaica to
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of | anneiiaat Wha. Aeeaile cot the: | )
|



»y the U.S., Britain: and France.

The Times explains; “The Rur-
sians are the ones who so altered
|the basic circumstances of the
treaty as to make parts of it in-
| Operative.
Frankie's



to start their Canadian Troubles. Crooner
ee ares 9, They will leave proposals in the Report of
London by air October 7.—U.P. the Standing Closer Asso-

!
Frank Sinatra found his os
multiplying to-day along with

ciation Committee. The sug- the number of liens on his Bev-
rie gested Conference could be jerly Hills office building. Attorney

New B.G..Firm.





SS

|
held when the Keport of | | 7a8a¢ Pacht who defended Sinatra
Committee and I
|

r this Joint in the separate maintenance suit So please visit one of the
ee OWN BG. sept, 27 the results of any similar brought by estranged Mrs, Sinatra Banks today. or come straight ond hetateht te = 155
=, Hassell & McCow- studies that may be made in sued Sinatra yesterday for failing ’o the office of this news- hours work, earning $124.40, Hi
New conpeny Sane, the other colonies are avail- | |to pay him $12,500 in fees. paper, : is eater

an Ltd. was registered here to-day | | able.
with $10,000 capital in aay al | It would seem that the _ Most Unwanted Job — Aside
lar shares. First directors are Win- Conference might then be from the job as Premier the most

Bric MeCowan, amen eee held early next year. This lucrative and what appears to be
ric Mc ,

got $46.85 in his hand after $23,77
was deducted for transportation,
| $18.66 sent back to Barbados for
|savings, $25.90 for meals and
Academy 6.66 }canteen bills and $9.22 for the

Amount previously
Acknowledged

Advocate Co. Ltd
Puptis of Barbados



$11,457.24









> » re ti . the most sought for job in Japan bupil s : :
ing contractor. The Company will) ¢ rn ca Pie Pag “teckde | now is the post as Inpanese Amn- eet 5.00 | Saeed adton wear he,
carry on business of all en 8 whether cr not they wish to | ,bassador to the United States. | | Barelay’s Bank (D.C, & 0) a “a - haa ot tes
pecially a commission agency. participate in the projected | ! So far no outward pronounce- wees Carmichael 1000 | Chant Swale $21.04 att " hing
capeniigielteamnancesiainn . Be ett als ; Gis yas 04 after working
ration. ment has been made by anybody Total Popprenyes jm i ee Z
| mee ' aspiring for this post but sources ee mee }116 hours, earning $92.80 from

TO-DAY’S WEATHER | See ee close to political and diplomatic

ART .@ . ~ circles say a number of candi-

CH GG. Salaries Go Up dates are being considered.

Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. i (From Our Own Correspondent) {| Ku Klux Klan—The Ku Klux
Sunset: 5.58 p.m. GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 27, |Klan leade® denounced religious
Moon: Last Quarter | The Legislative Council Finance ; “modernists” at a cross burning
Lighting: 7 pn 2.29 Committee to-day approved cost of }ceremony here Wednesday night
High Tide: 1.40 am., 2. living allowances increases to civil|claiming that they were “victims

{servants. Up to $100 per month aljof atheist Communist propa-
rate calculated at 7) per cent. in-/ ganda.”

|which deductions were made,
— | From the Green Giant, Murrell
Cc : P |was transferred to the Rock

Oo ' Valley Canning Company. On
mmunist lan | his finst pay day he only got $2.53

’ . but this did not annoy him. He

I or All-German had worked only 44 hours and
his total earnings were a mere

Govt. Is Unfair 144.19 of which $13.55 taken out
for transportation, $25.90 for

By ARTHUR J. OLSEN canteen and meais bills, and

p.m,
Low Tide: 8.28 am. 8.40



a aa ota WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. [$2.21 for the Centri 1 Lab
.m. ease. $100 to $150 five per ‘ p i. : P ntra abour
P a From d vee Informed sources _ said com-| Orgaaization,
: parisons of the human and At



the same camp
economic resources of the East|fortnight he got $59.54 in his
and West zones of Germany in-band, He had put in 93 hours,

BRADLEY WILL
VISIT FAR EAST dicate West ‘German citizers|¢nd of his total earnings $14
would have in effect only “halij|went to transportation, $18.65

WASHINGTON, Sept. 27. a voice” in the first critica!|sent home, $25.90 for meals and
e Informed sources said Thurs. period of an All-German Govy-!|canteen and $6.22 for the Central
f e Production day General Omar Bradley Chair-]ernment if the Communist unity}Labvur Organisation. His earn-
e enc man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff] proposals were adopted, ings for the period were $124.31.
will fly to the Far East to check They said East German Pre-
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. on Korean fighting and cease-fire|mier Otto Grotewohl in the Saved $83.00 U.S.
Murrell said that by September

3 3 nor an 7 workers in aireraft and | talks. latest bid to unify the divided
STRIKES of more than 70,000 pon asHortatiomecut ‘into Bradley’s Office and Pentagon|nation has shown no sign of| 15th inst. just before leaving for
atomic energy manufacturing and transportatior | a

the next

—_—



Strikes Hamper U.S.



def dd ti mesel iotiaes icials would not comment. Nor}jabandoning the basic principles,home he had cleared off his
the United States defence and domestic production,

; could it be determined when he|of the unification plan he firstj(ransportation expenses to the
Management, labour and Government officials meanwhile

will: Bo. proposed last November. U.S.A., and back home. In the;

: os Pi ad RTA it 4le more UP. In a letter to Chancellor Kon-|Savymgs Bank here he has $83
were eae off ae strikes which could idle m« re sei a ae : U rad Adenauer the then Commun-](U.S.) which is over $100 "
than double this number, ~~~ . f ist leader called for the two]!ocal currency.

* “TWO bot HLES” Governmr ts to sit as equals inj He said that. worry
arranging for a permanent unifi-|U.S.A. was the _ transportation
cation procedure. rom State to State when going

According to the U.S. analysis|irom one company to another.
Grotewohl’s Government has no|"“Tois transportation was too
legitimate claim to party withbbigh aid although we were
the Federaj republic in any|West Indian workers the US.
measurable sphere of comparison.|Government did not make any
They said that the effect of the|cut in our train fares
Commuwist proposal woula be ti “After we finished work at
provide less than 30 per cent. of{Rodk Valley some of the other
Germany — the part under com-| workers, instead of coming home,
jPlete Soviet dictation — with|sigaed a contract for Michigan t
jveto power in a unified Govern-|top’ sugar beet, and in Florida’
ment during the decisive early{\o eut canes. 1 could have signed
stages. his contract but the supefvisor

Under these conditions it was|explained that if anyone broke

5 e
The largest strike in the U.S | in th

was the eight week old walkout of '
22,000 men at a caterpillar tractor!
company in Illinois seeking wage |
increases. i

Production of the “world’s most
powerful jet plane engine” was!
halted at the huge | Wright)
Aeronautical Corporation’s plants;
at Woodridge and Garfield, New}
Jersey by a strike of 9,806 United:
Auto workers production em-
ployees. |

Six white collar workers refused }
to cross picket lines. A strike|
also for a wage boost was 100 per)
cent effective.

| alleged, comphance with Grote-|!hat vontract he would not get
Big Layoff | wehis promise of.. “Fair free}eny money on his return home
elections” in the Soviet zone| ind that if he ate the food with

Nearly A at eae could never be enforced.—U.P. @ On pesce7
including F a wary Bier ne ?

40,000 at Ford, 14,000 at Studebak-
er, 8,000 at Hudson and 4.000 at
Packard—faced brief layoffs to)
keep the motor industry within |
Government quotas and due to}
material shortages and planned}
inventories. \



Says The Lord Privy

(From Our Own Correspondent) r $0 private discussions had taken
LONDON, Sept. 27. place outside the conference room
Colonial Ministers and officials! and these had proved very useful

!
The $500,000,000 atomic energy
project at Kentucky was crippled!
with a complete shutdown affect-
ing 11,000 workers after operating

engineers walked off their jobs



j played a leading pz in the Com-|
monwealth Conference on supply| A statement issued at the end of
ind production which ended here| the conference said that the Minis-
tonight. The usefulness of this| ters recognised the importance of
participation was stressed by Mr.| Commonwealth producing coun+

; Richard Stokes, Lord Privy Seal| tries increasing their production

| 1 press conference later of raw materials so as to meet the

j Stok ointed out that although) requirements of consuming coun-

j were officially repre-|tries. It was noted with satisfac-

by Mr John Dugdale,| tion that plar for inereasing

ster of State for the Colonies,| production of curtain raw mater-

of the Colonial Ministers|ials in particularly short supply
the strike of 1,500 A.F.L te i had the opportunity| had been advanced by several
fitters and welders called o of putting their case directly be-| Commonwealth countries but it
to a travel pay dispute. fore the conference This inno-| was felt that “a great deal more is

; maritime and allied GLENDON GIB3S (leit) 216, and Leslie Wight 262 not out oO Z

The reason for the strike is not
known, At Long Beach, Califor-
nia 10,000 striking Douglas Airs)
craft workers went into the
twenty-third day of the walkout |





at






Construction on aiother atomi
energy plant—the $50,000,000 pro-'
ect at Dana, Indiana held up by)










t welcomed he gaid. required to be done and could be

1g both on the | architects o: British Guiana huge total of 692 1 leavi | Le Seal who presided | done”.
f } Pavilion at Bourda to res 2 tt hi I : 1 that apart But, the statement went on, the
—U.P. | foundation of B.G’s vict essions some 20| material factor towards the









HERE “OR DEMONSTRATION



Club look over one of the Trinidad Light Acroplane Club's Auster
yesterday from Trinidad on a goodwill visit, Seen inspecting the

The aircraft is expected to Return to Trinidad on Sunday. Tomorrow afternoon a special demon
stration for members of the Barbados Flying Club and flying fans will be given at Seawell.






































wit

Supply Conference Proved Useful

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

___ British Guiana Beat

|
|

‘Barbados By innings
And 10 In First Test
BATSMEN COLLAPSE BEVORE
GASKIN: TAYLOR HITS 102

From 0. S. COPPIN
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Sept. 27,

BRITISH GUIANA with an hour to spare defeat-

ed Barbados by an innings and 10 runs in the
first Test ended at Bourda today. Scenes of jubila-
tion followed the win, the first against Garbados
since 1937, Barbados who started:295 runs behina
yesterday were off to a heartening start, putting
on 104 without loss, but today with the Bourda
wicket quite playable and still firm but livelier,
Barbados batsmen returned to the pavilion in a
steady solemn stream.



raylor top scored with a usef



any

NY s...% n 169 for the first wie soi UAS
No Decision | iii vis run ot Pe

Two more wickets fost by the .
1 . »xE s run-out did not
» vexatious run out ro «
cag aken On Oil help matter After fo r/ wickets Ay
+r e had fallen and still th Ne} innin >
2 « icficit not wiped outfit was goby
Change In Site Ultimatum us that the Barba bad on
eed play for time if eon
OFfP + LONDON, Sept. 27 iefeat must be avoide ~ ee
eace a Ss Prime Minister Clement Attlec Farmer layed the IF a
net today with 16 Cabinet Minis- | structive innings of his wus
Proposed nake the grave decision whether | received little support from the
o use armed force to hold thc] remaining batsmen with the ex-

ters at No, 10, Downing Street t: | taking 139 minutes to score 27
BY RIDGWAY great oil refinery at Abadan ir ‘option of Atkinson who cleverly
° ran,



of the aircraft), Philip Habib



iended aggression with defence,
; Ministers emerged after the ses gine out his bat for 34 runs
" . . sion of almost three hours, lookin; Scalia ) .
r > ae : Faia TOKYO, Sept. 27 solemn and worried, and’ refusec |, VS*'™, VW = ene re 1:
seneral Matthew B. Ridgway Barbados’ batsmen’s sides today

to talk to reporters as they hur ae
ried to ities nes to drive to thei: xploiting the quick low wicke
Mees cutting down his pace and cutting
Attlee had before him a message | !¢ ball both ways, taking 6 for
from Truman giving the nitec | 84, Camacho taking | for 29, and
States recommendation as the | the other three batsmen run out
use of force to prevent the ejec Tuylor 63 and Hunte 40 resumed
: ion of 350 Britons It was be- ! Barbados’ innings of 104 for 0. The
proposal to shift talks from Kae-~| lieved he read it to his advisers wicket was wearing slightly but
song; however Ridgway on that Britain’s Army, Navy, and Air-|:till playing true. Bowlers were
occasion did not specify any par-|foree Chiefs of Staff did not at- icoming off a little lower and
“culer alternative site tend the meeting. They saw Attlee | quicker but the batsmen were un-
Ridgway’s new note specifically yesterday and advised him that | perturbed
suggested: irmed for were ready if the Hunte completed his individual
Firstly, truce talks be resumed! 3ritish Government decided to] fifty by way of two lovely cover
“as early as possible” in thewicin- | nove into Iran ldrives, one off Gaskin and the
ity of Songhyon, eight miles south. An official statement is expected | other off Seaforth. It took him 107
cast of Kaesong and approxim-! to be issued late in the afternoon. | minutes. and seven fours helped to
utely midway between battle lines It was the day of decision for Bri- | lighten the task of arriving at that
v8 the western front, northwest of | tain, and as one official said, the | landmark. 3
‘vou. Government was in an “appalling Meanwhile Taylor was batting
Secondly, both sides agree to predicament.” ; steadily and the pair were keeping
veep ae armed troops away from The small nucleus of British | the sf in front of the clock

Supreme Commander U.N. Forces
in Korea, has proposed to the
Communists that the site of the
Korea Ceasefire talks be shifted
from Kaesong to Songhyon
Communist Generals already
have rejected an earlier Ridgway





E 2 APH. eens technicians still in, Eran received | A a ve Py Tevlot and, an
, ie notices wi iz morning mai) shield by Patoir at. mid-

ot authority over members of the! a¢ are atn isceen to at one off sent up 150 on the tins.
other side” while en ‘route ''to or] The notice said: “You will| Taylor was then 86 and Hunte
from or during meetings. | eontinus to enjoy all the facili- |58. ‘Taylor entered the nineties
Thirdly, truce delegations first ties so far provided to you by | vith a square cut for a couple off

discuss any necessary “physical Chase
and security arrangements”, then | the Company up to Thursday os Run Out
return to the problem of fixing a| October 4, 1951 by which tim> | Hunte Run Ou 2
ceasefye line and buffer zone you are required to have left} Hunte was run out with the total
across Korea, this country.” jat 169. He executed an elegant
Fourthly, liason officers confer Persian Premie; Mohammed |cover drive calling for a Bingle.
to “discuss the immediate erection | Mossadegh in a public Persaud, substituting for eae
of necessary physical facilities.” Thomas made a magnilicent aad
Ridgway's proposal was in the| during his exhortations to crowds |hand field. The vaweneh Ceeeete
nature of a compromise for the| assembled before him just as the | but Hunte atte yank tc _ ‘ nd
United Nations to get ceaseffye | 8ritish Cabinet met in’ London to | fell, and then decides 3 ne :
talks away from Kaesong which is | decide whether to use force in! @ On page ¢
behind Communist lines tran |
—U-LP. Mossadegh fainted and Imost |
fell from the chair set up on an.
mprovised rostrum, when some-
one hurled a bouquet of flowers at
Truman Wants iim, The Premier who had faint-

d at many other public occasions

Public Disclosure ne aE alan months

home and given in-
On High Salaries

@ On page 3

Â¥ WASHINGTON, Sept. 27

Truman asked Congress today +
to force all highly paid Federal! [
employees including Congressmer MILLIONS
and Judges and top officials of
major political parties to file pub-
lic statements once yearly on in-
come, gifts and loans received ir
addition to their Government pay

All Government employees
making $10,000 or more would be
required to make the proposed
statements.

In a special message to Houss
and Senate, Truman said; “Such
public disclosures will, in my

public "disclosures. will in ms INSIST ON THE BEST

and improper conduct and at the ¥ ——
same eae protect Government NS e, WE;
Officers from unfounded — sus >. 1}
picions,” 5

—U.P. %

Storms Kill 11 In US ;

CHICAGO, September. 27
Tornadoes and _ thunderstorm
killed at least 11 persons in the
taidwest as autumn’s first cold

iddress
| broke down in tears several times





The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night

ee







OF MEN, WOMEN, & CHILDREN
THE WORLD OVER








YY

WAAF BY FOV

sw

Yj

Wf

NWS

wave swept eastward on the _—
heels of violent winds —
The worst tornado _ rippec —
through two Wisconsi, areas il
yesterday killing seven person somniaies
and twirling trucks and tractors tn
ike playthings, ak
Another twister dropped down 5
» Bitely, Michigan caving in aj) “~~
avern wall and killing a woman| “=
pi tron.—U.P. me
0
—_
——
|

Seal

achievement of this aim was the
provision of capital nae
without which, in fact no early}
inerease could be obtained

It was agreed that arrange- |
ments should be made for practi
cal measures necessary for these |
development to be pursued ir |
discussion betweer individual
countrie |

of Unite
Kingdom consumer goods sut
of which it



Despite limitatior mpouse
the rearmament programn
was hoped to maintain Britist
ports of capital and other «
tial goods at the 1950 level
Present cause f supply diff
|culties were likely to press |!
heavily upon expo! \

@ On page 3


PAGE TWO

Carib Calling





M* DE K. FRAMPTON, ’ First Time
Agricultural Adviser to the -” ; : ' .
Comptroller for Development and POCKET CARTOON M* AUSTIN CAMBRIDGE,
Welfare is now back in Barbados by OSBERT LANCASIER eae iene oe. a
after attending a meeting of the ea aes ee ae
sand Settlement Board of which wea — ae ee
St. ae eee They are staying at Athlone Guest

While in St. Vincent, he also House, Fontabelie.

It is the first time they have
been to this island and they told
Carib yesterday that already they

paid a visit to the Leeward Land
Settlement Estat§s.
Mr. Frampton

returned via

St. Lucia by B.W.1A., on me themselves im-
Tuesday. British Council
M.B.E. Award Representative

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor, in the presence of the ¢

MONG the passengers return-
ing on the Colombie on

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Coi. Michelin Operis
.
Boys’ Club At

â„¢~ ve
Charnocks Village

Col. R. T. Micheltn, Commis-
sioner of Police opened the elev-
enth Boys’ and Girls’ Club in
Barbados shortly after 5.15 o’clock
yesterday afternoon at Charnocks
Village, Christ Church. The build+
ing in which the club is housed
is adjacent to St. Bartholomew's
Church and has be@n lent to thd
Police by the Church. It was at
one time used as a boys’ school
and then as a vicarage. These
Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs are spon«
sored by the Police.

Approximately fifty boys and
girls and several parents from the
surrounding district were present

















nr Johnny Mack BROWN



Mon





FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951





(Bank) ye i | Coming ! F
940 and 1.30 PL TA B’TOWN | Joan Crawford in E MM g» i at _
Sma Politics” & T , a
aw DIAL 2310 | THE_DAMNED ;
Crashing Thro” | | DON'T CRY



2.30, 4.454 830m. TODAY & continuing Daily 445 4 8 30 pm

Gary COOPER
Ruth ROMAN '"

DAL

Color by

Saturday 9.30 a.m. and 1.30 p.r
‘SHADOWS OF SUSPICION”
with Peter COOKSON &
“OVER THE BORDER

PLAZA oo,

& Continuing Daily 5 and

To-day
8D p.m
“SINNER OF MAGDALA”

(The Story of Christ and
Mary Magdalene)









GRAND OPENING TO-DAY 2.30 & 8.30
wt U
x

\

with Raymond MASSEY

Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton

LAS







! ’
}
Technicolor i
pagrananiiiciomphinisgiiaices Seana ‘. Hi ‘
n 2 negrclgl Sat. Nite 11 pom | 20u. Century-Fox's §
; RES! }
HOT ROD” James LYDON & |)| magnificent production
} “SHADOWS OF THE WEST” il| .
Whip WILSON—Andy CLYDE ||! in color by
}



TY

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Friday to Sun. 8.30 pom
Mat. Sunday 5 p.m
“BEAT TRE BAND”










Frances Langford—Palph Edwards &

| ard °F qe
Ds
“TARZAN AND THE HUNTRESS”

Filmed in the exotic locale @



Executive Committee, today pre-
sented the Insignia of a Membe
of the Civil Division of the Most
Excellent Order of the British Em-
pire to Mrs. Ecna Marie Bishop.
His Majesty the King made this

award oh the occasion of _ his
Birthday in recognition of Mrs
Bishop’s contribution to Social

Services in this Island.
* ‘

Enjoyed Holiday

R. and Mrs. W. Thomas of

England who had been resid-
ing in Barbados for the past eight
months, returned home in the 8.8.
Golfito on Wednesday evening,

A retired businessman, Mr.
Thomas has paid his second visit
to the island. He first came down
here 2% years ago when he spent
five months’ holiday.

He told Carib that his wife and
he had a very enjoyable stay in
Barbados and are looking forward
to returning soon.

While here, they were staying at
“Accra”, Rockley and Gibbes
Beach, St, Peter.

Back To Dominica

AS the passengers leaving

the island yesterday for
Dominica by B.G, Airways were
Mr. Geoffrey Band and Mr, An-
thony Brown who have now gone
to resume their duties after «pend-
ing a holiday in the United King-
dom. They arrived in_ Barbados
over the week-end by T.C.A. and
were staying at the Ocean View
Hotel, They are both businessmen
in Dominica.

Paid Short Visit
FTER paying a short visit to
the island. Mr. J. Aird of
Messrs H. H. V. Whitchurch, in
Dominica returned home yester-
day by BG. Airways.
Embalming
R. PERCY HINDS, Managing
Director of Hinds & Co, Ltd.,
Funeral Directors of Tweedside
Road, has successfully taken a
Course in the modern methods of

Embalming at Bellevue Hospital,
New York, U.S.A. Mr. inds
matriculated in the McAllister

School of Embalming and has been
granted his Diploma of graduation.
He will soon be returning home to
offer this new service to the public

Sculpture In Wood

EW addition to the Colonial

Office reception room is a
sculpture in wood depicting a
strong man. It was bought by the
Ministry of Works for the Colonial
Office. It is the work of Ronald
Moody, the Jamaican seulptor,

AMERICAN COLUMN:

ae

and how's little Miss
Mossadeg this motning—still

detefmineo to get alon
without foretqn technicians ?

9



Places For W.I. Students

—A Headache
PECIALLY busy these days is
Mr. De Groot, newly appointed

liaison officer for West Indian-stu-
dents in Britain, Last week at the
Colonial Office, he was engaged in
interviewing many West Indian
students who have recently ar-
rived in England. Mr. De Groot
says that his greatest headache is
obtaining places for y.\ist Indian

medical students. Most of the
Medical schools are already
crowded,

After Six Months

Mes: I, HOSKIN, sister of Mr.
Db. V. S. Seott of the
Colonnade Stores, returned to
England on Wednesday evening
in the Golfite after spending six

months’ holiday in the island
staying at St. Lawrence. She
was aeCompanied by her three

children,

To Join Her Husband
RS. W. LAMBERT of Lor-

raine Hall, St. Lawrence
and wife of Capt. Lambert
formerly Private’ Secretary to

Sir Alfred Savage, left on Wed-
nesday evening in the Golfite for
England where she will join her
husband and daughter.

Mrs, Lambert has been residing

in Barbados for the past ten
months.
Intransit
M* Cc. J. WALTERS, an
Englishman, attached to the

staff of the Trinidad Publishing
Co., was intransit in the Golfito
on Wednesday evening on his
way to the United Kingdom on
leave,

Off To Washington

R. BERNARD ROLFE of the

Secretariat of Colonial De-
velopment and Welfare left durin,
the week by B.W,LA. for Trinida
on his way to Washington to at-
tend a meeting of the Working
Committee of the Caribbean Com~
mission, expects to return
some next week.

Happy Birthday

NEW YORK,

The Times of New York was
100 years old on September 18.
The other newspapers print ad-
miring editorials.

They praise the “dignity, thor-
oughness, and accuracy” of the
paper, which carries the proud
banner “All the news that’s fit to
print.’

Founded with $70,000 (£25,-
000), its Times Square office alone
is worth $10,000,000 ( £3,500,000)
to-day.

After a lusty youth, the paper
almost died in middle age. When
the late Adolph Ochs bought it
circulation was down to 9,000.

After 56 years under Ochs and
his able son-in-law, Arthur Hays
Sulzberger, it sells 524,000 copies
a day, and 1,146,807 on Sundays.

Ochs was a fighter. When thea
tre owners barred his critic from
their theatres Ochs barred their
advertising from the Times. The
theatre men backed down.

Almost the only complaint ever
heard against the Times—it is too
big. To-day'’s issue is 64 pages.
Some Sunday issues have 300
pages.

Forever England

BRITAIN has not changed too
much in 100 years, no matter how
much the Times has changed.

On page one of to-day’s second
section the Times reprints its
page one of September 18, 1851.
Heading the first column is “News
from Britain.” This begins: “The
Queen was absent on her visit to
Scotland where she had been very
enthusiastically received.

“The (Crystal Palace) Exhibi-
tion continues to attract numerous
visitors.

“The iecessity of reducing
prices is strongly urged.”

Here is a welcome

ANOTHER QUEEN, also Brit-
ish, is going to be enthusiastically
received in America. Says the
Publishers’ Weekly: “The respect

for and curiosity about Queen
Mary, and Princess Elizabeth’s
forthcoming visit, will make

‘Mother and Queen,’ by Marion
Crawfovd, one of the seasons
best-sellers.”

Advance sales seem to bear out

this forecast. A first printing of

50,000 copies is sold out and pub-

lication date is October 8.
Your nail polish ...

THE POWER of an idea. A dor-
tune was made by Helen Neus-
haefer because she went digging
for claims on a Long Island beach
and broke her finger-nails.

Looking at her discoloured nails
she got the idea of a coloured
nail polish. Her husband was a
paint manufacturer and the rest
was easy. Because of Helen Neus-
haefer, millions of women have
red finger-nails to-day.

Helen made so much money
from’ nail polish that she entered
radar and electronic manufactur-
ing. To-day near the same Long

Isiand shore she is building a
works to make gunfire control
equipment.

A knock-out?
OWNERS of TV sets are furious
at TV theatres. The theatres
bought the telecast of the Turpin-
Robinson fight. As a result, it
could not go into homes free. In
Cleveland, Ohio, the TV Owners
and Viewers League threatens to
boycott the Palace Theatre, It had
a sell-out crowd on fight night at
two dollars a head.
Doliars for all
DOLLARS for the world —
5,887,669,178 of them — £2,102
million) —were approved by Con-

‘Rupert and the



Wednesday, October 3rd. will be
Mr, H. Risely Tucker, British
Council Representative for Bar-

bados, and the Windward and
Leeward Islands, and Mrs.
Tucker.

They have been spending their
home leave in England, France
and Denmark. Their new Tome
will be on the first floor of the
British Council Centre, “Wake-

field,” White Park.
On Long Leave
R. and Mrs. C. A. Cole of

Georgetown, British Guiana,

arrived here on Monaay in the

for a holiday

and are staying at “Leeton-on-
Sea,”, The Stream.

Mr. Cole, who is Superintendent
of Lands in the Department of
Lands and Mines, is on long leave
and expects to be here for about
three months.

He has been to Barbados on
several occasions before, his last
visit being over ten years ago,

Tornado Darice
HREE tornadoes of the Bar-
bados Tornado Association
accompanied by their crews will
v* leaving Barbados for Trinidad
oh October 22nd by the Cottica.
In Trinidad they will take part in
a Tornado regatta against Trini-
dad tornadoes.

The dance at Aberdare, Christ
Church, on Saturday, September
29th, is to help in financing this
tour, Aberdare was kindly lent to
the Association by Mr. Jack Lea-
cock. Evening Dress is optional
and dancing begins at 9 p.m.

The three boats making the trip
will be selected after the race on
Monday.

W.I. Students Atfending
Course

IVE West Indians are attending
a Festival of Britain course,
arranged by the British Council to
ive students who do not study in
ndon an idea of London and its
attractions. The course includes
educational talks and visits to his-
toric buildings, theatre shows and
the Festival of Britain Exhibition.
The West Indians are M, Akal, K.
Mahabir, and L. Ramcharan of
Trinidad; G. J. Dawson of Jam-
aica, and B. W. Storey of
Barbados,

Regional Director C.D.C.
M* GEORGE RODDAM, Reg-

ional Director of Colonial
Development Corporation, (West
Indies Ltd.,) arrived from
inica yesterday by B.G. Airways
and will be lea this morning
by B.W.LA., for Jamaica.



gress to-night. They are for the
largest military construction pro-
gramme ever planned in peace-
time.

And construction is to go on all
over the world—from England to
Okinawa—mostly for U.S. Air
Force bases. The 72,000-man Mil-
itary Air Transport Service alone
flies 70,000 miles of airways con-
necting 37 countries. It claims
credit for supplying UNO’s Ko-+
rean army.

Riva! for Broadway

NOISY neon-lighted Broadway
hes a rival on dark, quiet Mad-
ison-avenue to-night—St. James's
Church. A verse play by British
dramatist Christopher Fry, “A
Sleep of Prisoners” (four prison-
ers of war are jailed in a church),
will be brought with its British
cast to St. James’s from St.
Thomas’s Chureh, off Regent-
street, Later the play will go to
churches in other U.S, cities.

Nylons, nylons

THE UNNAPPIEST conference

of the week is the annual meeting},

of nylon manufacturers, There is
such a glut of nylons that whole-
sale prices are down to 50 cents
(8s. 7d.) a pair, The makers are
talking of cutting production,
Just another swim

ALL NEW YORK was at the
feet of swimming queen Florence
Chadwick who two-timed the

Channel. Ang when she arrived
from London to-night what did
she do?

She went to a little indoor pool
at an hotel and had a s

So

wim.

reerer—33









4



are already in

I perceive that you

trouble. [t seems that have
arrived in time to save you from
something worse.” P: ming a
knife, he cuts the fibre trom

Rupert’s wrists and unties the scart
that has bound his arms, and the
little bear is free once more,

LLL LLL titer ti tnnitio

NEW 6&



WE SHALL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK-TAKING

ON THURSDAY 27th.

IN ALL DEPTS.
OObDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

OPENING SEPT 28th WITH NEW GOODS

NEW GOODS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAI. 4606

DIAL 4220










i
Johnny Weissmuller |
|
}
|
|





aan S
.o }@ar Hey. K. Hassell, Vicar ee oom. | Midnite Sat. 29th “COWBOY ‘fi |
of St. Bartholomew say a few ime Geese a “Cote of the MANHATTAN” | JOE
-words about the club and Jiggs & Maggie Lawless” & Robert Paige PALOOKA
ideals, before introducing in Healey “Arizona Trail” aes ee MEETS — ||
Michelin, Mot. a ke a Boomrown” HUMPHREY







Col. Michelin told the gathering
that they owed the start of the
club to Rev. Hassell. “He ap-
proached me a short time ago and
asked if we would open a club in
his district.” “My first question
io him was “Where can we find
a building.” His reply was “T
already have one.”

Games

The club is housed in the up-
stairs part of the building. It is
a large hall with many windows
and a small stage at one end.
Three large paintings, one
Mona Moore, decorate the wal
and at the other end df the hal!
is a table tennis board, which
‘when the Commissioner had fin-
ished speaking, attracted many of
the children who watched two
young boys having a game.

Several small tables were dot-
ted around the room and chairs
and benches were quickly ar-
ranged around them as some of
the children ,ot down to a game
of draughts. Others played dom-
inoes. There were also several
magazines which were soon put
into circulation and fifteen minutes
after the official opening the elub
was in full swing.

In his speech however, Col.
Michelin reminded his audience
that it was not a club where it
was going to be all play. Every
member would be taught to do
something useful, and they must
learn to behave. Clubs like this
one would help keep children off
the streets and by learning a trade
it would give opportunities to
those not fortunate enough to get
such help at home. It would give
boys and girls a good start in a
happy and healthy atmosphere for
both hody and mind.

Boys’ Club Course

The club will be used by the
girls one day and by the boys the
next, and in the near frrture, Col.
Michelin said, he hoped that there
would be at least one club in each
parish.

At present there is a police con-
stable in England taking a special

‘MYSTERY OF MR. WONG’
“KLONDYKE PURY™

rs ‘ and
Rod ater WESTWARD
Fuzzy Knight BOUND


























|
|
|
}
|



COOPER : ROM:

' ) WARNER Bros!







et.
ae) eee

|
|
|
|
|
|
. |
|
|

JAN’



course with the National Associa- sii Seton va
tion of Boys’ Clubs. Along with Rita TE CHNICO©O
three others he is visiting various .

clube throughout England and AYMOND MASSEY wnt











before he returns he will take 2 STEVE COCHRAN ee i
ABA PATI

special P.T. Army Course. When = - N y]
he returns he will be fully equip 8

ped to run these types of clubs. |
NOW PLAYING |

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME
P i A i A B’town







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
11.16 a.m. Programme Parade, 4.25
a.m, Iistehers’ Choice, 11.45 a.m,
World Affairs, 12 (noon) The News, 12,1¢



Fe eas Analysis |
06.48 p.m . 1.70 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing |
4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. News |

Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m,

Aralysis, 4.15 p.m. Flint of the Plying
PROSE OOSPD SOOO SESE SPE SPOOL LEM > .

