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








|

Joseph Luckhoo and Crown| “retardation”—the slowing down
P Solicitor Sam Persaud, rule nisijof the movement of enemy troops LONDON, Sept. 238.
TV has been granted by His Loriship}t° battle zones. The West Indies problem of jute supplies is one of the |

/ As Witnésses



Britain
SAY IRANIANS



Argentina

Reported

BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 28. | at least two weeks
Military men began a_ revolt



“nce according to
sources here li take

Charge Persia Is |
Danger To Peace

LONDON, Sept. 28.
BRITAIN was reliably reported to-day to be pre-'
United Nations Security Council as a threat to 6 pag Rh gin re 3 OME, fA ge
world peace. An official statement on the British eee iis over the} Pr ‘announced thi
“ * 98 : * : : Siness district of Buenos Aires,
“course of action”’ in the bitter oil dispute will be} A state of siege has been chelag-|an interclew tang hn
issued this evening. Government was officially keep-|°*

i ; servation would be that
ress dispatches brought first}don Conference should



was that Britain had decided to appeal to the United |press dispatches “began arriving| It would be mos. unwise he
Nations the Argentine Embassy. had thought to have the conference;
" iS. ; word from its Foreign Ministry; consider the question the

: Prime Minister Clement Attlee—— concerning the reports and made \ beginning

is believed also to have decided Fi AU inquiries at Press Association

not to move troops into Abadan rom All Quarters: offices here for additional inform- Sound Basis



to counter the Iranian order that ation. |
technicians of the Anglo-Iranian The S.C.ALC, report













ri Government had offered a one
hundred thousand pesos reward
for Capadocia’s capture dead or

Adanis Sumnions alive. Arrested
Crown Officers La Prensa Resumes— Govern-

ment newspaper circles reported | FE M LI Indies,”

i yesterday that the newspaper La R SMUGG NG GUNS Welcoming the idea of
Prensa expropriated by the Peron PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 28.
, Government, last April will re- Captain Dods Osborne, self-|mented “West Indians
(From Our Own Correspondent) sume publication October 18. It
er naan aes Sore _| will be published as the organ of
ann Eric Sruviieta’ co cterk| ie over supest supported Gener-
‘al Labour Federation.

indicted to stand trial before the! © Eye memr alos
jury at the October Assizes, had! _, No Time—A spokesman for the
writs of sub-poena issued for | Radical party said to-day all pri-
Crown Law officers to give on. | ten Argentine broadcasting sta-~



turer and American born John|of political unity when

ketch Argosy, were arrested last
night as they stepped ashore at
exclusive Bayshore and walked |

perspective.”’



dence at their trial. On the appli- | tions have turned down the par- [accompanied

cation of Attorney General Alfred! tY’s Tequest to buy time for the |&xc!
forthcoming election campaign. They are charged w ith] obtain.
Fresh Appeal— King Paul of smuggling into Trinidad a secret -
Greece has made a fresh appeal to type of rifle, a shotgun and
Field Marshal Alexander Papa-|4000 rounds of ammunition. |
gos, 67-year-old Greek war hero] Almost simultaneously another |
to forma three party Coalition !armed police raiding party board-
Government usually reliable ed the ketch, searched and seized
sources said to-day.







Spain.

The crew of four also was taken
into custody. They appeared in a
|Port-of-Spain Court this morning



profits tax on British

Heavy Bomber
Bases Would Be
First Targets

WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.

High officers said enemy heavy
bomber bases have been earmark-
€d as top priority targets in the
airforce’s plans for a “revolution-
ary” allout atomic war.”

Second priority targets included
military supply dumps railway
marshalling yards key bridges,
cantonment areas troops concen-
Casimiro Brazao, Solicitor General] trations in rear areas and the like.
Gilbert Farnum Legal Draughts- The destruction of such targets
man C. A. Burton, Crown Counsel is covered in the military term

own bail.

Osborne vrrived in the Argos
September {, claiming he is on
écientific expedition seeking rare written by Ch

‘eral election.







curative herbs, and going on to ers.
New Zealand.—,P.



ROBERT ADAMS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

om the Chief Justice Mr. F. M. An officer said under the air-
Boland for Adams and Graves-|force’s new plans enemy indus-
ande te show cause why the sub-|trial cities were dropped to thira
poena writs should not be set/priority for atomic bombing.
aside on the grounds stated by|Until recently they listed as
the law officers. number one targets from atom
Adams and Gravesande have|bombs.
been indicted by the Crown for] Top air officers consider such a
conspiring to pervert the ends of|warfare to be revolutionary not
justice. In the application tojonly owing to the wide use of
have the writs set aside, the law]/atomic weapons but also due to
officers: assert they are wholly|the fact that the first tactical
unable to give evidence which|/air blows would be struck against
could possibly be relevant to anyjenemy troops far behind the
issue upon the trial of the accused.| ground battleline.

Barbados and Raatgever, British Guiana.



West Indies yr.

a

Liaison Officers

TOKYO, Sept. 28
A Peking Radio broadcast said While no comment
—vu.p. |the United Nations

rently from Infiia.

were vexatious and would pre-|
udice or prevent the trial of the} >
{ictment and the attendance of TO-DAY S WEATHER ‘for alleged neutrality violations
the total number of law-officers and to delay the resumption of
at present in the colony as CHART the negotiations.

witnesses at a session would in-| Radio Peking lashed out Friday

Hopeful






volve a serious interruption of ponte A a.m at Allied Liaison officers for. fail- ' : laid. f
; 5.51 . : as has been laid for dl
their public duties which include eee Lest Raatias ing to meet Communist Liaison Bae we te ane i eC
- + - ¢ TT law 4 « € Olé n A
the prosecytion of cases at that Lighting ; 6.00 p.m officers at Kaesong Thursday to]! Sir Jot ns aint 'B rbade
session. Adams and Gravesande! High Tide; 222 a.m., 2.59 p.m, | discuss the renewal of the con- Sir John Ss irbado
anny ° Wai ott Low Tide; 8.59 a.m., 9.15 p.m, > . an interview today that the v:
4 are to answer the Chief Justice on ference. y
3 se ’ | . Peking said: “This a childish} ‘© Barbados of contacts during the
October 6. (escildiiaaiiticniccinancanseingiiibidieieniintindirinad | = CaING SEIG; us 38 & chilcis)! Commonwealta Supply
_ = sign of America’s lack of sincerity] (0p is already evi ps : :
‘ and seriousness about armistice ty Teed etn he. in regard
: t C ] P; t negotiations but also af certain Pree on ‘the Ln Tee
o Secret Ciauses In Pact | negotstios but also at certain) hoops for the export of

sates Washington on what new tactics
4 TOKYO, Sept. 28. to use for the negotiatic 5
NITED STATES Ambassador William Sebald, denied to-day that U.N. Command wishes to shift
the U.S.-Japan bilateral security pact has secret clauses of any|the ceasefire talks from Kaesong
kind “The treaty stands on its own feet and there is no indisput-' because it lies in Communist held
»ble agreement of any kind”, Sebald said in a speech before an territory close to the main Red| Sir John left London



“T arr ire he said,

problems will be better







American- pan Society luncheon. Administration agreements map- | supply high y and hence ib-{the country. He ll be
ping out deta Ils of the treaty still “remain to be negotiated”, he added. | ject to c “ntal I I “ay ndito Bar ee
—U.P. | attack. Det

ic ................... zs

IGNORED | Federation |
WORLD COURT RULE Conference

Ravolt’ de | In January

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept.
A Caribbean federation confe
authoritative

1 in
London in January and may last at

ee ym West Indies Ministers who have
against President Juan D. Peron’s| been here attending the Common-

paring to rush the Iranian crisis before the|Government, the General Luteu{ wealth Supply Conference

Secretary

have |

ot
Jamaica |
handbills over the] proposal announced this morning |
Trinidad Premier Gomes said in;

re-
Lori- |
consider }

ing the tightest of silences about its next move but| word to Washington to-day of re.| federation on. the basis uf eke!
the report among informed diplomatic observers| 20)'* °! ‘h° Ste of internal war} report of S.C.A.C. (the Standing |

being declared in Argentina. Wher | Closer Association Committee)

provided, |

s eee iy.

Capt. Osborne Gomes concluded: “The ‘pro- | festerday tor pur
posed conference if West Indian

statesmanship rises to the occasioy

should go a long way to

federation nearer to the

the conference in London he com-
acclaimed international adven-!react more favourably to the idea

Hodgkins, Mate of his 80-foot abroad, They see themselves and
‘ ;their problems in a much better

There was a real advantage
holding the conference in London
into an armed squad of police}; that delegates would be able te
by customs and /have immediately available advice
excise officers. and opinion otherwise difficult

CHURCHILL FAVOURS
EXCESS PROFITS TAX

|
| " 7 - ou
her and towed her into Port-of- | LONDON, Sept. 23.
| Winston Churchill pledged him-
self to impose a form of

during the rearmament period, if
. . - |his Conservative party is returned
cuarged and released on their!+,, office in the October 25th gen-

The profits tax proposal was the |
surprise of the election mani
rehill and
South American, and Amerindian today by Conservative headquart-

to! ceding years and by a modifica-
sued | tion of the incidence of the pres- |
Fes: contributions to Reserve Funds Fe Princess Margaret who i:

|

|

‘



Barbados Jute Supply Will
Receive Attention Soon (3% 00"

subjects which have been discussed with Whitehall offi-
cials and representatives of India by West Indies delegates | *
to the Commonwealth Supply Conference—Gomes
Trinidad, Sangster representing Jamaica, Sir John Saint,| Communist for

- baie ae four had a meeting yester- at a Scattered points across
a ay with the Indian delegation 59 miles of the
Peking Attacks U.N. | when it was emphasised that the! front behind the lines,
itiy needed sup- |
ply of several thousand more tons
per annum than that obtained cur- | to

; f has been j sula
5 F Command] offered by either side regarding
Law-officers assert the Writs! | enmmenes | Proposal to shift the scene of ceas€]the progress of these negotiations
\fire talks from Kaesong was only} West Indies men appear to be well
jintended to evade responsibility] pleased with yestérday’s talks

They are hopeful at least that «

teel
and

appreci-

[prob of those talks Barbado
ated and acted upon by India.”

today



|
|
|
j

1

{

INCREASED BENEFITS |:





: rl
Oil Company leave the country e . |Gomes said, a sound basis for dis-
by next Thursday. t cussion, To reopen the .entire
Attlee left by automobile thi: 1es es question would be to expo ‘to
afternoon to fulfil a speaking en- ; } the Ss f wild speculatic
gagement at Colne Valley tonight| ‘ | would make it more difficult THE AUDIENCE which watched the preview of films at Harrison Colle a 5
and then to go on to the Labour! ew ir any | dennite conclusions row, left to right are: Mr. J. C. Hammond, Headmaster of tho College oe ae
Party Convention opening at | races British Colonial Film Unit, His Excellency the Governor, Lady Savayo,
Scarborowgh on Monday. ie . tis bea, — cen e was permitted of Baucation : °
The Cabinet met in (full session D f ‘ | a Seg te oF Sederatons ‘
yesterday an d considered _ it e ences ao oe odtois’ cavie : . G as
courses of action including the continued, and the rh V tea
: Sone : : ag 1e ~hievements
United Nations appeal. : ~ lam me < aan air armada | jreached in S.C.A.C. would be
hitter. cfindks tid 5 aaa including 7 jet fighters swept | abrogated
ous eau ae ee | into the skies of Europe from the , |, The purpose of the conference
av to be summoned into sessior new cc vale ' , eae
: »ncept of air defence. | solidate past agreements
she would argue that Iran ha lex
wa ‘ s% On the ground in a separate but extend the area of agreement
The Hague Court oF sa at lan 100,000 U.S., British and | The Problem ’ .
“interim ~ injunction” “directing | French troops and 30,000 tanks, Mahe: fi [ i ar-Rea hi 1 A
hott Sicitaia’ and Tren ta/aiain rmoured cars and other vehieles lex lere Temainy of Cc £ greement
tain the status qu the oil ir | moved in a massive counter offen- jtromes continued, “the problem of °
é s quo in in a Ue " those territories that have not ye*
eustes. ‘ive in the French zone of Ger- lexpressed themsely . isne d ~
Iran ignored the Cvurt ruling many against an imagary ene- Ise AC a ge Nl : y ea ers
énd Mittin canis ciate hak Oe OE wns cco a Rhine, should be made te citains AN AG i“
was an action whith could lead] »,o.° Waste fois fly to Germany ak oe E views before the London con- iREEMENT has been reached between employ-
to endangering yorld peace. LRT TREAIRER re ees JUAN PERON |ference takes place. ers and employees in the local Sugar Industry which pro-|
; Correspond: ground manoeuvres. The State Department also said In any. eve *here i de r ,
The Diplomat* Correspondent ie seneioed ine aes n any event where it vides for larger pecuniary benefits to the workers
of the Londot Evening News|. Rebel Leader Killed—The Phil- United States i ng kag 3 the possible to achieve this prior to the] A™ Improved Bonus Scheme,——-——— ai
said flatly tke “British Govern-| /ppines Defence Department said Aieas G0 16 ont 1 TER SY an rena sonference, such territories should | 4 inerease in the contribution to
ment has 4@cided to place the] Guillermo Capadocia 45, one of the] oniy what was contained in provs| be Permitted if they so desired, to] the Labour Welfare Fund and , (
Persian of problem before the|top rebel leaders was’ killed by |Q@/Y What was contained in press |send observers to London." srovisianal — eo |
6ecurity Council.” Government forges. in ¥ Be dispatches.—-(C.P. and U.P.) 7 i donation to a rge |
, Jie ‘ ~omaainy tand tm Ut PRAM Pit s. Wake.



es Sia:
Memorandum Of heads mp rovemen

The attached MEMORANDUM LONDON, Sept. 28
JF AGREEMENT which was Hope rose among millions of
igngi on the 13th of September| Britons that King George has|
nas in accordance with its terms | reached the first stages of recovery
been submitted to the respective|from the serious operation on his’
rganisations mentioned therein |lung.
for their consideration and has “The King has had another
been confirmed by them, comfortable night and is making

The proposals contained therein |steady progress.", Royal doctors

ch require legislative approval} announced in this morning's bul-
have been submitted to Govern-|letin. The events of the last 48
ment for its consideration, hours indicate that the King is

The primary purpose of the|progressing better than has been
igreement which is Operative for | hoped for.
ind during the three crop years The chances now seemed better
1951, 1952 and 1953 is to improve|than even that Princess Elizabeth
the good relations which exist be-| and the Duke of Edinburgh would
tween employers and employeesin|be able to start their Canadian
the Sugar Industry by providing; tour on October 9 from Quebee and
»oth directly and indirectly for , also include a visit to Washington

| larger pecuniary benefits to work- Council Take Over

rs in the Industry in crop years) ‘The period of anxiety over th
which fare above average. This|King will not end, however, until
| has been achieved directly by an /the end of next week, But that
increased vate of production bonus | wij] be before the departure of
and indirectly by an additional |fjizabeth and her husband
contribution by the Industry of Meanwhile the Council of State
| $1.80 per ton sugar or its equiva-|oomposed of five members of the
lent to the Labour Welfare Fund | Royal Farnily took over the King’s
when the crop of any ong year €X- | duties and started clearing away
ceeds the average of the five pre-|the accumulation of paper work
backlogged since the operation

Queen Elizabeth, Princess Eliza-











as ween the Price Stabilization

eo 3 Councillor for the first time, the
n page

Duke of Gloucester and the Prin
cess Royal form the Council
Princess Elizabeth's absence in
Canada will have no effect since
a majority of three can take
action,
* Princess Elizabeth went to the
| Horse Races at Ascot Thursday
hardly a right move for the strait-

—(C.P. and U.P.)
} |

REDS LAUNCH | “Operation Citron” |
HARP ATTACKS | rincy “Atiny "Hendquartes





for | said today 500 Communist led |

KOREA, Sept, 28. ;Vietminh guerrillas were killed}
launched a

and 1,500 suspects arrested |
acks last night) 4 uring the first saab of Opera-
Korean battle | on Citron in the region south-|
east of Hanoi. |
Operation Citron is designed to|
+y rolled men and supplies | sweep clean the heavily infested |
ird the front along all the/ erilla zone within the 375-mile |
major, north-south roads acrossjicng north Indo-China defence
the waist of the Korean penih-| perimeter.




Series of sharp a




Tr








French are trying to secure

their rear area is the rainy

They took advantage of a moon-{season slackens and major fight
less night ut Allied planes con-jing is about to be resumed.—C.P







;verged on the main arteries and
‘the United States Fifth Air Force

|said its pilots destroyed 508 Com- The “ADVOCATE”
j}munist vehicles and damaged 613
| pays for NEWS
The record tempo of Communist - ‘
0p and transport activity sharp- Dial 3113
Day or Night



a efforts to revive the
truce talks reached a vir-





tandstill.—CP)
| Canada Will Build Seaway
i



i

& ANADA offered to-day to b

Truman agreed to support the off (

soon On a plan for joint development Prime Minister Loui
Laurent, of Canada made the offer in a 30 minut wnference w
Truman at the Whitehouse. After the meetir t White Hou
i +# tatement ¢ +} P ident cy | re ree
UP











PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Natural
Gas Is
Coming

Oct. 10

At midnight on October 10th the
Barbados Gas Company will turn
Natural Gas into all its pipe lines.
In order to make use of this gas
on existing applianees, the Gas
Company has made arrangements
whereby the jets to each burner
of their customers’ pppliances wili
be changed

To cause as little inconvenience
as possible to them, it was
decided to change one half of the
burners for each custemer before
the turn over, leaving the other
half to be used during the in-
terim, and changing the. remain-
der of burners as quickly he
possible after the turn over to
Natural Gas

During the next two
all of the company’s ;
fitters will be busyfMalter Ipg
the jets on one or tv Wasson
each appliance. Th Altered
rings cannot be us PA til the
morning on whick
will be in the pip@l

In the hospitals
‘ppliances will be al
last day prior ‘o the
d the day on which i









\ imager
‘gn “the
on

Consumers are warned n
ise the rings on which the jets
have not been changed after mid-
ight on October 10th until the
ompany's fitters have called,

front
Mr. Wm, Sellers, Head of the
and Mr, Glindon Reed, Director

See Carib

Satisfactory
During the past two month

‘ei Ee 7 Wy} Y 7 Duri
SUGAR WORKERS GET Gs Ga teensy ae

trial consumer, was connected
with a supply of natural

extension of

main along White Park Road.

This has been wétking most
satisfactorily and the Gas Com-
pany hopes to deal with other
enquiries as quickly as _ possible
fter the turn over to Natural
Gas.









ADVOCATE J’CA
RELIEF FUND

THIS fund wil! be closed
on Wednesday Ost. %, so
those wo have not yet dune
so have only three days
left to catch the boat, You
have today, Tuesday (as
Monday is a holiday) and
Wednesday, e

One cf the first pipe line ex-
ensions » be carried out afte:
he turn over will start at one of
heir mains at the junction of
Beckles and Culloden Roads,
‘long Dalkeith Road and part of
he Garrison from the paddock
m into Dayrell’s Road to rejoin
me of iheir main lines on
the final





20, sure that
you're in Biber te de. too â„¢
late.



NEW YORK, Sept. 28

The large U.S. strike involving
22,000 C.1.O, United Auto work-
\jers at the Peoria, Illinois Tractor
‘ompany plant ended but walk-
vuts idied 50,000 workers across
the U.S. and more _ strikes
threatened,

Federal mediators announced
last night in Washington the two
month old caterpillar strike had
jbeen settled with the acceptance
jby the Union of a ‘3 cents per
Pas wage increase.







Act and act quickly.
Amount previously
Acknowledged
Advocate Co, Ltd
Mr. & Mrs. H, V

King 26.00
St. David's Boys’




$11,478.90







6 Girls’ School
‘t. George 9.00

Poor Girls & Boy 200













Karelay's Bank D.C. & 0.)
D. Stoute 2.09
C. I, Rice & Co 50.00









AF.L. President, William
Green appealed to striker, at two
atomic enurgy plants to ena walk-
outs and retyrn to work.

Total $11,574.65







‘eu

he New gag. YF
,” SN









Fe EM Ss j jon
Resume wee yy





ie ee



PAGE TWO

Excellency the

H*
and Lady Savage,

accom-

panied by Major Dennis Vaughan,
tne

Private Secretary, attended
film preview of locally made films
at Harrison College last night.

After Summer Holidays

number of students from

the University College
the West Indies, Jamaica, re~
turned yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. after spending their
summer holidays here with their
relatives.

Among them were Mr. Georye
Cummins, son of Dr. H. G, Cum-
mins M.C.P. and Mrs Cummins of
“Gothmare”, Bank Hall, Mr. Clee
Drakes, son of Mrs. L. Drakes of
“Brysmar”, Upper Collymore
Rock, Mr. Charles Pilgrim, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Pilgrim of
Bullens Agricultural Station,
Paynes Bay, St. James, Mr. Nigel
Peece, son of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Nigel Reece of Society, St. John,
Myr. Keith Ashby, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Duncan Ashby of Welches,
Christ Church, Miss Daphne Pil-
grim, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S. O. Pilgrim of Bay Street, Miss
Melanese Bridgeman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bridgeman of
Trinity View, St. Philip.

Another student, Mr. Owen
Minott of Jamaica who is also
attending the University College,
returned yesterday after spending
a holiday here.

Brooches and Shells

HEN Carib dropped in at
the Y.W.C.A. on Wednesday
evening the girls were all busy
making brooches and earrings
from sea shells. They were pre-
paring for the Y.W.C.A. Fair
which is expected to take place on
October 6 at Modern High School.
They will also make stuff dolls.
Another group of girls were get-
ting some table tennis practice in
preparation for the tournament
against Barna Club which took
place the same night.

Visiting Her Father

EAVING over the last week-
end by B.W.I.A. for the
U.S.A. was Miss Wilmoth Rowe
of Powder Road, St, Michael, She
has gone to pay a_ visit to her
father Mr. Carol Rowe who
resides in Brooklyn.

For Three Weeks

ISS ZENO WEBBER of the

office staff of Messrs. T.
Geddes Grant and Co., Ltd., Port-
of-Spain arrived here recently by
B.W.1.A. for three weeks’ holi-
day and is staying at Aquatic
Guest House.

,



Governor

shige 4
of a 4 eae ;




arib Calling

/

ss



oe:
_

Z

Mr. N. CARMICHAEL
Government Analyst.

Government Analyst

R. Nathaniel Carmichael has

been appointed on a three-
year agreement to the post of
Government Analyst with effect
from the Ist of October, 1951,

Born in Barbados in i915, Mr.
Carmichael was educated ait Har-
rison Collage where he ihe
Oxford & Camb Higher Cer-
tificate with exhibition standard in
Chemistry and Botany.

Mr. Carmichael served as An-
alytical Assistant, Department of
Science and Agriculture from 1936
until 1943 when he was appointed
Science Master at Kingston Col-
lege, Jamaica.

After four years’ service th this
capacity he proceeded to McGill
University, Canada, where he ob-
tained his B.Sc, degree with 2nd
Class Honours in Chemistry.

In June. 1950, the National Re-
search Council of Ottawa awarded
him a one-year Scholarship at the
University of Western Ontario for
special research in a “Kinetic
study of New Activator Systems”
in the manufacture of synthetic
rubber.

During this period he acted as
Lecturer in theory and practice of
quantitative analysis and Senior
Demonstrator in Physical Chem-
istry. In 1951 he obtained the
M.Sc, degree (University of West-
ern Ontario) with Ist Class Hon-
ours in Chemistry, and returned
te Barbados to take up an appoint-
ment at Harrison College as
Senior Science Lecturer.










Lecturer at Cambridge

University
M R. ROY MARSHALL, a
a former Barbados Scholar

who is now a Lecturer at Cam-
bridge University, wiil shortly be
coming out to Barbados on holi-
day. It is expected that he will
be accompanied by his wife and
child,

Preceding him is his race horse
Trimbook which arrived here
yesterday and which he expects
vo see race during his visit.

Returning To-morrow

ETURNING to Trinidad to-
morrow afternoon by
B.W.LA. after spending two

weeks’ holiday at Aquatic Guest
House is Miss Sylvia Jackson-
Smith. She works in the cffice of
the Trinidad Publishing Com-

pany.
Brought Son to, School
RS. DENIS BARNARD of St.
Lucia, returned home on
Tuesday by B.W.LA. after spend-
ing two weeks. She had brought
up her little son to put him to
school and was staying with her
sister Mrs. George De Gale of
Amity Lodge Terrace.

She expects to be back here
during the month of November
for a holiday. Mrs. Barnard will
be accompanied by her husband,

Atterided Broadcasting

Talks
M® HENRY STRAKER Broad-
ezeting Officer seconded

from the B.B.C. to the Western
Caribbean with headquarters in
Jamaica, returned home yester-
day morning by B.W.LA.

He came over on Tuesday for
talks with Mr. Philip Hewitt-
Myring, Public Relations Adviser
to the Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare and Mr. Ken-
neth Ablack another Broadcast-
~_ Officer seconded from the
B.B.C. to the Eastern Caribbean.

These talks which cover many
aspects of broadcasting in the
West Indies ended at Hastings
House on Thursday.

Presented With Insignia
ESTERDAY morning, at 11.45

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G.
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West _ Indies,
presented the Insignia af a Mem-
ber of the Order of the British
Empire to Mrs. Persis Greig.
The honour was bestowed on
Mrs. Greig on the occasion of
His Majesty the King’s birthday
this year, in recognition ef her
services and Superintendent of

Typist in the Development and) ¢

Welfare Organisation,
The presentation took place in
the new Conference Roont.








Lette
z of Bshies
DY a large number of

es have been entered for
Smiler Cow & Gate Com-
The Agents for Cow &
essrs. J. B. Leslie, are
the entries. The entries
witegse On Sunday, September
30. Saturday is your last day if
you. have a Cow & Gate bby.

One of the entrants yesterday
was Master Malana Jones, son
of Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager of
the Globe Theatre. A member of
the Staff of Messrs. J. B. Leslic
referred to him as being “a bognc-
ing lad.”

’
Aerobatics at Seawell
A the flying cemonstra-
tions and aerobatics at Sea-
well this afternoon: given by two
nembers of Trinidad’s Light Aero-
plane Club in one of the Club’s
Auster aircraft, members of the
Barbados Flying Club will be en-
tertaining their guests by taking
them to the dance at Club Morgan
tonight.

This visit by Philip Habib and
Jimmy Alston of the Trinidad
Light Aeroplane Club, is a good-
will trip to promote fiying in Bar-
bados, They are due to return to
Trinidad tcmorrow.

Police Band at Clifton
Hall Chapel

ITH the kind per:wssion of
the Commissioner of Police,
a Concert by the Police Band
under Capt. C. E, Raison, will take
place at Clifton Hall Chapel, St.
Thomas, from 4.30 p.m. yntil 9
p.m. tomorrow,
This concert will be in aid of
the Children’s Nutrition Clinie in
St. Thomas,

ARTIE’S HEADLINE




















ee ae ————






BARBADOS ADVOCATE



200 See Local Film
Preview
An audience numbering well

over 200 attended the preview of
the first films ever made in Bar-

bados, at Harrison College last
ight. The films were the work
of Mr. Isaac Carmichael, Visual

Aids Supervisor of the Department
of Education, who attended a
course in, film production at the
University College of the West
Indies, and his assistants.

Mr. William Sellers, head of the
British Colonial Film Unit in
London, praised the production,
remarking that it showed high
promise for the future. :

‘Those attending included His
Excellency the Governor and Lady
Savage, His Lordship Bishop Man-
deville, His Lordship the Chief

Director of Education Mr. Glen-

don Reed, the Deputy Director Mr.;

Cc. E. M. Theobalds, Dr. F. M.
Grannum, Acting Director of Med-
ical Services, secondary and ele-
mentary school teachers, members
of the medical and nursing frater-
nities, and persons prominent in
the life of the community.

The films shown were: (1) Life
at the University College, (2)
Local Celebration of Empire Youth
Sunday; (3) “Give your Child a
Chance”—filmed at the Maternity
Hospital; (4) Cocoa Production in
Trinidad; (5) Delay Means Death
—-a commentary on Tuberculosis.

The programme was well re-
ceived.



Mon. (Bank)
9.30 and 17°

0.2
Justice Sir Allan Collymore, 1 0 3 in 10.35 bin.

PLAZA B'TOWN

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ®, 1961









10.55 a.m. British Automobile Rac
Club International Trophy Race, 1 j
a.m Dance Music, M.45 a.m reo |
gramme Parade, 12 ‘noon) The News |
12.10 p.m. News Analysis
410—1.45 p.m 19. 74M

salience hasithnteniaaned i

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

4.15 p.m. Rugby League Football, 4.2

j

p.m. The Queen's Hall Light Orchestra, |

5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. |
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m, Music for

Programme Parad«. |

|

Dancing, 6.45 â„¢m
“) ' $1.32. |

7 0O—10 25

7 p.m. The News, 7.10 pm
Analysis, 7.15.p.m. Behind the
7.45 p.m. Monia Liter Quartet, 8 p.m
On the Occasion of the Jewish New
Year, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 83° ,
Radio Theatre, 10 p.m. The News, 10.15
The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Edi-
torials, 10.15 p.m. Yours Faithfully |
10.30 p.m. Crazy People

25.53M,



New: |
News

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, =
. News
To be Announced. |





Over The Fence

MARGARET O'BRIEN, the film |
actress, tried to climb over an}
airfield fence and was caught by|

lice. They made her elimb |

ack.

|
Her plane from London had to
come down at Bostoh because of
fog in New York. Passengers
were told not to violate Customs |
and immigration regulations y by
leaving the plane. Margaret —_
Mollie Lonsdale, wife of a Britis
industrial designer, got bored.





Coming !
Joa, Crowford in
THE DAMNED





oe DIAL 2310 DONT CRY
“Crashing si
- eicaeetinliaaceenniapsianele —
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. TODAY and Continuing DAILY
with Raymond MASSEY
Gary
Ruth coreee D A L L A S Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton
ROMAN Color by Technicolor
To-day 9.90 a.m. “and 1.30 p m | pau on arama, ll pm
“SHADOWS OF SUSPICION” | * Roe eon” Janu LYDON 6

» with Peter COOKSON & |
“OVER THE BORDER
Johnny Mack BROWN

ee tee eee
eee aaepereeeseanateegeemasaneeooaeeesioqiaaaanaee



————————

PLAZA wut si

To-day & Continuing Daily 5 and







ea

“SHADOWS OF THE WEST”
Whip WILSON—Andy CLYDE










emt aban |












SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29,

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

1951



2 Ou, Century-Fox’s

magnificent production
in color by






Filmed in the exotic locale °
of the South Pacific...

where two worlds meet
in one undying

embrace!

EXTRA:
2 Reel Short
“MOSLEMS OF THE WEST”



ROYAL

TO-DAY TO MONDAY 5 & 8.15

) UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE!

‘ then s) " e
4 5 @ P.rcq






CS ie



! # ae ; ca a “
Wadia s ECHMICE Yok i

ee



American Column:
ficit in the New York Times: —








co

p.m Mat. Sunday 5 p.m, \ = Slarrmg ‘ ‘ "
4 = “BEAT THE BAND” Cole YOUNGER : : ;
SINNER OF MAGDALA iph Bdwards & : | . ‘ ‘ 5
pew pager A anyon reas eet a eee || ie "Aude MORPHY + ian DONLEVY + Marguerite CHAPMAN « Stott BRADY
Mary Magdalene) johnny Wel . £ exch ONY CURTIS « RICHARD ARLEN + RICHARD LONG * JAMES BEST
mk)
To-day 9.30 a.m. Midnite to-nite 5
‘Mystery of the “Cots of the 4 Plus:— Reel Short—“ARTISTRY IN RHYTHM”
imh Guest & manele we PuGoee ! tim YOUNRER
“I suppose, officer, you could Pi tortie oon tnonnnareaete — eR NOOMTOWN"
vet eee ae 4 Mon. (Bank) 1.30 p.m a
call me a misguided missile.” a ail aa eae Wed | Gacmnens |) L VY Mi p I Cc
io et) oe POPS TPPPPEDETOS, 7 ” -” F Knight
|\® TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 and x eeneecnie hae ——— TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 And Continuing Daily 4.30 & 8.15
cone o B howd gps FODIOS SOOO OOS 00> g Rocking the Screen with Action
CHINA DOLL RESTAURA % | Republic Colossal Double
‘ -
. Cc h . | d f . MARHILL STREET — BRIDGETOWN $
x!
! ° OPEN 10 am. TO MID-NIGHT
‘ SHRIMP and OYSTERS on MENU ¥ *



the Devil

DIAL 4730 For Reservation and OUT ORDERS

64,

Dodging

NEW YORS.
Harry Gross wanted a drink of






a d of getting it in the
kilt

For hi e, swarthy, 5ft.
6ins. H » Who walks with a
limp, wis head of a 20,000,000

dollar a year illegal bookmaking
racket,

He was held as star witness at
a_mass trial of 19 police accused
of accepting 1,000,000 dollars a
year in bribes for not arresting
his bookies.