Squad, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Reeord, 5 p.m
Composer of t he Week, 5.20 p.m. Dance

$
>.

SOS LOCC LLPL PLP



Music, 6 p.m, Merchant Navy Pro- | Ope . y ; a,

gramme, 6.16 p.m. Transatlantic Guiz, | % wmeeng GLOBE Today Fh GIS p.m.

6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m 4

To-day's Sport.
TOOK1045 p.m . %6.53M, 9) sem |g Cc h ® i 1 Plus i
7 p.w. The News, 7.10 p.m. Ne d f LOCAL TAL

Analysis, 7.15 p.m. West Pndian ee ! ° - ENE SOrnre



7.35 p.m. Interlude, 7.45 p.m. Think
on these Things, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
#.15 p.m. English Magazine, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9 p.m. Souvenirs of Music, 9.45 p.m.
World Affairs, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. Asian Sutvey,
10.30 p.m. Volee of the Violin, 0.46/¢
The Debate Continues. ;

Sylvester Dottin
“I Apologise”

Neville Griffith
“I Cross My Fingers”
Cecil Rock
“All Thru the Nite”

Wilbert Gill
“Tea For Two”

Bop Clarke
“Blueberry Hill”

the Devil





pm.



CROSSWORD

ahead
eal _|
:

=





\GHES re

HOWARD 4

4 LEE

starring
FAITH DOMERGUE j 2
Shorts PALCANINE DETECTIVE

sy Merlyn Rock
My Heart Cries For You”

—Guest Star—

Carl Best
“Be My Love”





Act .
he Her things are, changed atter |? A 2°°AAPSS99GGS9999 955959999 9995955556665 GGGOI9ES
larvest., (Â¥) : .
; Bares the aibernative, 6) * F2 SISOSSIVSSSIIOISSS TV SVSSSS9SGSF















» It is olfensive, (8)

. prcoea that darn scent. (9)

» One arm Around mother and h
roken het for defence, (8)

» This age is for escape. (4)

» She stain into material. (5)

elter, (7)
A mere drop of water? (4)



| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

LOWER BROAD STREET

DRESSES:

CHILDREN’S PANTIES—in all Sizes



Le not in terror, (2) uo
eats Og Ow out,
shri ery. (4) '

Down
1. Latin Zeta? Could well be. (9)
Word of honour not on.

|
. (4)
\* saronintery contractions, (6)
. me} (5)

| Adi

{

Beach, Afternoon
Cocktail, Evening

.

» Adam was one. (8) Cotton ‘om ‘

5 are $e cheeeee 4s Pepin. (4) wi ome Corr
. E stra . (4) |

; Portray Ken asa creeper, (6) | Rayon from 520, to 80

5 mt ne $}

le a mongrel again, (5

+ i 9 Down, (3) '

» Confederate, (4)

18. May be found in a pagoda. (4)

. This ton is often by the reel. (3)
Solution of yesterday's puzzie.— ;
Magnesium; 7. Orartum: 8 ‘focore:
}. Mend’ \2 Wat; 15 na: 15, Yes
» Radio. 18. &ft: 20. Ski: 2).

2 _Nettied
u







| Will our Customers please note
that our Departments will be

CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

as follows:am

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

» Tin: 23, Slater: 24,
+ Mohalp; 2, Aroma: 3. Gaver 4
bway; 5, Unite: 6, Ministers: 9. Gnoiss!

Layette: 14 Noel; 17, Akin: ig, Plea!

The natural way to

KEEP SLIM |
ano FIT

If you Want to be attractively |
slim, with bright eyes, radiant |

complexion, and real’ fitness, Plantation Supplies — Tuesday and Wednesday
—e demands that you keep | 2nd and 3rd October

J system cleansed of

impurities. Clinical tests by Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only.

doctors confirm that Bile Beans
do this, gently and effectively.
Bile Beans are keeping millions
healthy and youthful in looks
and figure. ‘Start taking them
tonight.

Nature's Gentle Aid

BILE BEANS

Just p
a couple at Bedtime

(Deliveries from 12—4 p.m.)

Our office will be open to business as usual.

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
EEE SSE







et i et pl a a a i a i a i een ee a

——



of the South Pacific...
where two worlds meet
in one undying

embrace!







EXTRA:
2 Reel Short
“MOSLEMS OF THE WEST”

ROY

AL

OPEMING SATURDAY 29TH 5 & 8.15



cS



DONLEVY

wut TONY CURTIS + RICHARD ARLEN * RICHARD LONG + JAMES BEST

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' Jim YOUNGER



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Rocking the Screen

Republic Colossal Double







TOGETHER
FOR FRE

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HERBERT J.
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4




co-starring BEN JOHNSON * CLAUDE JARMAR,

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UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE!





rhdventiure Fiumpr

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featuring J, GARROL WAISH * VICTOR McLAGLEM + GRANT WITHERS - SONS OF THE PIONEERS
Directed ty SOHN FORD + a rerustic Picture




as

re




Pius:— Reel Short—‘ARTISTRY IN RHYTHM”

Pic

OPENING TO-DAY 4.30 & 8,15

with Action

THE SCREEN'S-
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EXCITING

4,

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Jr.* HARRY CAREY, Jr.* CHILL WILLS

ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE

Two Fisted King of the
IN
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WITH

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ABILENE **

EDDIE WALLER & CTHERS



ACTION AT MID-NITE
SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW SATURDAY 29TH

Columbia Action Double

JOHNNY WEISSMULLE

R as ‘Jyngle Jim’

in “PYGMY ISLAND” and “A YANK IN KOREA”

ROX Y

GRAND OPENING TO-DAY AT 4.30 & 8.15
And Continuing Daily



THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER
SCREEN







TO HIT THE



The first

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_Jayashree REE




a

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951



U.K. Hurricane Grant Of £4,600,000 To Jca GONQUER PAIN

es

Mexican Penal ——

Colony

Wrecked

LONDON.

BRITAIN’S £4,600,000 grant to Jamaica will go a long
way _towards restoring the plantations that suffered so
heavily in the recent hurricane, according to observers in

London,

Subject only to the approval of
Parliament, which will readily be
given, the British Government is
giving £3,100,000 to Jamaica and
making another £1,500,000 avail-
able as an interest-free loan. This
is in addition to the £250,000 grant
announced a few days after the
hurricane, which, it now appears,
was to provide for immediate re-
lief measures only and was never
intended to be more than a stop-
gap.

Details for J’ca Govt.
The decision to make a
grant to Jamaica was
discussions between
ernment officials and Mr. R. C.
Newton, Financi..l Secretary’ of
Jamaica, who flew to London a
few days after the hurricane to
discuss the problem, Details of the
scheme under which money will
be spent will be left to the

Jamaican Government.

Most urgent necessity is to re-
store Jamaica’s productive capa-
city. For this purpose, £500,000
is being spent on the banana in-
dustry and another ¢£1,000,000 on
other agricultural production, par-
ticularly local food crops. Re-
housing of families whose homes
were destroyed in the hurricane
will take £2,600,000 and £500,000

large
made after
U.K. Gov-

will go towards the cost of re-
storing Government buildings,
roads and bridges. To the Uni-
versity College of the West
Indies goes an £80,000 grant to
repair extensive damage to
buildings,

Apart from the Government

grant, money for Jamaica is still
coming in from other sources, At
the London Offices of the West
Indies Committee, contributions
are still rolling in for the official
appeal fund and donations are
coming from other colonies.
Latest of these is a £7,500 fund
approved by the Malayan Federal
Legislative Council as an expres-
sion of the Malayan people’s sym-
pathy with Jamaica,
“Baby” Hurricane

Meanwhile, the hurricane sea-
son is still bringing damage to
other areas of the Caribbean.
A “baby” hurricane caught the
island of Tres Marias,, a Mexi-
can penal colony,125 miles south-

west of Mazatlan, where 2,000
people—criminals and _ soldiers
stationed there to guard them—

were said to be suffering. terri-
bly. Plantations where Mexican
criminals were put to work har-

vesting tobacco, pineapple an
coconuts were severely damaged.
Homes and dock installations

were destroyed,

The response to,urgent. radio
appeals from the Governor of the
island, Mexican warships rushed
to the scene with relief supplies,
the first of them arriving on the
day after the hurricane struck.
Medicine and food supplies were
unloaded quickly and other war-
ships followed close behind with
further supplies, —B.U.P.

Degs Find Dog

THE Police Dogs, Peggy and Rip,
have again performed another out-
standing feat.

A black Retriever dog was re-
ported to have strayed from Dr.
Evelyn’s residence at Flint Hall,
St. Michael at about 9.00 o’elock
on Wednesday morning. This re-
port came into the Police at Dis-
trict. “A” Police Station yesterday
morning.

Peggy and Rip were taken to Dr.
Evelyn's residence and were given
the Retriever’s bed to smell.

Tracking began. Peggy and Rip
led the Constables in charge of
them from Flint Hall along Fair-
field Road, then through Carring-
ton’s Village. They then returned
back to Flint Hall by way of
Welches and found the Retriever in
a grass field at Flint Hall, The Re-
triever was returned to Dr. Evelyn.

An animal lover told the Advo-
cate yesterday: “This is an ex-
tremely commendable act by the
Police Dogs, especially when it
occurred shortly before the
S.P.C.A. Animal Week—Dogs find-
ing Dog.”

Film Show Today

“Julius Caesar” will be shown
at the British Council, “Wakefield”,
at 5,00 o'clock this evening. Brit-
ish News, Border Weave and
People’s Land are also included in
the film show which wil! be given
for adults.





The same programme will be
repeated on Saturday morning at
9.00 o'clock for children, No

charge is made,



35th. Meeting Of
Directors Of B.W.L.
Sugar Association

THE Thirty-fifth Meeting of the
Directors of British West Indies
Sugar Association (Ince.) was held
at the Conference Room at the
Treasury, Port-of-Spain, on the
aor, 24th and 25th of September,
951.

The following wére present, re-
presenting the several Member
Associations of the B.W.LS.A..—

Territory: Antigua: A. Moody
Stuart, O.B.E., M.C. Director;
R. Cadman, Adviser.

Territory: Barbados: E. S. Rob-
inson, Director: H. A. Cuke,
C.B.E., C. L. Sealy, Advisers.

Territory: British Guiana: G.
M. ae Director; W. A. Mac-
nie, C-M.G., O.B.E., J. F. Wil-
liams, Advisers.

Territory; Jamaica: R. L. M.
Kirkwood, Director; D. J. Verity,
Adviser.

Territory: St. Kitts: J. L. Wig-
leg, Director, (alternate for Mr.
Davis).

St. Lucia was
on this occasion.

Territory: Trinidad: H. E. Rob-
inson. Director; J. C.. Muir,
C.M.G., O.B.E., P, J. Knox, W. B.
Pyett, Advisers.

1953 Congress



not represented

Matters of common interest to
the B.W.I. Sugar Industry were
discussed, including the annual

B.W.I. Sugar Technologists’ Con-
ference which is to be held in
British Guiana this year, and the
1953 Congress of the Internation-
al Society of Sugar Cane Tech-
nclogists, which will take place in
that year in the British West In-
dies for the first time and for
which a great deal of preparation
is required. Sir John Saint,
C.M.G., O.B.E., is to be General
Chairman of the Congress, and
the duties of Secretary will be
performed by Mr. Keith McCow-
an, Secretary of B.W.1,S.A.

The Accounts and Report for
1950/51 were adopted for pre-
sentation at the Annual General
Meeting which will be held later
in the year,

Consideration was given to col-
laboration by representatives of
B.W.LS.A. with the West India
Committee and representatives of
the Dominion Sugar Producers in
discussions on the detailed word-
ing of the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement. It was felt that the
pending General Election in the
United Kingdom may cause some
,changes in the timing previously
envisaged.

Hon. Member

It was decided to submit the
name of the Hon. G. D. L. Pile,
O.B.E., for five years Chairman
of B.W.LS.A., for election as an
Honorary Member of B.W.1S.A.
on his retirement from the posi-
tion of Director which he had oc-
cupied with distinction ever since
fhe inception of the Association.

The Hon. H. E. Robinson,
Cheirman ot B.W.LS.A., presided
at the series of Meetings, ar-
rangements for which were made
by Mr. Keith McCowan, Secre-
tary, and Mr. A, D. Mitchell, As-
sistant Secretary, and the Direc-
tors and Advisers were entertain-
ed at lunch and tea each day by
The Sugar Manufacturers’ Asso-
ciation of Trinidad (inc.).



HIGHER CERT. PASSES

ELEVEN of the twelve Lodge
School students who sat _ the
Higher Certificate (now called
“The General Certificate of Edu-
cation at Advance Level”) of the
Oxford and Cambridge School
Examination Board in July were
successful. These were: C. C.
Deane, E. W. Glasgow, C. F. Kir-
ton, D. S. Archer, C. D. Barrow,
A. 32K. Streely, C. M. Ll.
Best, F. W. Cheeseman, R. U.

Gooding, J. G. B. Humfrey and
A. K. Walcott.
Deane received Advanced

Level Latin and Ancient History;
Glasgow Advanced Level Greek
and Ancient History; Kirton Ad-
vanced Level Latin, Greek and
Ancient History; Archer Advanc-
ed Level English, Histor and
Biology; Barrow Advanced Level
Latin, English and History;
Streetly Advanced Level English
and History; Best Advanced Level
(Mathematics and Science) and
Physics; Cheeseman Advanced
Level (Mathematics and* Science)
Physics and Chemistry: Gooding
Advanced Level Chemistry and
Biology: Humfrey Advanced
Level Chemistry and _ Biology;
Walcott Advanced Level English,
Chemistry and Biology.





RIDE A
“HOPPER”

BICYCLE





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,



Keeper Alex Kobertson, 22, who

spent five weeks in hospital
after being injured by Rajah, the
London Zoo's 10 - year - old







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





elephant, feeds Dicksi on his
return to work. Rajah has since
been destroyed.

London Express Service.



British Guiana Beat
Barbados By Innings

From page 1
the other end as Taylor was run-
ning straight through.

Persaud returned the ball to
Wight who ran out Hunte by yards.
Hunte had been at the wicket for
160 minutes in a bright and im-
proved innings for 66. Score:
169/1/66.

Proverbs joined Taylor and took
a maiden over from Wight. Tayior
had a long sojourn in the nineties
and Was obviousiy subdued, his
batting noticeably on the defen-
sive

Experienced oowler as Gaskin
is, he made capital out of this,
twice striking him on the pad,
Umpire Rollox’s finger going up
on the second appeal for l.b.w.

Taylor batted comfortably and
freely scoring 102 in 172 minutes,
hitting eight fours during the
course of the innings. 172/2/102.

Farmer joined Proverbs and the
two overs bowled before the
luncheon interval was taken were
unproductive,

Luneh score: 172 for 2; Proverbs
1 not out, Farmer 0 not out.

A pavilion conference during
the luncheon interval decided
that Taylor's hook to deep fine
leg for four when 96 was not
leg byes and awarded Taylor
four runs so that his seore now
reads 102 instead of 98. The first
wicket total is not affected but
now reads 172—2—102.

The rate of scoring was subdued
after lunch primarily from the
consideration that two wickets
were down and Barbados were
still 123 runs behind B.G’s first
innings score and secondly, both
batsmen had yet to play them-
selves in.

Farmer had a life at 10 gwhen
he backdrove a short leg-break
from Patoir in the direction of
Persaud, a substitute.

The latter tried a one-handed
cateh but dropped it.

Proverbs siezed the opportunity
of a no-ball to drop the role of
patient stone-walling to hook this
delivery to the deep square Icy

youndary for four making 1
score 199,

A single later by Farmer with
another uppish backdrive. of

Patoir dangerously in the vicinity
of Persawi again sent up the 200
in 215 minutes.

Gaskin immediately brought the
new ball into play bowling it him-
self.

Gaskin was at once successful
hitting Proverbs on the pad while

playing back with the second ball.

of his second over and umpire
McIntyre signalled him to the
yavilion following an 1.b.w, appeal
Proverbs had scored 22 in a 66
minute stay at the wicket,
204—3—22
Norman Marshall next man in
singled off Gaskin and the next
over on-drove Camacho for four
but hooked the next ball, a full
toss high to deep fine leg where
Chase brought off a well judged
catch to dismiss him.
209—4—5
Walcott partnered Farmer. 7"-
was not oyerawed apparently by,

the state of the game, off di:ving

Camacho for a sizzling four then

fulfils every one of these

co

| ‘DETTOL

«o THE MODERN



germicidal yet gentle on delicate tissues, non-poisonous and,

preferably, should not stain clothes or the skin, * Dettol’

taking’ three through the leg trap
off Gaskin soon drew level with
Farmer at 12 the latter having
been batting for one hour.

Walcott Aggressive

Walcott, still aggresive. crashed
Gaskin to the cover-point boun-
dary. ‘Another flash, at an out-
swinger resuited in an edge, hit
ting Gibbs’ outstretched hand but
the latter did not hold the catch,
Four more through the slip madé
Walcott 22 but hitting out at Gas-
kin again he put up an easy catch
to Gibbs at mid-off which the
latter caught in a sitting position
after having slipped forward

Walcott’s 22 had taken him but
17 minutes

233—5—22

The game now resolved itself
into a battle with Barbados
batsmen on one hand playing for
time and B.G. bowlers on_ the
other hand trying to tempt them
into making mistakes, A hook to
the square leg boundary for four
by Atkinson sent up 250 in 290
minutes,

A beautiful cever-drive for four
off Chase in the next over gave
Atkinson double figures.

Tea interval saw Barbados stil’
84 runs behind B.G’s first innings

score and with five wickets still
intact.

Farmer’s 25 runs had taken him
up to now 127 minutes Score
261 for 5, Farmer 25 not out

Atkinson 13 not out.

Farmer's patient innings came
to a close soon after the game re-
started. He thit across one well



up from Gaskin was struck on the
pad and umpire Rollox upheld an
appeal for lbw. :

Farmer had been at the wicket
139 minutes putting up a sterling
defence for 27 and hitting a single
four.

264/6/27.

Greenidge next man in wag out
in the identical manner of the first

kin was struck on the pad and
umpire Rollox signalled out, ;
Greenidge thad not opened his

innings. He played back to “tna

score bagging “a pair’ for ‘al |
match. nor anal
268/7/0. |

Branker next Man in was out in
a similar manner, He played back
to Gaskin, was struck in front and

up went umpire Rollox's finger
again. Branker was ducked §
well

268 /8/0.

Holder joined Atkinson who en-
livened the sombre occasion for
3arbados with a pull to the on
boundary off Patoir for four and

then late cut another four.
Holder Run Out
aut Jarbados lost another |
wicket soon after, Atkinson

played straight to cover-point who

fielded, but Holder went conning “E} Presidente” or via San Juan by
yous enthusiasm and. was easily | POR mosey-saving “2 Terlsta.”
8/9/10. \ E U R 3° P gE
pe wicket itien “ounisi PRoeme corde Seat Side
yaskin with another cover drive

for four then singled at the end of

the over ctealing the bowling. The

score wis now 284 and Atkinson
@ On page 8



doctor ..

What do
you mean by |
a safe antiseptic?’

The antiseptic for general use in the home should be highly

conditions. Absolutely reliable,

* Dettol’ can be safely used on even very young children,

ANTISEPTIC

*'Tell me

Travel Agent or &

Supply Talks
Were Useful

@ From p.ége |

Commonwealth assisted in the
improvement of the living stand-
arc and served as a necessary
incentive to production.

Exports of certain consumer
goods—particularly cotton textiles
—to Commonwealth countries
were to be increased, said Stokes,

Outstanding achievement in the
colonies he said was the mainte~
nance of tin and rubber produe-
Non despite troubles in Malaya

East Africa would endeavour to

increase its production of nickel
@nd copper and West Africa and
the Sudan would concentrate on

expanding cottan production
Southern Rhodesia was giving

to plans to increase coal
and improve transport

> rity
upplies

I
facilities.

Greater output of coal would
enable copper production to be
increased in northern Rihodesia

Other Commonwealth countries
had undertaken to increase pro-
duction of a long list of raw

rials includin Son ore, steel,
sulphur, zinc, lead and chemicals.

The conference also reached
general agreement on the need to

avoid “violent price fluctuations.” struggle. But our people know this
Government is of their choice and

Reasonable stability of prices was
necessary if inflation was to be

avoided but no special machinery struggle. e

was to be set up for this purpose.
Mr, Stokes referred to “smash
and grab tactics” in commodity
markets and said the need was
for more orderly buying. Stock-
piling purchases should be mod-
erated in times of shortage

In answer te a question, Stokes
said that the United States were
not represented at the talks but
he hoped they would take note of
its conclusions.

Ministers were agreed that the
meetings had been most usefukand
everything possible would now be
done to follow them up,

Arrangements were agreed upon
for fuller exchange of informa-
tion ana for facilitating deliveries



1K 7 y y Capt. C, E. Raison
of U.K. exports to Commonwealth ducted by ¢ ‘pt . F - wea
' ries ; 4 4 M.B.E., A.R.C.M., will render
countries and it was hoped that tha-followine progr al rauat °
high officials from this country '" ee ee eT nh ;
would shortly be visiting each of “! a Rocks tonight a
the territories conce o'clock:
, lew concerned MARCH-—Father Rhine Linek«
»«OVERTURE—Morning Noon’ & Ni«ht
Suppe e TRADE MARK
: . . ONE STEP—All Scotch McKenna . ‘
3 ; VASELINE is the rogintored trade mark
Open Verdict Given In watrz Amoretion Tan — Gune i) VO Ne Chesebrinut Mig. Co. o00d
SELECTION.-Cavaicade Coward a : coat oe - -
: SONGS~— Friend "Mine Sanderson
Garden Land Inquiry Suse Awonryint
Somewhere A Voice Calling
A Coroner’s Jury returned an, : ~_Tate
open verdiet when the enquiry in- | feet eres Rogers

to the circumstances surrounding |
the death of Norma Haswell con-/
cluded before Mr. G, B. Griffith, |
Coroner of District “A” yesterday |
afternoon.

Eighteen-year-old Norma Has-
well died of stab wounds at the!
Garden Land, St. Michael, on Fri-!
day night, September 7. She was

accompanied by Leonard Benskin.
The Police are carrying out in-
vestigations.

j



“RODAS” UNLOADS
AT SPRING GARDENS

DUTCH oil tanker Rodas (1,855
tons) arrived here yesterday with
244,808 Imperial gallons of motor
gasolene, 264,371 gallons of kero-
sene, 34,972 gallons of gas oil and

34,973 gallons of aviation gaso-
lene.

The supply of fuel came to
Messrs. Da Costa & Co, Ltd.,

Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co,, Ltd
and Messrs. General Traders Ltd.
Shortly after she dropped an-
chor in Carlisle Bay, the Rodas
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jections. A short time earlier the |

Majlis, Lower House of Parliament

failed for the sixth successive ume]

to give Mossadegh a confidence

vote on his oil programme. As at!

previous sessions Mossadegh was |

unable to raise a quorum for the |

vote, ;

Che immediate crisis in the oil
dispute was brought about by

‘an’s order expelling 333 British
technicians at the huge Abadan oil
cetinery by October 4.

Cheers and tears greeted Mossa
tewh’s address. Both Premier and
people burst into tears when he
ippealed against any cries of death
o the British.

After Mossadegh’s address
Hossein Makki violent Anti-
British Chairman of the Oil
Commission shouted for the
expulsion of British Ambassa~-
dor Sir Francis Shepherd.
Anti-British demonstrations be- |

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Britain was holding back on the;
use of armed forces.

—U.P.

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PAGE FOUR





SST Ye ee oe

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



Friday, September 28, 1951



West Indians Speak

AT long last the case for the West Indies
has been presented to the British Govern-
ment by West Indians and even if the
change in circumstances bear no other
fruit it has already produced reasonable
dividends by affording our spokesmen an
opportunity to bare the fundamental
problems of the area,

The West Indian delegation has been
given a hearing at the Commonwealth
Ministers Conference dealing with supply
and Mr. Albert Gomes, Leader of the
Delegation outlin@éd the condition of West
Indian economy in a manner which can
leave no doubt that the British Socialist
Government has attempted to maintain a
standard of living for the English worker
at the expense of the peoples of the Com-
monwealth.

Dealing with the case of textiles Mr.
Gomes made out a strong case against the
policy of the British Government. Signifi-
cantly enough he never mentioned the
word exploitation but every fact and
every argument adduced pointed to it.

The production of cotton in the West
Indies, its export to Great Britain and the
importation of cloth at extremely high
prices are three stages in a policy which
cramps West Indian economic progress.
As Mr. Gomes pointed out, it has always
been a wonder why the price of cioth
should be so high as to limit the produc-
tion .of ready-made garments in these
colonies,

But this is not the first time that the
matter has been specifically brought to the
notice of the British Government, It was
pointed out during the investigations of
the Royal Commission of 1939 that West
Indian sea island cotton was the best in
the world and the shirt manufactured
from it was the most costly in the world.
This was because during the three hun-
dred years of rule by Great Britain the
West Indies were treated just as India
had been treated in past centuries.

Another case which Mr. Gomes did not
mention was that of confectionery. Its
constituents are produced in the West In-
dies and exported to Great Britain as raw
material, They are exported to us after
manufacture at prices which do not per-
mit the producer to purchase them@ugar
is sold at a controlled price subject to
negotiation but really fixed by the British
Government, and cocoa has been subjected
to many of the same disadvantages from
which sugar suffered in the darker days.
When these are manufactured, the con-
fectionery is sold at prices with which the
sugar and cocoa grower find it difficult to
cope.

One explanation offered in the case of
textiles was that the machinery and the
technically trained personnel were * not
available in the West Indies. That is pre-
cisely the point to which the West Indies
refer as a disadvantage deliberately main-
tained by Great Britain. \Mr. Gomes in
dealing with the question of the release
of dollars supplied the answer to the sub-
sidiary point. If it is not possible for the
British manufacturer to supply the
machinery for the manufacture of cloth
then in view of the fact that the West

Indies produce goods which “save” dollars -

to her, Great Britain should release the
necessary amount for the purchase of this
machinery in Canada or the United States

If there had been any doubt as to the
effects of the present trade and financial
policy of the British Government on the
economy of the West Indies, it was to be
gauged from the fact, as pointed out by
Mr. Gomes that the raw material sold by
the West Indies are sold at controlled
prices while the manufactured goods ex-
ported by Great Britain are sold at ex-
tremely high prices uncontrolled and
under trade practices by which the ex-
porter dictates not only the price but the

terms oi sale.
“

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ADNOGATE



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Beria,





SOOT ECO E ST RSS TEN EE REST RES HEEEEE HERES SFOS SS. SeURE EEE EH

The newest volume of THE GREAT SOVIET ENCYCLOPEDIA NEWS FROM BRITAIN

De

Bevin,

is For Baths, Berlin,
_—and Balaclava

Accompanied by a_ full-page
picture rare in the volume) Lav-
renti Paviovich Beria, head of
the Soviet Secret Police, com-
mands three columns of spcce.
In its bald but informative sur-
vey of his past record it is al-
most certainly the most docu-
mented account of one of the
least-known but most powerful
men on earth,

Beria is described as {one of
the outstanding leaders ‘ot the
Bolshevist Party and of the So-
viet State, trusty pupil and in-
timate collaborator of siv!in,”
and the Encyclopedia entry goes
on: —

“Beria is a member of the Po-
litburo, Deputy President of the
Council of Ministers of the
U.S.S.R., and Deputy of the Su-
preme Soviet of the U.S.S.R.

“He was born in Markheuli
village in the district of Suk-
hum (Georgian Republic), of a
poor peasant family. In 1915, hav-
ing finished the upper elemen-
tary school at Sukhum, he went
to Baku and entered the inter-
mediate and building technical
college.

“In October 1915, he organised
an illegal Marxist cell in the
school. Then in March 1917 he
joined the Bolsheviks and organ-
ised a Bolshevist cell in the
school. In June 1917 he carried
out political work among troops
on the Rumanian front,

“From the beginning of 1919
until the establishment of Soviet
rule in Azerbaijan (April 1920)
he directed illegal Communist
organisations,

To Jail

From Azerbaijan, Beria was
ordered to undertake illegal re-
volutionary work in Georgia,
where the took an active part in
the preparation of armed insur-
rection against the Menshevik
Government. He was sent to
jail, and in August 1920, after or-
ganising a hunger strike of po-
litical prisoners at Kitanski Jail,
was banished from Georgia. He
returned to Baku and entered the

Political Institute of Baku as a
student,

“In April 1921 the party order-
ed Beria on to Chekist work.
From 1921 to 1931 he helped to
control Soviet espionage and
counter-espionage.

“He became plenipotentiary
president of the O.G.P.U. In

Trans-Caucasia, having become
a member of the O.G.P.U. Col-

legium of the U.S.S.R.

“He did much work in the
destruction of the deep under-
ground anti-Soviet party of the
Mensheviks, Dasnaks, and such-
like Trotskyists and other anti-

party groups, which slid into the
mire of the anti-Soviet under-
ground, where they coalesced
with the remnants of the destroy-
ed anti-Soviet parties, and with
the spy networks of capitalists
countries.

“For his successful struggle in



the cause of counter-espionage
in Trans-Caucasia Beria was
awarded the Order of the Red

Banner and Orders of the Work~-
ers’ Red Banner of the Georgian,
Azerbaijan, and Armenian Re-
publics,

‘Mistakes’

“In 1931 the Central Commit-
tee of the Bolshevist Party ex-
posed crude political mistakes
and diversions which had been
tolerated by the directors of the
party organisations in Trans-
Caucasia, And. .Beria was
translated to directing party
work to achieve unity and Bol-

shevist cohesion,

‘So General Marshall Can
Go Home To His Wife

One Sunday last winter General
George C. Marshall left Wash-
ington in a small airplane of the
type known as a “puddle jumper.”
He was flying to his beloved coun-
try home at Leesburg, Virginia, for
a few hours of rest and relaxation
and gardening with his charming
wife, Katherine Tupper Marshall.

As he walked in the front door,
the telephone was ringing. An-
other crisis, He must return at
once to Washington,

He was compelled to say good-
bye to his wife almost before he
had time to say hello. Mrs. Mar-
shall smiled. This was an old
story to her. “Do drop in again
some Sunday,” she said to her
husband, “when you can stay a
little longer.”

This week-end he is “dropping
in” at the Leesburg house for what
he hopes will be.an extended stay

but he can never be sure about
that telephone. ,This is his fourth
attempt at private life since the
end of the war in 1945, which was
seemingly the end of his remark-
able career.

Marshall's position is unique in
American history. He has never
held a combat command, and thus
has had no opportunity to distin-
guish himself in the field, as have
Eisenhower and MacArthur.

“In November 1931 he was
elected first secretary of the,
Central Committee of the Com-
munist Party of Georgia and
secretary of the ,Trans-Caucasian
Regional Comm@fist Party and,
in 1932, first s€cretary of the
Trans-Caucasian Regional Com-
munist Party and secretary of
the Central Committee of the
Communist Party of Georgia,
Ranks were strengthned and
party members instructed in Bol-
Shevist ideology, in the spirit of
boundless devotion to the Cen-
tral Committee of the Commun-
ist Party, and to the great lead-
er and teacher, Stalin.

“In a short time the organisa-
tion thad corrected its mistakes,
liquidated the falsifications of
party policy, and the factions in
the villages.

In Oil ...

‘Much work was carried out
in technical reconstruction and
the development of the petroleum
industry of Baku. As a result the
output of the petroleum industry
revived, until, in 1936, almost
half of all the output of the
petro! of Baku was supplied by
the new oilfields.

“Beria was, in 1934, elected a
member of the Central Committce
of the Bolshevist Party, and in
1938 he was transferred for work
in Moscow. From 1938 until 1945



“The Great Soviet Ency-
clopedia” is not an unfa-
miliar work. The extracts
prompted such remarkable
interest that arrangements
were made to secure each
new volume (there will be
50 in all) as it came from
the presses in Moscow. In
a sense the Encyclopedia is
Stalin’s Last Word = on
Everything; the cynical will
regard it as a re-writing of
history in the manner of
George Orwell's famous
novel “1984.” The two new-
est volumes to reach Lon-
don cover the letter B —
from which these self-re-
vealing extracts have been
taken,

.



Beria was the People’s Commis-
sar of Internal Affairs of the
U.S.S.R. and he improved the
work of the Chekist organs.

“In February 1941 Beria was
elected Deputy President of the
Soviet of the People’s Commissars
of the U.S.S.R.