The police guarded him closely
for fear the underworld would
murder thim. Because he had
committed the unpardonable
crime—he had “sung’’ to the dis-
trict attorney, ;

“And now,” he told the attor-
ney, “I’m a dead duck whatever
happens.”

Gross, his wife and their two
children have ceceived many
letters threatening their lives.
And before Harry-~-was due to
appear in court two policemen
took him to his home in Lon
Island today for farewells—just
in case,...

_ At the kitchen door he jumped
into his brother's sports car and
drove off.

Police found him tonight 100
miles away at a race track near
Atlantic City. He said “I just
wanted a break from the New
York excitement.”

Pearly White

WOMEN are advised to wear
their pearls while having a bath,
Say the experts: “A gentle soap-
ing and steaming is the best way
to keep even artificial pearls

the Gun

shining. Do not wipe them. Let
them themselves.”






“Stalin is making at
least one bad rnistake that no good

es manager—in a campaign
with all the world looking on—
ld ever make. He is trying

constant
war.”

Because Of Turpin

“Efforts to get Britain to modify
its discrimination against dollar
goods (Imperial Preferences) are
not regarded by U.S. officials as
likely to produce useful results—
not just now, when the British
Government again faces an un-
healthy growth in Britain’s trade
deficit.”
YOR of London,
Denys Lowson, i

into a bit of 18th-century Britain.

le is to be the guest of honour
tonight in the British colonial
town of Williamsburg, Virginia,

recreated by John D. Rockefeller
to sell two conflicting ideas at the ,jun., at a
same time—a righteous desire for | dollars,
universal peace, wrapped up in a L

cost of millions of

Sir Denys



For four days will

threat to wage world ride in stage coaches, be attended

by Negro servants in ruffles and
knee breeches, and dine by can-

PRIZEFIGHT arena managers | delight.

have a faraway look in their eyes.
Turpin’s clash with Robinson
gives them a dazzling idea—why
not link our 250 arenas together
by TV? Then 60,000 people could
sit and watch the fight in one
area.

The other arenas would have
four-sided TV screens for paying
guests.

The Arena Managers’ Associa-
tion is investigating. They are go-
ing to have competition. Mitchel
Wolfson, chairman of the Theatre
Owners of America, advises his
members to put TV screens for

such fights into their 20,000
cinemas.

Back To The Box
REARMAMENT is’ going to

force motorsits into driving with
old-fashioned _—_gear-levers, To
save on aluminium and steel alloys
the Government restricted the
number of new cars with auto-
matic transmissions.
Oh Those Dollars
WORDS on Britain’s trade de-



Rupert ‘and the Sorcerer—35 _





As soon as Rupert is on board the a

handle, and immediately the flying
saucer rises sharply, just in time
to carry them above a shower of

upert clutches the man’s belt to

ee meee

understand,” he saya. w

Tigerlily know that [ was the one
who took the saucer?"
was no magic about that,’

spears flung by the warriors. Then the man. “

void being swept
Sorcerer sits down and grasps the on speed. “One

‘our school satchel was

lying where you lefe it!"

near nr en

en ne a
ee eee eee
ew

DIAL 4606

A Large Assortment of

‘i MEN'S & LADIES’
DRESS

LADIES’

SHIRTS
PRINTS

SHIRTINGS

AT

|
The Best In Town |

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

UNDERWEAR



CROSSWORD



1
6. May save you from drifting. (6)
0. Such wash is kitchen refuse. (3)
1. About a broken stand ? (7)
3. Exact, (4)
4. Nourished about morning. (5)

» For leas

year you'll need 366. (8)
be made of inna (4)
(5)

e

2. Stands high as an artist. (3)
23. Bend tm the car, (3)

4. You'll find this on at school, (4)
5. [t's sometimes encased. (4)

6. When the graduate gets by (4)

Dewn
+ Haggie, possibly. (6)
» Planning fee for the churi. (8)
. What hemlock has at heart. (4)

RL

$. Can it make parting sweeter ? (9)

5. To man it’s controlled. (4)

7. Courage, (5)
and

By. Answer too, (4)

9. What @ lout he is. (3)

12. y's change dejectedly, (5)
16. cap reaned Sails. (4)

17. The bride is thus wed, (5)

19. i ache for everyone. (4)

20. ed t remains, (4)
21. This ain is mot costly. (3)



Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Across:
lg, Chow; 4. Lott: 6, Aims: 8. Arch: 9
reso im id 14 ma. Needlework
. Ford; 17, Long; 19, Torch; 20, Gew-
Wi 21, Kit; 22, Hero: 23, Beast; 24
iv; 45, Nu . _Dewn: 1. Skin:

%.
13. e: 4. {. Ore: 7,
Tabee a eRerons: LCR I esas
. : '. wht, . :
18, 4wry: x Tab. iT

Goods in all Departments
SHOES

OODS





















...she 5 eee
drives

- 664
SSS SOSSOS SS SAPO












FAITH DOMERGUE
SHORTS

PAL CANINE DETECTIVE
IEBESS




BIG OUTDOOR
ACTION-PACKED
SPECIAL ! 33

: BIG AS ALLTEXAS/

WARNER BROS:



Ask for a large tube





visit
a?





2 FIGHTIN’
DEVIL OF

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
Dattas: ide

with @ wor



Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

BORDER
LaDy ON
HIS MIND!

Will our Customers please



Also

a=, STEVE |

» COCHRAN

with {
RAYMOND MASSEY

@s follows:









eee EAE GS OOOO,

EMERALD CLEAR



















SHAMPOO

PRELL first thing To-day

ON SALE AT ALL LEADING STORES

To-night



CLUB MORGAN

wide reputation for good food

CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

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

IS











TOGETHER
|| — FOR THE
FIRST
| TIME!











- tn fotn Fords Adventure Triumph

BiG GRANDE

storing SOHN WAYNE » MAUREEN O’HARA
co-starring BE JONNSOM + CLAUDE JARMAN, Jr.* HARRY CAREY, Jr.* CHILL WILLS
featuring J. CARROL WAISH * VICTOR McLAGLEH + GRANT WITHERS « SONS OF THE PIONEERS

Directed by JOHN FORD - a repusiic picture



HERBERT J.
YATES presents

AND

of ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE

Two Fisted King of the Fighting Cowboys
IN

Or

WITH
EDDIE WALLER & OTHERS

ACTION AT MUID-NITE

SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW TO-NITE
Columbia Action Double s



“GUNMEN

ABILENE **



JOHNNY WEISSMULLER as ‘Jungle Jim’
in “PYGMY ISLAND” and “A YANK IN KOREA”

ROXY

to Rio TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15

THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE
/ SCREEN

note



The first
Indian Pic-
ture pro-



Plantation Supplies — Tuesday and Wednesd : |
me BARBARA PAYTON 2nd and 3rd October — |
- CUART HEISLER Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only. ar he
; ; > Engli ae
(Deliveries from 12—4 p,m.) ae sie oT
Our office will be open to business as usual. Starring
Now Dingia ; -
Now 4 d é
is ek | THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ie ane
jand Continu- | COTTON FACTORY LTD re
DIAL 4220 \ing Daily Rates ae " V. Shantar¢ JAYASH.
= Jayashie: = BEE



nea
2





SATURDAY,



@ From page i
Fund and the Labeur Welfare
Fund in the circumstances set out
in the agreement.

In addition, the Sugar Industry
has agreed to make an annual con-
tribution of $2.00 per ton sugar or
its equivalent to a Harbour Fund
Scheme as from the year in whieh
the Government of Barbados de-
cides after giving adequate notice
to implement such a scheme until
the expiration of the agreement in
1953, Should Government how-
ever decide not to build a deep
water harbour then the accumula-
tion of these contributions (if any)
will be transferred to the present
Price Stabilization Fund,

New Bonus

The Ynproved Bonus Scheme
orovides for a 1% bonus on wages
in erop years of 125,000/130,000
ons with an increase of 1%% far.
each 5,000 tons thereafter. In re-
spect of the 1951 crop, the néw
bonus will be 19% of the basic
wages paid

As regards the Labour Welfare
Fund, the present contribution of
$2.40 per ton will be increased by
$1.20 per ton in the current year
and the new and additional con-
tribution of $1.80 per ton will be
added making a total of $5.40 in
respect of the 1951 crop year.

The question of implementing in
1951 the proposal for a_contribu-
tion of $2.00 per ton to the Har-
bour Fund Scheme is receiving
further consideration. Although
there is a body.of opinion which
believes that a deep water harbour
is essential for the future well be-
ing and development of the sugar
Industry and of thé Island as a
whole, it may be preferable to de-
fer the proposed contribution until
the matter has received the great-
est publicity possible and public
opinion has been finally ascer-
tained.

It will be appreciated thas che
provision in the agreement where-
by the Sugar Producers’ Federa-
tion of Barbados agrees to take
into consultation Representatives
of the Barbados Workers’ Union
when considering the percentage
increase.for workers in the Sugar
Industry to be included in the
figures for submission to the Brit-
ish Ministry of Food for an in-
crease in the price of sugar and
the Barbados Workers’ Union
agrees to accept whatever global
percentage increase is received
from the British Ministry of Food
and abide by the outcome clearly
reflects further progress and con-
fidence in industrial relations,

Progress

The provisions of paragraph (e)
of the agreement as to the main-
tenance of the existing wage rates
and for negotiations between the
Federation and the Union in eases
of the introduction of new opera-
tions in the circumstances men-
tioned therein also reflects pro-
gress in the
tions between the Federation and
the Union.

.Last but by no means least in
importance is the provision in the
agreement for the annual publica-

tion during, the operation of the to

SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

growers of sugar cane in respect average of 120,000 tons:—

of the price of cane.
Bridgetown,
Barbados, B.W.I.
28th September, 1951.
Signed,
E. S. ROBINSON,
H. ST. G. WARD.
GRANTLEY AMS,
F. L. WA ‘

A MEMORANDUM OF AGREE-
MENT made and entered into this
thirteenth day of September 1951
between Ernest Stanley Robinson
of Constant in the parish of Saint
George in this Island, Planter, of
the first part Hampden Archibald
Cuke of Sanavie in district known
as Belleville in the parish of Saint
Michael in this Island, Accountant,
of the second part Julian Aubrey
Mahon of Lion Castle in the par-
ish of Saint Thomas in this Island,
Planter, of ‘the third part Gilbert
Darnley Bynoe of Veronda in the
district known as Hastings in the
parish of Christ Church in this
Island, Company Director, of the
fourth part Harry St.George Ward
of Durants Plantation in the parish
of Christ Chureh in this Island,
Planter, of the fifth part Grantley
Herbert Adams of Tyrol Cot in the
parish of Saint Michael in this
Island, Barrister-at-law, of the
sixth part Frank Leslie Walcott
of Bank Hall in the parish of Saint
Michael! in this Island, Esquire, of
the Seventh part Hugh Gordon
Cummins of Bank Hall in the par-
ish of Saint Michael in this Island,
Doctor of Medicine, of the eighth
part Mencea Etheril Cox of Clap-
hem in the parish of Saint Michael
in this island, Esquire, of the ninth
part; whereas informal discussions
have been taking place between
the parties to this Agreement in
their respective individual capac-
ities regarding certain proposals
concerning the finances of the
Sugar Industry of this Colony and
whereas it is the clear and ex-
pressed desire and intention of the
partics to this agreement to
achieve through the execution of
this agreement and the imple-
mentation of the proposals as are
hereinafter set out the objective
of the avoidance of friction with
the Labour Union, the establish.
ment of good industrial relations
between the employers and work-
ers in the Sugar Industry of this
Colony and the avoidance of the
usual protracted annual negotia-
tions between the Sugar Produc-
ers’ Federation of Barbados and
the Barbados Workers’ Union re-
garding increases in the wages of
workers in the Sugar Industry.
And whereas it is the desire of
the parties to this Agreement that
the matters on which conditional
agreement has been reached should
be embodiedtin a written document



conduct of negotia- for submission to and considera-

tion of their respective organisa-
tions.

NOW IT IS HEREBY AGREED
that the parties hereto of the first
the fifth parts inclusive re-

agreement. of a similar memoran- spectively will submit to the gen-
dum and certified financial state- eral body of Sugar Producers of
ment as is contained in the ap- this Colony for their considera-

endix to the agreement rela
> Alper coo paid
finantia

i that heret
ee ee ee

statement referred to in-

clusive respectively will submit

cludes the average prices paid for to the Barbados Labour Party and

“peasants cane” in 1950 compared

with the average prices paic
“sharet.olders

te the Barbados Workers’ Union

ae * * ine -
estates dane”. and for their consideration the matters

for canes from “other estates” and Contained herein and that having
the average manufacturing ex- ‘themselves in their respective in-

penses and average factory
fits, etc

pro- dividual capacities agreed to the

matters as contained herein con-

The acceptance by the parties to ditionally ot\ the acceptance there-
the agreement of the text of the of by their respective organisations

Resolution as set out in paragraph they respectively will use

their

3 of the agreement (subject to the best endeaVours to obtain accept-
modification as regards the date of ance thereof by such organisations

the written agreements mentioned at the earliest possible date, that,
therein) regarding the price to be jc to say:—

paid for peasants’ canes and of the ~ nd . 3
publication of the memorandum ers’ Delhce ete ne eee Semen
and certified financial statement ),, asked 't d th vere ti
referred to above should do much 2¢ _aSkec to amend the existing
to counter the allegations made wage agreements with the con.
regarding the price paid for peas- CUrrence of the Barbados Work-
ants’ canes and to provide a check ts’ Union so as to provide for a
on the comparative average prices Production bonus at the under-
paid to all producers and should mentioned rates on all crops which
give greater confidenee to all are 5,000 tons in excess of a static



125,000 tons and over— 1 %
130,000 tons and over— 24%
135,000 tons and over— 4 %
140,000 tons and over— 54%

7 ©

145,000 tons and over-—— 7
150,000 tons and over— 84%
155,000 -tons and over—10 %
160,000 tons and over—114%
165,000 tons and over—13 %
170,000 tons and over—14)%
175,000 tons and over—ié6é %
180,000 tons and over—174%
185,000 tons and over—i9 %
190,000 tons and over—204 %
195,000 tons and over—22 %
200,000 tons and over—23}%
205,000 tons and over—25 %
210,000 tons and over—264%
and 14% for each 5,000 tons
thereafter.

PS)

(b) That tue Sugar Producers’
Federation of Barbados be asked
to take into consultation Repre-
sentatives of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union when considering the
percentage increase for workers in
the Sugar Industry to be included
in the Barbados figures for sub-
mission to the British West Indies
Sugar Association and that
whatever global percentage in-
crease is received from the Brit-
ish Ministry of Food the parties to
this agreement will accept such
percentage increase and abide by
the outcome.

(c) When the crop of any one
year exceeds the average of the
five preceding years, there will be
a cess of $3.80 per ton sugar, of
which $1.80 will be applied to the
Labour Welfare Fund and $2.00
per ton to a Harbour Fund—-PRO-
VIDED however that if the Gov-
ernment of Barbados for the time
being decides against the imple-
mentation of the proposal regard-
ing the Harbour Fund Scheme in
the calendar year of 1951 but de-
cides to do so during the calendar
years 1952 and/or 1953 then it is
agreed that the proportion of the
aggregate amount of the cess of
$3.80 per ton sugar attributable to
the Harbour Fund Scheme (viz.
$2.00 per ton) shall be payable as
from the year in which Govern-
ment decides to implement such
proposal until the expiratton of
this agreement PROVIDED how-
ever that in no case shall a coss
referred to in this Agreement be
levied or purported to be levied
after the calendar year 1953 and
provided also that the Government
for the time being shall give ade-
quate notice of the implementa.
tion of a Harbour Fund Scheme.
Should the Government for the
time being however decide not to
build a deep water Harbour then
the accumulations of this cess (if
any) will be transferred to the
present Price Stabilization Fund.

(a) that (i) whenever the
Island's crop exceeds 120,000 tons
sugar or its equivalent, but is be-
low the previous five-year aver-
age, then the present rate of cess
of £1. 5s. per ton payable to the
Price Stabilization Fund shall be
reduced by 2s. 6d. (60c.) per ton
sugar or its equivalent and the
amount of such reduction shall be
tre: and added to the pre-
sent rate of cess payable to the
Labour Welfare Fund:

(ii) In the event however of
the Island’s crop exceeding the
previous five-year average figure,
then the present rate of cess of
£1. 5s. payable to the Price Sta-
bilization Fund shall be reduced
by a further 2s, 6d. (making a
total reduction of 5/- per ton sugar
or its equivalent) and the amount
of such total reductions shall be
transferred and added to the pre.
sent rate of cess of the Labour
Welfare Fund PROVIDED always
that no reduction whatever from
the present rete of cess of £1. 5s.
per ton payable to the Price Sta-
bilization Fund shall be made
whenever the Island’s crop is under
120,000 tons sugar or its equiva-

lent.
Housing
In accepting these proposals for



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Increased Benefits For Sugar Workers





submission to the Industry, the
Preducers undoubtedly trust that
Government will give priority to
housing for workers employed in
the Industry when administering
the Labour Welfare Fund and thet
no further change in the rates of
eess in respect of the three Re-
serve Funds will be made without
prior consultation with the Indus-
try.

(e) That the existing » wage
rates in the Sugar Industry as
agreed upon between the Sugar
Producers’ Federation of Barbados
and the Barbados Workers’ Union
shall be maintained for the dure-
tion of the operation of the pro-
posed agreement subject to the
addition of any Wage increases as
are envisaged in paragraph 3 (b)
hereof but that the Federation
would be asked to agree to the
»reposal that if as a result of the
addition of a new operation dur-
ing the continuance of the pro-
posed agreement an alternation
in the present wage list becomes
necessary, then the Union will be
given an opportunity of negotiat-
ing with the Federation the rate
or rates for such new operation
or the rate or rates for any
item which may have to be
altered as a consequence of the in-
troduction of such new operation.

(f) That the matters condi-
tionally agreed on and as recorded
above should be made operative
in their entirety as from the com-
mencement of the 1951 crop for a
period of three years only (which
Shall be the duration of the oper-

‘ation of this agreement) subject
to the provisions hereinbefore
contained regarding the applic-

ability of these proposals.

(g) that our agreement to the
matters recorded above shall be
conditional on the acceptance
thereof by our respective organ-
isations.

Best Interests

2. The parties hereto having
agreed that it would be in the best
interests of the Sugar Industry
and its employees to explain pub-
licly figures relating to the price
to be paid for cane have accepted
the memorandum and financial
statement which are attached as
an Appendix to this Agreement,
The financial statement refers to
seventeen faetories the accounts
of which are prepared on a unified



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basis but it is accepted that the

4 The parties accept the view

average prices paid for cane, man.that the publication of the certi-

ufacturing expenses afd factory
profits etc., as shown in the State-
ment are typical of all the twenty-
four factories in the Island.
The parties agree
dh) that a similar memoran-
dunt and certified financial state-
ment as aforesaid shall be pub-
lished each year during the opera-
tion of this Agreement and that
every endeavour should be made
to obtain similar figures from all
Sugar factories so as to present,
in r@spect of 1951, 1952 and 1953
crops, an island wide summary.
3. The financial statement re-
ferred to includes the average
prices paid for “peasants’ cane”
in the year 1950 ($10.74 per ton)
compared with the average prices
paid for cane from “other estates”
($11.28 per ton) and from “share-
holders estates” ($11.00 per ton)
Both parties are aware
of the following resolution which
was passed recently by a majority
vote at a special meeting of fac-
tory owners or their duly consti
tuted representatives after pro
tracted negotiations:—
“That the same price calcula-
ted om a crop average recovery
shall be paid for peasants’ and
estates’ canes (not being share-
holders or suppliers under
written contract) it being clear-
ly understood that neither shal!
have priority of delivery.
“PROVIDED that where own-
ers of estates other than those
who are shareholders of the
factory or are supplying canes
under a written contract, sup-
ply canes in excess of 500 tons
to a factory (the delivery of
such canes being if required
spread over the whole period of
the crop) the factory shall be
at liberty to pay such estate
owners an additional price rang-
ing from 5c. to 35c. per ton.
“PROVIDED also that where a
Co-operative Society of peas-
ants supplies canes in excess of
500 tons to any factory (the
delivery of such canes being if
required spread over the whole
period of the crop) the Society
shall be paid the same extra
price which is paid to outside

fied annual financial statement
referred to herein suould do much
to counter the allegations
regarding the price







made |
paid for

peasants’ canes and to provide a!

check on the comparative average
prices paid to all producers at
accordingly AGREE

(i) (a) to the publication in
the Press in 1951 of the memo-
randum and annual financial
statement set out in the Appendix
hereto and as regards the
1952 and 1953 of a similar
ment;

state

(b) that
Resolution set out
to =6the) modification that the
written agreements referred t
therein relate only to such writ-
ten agreements which were made
before the Ist January, 1951.

IN WITNESS WHEREOF We
have hereunto set our hands the
aday and year first
written.

Signed by the said
STANLEY ROBINSON,
DEN ARCHIBALD CUKE, JULI
AN AUBREY MAHON, GILBERT
DARNLEY BYNOE and HARRY
STGEORGE WARD, in the pres-
ence of;—

the text of th
above subjec

(Sgd.) DENNIS VAUGHAN,
PS

(Sad.) E. S, ROBINSON,

” H. A. CUKE,

” J. A. MAHON

” G. D. BYNOR,
Â¥ H. S. WARD,
Signed by the said GRANTLEY

HERBERT ADAMS, FRANK
LESLIE WALCOTT, HUGH
GORDON CUMMINS and MEN
CEA ETHERIL COX iii the pres

ence of:—

(Sed.) DENNIS VAUGHAN,
P.S

(Sead.) G. H. ADAMS,
H. G. CUMMINS,

Ay M. E.
F. L. WALCOTT,
Memorandum

COX.

}
ERNES1
HAMP- |

a

years |

hereinbefore |

|

1, There are at present 24 op- j

erating D.C. Factories in this
three classes. A Class Factories
are those whose annual output ex-
@ On page 8

estates ranging from Se. to 35c. |

per ton for similar quantities.’







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PAGE FOUR

ARBADOS 5) ADVOCATE







Saturday, September 29, 1951



Advertising Harbados

It was revealed by the Honourable the
Colonial Secretary
Government would be seeking the author-
ity of the Legiclature for supplying funds
from the Public Treasury to defray the
cost of a Barbados booth at the British |
Industries Fair in 1952, i

Unity of Germany

h The Position of Marshal

yesterday that the- Tito

: Japan and Russia

The Triumph of French
Ideas

The Atlantic Pact

By D. T. ROBERTS

LONDON, Sept. 21.
For diplomats the most impor-
tant event of the week has cer-
tainly been a speech by Herr
Grotewohl, the dominant figure





ee





on London’s Pall Mall one
idle rich, I bet” said one of



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



She has also insisted, three years
ago, on the permanent nature of
the present frontier between
Poland an@d Germany which
would keep Soviet power per-
manently on the river Oder. Even
retreat would hardly take Russia
out of Europe.

How attractive is Herr Grote-
wohl’s offer to non-Communist
Germans in the West? ‘The
answer is probably that it would
be very attractive if it means
what it says — free elections,
united Germany, no re-armament,
and peace with Russia. Of the
political leaders of Germany,
only Dr. Adenauer, the Prime
Minister, seems to have adopted
a firmly negative attitude to the
offer.

Curiously, in France it is seen
as a sign of hope—although a
Soviet withdrawal would be the
only way to re-create the “Ger-
many” that France fears.

Tito’s Place
With Greece and Turkey as

candidates for admission to the lik

Atlantic Pact, the next question is
the alliances of Marshal Tito. His
country, Yugoslavia, oceupies a
unique place politically and stra-
tegically.

His internal strength prob-
ably rests on remaining staunchly
Communist in policy. Any shift
in emphasis —- too fast an evolu-
tion towards freedom — would
create the discontent of a fanatical
revolutionary sect. It would
enable Russia to liquidate him.
But in his external relations Mar-
shal Tito must have assistance,
and trade, with the countries of
Western Europe and the United
States.

What then? Marshal Tito is wil-
ling, apparently, and to judge from
recent newspaper interviews, to
enter into old fashioned military
alliances with other Eur n
states. He even mentioned Greece
and Turkey. But he seems to
imply that these: alliances must
not be of the modern type where
national sovereignties are subject
to Councils on finance, armaments,
security and the like. He is wil-
ling to fight with other nations
if they are compelled to defend
themselves against the Soviet
Union. Conversely he would
be glad of assurances that
other nations would enter
wars alongside him in the
event of the attack. on Yugo-
slavia of Russia or any of her
satellites. But that is not the
same as willingness to enter the
Atlantic Pact, which would place
forces under a Supreme Com-
mander, which would involve
Yugoslavia in economic liaison
with other non-Communist coun-
tries of Western Europe.

It is an odd position, And, to
appearances, Yugoslavia seems to
be the gainer in this bargain—
since she would receive aid with-
out supervision, guarantees with-
out responsibility.

The United States Government
“ppears to be willing to accept
this situation — though Marshal
Tito’s Government remains Com-
munist in fact as well as in form.
A future Conservative Government
weuld probably do the same, in
England.

Mr. Yoshida and M, Gromyko

The prevalent theory here is
that it was Mr. Yoshida who
stopped M. Gromyko in_ his





LONDON, Sept. 27.

Two ill dressed young men examined a lush roadster

day. “Belongs to one of those
them.

At which point the owner who had advanced unob-



A Commentary On
Foreign Affairs

tracks. The Russian delega-
tion had set forth to San
Franeiseo determined to de-
lay Japan » rearmament by
nolding up the treaty. Just as M

Gremyko at his mansion
outside San o, Mr. Yos-
hida an it Japanese re-

«rmament wuld be far off. He
cenied the practicability of rapid
rearmament for Japan. Imme-
diately M. Gromyko subdued his
plans. He merely staged at San
Francisco a token demonstration
~in order to use it again another
day. This is no more than e
hypothesis. It seems to fit with
all the facts. There is only one
doubt: if this is true, why did not
M. Gromyko sign the Treaty an¢
keep a large Soviet delegation in
Tokyo as an Embassy — and sc
provide a channel for negotiation
between Japan and Communis‘
China? There could be twe
answers: first; M. Gromykc
cecided it would be excess 0!
hypocrisy, in the eyes of India
and Indonesia to denounce anc
then to sign. The second is less
ikely, but is an almost amusing
reading of its; M. Gromykc
foresaw that the United States
would be unwilling to ratify the
Japanese Treaty until next year—
so there remains considerable
time for Soviet manoeuvre. Anc
the signatures of’ some Asiar
states may never be supported by
ratifications from their Govern-
ments — it seems as if this is
possible in the case of Indonesta.
_ Meanwhile the United States’
delay in tvatification is causing
delight in Communist circles, and
dismay in “ondon and Paris.

The french Accent

The diplemaiic Autumn has so
far been a triumph for France.
The adoption of the Pleven Plan
for a European Army, by the
meeting of three Foreign Ministers
in Washington, has yet to be car-
ried into actuality — and receive
German approval, But the French
have, at least, compelled Wash-
ington-and yondon to pay atten-
tion to their concert of a unified
Army umder common command
and subject to common finance and
Defence Ministries.

The Schuman Plan has Ameri-
can blessings.

Finally the French conception
ot the Atlantic Treaty Organisa-
tion as more than a mere military
alliance has been fully acceptec
at the Ottawa Conference. Mr,
Pleven and Schuman have
Schemes to grace their names. It
seems unlikely for M. Bidault
that the scheme for an Atlantic

political and economic questions
has been adopted without his
name being attached to it.

The Atlantic Pact —

What Is It?

The Egyptian Government could
like to be invited to join the At-
lantic Pact — that meant the,
evacuation of eypt by British
trocps before they return again as
part of an Atlantic Army.

This carries the concept of the
“Atlantic” rather far across the
world. Dut it is indicative of the
kind of aspirations that politicians
must take account of. Egypt has
no objection to bases in her
country — so long as they are
granted on the same forms of un-
derstanding that underlie the
grant of bases in Britain to the
United States Air Force.

“High Council” to sat





King George= A Monarch

By KOBERT MUSSEL

to meet a real autocratic ruler—
Paramount Chief Sobhuza Dlamini
tl, of Swaziland who arrived in
an azure military jacket with
gold epaulets a lemon and yellow
sash and scarlet trousers. With
him was the Queen Mother, Be-

Sunday

. Se aaananAililiannaiahenennenRtaNNinn? anni mmm sa

NOBODY'S
DIARY

Globe Theatre in aid of the Father Hop-

kins Memorial. It was indeed a fine

tribute to the man himself. The singing
and the music, just the sort of thing he
himself would have arranged and en-|
joyed to the full. He was a human first
and foremost, and his musical efforts re-
flected this at every turn.

I hope the general public will be given| §
had the opportunity of going. In fact was) §
memorial for a man who has left the} §

I attended the concert at the|



Our LUMBER and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS



work of his genius indelibly on the life|

of this community,

Monday — I met some of the boys today who! §

are back from the U.S.A. Many of them
are disappointed because they did not

make more money out of their trip. It} ‘

was tough they admitted, but some of
them would consider making the trip
again but for a longer stay.

Some later arrivals, I was told, would ‘

no doubt praise their particular firm
and would express delight that they had
the opportunity of going.

came.

fuesday — Stock-taking in the stores around

this time has always interested me, be-
cause I always expect a bargain. But
frankly I was surprised at the nuraber
of “after stock-taking sales” with “free
gifts” attached for the “first purchaser
who spends more than a certain number
of dollars,” with a specified time and so|
on. I have been wondering what it all
really means. Is it that the merchart
wants to get rid of a certain line to
make space for his Christmas stock and)
so reduces the price? Or was it too |
high priced before 2, Or he is just really|

generous and wants to give away some |
thing to his faithful customers ? Any-|
how, I am convinced “It’s an ill wind

that blows nobody any good.”

Wednesday — Very upset today on the show-

ing of the Barbados cricket team in Brit-
ish Guiana. I know that somebody must
lose for somebody to win, but on every
hand the argument is that Barbados has
no bowling worthy of the name. _ On
good wickets batsmen will make runs,
but it then becomes the duty of the
bowlers to make rungetting as difficult
as possible. But the Barbados bowlers
seem to adopt the novel idea of allow-
ing the batsman to get himself out from
sheer exhaustion, Two chaps with two

hundreds each, and one of them a slow
coach!

No Sir! Not good enough! You seem| !

headed for a smashing defeat this time,
unless the batting measures up to the
best traditions of Barbados batting.

Thursday — Saw a big political meeting last

night which followed the usual course
of listing the things left undone by the
lucky fellows now sitting. This formi-

dable list would disappear at once if this| |

candidate is given a chance. “It is in
your own interests to elect him 4

Of course it is the time honoured meth-| |

od which cannot now be changed.

But talking of candidates reminded me! }

of the changing face of the political situ-
ation with a fair sprinkling of independ-
ent candidates making their appearance
on the scene. To say the least it is very

interesting, and is bound to add a little} )

STOCK =- TAKING

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

Re-opening to Business on - - -
TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER

Our Customers are asked to arrange-their shopping

In fact was)

quite willing to go when ever the chance} , WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

C.S. PITCHER & CO.