“In the years of the great wars
of the Fatherland, starti. g on June
30, 1941, he became a member cf
the State Committee of Defence,
and from May 16, 1944, Deputy
President of the State Committee
of Defencé, and fulfilled the most
responsible tasks put upon him by
the party equally well in the di-
reciton of socialist economy as at
the front,

“By a decree of the Praesidium
of the Supreme Soviet of the
U.S.S.R_ of September 30, 1943
Beria, for his special services in
the production of armaments and
military equipment under the
difficult circumstanves of wartime,
was nominated Hero of Socialist
Labour.

“On July 9, 1945, he was nomin-
ated Marsha! of the Soviet Union.
For outstanding services to the
the Communist parties and to the
Soviet people he was awarted five
Orders of Lenin, the Order of
Surorov of the first class, two Or-
ders of the Red Banner. and seven
medals of tne Soviet Union,”

By ROBERT E. SHERWOOD

them two Presidents, Roosevelt
and Truman, under whom he has
served-——have considered Marshall
the greatest soldier-Statesman the
country. has known since George
Washington himself.

A Staggering Task

Eleven years ago
name was unknown to the general
public but his exceptional
capacities were suspected by
President Roosevelt and by Harry
Hopkins, from whom I first heard
of him, In his first year as Chief
of Staff he was confronted with
the staggering test of raising the
U.S. Army and Air Force from
utter weakness to gigantic
strength,

Winston Churchill, in his recent
book The Hinge of Fate, has writ-
ten this generous tribute: “I saw
the creation of this fighting force
—this mighty army, victorious in
every theatre in so short a time
and from such a small parent start

.It remains to me a mystery
as yet unexplained how the very
small staffs which the U.S.A.
kept during the years of peace
were able not only to build up the
armies and air force units but also
to find the leaders capable of

And ‘handling enormous masses and of

yet many Americans—and among Jmoving them faster and further

Our Readers Say

ing



the eggs and
shes in the sea around this jetty.
bathes in

throwing the

that vicinity

Marshall’se proponent of the second front in



No New Sugar Mills

B stands for ~ }
BEVIN

“Bevin was one of the chief or- |
ganisers of the aggressive, anti-|
popular Western Bloc in March,
1949. . |

“He always supported Tito’s |
fascist clique im Yugoslavia which |
became agents of American and |
British imperialism.

“Bevin was also one of
who started the anti-popular cen- |
Spiracy agains‘ the People’s Demd-
cracies

“He engaged with all his might
in strengthening Britain’s position
in the Colonies and was one of the |
initiators of dividing India. |

“He furthermore organised the
bloody war against freedom in
Malaya and Burma. He caused
imperialistic exploitation in Africa
and is responsible for difficulties |
in the work of UNO where Britain |
and America seek to dominate the
world, |

“The Attlee-Bevin policy has |
impoverished the British people |
and the greater part of the work-|

ing class is dissatisfied with |
them.” ]
B stands for |

BATHS

“As a consequence of the in- |
creasing spread of Socialist culture, |
a greater demand for baths fur-
nished with the latest technical
hygienic appliances has arisen, |

“In Palaces of Culture and|
workers’ clubs there are shower- |
bath possibilities as a rule. With |
the increase of sport more and
more swimming pools are being
built. }

“The well-fed collective farms |
have also begun to demand baths. |

“A modern bath-house consists
of a toilet, shower, and steam-
bath.”

B stands for
BERLIN |

“Splinter-policies of the Western
Powers have left # deep impres- |
sion on Berlin’s economy and/
caused the inhabitants many un-
bearable sufferings. They led to a
serious crisis which resulted in the |
winding-up of the Allied Control |
Commission.

“In the Western sector mono- |
oolistic businesses and banks were
re-established, and even arms fac-
tories. ‘

“The imperialists’ anti-popular |
policy and their agents’ activity in |
the Western sector contrast with |
the movement in progress among
the masses in the Western sector,
as well as throughout Western
Germany, which want a_ united
democratic Government based on |
free elections,

“The authorities in the Western |
sector try to undermine the deino-
cratic forces which desire German
unification and peace.”

B stands for

BALACLAVA

The battle of Balaclava, between
Anglo-Turkish troops and the
Russians on October 13, 1854, re-
sulted in the occupation of the
British fort at Kadyka village,
north of Balaclava, and the repulse
of the Turkish troops by the Rus-
sians.

“Attempted counter-attacks by
large concentrations of Allied
troops, aiming at the ejection of
the Russians from the fort, were
driven back with heavy losses for
the Allies. For example, the Eng-
lish cavalry lost 70 per cent. of its
men, |

“The Battle of Balaclava was a
tactical success for the Russians
because they could not be driven
from the fort.’

L.E.S.

than masses have ever been moved
in war before.”

Mr. Churchill has always giv-
en primary credit for this
achievement to General Mar-
shall—and Mr. Churchill is right.

Marshall also had the full con-
fidence of Joseph Stalin and the
Russians, for he was the supreme

France.

When it was finally decided
at the Quebec and Teheran con-
ferences in 1943 that the Nor-
mandy operatian would be
launched in 1944, Ghurchill. sug-
gested that Marshall be placed
in command of it and the Rus-
sians heartily agreed.

And Now Lovett

Roosevelt decided otherwise
for he felt that Marshall, with
his exceptional breadth of vision,
could not be spared from the
overall direction of the world-
wide war.

Under Presideht Truman Mar-
shall has served as Ambassador
Extraordinary, as Secretary of
State (producing the
Plan) and finally as Secretary
of Defence, when he was again
charged with planning a vast
increase in the armed forces.

World Coypright Reserved

—L.E.S.

| hours.

| and textiles in general are bound to fall. He

Marshall} Tallulah Bankhead’s radio programme as a

| the English stage is to invest in a return

|

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

LONDON, Sept. 22.

The theatrical event of the week was Mr.
Attlee’s announcement of the coming Gen-
eral Election. Early in the afternoon the
political correspondents of the London eve-
ning newspapers wrote that an announce-
ment would be made within twenty-four
They each wrote in similar terms

and it was clear, at once, to the newspaper | §

reader that the days of journalists’ specula-
tions and predictions were ever. This was
it. During the afternoon of that Wednes-



day, the political agents of the Conservative §
Party hurried round and started reserving | ,
Curiously, | §
those | Socialist election agents seem to have been!

halls for election meetings.

slow off the mark, and late in the evening
they telephoned to numerous halls and

found the Conservatives had already taken) ¥

the best pitches for eve-of-poll meetings,

The timing of the announcement was
strange. The British Broadcasting Corpora-
tion is a Government-run organisation so it
does not indulge in the journalists’ pleasure
of “publishing” a scoop. It waits for the
official announcement. So a listener could
wait through all the news bulletins of the
evening without hearing one word about the|
real news of the day. At nine o’clock Big
Ben sounds. Would the election be an-
nounced then? No, but wait while we heer
about the weather. Then the announcer
read, in his usual anodyne tones, the mixed
and trivial events of the day. We waited
patiently.

Finally the Right Honourable Clement
Attlee, P.C., M.P., was announced. “Good
evening,” he said, as if he were a guest just
calling to watch the television. The an-
aouncement took him only a couple of min-
utes — no politics, no appeal, nothing but a
few facts that had been aired already in
the papers of the afternoon. Parliament will
meet again for the last time, and the King
will dissolve it the following day. Perhaps
it will be the last time that Clement Attlee
will sit on the right hand of Mr. Speaker as
Leader of His Majesty’s Government. The
Prime Minister did not sound as if these ex-
citing affairs of history, of his own life, of
the national future, affected him in the least,
It was the first time an impending election
had ever been announced directly to the
electors by radio. But nothing was said of
that. The new Parliament will meet on
October 31. When the first Attlee Govern-
ment swept to power in 1945 the Labour
members gathered in the chamber and sang

the “Red Flag.” Who will sing what, next
time ? :



WILY ELECTIONEER

Though Mr. Attlee sounded as if he was
announcing some new statistic, other mem-
bers of the Cabinet seem to have a more
lively idea of how to run an election in their
own interest.

About a week ago, Dr, Dalton, with an eye
to an election he must have heard about,
made a public speech telling housewives to
delay purchasing as prices of shoes, clothing,

implied that it was onâ„¢ the machinations of
wicked capitalists in the buisness that main-
tained high prices while the bottom is drop-

ping out of the price of wool on Australian
markets,

This is quite an election move! And the
Doctor obtained just the reaction he wanted.
An uproar arose from retailers and whole-
salers organisations in “the trade.” Angry
letters from shopkeepers poured into the
mail boxes of newsbaper editors. The more
there are, the better the Socialists are

the government but somebody else who is|
forcing the cost of living out of the range
of lower and middle incomes.

O TALLULAH

The lady came with a great fanfare before
and behind her! The Great Show was to
sweep millions before it. It was heard, and
it misfired with the British public. Never
has an American wisecrack fallen so flatly on
British ears.

Though some American commentators may
take the universal condemnation of Miss

product of a latent but almost, universal
anti-American prejudice in England, I think
there is no justification in this. Indeed, it is
quite the yeverse; since the war American
stars have been overwhelmingly welcomed
in London. In the profession of the stage,
there is something of envy in this and the
saying goes that the only way to success on

pleased. It all goes to show that it is |

h way through the egg prongs to
To The Editor, The Advocate— the water and when you think (No one
SIR,—Some time ago you ran a__ that you are on good ground that’s
“Keep the Beaches Clean Cam- just when an unsuspecting sheli
paign” in the columns of your is lurking under the sand, just’ ing.) In
newspaper. I am afraid that your waiting for the pressure of your
pleadings have fallen on deaf ears. foot and you end up with a this jetty
The Silver Sande beach which is ‘Series of white needles in your

one of the best stretches of sand

in the island is at present
unfit for tourists or holiday-
makers.

The beautiful veach that once
we knew is now bereft of that
beauty. Every year hundreds of
people spend their holidays at
this holiday resort, but it is over-
bearing when you find that you
cannot walk the beach in comfort
due to the abuse of the beach |
the sea-egg pickers. They pict
break the egg indiscriminate
throwing the broken shell
over the beach. it takes one

foot m° ‘ng it dificult to walk for
u few days.

inis couia be remedied. Tak-
ing into consideration the amount
of people who use this place every
year for their vacation, Govern-
ment could easily do one df two

to have a com-
where all sea

put aft breaking
the beach of the
lelicious sea-food

thing
munal dump
shells must be
nd so relieve
of this
ond rem

One is

fi dy is that the

as there are far too many sharp
rocks to allow comfortable bath-
this case the sea-eggs
pickers would be compelled, to use
for bringing in their
eatch and breaking them and so
leave the beach clean and harm-
l*ss to unsuspecting holiday-
makers. For it is not at all a
pleasant thing to have to wend
your way through myriads of
broken sea-egg shells, and just
when you think you are.in the
clear, you put your foot down on
the which are covered with

ones

Yours,
HOLIDAY-MAKER
ve . :
Christ Churct

september, 1951.

—.

For Queensland -

BRISBANE.
The report of the Royal Com-
mission appointed by the Queens-
land Government last year to
investigate the State’s sugar in-

dustry has been tablei in the
Queensiand Parliament.

It recommends that no new
sugar mills be erected for the

next eleven years and none be-
fore 1975 unless there is a materi-
al change in the economy of both
Australia ang the sugar industry.

The Commission based its find-
ings on an estimated population of
about 11,000,000 people in Aus-
tralia by 1962 and 13,000,000 by
1975,

—B.U.P.

| ticket on the “Queen Elizabeth” — coming!
|back directly to the Palladium. |

What went wrong with Tallulah? The)
| radio audience heard a number of old jokes,
| As the Times remarked the next morning—
|“every joke takes on a new lease of life after|

|























i





| being rested for seven years.” But they also}
j}heard too much laughter from the studio
|audience at things they could neither see
;nor understand,

We believe that this Great Show was!
}organised in the United States to provide
}radio’s answer to television. In England, it
might have been better appreciated on tele-
with Miss
pressive

vision, a view of Bankhead’s ex-

face.



wT S

WE NAVE THE BEST IN TOWN

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951





Our LUMBER and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS

will be closed for

STOCK - TAKING

on

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

Re-opening to Business on - - -

TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER

Our Customers are asked to arrange their shopping

PHONES:

accordingly.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

Successors to - - -

C.S. PITCHER & CO.

Re-opening to
SATURDAY 29th Sept.

Our Customers are asked to arrange
their Shopping Accordingly.

HAVE A HAM

On Mand tor the Week-end

Hams in Tins Ave. 10 Ibs.
Hams in Tins

Salami Ave. 1 Ib.

HAMS

Cold Storage Hams

OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED. FOR

STOCK - TAKING

On Wednesday 26th, Thursday 27th

©
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.

NOTICE
OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

WILL BE CLOSED FOR

STOCK - TAKING

WEDNESDAY THURSDAY

DA COSTA & CO.

DELICIOUS DRINKS

Canada Dry Drjnks
with
Gold Braid Rum
Tomato Juice
Apricot Nectar

"PHONE

RE-OPENING ON



4257, 4413, 4672

Friday 28th

SATURDAY 29th.



ON

26th 27th
and FRIDAY 28th

LTD.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT





SPECIALS
“Magnet”
Ave. 16 Ibs. 30 oz. Process Peas
pegs ene
EASY TO PREPARE
Ave. 4) Ibs. MEALS

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

MEATS you'll enjoy

Chickens

Ducks

Rabbits

GODDARD'S EARLY
a NE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951



Electors Ass




: 5 ae
a 2

BULLFIGHTING

THRILLS

iN
nays geese



.

is to Spain what football is to England and baseball is to the Americans. Stars of

the bullring are rated far higher in their own country than any star of the screen—but most of them
die young, for bullfighting and longevity hardly go together.
In this picture, taken in the Madrid bullring, bullfighting star Salomon Vargas is flat on his back

so near the beast that he can feel its hot breath on his face.
tears in his gold-laced costume.—EXPRESS.

and again he is unhurt, except for

He is kee

ping the bull off with his cloak

Director Of Education Impressed o

By Work In Elementary - Schools

MAJOR C. G. REED, Director of Education said that--—-~ —— pa

since he has been in Barbados, he has been

very much

impressed by the work done by teachers in the elemen-

tary schools, considering

the extraordinarily difficult

conditions under which they and the children have to

labour.

Major Reed who was on leave in the United King-

dom for the past five months,
was

earlier in the week. He
and daughter.

While in the U.K.“he said that

he took the opportunity of visit-
ing the universities of Oxford,
Cambridge and London; Christ’s

Hospital and Shrewsbury School,
two of the biggest public schools
for boys in the country and some











new county primary and second-
ary schools.

The headmaster of one of the
latter told him that it was costing
the taxpayers about £450 per
place in the new schools. These
new schools are well appointed
and designed, and in appearance,
resemble very much the new
schools we have built at far less
expensé in Barbados for St.
Leonard's Girls’ and the Cole-

ridge and Parry.
NEW SCHOOLS

“T am very glad to be back in
3arbados and to see the progress
that has heen made by the Colo-
nial Engineer in providing new
schools and better accommodation
for our children,” said Major
Reed.

With regard to the bad physical
conditions existing at the elemen-
tary schools, he said that these
were really the principal stumb-
ling block to progress, and in the
circumstances, he thought that it
was very creditable that the
figures obtained from standardis-
ed objective tests showed that the
standard of education was im-
proving.

The figures obtained from these
tests had been examined by ex-
perts at the Colonial Office and
the work of the teachers and the
Department had been highly
commended.

“It is a common-place in edu-



cation administration that Gov-
ernments are always inclined to
grant money more readily for

secondary education than for ele-
mentary education. It may be
that the public is able to see more
tangible results in the way of
school certificates gained and
scholarships awarded from the
money spent on secondary educa-
tion”, he said.

A COMPARISON

“Last year, I worked out a com-
parison between the expenditure
on elementary and secondary
education in Barbados compared
with the money spent on similar
forms of education by county edu-
cation authorities in England of
approximately a_ similar size as
our colony

“Tf I recollect correctly, the
figures showed that we in Barba-
dos are spending about the same
as an English county authority on
every child educated in a second-
ary school: whereas, we are
spending about one-fifth of the
amount on each elementary school
child in Barhados as compared
with the children in similar
schools in England.

“I therefore hope sincerely that
during my new term of,office, that
we shall be able to do more for
the elementary school child and
his teacher than we shave been
allowed to do in the past.

“T am really delighted with the
progress made by the Evening
Institute in all its spheres of
activity., Since its inception three
years ago, it has so flourished and
developed that it compares fav-
ourably with both Evening Insti-
tutes which formerly I controlled
in England

EXAM CHANGE

“I imagine that the changeover
from the old. school certificate
examination to the new examina-
tion for the general certificate of
education, at ordinary, advanced,
and scholarship levels, will bring
in train.



some difficulties its

This changeover i ed upon
after full discussion univer-
sity boards Ens and in
Jamaica. I unanimous

BSse Sa
Just Arrived!

PURINA

FRESH SHIPMENT OF

ALSO ;
CHICK FEEDERS

H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors.

returned to the island
accompanied by his wife



Major C. G. REED

decision of, all the heads of
secondary schools in Barbados
that we should make this change
and I believe it was the right thing
to do, even though for a few years,
difficulties in the organisation of
fifth and sixth forms may arise.
“T am very sorry to hear that
during my absence there have
been further difficulties over age-
grouping. If the introduction of
this method of organisation may
be regarded as the first stage in
providing education according to
age, ability and aptitude, perhaps,
some of those who do not at
present completely understand it,

will see this matter in its right
perspective.
APTITUDE TESTS

“We are now well on to organ-
ising children according to ability
and aptitude in addition to age.
This of course implies that we
must be able to measure ability
and aptitude fairly and accurately.
I hope that we shall begin to see
the results in Barbados of our
labours in the work done in the
elementary schools.

“The teachers have responded
remarkably well to training in
new techniques of measurement
and I have every hope that if the
opportunities provided by _ in-
creased accommodation and equip-
ment become available the re-
sults will meet ‘our expectations.”



Commendation
Certificates

At a parade at Central Police
Station yesterday morning, at-
tended by 196 officers and ranks of
the Police Force, Colonel R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
preserited Commendation Cer(ifi-
cates to Constables H, L. Griffith
and Murrell of the Hastings Po-
lice Station,

Before the presentation the
Commissioner said that a report
was received at the Hastings Po-
lice Post at about 1,45 a.m. on
Tuesday. It stated that a man had
entered a house at Bay Street,
wounded one of the occupants and
made his escape.

.

“A man was arrested in a mat-
ter of minutes by these Constables
after the report was made and
this was due to the prompt action,

zeal and initiative displayed by
them,” he said.
He congratulated Constable

Scantlebury who as Station Order-
ly, received the message and im-
mediately sent out Griffith and
Murrell.



Scantlebury will also receive a
Commendation Certificate at a
later date

CcCHOWS

SOSOSOS OOS SS

Adniinistrative
Action Withdrawn

P. A. Roach of Sydney, Nova
Scotia, Canada, acting by his con-
stituted attorney Preston Good-
ridge, withdrew an administrative
action he had brought in the Court
of Original Jurisdiction yesterday
against N, E. Mottley of Bush Hall.
The case was set down for hear-
ing before Judge H. A. Vaughn.

N. E. Mottley was ‘the qualified
acting executor named in the lust
will and testament of George H.
Nurse. Roach stated in his claim
that he was a devisee and residuri
legatee under the will. He wa
alleging that he had on several
occasions demanded of N. E.
Mottley that the property be
devised to him, and also an ac-
count of the administration of the
estate.

He was saying that the de-
fendant refused or neglected to
comply with the request and he
was asking the court to administer
the estate. He also wanted an
account to be taken of the real
and personal estate of the
Nurse and what were
standing debts against it.

late
the out-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ociation Opens Ca

THE HULLERING



In Support Of Victor
Chase’s Candidature

A LARGE CROWD, which extended from Kensington

New Road into

Baxters Road,

attended on Wednesday

night the first Political Meeting of the Electors Association
in support of their candidate Mr. Victor Chaze, who will be

contesting a seat for the

General Elections.

The meeting took plac

interesting throughout

Speeches

City of Bridgetown at the next

Baxters Road and was
in support of Mr.

e at

Chase’s candidature were made by Mr. Foster, Mr. Fred

Goddard, M.C.P.,

Broadcasting
Talks End

; Mr Henry Straker, Broadcast-
ing Officer seconded from the
B.B.C, to the Western Caribbean

with headquarters in Jamaica, is
due to return home by B.W.I.A, to-
day after talks with Mr. Philip
Hewitt-Myring, Public Relations
Adviser to the Comptroller for De-
velopment and Welfare and Mr
Kenneth Ablack, Broadcasting
Officer seconded from the B.B.C
to the Eastern Caribbean,

He said that the talks, which
vovered many aspects of broadcast-
ing in the Caribbean area, proved
very valuable to him and he was
very glad to meet his oid colleague
and friend Mr. Ablack here in
Barbados.

“We discussed all matters of mu-
tual interest with regard to the best
use of Government time on the
radio,” he said. He added that a
great deal of their discussion was

of course, of a purely technical na-
ture. That is to say, they talked
about such matters as sound re-
cording equipment, use of the
B.B.C. transcription service, the
types of receiver for use in the
rural areas, and sv on.

“The financial aspect of our
activities is naturally a very im-
portant one. The activities of Mr

Ablack and myself are paid for
oy Colonial Development and Wel-
fare funds and are thus free of
charge to local governments, Mr.
Hewitt-Myring was able to give
us guidance as to the type of ap-
plication for further funds he
thought might receive support in
London.”

“Among the many points that
came up for discussion,” he said,
“was the use of radio services in
times of emergency. I have had
only too much experience of that
just recently as a result of the
hurricane which struck Jamaica on
the night of August 17.

“In this crisis, Redio Jamaica
did a magnificent job. On the day
of the hurricane it gave the latest
weather reports at regular inter-
vals. and flowed that with full
details of hurricane precautions
which listeners should take.

“Many listeners have written to
the station to thank them for this
service. The station was only off

@ On page 7



Memiers Of T’dad Flying Club
Here On Goodwill Tour

Auster Flown Over

SHORTLY before 2 o’clock

yesterday afternoon “VPTAY”

an Auster aircraft belonging to the Light Aerqplane Club

of Trinidad landed at Seaw

ell piloted by twenty-six year-

old Philip Habib with R. A. C, “Jimray” Alston (28) act-

ing as navigator,

Leaving Piarco at 7.40 a.m. yes-
terday they set their course for
Grenada arriving at “Pearls”
airport one hour and twelve min-
utes later. They left Pearls at 9.51
for St. Lucia, and landed at
“Vigie” airport at 11.25. At 12.14
they set off for Barbados.

The entire trip took four hours
and twenty-eight minutes’ actual
flying time,

Philip Habib who is Secretary
of the Trinidad Club told the Ad-
vocate that they had been invited
over by the Barbados Aeroplane
Club who are interested in pro-
moting flying in Barbados. The
Barbados Club wanted to inspect
the plane and see what it could
do.

“We are only too happy to de-
monstrate the aircraft” said’ Mr.
Habib, “but we are not as inter-
ested in selling it as we are in sell-
ing the idea of flying.”

Demonstrations

Here until Sunday morning
they plan to take members of the
club up for demonstrations and
do everything they can to foster
flying locally during their short
visit.

Habib who works with B.W.I.
Airways has been flying since Oc-
tober, 1949 and got his licence in
April 1950. Alston who is an ex-
R.A.F. pilot is one of the club’s
instructors and is on the man-

with Alstons L4td., Port-of-
Spain.

Trinidad’s Flying Club was
formed between 1938 and 1939.
Present membership is approxi-
mately 220 members, 75 of which
have licences. There are about 12
instructors most of them ex-
R.A.F. pilots.

At Seawell to meet the plane
was a reception committee com-
prised of Jack Marson, Bob Peter-
kin, Charlie Peterkin, Stanton
Toppin and Wood Goddard.

Flying Trips

After a bite to eat, Alston and
Habib taok turns to take mem-
bers of the Barbados Flying Club
up for a spin, and until dusk yes-
terday they were making trips
over the island taking two mem-
bers up at a time.

Tomorrow’ afternoon _ shortly
after 4 o'clock they will give a
special demonstration for mem-
bers at Seawell and will also per-
form some aerobatics over the
airport. The public are invited to
watch these demonstrations and
from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. to-morrow
anyone interested in flying can in-
spect the aircraft before the de-
monstrations begin.

An Auster new from the factory
costs £1,410 but the Trinidad
Club is trying to locate one for
the Barbados Club ranging in
price from £585 to £1,000

in

aging committee of the club. He, Austers have a maximum speed
was demobbed from the R.A.F. in of 114 m.p.h. They can take off
1946, returning to Trinidad in jn a moderate wind at about 55
1947, One of the keenest mem- m,p.h. Landing speed is 34 m.p.h.
bers of the club, he started in- approaching the runway at 60
structing in July 1948. Flying now m.p.h.

is just a hobby. He is employed

oS

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20

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PSCC? * SLC

Rev. Neblett

and Mr. Yarde.

Mr. Chase, who finally spoke,
stressed the point that the House
of Assembly, im his opinion,
needed the reinforcement of
some of the members of the com-

munity who had a sound com-
mercial experience and who
would be able to assist in the
better conduct of commercial
matters, Such members would

also assist in the intensification of
industrialisation which is the
answer to the unemployment
situation in the island to-day,

He thought that rather fhan
spend £40,000 to send a few hun-
dred labourers ‘to the U.S.A. to

bring back a few wrist watches
and costume jewellery, the net
result of their venture, that
money could have been better

utilised locally in finding employ-
ment for the same numbers by
spending it in the improvement
of the tenantry + s, such as New
Orleans, the im,-vvement of the
Vietoria Bridge or some scheme
which would provide better liv-
ing conditions for the people of
the Constitution area and other
areas affected by heavy rain-
falls. In this way the money
would have served a_ two-fold
purpose, “The labourers who
went to the U.S.A., gave their
leSour for nothing.” said Mr,

Chase.
Utilities

Mr. Chase also stressed the ne-
cessity, especially, now that Gov-
ernment has got utility boards to
control electricity and other util- |
ities, for very much better fight-j
ing and water supplies in the ten-
antry districts.

The crowd applauded when 5,
aid that New Orleans was badly
provided for, both with light and
wate:

“At present”, he said, there are
only two electric lights and one



Standpipe in the thickly popu- |
lated area of New Orleans, This |
is inadequate for the require-

ments and in my opinion the mat-
ter could be very easily remedied
by Government if it was seriously
dealt with.”

Mr. Goddard asked the support
of people for the Electors’ Asso-
ciation’s two candidates, Mr. E. D
Mottley, M.C.P., and Mr, Victor
Chase, He said that they were
two able and experienced mem-
bers, and in his opinion they
could render good service in the
constitueney of Bridgetown,

Mr, Thompson acted as Chair-
man. A vote of thanks was moved
by Mr, Malcolm

Inquiry Into

Infant’s Death |
Adjourned

Ce S. H. NURSE of
A District “E”’~—St. Peter—be-
gan on Wednesday an inquiry

into the circumstances surround-
ing the death of 23-n.onths-old
Jeffrey Boyce of Cove, St. Lucy,
pert.of whose buttocks and legs

were found in a cane field at
Rosch Field, St. Lucy, a week
ago. The inquiry was adjourned

until next Wednesday.

Jeffrey was reported “to have
been missed from his home on
Wednesday, September 19. The |

police are still making investiga-
tions.

Dr. A. C, Kirton, who performed
the post mortem. examination,
and Superintendent Simmons gave
evidence on Wednesday,

RR PRveNTs of Ashton Hall

Tenantry, St. Peter, say that
they would welcome a post box
plaeeqd at a central spot in the

area,

A resident said yesterday that)
With the district becoming more |
and more residential, the greater |
will be the need of a post box. |
lle said that quite a number of ,
the people living in Ashton Hall;
Tenantry have relatives away |
who correspond with them well. '
And then there is the mailing of
local letters, :

Whenever a resident wants to.
mail a letter, he or she has to go}
down to Speightstown Post Office
which is almost a mile from the!
district. A post box, he said, would |
save a lot of inconvenience



A REAL D

AND

TO-DAY’S SPECIAL

TOO

PRUNE CREAMS

KNIGHT'S PHOENIX sova rounvain

POOF BSE SSS OO GG BE GSOBE GOES SOE BOS O0OO

}

mpaign | For that rich

T'dad *s Absence
From C.T.A.
Regretted

“Because Trinidad has aiways
been in the forefront fn the pro-
motion of regional co-operation,
the island’s absence from the pro-
posed Caribbean Tourist Associa-
tion was very much regretted,”

Mr. Louis S, Law, the newly-
appointed Executive Director of
the C.T.A., told the Press after

the final meeting of the C.I.T.C.
Mr. Law also said that he had
been empowered at the C.LT.C.
meeting, which ended yesterday in
Ciudad Trujillo, to invite the
Trinidad Government to recon-
sider its decision, but he would
not reveal details until discussions
with the Tourist Board of Trinidad
and Tobago had been concluded.

Purpose Achieved

On being questioned about the
meeting of the C.LT.C., Mr. Law
stated that the main purpose—to
form the Caribbean Tourist Asso-
ciation—-had been achieved, The
delegates had approved the Con-

stitution and By-Laws of the
C.T.A, and these were now
awaiting ratification by the re-
spective governments.

Mr. Mencea E. Cox, Member
of the Executive Council, and
observer for Barbados, said that
he had been most impressed by
the general trend of the meet-
ing. He agreed to recommend
his government that Barbados
should become a member of
C.T.A,

The question of Dominica’s be-
coming a member of C.T.A. was
discussed, and it was stated that
Dominica would be willing to join
the Association under certain con-
ditions.



Mr. Louis S. Law was appointed
Executive Director of the Carib-
bean Tourist Association by a
unanimous vote. His contract will
be for a period of three years.

Leaving the Dominican Repub-
lic today for Puerto Rico, where
he will open a meeting of the
Caribbean Amateur Football Asso-
ciation, Mr. Law expects to be
back at his headquarters in Trin-
idad on September 30.





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PAGE FIVE





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CAPOSEECECSBOSSS4

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ee

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
ce ae oe meee at ER A EL A





HENRY * Taste It! %
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MICKEY MOUSE

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» Tomato Juice

» Hamburger Steak

» Minced Beef & Cereal
» Milo

» Tono

» Oat Meal

x Pkgs. Corn Flakes

} » All Bran y
% Bots. Heinz Sandwich Spread %
% Pkgs. Dates

“ 9) aig
- Ne

Ze

BLONDIE














TAKE TEN BIG, QEEP
BREATHS OF FRESH
AIR ++ THAT WILL WAKE

Mn

'







SINCE & Co. Ltd. §

6, 7, 8 & 9 Roebuck St.



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

——

















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW
Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM (large) 108 88 Tins HAM (2 lbs.) 415 3.98














Tins S. L. PINEAPPLE JUICE 38 %4 Bots. DOWS STOUT 26 21

—

|



Pkgs. P. F. SWEET BISCUITS 48 42 Bots. PRONTENAC BEER 26 21
i

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

a,

THIS WILL KEEP
HERE COMES MAGGIES OW-OH/ T UIST REMEMBERED- HIM OUT! HE eB
BROTHER BIMMY -1'M THE LOCK ON THE FRONT NEVER IN_HIS [ DOOR OPEN - SOME
NOT GOING TO WASTE LIFE EVER > | BUM COULD WALK
MY TIME AN’ SOME OF iv, = RIGHT IN TH’ HOUSE!
MY. MONEY ON HIM / Mg dD Z 4 ain ¢



=













CHAMPIONSHIP
FIGHTING

by
JACK DEMPSEY

Jack Dempsey the greatest all-round fighter in ring history, now
puts the punch back into pugilism, Exploding body weight is the most
important weapon in fist-fighting and boxing, says Dempsey. In this
” book he tells how any man from sixteen to sixty, in normal good health,

can develop a power-packed punch that will knock out an opponent
of his same weight; and he shows the amateur and professional boxer
how to perfect the techniques that will make him a champion,

‘

Well over one hundred drawings clarify every detail of explosive
punching and aggressive defence. Boxers will benefit immensely from
this everywhere, while all fans will learn a lot more about the sport

SEA









5 QUIETLY. FRIEND Wow / THAT TABRIZ

HAZARR..VE MUST NOT |g] |1¢ REALLY ON A TEAR/
DISTURB OUR UPSTAIRS LOOKS LIKE SHE DIDN'T
NEIGHBORS / WANT TO LOSE Us/








DIPN'T VANT TO LOSE
THE TREASURE FROM
THE VIKING GALLEON !
FIRST GABLE VIO HER
TRICKS ...NOW THIG

LZ es
SlouNNY AND T.N.T. MAKE GOOP THEIR E

=











AIR TASTES GOOD. /
NOTHING LIKE,..







and how to judge boxers.