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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

WE WAVE THE BEST IN TOWN

ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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thank our Customers
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them of our best

best prices combined with Courteous
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spice to the proceedings.
®riday — So Barbados has at last managed
to secure a defeat at the hands of the

served climbed into the driver’s seat. fore the British Royal party

rived the Queen Mother called





This and other anecdotes were
being recalled by his subjects as
the King lies ill in Buckingham
Palace after his serious lung
operation, Theoretically the Bri-
tish Kings reign but do not rule
—in the sense that they are kings
in name enly,

King’s Rights

But legally if he wanted to in-
voke his ancien rights King
George could disband the army,
sell the navy, fire the airforce
srab control of the country by
making everybody a peer,
empty the jails, dismiss judges
and shut down the post office.
He can do all this without ask.

ing Parliament.

No Figurehead

But King George has gone a
long way toward eliminating the

It might be that there are some who
feel that such representation at the Fair
is of little value to Barbados just as there
are those who now feel that expenditure | of oe 7 hoe nee Br he eee
on the development of tourism is without ported and undisecussed in the
any advantage to the island. It will be oo ae vo nee
realised that too little has been done in time had come for Germans in
the past to make outsiders fully acquaint- in _ ne sen —— _
ed with Barbados and Barbadian life. wards a general election that
The petty skirmishes which members of ‘ee ie sates
the West Indies teams have had as indi- | not new. But he made the
viduals with people in England show how cneelomnk sak ae Fin Pan
little was known of the West Indies or of | sible threats embodied in an ex-
the various natural advantages of each et on eer ale ee
colony. It will now be admitted that the | hinted that there would not
visit and triumphs of the 1950 West Indies ie the ta enccnet ats
Cricket Team did more by way of focusing Germany. (There are 18 million
attention and increasing interest in these Guten on ee
colonies than all the delegations, letters assurance of freedom of elections,
and feature articles in the English Press. noe ee = _ eae
In 1949 the Chamber of Commerce un- | throughout Germany.
aertook to finance the Barbados section of Naturally, this should be seen
the Festival of Britain which displaced the | lec Peer =
British Industries Fair. The Government major steps of policy without
now feels and rightly so that this year's | See oee bd es
expenditure should be supplied from | Soviet policy are again worries
public funds and there is little reagon to at the prospect of West German
i re-armament. Certainly they be-
believe that there will be any strong | gan a round of diplomacy last
objection. | winter with the intention of
It is because Barbados is not highly in- Seals ‘Genueae cae
dustrialised and because she must depend yn Bonangd vidoes ae toe
on the sale of her produce that it is neces- been postponed due to Western
sary to advertise not only her goods for | ee oe ee eee =
sale but those peculiar advantages of Deputies of the Foreign Ministers
natural beauty which she can offer to the cig ae ion eerie Palais
visitor, But now the chance of Ger-
Within recent times the cause of the | ine aang axe mae Treaty
sugar industry in this island has had to | Powers near agreement. Once
be put to the Secretary of State. The oe Beg eae ae
situation has now arisen where not only | attractive offer that is tanta-
the case for sugar but that of cocoa and an ee shee ee
cotton has been accepted in a West Indian | would sweep them aside. The
cause. It is less tiresome for those who on all, peau eee ao
have to listen to the disadvantages of one | mediate reaction of West German
crop economy and market difficulties if apse ba Suntan
they know something of the places where | than reject them automatically.
the goods are produced and the living ae Gasietiet alae nce otek,
standards of the people who produce them. | ed that a start might be made
And there is no guarantee that the time = rie cme ol Berlin
has ceased when representations will lave similarly divided. How ’ Herr
tu be macs to the Colonial Office and the ee a ae, Certainty
Ministries sf Food and Shipping in mak- | it touches him at a delicate point.
ing demands for better conditions in the a ae ee Boo ame
West Indies. as an island of democracy, in its
There is every reason why a resolution 1 ARES decniiibiriuea:
for the purpose of supplying the necessary | and neutralised, unified Germany
funds should have the ready consent of | Would not edgy encom ng mh
the Legislature. It is an expenditure | her propaganda for such a step.
which will repay dividends,
cba sioi scat
Animal Week
TOMORROW begins Animal Week in
Barbados. It should not have been neces-
sary to stage an Animal Week to remind
people to be kind to animals; but there are
occasions when simple reminders of one’s
duty serve to focus attention on certain |
aspects which had been overlooked.
It is true that there are few cases of
flagrant cruelty to animals either domestic
or otherwise but the fact remains that
some of them, even pets suffer from acts York now King George VI one of
of thoughtlessness or indifference and in the hardest working Royalty of all
the case of draught animals, from lack of | time:
knowledge.
It is a recognised fact that many people
who not only pretend to but love their
animals by which they earn a living for-
get to give them water and periods of rest
from the heat of the sun and have never
taken the trouble to enquire what is the
maximum weight they should be asked to
carry, Others forget their pets or leave |
~ them in uncomfortable surroundings for
long periods.
It is not only in schools that the lessons |
of kindness to animals should be taught.
Animal Week 1951 should not be the end
of the period of reminding people to be
kind or how to be kind to animals. It is a
life long duty which should never be for- i
gotten.



Our Readers Say

The “idle rich” was the Duke of figurehead idea of Royalty. When

Germany and Russia sliced up
Poland for example, the King ex-
pressed his displeasure in a
singular way —he formally in-
vited the Ambassador and Prime
Minister of Pre-Hitler ‘Poland to
Buckingham Palace.

Russia and Germany had that
Poland did not exist any longer
—and the King’s action was 2 tre-
mendous prestige slap.

Similarly when Hitler took over
Austria the King promptly knight-
ed Austrian Ambassador Gerge
Franckenstein making him Sir
George and a British citizen, ‘

Once when Prime Minister
Neville Chamberlain, called the
“Apostle of Appeasement” arrived
at the Palace during the war
without his gas mask the King
Snapped: “Not still trusting Hitler
are you?”

“Must Tell Mother”

During his South African tour
in 1947, the King had a chance

It rained. Then she called for
sunshine which ‘burst forth as
George VI and his family arrived.

The British King murmured:
“I must tell Mother about this.”

Once while visiting a partly
blacked-out munitions plant the
King was mistaken for the fore-
man. A worker pointed to a ma-
chine and gave a luridly profane
account of its shortcomings. At
this point the King moved into the
light and grinned at the apolo-

getic worker.
The King advised: “Get

“Rich maybe,” he sighed, “but not idle by a long shot.” ‘for rain to lay the dust.

sort of your chest. You



: family lived

rict ring the war
and by Royal Order all bath tubs
had a line painted around them
to conserve water.

When visiting the Civil Defence
Club Glasgow, the King and
Queen gladly accepted a cup of
tea with sugar and some cigar-
ettes, —U-P.

British Guianese. It was almost a per-
sonal triumph for Berkley Gaskin, the
skipper, whom a West Indian newspaper
described as “defying Anno Domini.”
Yes! Berkley certainly put it over the
green Barbados cricketers and in offer-
ing him congratulations, I aiso do so to
those members of his team who made
this feat possible,

Saturday — The weather continues to be

seasidish_and this evening 1 plan. going
to Bathsheba and staying there until
Tuesday’ morning next week. I know
that even at that distance from town I
will meet some of my friends who are
invariabiy thirsty so to save embarrass.
ment I shall have something in my suit-
case to drink, and I do not mean sea-
water. There will be plenty of that
there so I will have to take the other
thing.





DA COSTA & CO.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

HAVE A HAM

On Hand for the Weeks-ond

WE CORDIALLY WELCOME

You.
e

LTD.

SS LSS!











England Today
Vo the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — While I’m here in the
interest of my health, I would
like to give my impressions of
the places, Landon, France, Italy
and Switzerland,

The people in Britain are the
same as when I knew them in
1915—easy to approach and, if
you know them, willing to help

London at present is a garden
of beauty, and as I stand outside
Buckingham Palace a _ crowd
anxiously awaits news of the sick
King. Further on workmen peck
slowly at their work as they com-
plain of cold, lack of energy and
food. As I passed on into Hyde
Park I heard someone saying —
“We are in bondage, we have
borrowed from our neighbours
for the past five years. They can-
not go on lending. We must get
out of the hands of these Egyp-
tians for they are giving us the
task of making bricks but no
straw. Can we not find a friend

Where is our good old man,
Churchill? He is old but will no
one come to his side? Yes, }::
him come we shall support him.”
C. N. WEEKES.
11 Hollingbourne Gardens,
Faling,
London, W, 13.
23.91.51,

The Mysteries Of Nature
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kindly grant me space to
congratulate the Advocate and
“Agricola” on the Article on this
subject in a recent issue — was
it Sunday 23rd inst. ?

I was exceedingly pleased to
See it I think it is exactly on
those lines we should be moving
in relation to our boys and girls
If we could only get into their
minds the idea of the great in-
terest and charm which Nature
offers by means of the vast variety
of her forms of life and the won-
erful ways in Which they are
fed and grow and are reproduced

and evolve, we should be on the
Way to overcome the absurd dis-
like and disdain in which now is
felt for work in the land, the
farm and garden and sugar lands,
end in the stockyard, and which
threatens to cripple life for very
many in these necessarily agri-
cultural islands.

Such work must be made in-
iellectually interesting, and — of
course ——- as remunerative ag
possible. A good deal has been
done in the Jatter respect, but the
former is neglected, allowed to go
by default.

May I quote one sentence from
the article and so bring it back
for those who read it, and intro-
duce it to those who passed it by:

but the whole article should be
read,

“The next mystery is the ab-
sorption of the food furnished
to plants which travels
through their roots up the stems

of the leaves where it is manu-
factured into perfect food by the
1 of sunlight, and then the con-

veyance of this food to aii parts
of the plant to nourish it and en-
eble it to continue its develop-
ment.”

F. G.

Education And

Age-Grouping’
To the Editor, the Advocate.

SIR,—I have been reading for
some time and with great interest
the numerous articles on Educa-
tion and the effect of Age Group-
ing expressed in your daily news-
paper, and so I beg space in your
columns to offer my opinion on
the subject.

First of all I do feel that today
more attention is being paid to
the teacher than the pupil, in that
it is the soul desire of the teacher
to fight for an opportunity to
attend -the Training College for
reasons of a better salary, the re-
sult of which, due to the present-
day method of teaching in the
Elementary Schools, hundreds of
children now attending schvol are

enefiting nothing.

27.9.51

This lack of proper learning on fed up with these glorious meth-|
the child’s part is not in the least ods of “The Shortest Way to
due to lack of teachers in greater Teach The Child.” I could only
numbers, but chiefly due to the offer praise to those grand old
new method of instructing the head teachers and masters, who
child, and the unnecessary num- with the assistance of a poorly |
erous subjects such as gardening establisheq administrative Educa-!





and handicrafts ete..set out on tion Office fought hard to make it, HAMS SPECIALS

the time tables. Never in the his- possible for an elementary pupil Cold Storage Hams “Magnet”

tory of Barbadian standard of to compare favourably with the| Ave. 16 Ibs. 30 oz. Process Peas
Education has so many thousands best secondary scholar (with an} 30c, per tin
of children thirsting for the exception to Languages), Why} Hams in Tins Ave. 10 Ibs. eaten inns Lanse asinine
fundamental principles of even continue all this nonsense of age EASY TO PREPARE
Elementary Education, been ex- grouping which ‘has been and} Hams in Tins ME ALS

posed to such incompetence and continues to be a handicap to the! Ave. 4} Ibs.

general illiteracy. children, driving them out into!
the world robbed of the oppor-|
Much has been said about vis- tunity to occupy good jobs.
ual education in Elementary This pernicious evil is like a
Schools, but I chanced to visit a warrior’s sword wheeling ignor-
school a shdrt while ago when ance to the children of the rich
the senior classes were doing and poor, black and white. All
Geography by method of cine- is not well, are teachers not aware
matography. The lesson was on of this Are Politicians not in-

Fresh Sausages
Hamburger Steak
Calves Liver
Calves Kidneys
Ox Brains
Tender Loins
MEATS you'll enjoy

Chickens |
|
|

Salami Ave. 1 Ib.





DELICIOUS DRINKS
Canada Dry Drinks
with
Gold Braid Rura










Canada. After the film had fin- terested? Speak out then parents, Tomato Juice Ducks

ished, the teacher asked questions speak out. Revision is inapera- Apricot Nectar Rabbits

of the pupils as a result of t tive it sh - i

lesson taught, and hardly ¢ Thanking you for your valu- PHONE GOBDARD’S EARLY

one of those children answer any able space,

of the questions, This made me PARENT. FSS BS SSS ES!



cece
ae a

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1951



Emigrant Finds A Thrill In A

“Ne Regret”’ Says
Returned Worker

BESIDES the satisfaction of being able to work for
twice as much money in the U.S.A. as in Barbados, there
is a thrill in the American life, Clarence Belle of Baywoods,
St. James, a member of the second batch of workers who
returned to Barbados from the States said yesterday.

For instance, he said, while at
local news time here you may only
expect to hear over the radio, “A
thief broke and entered Mr. X’s
shop last night and stcls iwo tins
of butter,” when American news
is coming over, one may expect to
hear, “There was a five minutes’
gun battle between bank robbers
and the police early this morning
at “Y” City.”

“I can sum up my visit to the
States by saying that I would
leave for America again tomorrow
given the chance. I cleared all my
expenses, both to the American
employers and to the Barbados
Government. What I worked for
in those three months, I would
never have worked for over more
than six months here. In com-
pulsory savings, there is $82, U.S.
y, to my account and this
besides what I saved on my
own.”



Belle went to work in Wiscon-
sin and the Green Giant Canning
Factory, headquarters, about four
days after he arrived in the U.S.A.
Sometimes,he worked in the field.
but mostly in the factory. His first
pay cheque when expenses were
taken out, was only $3.15, but this
was because he was hurt and could
not work for two days.

His second pay cheque was
$45.80 for the second fortnight.
His third was $36.78,

Transferred

He was then transferred to the
Rock Valley Canning Company in
Illinois. There his first pay cheque
was $10.11 and his third $26.15.
His last pay cheque before return-
ing home was $48.18. “I cannot
complain,” he said.

There was only a period of five
days when he did not work at the
time of the transfer. Three were
at the Green Giant after the work
there was finished and two were at
the Rock Valley before he started
to work again.

At first there was no work on
Sundays, but when the work was
finishing, they worked two con-
secutive Sundays.’ Besides the
first Sundays, the only days they
would get off were rainy days
when work could not be done,
“But we didn’t mind, though we
were glad for ocgasional rainy
days,” he said. “On such days we
visited the town to have a look
around and make any purchases.”

Working ai these two facto-
ries were other West Indians,
including Jamaicans. “There
are a few Jamaicans who have
been there for over five years
now who need not return to
thels own country and who
have bought cars for their own
convenience. After a long time
working with a factory, they
become supervisors.”

Belle said that when the three-
month contract was coming to an
end, they were told that any who
wanted to could put down their

names for work in Florida and
Michjran “Everybody was not
wanted, though,” he said, “as

there was a_ specific number re-
quired. I put down my name and
would have been glad for a trans-
fer.”

Offered Work

He said that sometimes when
going to town, they would be ac-
costed by supervisors at a certain
armoury who used to ask them
whether they wanted work, but
they could not break their contract
nor get a transfer when work was
finished.

Speaking of the worker
Brathwaite who. was killed
there, he snid that before the in-
cident when he was being re-
turned home, he was sick in
camp, apparently unsettled in
his brain,

“Many a time when I went to
look for him,” he said, “all he
would say is, ‘I aint done any-
bgdy anything.’ ”

The number of workers who left
Barbados for work in the U.S.A.
was 1,600. Of this number 191 have
ueturned so far.



Harrison
College

Exam. Results

Advanced Level

Harrison College sent in 53 can-
didates for the General Certificate
of Education of whei 47 were
successful in securing Advanced
Standard.

The successful candidates are:

C. N. McL, Blackman, Latin,
Greek, Ancient History; E. L

Greaves, Latin, Greek, Ancient
History; E. H. T. Hope, Latin,
Greek, Ancient History; K. A.

King, Latin, Greek, Ancient His-
tory; W. C. Knight, Latin, Greek,
Ancient History; G. McD. Med-
ford, Latin, Greek, Ancient His-
tory; C. de M. Nicholls, Latin,
Greek, Ancient History. N. V.
Nicholls, Latin, Greek, Ancient
History; P. A. Sobers, Latin, Greek,
Ancient History; L. A. Thompson,
Latin, Greek, Ancient History;
G. C. R. M®e, Latin Greek; C. A.
Scantlebury, Latin, Greek; C. D.
QO. Alleyne, English; R. de V..
Archer, English, History A. A. C.
Clarke, Latin, English: J. A. A.
Corbin, History; H. de B, Forde,
Latin, English A. Harper, English,
History; M. E. S. Hewitt, English,
History; C. A. Phillips, English,
History; E. L. Roach, English; D.
Williams, English, History: E. T.
Agard. Mathematics, Higher
Mathematics; E. A. Cadogan,
Mathematics, Higher Mathematics:
K. H. C. Griffith, Mathematics,
Higher Mathematics; V. C. L. Hut-
son, M&thematics, Higher Mathe-
maties; J. C, Morrison, Mathemat-
ics, Higher Mathematics: B. A,
Rocheford, Mathematics, Higher
Mathematics; G. A. Trotman,
Mathematics, Higher Mathematics;
J. A. Williams, Mathematics,
Hifgher Mathematics and Latin.
A. W. Alleyne, Mathematics for
Scientists; A. F. Chaderton, Mathe-
matics for Scientists; R. C. Dash,
Mathematies for Scientists: C, E_
Layne, Mathematics for Scientists;
C. H. T. Thorpe, Mathematics for
Scientists; O. F. Ferreira, Mathe-
matics for Scientists; R, A. L.
Gibbs, Mathematics for Scientists;
H. K. de Q. Jones, Mathematics
for Scientists; K. D. King, Mathe-
matics for Scientists; K. O. Pil-
grim, Mathematics for Scientists;
R. St. C. Cumberbatch, Mathema-
tics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology;
J. D. Ford, Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry; F. S. Manning, Mathe-
matics, Physics, Chemistry; W. P.
Manning, Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry; G. McD. Rudder, Math-
ematics Physics, Chemistry; E. E.
Ward, Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry; B. E, Williams, Physics,
Chemistry.






New Juvenile Offenders

Rules In Operation

THE Juvenile Offenders (Amendment) Rules, 1951,
No. 2 came into operation on 5th July, 1951. These rules
provided that where any person up to the age of 16 years
is being charged before any Court with an offence, the
complainant must, before lodging the complaint with the
clerk of the Court, notify the Probation Officer of the na-
ture of the charge and furnish him with such other parti-
culars of the case as may be required.

The purpose of the rules is two-
fold—they ensure that trivial mat-
ters among ctiildren are settled
as far as possible out of Court,
and they give the Probation Offi-
cer the opporturity of examining
in advance the background and
history of childyen involved in
matters of consequence.

It must be emphasized that the
rules have the force of law, and
any one failing to observe the
requirements of the rules makes
himself liable, on the complaint
of the Probation Officer, to a fine
not exceeding twenty dollars.

Prevention

The Probation Service, how-
ever, is not concerned only with
young people “who are: to be
brought befoie the court. Proba-
tion is ag interested in the preven-

tion of delinquency as in its
treatment and cure,
Chief among the. preventive

measures at present employed by
the Probation Service are the work
of matrimonial conciliation and
the handling of children who have
become beyond their parents’ con-
trol.

Fully two-thirds of the children
who appear before the Court are
the products of broken homes,
and this alone points to the
value of the work of trying to
maintain some good standard of
family life

As to difficult boys and girls,
there has recently been a con-
siderable increase in the number

of parents who seek the help and





advice of the Probation Officers
ir dealing with children who
re gettin out of hand, The
children are « l lly e
er r € I
delinquent life by timely i¢
and action,

Road Repair
Goes On Apace

The Department of Highways
and Transport road repair pro-
gramme for 1951 is proceeding as
best it can, making allowances for
the considerable amount of flood
damage still occupying the De-
partment’s immediate attention in
St. Andrew, the Director of the
Department told the Advocate ycs-
terday.

Despite continuous aamage to
roads in this area, he said, only
one route—the Spring Vale Hiil
route—is closed to bus traffic.

“Repairs to Walker’s Bridge and
the securing of the southern ap-
proach against river scour has
practically been corapleted. With
regard to Haggatt's Bridge on
Highway 2, provision for an addi-
tional span, so as to double the
waterway under the bridge has
been made and work is in pro-
gress.

‘The East Coast Road between
Bath and Newcastle is still slip.
ping in places where the road is
closed to through traffic. As soon
as conditions permit, every effort
will be made to re-open this road.

Tenantry Roads

“The tenantry road programmes
are well underway. Grants are
made to the various parishes as
required, and by the construction
of tenantry roads in St. Michael as
waterbound macadam roads, it is
hoped to speed up repairs.

“Work on roads at the Bay and
Pine Housing schemes is progress-
ing favourably and receiving pri-
crity attentic as indeed the
work on tenantry roads in St
Michael



is





ider road recor

vork i ontinuing on

between Sandy Lane
town.



.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PACKING



‘TRINIDAD FLYING CLUB
DEMONSTRATES TO-DAY

By PAUL FOSTER

FIFTEEN minutes flyin

g over Barbados in an Auster

aircraft on Thursday afternoon with Jimmy Alston at the

controls, left me with one re

action—TI must learn to fly. Not

like Superman of course, but as Jimmy did, handling the

controls of this tiny ’plane a



HOUSE COLLAPSES
AS LAND SLIDES

AN 18in. by 9in. board
and shingled house at
Fruitful Hill, St. Joseph,
owned by Eric Bracey, top-
pled to the ground and was
extensively damaged when
the land on which it stood
slid away around 11.30 a.m.
yesterday.

No one was in the house
when it fell, but the major-
ity of the househole uten-
sils were broken and fur-
niture damaged. The top of
the house was crushed and
the sides badly damaged.

The landslide occurred

_ after rain had been falling
steadily in the parish from
about 7.30 a.m, until 11 a.m.
A crack about four feet
wide was left in the soil,





Cars Queue
Up For Fish
At Oistin Market

VERY EVENING many people
come in cars from many
parts of the island to get fish from
Oistin town.
line of cars
this time



which are parked at
along the main
hundreds of people from
Oistin district go to the
to buy fish.

Since the Nying fisn season,
fishermen of Oistin have been
making fair catches both with

fish pots and nets. They usually
come ashore in the evening wiin
their day's catch and this is the
time when the market is crowded.

Quite a few turtles have also
been caught off Oistin recently.
The last which was caught two
weeks ago weighed 192 pounds.
Turtle meat is liked by many
people and fishermen have no
difficulty in getting it sold. Some-
times they sell whole turtles
to curio dealers who use
shell for making brooches, watch
straps etc.

ANY FLYING FISH boats
are being repaired on the
Oistin beaches. Throughout the
day the whole beach echoes with
the ship carpenters’ hammers.
They are getting them in readiness
for the flying fish season which
begins about November, Yesterday
men were also repairing seine
nets on the beach,
HE USUAL TYPE of case
which comes up for the
consideration of the Oistin Police-
men are cases in which someone
threatens another. The Police are

road,
ine
market

nd making it look very easy.

This afternoon Jimmy and
Philip Habib, who brought the air-
craft over from Trinidad on
Thursday, are going to give a de-
monstration over Seawell and take
members of the Barbados Flying
Club up for a fly. Before the de-
monstration which is expected to
begin shortly after 4 o'clock, any-
one interested in flying is invited
to inspect the aircréft between 3
p.m. and 4 p.m. and stay on to see
the demonstrations and aerobatics
pe~formed by these two members
of Tinidad’s Light Aeroplane
Club. They will perform loops,
spins. low slow flying and take off
and land in a short distance,

If you're lucky enough to get a
ride this afternoon, I'm sure you'll
feel the same way I do about
learning to fly it was quite a
thrill as we taxied from the park-
ing apron out onto the wide run-
way at Seawell.

Quick Climb

Easing open the throttle we
gathered speed remarkably quick-
ly, In no time the tail wheel was
(7t the ground and at about i
m.p.h. we: became airborne. The
Auster climbed quickly and the
end of the runway slipped from
view as we banked left, and head-
ed over Cable and Wireless’ Re-
ceiving Station in St. Philip. The
eighty foot telegraph masts looked
very tiny.

What a lovely sight Barbados is
from the air. It isn’t possible to
get a complete picture looking over
the cliff at St. John’s Church or
from the hills of St. Thomas and
St. Andrew. But from the air

Besides the long everything can be seen with one

sweeping glance—the patchwork
quilt of the country side in every
shade of green and brown, the
densely populated districts in and
around Bridgetown and the hills
on the other side of the Island. As
we flew over Belleville and on
over Bridgetown, we could see
Glendairy Prison on the right and
the Garrison Savannah to the left
On up the Hastings and Rockley
coast and over Christ Church
lighthouse, until in front of us
once more was the runway. This
time looking very unlike the wide
stretch we had left a few minutes

ago.
Alighting
Jimmy lined up for his final ap-
proach at about 60 m.p.h. This
was perhaps the most thrilling
moment, seeing the ground as it

the were; slowly coming up to meet} +

us. The wheels made a sharp
squeal as they touched the runway
and we were safely on the ground
As I said before Jimmy made it
looked very easy. I know there’s
much to be learnt and lots of
practising ahead—but I must learn
to fly. How about you?

It’s easy to join the
Flying Club. Just contact Mr,
Jack Marson, c/o J. A, Marson
and Sons, or Mr. Robert Peterkin,
c/o Chamber of Commerce. Like
everything it will cost something,



but it’s worth it.
DECREE ABSOLUTE
In the Court for Divorce and

3arbados |

AT Queen's Park house a

group of ladies are still
packing cases of clothing,
canned foodstuff and hard-
ware to be sent to the un-
fortunate people of Jamaica.
After the cases are well
packed two men attach the
covers,

The contents of some of
tfle cases are mixed. Hats
are put in with dresses and
a few pieces of clothing for
men placed between.



A

COURTS

No Selling

Price

City Police Magistrate Mr, G. B.
Griffith yesterday imposed a 20
shilling fine on S. G. Ingram of
Roebuck Street, City, who appear-
ed on:a oharge of failing to show
the selling price on a bill,

* *

V. Small was fined £3 with an

alternative of one month’s im-
prisonment for inflicting bodily
harm on Gwendolyn Clarke on
July 26
* *
Twenty-two year old Carlton
Brewster, a labourer of Deans
Village, Was remanded until
October 4. He is charged with
wounding Myrtle Garner on
Perry Gap, Roebuck Street, on
July £ with intent,
* * *
Mr, Griffith placed 45-year-

old George Douglas, an engineer of
the Central Foundry, on a per-
sonal bond of £5 to keep the
peace for six months, He was
found guilty of using threats to
Walter Seon on September 17.

Race Votes ‘Aguive FromU.K.

HREE race horses, Trimbook,

arrivea from
‘Tribesman,

Trimbook, a grey
owned by Mr.



merican Life

England yesterday

f Roy Marshall, a Barbadian Lecturer
University, is consigned to Mr. Rupert



PAGE FIVE
SS





ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN

THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE
» Your skin will be cooler, owetonel

desirably dainty from head-to-toe i
P49 you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap.

Ce eg MM








Welches Post Office
Nearly Completed

The new branch post office
waich is being built at Welches,
St. Michael, is now nearing com-
pletion and it is expected that it
will be brought into service
early in December, the Colonial
Postmaster Mr, Robert Clarke,
said yesterday.

Welches and the surrounding
area is very thickly populated
and it is expected that much busi-
ness will be done there,

There bas been an increase in
the volume of incoming mails,
especially parcel post from the
United Kingdom, This increase
is uSual when the Christmas
season is approaching.

“Use of the parcel post for
importation of merchandise 1s
increasing by leaps and bounds,”
the Postmaster said. “Although
accommodation for this branch
has been greatly improved, it is
feared that during the Christmas
pressure there will still be some
congestion,”

There was a sharp rise during













a




2
Pa A
(TFET sot



“SPALDINGS"

TENNIS
RACQUETS

AND

TABLE-TENNIS

F BATS & BALLS |
ARE THE CHOICE
OF








June, July and August in the
money order business and air
mails generally, This was the




result of the migration of workers
to the United States of America.




The Colonial Postmaster —_
to receive the full co-opera n|
of the~public in the coming




Christmas season, “Everything
possible will be done,” he said,
“to expedite the transaction of
postal business and the delivery
of mails locally as well as dis-
patches to overseas.”

Plans are being made for the
construction of a combined Post
Office and Library at Oistin,
Christ Church, to take the place
of the present unsatisfactory
accommodation for a Post Office
business provided at Gall Hill.

Recently workmen have been
clearing the triangular spot near
the almshouse for the construc-
tion. Shrubs used to grow there.
It is a central spot and as the
area_is well populated, not only
the Post Office is looked forward
to, but also the Library,








CYCLES, CART COLLIDE

Two bicycles and a bread cart
were involved in an accident
along Hart Street at about one
o'clock yesterday afternoon. Both
cycles were damaged, It is likely
that the cart is not damaged.
The driver made no report but
went his way.

One cycle is owned and was
being ridden by Abraham Ab-
dulhi Patel of Spry Street, City,
ond the other is the property of
Henry Thompson of Lower Bank
Hall Cross Road, St. Michael, The
cart is owned by Messrs. Johnson
& Redman.






%



"a \ ‘
REMANDED ; eon
Owen Ewart Thornhifl of AF 7 ER S ] Ol K
“Back of Ivy”, St. Michael, who L -
is charged with the murder of ait \
Leroy Worrell of Bank Hall, St. eo Tee
Michael, appeared again before

City Police Magistrate Mr. EB. A.
McLeod yesterday afternoon,

After taking further evidence
Mr. Me. Leod remanded Thornhill
until Tuesday, October 2,

"BARGAINS

AND A_ WIDE

RANGE OF

Flying Dragon and Darham Jane {

by the Harrison liner ra
filly by Trimbush out of Silver Book and N EW G O @) D S
at

Cambridge
Mayers, |

Flying Dragon a colt by Dante out of Sweet Cygnet which is a

hyperion mare, has been imported
St. James,
bred,

Darham Jane, a filly by Harroway out of Little Bairn, has been
imported by Mr. Errol Steele of Venezuela who is now residing in

Barbados at “Bonnie
The Tribesman
;is consigned to Messrs. Da Costa

This colt was a winner in England and was very well]



by Mr. S. A. Walcott of Apes Hill, |

OPENED UP
IN EVERY |

Dundee,” St. Lawrence Gap, "
also brought general cargo from London,
& Co,, Ltd.

“ ® eeviad, =

~ DEPARTMENT

AT

_

She

HARRISON'S

BROAD

STREET,





SSAA



Just Arviveds

FRESH SHIPMENT OF @

often called suddenly to pacify Matrimonial causes yesterday The
someone and in many cases the Hon. The Chief Judge Sir Allan
matter is dropped without being Collymore pronounced decree ab-
brought before the Police Magis- solute in the suit of R. A. Rose,

PURINA CHOWS
ALSO

trate, petitioner and M. Rose, respon- “ “a > 4 e
ae i dent. Decree nisi was pronounced CHICK FEEDERS
‘77a ARE ‘5 inmates at the on August 10,
ee at roe at The suit of Gladys Griffith, er eae ee ee
present, is number, 29 are petitioner and Gordon Griffith, —Di i r
men, 13 children and 33 women. lenpaniaah was adjourned by H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. Distributors.

There are usually most women.
Everything is somewhat quiet at
the Almshouse,

The nurses are looking forward
to the extensions to their quar-
ters which the Vestry plans. “We

are very cramped now,” they
Said yesterday.
INCENT WILLIAMS, a 47-
year-old painter of My

Lord’s Hill, St. Michael, appeared
before Police Magistrate
C. L. Walwyn yesterday on three
charges,

For throwing stones on a high-
way he was fined 20 shillings, and
ten shillings for resisting Island
Constable Cecil Howard. For us-

ing indecent language on My
Lord's Hill on September 11 he
was convicted, reprimanded and

discharged, .

WT N THE COURT ¢f Chancery

yesterday, His Hon The
Vice Chancellor granteq the peti-
tion of George Agustus A. Forde
of Christ Church, widower for
decree for tt of the dwe

ing quare feet



1e@ sale
1d OR



house an



Mr.:

His Hon, The Chief Judge.











ten

Each











BATH MATS?

Yes we have them in Green
& White and Bhi:

& White
13 x 22,

Festival of Britain real Linen
Glass Towels.

Each

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





Did you say TERRY TOWELING







by PSS9SS99S99SSOG9Us LDSOOESP OS POPP PSPS SP SOR.

YOUR LAST
CHANCE!!

NOW



-

S85

BUY AND SAVE I!

4,









.
z
Houbigant’s Celebrated French Colognes: and Perfumes %
Assorted Scents. Overstocked and reduced to clear :— %
%
Colognes Scented Lge. Size Orig. Price $3.60 Now $1.50 3
\ E » Med. $2.40 90 &
x a wi Sank $1.56 60
: Lavender Water Lge. $3.60 150 %
0 Med, $2.40 90 %
” ” Sml. $1.56 60 %
Quelque Fleur Perfume $8.00 6 00 ¢
$6.00 100 &
$4.00 3,00 s
| .
} x
nui .
a
Yi ANIGHI’S DRUG STORES Ps
% s
—_ — SOSSS9S5609S95996599559655946 SEO SSSSSSSSSSS SESS GOAN





\GE._ SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,. SEPTEMBER 29, 1951
AGE. SD









HENRY




Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!







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

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching ‘feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired museles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.

HORNIMAN’S
TEA

war WOU'V Ee S SETTLED CR MINAL> TPE “GHOST,
DOWN, BLACK BRIAN! -
















é’ Rheumatism
hile, fou 'Sleép

ds if join joints are poe it

Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing




Other of idney
9 aetive ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera- papi Rian tata
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion \ Reames -
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired yet, Burning, Itching
burning, scaly FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS pr hte orainesy



help much because you must



X iT STIMULATES THE GASTRIC Jue ] [so ru eave aL THE Gap | : time or your money back. ‘ att
oR SOMETH NG -*THE ARTICLE. SAI NEWS 1 HAVE UNTIL. AFTER . ‘ f
TS INJURIOUS TO DISCUSS UNPL EASANT SUPPER -- AND I HAVE ‘ a F ® soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys

SN ene PLENTY OF IT TONIGHT AR rT ‘ 4

STAINLESS




I READ. TODay ;
es ITS HEALTHY













iaine no harmful or dangerous gees Cystex

works in 3 ways to end your trouble

\. Starts killing the oe, which oa attacking
your Ki r and Urinary System
in — eae F ae absolutely harmiess to
hum:

2 Gets nid r ynealth-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has aes

TO BE CHEERFUL
AT -MEALTIM i)




urated.

3. Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and Haee;
jates the entire system.

pire by Doctors, Chemists, end

Scien ae i Che: sae i
by Doctors an m. n
Gye is sowrerse one-time sufferers from tae
Cc. brag “lam
7

years old and have suffered terri!
beckaches an nd pains, continually petting up at
night, yas thanks to Cystex I am much better
than I have been for years. P.D ae
has worked with me see
most vols to urd = a were £1 a box seis
would still jouble.”

* Guarenteed to Put You Right
Jet or Money Back »

from your v=o ate








NOTICE TO IMPORTERS





Cystex {s guaranteed to make
you Cs younger, ascent:
better every way, in 24
| hours me ste be completely
well in 1 w r your money
back a ae eB oar the empty
now! rv

ay
Cystex:::": Bu

the Sts Remedy RHE RHEUMA

WAREHOUSE, ee Pai ma es
AN' PUT THE BLAME ON THE



THE UNDERSIGNED hereby notify importers that
they have been informed by their Principals that due to the high
cost of operations at this Port Bills of Lading covering all goods
shipped from the Continent and Scandinavia as from 1st Septem-
ber, 1961, will bear the following clause:—



3 >
Ss arf
ft seas E f
OOPS PSF POOSSOOSSS "

Slice

SPOGOSPOF POOF




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



BRINGING UP FATHER | | | an
i} then drink it. Keep a
supply handy always! es

y BY GOLLY! I CAN'T FIX YOUR HUSBAND PHONED FOR THE LIFE OF ME~
HEY MET BY vie ! me) I DON'T Ki “WHY
OLD MILL onan” 5! tt Ni WRONG Witt eer ir 2? SHE HiT aT MAN AND I'M
BuT HE was ] THE JANITOR Al - oF
ALL Wer !! |

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





The present Warehousing charges are as follows:—

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

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

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

The terms of delivery for CEMENT, MANURES and
EXPLOSIVES will be free from alongside; i.e. all Lighterage

and Warehouse expenses INCLUDING OVERTIME wili be for
account of Consignee, and will be collected from here.

‘> LISTEN
FOLKS!

‘ ‘tt You want to keep Food
Xi Fresh and at your

Cooking use...

MIRAP

THE ane aS

A-ANOTHER LUNG! OH, YEAH.’ ONLY NOT AWAY’ WE'RE
BROTHER, BREAK / GOING TO CARRY THE FIGHT TO
WE CAN'T LOSE THE HO/ VE DO NOT LOSE IT/ i! | I THOUGHT WE'D HAVE TO TABRIZ/ I HAVE AN ACCOUNT
VIKING TREASURE / (T 1S DOWN HERE... VHERE I PULL THIG OPERATION ‘ TO SETTLE WITH OUR DESERT
HIDE IT/ BOT VE CAN NEVER IN SHIFTS / eee
ESCAPE, SWIAVAING AVAY
viTH iT!









POPOSF

Buy a Roll To-day From
Your Your Grocer

Bills of Lading will have to be presented at the Offices (not

Warehouses) of the undersigned for calculation and payment of
these charges.

H. JASON JONES
& vst ETD,
GOODS WILL BE DELIVERED ONLY ON PRESENTA.

TION OF RECEIPTED BILLS OF LADING SHOWING
THAT THESE CHARGES HAVE BEEN PAID.

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

PLANTATIONS LTD.,
Agents for Saguenay Terminals Ltd.

* BR.M. JONES & CO., LTD., ¥
Agents Compagnie Generale Transatlantique







U Ghristian Neience 5
1 ees Room =







i FLOOR, | BOWEN & SONS







‘boo!
y Science ‘ond Health with ont to
, ' the a by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be Le ee borrowed.
or pure!

ié VISITORS ARE : WELCOME a
ae

IT PAYS YOu TO DEAL HERE

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

a





















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

VTOLD ot HURT. IF WERE Ww Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM (large) 108 88 Tins HAM (2 lbs) 4.15 3.98

TOLD YOU+AND
YOU +4 ITLL WORK

(BEGIN THE SPELL.








Tins S. L. PINEAPPLE JUICE 38 %4 Bots. DOWS STOUT 26 21
Pkgs. P. F. SWEET BISCUITS 48 42 Bots. FRONTENAC BEER 26 21

D.,V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street







“ee











"the

Heeived by the undersigned up to Tuesday } St mn |
$th October 1951 a ee
toe Applicants must be fully qualified as COMPACTUM Gentleman's small |
"a, Nurse and Midwife, with certificates | sized Mahogany Compactum, Cedar lined. |
of competency. Can be seen in Da Costa & Co. Furniture |
2 Salary attached to this post is] department 29.9.51—2n





CLASSIFIED ADS. .





. Marriage vr Engagement
@mnountements in Carib Calling the
is $3.00 for any number of words

FOR SALE |

Minimum









50 and 6 ¢ents word for each and
Sdditional word. Terms cash. Phors 206 | 9 conte Su%daye % words — over 24
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desth words 3 cette a word week—4 cents «a

jetices only after 4 p.m. wort on Sundays; ;
The charge for seemmenrasas of A OTT
Births, ‘Marriages. Deaths, Acknowl- UTO
= roe â„¢ Memoriam notices & M VE
on week-days and $1.80 om Sundays} CAR—Morris 8. In "good condition
any number af words up to 50, andj Apply A. ‘ + ilton”, 7
3 cents per word on week-days andl iyie. ea a, om ve > sam

4 cents per word om Sundays for each
additional word.

SKEWES-COX—On Friday, Sept. 22.
1951 to Gilian, wife of Major M. L. D.
Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer's House, Gar-
Tisen—a daughter. 29.9.51.

_. THANKS

CHENEMY—The family of
Dorothy Caroline Chenery through
this merium to return than! to all
those kind friends who sent wreaths,
letters of condolence, of in any way
expressed sympathy im their recent
bereavement.



« .CAR--Morris 8; 4 doors about 4 years
old, owner driven. Best offer. Apply
W. M. Austin, c/o Gardiner, Austin &
Co. Ltd. between 11 a.m. and noon.

CA ‘Y Sports Car in very
good . No reasonable offer re-
fused.

or COLE & CO
CAR-Chrysier Royal. (1) 1949 Fiat 15
h.p. Both reasonably priced. Tel, 4662
29.9. 51—2n

ELECTRICAL

WASHING MACHINES — The World
Famous Hoover Electric washing
machines, Only $135.00. On display at
K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. New Show-
room, Lower Broad Street





















the late



29.9.51—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES

Dial 5136
26.9.51—5n

FURNITURE

lee eerie earns
FURNITURE for sale. Phone .
29.9.51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

BEAUTIFUL DRESS MATERIALS~— |
Because you love nice thifigs, and we
have them, everything in cottons en. |















NOTI
PARISH OF ST. PHILAP
Applications for the post of Nurse at

eiike for men, women afd children
St. Philip's Almshouse will be re-

Pay a visit only at Kirpalani, 52 Swan





bes, -per montn,
iforms, including «hoes, and quart-
ers provided.

The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951

GARAGE—One = galvanized
16.6 x 12.6 Phone 3757

Varage,
29.9.51—I1n

————

PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS—The Perfect
s. BRAD-

Applications for the post of Junior Nurse 28 9 51—2n



at the St. Philip's Almshouse will also " " "

be received by the undersigned up to WINTER COAT—1 Winter Coat, Apply

Tu€sday 9th October 195! R. Field, Constitution Rd., St. Michael
Salary attached to this post will be 28.9.51—In

fixed between $33.00 and $44.00 per



month according to the experience of the





successful Candidate y
Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters WAN TED
provided.
The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951
(Signed) P. S. W. SCOTT, HELP
Coa SS Se eee oe Oe JUNIOR FIELD OVERSEER — At
8.9.51. -7n | Hopewell Plantation, St, Thomas. Apply
cae) to the Manager. essitd
8 .91—Sn.





NOTICE
THE PETITE BEAUTY SALON
will be closed from October 8th
to October 2rd, “1951, inclusive.
G ADAMS



















. giving credit wife, MABEL
Hindsbury Rood | ssn’ \\\| MERRITT (nee Nurse) as I do not hold
} myself responsible for her or anyone else
oe contracting any debt or debts in my
. |mame unless by a written order signed
SDVSSSSSOSSSSOCY | PY me M oe
Hardware, Glassware, Glass, me club Morgne;
Earthernware, Tools for Carpenters Clapham, St, Michael.
Masons, Joiners, Paints, Brushes, 26 9.51

Stoves and Mica.

Thousands of items in stock.
Bicycle Accessories; we open
8 a.m. to 5 pm. Keenest prices.
CHANDLER'S Hardware, Reed &
Phone



giving credit to any person or rsons
as I do not B¢I@ myself responsible for
anyone contracting any debt of debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me,
LIONEL LEON WAITHE,
“Morganbille’, Clapham,
Christ Church,





28.9.51—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Albertha Dot |

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
P Antiques, Ivory, Silks

Ete., Etc. :

Ete., oo ,_|][ unless by a written order signed by me
“THANT'S eat as
5 Bank Hall,

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466









responsible for her or 4
elise contracting any debt or debts in



ARRIVED my name unless by a written order
signed by me.
GRILL PANS ‘osu sangeaxr,
Locust Hall, St. George.
28.9.51—2n
WITH GRIDS!
Will our friends who :
Wanted Grill Pans for FOR RENT



Their Gas cookers

Call as soon as possible
At Your Gas Showroom,
eee aS ge) a 2



HOUSES

BUNGALOW—One bungalow situated
at Brittons Hill X Poad, Contains three



(PRR bedrooms, bath, toilet and all modern
equipment.
Apply L. S. Bourne, White’s Alley









29.9.51—2n

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH









. Full

WATER PISTOLS fupmtahed’ tagne ond “water. “Bhat spa,

; AT: 29.9.51—3n

JOHN FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces”
STATIONER St. Lawrence Gap, from Ist October.

—— Mrs, L. Hassell, "Phone 4003. aes ai

Cheap TEA C “ye - ;
RS SEASIDE FLAT, near Prospect, St.

and SAUCE James. Verandah and gallery, sitting
vAT': room and kitchenette, toilet and bath.
JOHNSON’S Ring 4382. 29.9.51—1n
THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence.



Fully furnished. Dial 8357.
14.7.61.—t.f.n. |

HARDWARE



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

TENDERS FOR SHOPS AT THE PINE HOUSING AREA

TENDERS are requested from persons who are desirous of erect-
ing and running a shop, or shops, at the Pine Housing Area.

Two sites are at present available—No, 1 site is on a vacant spot

in an area where new houses have been erected recently, therefore, it
will be necessary to erect a building in keeping with the surround-
ings. No, 2 site is on a decanting area, and the removal of an exist-
ing shop from an overcrowded area will be considered.
* In the case of site No. 1, a plan of the proposed shop including
attached residence if desired, should be submitted showing the size
and design of the building and the materials to be used. For site
No. 2, full particulars of the size and the structural condition of the
shop to be removed will be required. The type of business to be
carried on should be stated in either case.

The question of land rent will be decided on when the lease for
the spot is considered.

Tenders should be addressed io the Manager and Secretary, Hous-
ing Board, the Garrison, and should reach that officer not later than
the 15th of October, 1951.

For further particulars apply to the above mentioned officer.

22.9.51—3n











5655O999O6600%



| at his office 12 James Street, Bridgetown,

|
| premises

PURLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine un week-days

12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum chatge $1.5° on week-days
avd $1.80 on Sundays.



REAL ESTATE

SN
“NISSEN” STEEL BUILDINGS. These
buildings are covered externally with
corrugated steel sheeting and internally
with “Gelotex™ fiber board, and are
second hand reconditioned from England
with 34 Weeks delivery, at excellent
prices as follows: (1) One 36 ft. x 16'ft
x 10 f high $1,400.00 and with new
aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size
60 ft. x 24 ft. x 12 ft. high $3,480.00 and
with new roof $3,660.00, these can be
supplied to any length required in bays
of 6 ft. One of these buildi has
just been erected at Jonnwon's Staple:
and Garage Opposite the Central
ui . further 3
cools to: K. R. & co. LD
Lewer Broad Street. Phone: 4611 or
5027. 25.9. 51—Tn

The undersigned will set up for sak



at 2 pm. on Friday the 12th day o!
Oetober 1951, ALA. THAT dwellinghous
called GLENWOOD” situate at Ventor,
Rockigy, Christ Church comprising oper
verafidah, drawing, dining and three bed-
rooms, kitchen, W.C. and with
gerege and servant's room, elecuie ar
water services. All standing on 377/10
perches of land thereto beionging, th
property of the estate of FRED A
CAREW deveased .

For inspection apply to the Tenant o

For ail further information and cor
ditions of sale, apply to
D. LEE SARJEANT,
lieitor
9, S140
ey —_—_— _—
BASEMENT DWELLEINGHOUSE:
Which contains open verandsh, drawing
and dining room, 3 bedrooms, tea and
breakfast room, kitchen, 2 store rooms in
basement, with government water and
likht. Standing om 5% acres of land,
has cow stalig and fan mill, This prop-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Harbour Log

}

|

In Carlisle Bay a

|

Yacht Marsaitese, Sch. Fratikiyn D.R.|
Sch. Lueille M. Smith, Sch Agustus B



S.S. Tribesman, 4,880 tons net, Capt
Baker, from London }

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid., advise
Pat they can now communicate with
the following through their Bar-

be 8 ~_
8.8. angen which left Auckland
bound for Sydney, $5 Cavina, M/S |
S.S. Tibia, 8S. Mormackorp,
ss Star, SS
Cruiser, S.S. S. Paula,

Mormacowl, S.S. Captain John D.P
s.s Rosario, $ 5S Caribstar, S.S
Tindra, SS Geod Guif, SS Sygna }

$s. 8s Veroyieo, SS. Spenser, SS
Tle De Re, SS. Akron,
S.S. Oak Hilt,
Marschalk

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS

ARRIVALS on Thursday by BWIA 1

From TRIN ugh Wooding, Inez
Goddard, Warren Bennett, Lucia Shea,
Anthony Shea, Anthony Bishop, F
Mynarends, L. Edwards, A. Edwards,
K. Edwards, M. Wight, V. Taurel, M
Tomasi, P. Tomasi, E. Sivero, M.
Breese, Y. Bynve, 8. Moore and G

M/V Bonito, SS. Andrew |

erty is especially recommended as a | Harris
dairy investment. From MARTINIQUE—Simon Benoit,
ACREAGE and Louise Simon.

4%_ acres of land, this offers a great From ST. KITT$—Bertram Banfield,
ofportunity for one to purchase, to be} James Liburd, Mable Gardiner and
opened up 4s a subdivision Mertha Gardiner.

ONE PROPERTY From ANTIGUA—Gerald Louis, John

Three-roof house, two side verandahs, | Griffith, Oliver Hariss, Mary Josiah and
3 bedroont, dining room, drawing room, | Mortan Reinootd
shedroof, kitchen part wall, ete. Standing| From JAMAICA-—Daisy A_ Crichlow

on 1/8 of an acre, has 10 cocoanut trees,
2 pear, | plum tree. And many other
properties

Seldom do we offer anything this: See
for yourself today, EBONY REALTY &



chairs, china cabinet, sideboard, Prest+
cold Refrigerator, pine press, electrie
iron, vacuum cleaner eleetric washer,
two-burner stove and oven, scales,
kitchen utensils, garden implements,
collection of books, telescope, and many
Other tems of interest too numerous to

mention. Terms eash
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer,
29.9.51—4n.



1 have been requested to offer for
eale the following properties at com-
paratively reasonable prices,

(1) At Navy Gardens One stone
bungalow which stands on 11,000 sq. ft.
of land. No repairs

(2) One house on the sea at Worth-
ings where there is excellent s@a bathing.
(3) On the land side at Worthings,

-| Gne stone bungalow

(4) At St. Lawrenee Gap on the sea,

another house
(5) At onmnewelt Coast, One stone

bungalow.
(6) Another small property at Welling-

+| ton Street with 3 bedrooms, water-totlet

and bath, and water in kitchen, >

(7) No. 60 Roebuck Street. A massive
wall house with shop downstairs and
living quarters. No repairs

9650

(8) Several spots of land at Belmont
Road, opening on the 10th and 1It)
Avenues. .

Several spots at Maxwell Road
One Acre at Cave Hill
One spot at Navy Gardens, 7,320 sq. ft

Apply to—
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer and Real Egtate Agent,
Magazine Lane
29.9. 51-—3n

Heart Trouble
Caused by High
lood Pressure

If you have pains around the
palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Blood Fressure. This is a
mysteri disease that causes more
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are 0 common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from any of these aymp-

ms, your life may be endangered by

eart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, hi ee Blood
Pressure and makes you 1 years

unger in a few days. Get Noxco
rom your chemist today. It is rr.
anteed to make you feel and
strong or money back on return of
empty package,






Announ

OF AN



PINE
Tuesday



NOTIC

STOCK-TAKING

WILL our Customers and the General Public
please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS-
TOWN and SI¥ MEN’S, will be closed on the
following dates :
SPEIGHTSTOWN : 2nd, 3rd, 4th October
SIX MEN’S: 2nd and 3rd October

Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly !



POOLS OSOSSS



R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD.

LOLLIPOP LL LLL LLL ELL LP



e!

:

SSS >

LAUNDRY AND



Country Road.

The Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd.

Take Pleasure In Announcing The Opening

and Clifford Carrington

DFPARTURES on Thurs, by BWILALT
Fer TRINIDAD = Putrick Haynes,

Arthur Ince, Rita Ince, Cecil Jaek,

Sydney Nurse, Vivian Metivier, Sydney

For JAMAICA — George Cuttimins,
Moinesel Briceman, Charles Pilgrim
Daphne Pilgrim, Nigel Reece, Keith
Ashby, Joseph Drakes, Henry Straker
Owen Minott and George Roddam

For 8ST. K&TTS—Samuet Ashby.

For GUADELOUPE—A,. Detaion

For PUERTO RICO--Edgar Dawson,
Ena Hunte and Notman Hope

UCWI Has Over 200
Undergraduates

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON,
at the University



Attendance

College of the West Indies will be ||

taken
1951-52
October 7.

Registered undergraduates num-
ber 215 in the three faculties of

ast the 200-mark when the

medicine, the arts and natural
sciences,

At the beginning of the Uni-
versity's fourth year, medicine

will have 100 students, of which 30
will commence studies this year,
30 will be in their-second year, 17
in their third year and 23 begin-
ning their fourth year. Natural
sciences is broken dewn 15-21-19
in three class years; and the arts
which enters its second year since
the classes began last year, has 30

first year students and 30 second |

year.

a

TUITION.

BOOK-KEEPING AND AC-
COUNTANCY Students
trained for higher Exams.
Write P.O. Box 189,
29.9.51—1n, \

THE OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
of Loyal Paradise Regained Lodge
No. 616, will be celebrating their

OTH ANNUAL

THANKSGIVING
SERVICE

At QUEBN’S"PARK STERIL. SHED
On Sunday Sth September 1051
Commencing at 3.30 p.r
All are Invited

cement





W DEPOT






AT

ROAD

ON

2nd October
Hours for the acceptance of - - «

DRY CLEANING

Mondays —— Wednesdays, 7.30 a.m, — 1130 a.m.
12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m.

Thursdays — 7.30 a.m. — 12.00 Noon.

Fridays — Saturdays 7.20 a.m, — 11.30 a.m.
12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m.

The Sanitary Laundry (o.,



Ltd.



. Milton

Canadian | Crichlow,

$3.5. Northfield, 5.5. Busenstar, s.s.|Mr. D

S.S. Salsaas, |

Letters Of FESTIVAL OF
Administration BRITAIN ENDS

THE Hon. [fhe Chief Judge
Sir Allan Collymore in the Cour
of Ordinary yesterday granted the

LONDON, Sept. 28
Britain's Festival cf 1951 ends at |
1) p.m. Sunday

Compton, Sch. Turtle Deve, Seh./ petition of Eldica Alleyne ot | It is probable that the Festival |
Faiip ieee . ” unitta | Arthur Seat, St. Thomas, for let- | presumably celebrating a cen- |
Pilgrim S., Sth Everdene. M.V. Daer-/ters of Administration to the es-| Ury of progress since the 185) |
wood, Sch. Rosaline M., M.V. Moneka,|tate of her husband Benjamin |exhibition—will figure in the)

oreser, Brition election campaign

Alleyne also known as Benjamin Foreign Minister Herbert Mor- |

Samuel.

ison, member of the Socialist}
Mr. W. W. Reece, rar aan Cabinet, most influential in pro-|
structed 9by Mr. L. E. R. Gill, | cting ' its exposition is well |

solicitor of the firm of Cottle
Catford & Co., appeared for Eldics
A 6.

granted was the petition of

satisfied with it. The show piece |
© the entire affair was the South
tank of the Thames in London

¢ i ry festi-
Sept fC | a a
Church, Trader, ‘the ¢onstitutec | yaies and Scotland, The South |

attorney of Gwendolyn St. Clai

Bank cost £6,500,000 and has taken |
married woman of

bout £1,600,000 at the gate as}

S.3. Brasil, 8.6) Ses os s (ners: | Brooklyn, New York, U.S.A., fo | \¢ Thursday.
S.S. Demos °, ¢|Letters of administration to th i says he never expecte
mostar, SS, Celilo, $.S. Fort c Morrison say
ae zs oe Po Loude |estate of Louise A. Miller, late ] 5 clear expenses and
uador, Oranjestad, S. Fssojof U.S.A. rhen the sale Of publications and |
Olanche. s 8° chunsking, 7's" Piey.|__ Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by fother revenue is added—will |

V. Bynoe of the firm of } lightly exceed expectations.





At Our |

Clearing Ladies’ Shoes at
3.00 to 4.00





COMMISSION AGENCY, Marhill Street, | Rose, Casleen Rose, John Rose, Isaline
Dial 9001. 29.9.51--2n | Edghill, Christion Nurse, Bebert Somara,
—— | Moniea Mayo, Sydney Achong, John
inn na Padmere, Ian Brown,
erine Brown, Roslyn Brown, Mary
AUCTION Brown, Johanna McReynolds, Kingsley
Leelum, George Leclum, Justina Jenvey,
—————mnnnnmneme a’ | Clady, Jackman, Roger Pertin, Hiaber
UNDER THE DIAMOND Perrin, thei Libert, Mervyn Ross,
HAMMER Taine Magsiah, gee Massiah, Rachel
assiah, Susan Massiah, Inez Humphr: y
Ry instructions received from Mr.) Prank Humphrey, Margaret Humphtey,
Deighton Sullivan, I will sell at her Christopher Humphrey, Amy Humphrey
-| residence “Camelot, Chelsea Road, St. Amy Humphrey and Charlotte Grell.
Michael on ‘Thursday next the 4th For ANTIGUA-—Stephen Juliion 4
October beginning at 12.30 p.m, = Robert Wilsan. ame
entire lot of usehold furniture whic For ST. L Trice , ‘
includes “Mahog. Couch, Morris chairs! Baptiste, Rachel Marteliy’ ie Robert
and Settee with spring-filled cushions, | MaolLeod and ney Johes
Rockers and upright chairs, plant stools, For MA IQUE — Max Sequin
Mahog. tables, Simmons bedstead with | Charles Beaufraud, Raymond Sequir
spring, Mahog. wardrobe, nightehait, | Ginette Beaufraud, Bertrand Hayot
cupboard, child's erth, play pen and] ang simone Latour
,| Cupboard, Mahog. dining table with 4 For PUERTO RICO—fdgar Dawson

academic year begins on}

JERSEY NIGHTIES ©............ @ $3.00
LADIES VESTS & PANTIES @ 2 for $1.00
i cis cy sok sn snide @ 89e.
CREPE, SATINS, ROMAINS

in short Lengtlts ...............- @ $1.20

SHIRTS

10 Kinds at 2 for $5.00 Values up to $4.00 up
Hundreds of other kinds Priced to Sell

Boys’ Shirts 2 for $1.00 Mens Round Neck
Boys’ Shirts 2 for $1.00 Shirts, . 84c, Up
Children’s Vests and Vests 2 for $1.00 & Up
: % for $1.20. Socks Special Values

A Nice Selection

Panties

Your Patronage Solicited

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 SWAN STREET





DIAL 2702 we $. ALTMAN, Prop.
~~ NOTICE — WE WILL BE CLOSED TUEBSDAY

WEDNESDAY



i
and RE-OPENING



|









9

aye

WERE OUT ALL DAY YESTERDAY THRONGING
THE STORES. OF - - -

| THANI BROS. |

At Prince William Henry & Swan Streets.

SECURING UNTOLD BARGAINS AT THEIR

|
| KNOCK-OUT SALE

GREATEST VALUES EVER, AND FREE GIFTS ARE
SPECIAL. “EATURES.

DON’T take our word for it, JUST VISIT - - -

| THANI BROs.
SALE

| NOW IN FULL SWING.

“"S gy HARRISON

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRaLIA, NEW a a a a a ae ea
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
MAN Z. Laine)

8.8. “PUrY ADELATDE” is scheduled

te sail from Hobart Septentber 25th

Melbourne October 4th, Sydney Octobe See Ey CR aa .
{0th, Gindstone October Ith, Port Alma 7 Re een,
tober Mth, Brisbane October 2th ane no mee Gaitma Pek.
rriving at Trinidad about November ar. th Osu, Mo
lst and Barbados November Mth
In addition to general cargo this se .
vessel hag ample space for chilled and BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ara frozen cargo ASSOCIATION (INC)
Cargo awcepted on through Bills of R €
Lading for transshipment at Tripidad to Consignee, Tele. No, 4047

Evitish Guiana, Leeward and Windward

LCE SOLE ELIA PAF

Islands
For further ticulars epply
FURNESS, W & CO. LTD, anc
DaCOsSTA & CO. LTD.
Trinidad, Barbados,
B.W.I BOWL SGIOSSSSCSS96956955690F

LINE









DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Fil.

8.8. “MARIO C” sallsarrives B'does Srd September 1951

NEW YOKK SEKVICE
A STEAMER sails 21st September<«arrives, Barbados 2nd October
A STEAMER sails 12th Octoberoarrives Barbados 23rd October, 1951





1981

NEW ORLEANS SERVIOR

5.8. “ALCOA PURITAN" saila 12th Sept,arrives Barbados 27th Sept., 19%
A STEAMER sails 26th Sept. —arrives Barbados lith October, 196)

A STEAMER sails 10th October—arrives Bafbados 25th October. 1981

CANADIAN SERVICE









.

|
|

<

| Carringt & Sealy, Solicitors However Morrison estimated :
lames ty beeniten there would be about 9,000,000 | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
The Chief Judge allowed the isitors and there had been just
re-*ealing of the will of Ursule {ver aera as = Then Vessel from Leaves Due
1s 5 Brickdam | 3ut they spent four shillings; ‘ Barbados
oe cae oa ‘Britist nstead of three shillings nine- |S.s, “SCHOLAR” Middles-
| Guianz deceased proved este el eee foe een ooo See brough &
Guiana ve , " London 25th Aug 29th it.
Supreme Court of British oe) Michael; May Louise Thorpe, St. |S.S. “TRIBESMAN” London 18th Sept. 28th Sant
Bist... Seeces = Hh deen om James; Arthur A, Browne, St |S.S. “SCULPTOR” Newport &
was made by Messrs. Yearwooc George; Coroline Reece, St. Phil-|_. Liverpool 26th Sept 6th Oct.
Boyce, Solicitors. en ie | ai ip: Claude Ethelbert Haynes +S. “STATESMAN” London 8th Oct 24th Oct,
The, faewing wills ee eae St. Michael; James. Arnepheer - iehininatae en ee ee
mitted ” probate:—Mary Ger- Best, U.S.A | HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
trude — nleton Haynes, St. be, be Closes in
FSS SSS GFE, Vessel For Barbados
sa ~ 3.5. “PLANTER” .. London 27th September
REAL v ALW 's 3.8. SCHOLAR” Liverpool Mid October
Z | senatecenehetinsethepesiessnintentnenetneteeteeneetonee esimaseiainendewteanedlcicp hia
For further Information apply to . . .

ensational Clearance i Abeca, Seaman Co

Sp tt ee Se en AP

ot

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Satly Montreal Sails Halifax Artives Karbadas

8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS September 7th September 10th Se ft

a ‘ itr s September 20ta
Ss Ss ALCOA POINTER" September 28th mber 30th October 10th
5.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” October 12th October ith October 26th
3.8. "ALCOA PILGRIM’ duc Darien ee ren arene

3.§ G * due Barbados September 17th. Sails for St i
and St. Lawrence River Ports . : ce See
—_ — — oe en, ene







These vessels have limited passenger accommodation



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





Canadian National Steamships







SOUTHBOUND
Salla Sails Salls Arrives Sails
Montreal Walifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY R ‘ 19 Sept, 22 Sep: 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR ». 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct 1L Oct
LADY NELSON v +. 10 Gets 18 Oct yr Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct.
~~ NORTHBOUND RR
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY ¢ ‘ - 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr
The M.V,. “CANADIAN CHALLENGER?” is expected to arrive
here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. Jahn, Halifax,
Quebec and Montreal,
——



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.