WE HAVE IT AT THE

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY

THIS GUN HAS
BEEN FIRED
RECENTLY... NO ‘
SNIFF OF CORDITE,.
AND THE BARRELS
CLEAN AS A eS
WHISTLE.




wey HOT DOGS

| We hace the Sausages you need iia ah?
LEE FALK & RAY woores |{} —————-—_________ |
SAUSAGES «& MEAT Other Specials re ——. Aapadedin





. anish Cocktail Sausages — Crosse & Blackwell's Break- Peelea Asparagus Tips —
THE TRIGE (3 EXCITED. TURN TH Imperial | Brand Frankfur vee ve pa
TWLLBE ters in 12 oz. tin. Excellent 4) oz, tin fast Roll 10 oz, tin Asparagus Middles and Tips




YOUR HIGHNESS. | CAN
AND WILLTURN THE
TIGER SPIRIT INTOATIGER! )

4x

for Hot Dogs Danish Cocktail Sausages — Imperial Pate De Foie —3) in 7 ae
Imperial Branqg Viennas 12 oz., tin oz. tin iy +: as bale
(Smoked) 16 oz., 10 oz. & Walls Oxford Sausages — Swifts Pate De Foie — 3% FIsii in tins
4 oz. tins 14 oz. tin oz. tin
Imeprial Brand Beef Saus- Walls Pork Sausages — 14 Small Bots. Meat & Fish .
ages — 16 oz. tins oz, tin » Paste by Armour & Pale-
Smorgons Vienna Sausages Palethorps Skinless Saus- thorps
— 104 oz. tin ages — 15 oz. tin Small Bots. Crosse & Black-
Smorgons Viennese Frank- Palethorps Royal Oxford wells Anchovy Paste
furts — 16 o. tin Sausages — 15 oz. tin Medium Tins Fresh Mush-
rooms






GIRL INTO ATIGER 2 THA
SOMETHING TO SEE #







ET ca

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & Co., Ltd.

° Tins Anchovy Fillets

: 0 j
Phone us— We Deliver Tins Peelea Shrimps

— ees oe
SO ——— — — a

i “Your Grocers”












BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Broadcasting RETURNED

PAGE SEVEN



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
FOR RENT

CLASSIFIED ADS.| vat NOTES

SHIPPING NOTICES

icha by the Set i































































































: WORKER “ _ be closed at the Genera’
Po fice as under
S ; 1 Mail at 3 on the 28th
ee HOUSES Talks End er September 1951, Registered Mail at 8 90 |
av y i r : q Y T , +
For Births, Marriage or Engagement : rom page | os ee Oi? 2 = 29 ‘ 7 > N . ~
@nnouneements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE CLIFTON TERKRACE-—To an approves working the food bil! would ‘® 29h September 1951. Nationa &. 1
tharge is $3.00 for any number of words tenant. Furnished House, Upper ‘Bay ‘st . From page 5 ravel behind him.” : ca
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each, Minimum charge week 72 cents and Opposite Yaeht and Aquatic Clubs. Al | ‘"¢ air for 24 hours after the hur- “It h rs tee cineemeneen by, the -8.6. Pinater |
additional word. Terms eash. Phonc 2808 See cathe WaUs 8 words — over 24! modern conveniences. Apply on premises |Ticane, and it did a splendid job, thos? boys do not work will be closed at the General Post Office SOUTHBOUND
8.30 and 4 3113 for Death | Words 3 cents a word week—4 cents o or in helping ; they will not only lose earnings °_under:~ j Salts Satis Sails Artives Sails
between and 4 p.m., ir ; §.¢.51-tfn Jin helping to get information to ; ; Parcel Mail at 12 (noon), Registered | M Bait.
Notices only after 4 p.m. word on Sundays; listeners about the necessary ,°“ also savings, he said. £ yfa se! } Pr, and Ordinary Mail at| CAN. CHALLENG entrost Belifiax Besten Sardades Barnages
FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces” | health precautions, ete.” ssary made sure I did not lose my 230 pm. cn tne anh September, 1961. | LADY RODNeS ie deme abeer a een. On. a ee
— chee for poamtesnents af St cawenice Gap, from ist October . P Savings by returning home.” CAN. CONSTRUCTOR BW Sep 1 Get W Oct li Oct
Ss, arr: Ss, s, cknowl- 3 be sell, * . . ails 3 Sec A “Te ‘ t “ = a“ 3 at
@agements, and’tn Memoriam notices is AUTOMOTIVE Mrs. L, Hassell, ‘Phone (02 28.951--gn.| Incidentally, Mr. Straker point- & > Dove will be closed a the Generar Bee | VARY NELSON ee ee) ae
$1 50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays Ss ———— i out that the north coast of the Work Rationed Office as uner:~ oer se olllipanal to cmap til clinblin poesia
for any number a words up to 50, and] Gap Austin A-40. Good condition Furnished Seaside House, CARDIFF | island which is the centre of Ja- ©) Murrell said that when they | Parcel Mail at 3 pon. on the oéth | NORTHBOUND
$ cents per word on week-days andl prone astd. 27.9.81—2n. | Maxwell, From Oct. Ist. "Phone $172. |maica’s tourist industry was un- Hirst arrived in the US.A., the September 1051, Registered Mail af 8.90 | Serbades Satinié: Moen: oe. Joon
‘ areal cen” on Sundays for eac! Sl 28.9.51—In. | :ouched and the motto of the hotels crop was not in full swing, If Rm. on re = at 9 a.m. on} paiey eoniiiedees Barbados nee eeear ne Ti
addi ° a us y : “ o " ; : .
§pnone ae m 19.9 Be in,| SU?'SET VIEW—Furnishea Bungalow | 2f Jamaica was business as a worker was employed one day |
——— Gruatet ot Rotkley. Containing 3 bed- usual, he would rest the other in order ee” at ae en oe | The M.V. “CANADIAN CRUISER” is expected to arrive here
i CAR—Morris 8 1 g00d condition, ms and all conveniences. sessior. , > 2 serrat, Nevis an . tts by the } , r > 8 ~
IN MEMORIAM Apply A. n, “Harntiton” ‘etree Ist October. For particulars Dial 2485 Mr. Straker Said that this wag po a the other worker to get Moneka will be closed at the General about the 24th Septem be vos oPUns ree for St. i ee
Atnmmemetenmamnainiemntiamensansn, Letape. Pikee : 28 '9 51--2n 27.9.81-2n | his first visit to Barbados and he &./°> After a fortnight’s work, fos OMice as Under'- Bermuda, St. John, Halifax, Charlotte Town, Quebec an ontreal.
CARTER—1 Y tied & 4 ane ce WANTED TO RENT vegy much hoped to be able to pay SO'"¢ Of the workets would only — Parcel Mail it 12 (noon), Registered |
A —In sacred and ever loving rris 8; 4 doors about 4 years B 3 ao >t aj . ~ . j i Mail at 2 p.r nd Ordinary Mail at
memory of our beloved husband and] old, owner driven. Best offer. Apply One furnished bedroom in residen |another one here for a longer - ada! ao 18 cents in their } 30 p.m. on the seth eptember 198, | GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—Agents.
father Gladstone Carter (Papa) who|W. M. Austin, c/o Gardiner, Austin &| tial area. Apply J. Weekes. Phone 2069 ceriod at a later date. Pe is came about because ,
departed this life on 28th September,{Co , Ltd. between 11 a.m. and noon, 28.0.51—<1n f grork was rationed. As soon us Mails for St, Vincent by the Seh
1947, ‘ Searenren ae ie He was particularly glad to see the crop started in full they all Water Lilly will be closed at the General |
A i won ater aun botany Van in first alee siden, pines te PERSONAL nee again Mr. Laurie John Sealy kot good earnings Paice Sa “as pom the 2th | i
” 7 u ae oe arce a « a on e @
The loss of our beloved papa, Seli. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial yh cones he was in the Royal g ’ September 1951, Registered Mail at #30 / GUENAY TERMINAL
Who passed away in death, 3111 28.9, S1—1n sat S! ee Regimens in on any Of the conditions he said; “The « m. and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m on| nl
Although it was four years ago, The part o ne last war r. Sealy work is hard and > worker. he 29th Sestember, 1951 rs — = — ZS
. , public are hereby warned agains ee ; : and many workers eT ct OP nen te tn tm .
4 ee ees ona, ELECTRICAL giving credit to my wife Cloealya Hortor | took him for a drive around the Could not stand up to it. Some
, . > “ONE PORTABLE AOD OWE Din | Nee Grazetts) as I do not hold mysel |'sland yesterday afternoon and he were sick f ’ : CANADIAN SERVICE
That it was yesterday, - / ; sic Or many days. The -
7 all i i ONE PORTABLE A.C.-D.C. WELDER] responsible for her or anyone else con | was charmed by its beauty food ts . ¥
ee ue aera ate aa ~10-175 Amps. Apply: John Lamming,] tracting any d®bt or debts in my nam " on a was good but I could nor





I 2 i B y " si . .
For he to us was everything, Manning & Co 25.9.51—1n.] unless by a written order signed by me

ge’ as much as 1 wanted. There







GI Bleed? From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal








ir 10 Oct. |
he

; : —————— MARTIN HORTON, Was no time for entertainme wrieiinaiaadel
Oh, how we miss his smiie, WASHING M. > - > r entertainment :
SHING MACHINES — ld ire Brigade Stati at 4 : : : C
Thy ‘Puree, Card, we canst awe | WASHING MACHINES — “he won ms sas | Harbour Log 2° st’ veies sme at | mame | eee
But all is well that's done by thee. f schines. Oniy $135.00. On display at 27.9. 51—2n eanbled out their money, | _, Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and Loose
The Carter tamily mevenTD BGs 7M. tivated Co. 146. Mow Suaiecd nteemnmpiebeahansipieeen teen I lisle B worked through to the end and Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease | SS), “POLYRIVER b+. Hie eee $ cee
coom, Lower Broad Street. Dial 5136.] The public are hereby warned agains n Carlisle Bay * loved 004 health. I am look~ that will sooner or later cause your teeth | © 5) SUNURINCE | Seni 18 October
26.9.51—Sn, give credit to my wife, MABEL ic -



to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism | * ©

31 October

(nee Nurse) as I do not hold} Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Franklyn D.R., forward to returning to. the and Heart ‘




Trouble. Amosan stops gum |





myself responsible for her or anyone else




















































































with “‘Celotex’’ fiber beard, and are} ing regard only to such claims as we

PIANO by Story
second hand reconditioned fromm England| shall then have had notice of, and we

it volume,

%

\ FOR SALE



POCPPPPOPOOD



POPP OPO POF OPIOOPFSO
Better Music.
with 3-4 weeks delivery, at excellent} will not be liable for the assets or any
Large three bedroom house on

prices as follows: (1) One 36 ft. x 16 ft.



OOOO





¢ < U.S.A, when more workers ; bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth U K SERVICE
MECHANICAL Ceniptons Suh ture tee, San ee Meee NC And “quickly tightens the teeth. Jron clad | ye :
Hardware, Glassware, Glass, . Sentracting any debt or debts in my {| Compton, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch Mary Wanted. SuRrRaaee yes ry must wens youe| From LIVERUOOL, GLASGOW and MIDDLESBROUGH
Earthernware, Tools for Carpenters ee name unless by .a written order signed|M. Lewis. Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Water s n a v our teeth or
Masons, Joiners, Paints, Brushes, TYPEWRITERS Underwood Type-| by me. Lilly 1%, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch, He said that mouth well and save you : sd — _—~-
Stoves ‘and Mica writers all’ sites also portables and} ISAIAH MERRITT, United Pligrim S., Sch. Everdene, M.V ; at at Rock Valley money, back on is trape deur ahemle: | Middles. ¢ | Expected Arrival
ousands of items in stock second hand machines from $40.00 Near Club Morgan, Daerwood, Sch. Rosaline M i mahy American csloured girls 9° Sat \meeee Today. The guar- Liverpool Glaszow | 29 Sept Dates, Bridgetown,
Bicycle Accessories: we open BRADSHAW & COMPANY . Clapham, St, Michael. were employed on the camp pick- Asmosan antee protects; °° “DOMINGO DE | broush
8 a.m. to 5 p.m, Keenest prices 27.9.51—1w. | 98 9 51 ARRIVALS ing corn and feeding the corn you, ry LARRINAGA” | | 18th Ot
CHANDLER'S Hardware, Reed & ete aren nana miils Tor orrhea—Trench Mouth °° “SUN ROYER” 6 Oct 10 Oct smn t 20 Oct
Tudor Streets. Phone 4024 MISCELLANEOUS The public are hereby warned against} M.V. Moneka, 100 tons net, Cuot gps for Pyor: . + nase = Seeeneiiieeienmtenn
PPROSOOS Sa iad aie — | #iving credit to any person or persons} Hutson, from Dominica aaa | AK. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE
—— | MINIATURE BILLIARD TABLE com-]| ® I do net hold myself responsible for M.V. Rodas, 1,856 tons net. Capt | SSIS sesh il tnacseenpriciiattastinnp . M eae nisl
2 ——————=_—— plet with Snooker Balls, Cues, Marker] @"Yone contracting any debt or debts] Van der Wat. ~ Trinidad ' .
. and Trestle. Telephone 8378, 4 p.m.—|‘"% ™yY name unless by a written order S.S. Heslia, 2,226 tons net, Capt. ; Expected Arrival
ORIENTAL ees a orn }signed by me. Pe A a Be colt | LUBRICATING OILS Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bridgotown,
[carted cts ke Et LIONEL LEON WAITHE, 8.8, Planter, 3,616 tons net, Capt. * BEG Gerretse ch Raph Gh eas ee baal ee
r SOUVENIRS I] pROTOGRAPH ALBUMS—The Perfect] Morsanbille’, Clapham, Wells, from Trinidad ARE BEST BY TEST Paice ;
Gifls, Garios, Jewels gift for Weddings or Birthdays. BRAD-| Christ Church, teers ei seins i : eST
, , SHAW & COMPANY 28 9 51—2n vee 4 Bs ' A > ' <
: >, : . . ents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
1 Antiques, Sere Silks The public are hereby warned against Schooner Miry’M, .tawis, 6 tons net, DON’T ONLY OIL IT — GERM IT 8
Ete., Ete., c. giving credit to my wife, Albertha Dot Capt. Marshall, for British Guiana . . erpenetibsinncntn — — se neti
PURLIC SALES tin (nee fee) as I do not ri: myself 8.S. Alcoa Pegasus, 3,931 tons net, | —— |
° responsible for her or anyone else con-| capt, Motgan, for St, Vincent (SSS SSS
THANI s Ten cents per agate line on week-days| ‘acting any debt or debts in my name MV Canadian Cruiser, 3,935 tons CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. Gasolene Station, Trafalgar St. ROYAL NETHERLANDS ;
Pr. Wm. Hry St Dial 2466 and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, unless by a written order signed by me. | net, Capt. O'Hara, for Canada. |
® * ° pose geay ee $1.59 on week-days Sinis Land CHARLES DOTTIN, — | STEAMSHIP co.
ami 80 on Sundays, y nd, — } ’
Bank Hall. RENE j SAILING FROM RUROPE
28.9.51—2n. | | ‘ M.S, HELICON—2ith September 1951 :
ees ‘Aheatteeeicasr speeacclthensitiadbaetiemnemne T DAY'S NEWS FLASH 3 8. COTTICA-Oth October 1951 sb Cie., Gle., Transatlantique
The public are hereby warned against 7 YY SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND °
ARRIVED REAL ESTATE giving credit to my wife, Beatrice TOLS : x | AMSTERDAM a8
Sargeant (nee Inniss) as I do not hold WATER PIS' ] % | M.S. ORANJESTAD—Oth October 1951 Sailings to England &
GRILL PANS AT PAYNES BAY: One 3-bedroom| Myself responsible for her or anyone SAT: x SABLING TO PARAMARIRO os : eh glance
house. Opposite Sea. All modern con-} else contracting any debt or debts in. ae ° ih Xiu 8S. HELICON—ilth October 195! France.
RIDS! veplences. MUST BE SOLD! Price At-] my ari unless by a written order JOHNSON’S &} x BARING To TAINED AD “COLOMBIE” id4th Octc-
WITH G ! tractive. . sifmed by me . STATIONERY § oe | PARAM ARIBO » BG ber, 1951 via Martinicue
CECIL JEMMOTT. JOSEPH SARGEANT, . * | M.S, BONAIRE—2th Septernber 1951 eet hiacs 7 oy
en ie see ve 38, Broad St. Phone 4563. Locust Hall, St. George ernest ss nid % | 8.8. COTTICA—22id October 1951 and Guadelopue
Wanted Grill Sane or ——— 28.9, 51—2n Cheap TEA CUPS % | SAILING VO TRINIDAD AND “GASCOGNE” 3rd N
The undersigned will offer for sale at y CURACAO xAS iNE” 3rd Novem-
Call as soon as possible public competition at their Office, and SAUCERS | M.S. MESTIA—27th September 1951 ber 1951 via St. Lucia. Mar-
At Your Gas eS No 17, High Street, Bridgetown, on ‘ AT . e a 8. BOSKOOP—30th September ave tinique Gu savloupe” ca
atte sie Bay Stree y b 51, a 7 ‘, > Ss , SO co., LTD., ° " :
[Peels ate aH sey of Octooe, "9. TLIC NOTICES |! jounsowe Mrs M aria C a X]5- Ph -MUSSON, SOW &'CO.."LeD.. | Unique,
—_—_ 9 ACRES, 3 ROODS, 2% PERCHES of r a | 63669996 OOOO,
lend (formerly part of a place called Ten cents per agate tine on week-days HARDWARE e x) OPPRESSED SOOO -
Cane Garden) situate £ St. Lucy, Tian cones. et ia as Su . ; }; x 8 SOUTHBOUrey
Together with the messuage or dwelling-| minimum sarge a week-day: as - y ‘ « - . o
house thereon known as “BENTHAMS"| and $1.80 on Sundays. SIO IGG SS 5 PEIDGSIG IIe IGG GGGGIG | 1% The any op tide will 3 S.S. “COLOMBIE” 3rd Oc-
ang the outbusdings thereto. sik Der ie: â„¢ Anti \ Montserrat tober 1951 Calli at Tri
RALPH A BEARD The dwellinghouse contains Open 1 pone ey, = ee dalting Pri. ober 51 Calling at Trini-
e Verandah, closed Verandah, Drawing NOTICE FURNISH TO-DAY % one eh inst, btw dad, La Guaira, Curacao,
weak a eck Rooms, 4 Bedrooms, Kitchen The Estate of a sy Cartagena and Jariaica,
Va and Pantry MARGARET ANN JONES, | .

The house is wired for Electricity, but 4 | The M/V “CARIBBEE” will ac- = : igus? a: elon
the current is not turned in, although} NoTICE 1s HEREDY' GIVEN that all The Maney Saving Way % X/& cept Cargo and Passengers for Accepting Passengers, Car-
the Company's wires pass within close persons having any debt or claim against 4 od Waldibhes . Dal Dominica, Antigua, Montesrrat, g0 and Mail,

imity NEW and renew ardro! 1& Nevis and St. Kitts, Satiing Fri
proximity. the Estate of Margaret Ann Jones who $14 wu Chests of Drawers, Bu- Vig 1 333

tween the lowes ot’a prcePt, Sundays.|died in this Island on the 29th day of |# $14 UPL Chests o Sion cftiaiecd : x B Say, Oth, pespbat, , 08
between the hours of 2 p.m. and 5 p.m.! Oetober, 1950 are hereby. required’ to S10 OB, Ctadion ‘beds, Mishiten: Office: BLUE WATER TERRACE .

For further particulars and conditions] seng particulars of their claims duly at- —Waggons. Larders, | Tables in x] BWA. SCHOONER OWNERS’ k. M. JONES & Co. L 'e
of sale apply to— om tested to the undersigned. in care of Extension and fixed styles, in ; ASSOCIATION (INC) ’

COTTLE, CATFORD ‘oi 51-7 Messrs. Cottle, Catford & Co., No. 17, many shapes and sizes for Din- % | ALL COMMISSION 'FRANSACTIONS AND AGENTS
+9. ‘. | High Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on ing, Kitchen, Radio and Cocktails | Consiqnee, Tele, No. 4047
MISE STEEL BUILDINGR Thess STEEL BUILDINGS Th or before the 30th day of November, “Morris, Tub, Rush ‘and ' other Phone 3814
Ny “N 7 . ese) 1951, after which date we shall proceed * oom

buildings are covered externally with] to distribute the assets of the deceased Evans a) shnelccsbihi. APPOINTMENTS FOR NIGHT CLASSES. = s

corrugated steel sheeting and internally] among the parties entitled thereto hav-
x
%


















































age, modern servants quarters Liquor License No. 1053 of 1951, granted | Hopewell Plantation, St. Thomas. Apply



$12.00 each



$
A part thereof so distributey to any person ¢ x
St. Lawrence Coast with two x 10 ft. high $1,400.00 and with new/ of whose debt or claim we shall not have 1§
bathrooms, large living room, aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size| had notice, . | *
gallery and ample kitchen quar- 60 ft. x 24 ft. x 12 ft, high $3,480.00 and And all persons indebted to the said ILSON s x
: ters. Private sea bathing on one with new roof $3,660.00, these can be]estate are requested to settle their in- ° ° m1 Me
: of the most delightful beaches in supplied to any length required in bays | debtedness without delay. ‘ | e
Barbados. of 6 ft. One of these buildings has; Dated this 27th day of September, 1951. SPRY ST. 1% 1 4 7 “ rm » Ya’ *
“ at Johnson’s Stables VIOLET VERONA JONES, % 14 &
Two, storey three bedroom |i] 1d Gerage opposite the Central Police PRINCESS LOUISE JONES. DIAL 4069 |X WI ‘ = ie 4 3
poe ie St. ro Sateen cet Station, Prices stated above include Executors of the oe See eeoet ue 6560066606004 au] s
a ims, large inin room, a 1 Margaret Ann Jotves, d. , GSO A FSP a ae COOL CCTE ;
This house Nee roa aNd study: WI pple to: KR MUNTE & CO. LTD. | AF. ; OOP ALOCLE LIE VEN AVOPE PES LOLS SOM PPPOE. |X WILL our Customers and the General Public
is house is situated in a very : y -¢ % | % : . SsPEIG 5.
| (G60! position ahd te within a few {i Lewet toed Street. Phone: aH or = % * please note that our Stores = rere
| minutes of the sea. There is a : ; : . | T 3 IN’S, wi osed on the
large gallery which is open to all r Dwel nh led | TOWN and SIX ME! will be close
the advantages of cool breezes. “Webi ona eee ~ yg oe fs yin following dates :
Attractive f room Mrs. Norman Baseon:), situate _ in / 4 | SPEIGHTSTOWN : 2nd, 3rd, 4th October
| active four bedroom house 1 Th (The Provost Marshal's Act 1904 6 e or
im St. Peter with a delightful up- \|{STRATHCLYDE, St. Michael. r} (1904-6) & 80) #1 3s SIX MEN’S: 2nd and 3rd October
Seen ee Perens Mh aes i House | Rds on 2610 sruare: sess OF) Ge priaey, the 18h day ef Oetokak, ois 2
Sellent view of the sea, This ||{land, and comprises Close: tehen ec; 1981 at the hour of 2 o'clock in. the aE. j ~ i Accordingly ! ‘
| Rouse has recently been modern- drawing and dining fooms, Kitchen &¢j stemoon will be sold at my office to the ae Kindly arrange your Shopping ecording}y - &
| tsed and contains three bath- downstairs, and 4 bedrooms, and bath- highest bidder for any sum not under |@ |e
rooms and a modern styled room, upstairs. Garage and servant's | ine copraised value. ss e 21k
kitchen, Servants quarters are ||Jrooma in yard. Electricity, gas, and All that certain piece of Land contain- Ris
detached and there is a two car Government Water installed. ing by estimation 2 roods 23 perches | @ Mik Tr
Warage. Inspection any day, except Sunday, | situate in Parish of Christ Church but- ; Mi R & G ( ‘HALLENOR LID.
b appointment with Mrs. Maynard | ting and bounding on lands of Yorkshire %| % . . .
paamee, Residence _. within 4 Aliger, ar og RIE up for sale | Plantation. en lands of Prince A. ett % Sia
a) as m conver’ roperty w land f Kate R and on t ‘ublic } % 4569
ito four selfcontaihee Moueee ‘J Sable Somnpetition at our office, Jamee 7 a ptadies is ae a e CL em THE PIONEER F OR % LSC LLCS POFOOPOOOSD
fecentiy wot, Present owner has i] Street, Bridgetown, on Friday 28th Sep-| "The ‘Whole area of land appraised to 2
recently built a separate cottage teniber instant at 2 o'clock p.m, | SIX HUNDRED DOLLARS (8600.00). At- | % x A
in the grounds. This property YEARWOOD & BOYCE, tached from Matilda King for and to- | % »
Stands in about two acres of good Solicitors. |wards satisfaction, &c. »
Jand which is planted with fruit 15.9.61—10n N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day s) } 7 my
trees of all kinds, of purchase, Dusy . x ] IAM FOGARTY (B’DOS)
T. T. HEADLEY, %
Newly constructed three bed- AUCTION Bivonat Marshal % $| °
room bungalow with spacious . te
basement in Deacon's Road. This CAR—Friday 28th at 2 p.m. at Apple- yn pertomees ere”
ode stands in about % acre of waithe'’s Garage, Lake's Folly, 1 Vaux- , Ms |
nd and is close to the sea. The hall 14 Sedan ene nae ate ~ %!
Modern construction and the loca- and in good working con ion.—Goor ti
o of the house offer a bargain tyres Terms cash R. rt, at £2,500, Kenzie. + Veen ‘ - r §
: , a\— tht $ | Easily the best Values Today!
Ultra-modern four bedroom FRIDAY 26th at 12 noon, Bridge Roa LOST %
residence on the Maxwell Coast (Welches side) ““Mizpah" Double Roofed |
containing very large living room Board and Shingle House 16 x &ft. x &ft.— }| ——___.___ a —— y
with ‘terrace, two 18ft. x 10 x 8ft.—Shed 20 x &ft. x sft BITCH—One Pure Bred black Labrador 41 s
breakfast room and Kitchen, Closet, G.I. Palings—Land can | Bitch. Finder notify Dr, C. A. Evelyn. 1} bb 5
be rented $4.90 per quarter—house is| Phone 2473. 28.9.51—3n. % \)
whed for electricity. Terms cash. > >
R. ARCHER ert 8 ; |
27.9.51—2n »
Nia el has a right of way to WANTED sdb » |
e + 7 >
_ LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE PRICES : Variable Pressure COOKER
| Delightful three bedroom house MOVAL | bl
| # Beh mock with two bathrooms, vs opt a - 4 HELP
large tchen, living ea cation
wide gallery. Also taloronr on ot Prospect, St. James, the holder of JUNIOR FIELD OVERSEER — At
§

BOCCSSES



fos, wuundry, | This ‘house ‘stands |i] in respect of ground floor of a two|te the Manager 28.9.51—3n

in a very cool position and offers storey wall building at Baxters ad, .9.51—3n. S ‘ si ,
- Ti cont position and offers I] sto ae A BR tee Bee WILSON’S lead the way while others merely follow, |
rounding countryside. a boarded and shingled shop attached to MISCELLANEOUS ]

5 residence situated at Prospect, * Senet When esalal lati dete ale tr piece ine
UILDING LAND and to use it at such last describe COAT—A Lady's Light Coat, suitable 36 1 h CHEESE
premises. for Spring. Apply: Box W. W. C/o WILSON’S refuse be id. 1 ice e y
FOUR ACRES of level land Dated this 25theday of September 1951.) adgvocate bye umiersold, no price offered by any

STANLEY BERKELEY,

28.9.51—1n
Applicant ntoe

near the Paradise Beach Club,
This land is reasonably priced





other can be lower than Wilson’s except the Merchandise is

-

and could either be broken up
and resold in spots or could be
used for agricultural purposes.
Also 64,000 sq. ft,
LAND w.thin two miles of
Bridgetown. This property is
situated on the brow of a small
hill which ensures all the ad-
vantages & magnificent view
and of cool breezes.

of CHOICE

FOR RENT

ROOSEVELT on Maxwell

Coast consisting of three bed-
rooms each with running water,
living room, bathroom,
kitehen, servants’ quarters and
@araze Fully furnished — with
refrigerator, telephone etc. Avail-
able October Ist at a reasonable
rent.

large



FOR SALE OR RENT

} LARGE WAREHOUSE in the
heart of Bridgetown with a floor
area of 7,000 sq. ft.
Storage of sugar etc.

Ideal for



| For further
to —

Particulars, apply

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS
: | Lower Bay Street. |
{

bathrooms,

modern

kitchen, There is a two car gar-
age and separate servants’ quar-
ters with own toilet and bath. The
Property is enclosed by a high

*Phone 4683.







To S. H. NURSE, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
Dist. “E"—Holetown
N.B.—This application will be con-
sidered at a Licensing Court to be heid
on the 9th October 1951, at 11 o'clock

4 ”
LOOK OUT FOR THE NEW
UP-TO-DATE UNIQUE HAIR

PARLOUR
Shepherd Street, Bridgetown






|
of Stanley :







sahege sii sk ae ay ie From 2nd October, 1951
8S. H. NURSE, Mrs IANTHE WALKER
Police Magistrate, 20.951 ~1n,
Dist. “E""—Holetown. oe
28.9.51—1n
ee ee
BARBADOS.

The undermentioned properties will be set up for sale at the Registration
Office, Public Buildings Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sums
and on the date specified and if not then sold they will be set Up on each succeeding
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
on application to me

Plaintiff :
Defendant

JACK BOYCE GILL

OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE
PROPERTY (1): ALi, THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the
parish of Saint Lucy in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre two
rood. twenty-seven perches or thereabouts soutting and bounding on two sides on
other lands of the defendant on lends of Colleton Plantation and on the public
road or however else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage
or dwellinghouse called “DEANE HOLLOW” and all and singular other the buildings
on the sais parcel of land erected and built
UPSET PRICE: £2,500 0 6

Date of Saln; 12th October, 1951

PROPERTY (2): ALL THAT piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of Saint
Lucy in this Island containing by adineasurement Three dcres three roods thirty
and four-ffths perches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the

defendant being the parcel of land first herein d-seribed on lands of Colleton
Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on .¢nds now or late of the estate
of C W. Deane, deceased, and on the public road or however else the sare may

abut and bound lands hereditaments and premises
UPSPT PRICE: £800 0 0

Date of Sale: 12th October, -1951

4b °FFBF9GSS99OS

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Ohancety
26.9. 51—41,

vastly inferior,

A visit to WILSON’S will easily Convince you that they

are the Best Stocked Store in Town and their staff definitely ®
the most courteous and polite,

All these along with the advantag. of an Air-conditioned

Store, and their sole object to keep down prices ,;make Shop-
ping a pleasure

A New Big Display of Merchandise for MEN, WOMEN
and CHILDREN at Record-breaking Prices for your inspec-
tion as from SATURDAY 29TH when al! roads lead to - - -

N. E. WILSON & CO.

The Pioneer for Quality Morchandise
at Record-Breaking Prices

PEEPS SO SO SPP SSSOP SS SO GSS

.
31, Swan St. tags Dial 3676
LSPS PEEP OOOO ON FO SLES SPE FEO SOR POEMS

7





ee ee

———————_—————

|

“4
666464 LLCO
LEO LE LLCEEEESL LCE PCE
Se ee

Se






| Wm. Fogarty eos) Ltd.



3l¢ per yard.
Wide & Colourful BEACH HATS

(Straw) 63¢ each

Fine Quality WHITE SPUN
84¢ per yd.