I

AT LENGTH AND AT LAST

we are in a position to offer

SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9



=O ae

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD

SLOOP OPE LOV EPPS LLLP PD

Win, FOGARTY carsavos) Ltd.
PRESTCOLD REFRIGERATOR

“The Pride of the Kitchen”



Model S: 77a
7.7 cht.

al! Steel Construction

Hermetically Sealed
Unit



5-year Guarantee

Model §S 47]
The Smaller Brother
5-year Guarantee
Made by the largest |
Makers of |
Automatic :
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$

You can obtain cvither of these
on Cash or Hire purchase Terms

A SHIPMENT OF THE ABOVE
JUST RECEIVED

So PPPPSSIIIS SISO FF

LOCOS COVSOOSGOSSSS:



. of sy
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——





>
x
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LLLPLLPBLPPPLPLLPLPPEEEPELEPCPeP? PPL EP®PPPDD LDP DPR PAPLLPLPPPPPEPEP®PWPDPPPLAPLPPPPPPPAPLPPPPDL PD PAPA

.
@<



PAGE EIGHT





Increased Benefits



For Sugar Workers

From page 3
reeds salt tons sugar, B Class.
those whose annual output is under
5,000 tons, and C Class, those
whose annual output is under
5,000 tons and which are situated
in what is Known as the Scotland
area. In the statement accom-
panying this Memorandum the re-
sults given are those of 17 fac-
tories for the year 1950. Their
classification and the classification
of the 24 Factories are as follows:

Total Factories whose
Factories retarns are
analysed
A Class 16 11
B Class . 5 4
C Class 4 2
24 17

2. The price which a factory
can afford to pay for cane is de-
termined by the net value it re-
ceives for a ton cane. This in
turn is determined by deducting
from the amount received for the
sugar and molasses the operating
expenses and dividing this sum by
the tons cane milled. The differ-
ence between the value of a ton
cane and the price paid for cane is
the factory’s profit.

3. Since the results of the fac-
tories vary considerably the price
of cane must vary also. If the
variations were small it is likely

hat a uniform price could be paic
but inasmuch as the variations are
very great the variation in prices
must also be great. This will be
seen from the accompanying table.

1950

Highest Lowest

Factory Results:

Net value per ton

cane : 12.59 9.16

Price paid for
Peasants’ cane 11.49 9.42
Thus as shown above the differ-
‘ences in the net value of 1 ton
cane was $3.43 per ton and the

difference in price was $2.07.

4. The difference in the net
value of 1 ton Cane is due im the
main to the following three fac-

tors; —

1. The mechanical efficiency of

the fac

2. The q ty of the cane

milled;

3. The manufacturing expenses

per ton sugar.

5. Mechanical Efficiency. While
it can be said that there is some

difference in mechanical efficiency
between factory and factory this
factor is not a predominating one.
The fact that one factory takes 84
tons cane to make a ton sugar and
that another factory took 8 tons
does not mean that the former is
less efficient. Thus in examining
the results of these 17 factories
for 1950 we find the largest and
one of the most efficient taking
8.64 tons cane per ton sugar while
one of the smailest took only 7.88
tons to make a ton sugar. The
first mentioned was in the high
rainfall area where the yield per
ton cane is highest with a lower

sucrose content, and the second

in a drier area where the yield
per acre is lower but the sucrose

content is highest. Thus while
factory efficiency has some weight
in recovery it plays a minor role.
The two main factors are there-
fore quality of cane and manu-

facturing expenses.

6. Quality of Cane. This large-
ly follows the area of the Island
from which tne cane is delivered
and **e order is as follows: -—

lack Soil Area—(a) The sweet

belt; (b) Other areas.

Red Soil Area

Scotland Area.

This is particularly marked in
the case of 1951 which was a
record crop. The returns, based
on all grades sugar, being as
follows: —



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Kensington To
Undergo Repairs

It is likely that repairs neces-
sary at the Oval will begin early
next month the Secre ary wi

the Barbados Cricket Associatic
told the Advocate yesterday.



In view of the Jamaica Tour mist” and the “Economic Journal”.
a common misconception, whereby the funds held in Lon- and Welfare and the £110 millions ||)
don on Colonial account are lumped together with the for the Colonia] Development Cor-
‘sterling balances” of the dominions and are classed as a
pressing liability of the United Kingdom to the rest of the

to Barbados early next year it
is essential that these repairs
should be undertaken immedi-
ately. This means that all the
remaining Cricket Fixtures card-
ed for the Oval will be cancelled. Sterling area. .
Mr. Hoyos said that the Board Now the (‘sterling balances” of
of Management will haveeto de- the self-governing sterling coun-
cide later on the method to be ‘ries are mainly accounts incurred
adopte? in awarding the First by the United Kingdem to acquire
Division Cup this year*in view 8004s tan whe, and sae aes a
casi iee ; since a ts
St fixtures which ‘would be fairly short period be liquidated
. (as indeed large sections of: the

° have “een liquidated since 1945)

Cricket Challenge by the export of goods and services

from the United Kingdom. The

Cup Match Colonial balances, as Dr. Greaves

points out, are nothing of the kind

The undermentioned will repre- and represent little or no immedi-

sent the Commonwealth C.C. in a ate claim upon United Kingdom
two days fixture to be played resources,

Sunday September 30 and Monday Dr. Greaves has calculated that

October 1 against Bellplaine at the total Colonial balances in

Carrington’s Village Field. Play London, on Ist January, 1950,

starts at 1 p.m. amounting to £€25 million were
The team;—J. Graham, ‘Capt.) made up as follows:-

Lorde, E. Elcock, E. Davis, D. (2) Colonial Government Work-
(3) London Assets of Banks oper-

Cricket (4) Backing of Colonial Curregcy

be played at Belfield, Black Rock, Of these, item (1) represents
Durant’s XI will be:— (including part of £90 millions
E. Blenman, C. Phillips, C. Nor- ' the loans of other Colonies or
built up to cover debts to investors,

E. Brereton, H. Walcott, C. Clarke, (1) Colonial Government Special
S. Gibbs, O, Cox, K. Carter, J. j Funds £150 million
Agard, J. rrell 12th. man. ing Balances (including War
wager mince oy Loans to U.K.) £70 million

Bank Holi lay ating in the Colonies. :
£165 ‘million
is“.....-,» £240 mi#tion

A CRICKET Match between Rass #

Durants’ XJ and Belfield XI will Sinking Funds

on Monday, Bank Holiday com- Sinking Funds, Pension Funds,
mencing at 1,30 p.m. etc., invested in sterling securities
H. Durant (Capt.), J. A. Bourne, colonial funds which are invested
A. Blackett, G. Adams, @. Hinds, not in United Kingdom bonds but
- eet al , of the Dominions). Many of these
ee M.. Crichlow, special funds are in effect assets
; , pensioners and others resident in
B.R.A. Shoot the United Kingdom, which ’ will
mature and be paid to them in due



She calls attention to

to withdraw any part of its de-
posit to finance expenditure in the

Colony.
Security
Hem (3) represents the security
which each bank operating in a

Colony likes to retain in London tirely distinct.from those of the |
other members of the Sterling|})
ings accounts of its clients at the area and do not represent for the |

as cover for the current and sav-

Coionial branches of the bank.
Directly after the war these Lon-
don assets were unnecessarily
large, since the banks could not
tind protitable local use in the
-olonies for much of the deposits,
but in the last three years they



What Are The Asseis Of icf “%™ ts om ser
The Golonies In London ?

THE Barbadian Economist, Dr. Ida Greaves, has done
a useful service by her recent contributions to the “Econo-

Chere is, however. a real lia-
bility on the part of the United
Kingdom to supply goods to the
Colonies, and it arises from the
various ex gratia payments for
which Parliament has made appro-
priations, in particular from the
£120 millions for Development

poration. These sums have been ||}

voted with the idea of being rap- |
idly spent on capital goods and|
must clearly add to the burden of
“un requited exports’ from the
United Kingdom.

Although the line of oe
followed by Dr. Greaves is oa
trovertible, in the sense that the
colonial sterling balances are en-

United Kingdom a_ short-term

credit to be liquidated by exports, |

it would not be correct to disre-

gard them entirely when ore)

United Kingdom liabilities.

In the ultimate analysis, as each |

have been much diminished, at Colony or group of Colonies at-
any rate in the West Indies, and tains self-government, it estab-

local bankers would probably say
they were now as low as was rea-
sonable

Finally Item @4) comprises the
securities held in ‘London by
Colonial Currency Boards = as
eounterpart for the local currency
circulating in the colony, The vol-

ume of currency fluctuates with

the volume of business and with
changing levels of rice, The

quantity of currency circulating in|

each colony isemuch larger than |
before the war, so that the oorres-
ponding securities held in. the
United Kingdom under this head-
ing are continually ineteasing, but
as Dr. Greaves points out, the in-
erqase has with a few minor ex-
ceptions been financed from bank-
ing or trading accounts in the
United itingdom

Colonial Balances
Thus none of these four items of
the colonial sterling balances actu-
ally represents a deferred liability
of the United Kingdom to supply

lishes its own ‘central bank and}
its own currency and builds up its
own capital market, the securities |
comprising these Colonial sterling |
balanees are liable to be sold in
the United Kingdom and to create
an immediate demand for exports,
That is not, however, an immedi-
ate issue.








Please remember and don’t forget

A Grand Dance

will be given by

Marchfield, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On SUNDAY NIGHT

Admission GENTS 2/- LADIES 1/6

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your friends.









MRS. ALMA HUNTE
At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Â¥
g

30th September, 1951

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER

ioe

gas NS

Velvet
Ribbons

Prices per

Hair Ribbons







LIGHTNING



in all widths and shades

from 17¢. t0 656.

Children Plaid

From 16c. to 45e.

Will Veccidensiis nate
that we also have...
MASONIC RIBBONS

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



——





rae

Mo Set

bow

ee aE

for









Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchestta %,









. Wistketes’ Dobe Cams Sena Gubar Sissveis Sat. L. C. Quintyne scored 97 out course. 5 : J goods and services to the colonies. | $ ARPDI En

Black Soil 14 983.039 115.033 8.55 of a possible 100 to come first in Item (2) arises when Colonial Indeed Dr. Greaves goes on to sug- | %§666666666966666669666"

Bed | Rol! 6 344.653 37,247 9.25 event No, 6, 10 rounds deliberate Governments have collected more gest that on the contrary the r: e L a l l Ly
oe Pa Late Chd an at 25 yards, of the Barbados revenue than they require to United Kingdom has been irra-

Small Bore Prize meet yesterday. spend immediately. Their surplus tional in exporting to colonial ter-
The meet ends today. collections mre eens in oa ritories such an abundance of con-
to wh ‘ Second was C.S.M. Mandeville “Joint Colonial Fund” managed by sumer goods which are still short
the kes, "Sor sevetion a eee bing aan, : os with 95 and third Lievt. A. R. the Crown Agents, who operate it at home. “In spite of the restric- |
back ts the 1950 figures we find sugar the great tie "ON Goddard with 93. It was the to secure the best yield available lions on dollar expenditure, many
the two extremes being 7.60 tons oe Ae A ~ ae ag of which N R.A. Bisley Tin Hat. considering the short notice at colonies are places where you can
and 9.34 tons cane per ton sugar. the. eaoe “of ‘sugar advances this Event No.7 today will be for which each Govergment ma Wish: nenioy. an es eanigrd a
The price of D.C. Sugar for 1950 difference becomes greater, ” This Sie Seater ee mag Ppa Pe ote
was $120.20 per ton and the dif- is shown very clearly by the fol- tance will be.25. yards: and . the
ference in gross return per ton lowing illustration:- dad SMRC 5S Aba eraia ;
1946 1950

ick 6 ae Teen pei soe CRICKET MATCH AT

: cane in these extreme cases would
It is not appreciated the extent therefore be $2.94. In this case

BARBADOS 8. P. ¢. A. i}
Animal Welfare Week \

‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.)

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
‘LIGHTNING’ is a fastener to be
relied upon. Look for the name on the
slider pull.

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,

ask for ~ |

SUNDAY, Sept. 30th

8.15 am. TALK from RE-
DIFFUSION LTD. by Sat. {tt}

1.00=818.81 Major Torrezéa, Chief In- }}} | Agents.








Sugar 46.03 9.24— 4.91 Sukar 120.20 9.34— 12.87 ST. MARTIN’S BOYS’ spector, British Guiana | ° ne
1960114 Tanne A two-day cricket match will Sree, RAPE: fh seen ree ta eee er ne 1.76
, : ' ; ar open at St. Martin’s Boys’ School y .
The difference in recovery in plays in recovery can best be grounds on Saturday between St. aay her "ca oleae Pea Rt red ,
bott: cases is the same, but the illustrated by taking two small Martin’s Old Boys and Mr. Burke's OF WOR saan

PLACES OF WORSHIP.
MONDAY, OCT. 1ST.
ANIMAL STUDY WEEK

marge of gross value rises from factories of equal mechanical effi-. team. The game will end on Sun-
1.14 to $2.94, ciency but situated in different day.

: areas and comparing their re- | Representing Burke’s XI are: W.
The part which quality of cane sults. ’ . mee A. Burke, Cont. W. A. Stoute, G

mr TOILET

Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment |
—apply it to your Pipeeveaieas te iar





. Hinkson, L. Craig, W. Agard, C begins in Schools,
Black Sot Sweet pen) .. “*a'*"” “a “ean? Gittens, W. Neblett, G. Clarke, W.
Scotland B 2047 9.34 Clarke, E. Douglas and Cumber-







difference 1.46 batch. H. Greenidge is twelfth

7. Manufacturing Expenses per in one year Factory “A’ ie i
ton Sugar. There are also very have meets heavier po I
wide variations in manufacturing than Factory “B”. The position
expenses the extremes being may be reversed the following
ee -85 and $35.46 op ton sugar, year. But broadly speaking the A

ro argae ing generally it may be suid Class factories as a whole will








POPPY



CRYPIQUOTE NO. 9.

FWE PTANL SEQWXSC SNNP
WEMN HEA SEQWZSC.








You cannot get anything better

~LOWXBBNA. | ANCE

are oe late inanufacturing expenses give lower manufacturing cost Last Crypt. There is no virtue D fer ‘your muscular pains ‘than
if eelrees al et stan the B Class factories. The fo truly “great and Godlike as Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it

tory 0 0 ustice — ison, ,

Class factories there will be dif- utput of these factories for 1950 — lightly — don’t rub — and relief is

ranged from 2047 tor ory) CORES 0a salve Rates te
ferences in manufacturing ex- sugar. The overall searivbies aks

quick and certain.
benses in a particular year. Thus therefore as follows:—

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

His Lordship Sir Allan



Recovery M ft; y ;
bane "Expenses" Ma'dane | ~- WHAT'S ON TODAY edamame
Best result é 7.60 24.85 (2.09 Juvenile Courts at Roebuck veereree
Leen su it ae 9.16 Street 10.00 a.m.
ie natteet, 0.00 a.m. Ex. at From ali chemists and stores
With so many variables it

hibition at the Barbados
Museurr 10.00 a.m, to
6.00 p.m.

differences in the pure ace, is inevitable that there will be wide
The point may be illustrated by the following table.

rr =

64
ee POOP PEON PPPOE POPP PRIOR, °

CRANE HOTEL

Positi Presentations to winners of >
1Pestiten Rececen, 4, Resttien tn Eonition oi: Gunite a> So Many People Prefer ... x
Factory A 1 15 eo 1 ton cane Children’s section of Pub- TO-NIGHT
Factory B 16 4 : 14 lic Library 10.30 a.m.
Factory C . 17 vi 17 is Shooting (Last day of the

Barbados Small Bore
Prize meeting) 1.00 p.m.
First, Intermediate and
Second Division cricket
at the various grounds

There is one further variable which must also be mentioned. A re

few factories manuf ,
tet value per ton meas Special sugars which will result in a higher

| CRAWFORD’S
CREAM

CRACKERS

RESULTS OF 17 SUGAR F Admission $1.00





SEEOPARA FOR SUE ERAS i008 1.00 p.m. , F you’re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
mined be eee Police Band at Hastings fit and d h hi ‘k for Famel §
Bauated D » ¢ Rocks (Charity Fair) of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup

SSS





Sales of S wa
Sales of =P Suosienr including Preference Margins

3.00 p.m., and at Cranc

Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than }
Hotel (Poppy Dance) 9.00

ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocrcosote WHERE EVERY TUNE

11,585, 908 121.09
65,714 ca



[SSS PCCPPESPOPP POSS SECE LLL



















Selpsctialns hepato Se ee ae oe







sesloteteheeh p.m,
CINEMAS : i i ; loodstream
Manuiacturi Ex Sn 121 his EMPIRE ;: Bird of Paradise’— which ” carried by it e . Eh Oe ee _— IS EXOTIC
Wear and ‘Tear Allowance “Ineame Tax 2,504.41 26.17 pena eethieas saa and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
- = . 1.56 " > ;
4 cree Oe GLOBE: "Vemadtta” 5 & 8.13 cause the trouble. sh : EVERY NOTE Cc R I S P
Purchase of Cane—Other E ates 25.2 196,186 @ 11.28 , ; | a * Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
aah OLYMPIC; “iio Grande” 4.90 & & y 8
Shareholders’ Estates 58.5 496,298 @ 11.00 ROxtT tt Maniehed Te New or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup REMINISCENT & ; %
Seisanis .k raat’ to 74 ee a Me are ee ee are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals The hit dunes ; *
366, $ 8,588,075 0.76 8.15 p.m. are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance The slow tunes Cc R E A M Y *
a 100, 778,606 @ 11.03 11,241,626 117.49 Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs The Tee Gaebeoes >
y » ‘ : - : : - ¥
5) Mia ; ‘ : a colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely reco:n ae and Atmos-
: Z In a Medley T e e i «6
she hee YESTERDAY’S mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. phere comparable nowhere hey re Sim ply Delicious *
HMMA Beh sis as i ae WEATHER REPORT %
Lowest Price ts * ¥ 9.70 9.42 ‘is a ee N B Di b . ‘ hes f d’ Cc x
afm. _—_—_—_— ain! : 4 in
Mean “~~ .. Game 11,28 10.74 to ae for month to date FAMEL SY RUP CLAMBAKERS BALL sigs Cu we oot ais a a or al aes %
seeing recimnpeattetag aieiali he 1S. f »
ieee Recovery 7.60 tons canes per ton sugar poet danberatare : eg oes: ere Pere et ro x
west Recovery 9.34 , do wee aenperanure’t 7 Obtainable in two sices—/rom all chemists or stores T
M ‘ . Wind Velocity: 5 miles per hour .
Highest Expenses ‘ 38 B per ton sugar mrenmEsar t {9 a.m.) 20.004 { TO-NIGH ASK FOR é
Lowest Seem . 24.85 vee eee 4 Trade enquiries ¢ at
Mean 27,73 a nquiries to:—
aaow, CRAWFORD’S
iIpDDAS .
They'll Do It Every Time mrmwssrmone -__By Timmy Hatlo | BRIDGETOWN. QUEEN'S PARK wi
= HENS TiA aa As =————








Dancing from 9 p.m.

CPPS OOP SOS a. |

Giooo OL CONSCIENTIOUS TREMSLECHIN
WOULDN'T SO MUCH AS USE A PERSONAL
PRONOUN ON THE OFFICE PHONE =~

HELLO, DEAR~HOW'S
IODINE € WHAT'S HER
TEMPERATURE NOW ¢

Bur THE ONE TIME .\ MONTHS HE
RECEIVED A PERSONAL CALL, WHERE
WAS HE AND WHO PICKED UP THE PHONE 2

{UL HENRY, You OLD 27
MEATHEAD YOU KNOW |
THAT HORSE YOU CALLED



CREAM CRACKERS

Cone OOOO OO woenacene
stat stotty



4

sy

RCSL
POOP PSOSSSS

NOTICE





HA VE you PLACED
YOUR ORDER FOR





LEGO



SSCSOSSSSO OCP GOO SFSEOSSOSE GOSS. eeceooooeses OSS





% y
WHAT DID THE DOCTOR ME ABOUT IN THE FIFTH? iy
SA WELL THEY SCRATCHED 3} MASSEY HARRIS :
THE OL GLUEROT Ht / { | x % —_—_——.
WHADAYA W, : MEAVY ; o
BE ON Now = > poTy ; Will our Customers please note that our.....

x ,
s % - -
§ DIESEL TRACTOR 2 LUMBER YARD
x Shipments are once again coming forward and
x you are udvised to book early. Si § and {
x NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES h }
% a , Nutv . . >
$6 of 42, BILE, PERKINS Heavy Puy $ HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS :
% Replaceable cylinder liners Your enquiries are invited! x |
‘. Press button Starte ; i > Stocktaki C
x Salwerd ssaete r Y 1% will be CLOSED for Stocktaking on... .
x Belt Pulley & Power Take-off |
s ta - 3 TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER and
% Uuremeter % WEDNESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
ss Steel wheels are obtainable for ploughing x

| whilst for really heavy going “half-tracks” x ‘
5 Gas venue. ROBERT THOM LIMITED.—Agent aR e *

| THE TROUBLE-FREE TRACTOR — BACKED d ML tD.—Agents. $i R g

Is BY OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION White Park Road Dial 4616 x < WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
yi

961. KING PEATURES SYND!" 4 _ WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED



~ : ys
CSS SS9EOS SS SOG GSO OSS OO GS SOO SSSOGSS SOG SOTSS OOS SS SOO TS SGGOIG®_ IGSSOGSO SSSI SOS TIGIO OOS SSOP OOO FOF 9 POO OOOO TOON,



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE rif.HI BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. SKPTEMBE* M. ISM Increased Benefits For Sugar Workers • Ir-* | Air s -ceds 5.000 tun* sugar. B Claw, those whose annual output u under V0OO ions, and C Class, thoac whose annual output Is undei 5.000 ton*. And which are situated n what IK known as the Scotland area. In the slatemei paiiying UUi Mrmnt.induni thr trihose ol 17 factories for the year 1950. Then cJasainrati.it. mod tba < l.tsMflcatlon al thr 21 Factories are aa follows. T.UI raaHHM .a... 11 11 1 4 C Clan 4 2 24 17 2 Tin* (TU %  factory can nflord to pa> fur cane is deermine*! by the net value it n calves foi .i ton c-ne. This In .-1 bv HcductinK unoonl received for the Miitar attd molasses thr operatinit and cfiviilniK this sum by %  he lOM cammilled The different between the value of a ton cane and thr price paid for cane is the factory's proM 3. Since the results of the factories varv considerably the prioa of cane must vary also If UM variations were small it is hkrlv form price could be pale! hut Inasmuch H the variations are %  i the variation In price* must also be gicat Thi> will be %  son from thr acrompNnylna; table. 1950 fill Mr.• I ..r.t • Factor) Results: Net value per ton cane 12 59 9 16 Price paid for Peasants' cane 11.49 9.42 ~hown above the differences In the net value of 1 ton ran* was S3.43 per ton and the SMSatsst T. OasM Black aoii H aunss iis on H-l •*..,! iM.au 31M1 MUSI II.SSS M 1 141 C. HUM! t m price wi< *2.07 The ilirTerence in I ton Cane Is due in the •he following three fit: I I. The mechanical eti the (acton; 2 The quality of the Mm milled; I The in.ini.rVi tut,.,. ri ton m(Bju 5 Mechanical Kfftcu-n make a ton sugar. The first mentioned wan in the high rainfall area where the yield pep Ll highest with a lower %  %  raa arhara I per acre is lower but the sucrose content i. hitfiest TttUl while faeUt. efficiency has some weight %  TV it plays a minor row. The two main factors are UMT*fore quality uf cane .mil m:iiiuf.irturmg expenses. Qu.ihfy ,-i CaniThis Inrgvhj foflowa the area of lb from which tne cune is and •* • order is aa follow.Hark Soil Area—(a) The sweet belt; (b) Oieier areas. fled Soil Area Scotland Area. This la particularly marked in the caae of 1951 which was a record crop. The return*, based on all grade* sugar. bousf a* foUovn a.M.rr. It 1* not appreciated tl to which quality of cane bear? on the net recovery. Thus reverting bar.'; to the 1950 figures we rind the two exti ernes being 7.60 tons and 9.34 tons cane per ton sugar. The price erf D.C. Sugar foi 1984) was 1120.20 per ton and the difference in arms return per ton it* lit MM in these extreme cases would ie 82.94. In this caae there was a difference of i 74 tons cane to manufacture I Um sugar the greater portion of which wa> due to quality of ...M. \ the puM *>f sugar advances this difference becomes grealet Thai is shown very clearly I., the fallowing UluatnrUon The difference In raoovorj m playa In recovery can best be boVi case* i, the same, but the illustrated by taking two small Sl.i4u.S2 94. <„.,„ %  but rttiaRtad ID difreram __ areas and comparing Lfl The part which quality of cane suits. Il'l.r. 7. •Vanu/a.-tarinu Kxpeiiici per ion Sugar There are also very wjde variations in manufacturing •xpenies the etremes hein 824 85 and 340.4.6 i*..ton sugar. Speaking generally h nw> be said Inat the ninnufacturing expense* are largely influenced bv the factory output. Hetween any two A (Jluas factories there will be differences m manufacturing expenses in a particular year. Thua BHtasfaif W'l u>. < %  •* IS %  aa n "I' Low! Hrillflrr>. i %  > In one year Factory "A" might • %  %  .'i heavier overhaul eotti than Faclory 'B'' The pualtlon may be reversed the following yc.r. But broadly apeklng the A Class factories aa a whole will ive Onver manufacturing coat than the B Class factories The output of these factories for 1950 ranged from 2047 ton* to 8742 tons sugar. The overall variables are therefore as follows: Mm.liii.n,,, yjfl I a|.| >as KITI>,IIIOU To I mi. T( K< |:air' it repairs necessary at Ok gag early next month the Senthe Barls. \ociat. A told the Advaeale yesterday. In view of the Jamaica Tour to Barbados early nag) IB essential that ghe*r> repaii.ahould be undertaken immwii ana thai all thr. lemalning Cricket Fixtures cantr.l for ihe Oval will be Mr. Hoyoa said that of Management will hw c-ide later on the method to be %  tlogaH) in awarding: Division Cup this vear of the Axtnrai awata would be affected Criekrl ( liilltiiLn Cup Hatch Tlie unilennentioned will ropresent the Commonwealth C.C. in a two days fixture to be played Sunday September 30 and Monday October 1 against Baaai CarringtonV Village Ficl.l Pltf starts at I p m. The team. -J. Graham. 'Capt.) II. Walctt. C. Clarke. 11 Cox K farter. J i 1/irde. E. F.lcock, E. Davis, D. Agard, J. Worrell 12th. man. Hank Holiday Cricket A CRICKET Match bet wee i Do ran Is X] and |ielrie! spent on capital gooda and SlvrlilU irc'i must clearly add lo the burden ot NO. th.r-Merhn, w.Uidr.w any port of .1. dc"un '*V""*< I ->"• ""• 'he ln sterling eennin in rlnance expenditure in the Limeo ivingoont is toeurred Colony. Although the line of argument Security tollowed bv 1). Greaves Is Inconaoods and services during an-f ,. MTtMaaal tht security uovertible. in the sense that the si nor the War. and must witl.in A H ,,,, h „ h ^^ % %  %  avai f.iirlv stMirt |ieriod oe h las Indeed large secUons of them bqsiadatad since 11*451 %  por| .it goods and serv KinKdom. The Colonial balances, as Dr %  hmg dt the kind .ti" represent little or l* .itr cunrn upon Untied in Oraavai laai nleadaaM that the total Colonial balances in laondon. on l*t January. IBM) ,M Mounting to tt€3S rniuaan atrs p ;,• %  followi ill Colonial t..-.'rnincnt Special Funds £150 mllUoti (2i Colonial l.'ivernment Workinn Balances (Including War i K r.71) millloi i3\ I^ndon Assets of Ranks oper.iting in the Colonies £19!. million (4i Backing of Colonial Currcyv Fund* £240 mrpTon each bank operating in a ,^i on i a i sterling balances are enlikes to retain in London ntflv distinct .from those of the •i for the current and. savoUwr mem ber, of the Sterling lngs accounts of Its clients at the Are „ snd do not represent for the Colonial hranrhes of the bank Unltcd Kingdom a short-term ,abJ= I'"""! HHIIIIIUM % %  short-term ftn the war lhee Lontrrdu m be liquidated by exports. %  tie unnecessarily ( Wtl u d ||ot ^ correct to dlsre, ," 1 ward them entirely when assessing. I-..I use In the un^ii Kinidmn liibilitlw. %  olonles lur much of the deposits. but in the last three year? UptQ In the ultun.ite analysts, as each i have len much diminished at CoOI 01 group o( Colonies at. any rate In the West Indies, and la j n s self-government. It estab-1 local bankers would probably say || 6 hes iu own .cntral bank and 1 •now as low as was reang own currency and builds up its .. own capital market, the securities Item V) eomprlaei the comprising these Colonial sterling held In lnas*n On HltMiAV NtOJft JWh S* ii I r re her. ISSI aaasaaaM UINM I i *ia Mml. b t Mt C. B Brawn OrchMShi HIinONIIMKNTS ON SAXT [ Pleiue W H i rurnd. V n> s.st—an. X Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street M@fflTWIRM(S u inevitable that then will be With so many variables i" i* tuflwynces in the price of cane. The point may be illustrated by the following table I-....1.., e..ii.„ en,..,. Wt ,.,|„. %  %  • %  rm> afe& 5attttaW a.anr. or n aroaa MOMM roa rut nan ,„. BalH all Gr. gqujiiwt D c ;t ,•MSO lona • •atoi si .,„, AU Gnsdei a-le. ( V r litolsssn MsnuUriuniig Tapsnm War and Tc Altowarvrr rli-Iliif ltfr*ri Mil COM Outer K al** s-i.eh"l.iB 1JW| Z.tlJ.SlS H 4M.SS ti II iw SONSU ia i m.i4i ion 1JSS.0BS x % S.SSS.S1S ia. Tisjai tin siiwtan in rr Mass ^^ HI0iMI ItrravrTf 1 mm H"lr,rfl hUaa HlSnt-l K>VT,aa i^-r-t Ktpttitn ksssa II : tea % %  *.M I IS SS 4B p*r M U 1" T c*oM per loit IUUI CBTPIQi-OTC NO. m " IT AM nwarnc BMKI wrMM IIFA sr.uwxHc LOW X BON A •o irui great !" i CHinkr .. 1 % %  <"" Atiin...., I A. 0OBMN a so\ WHAT'S ON TODAY Juvrnilr Courts at Roebuck Street 10.00 a.m. Hartudos Camera Club Exhibition al Ihe Hiii. MI. .Museurr 10.00 gdsa tu 6.00 p.m. PresentsUons lo winner* of "Un/ Competition at t hildren*s section of null. Library 10.30 a.m Shoaling (Ltal day of the Barbadoa Small Bare Prise meeting) 1.00 p.m. PI rait Intermediate snd Second Division cricket at Ihe various aroumlo 1.00 p.m. Police |Und at Hasting* Rock* (Charity Pair) 3.00 p.m., and al Cram Hotel < Poppy !>ancr) 9.00 p.m. 11KKM4M Mii -aira ..( i-... ( i..r iu a s-at pm. n.A/A innafMti : -IIM.no.., MOVAI. ll p In • i — a ia.tn K>r is H sea"— YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT FROM COOHIM.TON ".Irf.l. : .T %  I. 1.1 K.ll.1.11 t-r .n h I, d.,. :: fell. i—i-'.i.i' %  as.r I .-r.l T'-iei>l-.' %  . -. f They 11 Do It Every Time — B) limmy Hatlo UCXIO OC CEMSOEMTiOUS TREAfF_x£CHlH WWLDlsrT SO MUCH AS use A PERSONAL PrsDNCXW Osl THE OFFICE PHONE-— BurTHE ONE TiME ,.-. /-MONTHS HE RECEIVED A PERSONAL CALL, WHERE WAS HE-AND WHO PICKED LP THE BOsE 2 askfor HJXLRY TOILET SOAPS' IHPEIUL LEATHER • L^DEN iLOSSOW • HIT: HYACINTH BARBADOS S. P. t A. Animal Wrllarr Wffk SUNDAY. Sept. SOth 8-13 a.m. TALK from REDIFFUSION LTD. by S£t. Major TotresoO. Chief Inspector, British Guiana Branch. R S.P.C.A. SPECIAL OBSERVANCES in Churches and other PLACES OF WORSHIP. MONDAY. OCT 1ST. ANIMAL STUDY WEEK begins in .Schools. Strom. yet smooth and Ooslble. MOirTHINO Is %  fasiener U> relied upon. Look for Uls tlldar pull. T. otuDii aguun un. At.-I. Make sure you ask for Sloan's Liniment —apply it to your rheumatism—then— sB M:'"" -"" %  %  ': %  '. %  ^^aj&Lw^!i! .& 5 >' r:m hktf =AMEi. %  '/,. I F you're really out CO conquer a cough—to get lo the root of it and destroy the cum—then ask for Famel Syrup Why? Because Famcl Bymp does so much more than ordinary cough mixtures li contains soluble lictoc:co.ote which is earned by the bloodstream to the throat and lungand breathing passages, Bhltl it destroys ihe germs which ..u-c the trouble. >nce the germs jrc destroyed then it's goodbye to the or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in f-'jmcl Syrup arc easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerjK jrc keeping up your strength and powen of resistance l-'amcl Syrup is a recoguscd medical product used for cojg.i.-olds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely reco.:i mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. FAMEL SYRUP Frank B. Armstrorg Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. POPPY DANCE Under the patronage of His Lordship Sir Allan Colly more and Lady Colly more CRANE HOTEL TO-NIGHT 9.0(1 p.m. Admission SI mi j HAVE for I'M-Hl.lt to;a onin.il FOH "ivvfi rr Minis HEAVY DVTV BIESEL ntvrnnty S Shipments ari once aga.n coming forward ami fl %  • %  • ..dvised to book earlv ^ NOTE SOME OF THE MA1V FEATURES K 6 <>l 42 ll H.p. PERKINS Heavy n uty J Diesel Engine S Replaceable cylinder linn % Press button Starter ** %  "' %  %  S Belt Pullr. ft Power Take-off X Lights -J Hour-melcr s Sir. t srh* ibla f'r ploughing iS whil*: fr raaUj hav} going "half-tracks" 0 THE TROUBLE FREE TRACTOR BACKED X BY OtTR 8EPVICE ORGANISATION WHERE mil Tl'.W IS EXOTIC EVERY NOTE REMINISCENT The hit tunes The slow tunes The Rhumbas The Calypsoes In a Medley and AtmosphOra comparable nowhere but at The CLAMBAkERS BALI. TO-NIGHT at QUEEN'S PARR %  lancing from 9 p.m. So •##!/ #'g'/J#> /*/'#'/#•# %  ... CRAWFORD'S | CREAM CRACKERS CRISP & CREAMY •; Thvfi'rv Sininlu Itflii itms \ S N. B. s Uiabelica can enjoy Crawford's Cream y Crackers without fear of any ill effect". ASK FOR: CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS NOTICE COURTESY GARAGE Will i.:r Customers please note that our LUMBER YARD HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS will be CLOSED for Stocktaking on ... TUESDAY. 2ND OCTOBER and WEDNESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER ROBERT TIIOM LIMITED.—Aurnls. I Wliil,Park \: id Dial 4616 J I V/ILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. | '/.v.w/.v/.mv40NMMNNNNH