The Perfume for today

DANA or CHRISTIAN DIOR

|

’

























































PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1951
7 }
nae - B. SEA WELL
1 ] er romises ins est ARRIVALS on Wed.—By B.W.LA.L Thom Findley, Sandra Findley } 1
From TRINIDAD P. Mendes, A. Sha aron Find le a, aan ‘sy BW a. | ,
Martin HK. Thomas, G. Drayt D A yALS lesterday—' ALA.
“4 N On page 3 Branker 9 © Woodley, J Fulton, G Goldie. N- Bell From St, Vincent :—Daniel Found |
y te our 33 seemed 2. nt upon saving Bar- Seo ‘ ‘ 178 s ing, D. Latchman, M. Latchman, W Las och | Bualias Maria Bunting, Eric
i ] a ; . f ar : alco’ McKenzie, A. Alcazar, H. Alcazar, M. Sykes, Lance Villanueve
oO pen Ay we oe ae 9 Stone, J. Medina, Y. Medina, G. Lipson, DEPARTURES Yesterday
defea yu Singling to midon BARBADOS nd Innings Godfrey, J. Berry E. Griffin, E By B.G. Airways
; , . . : sending u 5 he se adshaw ce ae eS ra :—J Aird, Geoffrey
If Mr. T. W. Miller, Independent City Candidate, gets a io teos a peer eee - Taylor |.b.w Gaskir 102 on BRITISH GUIANA :—F. Claren Bend Ante ee re
. ‘ eo ~ : ‘ . Hunte run out Ss Fr. ¥ M. Lynch-K AM :
seat in the House of Assembly at the coring General 4; ne latter edged Patoir down to Proverbs Lb.w. Gaskir 22 P. Willems, G. Goodrick, F. Watson. R.
Elections, he will pay for four scholarships so that some slip and he too shot up the wicket. Farmer |.b.w. Gaskin 27 “Carev, H. Birkett, R. Humphrey, G ‘
i : higt hoo! educati The He was rightly sent back by . Marshall ¢ Chase b Camacho 5° Newsam, V. Vibira. P. Caneius, J. Dos- ORYPTOQUOTE NO. #1
city boys and girls would get a high schoc : cation. The Atxinson but the wicket was pu: “Walcott ¢ Gibbs b Gaskin 22 yamoo CETNT SM HA XSNORT MA
y ve r a; aia. ~ Atkinson not out “4 DEPARTURES Wed—By B.W.LA.L OP RFB VNTWO WHQ VAQFSGT
money would: be coming trom whatever salary he might down before he regained his Greenidge 1b.w. Gaskin . SEARTREDS 60 Vet wey Qe ae Ne
get as a member for the House, he told a large crowd of ground. Srankar ib.w. Gaskin 6 \Tois Wharton, Hilda Wharton, Kitty WQQSMAH.
z n x 1 1 © » Seals ») - - s
the electorate in Chapman's Lane last night saereeenern, Sere alt out now for Holder run ut : Mares, 1 ane Sealy, Phyllis Carr, Julie Last Crypt. Falsehoce! is #2 oan,
“I say this and 7 will do.tms w man and that was outside his 244 han Sue. game by an inning Extras: (nb. 1, Lb. 4) 5 Hazel Johnson, Emmanuel Rodriguez, truth _so_ difficult —
s , é a i o ge’ p or. a . —_ ari Casta Woodle Anth ft . A. CORBIN & SON
shew you that my aim is not to ge: power Atkinson carried out his bat for Total 2a5 |} Helen Branker, Anna Stow. Polke Stow nr Velv
money through politics, but to Mr. Miller reminded his listen- 34 while Bradshaw’s contribution ole lie c ne Se Thomas Findley Marion Findley, elvet
; 2 mi . ake 1e , vor >» he BE i 4 s 2 %, e
uplift the people, to make them ers of the work he had done as a was one. 3 for 204 3 for 200, 5 tor 3. 6 fox a YAO9999999 PPOSSPSISSSF IFS, | Ribbons
men and women in themselves Vestryman and of the work he had - ane 7 for 264. B for 268, 9 for 278. * in all widths and shades
and to do for them what other tried to do. He had pressed the BARDADGS 20) Dents zi 397 1s x Prices ‘ 7
candidates with less whole-heart- question of giving scholarship Tavior b epmue Wish. 19 BOWLING ANALYSIS BS 3 eS. DOF
edness than I would not do,” he winners the full amount of fees re- Hunte ¢ Camacho b Gaskin i ° M R wl x % Ya fe
said, quired and nota portion only, He proverbs fat Pain patoir ez Gaskin a2 ou wm 6} 3 f i7¢ to 69¢

He knew the needs of the people had also pushed forward the idea Marshall stpd. b Chase |. 134 —- $ : 2 3 Si] rom . .

as he had come from among the that to give scholarships to the Walcot: ¢ Camacho b Patoir 58 Whuht 22 1 42 % Z >
ith. ° : a ——
peop! he said, and with that poor and then not to help feed ret et vee a Chase 1 a F ie 1 % Children Plaid
knowledge added to the sincerity them or give them books was use Branker, not out’ ; 2 Gib 3 2 i ae % Will our Customers please note that our . Hair Ribbons
of his purpose, he would ever less, especially. as the scholars Holder stpd. b Gaskin . Total (for 0 wkts.) é 104 ‘ r Pee eee eae ae : 16 { 45
stress and see that he won for the would have to maintain a high P’*¢shaw 1-P.w.. b Gaskin : - From C. 0 ot,
; 8 Extras (b. 1, 1b. 1) 2
people what were their rights, standard to be able to remain at 2 LUMBER YARD mr —_—

“My policy has always been school. Total 307 Rifle Shooting ~ ’ road Seneca ee ay
democratic socialism,” he said, “1 He said that his suggestion to yay of wickets; 1 for 1; 2 for 32; 3 ‘Vill Freemasons note
have always served ‘the greatest that effect was turned down be- for 135; 4 for 140; 5 for 268; 6 for Captain S, Weatherhead topped and that we also have...
number because the greatest tum- cauce it was foreseen that he would 27% 7 for 379; 8 for 379; 9 for 384 the Small Bore Rifle Club Com-| MASONIC RIBBONS
purer because the gaatest nu caure it was foreseen that he would ™ TMpGyirine ANAIYRIS", , petiuon shoot on Wetnestey att® = FTARD WARE DEPARTMENTS
I sprung and whom I am yet not let it stay at that. He saw Gaskin 292 7 6 3 the Drill Hall by scoring 99 points . ; d
among.” the headmaster of Combermere to Camacho 9 © 2 © Out ofa possible 100, The shoot

whom he outlined his scheme, The Wient S Fy a Was.1¢ rounds deliberate at 3 % will be CLOSED for Stocktaking on

He said it grated on him to hear headmaster saw it was a grend Patotr “68 OM 4 oyards. Major A. S. Warren | was : . " & yee
people suggest that he might be jqes and put in a word for it Chase 16 2 8 2 second with also 99 points and M ave e er 0
trying to get into the House to "Today the fruits of my labour © "'SRrTisH GUIANA’S 1st Innines ~ ae cone OTe ee TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER and 7 .
get a cee But he would assure are there,” he said, L. Wight not out gn) DOM, ; | WEDNESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
them nere were some who couic Gibbs c Taylor b Greenidge 216 z oe !
serve faithfully without mone; He said that the first suggestion Therras b arash 52 ° a the an Te H. Yegre13 10, it, 12 & 13 Broad Street
and he was one. for swingers and other things with Byer jun out | > : soseible 100, Bojer aes F | - |

“I deplore the fact that you of which children could amuse them- Patoir stpd. Hunte b Greenidge ie took en

; face elves . >: ad Jordan 1.b.w. b Greenidge 2g again took second place with 99.33 | :
Chapman Lane have never had selves at Queen's Park had \"ic’ proverbs beGreeniage “sand H. E. Webster third with 98.61, oe & alia ev LTD. ms stalin ne eo
pipes for water,” he said. There originated with him, Gaskin ¢ Walcott b Marshall 16
is not a single standpipe in this “You have two votes,” he ended Seaforth b Bradshaw 3 GOCCSSSS SO TODO P9 GOFF POPE LL APPEL POOP SOOO OS
road. Doubtless the blame is to up by saying, “and whoever else Chase not ot 2 $
be put on your former represent- you may vote for, vote for me, an ‘ : WHAT’S ON TODAY %
atives and I will assure you that earnest man, a man who weeps at Total (for 9 wkts. deci'd.) 692 s

CREATE

the first motion I will bring up the sufferings of the people and is Police Courts 10.00 a.m.

Fall of wickets: 1 for 3890, 2 for 465, 3

in the House of Assembly if , am leaping forward to heip you. My for 523, 4 for 543, 5 for 559, 6 for 601, 4 Exhibition of Photographs x
elected, is one that would ensure views can never be those of the {°F 69, 8 for 634, 9 for 640. | by the Barbados Camera A GOOD HABIT %
your getting adequate water Conservatives and whatever Fee sane R WwW Club at the Barbados %
service.” socialistic idea comes forward, Atkinson 90 a 9% 0 Museum. 10.00 a.m. f
Sees 3 aah i . 7 a J . i : sh 2 66 2
neil leah cas oni’ Wartey. vice mobos help the people Washan 4113 os Film Show for Adults at
said, b § ’ str : Holder 58 O«d13ttiasC British Council, “Wake-

BY HAVING
THE BEST IN CLOTHES







field”—5.00 p.m.
Film Preview of locally mide
films at Harrison Soligte























They'll Do It At Every Time

sovveme VS ro ote y Jimmy Hatlo












PPLE
Oe
; â„¢ bl el

























CZ ij 8.00 p.m.
you.ueur ero we aencre Vf Soe. \V (Me Mess EO) HE UATASE] | Folie, Rand, rortnehdy eee
DETAIL : :
OS FOR ME TO atreNo // STORY=-He J//HARD UP WHEN THEY y{ G00 OU’ JOE~ Cow OF THIS . . TAILORED TO YOUR $
TO PERSONALLY ALSO THAT I Senvninis wreeview ae THe au eee Ale " OINEMAS WELL-DRESSED $
Ni 7 ARDE LLDOZER'S DIRTY jlobe—Vendetta and Local Talen tLL- ui 4. >
SEE Pees tone > }y EXCEPT Aout ) DOES IS POINT TO) WORK,INCLUOING phow—s00 Pe PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS :
DO MYSELF «CAN I GIVE. HOW HE MARRIED His ASSISTANT A ARRANGING THIS Emptre—Bird of Paradise—2? 30 MAN
YOU A LIFT?=IM GOING wee FAIRY TALE: Royal Kansas’ Ralders—300 and ° Ty T 3
ng 8 oe DAUGHTER THE PA) Pubs Bridgetow n—Dalias — 2.30 MA I N A IN x
ahh Pisces Olstineseittor of Magdata ba ta cana S
DOES ALL THE WORK
69¥/ BUT THE VEST GETS Dismpin Rip Cina ge:duai Cumann CAN ORDER Tr a ‘
SA tte Sins rane emi THIS GOOD HABIT <
> ~) Orleans and The Journey of

YOUR SUITS
TAILORED AND
FITTED BY

P.C.S. MARFEL

Dr. Kotnis—4.30 and 8.15 p.m
Gatety—Beat the Band and Tarzan
and the Huntress—8.30 p.m.

; BY HAVING
YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED
BY x





“>

YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington




= S| | Rainfall: .10 ins & Co Ltd , %
Listenina To THE sate: Aas Wc, a r 9 Cc. B. RICE & Co. §

OFFICE. STRAW BOSS
TAKE IT BIG *+*
THANX TO

* OFFICE HEPPERS,'
DETROIT, MICH,

Lowest Temperature; 75.0 °F

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.941
(3 p.m.) 29.896

POSSESSES OS SSS OSS PS SSSSS SE OPPOSES OSS SSS SSS SES
COED
teeta ee



BOLTON LANE x

.
PALE PES

Tailoring ”

POO

x
- “Top Scorers in OF %
} 5 ‘

COPR. 1951, KING FEATURES SYND



.
EOE PELOLOLL LLLP











SECLLEEEE CUT OUT THIS AD & STUDY PRICES !¢¢¢¢

FOLLOW THE CROWDS TO THE

oem es KNOCKOUT
Starting TO-DAY

FRIDAY SEPT. 28th and continuing

PSBOBAAAPAHSS
: BGEESEEggEgEgg¢gpGgGtGGGGGht



FR
FR
FREE!

ge NOTE.—Every Purchaser of Goods Worth $5. 00 and




















































































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PRINCE WM. HENRY ST. and
46 SWAN ST

over is entitled to an Envelope containing SOME OF THESE LIN STRAW FANS! , ly ad ; faces ;
Tickets Marked Articles some worth $25.00 and PRESENT 56% SAVINGS GENTLEMEN cer ey FANCY & HOUSEHOLD GOODS
F over which will be given FREE on Presentation E tr 50% . A wm . SCIBBORS a DEN CRETONNES SOUP PLATES
Rae LADIES TAILORS! CREAM FLANNEL ~ RNEVES «| 48” Wide — Bloavy auatit | and
DOMESTIC coauK BROCADES VERONA LINING $3.98 per yd. From 30c. up. $1.47 per yd. { Rowse
; Good Quality Various Shades prone
T sas Im PP Ss ING ‘ 54” Wide SLEEVE LININGS TRAYS Pure Linen
THIS IS OUR PROFIT SHAR 380. pr. ya. A Real Bargain From $1.28 per yd. * 79, por yd. BRAS om $450 up| TABLE COVER SETS TAPESTRY
SALE ORIENTAL CREPE 69c, per yd. _ —____—_—-- setae ink ROER Oey oP. $6.50 up. For Covering
he ” Pink, Blue and White aH PORT FOLIOS GENTS’ BATH TRUNK JEWEL BOXES : ais $1.49 per yd.
87c. per yd BELTS! BRIEF CASES From $2.40 up. $1.50 up LUNCH PLATES ;
FOR LADIES ! sigeigeatols : Gold & Nickel Belts. $3.18 each : 29c, each TABLE COVERS
FUJI & SPUN SILKS 29c, up. GENTS’ SOCKS Good Quality pares (Plastic)
PERFUME CARLS LADIES’ LASTEX SATIN Chateamind Aaloelawatite st cea eae ay ae 3 pairs for $1.00 BLANKETS a. Lovely pete
PERFUMES Reduced from eae. Pertect Ones—Assd. Designs | HANDKERCHIEF SETS | BOYS’ SPORT SHIRTS Sere er eee aes a
From 8c. up. $12.00 to $6.50 100% Pure Silk $1.32 each $1.28 per set. From 72c. up. “A OUCLOTHS | se” Wide c phenol 7,
; SCARFS i 5! 3ENTS’ HANDKE 5 org esigns $1.29 _—_—
ETT INDIAN LEATHER : HAND KERCHIEFS RUBBER SANDALS! GENTS’ HANDKERCHIEFS ; ; .29 up.
In oo sl ure SANDALS With Barbados Map & in Many Varieties From 36c. per pair up. From 25c. up. $1.58. pov. ya. - CONGOLEUM
“9C. Lovely & Colourful scenery and other Islands. From 14c. up. 7 DAMASK TABLING oo ae From 69c. per yd.
wl a $5.98 each. Very Colourful — FANCY ‘SPORT SHIRTS SHARK SKIN Diabla Wide TAPESTRY
SATIN! SATIN! $3.60 each _ LACES, EDGES, — Swankiest in Town A Real Besety 56” Wide $1 igo For Walls BED SPREADS
> es i 7 f ‘duc sresty yt that ames oe . 1S
79¢, up. aO0 eat caeh: nes Plastic Ones TROPICAL SUITINGS SPORTING STP Aw HATS BRASS FINGER BOWLS
PRINTED AMERICAN COMBS Good Quality ANGLAISE EMBROIDERY In Grey & Beige $1.12 each. From $1.00 up.
CREPES From $c. up. Assorted Shades in Beautiful Designs $2.98 per yd. ~
Wide Variety ° a $2.40 cach $2.29 up. American Type oo
ty wiral NTS! ie tiaipevehorieiciiortann' tenes lncnescineasaapeeietemeaiaieteane SUN GLASSES is .
$1.69 pr. ya. ae oe SILK NIGHT DRESSES| CHECKED TAFFETAS ee ee $1.69 per pair. For CHILDREN
Pure Leather From 39c. Fine Quality Wide Assortment $4.78 > yd. zy ree
CHANGER. PURSES Pink and White $1.27 per yd. ee FANCY FELTS! BOYS’ PULL OVERS
470 COLOURED TAFFETAS $2.98 each _ GENTS’ SPORTS & DRESS In Many Ouwvlities x
vada Assd. Shade prayers SHIRTS From 45e. up en
, ani oo ee LINENS SPUNS & CREPES : een levee sateihisevee=m naatiabie oe ;
A Wery = oa Quality 69c. pr. yd. For Uniforms and other | 98c. per yd. From 95c.' up. HAIR BRUSHES ray i —
‘From 59¢ PLAIN CREPES Occasions. acta — GENTS’ VESTS! 5c. aach $1.12 eac
; In Lovely Assertment of Tle. per yd. NYLONS 2 for $1.00 a enna eee CHILDREN’S TOYS
WHITE TAFFETAS Qualities & Colours Fear re Aa In Lovely Shades JOHN WHITE SHOES 10% off
ihe ar yd. Welen 904. OF. 9d: 100 Paits LADIES’ SHOES $1.59 up. GENTS’ WATCHES All S'wles in Stock IN EVERY EPARTMENT
- é ih manintacet : 50c. up. 7 : $7.50 each 10% off. CHILDREN’S PANTIES — ; a
SILK PANTIES! Gold & Silver sae aeicee 7 PLASTIC LADIES From 34c. up. ALSO
68¢c. each TINSEL GEORGETTE & |» JERSEY SILK HANDBAGS SHOULDER STRAP BAGS Ki \Ki SHIRTS — ALSO —
CREPE Pink _ ooo 7 Wide $2.40 up. oo RN tas each $8.60 up. Cae A Very Large Variety ot
CEYLON STRAW HATS fron. France 39 per yd. ee pn PEM aL Ag HMR a o off. . oe NE ’
et / a ba HAIR BRUSHES “SPORTING TRES and ae er ‘ oe ee : .
AO ee. aa pink Joe eee TOILET REQUISITES Fine Quality wROW TIES TWEEDS and FLANNELS | CHILDREN’S (GIRLS) ORIENTAL GOODS — Greatly Reduced
' a ern In Many Varieties 76c. each 75¢. up. From $2.59 pr. yd, STRAW HATS iad
ea ee tT BALLERINAS SHOES Seis sal agile --—-—_—_—__——_ r THIS IS YOUR ONLY CHANCE TO
i: TIES! PANTIES! with Golden Bow, Kubier Bk Raters Erne: Lovely cuabeee RHAKI DRILL GENTS’ STRIPED and |______ From 16c. up.
mood Cotton Ones Soles Assd. Sizes & Shades HEAVY CANVAS BRASSIERES Heavy Quality PLAIN PYJAMAS BOYS’ Long Khaki SOCKS SAVE FOR XMAS.
or $1.00 $1.69 per Pr. 79¢. and $1.50 per yd. From $1.20 Up. From 98e. pr. yd. $5.75 per pair. 84c. per pair. AT

Brrr FPO Il I>l—IFILPOH AS
BRAAFAAA FAFA AFA GA AAP PPP OO








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Council Of State Will Act For Sick British Monarch KING CONTINUES] -"'— T*/-\ TlinD/'il I? I'aiiaiiia Asked To 1 \J JLMi MX\J V Ti j Bail Ships Trading III III IU MONM11 \ I ION LONDON, Sept. 27. K INO GEORGE has appointed a new Council ot State consisting of five members of the Royal Family on Thursday to act for him during his illness This was the text of the announcement issued from Buckingham Palace: "The King has to day signed a warrant au thorizing the appointment under Letters Patent of Counsellors of State to deal temporarily with the current business in the United Kingdom and the colonies which requires the Sovereign's approval Counsellors are the Queen, Princess Elizabeth, Princess Margaret, the Duke of Gloucester (the King's brother), and the Princess Royal (the King's sister). The Duke of Windsor who ">' the British Throne for *lh* ( woman I love", called al Buckingham Palace where his gravely ill lUccessor is fighting for his life .,'l,. T | D i I-M,lung npn ation The Duke drove through ire Pair* gate In a big black Umoutine on* hour after Kll VI's doctors announced their Royal patient was stronger. eonUmuU i I irogress toward recovery and entering Improving appetite Tt was the most •neouragw medira) MSN to data First reports said the [>uke Of Windsor woul/ not sec his vouncer brother the King, but wr/ld rail nnlv on the King's personal serre •nrv for the latest reports. The Queen has DMB the only visitor to the Royal sick doom Clarence House announced that arrangements are being made for Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of i Edinburgh to start their Canadian tour on October 9 Thev will h>i,v. London b y air October 7 —U.F. New B.C. Firm GEORGETOWN. 11 C... Sept. 2". New company Hasscll & MeCowuu Ud. was registered here to-day with $10,000 capital in 10,000 dollar shares. First directors ure Winston Hassell of Barbados and Carl Eric McCowan, Georgetown building contractor. The Company will CarT? on business of all kinds, especially a comni.ssu'n micncy. TO-DAY'S WEATHER CHART Sunrise: 5.50 ajn. Sunset: 5.51 p.m. Moon: Lax! Quarter Lighting: 6.00 p.m. High Tide: 1.40 a.m.. 229 p.m. 1 ..v. Tide: *.?S a.m. 8.40 p.m. \\ .1. Federation Thr SrrrrUr> of SUIe ha* >enl Hi." loH. if.ri;: message ... the t.over.ior ol Jamaica. 1 hould lik>uu to kirn" how much I wrl>. af suaaraaaartsftlvea and l.cibtlallvr Council on Hi. subject il Weal Indian Trderalion. Subject* lo the views of thr onset oataasos that have acc| trd thr i*rI %  • riplr tif federation. I also urliomr proposal* lo hold Conference in London. 1 note that a Joint Oommitlrr of thr l.cvMaturc ibeing set up In Jamaica to ron-dder thr drtalU of the proposal* In thr Report ot thr SLtudiiiE Closer .\**<>ri.itinn Cwmmlltre. The suggested Conference rould br held when ihe Report of lhlm Joint C'-tnmlttee and Hi. i.-nilof any similar sludles that nut br made in thr other cnlonle* are available It would seem thai the Conference might thru be held early MM year. Thi. would glvr tlmr for the remaining colonies to deride whether at not lhr> wish t psrlirlpate In thr projected Federation. W ilh lied China BUM ichabty learned That the Chinese Nationalist Gov' % % % % % %  to ban all i. HI ships trading with Co tnm u n i I rmaJ not* 10 M. no Guillen, Panamanian Consul f.n Hong Rang Nationalists also asked Panama I I %  tleg on the gmurntof "having failed to comply with certain technicalities in the proll U.J: 1 Ul : till i .i> -r I\ -Premier IHea—Dr. AuguSto • formal P .-nun • one ol 'he founder:* of the r. regime Ul Portugal In 1910. died Thursday. Farniii AM—iiI and Bsnsta conierees to-day agreed on an overall foreign military economic and technirH aid programme totalling $ V. 483.406.000. To Inspect Forces— Oootnl %  -Chi. I of Uu .iriin.it ColQIHJala tafl I" plan. %  Korea to u .n DM BaU B miUtarj %  N <> hire lion—T:ie New York i mi. .1 bav w tight moralU or legally to pro%  bj the i's.. Britain ami Franco The Tlmr* aa&pll i, The Ra> so f.;tared basic circumstances of the MEMBCBS of thr BartisdiH PI] aircraft whirl) nrrlved si Hi aircraft are. left to right, tpllotl. Jack Harnoii. Rob Too aircraft Is expected to Ah Club look over one of the Trinidad Light Aeroplaur Club'* Au*tn eiterday from Trinidad on %  goodwill vi*it Been lu-prcthig the Toppln. Jimmy AMoii oiavigator of thr .>im(n. Philip llabih I and CharUr Purism to Trlr.ldad on gimday Tomorrow afternoon a apodal demon for incmbci-i of the BrbadoFlying Club .ind flving fans will be given at Maawall. Returned Worket Satisfied with U.S. KENNETH MURREI I. ol Rtrtong, St Philip, one of the worken to return (mm the U.S.A. during the wck. quite satftlieti with the treitmen' he got at the Green (.i.mt and Rock Valley Can iny t iipaincs Tliis was the fourth occaiKin on which Mnur-ll went to the U.S.A.. as n He umierstood how the various deductions made <:i his pay cheque ;ind when at the end of one fortnight he only got $2.53 m hand he d; Chairman Of ihe Joint Chh I will !'> b %  talks, BrsdleT^ 06*M and Ientagon •WOUld not commeitt. Nor could it be determined when he will go. —U.P. ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND THE children are still leading uV quirt advajnr ,.• thr Fund, u two monSrhooU did their bit yealerday. The door la .IIH ldr open for those M ho hare noi yet entered to help the Jamaicans, mis u torn CHANCE Your donation wouM br %  .mill, uelrumr now thai Utr %  '••"* la atow. •So pleaae vlsll oae af the r.nkiixi. or come olralghl •o il.other of Ihb newmpapcr. Communist Hun l"'or Ml -i>> ri J i.111 Govt J Llnfuir first stop In id.. U.S.A. wa: at lanaik with 149 other erorkan TK.v spent two w-eks at thk i> hui did ih work. The liid the food bill for .in thev dlrl not get %  I-itei the group wa> eplit up ai !.• ig \arious camps. He and 1J* others went to the Green (. %  ant Companyat Beaver Dam. 'The conditions here v re good. W c were pitching I' oi and I ofiri ; to o'clock one momimt until infollowing mottling,' $124 1'or 155 Hours Ona fortnight he put In 155 hOUfl work, earning $124.40 He il)l and $9 22 for Central Labour Or^aaiaatlon The sm*Ht $253 but tais did nol annoy him. Hi had woikc.l only 44 hours and MS total earnings were a mere 144.19 of which $13.5* taken tor tranapo taUon $25.90 foi lantren and nutiibills and $2?1 taisauoa, of the human ami At the same ramp thr next economic resource* of the Eav fortn|eJH he got $59.54 in hU and West tunes of Germany Inland. He had put In 93 hours, BitLayoff .. Nearly 160.000 auto including 70\0C*n 40 000 at Ford. 14.000 ;i> •r, a.ooo al Huoaon and 4.ooo at Packard—faced keep thr '' ant quota., and due if material nhortages and Inventories. The $500,000,000 aton project ;.t Kentucky " with a complete shutdown affecting 11,000 srorfcengineers walked off tnail The re3oei for the >\* known. At I,ong ileach. Csllfornia 10.000 -trtkmg Dongla* Aircraft workers went tasto th* twenty-third t j 11| lag] an All-German Govtrnmenl if the Communist unlt% prorMwais were They MM Sjt German Premlgff into C'irtcwohl In !h latest bid lo unify the divided nation has shown no sigp of ahamloning thr baab pH of the uiiitltii'.ioii plan he r ... Till.. In a krtfa a ineeUor K. nd Adenauerthe thrn Cominun%  I l"i thr two Govenim'it* to sit %  equals in for .i iM-rmanent unul%  datm to part) wtlh the Fedr.j. regaibUo in any ineasiirnhl' iphera lompartaon Eaet of til* i t proposal would be h provide less uUui ;ii rn-r cent, of Ike part under — with veto p,.wrr ill %  %  tagj : idleged, cumphanccwith Grote woh.'a promise of. "f I • Soviet I LU IH i.rvn l^-rnfoi'1-.i I T Dd >ent h> cnnteei Lab an total rauungs $14 > tiansporiaUoii. $18.tii ne. $2 ;>n tor meals and %  nd $622 for tl Organisation. His iiig-. for Uw %  i sv:\ 31 Saved SKII.IHI U.S. •itirroll sain t'at by September $•*> inst. just before leuvlng for i-iples home he had cleared oft hli transportation expenses to the : ^.S A., and back home. In the Savaiv Bank here he has $U US ; whim i Over $100 oeaj lurreocy. He said that worry In the i'S.A was the transportation rorh State U> State wnen ;<.iiig .roin one company to another T i 'i-nisp nation was too hign a id althoiittti In nan workers Ihe US. IT; lit dlo not rn kr ..ri> ..t m .. u trelri I i we flnlshrd work %  'ock v-iu-y aonie "f UM •**-; orker.-. instead of rorrung home, igr.d .i contract for Michigan Lot lof sugar beet, and In Florida o eut oane a I co.ihi have atgnac %  iis contract bul "lie KUp<*rvbor gplalned that it anynoa broke 'ial contract hr *'iild not get Change In Site Of Peace Talks Proposed BY RIDGWAY, TOKYO Bert 27 ral Matthew ll Rtdgwaj ...hi C N F<>i %  < Korea, has propoai Communists that the Mir of Ihj Koraa Daaaeflre talks • '> %  '<> K.. > L to ffongl Cominuntsl tioticrnis already % %  ,t .„. ..,,!,,., Rjdjrway plopos;il to shift talkfrom KM -nig. howevei Mdgwaj on thai occasion did not specify any particular alternauvi Rldgwnv's new noea ipeclAcaU) lUKaaated %  %  M UI1 %  % %  as early ai possible" in • ity of Songhyon. tight miles soulhtast of Kaesong and npprrs of lh< inar side" while en route lo o. rom or during mwpngs. Thirdly trure delegations t\tf' discuss any necessary "physical id security %  nasupHnents'*, then turn to the |ir..l.| MI of Owing a %  Wfirs line and huiTri /mn rot Km. .i Fourthly, bason offlcat confer "diSCUSS the lnninoi.tr I.-I 'I..i of necessary physical fat HldgwBv s proposal wns in the n-iiiri ..f ri eomproRuaa roi Uu United Nations to get ir.nrlrt. talks awav fi K behind Communl —i'.r. Trumun Wunts INililic Mi-clii-iirc On High Sulurii-s WASHINGTON. Sepl 27 Truman asked Congrs D force all highly paid Fod I Including Coi nd Judge* and top off major poUtli %  i irt* le file public ituirnu nta ont i gifts and loans rer.r.r I n iddrUon i" thru Ooven All Oovernmenl i making $10,000 m mon would h< n quired to raaks ti,. .'.. %  '• %  ii. %  • i i %  publli dlacloeuraa win %  i [>i i.1 %  >r heap %  • I'lrv. i and impro|x>r COndUCl BJH lime protl ' Q Oawari iron unfoui — v.r. Storms Kill 11 In US CHICAGO S.-ptrml,. 27 Tomodoai -d twirling trucks and tractoi H iil.vtiiings. Aixjther twister dropped I I %  ny money on his return home Si liitek. Michigan Ojmi -d that if he a'.e the fool withevarn *all and killing n womar lirilish Guiana Beat Barbados By innings And IGlnFirslfest BATSMEIS COLLAPSE BEIORE GASKI\: TAILOR HITS 102 From 0. S. COPPXN GEORGE TOWN, B G., Sept. 27, IJRITISH GUIANA with an hour to spare defeated Barbados by au innings and 10 runs in the first Test ended at Bourda today. Scenes of jubila tion followed the win, the first against Barbados since 1OT7. Barbados who started 29f ium> b yesterday were off to a heartening start, putting on 104 without loss, but today with the Bourda wicket quite playable and still firm but livelier, Barbados batsmen returned to the pavilion in steady solemn stream. i\o Decision Taken On Oil I lliin.ilum LONDl nl MU< i nel today with || ters at No 10, D nakc tha grave derision whethei a use arrnni Pores i" h"ld th. ictlnerv at Ahailan I* van, : alemn and worried %  %  talk lo thi hurried '<> iin % %  Auii-i had bstore him •• messsg* from Truman BTVlng II Slates recommend .i,.' of for* % %  *• %  i mn of 3.%0 llilinns. It was liei i ved ha read it \<> hli Bril II ffavj force Chlefi of Staff nu h* the f'ompanr wsi lo Theradai Oe'oher 1. 19M h* whlrh ln yu are required lo daVS lafl IhU rounln %  %  %  I' r Mohammed %  • latloni lo crowd %  em bled befi Ii jerldl whelliei to UM '••ll from Ihe chl %  hurl* i Pi -d at many olnei pubUi lop SCO* \ %  Itrst the lath I I m-out h (hit nol artfs I nu that the Bart lefeal mut be av< Farmer ilave.l i %  %  %  i levati :i I runs thorn in 1 %  pace and cutting Ihe hall both ways, taking 6 for 81. Camacho takinjr, I ral the ulhei T H and Hunts M llarhudos' Innlnis of 104 for 0 The lag *imiiti\ hut Bo %  lers were %  •T and Supply Conference Proved Useful Says The Lont Privy Seal ker but %  Hunte comp eti d nil drives, orwoff 11 other off oeaforth ll to..k him 107 mute-, gad seven fours helped to lighten the ta*k of arriving it lh-i! hindmarh. Meanwhih i h.ittmt lteedu> and the pair were keeplnit • lie scoflnu in front ->l U An Oil iliivi %  -nd an %  i t 'Wet n r ">( %  •' 1 i %  r til up MO on ihe fins. hen 1 and Hunte I r..>;. ninelic with a square eut for a couple off 1 llunle Run Otll mo mil with I elesanl %  %  Ix>nnle Thomas made a magnlfi %  ,. %  Hut U tttemptlng to 'urn back fell, snd than dot Ided to make for # (hease 3 The "ADVOCATE" pay. for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night MILLMOJVS OF MEN, WOMEN, & CHILDREN THE WORLD OVER INSIST ON THE BEST OLE.VDON CIB-.8 (le II 2\6. snd L^llf Wlfht 2B2 not or:t architects -r Bnn-li Ouisna'* huge total of 692 seen leaving .tht TariKaa at Bourda to relume thair historic ionlnf.. This was tht foundation of .0> rlttory jresterday. (r.m Oar ii-n • '-. r<.,..4>M I IX>NIK>\ Sei,t 27 % %  %  i %  %  %  ui h ended her ^ of thi* %  ; i l-*i.| I'ruv Sc;.l fl fence later : ointad out that %  %  • %  for tl i id the ooi>ortunit> of putting Iheir case din • nee. This tnnoB id. Lord Pi %  ho presided 01 the meetings said that apart from the general sessions some 20 %  it i .i A stat.". %  h• %  %  i oi %  %  < > llli len • %  %  .i .j 'f i' Ih ( (mmonweiilth produiing eounttieri increasing their production of raw materials so us to meet the equircmcnts of n"i"immg countrlea. it th eaUsfac. %  • malei %  %  commonwealth countdea but It a% felt thai ., great itral more is I could be But, thi Btafaeaenl went on. thi* Miaterial factor towards the ui-ruevement of this aim was the provision -t capital equipment without which. %  %  it % %  ..,'. aarood lhal arrangement ha I i for practl cai maaaur • i to b' pursued In i %  I ; % % % % % %  %  ports of ti.n good el the IMO kreal %  %  i. 'heavily upon exports of United [Kingdom consumer go--i of whirh In in %  0 On pace 3 FRY? 8EAK :AST COCOA JlB. ItET ^iilUlilUUVaaas