PAGE 1

>U 1 RDAI -.1 I'll Mill K it, 1*51 IIAKIIADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I I Increased Benefits For Sugar Workers J5 stop that Cough! i Fund Vrrm pace 1 grower.* of sugar cine in tha Labour WeUare 0j the price of cane. islanccs set out BmL.. i the am.'ii >n. the Suaor Industry has agrcc George in this Island. Planter, of lion of these-cunintuition* (If any) lh# flr|t p(ir1 Hampden Archibald D ,Jt, JIi"^ 0 sl !^ ,^ *• Cplte t SfaWlS In district know.. %  -ik-Mlle in the parish of Saint • >rw %  •* % %  Michael in this Island. Accountant. The /. )Mrt l>Att j u || an A ubre> n.^K-^7 !" 12S ? 0 J* 0 ? 00 ish of S-int Thomas in thrt Wand. 4 Verond. in the I nitts in the wagH I parish or Christ Church in this M.irc Island. Company Dirvctoi, of tbs ,-.t fourth p.irt H-rrv St.lleorKP Wind •1.40 |' i ill be Increased In of Iiuranta Plantation in the pinsh %  Christ Church in this Island, i Planter, or the nfth part Grantlcy i.f SI <> per ton will be Herbert Adams of Tvrol Cot in tht "www 1 1 * >n pari-h of Saint Michael in this Island. Barrister-at-law, of the ,J, n ,( ,n sixth part Frank LeSlte Waloolt f ','...Bank Hall in the parish of Seim IS1 ifl ,. ,.u>.,.: t nd. Esoulr^of further consideration Although £* in^enth part Hugh Gordon there is a both ( i.nimins or Ban* Hall in the palbelieves: iter harbour ish of Siiint Michael in this Wand. Is essential for the future well beI>octor of Medicine of the eighth Ing and development of the sugar part Mcncca Ether11 Cox of ClapIndustry and of the Island as a hmi in Uir p*rrh of Sain! Mfcboel uhole. itn.n b iid. Esquire, of the ninth rcr the proposed eontn%  „ herons informal discussions Ihe mall, i sathave been Uk.n|{ place between Dd puMLt | u pvtfes to Ihif An.. opinion has been finally aarcrtt i-.-iividual capacrafjardbM certain pn imsuls he concern in* 'he finances of the average of 120 125.000 tons Ktll.iKUl t %  :. %  1*3.000 Ions 140.000 ions 143,000 tons itMM i m HUN DM Itf.i.nOtt tOM 163,000 tons 170 000 ton173.000 tons 180.000 tons 115.000 ion* 190.000 tons 195.000 tons 200.000 tons 205.000 tons 210.000 torn and Ii% foi 'IMMIII.I i.00 tons — and over— f • M — H'"' and over— 4 % and over— i|* :utd ovn and over— **. and over—io % and over—U|% %  and ores—14*% and over—10 % and over—174* and over—It % and over— M|% and over—22 '. and over—tS|% and over—29 % and over 261 1 >0 tons lined. II 'ill be uWcoton"y and &i3 ur-s of the B this agreement to hJ .,. achieve through the execution of Increase I %  %  agreement and the imple;l r mcntatliin of the proposals as are figures for KUbinission tfl ttOI sot out the objective Food for an inof the avoidance of friction with Mi.ii and the l.il-mr Union, the establish Ihe Barbados Woi *A-. UnMM rin'iil of ood industrial relations agrees to accept Whatever global between the employers and workpeTcentaee Increase i> recaivos] ,„ ln h e Sugar Industry of this %  "" % %  I 1 Colon) and the avoidnnre of the ,nd £•£ % %  protractad mBual aatmi •Hon. bttwa the Sugar PWtucII-' i'l'U ration of Barbados and tinH.irbadiis Workers' Union regarding incre-isea In Ihe wages of lr) the Sugar Industry, whereas it is the < % %  the I'.i % %  'h. Agreement that %  %  • %  % %  v.Hi-Mi % %  i.i" -. *; of the Introduction of new opera,n ma rr ^ "1 wr en conditional lions in tin drcumstanc men: ^"'nt lj..been reached should tioned therein also reOertl prohe embodieojn a written document gross in the conduct oi m notiafor 'ithmisafcn to and considcrarions between the Kcdciahon andtion of their respective OTgUlfa the Cniim. Last but by no menreflects furtlur In Industrial relations. PtOglMi The pcot ^rrement as to the maintenance of the i i ales i^rt" and for paap t lgttoni l>etwe*n the Federation and the Union in cases %  the NOW IT IS HEREBY AGREED agreonei ; pubttea* %  *' psrtle* hereto of the flrsi 'ion during the operation of Ihe to the fifth parts inclusive i.agrcement of a similar memuranspectively will submit to the gen. dum ami certiAad Dnan lata-gral body of Sugar Produccre of the .ipthis Colony for their considerapendix to the agreement relafana t K ,n mid that Use parties hereto .... — —" -^-^ uH-eii Ihe a green ii id ni the text of Hie of i-\ tin ir respective organisations Resolution as Mt out in para^i phi uvi-ly will use their : Mnn to obtain acceptmoduuatmi. u PtCBrds the date of ;in ce thereof by such organisations ha written agri sarliett poasiUedata, thnt thci.inl regarding the price to be j, ^ „ v ._ ^^ N t\aia fft r\A^afVT\lH* i\Annv ita ..tf II.— '. a) That the Sugar I*ruducpaid for peasant %  • the referred to above should do much "* 4Sk rt Jl -mend the cxisUng rtions made *•*" "*"?"?* W U \ ,he ,., c,,n JdfOT P—acu ?* nce • the Barb idos Workanl*.' canes and to provide a check CT tniun so as to provide ror I on Ihe compar..' : ices priKtuction bonus at the underpaid to all producers und should mentioncl rates on all crops which give greater ronflderice to all are 5.000 Ions in ewces* of a static (b) That t.ieSug.r Pn-Hicer'' Federation of Barbados be asked to take into consultation Representative* of the Bar bin) ers' Union when considering the percentage increase fur workers tn the Sugar Industry to be included in the Barbados figure* mission to th. British West IndicSugar Association and that whatever global percentage increase Is received from the British Ministry of Food the parties to this agreement will accept such percentage increase and abide by the outcome. (c> When the crop of any one year exceeds the average of the live preceding years, there will bc a cess of 13.00 per ton sugar, of which $1.80 will be applied to the Labour Welfare Fund and $2 no ler ton to a Harbour Fund—PROVIDED however that if the Government of Barbados for the time being decides against the implementation of the proposal regarding the Harbour Fund Srheme in the calendar year of 1951 but decides to do so durine the calendar years 1952 and/or 1953 than it is agreed that th e proportion of the aggrvgate amount of the cess of $3.80 per Ion sugar attributable to the Harbour Fund SctM *2.00 per ton) shall be payable as from the y*.ir in whieh Coverment decides to Impleo.. proposal until the expiration of this agreement PROVIDED however (hat In no case shall a cage referred tn in this Agreement be levied or purported to be levied after the calendar year 19S3 and provided also that the Guv.i rimmf for the time being shall I quate notice of the implementation of n Harbour Fund BshegM Should the Government for the time being however decide not to build a deep water Harbour then the accumulations of this cess (if any) Drill be transferred 10 Ihe present Price Stabilisation Fund. (d) that (i) whenever UM Island's crop exceeds 120,000 torn sugar or Its equivalent, but is below the previous five-year average, then the present rate of cess of r.1. 5s. per ton payable to the Price? Stabilisation Fund shall be reduced by 2s. 6.1. f60v.) per ton sugar or its equivalent and the amount of such reduction shall be seni rate of CUM> payable to the labour Welfare Fund: < %  )> In trie event however of the Island's crop exceeding th • previous five-year average figure. Ihen the preaent rate of cess of i: 1. 5s. payable to the Price Stabilization Fund shall he reduced by a further 2R. d. (making a total reduction of 5/ 1 per ton sug^i or iLs equivalent) and the amount of such total reduA-tions shall he %  lined and added to the present rate of cess of the Labour Welfare Fund PROVIDED always that no reduction whatever from the present rte of cess of £1. 5s. per ton p.yable to the Price Stabilization Fund shall be made whenever the Island's crop Is under 120.000 ions sugar or its equivalent. Housing In accepting these proposals for subnuHon to the IndM %  Ii housing for workers em; tlie IndusUy when adn the Labour Welfare Fund and that no further change in the rates of ceas in respect of the three He%  erve Funds rtU be made without prior consult dion with the Indus(el That the existing wage :atet in the Sugar In agresd upon between the Sugar i*iodu*rV Federation of Barbados and the Barbados Worker"' Union imall he maintained foi the duration irf the npei ition i f Uie pro posed agreement subte. ieows as .ire Mnvlaaged m paragraph 3 (b) bereoT but that the Federation would he asked to agi i lit of the addition of H new operation dining the continuance Otf the proposed agreement an alternation in the prsnrnt wage list necessary, then the Union will IMgiven an oiMmrlunity ol ing with tax I or rates for such ne\> %  %  r the rate or r.des for any item which may hav to be altered aa a corisequence of the in troduetion of such new %  (f> That the matters conditionally agreed on and us recorded above should be made operative in their entirety ( Roan the coinii of UM iw;,i ,,,,, f or a period of three yean only (which sh ill be me duretiot) of the operation of tin.u:i MDOnt] kubjecl to the provision-, herein lief ore contained regarding the applicability of these proposals. (g) that our .icrermrnt tn th* lorded above shall be conditional on %  i sa lions. Bc*t Interests 2 The parties hereto IUMI. aci.-..1 that that a similar memorandum end certified financial statement as aforesaid shall be published each year during the oper.i lion of this Agreement and that every endeavour should ue made to obtain similar figure* freafl ell 9tiga: factories so as to present, in respect of 1951, 1953 and 1053 land nide summart. 3 T financial sta'i %  %  I fm p.'aiai.' %  'i l50 ($10.74 per torn cosBpsrad with th. i Mattes' t ji i M par um) end fn a HUM B^th p .i i i i e itre awarc i lowing resolution which was passed recently by a unjoin. vote at a special meeting of facial \ lemeie or their dub tuted i eprosontatlves aftei pro tt acted negotiations:— "That the same price eeleeli n i on a crop average i<\uv." shall be paid for peasanla' ami estates' canes (not being share holders or suppliers und" .i euiiu-acl) it brink B*aa" ly understood that nefl hmi pi unity of ilellvarv %  PlioViUEl) that whore ownestates other than those who are shareholders of the DM i \ or .lie -Mipplm. .in uiinei a written contract, tuppis cenee m txeage oi BOQ In !" to .i fajetory su-h dines' being if requir<-i spread avgf the whole uOlsW el ii.. rop) the rectory shall be at liberty to pay such estate owners an additional pi ini< from 5c to 35c. per ton "PROVIDED also thai where I Co-operative Society of DOBSants supplies canes In excess of 500 tons to any factory (the delivery of such canes being if required v"" 1 ovei the whole period of the .rop) t] i shall be paid the same <>\U j rite which %  > paid t> tengtag from Be. le 3r>o pet ion for similar n i thai Ue publieatiou ol the .ulined annual ftgOMMilel siaia.iMnt lelerred ta herein snould do mud. i*lnlmi tha prlie paid ror peasants' cane*, and to provide a %  heck on the comparative average I accordingly AGREE to the publication in in )5I of T j itidum and annual .dement set out m the Appendix i a\ regerdi the years! 193Z and 1953 or a similar guts. | ngertj (b) that The text the rnodifloatloB H Won eeem %  %  before Ihe ui sanuarj IN WITNESS WHEIIKHF Wr h ree eeri %  day and r" I lilt— Mined by the S,Ipcrxlil>. and cooilon.ag s oa n s e ted cas>l. Isasl fvf f—t4> use —th.ls.en |o*l r... r k ail liilsl| ,>njs -ZabeiLowgh HBesae h.^*i be h ssoq hoow. lUMft eoaoa Igneeu OMO ...i MANNING & CO., LTD. BAY STREET SULfMADIMlDiNE r^W Co the time to b&c&mtnsnd 'SULPHAMEZATMNE' SODIUM SOLUTION 16% for the control of COCCIDIOSIS in chicks Use UfE&UOY TOILET SOAP VkfOl is a highly concentrated lood made from mail attract spo. i.illy rctincd l.ds, cgf3,su>raf'>. ihsSfM and orange juice with added minct.il *.alti end vitamins ... all ihe cwniiuls for healthy grouth ud dcvrlopincnl. That is why children gel lasiintc bcnclil hy taking Virol rciil;itl) during then growing \nt. You'll Ad 10 fresh and fjli of energy when you've tt. i v, | .lj,iv l'oik-1 Snap. Lifebuoy's |l|l[l tassiniin lather make* you Toilet Soap regularly, and keep frc^h the whole diy thrrnigh. am ri.u.-ii\ u. FRESHNESS I/.H.II.S World's Finest Small-car gives even greater value! Famous British-Buill MORRIS MINOR • scores new success Hart la a fovr-door, four-seat* family Moon aamall (r la l ^^ r bis; way with acoommodar-' lion ror four adiilLs — nippy tn tmflli-, nany t..|Mrk. ami Umleas netn WIK t;rw see riNOiatieer ercifliee IMPERIAL A. S Four lablespoonfuls of'Suiphamezulhinc' ItV u solution shouUt be added lo every gallon of drinking water immediately if coccidiosis i*. wpevtcd. SKlsKamrralMnr s.rft.tm N.4snm> M CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LTD., WILMSL0W, MANCHESTER/| C |> %  fill'ifl limittd BRYDEN S SONS (SARIADOS) LTD., AGENTS FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Pkon 2385 Solt Diitributon Pbon. 4504


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SATVRDAV. SEPTEMBER 29, 1951 RARBADOS ADVOCATE Emigrant Finds A Thrill In American Life PAGE FIVE "No Regret" Says Returned Worker BESIDES the satisfaction of being able to work for %  a much money in Uie U.S.A as in Barbados, there U %  thrill in the American life, Clarence Belle of Baywoods St James, a member of the second batch of workers who returned to Barbados from the States said ve^lenUv ror Inai a nc a, he Mid, while at Speaking of the i^V t ", w 'V' m< '-' w %  r ato w aU a wj VU KIM. expect to heir over thi thief broke and entered Mr. X'* shop last night ami of butter.' 1 when American news n over, our may expect to Than was a live minutes' gun battle between bank robber* %  PSJ?" ** %  morning 'I can sum up n.v VIMI io th, ) saying that I would orker killed ir-re. he id that before the incident when he was beinp returned home he was sick In camp, apparently unsettled in his biain. . time when I went to look for him," he said, "all he would say is. 1 alts, done anyb*jd> anything/ The number of workers who left Tomorrow Barbados for work in the U.S.A. Hiven the chance I cleared all my 1.600. Of this number 191 hi both to the American it-turned so far. • is and to the Barbados %  lit What I worked for w w w, u id / In #• i-1 _•/,,# never have worked for over more MMMJM I $StPlt than six months here. In compulsory savings, there is 182. U.S. currency, TO my account and this is MMM what I saved on my Ctollege Exam. Results Advanced Level Harrison Coilegi ,. u didates for the (,. %  :,, I but mostly In the factory. His first of Education of whr. O MM BUttTU^VVUS (S2S2S. ,n cur "" **-"" ff-SPMBlSr 1 and couM S" rzT'jrS"""*' n Hi. second pay checiue wa ,-. cl BUtkman, Lalln. S45 80 for lhe jeroml fn^ruah, &"* A c nl I""-''-E. L ml to work in Wisconn anrl Ihc Green Olanl Caudna factory, headquarters, about four days after lie arrived In the U.S A Sometime,,' e uurknl In the Held TRINIDAD FLYING CLLB DEMONSTRATES TO-DAY His third was $36 7B Transferred Greaves. Latin. Greek, Ancient History; E. H. T. Hope. Latto, Greek, Ancient History; K. A. King. Latin, Greek, Ancient History; W. C. Knight, Latin. Greek, Ancient History; G. McD. Medford. Latin. Greek, Ancient Mi lory; C. de M. Nicholla. Latin. He was then transferred to the % % %  % % % % %  Illinois. Then his first pay cheque was S10 II and his third $26.15. tor* returnGreek. Ancient History. lug hoir.. i cannot N 'hoiis, Latin, Greek Ancteol lain," he said. History; I>. A. Sobers. Latin, Greek There was only a period of five Ancient History; L. A. Thompson' days when he did not work at the Latin, Greek, Ancient Hilton time of the transfer. Three were G. C. R Mf>c Ijilin r.rookc A %  > " %  %  Ihe work *.„.„.",,„". I. fV, \ D 1'iei.-.,. lim-.lml and two were at o Allevi... ?., .K B U, if Valley „,o,e he started ^ } %  *^ to wort again. ft h f ^ ^ (V | i | [here was no work on F' t•Lit when the work was Lotm. English A Harp, nnlshlni %  i two con%  f !" ,or *i M K s Hewiti Lb %  : %  .. '' %  < A. Phillips, English. first Sue.-: I | E. L Ri English; i>. Of] u-nrainy days WiUla History; K J whan w.nk could not be done. An i mattes, Higher "But we didn't mind, though we Mathematics; E. A. Cidogan occasional rat . n 8 £. dajs w £ ,: %  "<= %  <: f t MathS ^. e „£j^ H^he-M.,:,. sou, Mathematics, Higher Math* m.tics: .1 C. M"iriM>n. Matlicmatludlnt Jamaican*. 'There £* %  1 H f ,8h or Mathematics; B. A ._ .—._ "ocheford. M RCatha were glad "M*.Hlghe. Mattel • ,|, ..„,. ,^-ir, m „ — who '' A WIUIUM, M..iU-w,t.ll.n. hava tmusht can. for their own "^'J*' Mathematics and Latin, convenience. After a long time *\ w Alleyne. Mathematics for working with a factory, they ^wntuts; A. F. Chaderton. Mathebecome supervl^rs.' m a, os for Sc !" tists; R C. Dash. AT Queen s I'*rh house a group of ladles are still naeklng c-iaea or cJotlilin;. tanned toodslufT and hardware to be sent to tin* u i foriiin.iif people of Jamaica. After the caae* are uell patkr.1 two men attach the The coiilrnU of some of iBe .. %  >.-, rr HUM. II. Iarput In with dre-*e* and a few piece* of clothing for men placed i.. i ... • . HOUSE COLLAPSES AS LAND SLIDES AN ISln. by Sin. hoard and ahuigled house at Fruitful Hill, st i ,. ownrd by Erie Hracey. loppled to iiir cround and was extennlve^t damatted when the land on which It stood slid away around 11.30 a.m. yesterday. No one aaja in the house when II fell, hut the majority of Ihe houoehol,utensUa were broken and furniture linn .....i The lop of the lions.was truslrd and Ihe ildes badly damaged. The landslide occurred after rain had been falling steadily In the parish from about : in a.m. until 11 a.m. A crack about four feet wide was left in ihe soil. COURTS By PAL'L FOSTK.R FIFTEEN minulea flying over Barbados in an AiisU-r aircrafl on Thursday afterm> m with Jimmy Alston at the Controls, left me with one reaction--I must .earn to fly. Not like Superman of COtine, but as Jimmy did. handhm; the contrail o| this tiny 'plane and making it look vci\ aaav This afiirnnon Jimmy and Philip Hablb, who brought the aircraft over from Trh Thursday, are going to give a deI and take members of the Barbed) I -•ini> up [oi a By. Bafi % %  .11 which u exjctad la irtl) after 4 o'clock, any%  no intarestad in (lying l invited io IIISJKVI Ihe aircraft between 3 nd 4 p.m. and stay on Io tee instratfona and aerobatics CjJ) Police Magistrate Mr. C. 11. :• rormed bi these two member <;niitt ystenla% Imposed a 2 Tvlnidad'a Light Acroplim.' %  '"' !'• % %  S Q Inciam of Th,. will perform (oops. Roebuck Street, City, whoappei W rU-Ws Post Of fire Nturly i .01 it fill 11 il The new branch post offlc buH| al Wei.-hcs. Si Michael, is now ntaring eomd it is expected that 1 "ill be brought into aai iluej early in December, the Colonial Postmaster Mi liobeit Clarka, said yesteTLi.iN Welches and the surrounding area is very thickly populated and it is expected that much business will be done there. There has bean an Increase In the volume of incoming mails. agpariaHj parcel post from the t'mted Kingdom. Thla increase at usual when the Christmas season is approaching. "Use of the parcel post for ImpoctaUon of merchandise is mcioa.Mng by leaps and bounds," master said. -Although .iccommouailon for this branch has been greatly improved, it Is reared that during the Christinas pleasure Ihe.,will still bo aoma ooaastion. Tnara was a sharp rise during 'y aiut August in the money order business and alr fpalli generally. This was the result of the migration of workers io the Unitvd State.-* of America. The Colonial INntmas.ei hopas i oafva the full co-opexation • >f ihe public in the oorulng season "Everything l>ouible will l>e done," he said, to oxpedite the transaction of i-rtlal business and th.delivery of mails locally as well as dlsi at o haa to overseas.*' Plans are being made for th. i onatnictum of a coinhinod Post Office and Library at Olstin. Christ Church, to take the place Of the present unsatisfactory nc.ommodatlon for a Post Offlc* 1 Ui'iiie-s provided at Gall Hill Recently workmen have bean clearing the triangular spot near Ihe altn-shouse for the construeONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE l. Yauraklnwillbecoolar.swaeter.^t datlrobly dulnly from oeed-to-Me aarenf No Selling Price Shrubs used to grow there is a central spot and as the i %  the l.iluarv C YClf S. CART COLLIDE a SPALDINGS TENNIS RACQUETS AND TABLE-TENNIS BATS & BALLS ARE THE CHOICE • OF CHAMPIONS rr When the threeMath* itio* for Scientists; c dtta Queue Up Far Fish At OitHn Market Club %  Hying and tak and land .i. • oorl distal If you're luck> rn sun •me way I do about lea rn i n g; Io By it was quite a thrOJ at srs untied from U %  InK apron out unto tinwtdl run•raj ..t Seawall Quick Cllmh Kasing open the throttle we ipeed remarkahly quickly. In no time the tail wiiei l araj vT the irrountl and at about 55 %  IBM %  "'!• %  inolvi-d in in accident ... itOUfl Mart Slieet .t nlxiut OM ofcargaj ..I railing to show "*'l ,l ''k yesterday afternoon. Botli the %  iiing nrka on %  bTll I I Bras Ilneil H • .f one ii'iiUTs imK '"i InfUi ting bodilv rm <. Owendoiyn ciarko •. lea wen damaged it is likely that the cart is not damaged. The driver made no report but[ went his w '•"•• cy< U i owned and was lieing ridden by Abraham Abiullii I'.iti 1 .if Spry Stret-t. City and the othei the property of Henry Tliompson of Iaiwpr Bar II.ill Cni'.v It.nd. St Ml. 11 ..-1 T) (art b. owned by Messrs Johnsr AKcdninn. Belle ^nid that ,., month contract was eOQaUag to an L ". V[ > Mathemntic* for Scientists: end. they were told thnt nny who £. H. T. Thorpe. Mathematics for |?VtRV 1M.M\,, wanted to could put down their Scientists; O F. Feiieira. M.itheHy COBM wJ_<*no.. Mnthematits llni of cuv which u* .ihe pat.hwork I BUJ p.-.s-lfrom mil n> TWOIIylwo year uld Carlton -urp, „l Dean* 'i' 1 %  remuidM until ilrbc.ru.-. Th, into 1 u, „ ttmH •rlltl VH-.I miieki, nri.1 ihe woumUn, Mynl. Dane on end ol the runway .lipped from Perry Gap lio..|Mik Slrrei 1.1. view .. wli.nkcJl,n ,.,„i i.ou.ij uly „„..,, .„,,.,,, "" " ii Ewan rii„ m li.|l „l ed over Cable and W fr a l aaa' lie"rlaDi er rev". SI Hi t |i .1 „i„ eclvln. Station In SI Philip The • • I* etl.ire.M with the murder ol rlfcluv fool telegraph roasta looked M OHflttn pUutxt 4i-yoorl-lov Worrell of K.oik II.ill St "BhiPa'laaial.. U r, KJ I'M li-Wll.-irf.,,. .,„,,,„„„, „, MMmil ,„..„,.,| „,,„„, | B .,„,,. r. !" ,1 7 ly i, ," h ,"""" 1 i l ," s ." "'"•'' ?'""."'" '"" ''" %  ''" :i Eititril. Hi I: A from the air. It unl possible to aonal bond of a i„ K..I. II„M, l^.d v.-l.i.l..i aflanwin Plete pl.-tuii %  !.-...nt i | U monUU II „, Aflor tnkliiv f.,,,.„. John'i i,.!. „ or found auUt, .,, „„„„ „„,,,,. %  v, M, I.I ,..,." •, ST from the hills of SI Thomas and Walla, s,..n ,„ StMamfairl? "-manded ThornhUI Ihe air REMANDED i October %  ranted, though,'' there he said, "as 11. K. tfUll • TO a sneeino number refor ScientiSa: k D Kmj M tfj,r,i tviT, "T„"^ !" <> !" .<"'. %  *--,; if a x. lev." uld have been Rlad for a transit HIM alona ihe main romd. hundred, of p,. Dp |e f rom ^ IIO ] I! Offered Work said that sometimes when quilt of the country alda In in* hade of Krecn and brovvi BTim. Malhemalics for Sclentista; Olslin diatrlel e„ to the LriS dunscly populated districts in and R. St. C. Cumberbatch, Mathemato buy lish. laaatani orour a u r i dm inwn mid Ihe hills TMIREK race horses Tri m l—,i, n.,.„ r. lies. Physics. Chemistry. Bioloy „ 'he other side of the Island. As 1 .,„,„ r."j. U:.. T """"".'! < :_ F l, "" : """" '"•> Harliam J J. D. FCird. Mathematics, Phvslca' hl,Ut le n>'mg flsn „aj,ui| w ovaj 11.11. ville and on Chamistrv; F. S. Mannim:. MatheM Sff'" %  ols n have l„ , n latHMt „,. |,i, v hv going to town, they would be .cnjallen. Physics, Chemijl-y: W. P. J"*^" 7,•""'";''i', ho ,'" Unlvi who used to ask them Chemistry; O. McD. Rudder. MalhJ f, omc %  *" %  "• *• •vmln, w.le coLt and over Ch^.t Cl.u, % they wanted work, bul • F their day'. caUli they could not break their contract Ward. Mathematics. Rurtlci tl,nc when (lie ^.^"L' !.'." J ur i!*f, ,ve '"" u, r looking very unlike Ihe wide oe.o laugh oft oislln recently. DM h we h.ni I, ft ., few minute. Darham Jane a Hllv hv ll„, last which was caught two w. .led by Mr. KrrolSt-l ;o weighed 192 pound AlightinE I bad % % %  a I lloniiie Dundee • Race Horses Arrive From U.K. ra^on 23^r%srsws: trau?att Trnnhii .ii ,,ui of siive. Book and' -i Barhadi.m l-ectnri'i .,' ( :,m\ i.K;e IS coiiMKned *A Mr Bupail Mayers I Dragon a colt by Dante out of Bweat Cygnei which "> ehen wosk was Chemistrv; n K. William*. Physlei ChemUtry. ."ver'y".!.^^,. S oV*"* !" <" "" '"M % %  New Juvenile Rules In Ope Off< "enders ration eks Turtle people meat is liked by many Jimmy lined up lor his final apano fisnerrnen have no proach al about 60 ni.p.h. This dilllcully in getting it ,.,|d Sm„. i-rbaps the most thrilllii, limes they sell whole turtles moment, seeing the ground as it Io curio dealers who use the were, slowly coming up to meet hell Far making brooches, watrh u Thc wheels made a sharp OITenders .(Amendmen., Hule,, 1BS1, ""* SSTS." SMS*. ,t JrSS? M ifJfl FI.VINC lisil hoats Al aicl before Jimmy made it are r*nr. n M i rA a __ h looked very easy. I kaoe much to 1** learnt and lots of but I must learn T I Tribesman ... THE Juvenile No. 2 came into operation on 5th July, 1951. These rules provided that where any person up to the age of IB years * re being repaired is being charged before any Court with an offence, the 0fct*4n beache* Throuchout ih< complainant must, before lodging the complaint with the '.' 1 r,v ,h .'\ -"hole beach echoes with the clerk of the Court, notify the Probation Officer of the nair lure of the charge and furnish him with such other partifor •'. culars of the case as may be required. The purpose of the rules is two%  %  — men wen fold—they ensure that trivial mat--^ __ nets on the b tcrs among cMldren are settled R|y||l K|i||ni'* T*U of Court. 1MIHU i\t IJULT j %  nnd they give the Probation Offl— cer the opi>*-rtur it v i,f eUBaWng In advance the background and history of child en Involved In matters of conseo/ienco. %  pairing seine Goes On Apace The Department llighv. ship carpentors' -harnmer";: '"„"; %  • % %  c/o Chamber of Commerce Like everything it will cost something, t'SI'AI, TYPE of ca ul it's worth It. which comes up t %  %  Uon of the Oistin PoliceUECKEH AilMU IL men arc cases in which someone threatens another. The Police I" the Court for Divorce 'lit of I.||tle li.OTH. |,J I., i ri of Venezueln who <-~ now residing ml St. Lawrence Gap. brought geneml c.ngo (TOm UndOO. She Da Coata & Co.. l.M Stfe-. .,,. i many spaS-pro: SrSone""~ d ^i !r '" ' .''''"i"."'^'*''' II musl la. emphaalird that the B-fy V,"* *"" "*] qnntUnt rules have the force ol law, and any one failing to observe the da petllioncr and M. How. responL Decree nisi was proi. "tfira^i cad. ntauHwSSftS ?* Ue I U dr PP cd 1,ho >" being Cto pying the De'""*' Hoa The Chief Judge Sir Allan iore pronounced d' in the suit of H. A Hose. Prevention of ,h,. Pn ; toio n Olll,„ a (ino r^r.tlH^h SL/y l Alnhoue at Oist.n ;, not exceeding twenty dollars. terday. .iuw.wy.s p reS ent. Df this number. 2 art men. 13 children and 33 Despite continuous aamage to There aro usually most roads in this area, he said, only Everything is somewhat nutet The Probation Service, howone route—the Spring Vale "' %  >—*-ever. Is not concerned only with route—Is closed to bus traffic young peoplo 'who are to be "Repairs to Walker's Bridge and brought bcfoie the court. Probaihe securing of the southern aptioii is as interested in the prevenproach against river scour has tion of delinquent-/ as In its practically been convicted. With treatment and cure. regard to Haggatt's Bridge on Highway 2. provision for an addlChlef among iha preraatlea imnai span, so as to doutu the measures t present employed by aretes way under the bridge has the Probation Service nre the work lieen made and work is in pro%  r matrimonial conciliation and gress. the handling of children who hevo become beyond their parent trol. the Spring Vale Hill ^A^Zo*,*' *— 0 The nurses are looking forward to the extensions to their quarters which the V< arc very cramped now."' ihev said yesterdny. %rncmn WUAJAMM, *, % year-old painter of My i. st Muh.o! apoaared before Police Magistrate Mr. C. L. Walwyn yesterday on three | i urgi i petitioner and Gordon Griffith, (i^pondent, was adjourned by Hll Hon. The Chief Judge. For throwing stones on a highThr East Coast Road between H.ith and Newcastle is still slipping in places where the road is Full, two-thirds of the children Hosed to through traffic. As noon way he was fined 2i who appear before the Court are as.conditions permit, every effort ten shillings for resisting duets of broken homes, will be made to ro-open this road. Constable Cecil Howard lei USand this alone points to the Tenantry Koadt ing indecent language \ ; ilue of the work of trying !,, 'The tenantry road programmes Lord's Hill on September U he mainUin some good standard o* are well underway. Grants are was convicted, re fainll* Ufa "i"e to the various parishes as discharged riUillKI'i :."H Kv thai ai>nllai.a*ln r T N THE COl'RT J> ii lion. 1 Vice Chancellor granted the pi required, and by the construction As to difficult ban and girls. ot tenantry roads in St. Michael as Men a conwaterbound macadam roads. It Is 'mix-, ho .?S d r ," ^t" U P ^^"'o beta and ... "wi.^/^rL 8 ; ^? y and tion of George Agustus A. F ^rfa^rfi^ind^RSfDri" ' Chrisl Church. w,.io,. ? indeed i it "" ing out of h tenantrt roads n ^ ;,n<, 2 800 *i not usually dciinMichael sense, but "Under road reconstruction, M irorh is continuing on Highwn-. detlnquai Sandy Lane and 11.. 'ion. town. Did you say TERRY TOWELING BATH MATS? Yes vte liave Ihem in Crecn & Whilr and Mil aV Whin 33 x 22. Each $ 2.51 Festival of Brilain real Linen (ilass Towels. K"h $1.50 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET AFTER -STOCK % %  .*4BBt BARGAINS AND A WIDE RANGE OF NEW GOODS OPENED UP IN EVERY DEPARTMENT AT HARRISONS BROAD STREET. JUKI I a-i •/ %  •// TRESH SHIPMENT %  •|'HIV% IIOAS \LSO t'HHK ill EM IIS OF II. Juson JoncS & Co., Ltd.—DLlributor,. %  % % % % % % % % % %  a r Y O I II I. \ S I € II % N i E 11 BUY NOW i.Yit SAVE t! Hi.ul.ls.nl'Ol.lirjlr.l Ir.mli I..N..M,-. ..n.l I'.TlumrN AsMirlrd Serial.. Ilvrrslaafcai aaal r'du.r.1 Io rlear :— I ..lusnr. Sr.nlrd l.er. s./r l)rk( I'rl--.. Mrd 8ml I.av. udrr W.ler Lae. Med Sml (I.Mlgur ll'ui I'l-rfu-...,. „ 5: en IS $1 M H I,.. ,i la SI M M — SS M -I i.i. ,1 5 M 6* I :.ll all N 4 M 3 Ot li.V/Hirv IHII u STORES ^—