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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 28. 151 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE Electors Association Opens Campaign IIIHII IS l.\ Mil IM I I HIM, In Support Of Victor Chase's Candidature A LARGE CROWD, which extended frtua Kensington Htm Road Into Jiixters Road, .''tended on Wednesday Djghl linl Meelmt; l : Ihi Kl.vtors Assocwti T'IUUI'X Absence From C.T.A. Regretted For that rich savoury flavour I iltviitiK ol the date Mi VIC. motion ... the foivfrunt In the proof regional co-opemuor.. i support ol ihcir candid COnUmiU a scat fur the Cily ol Bridgetown at the next l) Elections The meeting took place a; Baxters Road and was Iting throughout Speeches JI support Oj III Chase's candidature were made bv Mr. F.i.stei Mi Kr.-.i tioddard. MCI*. Rev. Neblett and Mi Varde — n Broadcasting Talks End the island's absence from the pro* Clm.r. who will be posed Caribbean Tourist AssocuA.t.. i > much regretted. Mr. Louis :-, l-i-.v. the newlyappointed Executive Director of the C T.A laid the Preaa after the liii.il meeting of the I'l.TC. Mr. Law also said that lie had been empowered at the C.I.T.C. meeting, which ended yesterday In Ciudad Tru|illo. to lovllt UN Trinidad Government to reconbut he wotlM M reveal details until discussions .< nil tinTnurtal Beard of Trinidad and Tobago hud u-ei, eaodudad. Mr II.i m, 11 nc Chase, who fln..i i the point that the House „, mmg,. m kdi opinion, !" ? !" £ .i the rotnteffMinMii of %  %  %  i) who had u aouad aam .••net and who i be able to aasiM in the .-induct Of ...inmeu | ,i Such members woulii IrlaUaatton ih hlch is the neni,>l.i>iiieiil KULLriOIITINa la to Spain what football Is to England and baseball Is to tha AmericanBtarrof the bullring are rated far hither in thai' own country thin any Hag of the acrecii but moat of them die young, for bnllBghtliiR and longevity nardly no togi i thai pict'itr. Ukeu in the Madrid bullring. baHfojMB| 't*r Salomon Vargas is flat on hm bach o near the beaut that he can feal It* hot breath on hif tea He U keeping the ball off with his cloak and again ho Is unhurt, except for tears ID his gold laced oattaBM EXPRESS Director 4 Of Education Impressed Work In Elementary Schools %  from the '"' thi Wet. in I'.nilibean "'at with he a dq uarter! In Jamaica Ii alto ira borne .>> HM:\ A^sltfSTttft" ^V" 0 ,, R, ; la,t i? n aliuauon in the island to-da, lerforDe„ P )noill!hl th(lt ,,,.,,,,. m n Oftlccr •-OOOOedlrwrW^DBc? "T 1 tabourm "> ""• "S.A.. lo to the Eastern I "'b-ck fl '* w wrlrt watches Ho said that the talks, which and "** uinc ,.nveUarv, the ne' i-ovcrcd many flupecUof broadcastfvsuI< '*' their venture, that ing In the Caribbean area, pi o\< %  -1-1 have Iwen l-ettei very valuable to htm and lit wai utlllsi I locally MI ilndma: amplo) vary ajed to me-t his old .-.iie.iKiie ment for the same ntunl friend Mr Ablack here In ST wdmg it In t>Improvement Purpose Achieved Lna queeUonod about U ISSM in the Intvnsilocation of "naaMni of the t'lT.l, Mi 1... Dai badoj By We discussed all matter* of mun.u, of th. '. Mich i ifei MAJOR C. Q. REED, Director of Education said that" since he ha* been in Barbadoi, ha has been *iary much iinpiv.wd by the WOffc dOM bjf teactUitl m the olemcn>;ny schools, com I eXtl tOrdilU iiv dillicult conditions under which they and the children h;ivc to ""TUr H.,,l -ho — | leavv to .he U,,,,..,l K,,„Jgg Hj-J; dom lor the past Bva montna, returned to the island ridae, wlthdcavi an %  dmlnistreUve in the week. He was accompanied bv his wife action lu h.ut brought in tl -M,.I Hannhtftr ot OHginal Jurisdiction yi and daughter. against N. E Mottles of Bu h n..u Administrative Action Withdruvtn A. Roach, of Sydney, No' Utilities n the I' K he said that he took n Ing the universities of Cambridge nnd I : lehool two of the I iHiiUry and some new count] primary and secondary %  ohoola, : of one of the %  %  bout C430 per i oofs. These new aria %  i n t.>h the new (Or St. i | tha Colaridge l NEW SCHOOLS -r am \ a ]: i %  i i provtdtaU new •ohoola an.I bell. for our children,"' said Major H-d. "vumumunuraiuirMi niu(| r u ln tht* In. ,.pmi.m r th.SnyKart •'K5 ', .V; .< '' , of a purely technical na,hp < onstitutlon urea and oth.t tin. riiiit is io say, tnej talked "ree-' affected by hv\ i iii %  about such math tl this way the money DUld have served ; two-fold B -B.C. ira ervlee, the orpoge "iTie labourers who types of receiver for UMIn the went to (he U.S.A., gave their rU r -2h! r *E: Bn f i* on ,rSour for no"""*" •''' Mr. rm nnanclal aspect or our chase v activities Is naturally u very imthe Court Portantone .., Ml Ablack and n ^ fos i) i ni,, N i.,i Devalopsnent md w< I I i .v,. alao atreaMni BM rstrare funds and are thun free of cesftily, especially, now that Qov**>. Ml %  utility boards to asihequahaedl ,„!>• and other utd,,,,, %  ..u,,, ...iiirt In ih. irther hinds h. %  „ ,„ will and tesument of Qaorgi H. j!l^ U A n l .. ,n, nl rOC< lvr uu > ,orl ta 3r> dMrteta, ""f 1 eame up I ... %  %  • Men Orb as enM badlj legatee umu-i the wUl Ha ami w „ lhe uie of rjldlo sprv,^ n prov led Mr, i>..th with light and alleging that he had on several tj me of emergency I have had watct demanded of N. K only too much eaperlence of that "A Mottley that the property be lusj a resul: of ti ha him. ^n im page 1 •tatad tn.it the main purpoee to form the Caribbean Tourist Assoetat h-"i bean ackuaveaL The delegates had %  pprOVOd the Con%  Utuwa .md Itv-Laws of the CT.A.. and these were now awaiting ratincatl.ti l>v the n> apt :i\ i governments. Mr. Mem-ea t". ('.*. Member t (he I \r. iitive Council, and observer for ll-irlw.d.is ,j|.| th.t he li'.l been most lmpre**ed bt the %  aaaial trend of lhe meelinr. He aireed lo recommend hia fovernment that Barbados *h..uld I i. i member <>l C.T^. The OjuaattOB >•( l>ominiea*s beeontlna . iaecnbei of CT.A. ami Useusse I, si .i n .istute-i th.ii would !-• willing to Join lhe Associntion under certain con%  Utou i is...set dim II %  n Judge II. A. Vaughn. N. E. laottlaj %  acting executor named I i ajj that the defendant refused or ne;: • comply with tha taqueat and be was asking the court to administer the estate. He also wanted account to be taken of nnd personal estate of the late Nurse and what were the outstanding debts against 11. men! te r M by G dealt Mi • i > much better lightS| euapUeg in Hie ten preaent", he said, there are %  o oleetrlo lmhtu and one lint III Ihe thickly popuirea "f New Oriasag. Tindeouate for the reouiresnd in mv opinion the matil i be veiv gaauj i vernmanl If it was seriously Mr Louis S. Law was appointed Executive Director of the Caribbean Tourist Association by a % %  be f' i %  parted of three yean %  ii Republic today for l*uerlo llleo where be will open .i meettauj of the ii A '.'t.i K • %  '(...11 As-ociatiou. Mr Law pe-u to he back at his head quarters In Trlnidgid "ii S4-pleml>er 30. Acid Stomach t Major C. O. RF.KII f Members Of T'dad Flying Chib Here On Goodwill Totir Amter Flown OIHT Goddard asked the stipnort iple for the Elector"' Aasot*. n's two eandldatee, Mr I D ICC P end Mi Vletw I He wild thai they were* two %  ie .! %  i experts d members, and In but opinion they rould render good service In the ronetltueney of aridge to wn. Mr. Thompson geted u Chairi: .HI. A Vote of thanks g h, Mr. Maleoln, With regard t" tha bad ptu conditions eaJsttOf St %  eision of all the head. lary achoots, .he getld that the < %  -s-condary schools In Barbadi pal stumbthat we %  boUkl make II; otuu I Unfl btoak to progxeai Llevelt was the rtght thine circumsutnees, he tttOUgtll that it todo, even though for .. few yean i llgures obtained from standardlsfifth and sixth forms may arise. :-v to hear that % %  e b eei m thee have SHORTLY before 2 o'clock vesterdnv afternoon "VPTAY provti | been further dinicultics over agean Auster aircraft belonging to the Light Aeroplane Club -Z rS, n 01 Tr.mdad landed at SeewellIpUOteS by tw,,Hy-,ix year.ip old Philip Hab:b with H. A. C. 'Jimmy Alston (28| actUlo wolk ..( : 1" nit; .is lUivlL'ator. Dop^nnu'iit had l*x-u hluhty age, ability and apliu.-i I ,. s wlul Alstons I.lii In Pott-of. comma ome ot WW M*J not at t. r.l.,% IIHV M. -h. .I CCUTH tO. BpUL ""'" *SSr^L c 1E??f, l Ji^ n ?' .".!. MTlWng u i'.-:„i,TrUktoei ri,.n cn,b was canon admin (.ovi' "" m "" '" <" ngnt al r „ no hour „„ d lwclvo mln ,„„„,,, i,.,,,,..,, M8 ,,nd int. ernmemsarc alwoya Inclblcd to pnppMUra, utc l.,l,i Tl„ > l,M I'earls at 9.51 l-rcariit mMnlMnblp . .pproxigrud moon IIWPIIM TfiT for St. Lucia, and landed at nwMb 22f nu-inlx-ra, 75 of which into the circumstance*. KurtoundAIllTlItr. TEOTB -VII:,. -....,.... I M IIU. Al 12.14 have licences There are about 12 ln„ lh death ot 23-n/>nlh,.nld '.hie in iee'mnre "We are now >• %  Ihey set off /or Barbados. inatruelon most of them exJerlrey Boyce of Cove. St I.i.v The •nllro u-lp took four hours R.A.F. plloU. I"" of whoso buttocks and leu. sThiil .vililicatcs aalMd ai.d and %  ptttuds) In addition to aite. and twenty-eiKht minutes' actual At S. •) the plane weie found in a CUM Held at IchoUrsl.K %  !" J co ". ra i"! 1 !" that wo Ojli, ni a reorpUon commlne. comRo CO Tield. St. 1-ucy. a weak able to inaaaura ability PbHlp li.,h,l. who is Bccratary pnst.l of Jack Marson. Bob l*eu-r .. .aid. nd aptitude nun? ah'l ai. ui-itclv. „, Ul e Trinidad Club told the Adkm Charlie I'.lerkn., Stanton I hope that wo shall bcjln to aea vtttt m that they had been invited Toppln and W..-I Coddard. A C.I.MI'AKIMIN ""'i 1 '' "' ^ over by Ihe Barbados Aeroplane FIvitlB TrilrS 1 ou, a con,Kinu'r", TS-S* d " '" "" %&h£ t^SSS B — ^ ^^ "* pgrtBOn'llve napojbttad "" n.irbados. The i. well education In Barbados compared new teebnuiui with the monen spenl on -dmilar Inquiry Into liifaiifs Death Adjourned / -ORONCR 14. H. Nl'KNi: of V* fnatiicl "E"-rSt. %  Wednesday an Inquiry njo i m comfort;— rtiMl i but luckily Ih.r* • r ini'iti'iiiiii *lirnri.,t id doai not parmit you lo .ufUr in| diii a idtnji mutck relief ; BISMAG %  (Bliunted MigAMla). Il neuinhici iha • %  <•• acid and eiuttlei you to di(ll avidioul lufe. irig itomieh Min, haartburn or fl.tulencf BISMAG 1 i. well-known irtfougtvoui tha world, and hu for fiuny r aar. proved a rahabla halp l& lularari from **( uorniin acid. Get a bottle today 4 YOU NEIDl BISMAG Make that stew really ta*tv wiih just s little MaimiiiMakc it better for \*ou too Marmitc contain^ the B2 vitamins that build up health and reuMaiwe to illness. That\ why sfl so good lor cvc^yon^. on bread and butter or in DM] sandwiches. You car. do so much with Marmitc in •oup% gravies, tsauevs and •jwury dnhes an J Marmitc does so much tot >(oxl 100km,; MARMITE The Vitamin 8 Yeast Food M % %  '. In I .ji.o.,1 AFTER-STOCK BARGAINS AND RANGE WIDE OF ndjourneil forma of %  • duopiiortunitics cation su lliiailand of creased accon apncoxinntely %  .iir.ilitr size as ment become our colon) "If 1 recollect correctly, ihe figures showed hhal ere I dos are spending about the same %  In a secondary school: whereas, we are 4 the \ , child in Barbados z* compared ,', ,J: with in similar m schn.il" in England "to"training^ in g"^.** C,ub wante ? Io ,ns P cc measurement P' an,% and see whit n could and I have everj h M Itbal if Undo. provided l>v inavailable the reicet 'our expectations." Commendation Cortifiralvs Habib l.aik turnto t .ke bers of the Burbados Flying Club up for a spin, and until dusk y*SIcrday the% srare i n a l d n i trtpa %  %  %  bers up at ii time. Tomuiiiiw .ifternt)f.n gttortlj in sellaflpr 4 o'clock they will give u special demonstration for members at Seawell and will also oerrw tio U i to The inqulrv i Beat Wednesday. J. (Trey was reported to have ied from his bOBM OB Wednesday, September 10. The iK'lice are -itill making Investign• %  Ri SURAH D' HA6NESI NEW GOODS OPENED UP IN EVERY DEPARTMENT AT HARRISONS UKOAI) "We are only too happy to demonstrate the aircraft'' said Mr. Habib. "but we are not as interi .: it as we arc ing the idea of 1! Demonsl rations Mare until Sunday morning foim NflV to take memberi of the airport. The pub. bte to do club up tor denionsirations .ml watch these demonstrations .'i b] foster hUtt 3 I'm. to 4 p.m. to-morrow flying locally during their short anyone Interested in Hying can inparade at Central Poll.-ja^pj (h e H i rc raft before Ihe d< lay mornine. atHabib who wort B.WJ monstnitions begin. by 196 nmccr* and rank*of Airways has u-n flying since o^LSlaS!?S aSial' ''f b ". "I* *" d '"<<•>• linnet in roiu £1.410 but the Trln'dad 'iv„."lry"'hVv'i' durin. n.22Z!&'rSZSSSXXJ!'£?S£ ^."L '?.AIM„n who I. an rxClub is lryln to Ir' % %  I JI^M.M v 14 a II .... i catea to Constables H, I* C.nmth :;. %  ' %  • %  his to allowed to do in the | "I am really delighted with the progress made ; %  %  in all its spheres of %  ition. lief ore the prea-ntitifm Iho Commissioner raid ahat a report .'.., ree. .-. %  | g| she H es ro aa Police Post at about 1.43 J_...>.~.I-*L.I lli.t it jitaninil-fvu f.,11. :. compare. f. SSSi"JfSfa "'. &*1>V*LS& mSe d ht.'e^.1e the 1 pant* ,ind lutes which forn* In England an %  Led i matter of minute* by these < KXAM < IIA.NOI. „le and ~T Imagine that the uhangen%-er this ws* due to ihe prom from the old school l and inltiatrei %  .yin to the new csamlnaihem." he said. lion for lhe gvneral certiltcate i.f He ngofratulatad Conatable oducati-Jii. at ordinar;. 0 and scholarship level-, will bring ly, received l#ie DMesgai some difficulties in Its train, mediately sent out Griffith nfeover was agreed upon Mu after full distil l also reccl 1 ,tii\l .trrirott! TOESH SHIPMENT I'l itivv rnons \LSO MIH K III IIIICS OF Inetrueton and is on the man. prlee from £ MW to £1,000 tee of the club. He, Austere have a miximum speed Obbed from the H.A.F. In pi 114 m.p.h. Thiy can take off 1946. returning to Triiiida.t in in | moderate wind at about 5S 1047. One of the keenest memm .p.h Landing speed is 34 m.p.h. bers of the club, he started inapproaching the runway at 0 it Dieting in July 1948. Flying now m .p.h. I. .hi,. He IN employed Itltli.il 11 It SBLKB mmd ItaWffiTiTIiri CU&ANEB HI UH1.X1J A. < Kir tun. who performed Ihl post mortem examination. and Supeiiiiteiitienl Simmons gave evidence on Wednesday. I> lllllagim of Asht.ni Hall %  *Tenantry. St. Peter, say that Ihej would welcome a poet boa Placed at a central ipot In the A resident said yesterday that with the dislriei becoming more i aore n tidential, Ihe urealei will |>e the need of a post box. II" said that quite a number of people living In Ashlon Hall relatives away correspond with them % %  n Ann then there Is th,. ma local letters. Whenever a resident wants to i teller, he or she has to go to Speighutown post Office i* almost a nails bom tha t. A post box, he said, would i lot of Inconvenient e ling of mail %  IWI Did you say IEI.M TOWELING BATH MATS? we huve them in (ireen White anil lllur & While ii XI x 22. Knch $2.51 I i iis.il of Km no rrnl l.inen ftlasi Towels. Kach $1.50 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10, 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET j II. JilKOll JonC8 & Co., LlJ.—DitribuU>rt. %  % % % % % % % % % %  I d m9 reft alvee Initaailly, Bvaaj ii H ajssji ,, ( |,. ;il ,No SCUIII. \.i dirt rini;. On Sale at nil Qeeel stores. You'll Like Our'C lOUNTflIN ANIJ TO-DAY'S SPECIAL TOO PRUNE CREAMS A REAL DELIGHT ! .*/WV,',V/ .*/,'.'/,',', ,'-.**V*'VWW" TO-DAY'S SPECIALS MITRICIA IOWIMUD MII.K -.11. Tins -I.:." NITRICIA POUIlllIlll Mil h I II. Tin. 96c. IMPI.III.M. VII.VN \ S \l I M.I |M i Tin Me POTATOES JMT HI lli~ 96c. ONIONS per III tt. M.08 (TINOKNSKII MII.K p.r Tin 30c.' KVAPORATKI) MII.K per T.n Kc It.ii Hi.IlisiniCaal ni Living KNIGHTS PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN nil \IIIIVI. IM.MS CASH IND CABBV ONL1 STAJVSFEMJt, SCOTTt to. 1TB. .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.•--.-.-.•,'..•-•.-.•,-,-.-.-.•.-.-.-.-,•.•.-.-.•.-.•.•.-.-. i vo<---.->-^oex jsaosieamcoB.ii a W//AM\ V/A'.WAi'V///,WAV.V,W.'.*.','/. '.'ss.v.:: '-'.--' v



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FRIDAY. SKPTKMBI R U, INI CLASSIFIED ADS. BARBADOS ADVOCATE Jaman VM.} M \ I \ Broadcasting Talks End RETURNED WORKER MAIL NOTICE* 'A* air for 24 hours after the hurricane and u did splendid Job 11 helping to get information to listener about th, MMlB precaution* elc Incidentally. Mi. Strakcr point* out that th* north eoasi ,,f the island —* %  *nalca awornor IMI r.n-l M.il Mall .lip, %  ur>. would IW behir. 'II the-. • box ! : %  %  > %  iii not niv i -e i-niimii 11 aiao saving*, he i t | [ inadsure I did not lo*. swings by retumiiiai home Work Rati. ii. ,I hi.h K the centre of Ja Murrell mm th*. wieti thev i • < ... IM loiirlsi industry was unfirst arrival n the U.S.A Uw s ""'" ' Rda*Bso.od M.,I . %  9 ouched and ihr motto of th* hotels cup was noi in full ratted tr m "" a or*-"*"Man . t %  m c Innine*. as a ork Ml empire, o,.e*'dsu '" "'" •"*" nb mi rip would Ml ihr osUoa, in ord?r "an. '<•< raoasiruoo. AMr Strakor said that this aa *' lmv J? <***/ ">'* to get 22SL."?T" f>L* •>•** uSHIPPING NOTICES UmaWian National Steamships BO IIBBOINt 11 III,.. W .S SM I U SI "SsL^SSS^r'SU 1 > CAN i-ADV NBINUM S<|R tttlU.1 Ml in first v lot and he vrj> mil. h hoped to In* another one here toi >ariod at a later date was parUcuUrh clad to see nfnm Mi Luirfa John Sealv K A-Uh whom he was in UH Berkshire Regiment in the ...n, part of the last war Mr. Sealv v took him for a drive around trio t iland yesterday afternoon and he was I'harmrd h\ Itl nenutv Alter a tortgtfght'i work, rest o* .. rel Wail able to pnv ' th WOf *** would only Parr • %  > long*, A*' 1 h % %  %  r9nU In their ?Z,' i This came about because rMiotMd crop staitrl in %  ool earnlngbecauae. As soon <| t .iMnl i -:J OrSBSMi M...I .1 Ir* Stlh fteplmbr. 1H1 %  I UDV RODNEY a*>b*s Lk*s.. 01 Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay %  rMltrar Srfi Friinl lrSla.ni A.u.lu. H s.h Han S.h Walrr TurU* Dv %  rh laudalpli in "fillip II DaVMSON, Hi rrlm %  Srh EvaidMw. M %  eh ROM line M AastivAjji Mom... 100 twit BBS. '' %  < from Dominio I V H.-dM. I SM IM >irl UBS I d>r Wai. from Trli>l4a>i B He.Un. 1.M lorm ,'| (| Hi* ln.it, Amilwdani ft riaiilpi. 3410 tima n#l. Ca| lh from TilnidAd nirun IM • ri.ioner Marr M Liwla. #• torn n M-antiall. IW nrilUh GI.MK.-I AkroN raJHui 1*31 inI* Mo-aaii. for It Vlr-rnl C.madlan Crulari 3.BS9 I" for rariada — TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH WATER PISTOLS AT JOHNSON'S STATIONKRY (heap TEA CUPS and SAUCERS AT JOHNSON'S HARDWARE FURNISH TO-DAY I lie MuilKt S.i V i i u | \\.\\ Inr " "I. "The 1 i* hard and manv asorkan id not stand up to it. Sonn -we siek for many day*. Th>roil was good but could not •" as much as 1 wanted. There %  time for MtertMnmeni £ %  at Rock Vallev some men P ble.1 out thru pan > 'ked thmugh u > the end and • %  .yed fool hrallh. 1 am look.", %  ', %  •rwarii u letuuung to the I YA. whf.i more workers Pan %  •aftOfNfttM IUM Kcalal-rr.1 Mall Gums Bleed! The M.V CANADIAN CRl'ISFP LB expected To arnvr here about the 2tth Septen.hcj icrcptlng ^rgo for St Lucia. Domlniea Barmuda. Si John. HahHi x._('h.irio::t 1 : Qw < and Montreal. GARDINER AUSTIN a ••! da> • %  da %  •- m.~i(an4 qxkklv i.t,i.n. IK. I..lh IroM Clod HMAL MBBHoaal IMh . ,.i e s.id thm ,i Roch valley maiiy American louied girls war einploved an the .-amp pickcorn mid feeding the corn U.K SKKVICR From I.IVIIU > i( i a a 'i" a 'i .••.. .......an. AfMta | PLANTATIONS LIMITED Phone 4703 ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. PUBLIC NOTICE .. Chaalt i>( D H*.l.ua.|. in Ii Cradl... RM. r. Urdara. Ktt •P" and %  %  for Din boa. Radio and CwhUll< Tub. RiMh and .,•> Ri-nn rurnidiro lftl. TO i us II. MI MABIHO ANtt Hi. at-vu. aeati 'A-liil '>.Ii.Dr IB01 'IMII \ •-" L. S. WILSON SPHV ST. Mrs. Maria Carlota Gonsalves Oaw BLUE WATER TERRACE ALL COMMISSION TRANSACTIONS AND APPOINTMENTS EOR NIGHT CLASSES. DIAL 8589 • AO in n no.-Mini' II s. .,,. r MtraaoN. aow A CU nw Thr MV "HONEKA "ill %  i .'B and Paaarnsoi. loi Ann. ... MiMiiirm. NaVtl arnl SI Km. Vallln. I da. Win IMI Thr M.V CARinnEE will ocAnlioua ManlBarral. N-vl. and HI Kill. Hauii.n >nday Blh Oriober IMI FRENCH LINE Clf., (,|4>„ I !.!!,-,[!, !,!,,,„, Sailings to Fi.gl.ind dt *COL iviui l5l via Man % %  1, .(„,,.. %  OAacoamr i l"T 1951 > Unique, 0 i 1 SOUTH BOLW/ S.S. COLOMBIE" 3rd Ociber 1951 Calling at Trimdad, i^i Guatra. Curacaw, II and Jar/ialcj. Accepting PtHamfiri, Cugo and Mail. R..M. JONES* Co., Lid. AGENTS >m3HI4 ;•,:',;*.•*;; NOTICE I i N-EoWILSON^^^ & CO. V £ THE PIONEER FOR SUPPLYING QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT LOW PRICES WILSONS Ir.d DM way while others WILSON'S refuse |„ be underMild, no price offered bv any olher can be loer than Wllton'a except the Merchandise in vastly inferior. A vjsit t, WILSON'S will easily convince vnu that thev are the Besi smrked Store In Town and their staff definitely the most courteous and polile. All theae ai<.iu with the advantai,.. of an Alr-condltionad -tore, and then .ole object to keep down prices .make Shop ping a pleasure A New Bin Display of Merchandise for MEN WOMEN i.p.d CHILDREN at Record.breaking Prices 1 your inspection as from S XTt'RDAV 2STH when all loads lead to N. E. WILSON Tht> fluff f l -tor Omilili, M,,.l,.,,,,l. at H<-*ni-4l-Hr-t4kinii I'rit-i-. 31, Swan St. STOCK-TAKING WILL our ClMtaaMoarl anil Ihr ( %  cneral rnlilic pleaae nolc Ilia) our Stores nt SI'I H.IITSTOWM mid SIX MK.N'S will I., CIOMM. on Ihr fnllowtnif dalffaa : SPKIGHTSTOUN : 2ml. 'tril. 4th Orlober SIX Ml N s : 2iul and : %  d Ortoln r Kincll> arrnni;i vmir Shopphk| Acnrilini;lv! R. &. GCHALLENOR LTD. .'.::;::'.;'.:'.:'*',:;:'S.',;*S' WILLIAM FOGARTY -oos, LID. Kimilu th*' UVMI Yaluvn linlun! "MODERN MAID" Variable Pressure COOKER $1200 each 36 inch CHEESE CLOTH 31f' per yard. Wide & Colouiful BEACH HATS (Straw) Q3? each Fine Quality 84^ WHITE SPUN per yd. f'ln I'vrfumf iVr (..//., DANA or CHRISTIAN DIOR Dial :.67 i*rlrV'r-V*A*-V'^*-*.-*' 1 .**',--'W -.r.-,^%*^,^V^*V>V ,eV-^'^-*,*--,'-''-.-,-,*, '.',',%:'.::','. '.*.'.',*. Wm. Fogarly BDOS, Lid.