|

Joseph Luckhoo and Crown| “retardation”—the slowing down
P Solicitor Sam Persaud, rule nisijof the movement of enemy troops LONDON, Sept. 238.
TV has been granted by His Loriship}t° battle zones. The West Indies problem of jute supplies is one of the |

/ As Witnésses



Britain
SAY IRANIANS



Argentina

Reported

BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 28. | at least two weeks
Military men began a_ revolt



“nce according to
sources here li take

Charge Persia Is |
Danger To Peace

LONDON, Sept. 28.
BRITAIN was reliably reported to-day to be pre-'
United Nations Security Council as a threat to 6 pag Rh gin re 3 OME, fA ge
world peace. An official statement on the British eee iis over the} Pr ‘announced thi
“ * 98 : * : : Siness district of Buenos Aires,
“course of action”’ in the bitter oil dispute will be} A state of siege has been chelag-|an interclew tang hn
issued this evening. Government was officially keep-|°*

i ; servation would be that
ress dispatches brought first}don Conference should



was that Britain had decided to appeal to the United |press dispatches “began arriving| It would be mos. unwise he
Nations the Argentine Embassy. had thought to have the conference;
" iS. ; word from its Foreign Ministry; consider the question the

: Prime Minister Clement Attlee—— concerning the reports and made \ beginning

is believed also to have decided Fi AU inquiries at Press Association

not to move troops into Abadan rom All Quarters: offices here for additional inform- Sound Basis



to counter the Iranian order that ation. |
technicians of the Anglo-Iranian The S.C.ALC, report













ri Government had offered a one
hundred thousand pesos reward
for Capadocia’s capture dead or

Adanis Sumnions alive. Arrested
Crown Officers La Prensa Resumes— Govern-

ment newspaper circles reported | FE M LI Indies,”

i yesterday that the newspaper La R SMUGG NG GUNS Welcoming the idea of
Prensa expropriated by the Peron PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 28.
, Government, last April will re- Captain Dods Osborne, self-|mented “West Indians
(From Our Own Correspondent) sume publication October 18. It
er naan aes Sore _| will be published as the organ of
ann Eric Sruviieta’ co cterk| ie over supest supported Gener-
‘al Labour Federation.

indicted to stand trial before the! © Eye memr alos
jury at the October Assizes, had! _, No Time—A spokesman for the
writs of sub-poena issued for | Radical party said to-day all pri-
Crown Law officers to give on. | ten Argentine broadcasting sta-~



turer and American born John|of political unity when

ketch Argosy, were arrested last
night as they stepped ashore at
exclusive Bayshore and walked |

perspective.”’



dence at their trial. On the appli- | tions have turned down the par- [accompanied

cation of Attorney General Alfred! tY’s Tequest to buy time for the |&xc!
forthcoming election campaign. They are charged w ith] obtain.
Fresh Appeal— King Paul of smuggling into Trinidad a secret -
Greece has made a fresh appeal to type of rifle, a shotgun and
Field Marshal Alexander Papa-|4000 rounds of ammunition. |
gos, 67-year-old Greek war hero] Almost simultaneously another |
to forma three party Coalition !armed police raiding party board-
Government usually reliable ed the ketch, searched and seized
sources said to-day.







Spain.

The crew of four also was taken
into custody. They appeared in a
|Port-of-Spain Court this morning



profits tax on British

Heavy Bomber
Bases Would Be
First Targets

WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.

High officers said enemy heavy
bomber bases have been earmark-
€d as top priority targets in the
airforce’s plans for a “revolution-
ary” allout atomic war.”

Second priority targets included
military supply dumps railway
marshalling yards key bridges,
cantonment areas troops concen-
Casimiro Brazao, Solicitor General] trations in rear areas and the like.
Gilbert Farnum Legal Draughts- The destruction of such targets
man C. A. Burton, Crown Counsel is covered in the military term

own bail.

Osborne vrrived in the Argos
September {, claiming he is on
écientific expedition seeking rare written by Ch

‘eral election.







curative herbs, and going on to ers.
New Zealand.—,P.



ROBERT ADAMS

(From Our Own Correspondent)

om the Chief Justice Mr. F. M. An officer said under the air-
Boland for Adams and Graves-|force’s new plans enemy indus-
ande te show cause why the sub-|trial cities were dropped to thira
poena writs should not be set/priority for atomic bombing.
aside on the grounds stated by|Until recently they listed as
the law officers. number one targets from atom
Adams and Gravesande have|bombs.
been indicted by the Crown for] Top air officers consider such a
conspiring to pervert the ends of|warfare to be revolutionary not
justice. In the application tojonly owing to the wide use of
have the writs set aside, the law]/atomic weapons but also due to
officers: assert they are wholly|the fact that the first tactical
unable to give evidence which|/air blows would be struck against
could possibly be relevant to anyjenemy troops far behind the
issue upon the trial of the accused.| ground battleline.

Barbados and Raatgever, British Guiana.



West Indies yr.

a

Liaison Officers

TOKYO, Sept. 28
A Peking Radio broadcast said While no comment
—vu.p. |the United Nations

rently from Infiia.

were vexatious and would pre-|
udice or prevent the trial of the} >
{ictment and the attendance of TO-DAY S WEATHER ‘for alleged neutrality violations
the total number of law-officers and to delay the resumption of
at present in the colony as CHART the negotiations.

witnesses at a session would in-| Radio Peking lashed out Friday

Hopeful






volve a serious interruption of ponte A a.m at Allied Liaison officers for. fail- ' : laid. f
; 5.51 . : as has been laid for dl
their public duties which include eee Lest Raatias ing to meet Communist Liaison Bae we te ane i eC
- + - ¢ TT law 4 « € Olé n A
the prosecytion of cases at that Lighting ; 6.00 p.m officers at Kaesong Thursday to]! Sir Jot ns aint 'B rbade
session. Adams and Gravesande! High Tide; 222 a.m., 2.59 p.m, | discuss the renewal of the con- Sir John Ss irbado
anny ° Wai ott Low Tide; 8.59 a.m., 9.15 p.m, > . an interview today that the v:
4 are to answer the Chief Justice on ference. y
3 se ’ | . Peking said: “This a childish} ‘© Barbados of contacts during the
October 6. (escildiiaaiiticniccinancanseingiiibidieieniintindirinad | = CaING SEIG; us 38 & chilcis)! Commonwealta Supply
_ = sign of America’s lack of sincerity] (0p is already evi ps : :
‘ and seriousness about armistice ty Teed etn he. in regard
: t C ] P; t negotiations but also af certain Pree on ‘the Ln Tee
o Secret Ciauses In Pact | negotstios but also at certain) hoops for the export of

sates Washington on what new tactics
4 TOKYO, Sept. 28. to use for the negotiatic 5
NITED STATES Ambassador William Sebald, denied to-day that U.N. Command wishes to shift
the U.S.-Japan bilateral security pact has secret clauses of any|the ceasefire talks from Kaesong
kind “The treaty stands on its own feet and there is no indisput-' because it lies in Communist held
»ble agreement of any kind”, Sebald said in a speech before an territory close to the main Red| Sir John left London



“T arr ire he said,

problems will be better







American- pan Society luncheon. Administration agreements map- | supply high y and hence ib-{the country. He ll be
ping out deta Ils of the treaty still “remain to be negotiated”, he added. | ject to c “ntal I I “ay ndito Bar ee
—U.P. | attack. Det

ic ................... zs

IGNORED | Federation |
WORLD COURT RULE Conference

Ravolt’ de | In January

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept.
A Caribbean federation confe
authoritative

1 in
London in January and may last at

ee ym West Indies Ministers who have
against President Juan D. Peron’s| been here attending the Common-

paring to rush the Iranian crisis before the|Government, the General Luteu{ wealth Supply Conference

Secretary

have |

ot
Jamaica |
handbills over the] proposal announced this morning |
Trinidad Premier Gomes said in;

re-
Lori- |
consider }

ing the tightest of silences about its next move but| word to Washington to-day of re.| federation on. the basis uf eke!
the report among informed diplomatic observers| 20)'* °! ‘h° Ste of internal war} report of S.C.A.C. (the Standing |

being declared in Argentina. Wher | Closer Association Committee)

provided, |

s eee iy.

Capt. Osborne Gomes concluded: “The ‘pro- | festerday tor pur
posed conference if West Indian

statesmanship rises to the occasioy

should go a long way to

federation nearer to the

the conference in London he com-
acclaimed international adven-!react more favourably to the idea

Hodgkins, Mate of his 80-foot abroad, They see themselves and
‘ ;their problems in a much better

There was a real advantage
holding the conference in London
into an armed squad of police}; that delegates would be able te
by customs and /have immediately available advice
excise officers. and opinion otherwise difficult

CHURCHILL FAVOURS
EXCESS PROFITS TAX

|
| " 7 - ou
her and towed her into Port-of- | LONDON, Sept. 23.
| Winston Churchill pledged him-
self to impose a form of

during the rearmament period, if
. . - |his Conservative party is returned
cuarged and released on their!+,, office in the October 25th gen-

The profits tax proposal was the |
surprise of the election mani
rehill and
South American, and Amerindian today by Conservative headquart-

to! ceding years and by a modifica-
sued | tion of the incidence of the pres- |
Fes: contributions to Reserve Funds Fe Princess Margaret who i:

|

|

‘



Barbados Jute Supply Will
Receive Attention Soon (3% 00"

subjects which have been discussed with Whitehall offi-
cials and representatives of India by West Indies delegates | *
to the Commonwealth Supply Conference—Gomes
Trinidad, Sangster representing Jamaica, Sir John Saint,| Communist for

- baie ae four had a meeting yester- at a Scattered points across
a ay with the Indian delegation 59 miles of the
Peking Attacks U.N. | when it was emphasised that the! front behind the lines,
itiy needed sup- |
ply of several thousand more tons
per annum than that obtained cur- | to

; f has been j sula
5 F Command] offered by either side regarding
Law-officers assert the Writs! | enmmenes | Proposal to shift the scene of ceas€]the progress of these negotiations
\fire talks from Kaesong was only} West Indies men appear to be well
jintended to evade responsibility] pleased with yestérday’s talks

They are hopeful at least that «

teel
and

appreci-

[prob of those talks Barbado
ated and acted upon by India.”

today



|
|
|
j

1

{

INCREASED BENEFITS |:





: rl
Oil Company leave the country e . |Gomes said, a sound basis for dis-
by next Thursday. t cussion, To reopen the .entire
Attlee left by automobile thi: 1es es question would be to expo ‘to
afternoon to fulfil a speaking en- ; } the Ss f wild speculatic
gagement at Colne Valley tonight| ‘ | would make it more difficult THE AUDIENCE which watched the preview of films at Harrison Colle a 5
and then to go on to the Labour! ew ir any | dennite conclusions row, left to right are: Mr. J. C. Hammond, Headmaster of tho College oe ae
Party Convention opening at | races British Colonial Film Unit, His Excellency the Governor, Lady Savayo,
Scarborowgh on Monday. ie . tis bea, — cen e was permitted of Baucation : °
The Cabinet met in (full session D f ‘ | a Seg te oF Sederatons ‘
yesterday an d considered _ it e ences ao oe odtois’ cavie : . G as
courses of action including the continued, and the rh V tea
: Sone : : ag 1e ~hievements
United Nations appeal. : ~ lam me < aan air armada | jreached in S.C.A.C. would be
hitter. cfindks tid 5 aaa including 7 jet fighters swept | abrogated
ous eau ae ee | into the skies of Europe from the , |, The purpose of the conference
av to be summoned into sessior new cc vale ' , eae
: »ncept of air defence. | solidate past agreements
she would argue that Iran ha lex
wa ‘ s% On the ground in a separate but extend the area of agreement
The Hague Court oF sa at lan 100,000 U.S., British and | The Problem ’ .
“interim ~ injunction” “directing | French troops and 30,000 tanks, Mahe: fi [ i ar-Rea hi 1 A
hott Sicitaia’ and Tren ta/aiain rmoured cars and other vehieles lex lere Temainy of Cc £ greement
tain the status qu the oil ir | moved in a massive counter offen- jtromes continued, “the problem of °
é s quo in in a Ue " those territories that have not ye*
eustes. ‘ive in the French zone of Ger- lexpressed themsely . isne d ~
Iran ignored the Cvurt ruling many against an imagary ene- Ise AC a ge Nl : y ea ers
énd Mittin canis ciate hak Oe OE wns cco a Rhine, should be made te citains AN AG i“
was an action whith could lead] »,o.° Waste fois fly to Germany ak oe E views before the London con- iREEMENT has been reached between employ-
to endangering yorld peace. LRT TREAIRER re ees JUAN PERON |ference takes place. ers and employees in the local Sugar Industry which pro-|
; Correspond: ground manoeuvres. The State Department also said In any. eve *here i de r ,
The Diplomat* Correspondent ie seneioed ine aes n any event where it vides for larger pecuniary benefits to the workers
of the Londot Evening News|. Rebel Leader Killed—The Phil- United States i ng kag 3 the possible to achieve this prior to the] A™ Improved Bonus Scheme,——-——— ai
said flatly tke “British Govern-| /ppines Defence Department said Aieas G0 16 ont 1 TER SY an rena sonference, such territories should | 4 inerease in the contribution to
ment has 4@cided to place the] Guillermo Capadocia 45, one of the] oniy what was contained in provs| be Permitted if they so desired, to] the Labour Welfare Fund and , (
Persian of problem before the|top rebel leaders was’ killed by |Q@/Y What was contained in press |send observers to London." srovisianal — eo |
6ecurity Council.” Government forges. in ¥ Be dispatches.—-(C.P. and U.P.) 7 i donation to a rge |
, Jie ‘ ~omaainy tand tm Ut PRAM Pit s. Wake.



es Sia:
Memorandum Of heads mp rovemen

The attached MEMORANDUM LONDON, Sept. 28
JF AGREEMENT which was Hope rose among millions of
igngi on the 13th of September| Britons that King George has|
nas in accordance with its terms | reached the first stages of recovery
been submitted to the respective|from the serious operation on his’
rganisations mentioned therein |lung.
for their consideration and has “The King has had another
been confirmed by them, comfortable night and is making

The proposals contained therein |steady progress.", Royal doctors

ch require legislative approval} announced in this morning's bul-
have been submitted to Govern-|letin. The events of the last 48
ment for its consideration, hours indicate that the King is

The primary purpose of the|progressing better than has been
igreement which is Operative for | hoped for.
ind during the three crop years The chances now seemed better
1951, 1952 and 1953 is to improve|than even that Princess Elizabeth
the good relations which exist be-| and the Duke of Edinburgh would
tween employers and employeesin|be able to start their Canadian
the Sugar Industry by providing; tour on October 9 from Quebee and
»oth directly and indirectly for , also include a visit to Washington

| larger pecuniary benefits to work- Council Take Over

rs in the Industry in crop years) ‘The period of anxiety over th
which fare above average. This|King will not end, however, until
| has been achieved directly by an /the end of next week, But that
increased vate of production bonus | wij] be before the departure of
and indirectly by an additional |fjizabeth and her husband
contribution by the Industry of Meanwhile the Council of State
| $1.80 per ton sugar or its equiva-|oomposed of five members of the
lent to the Labour Welfare Fund | Royal Farnily took over the King’s
when the crop of any ong year €X- | duties and started clearing away
ceeds the average of the five pre-|the accumulation of paper work
backlogged since the operation

Queen Elizabeth, Princess Eliza-











as ween the Price Stabilization

eo 3 Councillor for the first time, the
n page

Duke of Gloucester and the Prin
cess Royal form the Council
Princess Elizabeth's absence in
Canada will have no effect since
a majority of three can take
action,
* Princess Elizabeth went to the
| Horse Races at Ascot Thursday
hardly a right move for the strait-

—(C.P. and U.P.)
} |

REDS LAUNCH | “Operation Citron” |
HARP ATTACKS | rincy “Atiny "Hendquartes





for | said today 500 Communist led |

KOREA, Sept, 28. ;Vietminh guerrillas were killed}
launched a

and 1,500 suspects arrested |
acks last night) 4 uring the first saab of Opera-
Korean battle | on Citron in the region south-|
east of Hanoi. |
Operation Citron is designed to|
+y rolled men and supplies | sweep clean the heavily infested |
ird the front along all the/ erilla zone within the 375-mile |
major, north-south roads acrossjicng north Indo-China defence
the waist of the Korean penih-| perimeter.




Series of sharp a




Tr








French are trying to secure

their rear area is the rainy

They took advantage of a moon-{season slackens and major fight
less night ut Allied planes con-jing is about to be resumed.—C.P







;verged on the main arteries and
‘the United States Fifth Air Force

|said its pilots destroyed 508 Com- The “ADVOCATE”
j}munist vehicles and damaged 613
| pays for NEWS
The record tempo of Communist - ‘
0p and transport activity sharp- Dial 3113
Day or Night



a efforts to revive the
truce talks reached a vir-





tandstill.—CP)
| Canada Will Build Seaway
i



i

& ANADA offered to-day to b

Truman agreed to support the off (

soon On a plan for joint development Prime Minister Loui
Laurent, of Canada made the offer in a 30 minut wnference w
Truman at the Whitehouse. After the meetir t White Hou
i +# tatement ¢ +} P ident cy | re ree
UP











PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Natural
Gas Is
Coming

Oct. 10

At midnight on October 10th the
Barbados Gas Company will turn
Natural Gas into all its pipe lines.
In order to make use of this gas
on existing applianees, the Gas
Company has made arrangements
whereby the jets to each burner
of their customers’ pppliances wili
be changed

To cause as little inconvenience
as possible to them, it was
decided to change one half of the
burners for each custemer before
the turn over, leaving the other
half to be used during the in-
terim, and changing the. remain-
der of burners as quickly he
possible after the turn over to
Natural Gas

During the next two
all of the company’s ;
fitters will be busyfMalter Ipg
the jets on one or tv Wasson
each appliance. Th Altered
rings cannot be us PA til the
morning on whick
will be in the pip@l

In the hospitals
‘ppliances will be al
last day prior ‘o the
d the day on which i









\ imager
‘gn “the
on

Consumers are warned n
ise the rings on which the jets
have not been changed after mid-
ight on October 10th until the
ompany's fitters have called,

front
Mr. Wm, Sellers, Head of the
and Mr, Glindon Reed, Director

See Carib

Satisfactory
During the past two month

‘ei Ee 7 Wy} Y 7 Duri
SUGAR WORKERS GET Gs Ga teensy ae

trial consumer, was connected
with a supply of natural

extension of

main along White Park Road.

This has been wétking most
satisfactorily and the Gas Com-
pany hopes to deal with other
enquiries as quickly as _ possible
fter the turn over to Natural
Gas.









ADVOCATE J’CA
RELIEF FUND

THIS fund wil! be closed
on Wednesday Ost. %, so
those wo have not yet dune
so have only three days
left to catch the boat, You
have today, Tuesday (as
Monday is a holiday) and
Wednesday, e

One cf the first pipe line ex-
ensions » be carried out afte:
he turn over will start at one of
heir mains at the junction of
Beckles and Culloden Roads,
‘long Dalkeith Road and part of
he Garrison from the paddock
m into Dayrell’s Road to rejoin
me of iheir main lines on
the final





20, sure that
you're in Biber te de. too â„¢
late.



NEW YORK, Sept. 28

The large U.S. strike involving
22,000 C.1.O, United Auto work-
\jers at the Peoria, Illinois Tractor
‘ompany plant ended but walk-
vuts idied 50,000 workers across
the U.S. and more _ strikes
threatened,

Federal mediators announced
last night in Washington the two
month old caterpillar strike had
jbeen settled with the acceptance
jby the Union of a ‘3 cents per
Pas wage increase.







Act and act quickly.
Amount previously
Acknowledged
Advocate Co, Ltd
Mr. & Mrs. H, V

King 26.00
St. David's Boys’




$11,478.90







6 Girls’ School
‘t. George 9.00

Poor Girls & Boy 200













Karelay's Bank D.C. & 0.)
D. Stoute 2.09
C. I, Rice & Co 50.00









AF.L. President, William
Green appealed to striker, at two
atomic enurgy plants to ena walk-
outs and retyrn to work.

Total $11,574.65







‘eu

he New gag. YF
,” SN









Fe EM Ss j jon
Resume wee yy


ie ee



PAGE TWO

Excellency the

H*
and Lady Savage,

accom-

panied by Major Dennis Vaughan,
tne

Private Secretary, attended
film preview of locally made films
at Harrison College last night.

After Summer Holidays

number of students from

the University College
the West Indies, Jamaica, re~
turned yesterday morning by
B.W.LA. after spending their
summer holidays here with their
relatives.

Among them were Mr. Georye
Cummins, son of Dr. H. G, Cum-
mins M.C.P. and Mrs Cummins of
“Gothmare”, Bank Hall, Mr. Clee
Drakes, son of Mrs. L. Drakes of
“Brysmar”, Upper Collymore
Rock, Mr. Charles Pilgrim, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Gregg Pilgrim of
Bullens Agricultural Station,
Paynes Bay, St. James, Mr. Nigel
Peece, son of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Nigel Reece of Society, St. John,
Myr. Keith Ashby, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Duncan Ashby of Welches,
Christ Church, Miss Daphne Pil-
grim, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S. O. Pilgrim of Bay Street, Miss
Melanese Bridgeman, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Bridgeman of
Trinity View, St. Philip.

Another student, Mr. Owen
Minott of Jamaica who is also
attending the University College,
returned yesterday after spending
a holiday here.

Brooches and Shells

HEN Carib dropped in at
the Y.W.C.A. on Wednesday
evening the girls were all busy
making brooches and earrings
from sea shells. They were pre-
paring for the Y.W.C.A. Fair
which is expected to take place on
October 6 at Modern High School.
They will also make stuff dolls.
Another group of girls were get-
ting some table tennis practice in
preparation for the tournament
against Barna Club which took
place the same night.

Visiting Her Father

EAVING over the last week-
end by B.W.I.A. for the
U.S.A. was Miss Wilmoth Rowe
of Powder Road, St, Michael, She
has gone to pay a_ visit to her
father Mr. Carol Rowe who
resides in Brooklyn.

For Three Weeks

ISS ZENO WEBBER of the

office staff of Messrs. T.
Geddes Grant and Co., Ltd., Port-
of-Spain arrived here recently by
B.W.1.A. for three weeks’ holi-
day and is staying at Aquatic
Guest House.

,



Governor

shige 4
of a 4 eae ;




arib Calling

/

ss



oe:
_

Z

Mr. N. CARMICHAEL
Government Analyst.

Government Analyst

R. Nathaniel Carmichael has

been appointed on a three-
year agreement to the post of
Government Analyst with effect
from the Ist of October, 1951,

Born in Barbados in i915, Mr.
Carmichael was educated ait Har-
rison Collage where he ihe
Oxford & Camb Higher Cer-
tificate with exhibition standard in
Chemistry and Botany.

Mr. Carmichael served as An-
alytical Assistant, Department of
Science and Agriculture from 1936
until 1943 when he was appointed
Science Master at Kingston Col-
lege, Jamaica.

After four years’ service th this
capacity he proceeded to McGill
University, Canada, where he ob-
tained his B.Sc, degree with 2nd
Class Honours in Chemistry.

In June. 1950, the National Re-
search Council of Ottawa awarded
him a one-year Scholarship at the
University of Western Ontario for
special research in a “Kinetic
study of New Activator Systems”
in the manufacture of synthetic
rubber.

During this period he acted as
Lecturer in theory and practice of
quantitative analysis and Senior
Demonstrator in Physical Chem-
istry. In 1951 he obtained the
M.Sc, degree (University of West-
ern Ontario) with Ist Class Hon-
ours in Chemistry, and returned
te Barbados to take up an appoint-
ment at Harrison College as
Senior Science Lecturer.










Lecturer at Cambridge

University
M R. ROY MARSHALL, a
a former Barbados Scholar

who is now a Lecturer at Cam-
bridge University, wiil shortly be
coming out to Barbados on holi-
day. It is expected that he will
be accompanied by his wife and
child,

Preceding him is his race horse
Trimbook which arrived here
yesterday and which he expects
vo see race during his visit.

Returning To-morrow

ETURNING to Trinidad to-
morrow afternoon by
B.W.LA. after spending two

weeks’ holiday at Aquatic Guest
House is Miss Sylvia Jackson-
Smith. She works in the cffice of
the Trinidad Publishing Com-

pany.
Brought Son to, School
RS. DENIS BARNARD of St.
Lucia, returned home on
Tuesday by B.W.LA. after spend-
ing two weeks. She had brought
up her little son to put him to
school and was staying with her
sister Mrs. George De Gale of
Amity Lodge Terrace.

She expects to be back here
during the month of November
for a holiday. Mrs. Barnard will
be accompanied by her husband,

Atterided Broadcasting

Talks
M® HENRY STRAKER Broad-
ezeting Officer seconded

from the B.B.C. to the Western
Caribbean with headquarters in
Jamaica, returned home yester-
day morning by B.W.LA.

He came over on Tuesday for
talks with Mr. Philip Hewitt-
Myring, Public Relations Adviser
to the Comptroller for Develop-
ment and Welfare and Mr. Ken-
neth Ablack another Broadcast-
~_ Officer seconded from the
B.B.C. to the Eastern Caribbean.

These talks which cover many
aspects of broadcasting in the
West Indies ended at Hastings
House on Thursday.

Presented With Insignia
ESTERDAY morning, at 11.45

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G.
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West _ Indies,
presented the Insignia af a Mem-
ber of the Order of the British
Empire to Mrs. Persis Greig.
The honour was bestowed on
Mrs. Greig on the occasion of
His Majesty the King’s birthday
this year, in recognition ef her
services and Superintendent of

Typist in the Development and) ¢

Welfare Organisation,
The presentation took place in
the new Conference Roont.








Lette
z of Bshies
DY a large number of

es have been entered for
Smiler Cow & Gate Com-
The Agents for Cow &
essrs. J. B. Leslie, are
the entries. The entries
witegse On Sunday, September
30. Saturday is your last day if
you. have a Cow & Gate bby.

One of the entrants yesterday
was Master Malana Jones, son
of Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager of
the Globe Theatre. A member of
the Staff of Messrs. J. B. Leslic
referred to him as being “a bognc-
ing lad.”

’
Aerobatics at Seawell
A the flying cemonstra-
tions and aerobatics at Sea-
well this afternoon: given by two
nembers of Trinidad’s Light Aero-
plane Club in one of the Club’s
Auster aircraft, members of the
Barbados Flying Club will be en-
tertaining their guests by taking
them to the dance at Club Morgan
tonight.

This visit by Philip Habib and
Jimmy Alston of the Trinidad
Light Aeroplane Club, is a good-
will trip to promote fiying in Bar-
bados, They are due to return to
Trinidad tcmorrow.