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PACK TWO IIAKBADOS ADVOCATE iHlllW st ITKMHKR 2K. 1S51 QaJiib CaUwq w, A. DK K. FRAMPTON. Agricultural Adviser to th** Compl roller loi i • now back in Barbuda. after attending %  nut-ling of the %  and Settlement Board "f whn'i ID Kingstowi. St. Vincent. While in Si Vincent, he ala> iid %  visit to tinbeeward Land •!-:J Mr Frampton returned Vis Si. Uiciby B.W.IA. wit Tuesday M.B.I Award H IS EXCELLENCY POCKET CARTO&ftf ft. OSHIKI I \H%, .XI fell ttSWl littlt MilI 0f Executive Committee, today presented the Insignia of a Membe n( thCivil Division of Ihe Most Excellent Order of ihi British Eniitrs. r 11.1 Mane Bishop. HU MajoM> the Ku.g made this award on the orraslon of hit %  V Bishop's contribution to Social Services in this Island Enjoyed Holiday M R. and Mrs. W Thomas of England who had hern residing in Barbados for the part eight months. returned home In the S.S (iokftU Ml Wednesday evening. A retired businessman. Mr. Thomas ha* paid his second visit ^ |0 the Island He first came down (ninvlewina many here 2* ">" M whrn he ,v nX students who hav - it Indian dlcal students Most of tht> Medical schools are already nog the week '.arnocka B.W.IA on a two-week holiday VI.. ,rch. The bulld4aytng at Athlone Guest ng „, which the club is housed House. Fontabefle. „ adjacent to ftt Bartholomarw a It is the first time they have church and has been lent to the t ihis island and ihey told t>| 1( h* ye ('hurr £*f ,b C£5*?> &*J*P* **?* one Uma used as a boys school and then as a vicarage. These Bora" and Girls' Clubs are sponsor** by the Police. Representative /.pproximalsly fifty boys anal A MONG the passengers return8' rl nd several parents from the Ing on the ClsmMe on ""-rounding district were present Wednesday. October 3rd will ly '£*' *2 Hsssartl. Vta Mr. H. Rls.lv Tucker. British ** %  ^f 0 '^'**, •"> • '•* Council Representative for Bar"E* 1 ab ~ l *** cI b ann „ i*dos. and the Windward and [ d f* U b,for Introducing Col. leeward Islands, and MM Micheim fuckn Co 'Mlcheiin told the gathetlng They have been spending their "V 31 **•* owwl ,h *" rt < home leave in England, France c -" *> Rev. Hasssll. 'He ..nd Denmark. Their new Home prosched me a short time ago and will be on the first floor of the asked if we would open a club British Council Centre. 'WakeHeld," White Park On Long Leave M R. and Mrs C A. Cole of Georgetown. British Guiana. ir rived here on Monoay In the Imhis district." "My first question .o him was Where can we find a building." Hi* reply was already have one." Games The club is housed In the up# Pi %,#%, 2 30 445 18 30 em TODAY """-"fl Da.r A 45 t. g 10 p<* COOPER DALLAS "'" u !" 4 MASS,Y '-* h ROMAN r ^, ,,,"*,„, S '* V C-Ch n Wb ** '•"• nnii> or i sen-He .tO> I... I N K .i\ H IHI ivimm a J.tfmn} %  BROWS PI. \i.\ sa T. d-> a aassaaslag D>II V % .„, SIMRIIB Or BIAODALA" M,.., -i m. Jin a *i*i" I *"• %  Ir a*.i,i, I ,|,, M Trail I.All I % THE OAailKN — ST. SAMt> Fltdar io Sua B SI S m Mat .<>dav I p SWAT tri a*M B> B nr*a Lji.aford >'*lph gdwird* A [ll'S *-0 TBS Ml MRS—• %  JOE PAMKIKA MM is III M, KM '. I > 1 l I .C I (.awn orrsiMi %  D-DAl tM g.ss •^^^3o^^^a^l^30Ol3l^^ w\ v wxxxooo^cooco* AHJIU I tnlury lax '* magnificent production in color hy FilmtJ in lk. ,,(/, local, t •/(A. South Pmf... irAffiv firo uorlj* mm*t dise IO'JUK nlrrmewt Back To Dominica MONG the passengers Ic DognJ the After Six Moraths Islund yesterday lie. Airway* Mr. Geoff rev Band and Mr thony Brown who havr now gone mon n,5 to resume their dutle* afbn .-nendntytnfc ing a holidav in the t'nited KIUKdom. Thev arrived in Barbados over the veek-end by T.CA. and ..ing at the Ocean View Motel Thev rc lxth I>ii5inessmen in Dominii %  IIOAK IN. sister of Mr rlM 1T1 u. V. S Sctitl of AM !" >e rnlonna#a Stores, returned to *e?e England on Wednesday evening Anus Ihe (lolrlU after spending six IKUIV in the isliiid St. Irfiwrcnce. T in I England where she will join her husband and daughter Mrs. I^ambert has been residing in Barbados (or the past ten Paid Short Visit A FTFR paying a short visit Io the island Mr. J. Alrd of Messrs II. H. V Whltchurch. In Domlnka returned home yesterday by B.G. AirwaysEmbalming M R PERCY HINDS. Managing monthi Director of Hinds Co, Ud raneral Directors of Tweedsidc Road, has successfully t.ikrn Course In the modern niethod* Embalming at nel'evne Hoapital. New York, USA Mr lilnds matriculated in the McAllister School of Embalming and hfl* been ersntfd hi* Diploma of graduation He will *>n bo returning home to offer this new service to the public Sculpture In Wood N EW addition to the Colonial Office reception room It n sculpture In wood depicting a strong man. It was bought by the lfinA a ma *ttng of the Working Ministry of Works for the Colonial Committee of the Caribbean ComUfnce. It is the work of Ronald mission. lie .expect Moody, the Ja maican acvrtpt"! 4M03UC4/S <:oLV/M\ Caaadla*. CnMsse for ." holiday l^"J*'\" f *' building. It lav ieton-on"^ "*" wl,h ma "> wuidows Sea,". The 8irs*m. i !" L m *" • %  at one end Mr Cle, who Is Superintendent JP n %  %  paintinga. f Lands in the Department of Mon Moore, decorate the wal -mris and Mines %  on long leave and "' the other end olf the hat nd experts to he here for about %  • taw* letinla btaard. which three months *"*" iiHie Association by Mr. Jack L*athat ,( W1> no( a ^y^ Wftet ,. ralne Hall. St. Lawrence cadi Evening Dres.i is optional w „ aoinH to ^ a „ -v Evrry wife of Capt Lambert and dancing begins at 9 pm. member would be tauuht to dlt formerly Prlvale' Secretary to The 'h !" boats mskiBg the trip .,„„„„„„„ ^.r,,,, am| „, SI. Alfred Siivage. len on Wedwill I^e selected after the race on |#an| (o behnv(1 c|uhB Ukp fwj iday evenmg In the Go HU for ~' v ei _,__._ A**.-.!:.."* wou, *l help keep children off A MAN WITH A CHIP ON HIS SHOULDER. A PRICE ON HIS HEAD AND A BORDER LAOVON His MIN0T KXTKAI K.-.i Short MOSLEMS III IHI HIM II O V A I. Q — i n a n i BattMauasif 2tTll 5 & g.u accompanied by her thr< children To Join Her M" s w W i C...J--*. A.|. P J;.. *T r wouia ncip se*n' cnildrrn off .1. StudtfratS Attending rf,e .trr^i. nnd bv lesminga trade Course would give opportunities to IVE West Indians are attending Ihose not fortunate enough to art such help al home, n would givn boys and girls a rood sUrt In M" lojive F IV! %  Festival of Britain course, arranged by the British Council to K %  ( students who do not study In ndon an idea of Ixindon and Its *" attractions The course Includes educational talks and visits to historic buildings, theatre shows and ppv and hcnlthy'ntmosphcrc fr both hody and mind Bovs' Club Course Th* cluh will be usod bv the giria one day and bv the Ixivs the Festival of Britain Exhlhttliin. „ PK t. and In the nor f"turc Cni West Indians are M. Akal. K. Mklelin ssld. he hprThal ther Intransit C. J. WALTERS. Englishman, attached to th> staff of the Trinidad Publishing Co., was Intransit in the OotftU ( | u .^i Wednesday evening on his jh. way to the United Kingdom on Mahabir. and L. Ramcharan of would be at knsSI one club in each Trinidad; GJDawson of Jamparish mm .*• sat %  %  ska. and B. W Storey of At present there Is a police conOff To Washington Barbados. stable in England taking a special course wiih th*> Nati l Uma xl week. return l>> yasterday by B.G. Airways will bt leaving this mi B.W.I.A., for Jamaica. Happy Birthday NEW YORK. MI.II.III copies is sold out and pubThe Times of New York was Nation ante is October 8. 100 years old on September 18. Your nail polbh .. The other newspapers print adT||| roWH nf nn ldeo< A ioi miring eddoriahv tun€ w „ m^ic by Helen NeusThey praise ^e_ ^gnlty,^ thorhflefer blX ., UBtf hj went digging for claims on a Long Island beach gre to-night. They are for tne largest militery construction programme ever planned in peacetime. And construction is to go on i>'i OVSI the world—from England to this forecast. A ftrst printing of Okinawa—mostly for U.S. Aii B.B.C. RADIO PKOGKIMMF rauiAt •rriinhiM tn iai 11 l a m Pr.Hli.i.i.11. Par*d> U IS i m laawnvri' Cht^DUiW^| K>a| .*> icwcuans• MUII nun • iiciuiim• mi IBI i l-ip rOUNRfR Krrl Shorl— "ARTMTIIV M IIIIV'IIIM" COOPER ROR O I, Y 31 l I I ^^ECHNlCOLOf^ JILIC LULU It HI i ughness. and accuracy" Of the paper, which carries the proud banner 'AH the news that's lit to print.' Founded with $711,000 t £2ft.000), its Times Square oltlce alone is worth $10,000,000 (£3.500.000) to-day. After a lusty youth, the papvi almost died in middle age. When the tat Adolph Ochs boughi it circulation was down to 0.000. After 58 years under Ochs and his able son-in-law, Arthur Hay: ...A\ broke her flngcr-naila. Looking at her discoloured nails She got the id*s of a coloured il polish. Her husband was .. bases. The 72,000-man MilAr itary Air Transport Service alone s^ flies 70,000 miles of airways con" nectinsj 37 countries. It claims credit for supplying UNO's Korean army. Kival for Brofidway NOISY neon-lighted Broadway has a rival on dork, quiet MadiBon-svenue to-night—St. James's Church. A varse play by British fa* Sulxberger. it sells 534.000 copies wo[kt [o p:iint manufacturer and the rest dramatist Christopher Fry, "A was easy. Because of Helen New sic-p of P.-isoners" tfoor pnsonlisefss. millions of women have cr 0 f war ore jailed In a church), rod finger-nails to-day. w , be brought with its British H.-it'ii made so much money c ail \ 0 at. James's from St. from nnll polls'that ah*entered Thomas's Church, off Ttcgentradar and v-lectronic minufactur,t rce(< Later the play will g" t mg. To-day n-ar the sams Long churches in other U.S. cities. Inland shore she is building w, 4 10 p n p m ninl <>( th m Sporting ll^iir -' W* i so p n M#rrh-nl H. N-. il*. T 11 p W..i Widi.ii bio id*. J 45 thin n ll> !" TMw. S P tit SUS It p in SliflMtl M.*-.ln%  U a "' .Mrludr. I U p m Frmn lh tduvlaU p m Sk>uv*nlN ..t Mu-k-. 9 u p m tr.ulfi A-itn. to p ,„ Thp Hew., io 10 w Inn-Mud. 10 IS v m A^MnSui*.., • SO p m Vok ol Ih* Violin, to * m Tho n.l*l. C.illnu. i day. and 1,140.807 on Sundays. Ochs was a fighter. When then Ire owners barred his critic from their theatres Ochs barred their advertising from the Times. The theatre men backed down. Almost the only complaint evet heard ngains*. the Times—It is too big. To-day's issue is S4 pages Some Sunday issues have 300 pajj Forever I n-l.unl BRITAIN hns not changed too much in 100 years, no matter how much the TwigS B at CtUafSd On page one of to-day's second section the Times reprints its page one of September 18. 18.M. Heading the first column is "News from Britain." This begins: "The Queen was absent on her rtsll to Scotland whenshe had been very enthusiastically received. "The (Crystal Palace) Exhibition continues to attract numerous visitors. %  "The Oeosastttg of reducing prices Is strongly urged." Here i a wclcnmr ANOTHI.R QUEEN, also Brit,ii to he cnthusi.isticully received in America. Says the Publishers' Weekly: "The respect fur and cunosit.. .iixnn Queen M^ry. and Princess Slliabeth'i lorthcoming visit. will make %  Mother and Queen.' by Man.m Crawfo-i. one of the seoson %  best-sellers." Advince ssles !eem to b-ar out mke gunfire con I ml Nylons, nyloni c-impment ffJSJ UNMAPPIEST conference A knock-out? of the week is the annual meeting OWNERS of TV sets aie furious of nylon manufacturers. Ther* Is at TV theatres. The theatres such a glut of nylons that wholebought the telecast of the Turpinsale prices are down to 50 cent* Robinson fight As a result, it (3s. 7d.) a pair. The makers arv could not go into homes free. In talking of rutting production. Cleveland, Ohio, the TV Owners Just another swim and Viewori; League threatens to ALL NEW YORK was at the boycott the Palace Theatre. It hml i wt 0 f swimming queen Florence a sell-out crowd on fight night at chadwick who two-timed the two dollars a head. Channel. And when she arrived Dollars lor all from London to-night what did DOLLAR* fnr the world — she do? T..BS7.flfl9.178 of thsm — £2.102 She went to a little tnt.oor pool million)—were approved by Conat an hotel and had a swim Rupert and the Sorcerer—33 ~W1 • T %  H i •i B*1 in' ~ -if i j 1 i .\OW I'l.lllVf. PLAZA %  — 2.30. 4.45 U 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. Hp HlS Vendetta Vim LOCAL TALENT TONITE in $--4n %  ^Mtt'o • <-/(/w*t/*0 SfUitm/iA YATES p.,,..;. star*. JOHN WAYNE • MAUKEEN 0'HARA coao-.r, m mm • CL i WE UIIUI, Jr.• UMT URH. jr.• CULL WILLS i^wiaoJ.WIIIOlMliti'WTM ItcUWI • saw smiB BSB %  %  rsMLB Direetesl by JOHN FORD A HPUBLIC PiCTUM Sylvester IJottin "I ApolURlae' Neville Griftlth ^ "I Croea My rlngsrs" X Cecil Book ^ All Thru the Nile | WillK-rt Gill *i Tea for Two' ^ Hop Clarke \ "Blaeberry HIH" Merl n Rock J "My n. .,i cries For Yen" N —Guest StarCarl Best "Be My Love ^nSSgSj.S ra lbs ull agurc. %  e SMr bcgiai. airing* t "Tis no* lor you to qi n st s as swf Ass I not the aseasrsr aasl fess mi s liiile bear Yea haa dans rraf. But suy. sMmly. dU . .?" as iatampts ihs OlIP a: OroSen . This J U I PU( lUin im Slietter. A ipr %  rr i aafsn eaospe. i4. mataruil. i On.[i d In t.i i I [HIIC.X ihU (till trouble. Il Kemi irnvad ai nme to s. tomething knife, he cuts Rupcn'i nm ind unit, ihe Mart that has bound hit arm*, ind the liiile bear is Iret once more. WE SHALL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING ON THURSDAY 27th. OPENING SEPT 28th WITH NEW GOODS IN ALL DEPTS. mCW 4.00IIS IVEW i.ooips InTul II.m n 1. La'ln ZttaT Could SII M. IS: I. W'**#**•*•>'>', %  >-> /WT.VMM .•.','.:•.*,'**,*,•.'. %  .., .ssss.','.','*'.. JAM IIA DRESS SHOP LOWER BROAD STRF.KT DRESSES AND ALLAN ROCKY' LANE Two I 1.1.J Nn.,. ol Ik. Hihllni rokn. IN ••UV\MK\ OF IBII.LXb" WITH 10INK IVAI.I.FH 4 1'THEHS ACTION AT M II IM 1 I SPECIAL Mlll-MTI: SIIUU SATI'RIIAY 2TH Columbia \rllon HOHU. JOHNNY WEISSMULLER a. Mungl. Jim' 111 "PYGMY ISLAND" and "A YANK IN KOREA" HOW f.RAND ul'l MM TO-DAV AT 4.30 A SIS And t'ontmulng Dally THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE SCREEN Brach. AfUn 'ocktall. KvrMlag < HILDREN'R r \M II %  —In all Sizes toUan from 9*r. to IMS ayan frsin 5te>. to .M Will our 0 u sttnnfts §>l*>tisv mt4> that our IH'piirtitivntH will eVe> CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING T. R. EVANS & \VII! 11 II I Its BILE BEANS rsiii i'ni...... idlf %  rruitil* ai Rai^M^. DIA1 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Jutl a cot/pfc at Bedtime 4IS totlOwTU JasW Lumber and Hardware — Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday, 2nd—4th October Plantation Supplies — Tuesday and Wednesday 2nd and 3rd October I Mililc OH Sales—Tuesday. 2nd October—morning only. (Deliveries from 12—4 p.m. Our office will be open to business as usual. THE H*.:ill VIIOS HMII-IIIVIIVI 1 (inov I \l TORI vwo. V. SHANTAR AN V. ShanUM JAYASH. Jayaahrst M



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PACK EK;HT HARBADOS ADVOTATE FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER *K, US1 Miller Promises To Educate Four l! Mi I W MIUVi Independent Cily Candidate. geU a __, ,',. mblj at the couiog Ocnanl „ Is would set a n, Oast* •iinrn lbOaakln SKA WKLL %  I IDI'I Ha -l. Dew Pultun. O C.-A<%  ... I) Latrhiran. \l Lat. HcKmM, A AlMia Blon*. J MvdlM. V C Ood>i*>. J BMI %  eats PlM %  tpiki ,,,1. %  AIIIrTr-> he \\\ .... ....— n — — — a — aiiiiiuii mit would be coming Irom whatever salary he might down before %  *Z*&£r+ lTowd u ( "SSi*. ^r.....,.... NMlng the game by -n liming. and ten runs. .• 1> %  %  Chapman'* Lane last night that Atkinson carrli politics, but %  Mi MiUei lemindcd his iisim34 w hi|e Brads!. !" contribution upfilt the people, lo %  %  • %  !veVestryman and of the work lie haBM pushed forward Ihe Ida* Man* j* he h.i that to give scholarships lo the */*£**' ptop) lip MIKI, and with thai pool Itttf then not 1 But li.dtd 1 npruni; ;.nd whom 1 Ml pet nM Ut t "lay at 'hat. He saw Uhm MV.I.I of Ocatvbanneiaio '. whom he Otttlfncd h" -hemr. The w, a i,i headmaster saw it was a ur. id Patoir %  .1 put HI .. aord ha it £?££ "Todav ihe truiul <>' m> Inbour MIIIIN UCIANA N Mar.hall I i llibba b Oaahli Mkinmn nal out 1 • i/iiii Rranhri I D w O — K, ; Hi.Wrr run aul >!..4-harun awl K.ira.. mb I. I. ( |Mal %  a 1 mil Youni M Ivr.h K..ia A Maftn. %  H Huni|>lr> t. w.s — mt n • 1 1. Hilda Wbailon Kii'% %  Hill. MM %  EmmaiXNl Hndrisui. Wnudtr> An>non>. mm Slo*. I tuno* rindl* aa. Myra C a.iaam for M. tot 140. 1 fut Wi. r tor nt. • f<>i m ni 'i IN; ANAi.vaw NOTICE He said it mated on him to tn lieoplp MiKKewi that he mixht •ryi"8 lo K't IIIIK Uic Mati %  1 :heni there were some who coulii hntll) inthoul mono. Bd %  >vas one. "I daplora the fact lhat you of chapnijin LMM navt 1 pipes for water," he saui RMft inot 11 singlf itandpipe in this road Doublles* the bl-mc is In up by saying, ariatM 1 Tln-r.T.M He said that Hi. n. %  for swingers and other IhinRs wit %  rhidi .tuiiiien could on selves at Queen's Park h a orlglnatad trtih lum. oaakl "YOU have tWO VOtaa. LM en* Hrad.Ha* '.n whoever d> TLJl ffu U 1,-1. Orf HrraiiKlSr ids* %  Ri/lf Shooting Captain S, Weatherhead topped the Small Bora HiftY Club Competition shoot on Wednesday atj the Dull Hnll by scoring TO points out of a possible 100 The shoot was 10 rounds deliberate at M yard* Major A. S. Warren Ml %  .(•cond with also 9 points nnd M A Tucker came third with M points In the Handicap, D. H. Yearj wood came first with 09.50 out ol a possible 100. Major A. S. Warren aiain took second place with 99.83 .M.I (I T. Webster third with 98.61. Will our Customers please note that our . LUMBER YARD • and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS will be CLOSED for Stocktaking on TUESDAY. 2ND OCTOBER and WEDNESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER ^uHMBHO\S be put on your former represent you may VOtt for. rota t 11 nest man. a man wh-> the llrst motion 1 will bun,; up UN sufferings of the panpla and i> r-l „, .-. tli. M..use of Assembly if I am leapiiiR forward to help you. It> In M elaetad, is one that would ensure views run never be those of the "" •" %  vour getting aoexjuatc waltl t'on-tervatives and whalcvei Kervic'e.•• socialistic idea comes forward. Mtaaaaa nad seen lhat need, %  liatavar lends to help the people "(JJJJlV hut ,,i „i.r nflly Ve-.tiy. I will support." M .'.r..., T..tal (lor t *ktilo-rl .1 I .1. i>l •iikrli I lor ** t << %  %  21. 4 lor %41 S lor SSt. |„ aa*. %  for AH, a ( .„ **• IIUWIJNG ANALYSIS V/ILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. I WHAT'S ON TODAY I'ollee t'ourU 10.0 A.m. i xi.ii.iiii.ii i rii.n....i ii'iiby Ihe lt..rl-i.l % %  t irin-r i I luh at the lt.iti.ili.-> Museum, in mi .MII l .'IT: Show for AdulU al British Council. Viakei.< lii %  i'ii .in. I i tin I'revirw u f |Qi||| m tdr tihns at Harrison to I let r R.OOpjn. Police HIM ForlnighUy I oncert al Haallnsi Koek—X.00 p.m. (INtMAH Codrtngton Rainfall: .10 Ins Total li.i.ni ill for Month l date: B.tfl Ins. Illghrst Temperature: -". *V Lowest l %  I'M"-1 i in i %  TS.0 "K Wind Velocity 9 mU-* per hour Barometer l9 a.m.) 29.9tl (J p.m.) 29.896 DON'T ENVY THE LOOKS OF THIS . WELL-DRESSED MAN YOU SIMPLY CAN ORDER YOUR SUITS TAILORED AND FITTED BY P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. Top Scorera in Tailoring ^ Velvet Itihlmns in .ill widths mil sh:idt-s 1*1 I7f. In Giic Children Plaid Hair Kihhon* lr. In 4>. Will FraavaaaWratJ nte tltut we also have . MASONIC KIUBONS Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 d 13 Broad Street Y^''''^'V'''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''''' FREE! FREE! FREE! ^ 0^d£CY7T M7T ni._l.vrry I'urrliaaer of Good* Worth *5.00 and M M i etilitled to an Knvelope containing Tlrkrto Marked Articles some worth 8*5.00 and over whlrh will be given FREE on I'resenlstlon of Tlrkri st Desk FOLLOW THE CROWDS TO THE GRAND KNOCKOUT cm Ml A TK A HOOK HA HIT BY HAVING THE BEST IN CLOTHES TAILORED TO YOUR PERSONAL REQUIREMENTS MAMNTAMK TUIS GOOD It AIM \ BY HAVING YOUR CLOTHES TAILORED ji BY C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE ;: Starting TO-DAY FRIDAY SEPT. 28th and continuing SOMI: OF HUM LINKS HKI HIS \S OIU .•HOMTMIAlal.M. SAU FOR LADIES! II 1:1 l MI CARL-S and i-Kiiii an From sc. op. FCJIETTF In Various Cob ar t9r. up. I.AIHFS LASTEX SATIN BATH SI ITS Reduced from M : mi to sii.:. SATIN: MATIN: II all Lovely Sn.d."lac, up, I'ltlNTFIl AMF.RICAN OUNI \\ nt. Variety M.St* pr. vd. Pan leather t HANOI ri RSIS 47e, up. CALICO \ v.t. Baa*] QaalHi From SVe. UlllTF TArTBT v* 59e. per >rt SII.K riMii s 6>tr. each i I i I (IS S,|-|{\H IIATs i i in I < •lotirliil 6Sr. each i\\MTis: I-.WTIFS: tiaod Cotton On.-. 2 for SI.00 INIMAN LKATIItU HAMIAI.S Levely St Colourful 5.a each. UOMFsnt (.."III .(.l.-lll. Joe. pr. ya. in;11 s i \, i lit i'i rmk Blue and While 87c, per yd. FIJI A SPUN SILKS tiorgeous Assortment* Mc. up. i. I.Mill-. \ i aTBI ltd Cotton On" i5e each. COMBS Fr i 8f. (-OTTON PRINTS A Wide Selection HI MI Kl ii TAFFFTAS Asd. Shadr. SSc. pr. yd. %  •LAIN (KII'FS i Lovelv Asoerlmr-nl (/...'..in A Qaaawi from 9*c. pr. d. Cold X Silver IIS-.I | (.1.11111,1 l l l CHI I'l ?.50 pr. vd. KM LSaUM IBHOI Mlh fiolrien Bow Kuhnrr •ties A**d. fites A Shatlr. si.aw ii nr. HI'; Pure Nil* HCAKFS Itarbadon Map A and other Islands irry Colourful S3.B0 eirh RAIN COATS IMaaMr On.. (.ood I). I. .1.1Asaurled Shad" S2.40 each %  It.Ill DBB Fine tfualltt IMnk nd Whit.S?.W each LINENS I aMMtfM and I I. ,Mil!lTie. Bat "I iso Pain L \niisSIKIIS .IFRSFV SH.K Pink jud Whitr 54" Wld< si i'l p., Ml TOILFT KM1I Mil In Many Vsrleile. Al Rrdueed Prlre*. I1F.AVY CANVAS 79c. and *1 Ml prr >• .^K % %  OGAM a Various Shade* .\ Rrai %  argafta B9e. per yd. BELTS! • • %  •Id %  Nickel Belts. %  fa. up. Pi-ASTII t MBRELLAS ferieil Ones^—Amd. Ile-lgn* SI.32 each HAND KFKCHIII-. In Many Vaneti.-s Irom 14c. up. LACKS. UK.IS h:t \ BACK BRAIDS FT* At Reduced I'rUe.. \S(,I.AIS| FMBROIDFKt in B-sutiiui Deaaiag it.it up. ( III KID TAFFFTAS Wide AsMtrtmenl IU1 per vd. Flo wen it SPINS A CRFI'F.S Me. per yd NYLONS In Lovel> Sh.de SI.59 up. PLASTIC LADIES HANDBAGS SZ.M up. HA I* HKISMIS I kM Quality 78e. each l'"'li OuaMlv "I! \SM1HKS 1 mm *l Ml l| ( |MlrMK\ i \i I.I nt-VERONA LININCi 54" Wide From Sl.ZS i' >dPORT FOLIOS BRIEF CASES 53.18 earh II \SIIM 1:1 mi I BETS Sl.tS per set. RI BBFR SANDAL*' From 3Be. per pair up FtNCt si'UKI SHIKIrSWaaaM in Town st.98 up. TKOI'K AL SITTINI.S In I.rey A Beige s >H per >d. WORSTF.D FLANNEL 43rey H71 per yd. '.I NTS M-OBIS A IlKIss SHIRTS From 95r. up. <•) s rs visi> I lr si.ao IM V II III s >7.50 i'ii h CREAM FLANNFI. S3.98 per d. SLF.FVF LININfiS 79r. p-r >d. CIS I*. BATH TKI'NK From S2.40 up. GENTS' SOCKS 3 pairs for SLM BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS From 72c. up. <.,S|s || WDKFRCHIEFS From 25c. up. s|l\KK SKIN A Real Beaut* M" W' d3.78 per yd. SPORTI"; SfVW IMTS St.It each. \... -...n Tvne S|'N QtAlBaTJ sl.69 per pair. INCI PELTS: In MSPV Oir^li'les From 45e. np II \IH BRI SUES •Se. eae*i JOHN WHITE SHOI s All %  '"• %  a in Slock STRAW FANS'. Z8e. each -l IssORS and PEN KNIVES From 30c. up BRASS VASES and TRAYS From $4.50 up. JEWEL BOXES SL50 up. (. "..I Uualil> BLANKETS s! 71 up. OILCLOTHS In Gorgeous Deviant si '* per yd DAMASK TABLING Double Width SI.89 HK\s. IIMilH BOW I s From SI.00 up. i... < mi inn \ BOYM PI'LL OVERS 95c. each. BOYS' SITTS $1.12 each CHILDREN'S lOYS I AM i A HOI SI.HOI II IPOOIIS CRETONNES 48 Wide Baaai Qualll $1.47 per >d. Pure Linen TABLE COVER si is Stt.50 up LINf II PLATES 29c. each BATH TOWELS! 73e each. FANCY BED TICK 54" Wide SI.29 up. Beautiful Qualilv TAPESTRY For Walls S6.5P up. sOlP PLATES and BOWLS 39c. up. TAPESTRY lor Covering SI.49 per yd. TABU COVERS (Pla.sllr j Lovely l>eiiign<> $1.28 up. CERTAIN NETS From 39e. up. iliM.ni.MM I mm Ml per id. BED SPREADS SS.75 up. SHOI I IKK STRAP BAtiS 8te. •a'-h SPORTING TEES BOW TIES tie. up I DRILL t>aatH| K1I


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PAGE FOIU BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER !8. 1SI BARBA^SjSILADVDfrfTE rtuut br UM A*.. i LM l"roi hi H.U..1 I ml..* September 2S. 1951 We si Inilimv \|M .ik AT lon last the case for tha Wi has been presented to the BntiM I ment by West Indians and Ml if the change in circumstances bear no other fruit it has already produced reasonable dm.lends by affording our spokesmen an opportunity to bare the fundamental problems ofl the area. The West Indian delegation has been given a hearing at the Commonwealth Ministers Conference dealing with supply and Mr. Albert Gomes. Leader of the Delegation outline*! the condition of West Indian economy in a manner which can leave no doubt that the British Socialist Government has attempted to nainteta -i standard ofl Living tor the English worker at the expense of the peoples of the Commonwealth. Dealing with the case of tartUM Mr Gomes made out a strong case against the policy of the British Government. Significantly enough he never mentioned the word exploitation but every fact and every argument adduced pointed to it. The production of cotton in the West Indies, its export to Great Britain and the importation of cloth at extremely hip,h prices are three stages in a policy which cramps West Indian economic progress. As Mr. Gomes pointed out. it has al*a\ ; been a wonder why tha DtiM of cioth should be so high as to limit the production .of ready-made garments in these colonies. But this is not the, Brit time that the matter has been specifically brought to the notice of the British Government. It was pointed out during tha investigations of tlu* Royal Commission ol 1988 thai Wart Indian sea island cotton was the best in the world and the shirt manufactured from it was the most costly in the world. This was because during the three hundred years of rule by Great Britain the West Indies were treated just as India had been treated in past centuries. Another case which Mr. Gomes did not mention was that of confectionery. Its constituents are produced in the West In dies and exported to Gnat Britain as raw material. They are exported to us after manufacture at prices which do not permit the producer to purchase them^im:;u is sold at a controlled price subject to negotiation but really tlxed by tinBritish Government, and cocoa has been subjected to many of the same disadvantages Crom which sugar suffered in the darker days. When these are manufactured, tfat 00Ofectionery is sold at prices with which the sugar and cocoa growtr And it difficult to cope. One explanation offered in the case of textiles was that the machinery and the technically trained personnel wriv QOl available in the West Indies That is predaaly the point to Which the West Indies refer as a disadvantage deliberately maintained bj Graal Britain. Mr. Gomes In dealing with the question of the release of dollars supplied the answer bg the Hlb sidiary point if it u not poaBtbla for the British manufacturer to supply the machinery for the manufacture of cloth then in view of the fact that the West Indies produce ^oods which "sava" dollar! to her. Great Britain should ralaaaa unnecessary amount for the purchaaa ol toll machinery In Canada or the United States If there had been any doubl as to the effects of the present trade and financial policy of the British Government on the economy of the West Indies it was to be gauged from the fact, as pointed out by Mi. Qointfl thai the taw material sold by the West Indies are sold at controUad prices while the manufactured goods exported by Great Britain arc sold ,.t \tremely h ; t*h prices uncontrolled and under trade practices by which the exporter dictates not only the price but the terms of sale. By DAVID TKMPI.K KOBKKTS The newest yo fcme of THE GREAT SOVgT EMCYCtOPED IA NEWS FROM BR TAIN Beria, Bevin, !S FOR Baths, Berlin, —and Balaclava Ik*. It Imr BEVIN one he ehlef orLONDON, Sept 22. The th'-alrical event of the week was Mr %  Hi of the coming General Election. Early in the afternoon Unpolitical correspondents of the London eve-: ning newspapers wrote that an announcement would be made within twenty-four hours. They each wrote in similar term.s jnd it was clear, at once, to the newspaper reader that the days of lmirmlists' specula&m BOOKS WE B.IVE TUE BEST f.v roil v ADVOCATE STATIOAEKY tions and predictions were ever. This was i9 8 Weanra BOB In March lt During the afternoon of that Wednes H. ih n supported Tito's day. the political agents of the Conservative .''^•„, ; 0 V'A !" , i '".„"'r,!i **? ha !" '* i round nd " T^>-r>tat halls for election meetings. Curiously. ^mibr 1 1 -'^ Soclal,st election agents seem to have been 1 i Vho fttar'^ "He engage! with nil his might rtrtngthi puit.< low off the mark, and late in the evening I they telephoned to numerous halls and found the Conservatives had already taken i mied by a full-pa^e "In IfOVambsr 1931 h ii' volume) LavHeeled first werntaiy I lea Berle, head of Central Cnmniillvr of the _. me Sovi. I'.irty of OSOM mand* thn -,t sp-re. seerrt.irv of the*Ti In its bald, but Informative sinRegional Commoaist Party and F^K"' record it is alin 1932, Ant secretary of %  t.nnlj the rn.l docuTrans-Caucasian ReRional Com.tecounl of one of ih.munist Party and secretary of least-known but moat powerful the Central Com t-arth. is described as paw of Ranks were slren*1rHTied and tha party memliers i. Bo). %  x Parlv and of th. B i i.-oiogv. in the spin: of Preey aeii trusty pupil sari inboundleaa .lrvoti,, to P.. ttmule enlist*.> | the Cummunand the I entry gnm 1st Party, and to the p-eot leadon:— er and teacher. Su lin "Berts is a member of the 1\.'In %  .short time the organiseIH-puty PrestnYnt .f the tion had correct. Council of Ministers of the liquidated UM I 4 %  pram* BovM ol MM I'SSK UM vtHagas, "He was born in M;irkh.-v.li hum (Georgian Republic), of %  Much •Of* was "carried out !"f w mm m Jl """'— — A "publishing" a scoop. It waits for the BfWLl^tSE -l-'Z^L !-: %  -:;,:: %  ;:Z,^ ^SSMXgFL&JEf*** announcement. So a listener ,,,uld •"y c' i %  i,r.. ,./ Baku. A. mruli the ilfSTSSi-r MI< i \ c Crk "•• throuKh all the news bulletins of the ZE2 ",:,„'"r"S. -SSS SVT 81SU& " !" ^ w.thout hearing one word about the haU ..< :iil ihe output of the rel news of the day. At nine o'clock Bi 3K3dT •"* %  V B "" U, Btam B" 1 - %  Would the election be annhooL Then ( n March ion he %  *" **. m t34 elected a iiounced then? No. but wait while we herrl joined :>.. %  li'iUiievif,%  ..i.ii,'<""ii'i of iht Central Commlttca *u .1 <"nwiunnf the mI'nrtv. and in -rcasmg p rea<| of Socialist culture. ihout the weather. Then the announcer! 1938 he was transferred for work a greater demand (or baths furread, in his usual anodyne tones, lhe mixed nlsncd with the J..iest technical • ... hygienic appliances has arisen. :lui wlVtal events of the day. We waited Palaces of Culture and patiently. /.V/,V,Vyt 1; ;-e o, e the ^ pilches for ev^,.^,! me etings. The timing of the announcement was trange. The British Broadcasting Corpora"He furthermore organised the l.loodv war aga:nst fri^dom in %  Malaya ami Bur WSpSW'AilK; ,,n is fi !" rnm ent-run organisation so it In the work of UNO where Britain 1 Joes not indulge in the journalists pleasure iin.'. An.fii.. seal thi ,. •* m ,.Ku.h( n ft H ., u ^, u ..> i. ,„<.>!* t~~. kn iVO TM€E Our I I Mill It and IIAKUWAKK DKPARTMKNTS will be closed for STO CM TA KtX ii Tlll'KSUAY. 27th FK1IIAV. 28th SATURDAY. 29lh Kr-opcninu to Business on TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER Our Customers are asked la nrrunge iheir shopping accordingly. ised BoUhsviat cell 10 the in junr 1011 1 • Barrtad WILKINSON & UAYNES CO., LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. PHONES: 4257, 4413. 4487, 4872 out political work amotur troou ln Moscow. From 1938 until 194S pwjad with the latest technical on the Rumanuui front. hv u "'' -"-*%  — •-*— The ;real liavlrt En-yrlopedla' K not an anfamiliar work. The rvtraela prompted such renurkabtr Interest that arrangement* Here midr to oeeurr each new valume (thrre will be 5* In all) aa It came from tke prrsaes In Moscow. In a tense the Cneyelnpedla I* Stalin's Last Word on I vrrWklni: Ute cynical will recard It ai a re-wrillng of hlstor> In tke maaner of (irnrer Orwell's famous novel "IMU." The two newest volumes to reach London cover the letter It — from which lhe.e elf-reveallng exlraeta kave De*-n Use*. 'From the besdnnbu of ._ uniii UM sstabli nile in A tprll 1920) M oUactad i To Jnll From Azerbaijan, Ileria was ordered 1.. undertake illegal rerototlonary work in Georgia. whenn tool the prepnration rasUon Nil II %  t inislng %  Meal i'u '">i 1 K tar kl All, i %  Poltucal Ii Baku as a .%  tudenl. < il 1921 the pai ai u< Cam %  From 1921 to 1931 ),.httped to knit 1 • -i'' iTi.igc and "He became plen president of the OC P U In Tn,n *-* v U *£' %  .-I, nine, ni4, Bert lie did nuoll work dcytriictlon of th' di^p under„\ the USSR ground Mitl-Sovlel \ irtj %  •t On„., ,, ,. ind nick, ' like Trol imtli„ "Hf. "'hTtanotrtl %  onJune party to th. ?"•. 1 ,"' " ra !" • T 0 ""'' ''' LX1 Prrtiri^m ol -i>. Btata Committee nf Deft r.. -• and ftiiniu-.i the workers' clubs then sr< stsawtrS!S"S5A12^ S5 ."-" %  " Honourable Clemen, more swimming pi|s are Ixinn Altlee, P.C., MR, was a inounced. "Good ""•T,,, *.„.,* cllertrvo t.rru. "ta*" '"' ", if he were a BjDaat just have also begun to demand i>ath< calling to watch the television. The anor"i Saar ^S?Sa C SSS '"""cement took Urn only a couple of minboth" no politics, no appeal, nothing but a R stand* rr Jew facts that had been aired already in BERLIN he papers' ol the iftarnooit Parliament will ''Sphnter-pollcln; of the Western J meet ayain for the last time, and the Kin Powsn have left a deep lmpre*%  „.,n j, ( ._ ; ., ., nornjr "and Wl JlafOlva il the following day. Perhaps SSSLfUSSS^IJX ."; Wi ** the lasl tim ,hlit Clement Attlee Berlin's eeonom y and e inhabitants many unufferlngs. They led to a Bsi I' S S II ths PSODlo'i CoRUnistorle* ornal Affs and_ he improved lhe re-established, and even arms f Internal Affairs of the 'The imperialist."' anU-populai polks and their agent activity ns. __ the movement In progress among 0| Hi,'he mniuies in the W%  bearable sufferings rhey led to a .,. % %  _,, ., -,,,,.. !" serious crisis which resulted In the w, s on the right hand of Mr. Speaker as winding-up of the Allied Control leader of His Majesty's Government The t omrnKMon %  I1 _-_^ > %  ,. 1.1 ii:,Vsstan actor mono' rir "e Minister did not sound as if these ex-1 s were citing affairs of history, of his own life, of the national future, affected him in the least.' It was the first time an impending election' had ever been announced directly to thai n by radio. But nothing was said of that. The new Parliament will meet on October 31. When the first Attlee Government swept to power in 1945 the Labour members gathered in the chamber and sang the "Red Kl;..Who will sing what, next time? the part, •quail*' will in the direction of socialist economy us *t the front, the Western sector 1 "ntrast with %  well as through,",! Germany, which want a united democratic Government based on free elections. 'The authorities 111 the We>tern sector try to undennimthe democratic forces which destn unification and peacO II -lansla far BALACLAVA The battle of Balaclava, between Anglo-Turkish troops and the Russians on Oclol>er 13. 1854. rMiltrd in th occupation of the British fort at Kxtyka village. north of Balaclava, and the repulse Turkish troops by the !tuswlih the ren ( %  ... 1 rniggle in i.ige in Ti in Mils was awarded I UM Red ''/ %  ' < Itanncr and Ord. 1 "I UM Work, S ." ','' **#**** 3 iy 1 ,.t the Georgian, . for his spe< ITVl In of th ,„ Re. the production of armaments and sians. oubUea? milltarv etjuipmcnt under the "Attempted counter •attacks by ,.., . ditlli-uli cliruinsUncei of wnrtimc, large concentrations of Al'ied AltstaKea was nominnted H'-ro of Socialist troops, ali.iinf at the election of %  In IUJI the Control CommitLabour. the Russians from the fort, wore tee of she Bolshevist Partj .x-OnJulyti. liHiJiowanumlndriven back with heaw losses for posed crude pouUcal mistakes ated Marsh.): of UM Soviet Union, the Allies For example, the Eng.uitl r-ter of tactical success for the Russian!. parij Surorov ol UM Hrs' 1! i-s. two o r peeewti thev could not be driven I ""phed that it was oust the machinations of wielnd npiUliatl In Ihc buisness thai mainWII.V KI.KCTIONKKK ThouKh Mr. Alllec sounded as if he was announcing some new statistic, other membtri ol the Cabinet seem to have a more lively idea of how to run an election in their own interest. About a week ago. Dr. Dalton. with an eye I -n I lirtion he must have heard about, : "'"'" Public speech telling housewives to delay purchasing as prices of shoes, clothing, and textiles in general are bound to fall. He! NOTICE OUR ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING On Wednesday 26th, Thursday 27th Friday 28th III-Ol'l \l\1. ox SATURDAY 29th. %  1 %  unltj and l*>idersof the l'< 1 Ha medals of tno Soviet Union." L.E.S. So tecncral Marshall Can 4.o Home To His Wife . vmter Clei ..I m KORI'.RT (.. SIII:R\VOOI> teaidenls Roosevelt u l.i C Msrshall i-ft Wt airesHM ol the them two U|kinun as .1 j uddle jumper." ar,li rrumar -' : '! %  e at Li V iriiitii.1. for "• KM .tte I %  %  %  few houi at lion <"untr% has known sine* 0 ami Hardening with his char mine Washinaton hinuoll A Bteffeaisssj Task he walked In the front doori Meven jreen BRO Marshall 1 link but his except were tained high prices while the bottom is dropping out of the price of wool on Australian markets. This is quite an election move! And the Doctor obtained just the reaction he wanted An uproar arose from retailers and wholeever been moved :*„.„, iri!an ,.., al „ >ns ,„ „ lne lrad( „ ,. hai alwan mv-1 letters from shopkeetxrs poured int/, lh.. a.jSS5? tr^eneS „^h" boxes of newspaper edttor, The more h M!uX?,^„? a rie 1 ( ir 1 r !^'' hcre are *• b c,,cr ,he s**^" than masses hat In war before." Mr. Church!) are phone wea rinnins %  turn el public Adence of Joseph Stalin and the, P Cased ,l a W to &h W that it is not 1? government hut somebody else who '• Russians, for he was the supreme n-tith. 1 ,,,„,i•f-rV.n?^ "' u *-' K cond "" ta tordBB 0 cost of living out" of "the range canacltu, were *£!$'"to .,*£"„ "^ m J"^ rr TlT,"' '""" a d mMle nC meS ,-.! to m SI-KIfrcMocol lt.,wvrll and by Harry fi.iJJJ'T ,Jx ih.t it, JSJ M RosUn, from wbam I tnt hwd ','7' l0 '"*' "X N f" Mi MarotEtn In hi* llrst year as Chid ml ""V 9ITU' would bo ; Ibis was an nld MI staff he was confronted mandy launched old "i SUIT he mi iMtSooled with ^'J 1 ^!? i!2i 1 fi u, t l im ,u £ ,. in ..cam the stageerfni lest of raising the i"T„iSi!i !?? ^. " %  Mud I" her U.S. Army and Air Force from " "V" a a n ?, v of "^ thc Ru *m stay e utter weakness to uigantic *"*"* "TTJIL. %  <> TALLULAH etrengtb '*"*• Now i^>vett Winston Churchill, in his recent Kooaevelt decided otherwi.se traok The Ulnae ol rate, has writfor he felt that Marshall, with ten this generous WbuU! 1 lew nil exceptional breadth of vision. tin ereeuon <>' HsU liKhiing force could not be spend from the %  it. .it the Leeeburg house for what It III be en extended stay in) incan Devej be sure ebottl ^ ..„ that teWpli ill fourth —this inlshty army, victorious in overall direction atMtnM .it private Ufo Mine the even theatre In so short a time wide war. and cf the wai In 1MB. Whleh was and from such a small parent stert Under President Truman Marirk.It remains to me %  mystery shall has served as Ambassador as yet unexplained how tinver> Kstraordlnary, as Secretary of Mars' i unique in tnnell starts which the U.S.A. Stele (producing the Marshall American Mstor) He has never kept during the years of peace Plan) nnd nnallv as S" .' and thn* were febte not only to Luild up the of Defence, when he was again! %  inarmies and air force units but also charged with planning a vast eutsn hlmseli in the flild, ;^ havi % t> llnd the leaders capable of incre.i.w m the .imeil forces. M.iiArthiir. And -handling rnormou* m.isse* and of Werld ("o>prlrht Reserved yet man] \ none 'niOVlng them faster and further —UE.S. The lady came with a great fanfare before and behind her The Great Show was to sweep millions before it. H was hoard and M misfired with It* British public. Never has an American wisecrack fallen so dally on the world-1 British ears. Our Readers Say To The Editor. The Adr BID Some time ago yoij ran a •Keep tl | n the columns %  frald thai your nlcadings have fallen on i The Sllvi-. which .s ore of the best stretches of sand In the island Is at present (jiflt for tourists oi rr.akcrs. %  utiful ueaeh that once we knew Is now bereft of ih.i* '. %  way through the egr pi tno > IMV and when you think are on good around Hint's %  (• lurkins ureter lhe waiting foi the pn foot and you end up witii a - it difficult to walk for a few days. %  t.n be r em edied Tttt%  %  %  %  %  munel dump wb %  %  u %  in* the eggs aim throwlnsj tin.' stteUl in the sea si (No one bathes I th it vldnlty n.i there are far too many sherp rotks to allow comfortablo bathing>) In this case the .sea-eggs pickers would be compelled to use for bringing in their crleh and breaking them ajM) ID -i | '.eini and harm. peettng holidaymakers. For It is not at all a pleasant thing to have t<' woiui year wey mrough myriads of md lust you are in the town en %  %  not.); 1951. No New Sugar Mills For Queensland BRISBANE. The report of the Koyal Commission appointed by the Queensland Government last year to investigate the State's =ugar industry has been table' in the Queemiland Parliament It recommends tha' no new sugar mills be erecti for >!>* next eleven years and none bellte unlesM then, material change in the eeonon v of both Australia and the sugar |rn. The Commission r>n-i-.l its AndII an estimate^ 1 p->pula'. about 11,000.000 people in Au by 1962 and 13,0Of,00O bv 1975. —M-UJ". ThouKh SOUM AiMi-ncan commentaUirs mav 1 take the universal condemnation of Miss Tallulah Bunkhead's radio programme as a pni.iuct uf a latent but almost universal %  nti-Amarican prejudice in England, I think there is no justification in this. Indeed, it is quite tha reverse; since the war American stars have been overwhelmingly welcomed in London. In the profession of the stage, there is something of envy in this and the sayinq goat that the only way to success on th,English stage is to invest in a return ticket on the "Queen Elizabeth" — cominc, back directly to the Palladium. What went wrong with Tallulah ? The radio audience heard a number of old jokes. As the Times remarked the next morning— v joke takes on a new lease of life after rested for geVi Hut they alsoi i heard too much laughter from the .studio 'audience at things they could neitfn nor understand. Wa believe that this Great 3h0 UHd in the United States to provide '.levisiun. I>. prcciateil on eflfa Uunkhea.. face. NOTICE OUR DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING — ON — WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 26th 27th and FRIDAY 28th .-/. niufi to BusinvsH nit sin mm 29th s*pt. Our Customers are asked to arrange their Shopping Accordingly. • IIVHISli ft CO. LT. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT HAVE A HAM On Hand for Am II WsWei HAMS ll.mIn Tins Ave. 10 lbs. Hjm> In Tin* Ave. 41 lbs. Salami Ave. 1 lb. DELICIOUS DRINKS Cseada Dry l>r)nks ith Qeli Hrald Rum Teeaale \lirniH SPECIALS %  Maine l' 30 OS. 1'ri.rrs-. I'eas Sec. per tin EASY TO PREPARE MEALS Freeh stiluses il I.I I>II i .,-, steak i .ivr-. Liver ( ii> iKldnr>s itx Brains lender Loins MEATS you'll enjoy i in. k< iiin,. k C.M.il., I'KOM. 0 K 00i0i0 i tars i. uu > J*



PAGE 1

I Kill \i -I I'll MI1KR 2. Iil BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGI TURKS ILK. Hurricane Grant Of £4,600,000 To J'ca Mexican Penal Colony Wrecked RA:A*;-S KEEPER IS BACK AT THE ZOO Sugar Association LONDON BRITAIN S i: 4.6II0.U00 (jrant to Jamaica will go a lung way towards reslorim; the plantations thai suffered so heavily in the recent hurricane, according to obaervers in London. Subject only to the approval of — •nt. which will readily be o-,. ., ,. --., oven, ifie Brlti.h Government u .).)lll. MOCIUtt W giving £3.100.000 |o Jjmalia and ^ „,.IUng another 11 500.000 .vail|,irs;|orrt Of B.W .1. able os an interest-Ire* lour, ThiIS in addition to the £250.000 grant announced a few days glp „ iiiry, Port-of-Spa in. on the Details for J ra Govl. .'Jru. 24ih and 25th of September. The decision to i graari i" JUasilf tftei Tinfollowing were present, redlscussions bet* sentmg the several Member eminent official and Mr. R C. AMoeiauona of tinII.WISA I ,,f Teruiury: Antigua: A. Moody Jamaica, who III .. n H F M f Hin-ctoi raw dajt after tin aarrtoas-o to *• £*&*+ A dv ,"'r „ discuss th, prob the Territory: Barbados: t S RobScheme ui.de> which , ''^Z.* l A 1 ^. !" CU,t •• ha irant will h** lufi to the *-•" %  *— *— -Scaly. Advisers. Moat urgent.necessity %  i. to re£,^OBE.. J* J $£ sore Jamaica s productive capallimg Advisers, city. For this purpose, £500.000 TarritQri J-' is bains spent on th* banana InKMrwoOd. fclrer dulry and another tl.OOO.UOO on Adviser. other agricultural production, parTerritory: St. Kitu: J. L. Wigticularly local food crops. Rekg. Director, (alt.mate for Mr. housing of families whose homes Davis). were destroyed In the hurr.caniSi Lucia was not rcprosentcd will take C2.00.000 Mad £500.000 on this 0* will a<> towards the cost of reTerritoiv. Trinidad: H. E. RobGovernment buildings, "".son DirectorJ. C. aiuir. roads and bridges. To the Umf M.': O.B.E.. P. J. Knox. W. B. versily College of the v. f!"?!: gaaa a„ EBO.OOO graost to 1JJ CongtHc, repair to aUtteie of common interest to 1. ;.1,1 nfl the B.W.I. Sugar Industry were Apart from the Q cussed, including the annual grant, money for Jamaica, kt still %  •**•' %  •"Jf, Technologists' Conroming .n Iraqi othei source,. At frrenc? wfilch Is to be held in the Londi 'the We-t B 0 r i"^. ^ an h r .>'', ar • nd ,. u,e M 1S33 Congress of tile in'.ci national Society of Sugar Cane Techca: R. L. M. D. J. Verity. Supply Talks Were Useful Vo Decision Taken Fraw. pace I • from p-ae I Ma;l %  .ealth a*uated in th.railed fm ream U f the h • to production Rx ports of gooda—particularly cotton textile* — to Commonwealth countries e increaaed. said Stoken. --ting achievement in the colonies t i Un and les In Malaya. Africa and th, Sudan wool. ng cotton prod m Rhinicni.1 an i to Incseaaa coal Unprove transput t Ml Keeper Mrx Robert-en %  '. !.• r-lrphsnt. feedDkaal on hi* seats.! 'ire week, in h.s..ilal return to nark. Ra)sh has since after btine injured i> Kuth. Hi ,'i-en dr^troied. londun TAB'S IB • year old Lonion CiprM IinNM. British Guiana Beat Barbados By Innings m. # rrem K*C 1 other end as Taylor v Indies Committee, contribuli are still rolling in for the official appeal hind and donations are (||al m ^ BliUgh *<* d.c.i for the llrst time anj for Wight who ran out ft_ Latest of these is a £7 fund w |,ich ^ great deal of preparation Huntc had bc-n at th. m.logiats. which will take place in nlng straight through West InPersaud returned approved by the Malayan | .quired." Sir "johr.'~Sai"n"t" ,B m n u t *s In a bright Council as an Mpre*c.M.G O.B.E.. M to be General' P"'ve.l innings for sion of the Malnyan people's symChairman of the Congress, and H*V!/fl pathy with Jan H.ih> Miirncniie and wni ohvin.i i. aubdind In answer to %  question, ttolBea s-.id that the I'nlttd states wer. n>it repreae n t'.i at the talk* but he hoped th<-y would take note of II caneluuona, Mlniatari arere agreed that the meaajngi had bean most u*cfu|.ni.i even thine |>ra>ili|c would now he done to follow them up. An.ngeiiniit* were agn-eil ui-m rundiking Three ;hititii tin .,. luiler exchange of inform..off Gasklu KK.II dra i It K-I anu for facilitating deliveries he hall to Farmer at 12 th ( latter having at V K exporta to Commonweal!*, lie by yards, been hatting for one hour. intrlea and II wu* tw>pcd thai Icket for .., T-iyh officials Torn this eounU give Mossadegh a confidence vote on his oil presciatnr previous sessions M oaaadegh arau unable to raise a quorum fur the I The Immediate crisis in the oil K npute was brought about by ins order expelling 333 B. Iiniciani at the huge Abndan oil .i-'i Drodta I tobor Cheers and tears greeted Mosaa-' •l*glf*i address Both Praai leople burst Into trars when he ippe.iled at.i.mt ajtj .m-> of death %  u itntlah. After Mea*aaVih' aeare* Ha-aein Malik I vtalent \U rhrilUh t luuin..n of Ihr ml Cammisrdun shouted foe the rxpuKInn of ttrlti^h tJassaai der Hlr rYancishepherd Antl-Brltlah . if in nation was to he UtanfQM "ill BM give up BM %  nied hut no 'twsial ni.ithmei \ 'lai'tle ... to be n up for this pun**-. Sir Francis Sh. 11 Ambaaaador, has been instructed thfl Shah in a last minute ittcmpt to ivtti lbs < ui •*•* muld bring Soviet mlUtarj Imaa [he M • Ka Attlee and Truman alreadj bad xchnajed two i %  and it was expeeted thai MM "nt tsh Prime MhsLstcT arail I a third, advising the I'n-sident thai Itritam was holding back OK tfu use of armed for (ireatrr aajtpM M aroducUoa !i> % %  %  creased in northern lohodeua %  Hher Commonwealth ronntrtni hid undertaken I diction of a long list naftarrUla including Iron ore. sloel. cl and chemical* 'utphur. /inc. n CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY ifMhl.li, tcia. rheoirt.sm. neuralgia—ihn —ondartel aew ipsoAc arlngi fOsi ima|ift) quick relief from all of tnam „ 4C —al.ra.cMaa,> *• ~^ZJ tn two-ubhM anvelopet— •eough to bring auick relief frem a bom of paia. Or in dandy 20-taelat bo.-. O %  SO-tablet bottles—keep one of these m your SouseARM YOURSELF AGAINST PAID CET %  ARACW TODATI 'aUCMT •• MM (MII Vr,!.. MM Wan ahk. MMM IM MM. AiaOIN LOOK YOUR BEST Mr. HsBgfigg refccntl | gnd K"h taartJag" In • markets and saol the ItssM argsj for more orderly buyin piling puRgeskfaaj should •rated in times of shortage d imScore; \\alcoti Auureaaivr Meanwhile, the huuicane seaBon is still bringing damage to other areas of the t A "baby" hurricane caught the • land of Tng Marias-, a Mexinn penal colony^l^S n %  wag] of %  ; people^—erlmLnaJl stationed ihere to asMrd them— were saul to crashed t Gaakin to the covcr-polut bountha duties of Secrrtarv will be Proverbs joined Taylor and tdary. Another Hash, at an Nti-ifotmed bv Mr Keith McCowa maiden over from Wight Taylor iw.ngcr resulted In sn edge, TutSSr.rv of il WISJV h a lon 6u ourn '" ''" ninMm ""* t;,bU -"Wrttclted hand but Vl ITM la ..HPn'L r nr and wps obvious. --ulKlued. his Ihr latter did not htiM the ..it. h 1M^1^lere ^donted^oT nre *"* noUcoably on Ms I thtfJURh the slip mad. !li...L ->. n, Amm-l cUr. B %  *• Walcott 22 but hilling out at f.asJ"" 1 ' R \ ^ U L?fTl Experienced oowlsr as Goidnn kin again he put up an easy i ill h Meeting whic!i will be held later ,. ^ T mmdr c ,p, ul out u th,,, ,„ oihhs a) tnid-olT which the Mt:li.g position t v.ituld shortly he visiting each of 1 tcrnio rtsal POLICF. BAND AT ROCKS TO-NIGHT The Barbados Police Bd %  ttHt.'i i>\ Copt, c i .1 II l. A III M. will Mm r i >gramme the year. Could i given to col„., H ',„. laboration by representativcsf .V.-1!; H.W.I.S-A. with the West Indu Committee and reprefentati.^.-. ,. a-ramauon* wncre mexican rt^u^ions on the detailed word..,,,...,7 „r IK F hninsg e.imlnals were put to work harlnt <* th Commttow-alth Sugar l vetting tobacco, pineapple and Agreement. It was felt that the coconuts were severely damaged, pending General Election in the Homes B nd dock installations United Kingdom inay cause some .changes in the timing previously The ifc*>uu*v IM urgent radio snvisaayed. appeals from (he Governor of the Hon Mfpmbf r island. Mexican warships rushed „ ^ ,,, H .„| rt r (o >ubrnil the to the scsno with relief supplier niim# OI Uie Han ^ a D u P,I.. the first of fhem arrlv.ni; on the „ H E for „ v# yMr Chairman daj after th. htiTflcone nruek |lf B.WJS.A.. for election as an "" ''••'• llnnornry Member of B.W.l.S.A unloaded quickly and other waron hi* retirement from the posishlps followed .lose behind further sum llel B.C.P. Dogs Find Dog I'MK Police Dogs, Peggy and Kip. n |>erformed anotlier outstandin A btoek Retriever dog twice striking him on tne pad. latter < ,iughl Umpire Rollox's flngei aotng Up after having slipped forward on the second appeal for I b w Walcvtt's 22 had taken him but Taylor baited comfortably and 17 n freely scoring 102 in 172 muMitl tJS— 5—22 urtng Ihe The ganu now resolved itself 172 2 MI.V into .i batsM wdti Itartwdoa Farmer Joined Proverbs and the batsmen on one hand playing for two overs bowled before the time and IK. howlers >n the luncheon Interval was taken were -ithcr hand trying to tempt them unproductive. into making oust.ike* A hook to Lunch score: 172 fur 2; Prove,!. (he scn-are leg houndats for lo..i .M, C|U| I not out. Termer 0 not out. by Atkiun .-, sssil op iM In ISO ^ ""T* A pavilion ronferrnee dnrini -, bsBjsjtlful % %  ver-drive for four the luncheon Interval decided Q n; Chase in the next over gnve that Ta>lor's hook to gsMp finAtkinson d Irj for feur when (Hi w-u. uot Tea interval taw Barbados rtil' lex byes and awarded Taylor ll '. r,' first Innings feur runs sa that hts score new ""* still raada 102 Instead of KH. The first mtnrt. wicket total Is not .•.. %  i. -t hul now re*ds 17? *—IS" UD to now 127 minutes. Score now reads OT H lgc. |] (>( % F J( „„., | The rale of scoring was subdued Atkinson II nol out. after lunch primarilv from the Fnrmei .nKs earn* consideration that two wickets to a clonegarna "" \ Coioner's Jury return an verdict when the •nipiu %  UI the circumstances BUrrounding %  desth of Norma 11 us well conti.ided before Mr C B Orifnth. C 'roner of District "A" yesterday afternoon. Eighteen-year-old Nouns llaswcll died of stab wounds at the Garden Land. St. Michael, on Friday night, September 7. She was .'it'cnmpanied by Leonard Benskin. Police are carrying out tn* S AIt Sroii-n : eeettev Tm revak-awix . .i u M m I.i.F Aa-I %  .| I I. .! %  .-.s Kiaia %  fti. Hooks ojf TRY IT! Vaselines "RODAS" UNLOADS AT SPRING GARDtNS iii iH > of Director which he had occupied with distinction ever since DM inception of Ihe Association. The Hon. H. E Robin-.on. Chuirmnn of B.W.l.S.A.. presided the series of Meetings, armm langeui.-nts for which were made WC re down and Barbados were itaurted. Hi by Mr. K.-ith Mctowan. Sccrestu | IJJ runst behind B.G's first ( irk on Un Pt. P *rtTJPn iUp. I;il y, and Mr. A. D. Mitchell. Asmn ng ^^ and Kindly, both sistant Secretary, and the Direcbatsmen had vet to play them,,ppral fc tori and Advisers were entertain-|vos In. i had ic-n at the i-1 at lunch pnd tea each day by tanker Rodas i I.H.V. tons) arnve,| here veetenl.i. srttJl Jtt.Kng Impet isl gallons of motor .;.. r. -'114.371 gallons til |RTO> Sane. 31,072 gallons of gas oil and 34,1171 gallons of aviation gasilene The supply of fuel came to Measil Dn Costa & COLtd Mfs-t l{ M Jones A <'". Ltd I General Ti. Si.. it|'. .iflei she dropped aniKM In Caihsle Bay. the Rodsa aterling sailed for Spring Gardens. Black ... mm§ J Farmer had a life at 10 ax hen im • "P ported to have strayed from Dr. Tho Sugnr M anufr.clurers' Assoh e backdrove a short lesj-Wak defence tor P and lilttTng a single Bock, where she will discharg. from Patoir In the diractaon Of four '•• T cargo She is consigned Peraaud, n suhslitute SM a. 27. M' I • % %  1 The latter tried a one-hand"d Greenidge next man ln_ catch"but dropped It. I-'-'^ 11 "7 : Jli'ii ." %  ''{. ri (ll0n of Trinidad (Inc.) St. Michael at about 9.00 o clock on Wednesday morning. This ra%  port ramo into the Police at Dlstrict "A 1 Police Station yesterday HIGHER CERT. PASSES morning. . Peggy and Rip wore taken to Dr. ELEVEN of the twelve L-odgc Evelyn's residence and sagrsj flvan S. IKHII students who sat the the Retriever's bed to smell. Higher Cert ilk-ale (now Tracking began. Peggy and Rip "Th led the Constables in charge of cation at Advance Level") of tin them from Finn Hall along FairOxford and Cambridge School in the identic Proverbs sieged the opportunist a no-ball to droV the rule Of called P li,,n1 "tnne-walling to hook this M *unSs;v u, f.'r ho (,"r," 1 I rmei 'f the flr"t played h arsl to GaLruch on the rd rvi .... K 'llox -i nol opanarj in lUore Itr so '" r r ,h *' kin 35 %  itfa b mi a. rv single later by Farmer with Branke .t man .leld Road, then through CorrlngExaminalion Board in July were ano ,i, cr opp ish backdrive o.T g sJmtUw manner. He ton's Village. They then returned successful. These were: C. C, p at0 | r d^ngerouslv in tho vlcinltv :. back to Fltnt Hsll by way of Deane. B. W. Glasgow. C. F. Kirof P#r MU .| a g airi jent up the 200 up want ump Welches and fount! the Heli iever in ton. I>. S Archer, C. D. Barrow, ,„ jjj |,„nutes. a grass ncld at Flint Hall. The ReA. J K Streetly. C, M. L Gnakln Immediately brought the well tnever was returned to Dr. Evelyn. Best, r W. Cheeseman, R. U n w ball into play bowling it him2H • An animal lovetold the Adve(; t xling, J G. B Humfrey and M )f t cate "sterday: "This is an exA. K Walcott. Gaakin was si once sucrcshf.il tremeiv commendable ;nt hy the Deane received Advanced nitting Proverbs on the pad while PoUea l>us. aapaciailv grhan it Laaral Lai in and Ancient History: playing buck with the second bal l : .fore the Glasgow Advanced 1-evel Greek of his second over and S.P.C.A. Animal Week—Dogs findtad si lli'.ory: Kirton AdMclntyrc Mgnalled him to the was out h. lie played back front and noilox s flngt-r kad Hi M joined Atkhis-iI Barbados with a pull to the on four and ther I utg Dog.' Film Show Today .anced Level Latin, Greek and javihon followinp an l.b.w appeal Ancient Fiistory: Archer AdvancProverbs had scored 22 in n 6* cd Level English. History and minute stay at the wicket. Ihologv: Barrow Advanced Level 2M—3—22 Latin, English and History; Norman Marshall next man In Holder linn Out fhU llarbados leal anuthe anV kai Atkinsoi %  i,il,t fi <.ivrr-noint wh' ilded. iit Tlold.-i want careening Streetlv Advanced Level English singled off Gaskin md the next ,.,, • spasm tnry. Best Advanced Level tver on-drova Camaeho for l f nereaslly "Julius ("o '.own itttRjBritl hi "• '••I'l [^S^i^^^SirnS^rna baTliaokad the next ball, a full run j M . runR Brit^• l J^ mat, S,^ ma n Adaatilatl ^"^ '" "' '' W P lilM u '" nt ltf %  %  %  ,.;; Ni i^JSXLTT^&gS Chase trough. 0%. well l^ed W ,,. i coeale s Lar. i ChcmislryGooding i-atch to dismiss him. the wicket Atkinson punished n Iluhf Adv.inc,.,.. Level Chemistry and g • ; % %  .. Th.? v-Tiee m ,.ninmf will be Biology; Humfrey Advanced Wslcotl partn r. d Farmer roi '?., mornnB at I^vel Chemistry and Blologv; was not overawed apparently b %  :/,\V ;;'.;: k^for children. "No Walcott Advanced Level EngU-h. the +£*& BZA&'El """' *'" llTo-I harae is nia haa Take a BIG spoonful of BEMAX doily you're bound to benefit • -I ". I-MM .. OJHI,.pBontul Of 1 tn make to you %  a .,, i issslhi .. ,.i.i .. ... ,i in 4.-1 I aiuK-rsli. Il a*pak-aal %  "u asssatis-Ml *'"" I . ims.nni -. ".. CIIHIM" rain umiK.Tniti PIT RIDE A •t> HOPPER BICYCLE •• IkBXHH.tUOS FOCXDBV IMi. While Park Road. !— Illl •• Tell me doctor. 1>AA lajoy the hospitality, comfort and thoughtful servk. which have made PAA "first choice" of veteran trovelera the world over. NEW YORK Non-ttop service by the knurious TJ Pieei.leoi..' r via Sso Jaaa by yn&i*i, m essay -saving TI TurlRa." EUROPE ReguLr servios by a-rsnt doubksdsefced "Stralo" f*iipv*n'-maiUTm iaatast .m n m Paris, sssaa... stopovers in Et-glsad. Issjsr 1 Venosuela Swift, dally saevloe to all mala otUes. Regular ssgLti to West ladies. CasssabU. Central Ananka. Measoo . and to fCast Cout of South America. la lact. you cam now "fly PAA" to 83 cuootrie* and The Mttseptlt I •jcniiii ulal \-t g. MtaaRtU] aaflultl aal il Mass. BTSsrJ I 0. nV %  L-tit.l sssj I" V hill till \IMI menu liv a -al. wMti-e|ilir'.'' haa as* far 22 years the lacsding Infcsr aa Hu nal aarlfna-PAA was first to link the Ameren by etc, fsrsf (a fly to all six cortrinenrs, and firs* lo fly around the world. For rcser.ctio.il, see your TtooA Agent or i_ general u-e in the louiir >1 |.| U highly i tie mi dile ai< ti-u%  o i> 11 noboaoin and. • %  atataa M tfaa -km. Dattol' nditnoi\li-.ilui-U i ji.il.l-mi -\*-u IT. VgfjRSj i liildren. DETTOL M THi MODIRN ANTISIPTIC o PA/V AMERICAN lf'j/f/f> l/Nit n \ S-a Caste* S C o i M %  -••S • %  %  • a>>Ss-xa* i •%••• JIM (After b-M. M >..„ IMJ) GOOD ADVICE TO CRICKETERS!! WHEN BATSMEN SET AND RUN YOU 'BOUT REFRESH YOURSELF WITH MURRAY'S STOUT" MANNING & COL, LTD. Agent*.


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