Police Band at Clifton
Hall Chapel

ITH the kind per:wssion of
the Commissioner of Police,
a Concert by the Police Band
under Capt. C. E, Raison, will take
place at Clifton Hall Chapel, St.
Thomas, from 4.30 p.m. yntil 9
p.m. tomorrow,
This concert will be in aid of
the Children’s Nutrition Clinie in
St. Thomas,

ARTIE’S HEADLINE




















ee ae ————






BARBADOS ADVOCATE



200 See Local Film
Preview
An audience numbering well

over 200 attended the preview of
the first films ever made in Bar-

bados, at Harrison College last
ight. The films were the work
of Mr. Isaac Carmichael, Visual

Aids Supervisor of the Department
of Education, who attended a
course in, film production at the
University College of the West
Indies, and his assistants.

Mr. William Sellers, head of the
British Colonial Film Unit in
London, praised the production,
remarking that it showed high
promise for the future. :

‘Those attending included His
Excellency the Governor and Lady
Savage, His Lordship Bishop Man-
deville, His Lordship the Chief

Director of Education Mr. Glen-

don Reed, the Deputy Director Mr.;

Cc. E. M. Theobalds, Dr. F. M.
Grannum, Acting Director of Med-
ical Services, secondary and ele-
mentary school teachers, members
of the medical and nursing frater-
nities, and persons prominent in
the life of the community.

The films shown were: (1) Life
at the University College, (2)
Local Celebration of Empire Youth
Sunday; (3) “Give your Child a
Chance”—filmed at the Maternity
Hospital; (4) Cocoa Production in
Trinidad; (5) Delay Means Death
—-a commentary on Tuberculosis.

The programme was well re-
ceived.



Mon. (Bank)
9.30 and 17°

0.2
Justice Sir Allan Collymore, 1 0 3 in 10.35 bin.

PLAZA B'TOWN

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ®, 1961









10.55 a.m. British Automobile Rac
Club International Trophy Race, 1 j
a.m Dance Music, M.45 a.m reo |
gramme Parade, 12 ‘noon) The News |
12.10 p.m. News Analysis
410—1.45 p.m 19. 74M

salience hasithnteniaaned i

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

4.15 p.m. Rugby League Football, 4.2

j

p.m. The Queen's Hall Light Orchestra, |

5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m. |
Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m, Music for

Programme Parad«. |

|

Dancing, 6.45 â„¢m
“) ' $1.32. |

7 0O—10 25

7 p.m. The News, 7.10 pm
Analysis, 7.15.p.m. Behind the
7.45 p.m. Monia Liter Quartet, 8 p.m
On the Occasion of the Jewish New
Year, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 83° ,
Radio Theatre, 10 p.m. The News, 10.15
The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Edi-
torials, 10.15 p.m. Yours Faithfully |
10.30 p.m. Crazy People

25.53M,



New: |
News

C.B.C. PROGRAMME
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, =
. News
To be Announced. |





Over The Fence

MARGARET O'BRIEN, the film |
actress, tried to climb over an}
airfield fence and was caught by|

lice. They made her elimb |

ack.

|
Her plane from London had to
come down at Bostoh because of
fog in New York. Passengers
were told not to violate Customs |
and immigration regulations y by
leaving the plane. Margaret —_
Mollie Lonsdale, wife of a Britis
industrial designer, got bored.





Coming !
Joa, Crowford in
THE DAMNED





oe DIAL 2310 DONT CRY
“Crashing si
- eicaeetinliaaceenniapsianele —
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. TODAY and Continuing DAILY
with Raymond MASSEY
Gary
Ruth coreee D A L L A S Steve Cochran, Barbara Payton
ROMAN Color by Technicolor
To-day 9.90 a.m. “and 1.30 p m | pau on arama, ll pm
“SHADOWS OF SUSPICION” | * Roe eon” Janu LYDON 6

» with Peter COOKSON & |
“OVER THE BORDER
Johnny Mack BROWN

ee tee eee
eee aaepereeeseanateegeemasaneeooaeeesioqiaaaanaee



————————

PLAZA wut si

To-day & Continuing Daily 5 and







ea

“SHADOWS OF THE WEST”
Whip WILSON—Andy CLYDE










emt aban |












SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29,

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30

1951



2 Ou, Century-Fox’s

magnificent production
in color by






Filmed in the exotic locale °
of the South Pacific...

where two worlds meet
in one undying

embrace!

EXTRA:
2 Reel Short
“MOSLEMS OF THE WEST”



ROYAL

TO-DAY TO MONDAY 5 & 8.15

) UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE!

‘ then s) " e
4 5 @ P.rcq






CS ie



! # ae ; ca a “
Wadia s ECHMICE Yok i

ee



American Column:
ficit in the New York Times: —








co

p.m Mat. Sunday 5 p.m, \ = Slarrmg ‘ ‘ "
4 = “BEAT THE BAND” Cole YOUNGER : : ;
SINNER OF MAGDALA iph Bdwards & : | . ‘ ‘ 5
pew pager A anyon reas eet a eee || ie "Aude MORPHY + ian DONLEVY + Marguerite CHAPMAN « Stott BRADY
Mary Magdalene) johnny Wel . £ exch ONY CURTIS « RICHARD ARLEN + RICHARD LONG * JAMES BEST
mk)
To-day 9.30 a.m. Midnite to-nite 5
‘Mystery of the “Cots of the 4 Plus:— Reel Short—“ARTISTRY IN RHYTHM”
imh Guest & manele we PuGoee ! tim YOUNRER
“I suppose, officer, you could Pi tortie oon tnonnnareaete — eR NOOMTOWN"
vet eee ae 4 Mon. (Bank) 1.30 p.m a
call me a misguided missile.” a ail aa eae Wed | Gacmnens |) L VY Mi p I Cc
io et) oe POPS TPPPPEDETOS, 7 ” -” F Knight
|\® TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 and x eeneecnie hae ——— TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 And Continuing Daily 4.30 & 8.15
cone o B howd gps FODIOS SOOO OOS 00> g Rocking the Screen with Action
CHINA DOLL RESTAURA % | Republic Colossal Double
‘ -
. Cc h . | d f . MARHILL STREET — BRIDGETOWN $
x!
! ° OPEN 10 am. TO MID-NIGHT
‘ SHRIMP and OYSTERS on MENU ¥ *



the Devil

DIAL 4730 For Reservation and OUT ORDERS

64,

Dodging

NEW YORS.
Harry Gross wanted a drink of






a d of getting it in the
kilt

For hi e, swarthy, 5ft.
6ins. H » Who walks with a
limp, wis head of a 20,000,000

dollar a year illegal bookmaking
racket,

He was held as star witness at
a_mass trial of 19 police accused
of accepting 1,000,000 dollars a
year in bribes for not arresting
his bookies.

The police guarded him closely
for fear the underworld would
murder thim. Because he had
committed the unpardonable
crime—he had “sung’’ to the dis-
trict attorney, ;

“And now,” he told the attor-
ney, “I’m a dead duck whatever
happens.”

Gross, his wife and their two
children have ceceived many
letters threatening their lives.
And before Harry-~-was due to
appear in court two policemen
took him to his home in Lon
Island today for farewells—just
in case,...

_ At the kitchen door he jumped
into his brother's sports car and
drove off.

Police found him tonight 100
miles away at a race track near
Atlantic City. He said “I just
wanted a break from the New
York excitement.”

Pearly White

WOMEN are advised to wear
their pearls while having a bath,
Say the experts: “A gentle soap-
ing and steaming is the best way
to keep even artificial pearls

the Gun

shining. Do not wipe them. Let
them themselves.”






“Stalin is making at
least one bad rnistake that no good

es manager—in a campaign
with all the world looking on—
ld ever make. He is trying

constant
war.”

Because Of Turpin

“Efforts to get Britain to modify
its discrimination against dollar
goods (Imperial Preferences) are
not regarded by U.S. officials as
likely to produce useful results—
not just now, when the British
Government again faces an un-
healthy growth in Britain’s trade
deficit.”
YOR of London,
Denys Lowson, i

into a bit of 18th-century Britain.

le is to be the guest of honour
tonight in the British colonial
town of Williamsburg, Virginia,

recreated by John D. Rockefeller
to sell two conflicting ideas at the ,jun., at a
same time—a righteous desire for | dollars,
universal peace, wrapped up in a L

cost of millions of

Sir Denys



For four days will

threat to wage world ride in stage coaches, be attended

by Negro servants in ruffles and
knee breeches, and dine by can-

PRIZEFIGHT arena managers | delight.

have a faraway look in their eyes.
Turpin’s clash with Robinson
gives them a dazzling idea—why
not link our 250 arenas together
by TV? Then 60,000 people could
sit and watch the fight in one
area.

The other arenas would have
four-sided TV screens for paying
guests.

The Arena Managers’ Associa-
tion is investigating. They are go-
ing to have competition. Mitchel
Wolfson, chairman of the Theatre
Owners of America, advises his
members to put TV screens for

such fights into their 20,000
cinemas.

Back To The Box
REARMAMENT is’ going to

force motorsits into driving with
old-fashioned _—_gear-levers, To
save on aluminium and steel alloys
the Government restricted the
number of new cars with auto-
matic transmissions.
Oh Those Dollars
WORDS on Britain’s trade de-



Rupert ‘and the Sorcerer—35 _





As soon as Rupert is on board the a

handle, and immediately the flying
saucer rises sharply, just in time
to carry them above a shower of

upert clutches the man’s belt to

ee meee

understand,” he saya. w

Tigerlily know that [ was the one
who took the saucer?"
was no magic about that,’

spears flung by the warriors. Then the man. “

void being swept
Sorcerer sits down and grasps the on speed. “One

‘our school satchel was

lying where you lefe it!"

near nr en

en ne a
ee eee eee
ew

DIAL 4606

A Large Assortment of

‘i MEN'S & LADIES’
DRESS

LADIES’

SHIRTS
PRINTS

SHIRTINGS

AT

|
The Best In Town |

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

UNDERWEAR



CROSSWORD



1
6. May save you from drifting. (6)
0. Such wash is kitchen refuse. (3)
1. About a broken stand ? (7)
3. Exact, (4)
4. Nourished about morning. (5)

» For leas

year you'll need 366. (8)
be made of inna (4)
(5)

e

2. Stands high as an artist. (3)
23. Bend tm the car, (3)

4. You'll find this on at school, (4)
5. [t's sometimes encased. (4)

6. When the graduate gets by (4)

Dewn
+ Haggie, possibly. (6)
» Planning fee for the churi. (8)
. What hemlock has at heart. (4)

RL

$. Can it make parting sweeter ? (9)

5. To man it’s controlled. (4)

7. Courage, (5)
and

By. Answer too, (4)

9. What @ lout he is. (3)

12. y's change dejectedly, (5)
16. cap reaned Sails. (4)

17. The bride is thus wed, (5)

19. i ache for everyone. (4)

20. ed t remains, (4)
21. This ain is mot costly. (3)



Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Across:
lg, Chow; 4. Lott: 6, Aims: 8. Arch: 9
reso im id 14 ma. Needlework
. Ford; 17, Long; 19, Torch; 20, Gew-
Wi 21, Kit; 22, Hero: 23, Beast; 24
iv; 45, Nu . _Dewn: 1. Skin:

%.
13. e: 4. {. Ore: 7,
Tabee a eRerons: LCR I esas
. : '. wht, . :
18, 4wry: x Tab. iT

Goods in all Departments
SHOES

OODS





















...she 5 eee
drives

- 664
SSS SOSSOS SS SAPO












FAITH DOMERGUE
SHORTS

PAL CANINE DETECTIVE
IEBESS




BIG OUTDOOR
ACTION-PACKED
SPECIAL ! 33

: BIG AS ALLTEXAS/

WARNER BROS:



Ask for a large tube





visit
a?





2 FIGHTIN’
DEVIL OF

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami
Dattas: ide

with @ wor



Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations

BORDER
LaDy ON
HIS MIND!

Will our Customers please



Also

a=, STEVE |

» COCHRAN

with {
RAYMOND MASSEY

@s follows:









eee EAE GS OOOO,

EMERALD CLEAR



















SHAMPOO

PRELL first thing To-day

ON SALE AT ALL LEADING STORES

To-night



CLUB MORGAN

wide reputation for good food

CLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING

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

IS











TOGETHER
|| — FOR THE
FIRST
| TIME!











- tn fotn Fords Adventure Triumph

BiG GRANDE

storing SOHN WAYNE » MAUREEN O’HARA
co-starring BE JONNSOM + CLAUDE JARMAN, Jr.* HARRY CAREY, Jr.* CHILL WILLS
featuring J. CARROL WAISH * VICTOR McLAGLEH + GRANT WITHERS « SONS OF THE PIONEERS

Directed by JOHN FORD - a repusiic picture



HERBERT J.
YATES presents

AND

of ALLAN ‘ROCKY’ LANE

Two Fisted King of the Fighting Cowboys
IN

Or

WITH
EDDIE WALLER & OTHERS

ACTION AT MUID-NITE

SPECIAL MID-NITE SHOW TO-NITE
Columbia Action Double s



“GUNMEN

ABILENE **



JOHNNY WEISSMULLER as ‘Jungle Jim’
in “PYGMY ISLAND” and “A YANK IN KOREA”

ROXY

to Rio TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 & 8.15

THE GREATEST DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE
/ SCREEN

note



The first
Indian Pic-
ture pro-



Plantation Supplies — Tuesday and Wednesd : |
me BARBARA PAYTON 2nd and 3rd October — |
- CUART HEISLER Edible Oil Sales—Tuesday, 2nd October—morning only. ar he
; ; > Engli ae
(Deliveries from 12—4 p,m.) ae sie oT
Our office will be open to business as usual. Starring
Now Dingia ; -
Now 4 d é
is ek | THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE ie ane
jand Continu- | COTTON FACTORY LTD re
DIAL 4220 \ing Daily Rates ae " V. Shantar¢ JAYASH.
= Jayashie: = BEE



nea
2


SATURDAY,



@ From page i
Fund and the Labeur Welfare
Fund in the circumstances set out
in the agreement.

In addition, the Sugar Industry
has agreed to make an annual con-
tribution of $2.00 per ton sugar or
its equivalent to a Harbour Fund
Scheme as from the year in whieh
the Government of Barbados de-
cides after giving adequate notice
to implement such a scheme until
the expiration of the agreement in
1953, Should Government how-
ever decide not to build a deep
water harbour then the accumula-
tion of these contributions (if any)
will be transferred to the present
Price Stabilization Fund,

New Bonus

The Ynproved Bonus Scheme
orovides for a 1% bonus on wages
in erop years of 125,000/130,000
ons with an increase of 1%% far.
each 5,000 tons thereafter. In re-
spect of the 1951 crop, the néw
bonus will be 19% of the basic
wages paid

As regards the Labour Welfare
Fund, the present contribution of
$2.40 per ton will be increased by
$1.20 per ton in the current year
and the new and additional con-
tribution of $1.80 per ton will be
added making a total of $5.40 in
respect of the 1951 crop year.

The question of implementing in
1951 the proposal for a_contribu-
tion of $2.00 per ton to the Har-
bour Fund Scheme is receiving
further consideration. Although
there is a body.of opinion which
believes that a deep water harbour
is essential for the future well be-
ing and development of the sugar
Industry and of thé Island as a
whole, it may be preferable to de-
fer the proposed contribution until
the matter has received the great-
est publicity possible and public
opinion has been finally ascer-
tained.

It will be appreciated thas che
provision in the agreement where-
by the Sugar Producers’ Federa-
tion of Barbados agrees to take
into consultation Representatives
of the Barbados Workers’ Union
when considering the percentage
increase.for workers in the Sugar
Industry to be included in the
figures for submission to the Brit-
ish Ministry of Food for an in-
crease in the price of sugar and
the Barbados Workers’ Union
agrees to accept whatever global
percentage increase is received
from the British Ministry of Food
and abide by the outcome clearly
reflects further progress and con-
fidence in industrial relations,

Progress

The provisions of paragraph (e)
of the agreement as to the main-
tenance of the existing wage rates
and for negotiations between the
Federation and the Union in eases
of the introduction of new opera-
tions in the circumstances men-
tioned therein also reflects pro-
gress in the
tions between the Federation and
the Union.

.Last but by no means least in
importance is the provision in the
agreement for the annual publica-

tion during, the operation of the to

SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

growers of sugar cane in respect average of 120,000 tons:—

of the price of cane.
Bridgetown,
Barbados, B.W.I.
28th September, 1951.
Signed,
E. S. ROBINSON,
H. ST. G. WARD.
GRANTLEY AMS,
F. L. WA ‘

A MEMORANDUM OF AGREE-
MENT made and entered into this
thirteenth day of September 1951
between Ernest Stanley Robinson
of Constant in the parish of Saint
George in this Island, Planter, of
the first part Hampden Archibald
Cuke of Sanavie in district known
as Belleville in the parish of Saint
Michael in this Island, Accountant,
of the second part Julian Aubrey
Mahon of Lion Castle in the par-
ish of Saint Thomas in this Island,
Planter, of ‘the third part Gilbert
Darnley Bynoe of Veronda in the
district known as Hastings in the
parish of Christ Church in this
Island, Company Director, of the
fourth part Harry St.George Ward
of Durants Plantation in the parish
of Christ Chureh in this Island,
Planter, of the fifth part Grantley
Herbert Adams of Tyrol Cot in the
parish of Saint Michael in this
Island, Barrister-at-law, of the
sixth part Frank Leslie Walcott
of Bank Hall in the parish of Saint
Michael! in this Island, Esquire, of
the Seventh part Hugh Gordon
Cummins of Bank Hall in the par-
ish of Saint Michael in this Island,
Doctor of Medicine, of the eighth
part Mencea Etheril Cox of Clap-
hem in the parish of Saint Michael
in this island, Esquire, of the ninth
part; whereas informal discussions
have been taking place between
the parties to this Agreement in
their respective individual capac-
ities regarding certain proposals
concerning the finances of the
Sugar Industry of this Colony and
whereas it is the clear and ex-
pressed desire and intention of the
partics to this agreement to
achieve through the execution of
this agreement and the imple-
mentation of the proposals as are
hereinafter set out the objective
of the avoidance of friction with
the Labour Union, the establish.
ment of good industrial relations
between the employers and work-
ers in the Sugar Industry of this
Colony and the avoidance of the
usual protracted annual negotia-
tions between the Sugar Produc-
ers’ Federation of Barbados and
the Barbados Workers’ Union re-
garding increases in the wages of
workers in the Sugar Industry.
And whereas it is the desire of
the parties to this Agreement that
the matters on which conditional
agreement has been reached should
be embodiedtin a written document



conduct of negotia- for submission to and considera-

tion of their respective organisa-
tions.

NOW IT IS HEREBY AGREED
that the parties hereto of the first
the fifth parts inclusive re-

agreement. of a similar memoran- spectively will submit to the gen-
dum and certified financial state- eral body of Sugar Producers of
ment as is contained in the ap- this Colony for their considera-

endix to the agreement rela
> Alper coo paid
finantia

i that heret
ee ee ee

statement referred to in-

clusive respectively will submit

cludes the average prices paid for to the Barbados Labour Party and

“peasants cane” in 1950 compared

with the average prices paic
“sharet.olders

te the Barbados Workers’ Union

ae * * ine -
estates dane”. and for their consideration the matters

for canes from “other estates” and Contained herein and that having
the average manufacturing ex- ‘themselves in their respective in-

penses and average factory
fits, etc

pro- dividual capacities agreed to the

matters as contained herein con-

The acceptance by the parties to ditionally ot\ the acceptance there-
the agreement of the text of the of by their respective organisations

Resolution as set out in paragraph they respectively will use

their

3 of the agreement (subject to the best endeaVours to obtain accept-
modification as regards the date of ance thereof by such organisations

the written agreements mentioned at the earliest possible date, that,
therein) regarding the price to be jc to say:—

paid for peasants’ canes and of the ~ nd . 3
publication of the memorandum ers’ Delhce ete ne eee Semen
and certified financial statement ),, asked 't d th vere ti
referred to above should do much 2¢ _aSkec to amend the existing
to counter the allegations made wage agreements with the con.
regarding the price paid for peas- CUrrence of the Barbados Work-
ants’ canes and to provide a check ts’ Union so as to provide for a
on the comparative average prices Production bonus at the under-
paid to all producers and should mentioned rates on all crops which
give greater confidenee to all are 5,000 tons in excess of a static



125,000 tons and over— 1 %
130,000 tons and over— 24%
135,000 tons and over— 4 %
140,000 tons and over— 54%

7 ©

145,000 tons and over-—— 7
150,000 tons and over— 84%
155,000 -tons and over—10 %
160,000 tons and over—114%
165,000 tons and over—13 %
170,000 tons and over—14)%
175,000 tons and over—ié6é %
180,000 tons and over—174%
185,000 tons and over—i9 %
190,000 tons and over—204 %
195,000 tons and over—22 %
200,000 tons and over—23}%
205,000 tons and over—25 %
210,000 tons and over—264%
and 14% for each 5,000 tons
thereafter.

PS)

(b) That tue Sugar Producers’
Federation of Barbados be asked
to take into consultation Repre-
sentatives of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union when considering the
percentage increase for workers in
the Sugar Industry to be included
in the Barbados figures for sub-
mission to the British West Indies
Sugar Association and that
whatever global percentage in-
crease is received from the Brit-
ish Ministry of Food the parties to
this agreement will accept such
percentage increase and abide by
the outcome.

(c) When the crop of any one
year exceeds the average of the
five preceding years, there will be
a cess of $3.80 per ton sugar, of
which $1.80 will be applied to the
Labour Welfare Fund and $2.00
per ton to a Harbour Fund—-PRO-
VIDED however that if the Gov-
ernment of Barbados for the time
being decides against the imple-
mentation of the proposal regard-
ing the Harbour Fund Scheme in
the calendar year of 1951 but de-
cides to do so during the calendar
years 1952 and/or 1953 then it is
agreed that the proportion of the
aggregate amount of the cess of
$3.80 per ton sugar attributable to
the Harbour Fund Scheme (viz.
$2.00 per ton) shall be payable as
from the year in which Govern-
ment decides to implement such
proposal until the expiratton of
this agreement PROVIDED how-
ever that in no case shall a coss
referred to in this Agreement be
levied or purported to be levied
after the calendar year 1953 and
provided also that the Government
for the time being shall give ade-
quate notice of the implementa.
tion of a Harbour Fund Scheme.
Should the Government for the
time being however decide not to
build a deep water Harbour then
the accumulations of this cess (if
any) will be transferred to the
present Price Stabilization Fund.

(a) that (i) whenever the
Island's crop exceeds 120,000 tons
sugar or its equivalent, but is be-
low the previous five-year aver-
age, then the present rate of cess
of £1. 5s. per ton payable to the
Price Stabilization Fund shall be
reduced by 2s. 6d. (60c.) per ton
sugar or its equivalent and the
amount of such reduction shall be
tre: and added to the pre-
sent rate of cess payable to the
Labour Welfare Fund:

(ii) In the event however of
the Island’s crop exceeding the
previous five-year average figure,
then the present rate of cess of
£1. 5s. payable to the Price Sta-
bilization Fund shall be reduced
by a further 2s, 6d. (making a
total reduction of 5/- per ton sugar
or its equivalent) and the amount
of such total reductions shall be
transferred and added to the pre.
sent rate of cess of the Labour
Welfare Fund PROVIDED always
that no reduction whatever from
the present rete of cess of £1. 5s.
per ton payable to the Price Sta-
bilization Fund shall be made
whenever the Island’s crop is under
120,000 tons sugar or its equiva-

lent.
Housing
In accepting these proposals for



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Increased Benefits For Sugar Workers





submission to the Industry, the
Preducers undoubtedly trust that
Government will give priority to
housing for workers employed in
the Industry when administering
the Labour Welfare Fund and thet
no further change in the rates of
eess in respect of the three Re-
serve Funds will be made without
prior consultation with the Indus-
try.

(e) That the existing » wage
rates in the Sugar Industry as
agreed upon between the Sugar
Producers’ Federation of Barbados
and the Barbados Workers’ Union
shall be maintained for the dure-
tion of the operation of the pro-
posed agreement subject to the
addition of any Wage increases as
are envisaged in paragraph 3 (b)
hereof but that the Federation
would be asked to agree to the
»reposal that if as a result of the
addition of a new operation dur-
ing the continuance of the pro-
posed agreement an alternation
in the present wage list becomes
necessary, then the Union will be
given an opportunity of negotiat-
ing with the Federation the rate
or rates for such new operation
or the rate or rates for any
item which may have to be
altered as a consequence of the in-
troduction of such new operation.

(f) That the matters condi-
tionally agreed on and as recorded
above should be made operative
in their entirety as from the com-
mencement of the 1951 crop for a
period of three years only (which
Shall be the duration of the oper-

‘ation of this agreement) subject
to the provisions hereinbefore
contained regarding the applic-

ability of these proposals.

(g) that our agreement to the
matters recorded above shall be
conditional on the acceptance
thereof by our respective organ-
isations.

Best Interests

2. The parties hereto having
agreed that it would be in the best
interests of the Sugar Industry
and its employees to explain pub-
licly figures relating to the price
to be paid for cane have accepted
the memorandum and financial
statement which are attached as
an Appendix to this Agreement,
The financial statement refers to
seventeen faetories the accounts
of which are prepared on a unified



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basis but it is accepted that the

4 The parties accept the view

average prices paid for cane, man.that the publication of the certi-

ufacturing expenses afd factory
profits etc., as shown in the State-
ment are typical of all the twenty-
four factories in the Island.
The parties agree
dh) that a similar memoran-
dunt and certified financial state-
ment as aforesaid shall be pub-
lished each year during the opera-
tion of this Agreement and that
every endeavour should be made
to obtain similar figures from all
Sugar factories so as to present,
in r@spect of 1951, 1952 and 1953
crops, an island wide summary.
3. The financial statement re-
ferred to includes the average
prices paid for “peasants’ cane”
in the year 1950 ($10.74 per ton)
compared with the average prices
paid for cane from “other estates”
($11.28 per ton) and from “share-
holders estates” ($11.00 per ton)
Both parties are aware
of the following resolution which
was passed recently by a majority
vote at a special meeting of fac-
tory owners or their duly consti
tuted representatives after pro
tracted negotiations:—
“That the same price calcula-
ted om a crop average recovery
shall be paid for peasants’ and
estates’ canes (not being share-
holders or suppliers under
written contract) it being clear-
ly understood that neither shal!
have priority of delivery.
“PROVIDED that where own-
ers of estates other than those
who are shareholders of the
factory or are supplying canes
under a written contract, sup-
ply canes in excess of 500 tons
to a factory (the delivery of
such canes being if required
spread over the whole period of
the crop) the factory shall be
at liberty to pay such estate
owners an additional price rang-
ing from 5c. to 35c. per ton.
“PROVIDED also that where a
Co-operative Society of peas-
ants supplies canes in excess of
500 tons to any factory (the
delivery of such canes being if
required spread over the whole
period of the crop) the Society
shall be paid the same extra
price which is paid to outside

fied annual financial statement
referred to herein suould do much
to counter the allegations
regarding the price







made |
paid for

peasants’ canes and to provide a!

check on the comparative average
prices paid to all producers at
accordingly AGREE

(i) (a) to the publication in
the Press in 1951 of the memo-
randum and annual financial
statement set out in the Appendix
hereto and as regards the
1952 and 1953 of a similar
ment;

state

(b) that
Resolution set out
to =6the) modification that the
written agreements referred t
therein relate only to such writ-
ten agreements which were made
before the Ist January, 1951.

IN WITNESS WHEREOF We
have hereunto set our hands the
aday and year first
written.

Signed by the said
STANLEY ROBINSON,
DEN ARCHIBALD CUKE, JULI
AN AUBREY MAHON, GILBERT
DARNLEY BYNOE and HARRY
STGEORGE WARD, in the pres-
ence of;—

the text of th
above subjec

(Sgd.) DENNIS VAUGHAN,
PS

(Sad.) E. S, ROBINSON,

” H. A. CUKE,

” J. A. MAHON

” G. D. BYNOR,
Â¥ H. S. WARD,
Signed by the said GRANTLEY

HERBERT ADAMS, FRANK
LESLIE WALCOTT, HUGH
GORDON CUMMINS and MEN
CEA ETHERIL COX iii the pres

ence of:—

(Sed.) DENNIS VAUGHAN,
P.S

(Sead.) G. H. ADAMS,
H. G. CUMMINS,

Ay M. E.
F. L. WALCOTT,
Memorandum

COX.

}
ERNES1
HAMP- |

a

years |

hereinbefore |

|

1, There are at present 24 op- j

erating D.C. Factories in this
three classes. A Class Factories
are those whose annual output ex-
@ On page 8

estates ranging from Se. to 35c. |

per ton for similar quantities.’







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PAGE FOUR

ARBADOS 5) ADVOCATE







Saturday, September 29, 1951



Advertising Harbados

It was revealed by the Honourable the
Colonial Secretary
Government would be seeking the author-
ity of the Legiclature for supplying funds
from the Public Treasury to defray the
cost of a Barbados booth at the British |
Industries Fair in 1952, i

Unity of Germany

h The Position of Marshal

yesterday that the- Tito

: Japan and Russia

The Triumph of French
Ideas

The Atlantic Pact

By D. T. ROBERTS

LONDON, Sept. 21.
For diplomats the most impor-
tant event of the week has cer-
tainly been a speech by Herr
Grotewohl, the dominant figure





ee





on London’s Pall Mall one
idle rich, I bet” said one of



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



She has also insisted, three years
ago, on the permanent nature of
the present frontier between
Poland an@d Germany which
would keep Soviet power per-
manently on the river Oder. Even
retreat would hardly take Russia
out of Europe.

How attractive is Herr Grote-
wohl’s offer to non-Communist
Germans in the West? ‘The
answer is probably that it would
be very attractive if it means
what it says — free elections,
united Germany, no re-armament,
and peace with Russia. Of the
political leaders of Germany,
only Dr. Adenauer, the Prime
Minister, seems to have adopted
a firmly negative attitude to the
offer.

Curiously, in France it is seen
as a sign of hope—although a
Soviet withdrawal would be the
only way to re-create the “Ger-
many” that France fears.

Tito’s Place
With Greece and Turkey as

candidates for admission to the lik

Atlantic Pact, the next question is
the alliances of Marshal Tito. His
country, Yugoslavia, oceupies a
unique place politically and stra-
tegically.

His internal strength prob-
ably rests on remaining staunchly
Communist in policy. Any shift
in emphasis —- too fast an evolu-
tion towards freedom — would
create the discontent of a fanatical
revolutionary sect. It would
enable Russia to liquidate him.
But in his external relations Mar-
shal Tito must have assistance,
and trade, with the countries of
Western Europe and the United
States.

What then? Marshal Tito is wil-
ling, apparently, and to judge from
recent newspaper interviews, to
enter into old fashioned military
alliances with other Eur n
states. He even mentioned Greece
and Turkey. But he seems to
imply that these: alliances must
not be of the modern type where
national sovereignties are subject
to Councils on finance, armaments,
security and the like. He is wil-
ling to fight with other nations
if they are compelled to defend
themselves against the Soviet
Union. Conversely he would
be glad of assurances that
other nations would enter
wars alongside him in the
event of the attack. on Yugo-
slavia of Russia or any of her
satellites. But that is not the
same as willingness to enter the
Atlantic Pact, which would place
forces under a Supreme Com-
mander, which would involve
Yugoslavia in economic liaison
with other non-Communist coun-
tries of Western Europe.

It is an odd position, And, to
appearances, Yugoslavia seems to
be the gainer in this bargain—
since she would receive aid with-
out supervision, guarantees with-
out responsibility.

The United States Government
“ppears to be willing to accept
this situation — though Marshal
Tito’s Government remains Com-
munist in fact as well as in form.
A future Conservative Government
weuld probably do the same, in
England.

Mr. Yoshida and M, Gromyko

The prevalent theory here is
that it was Mr. Yoshida who
stopped M. Gromyko in_ his





LONDON, Sept. 27.

Two ill dressed young men examined a lush roadster

day. “Belongs to one of those
them.

At which point the owner who had advanced unob-



A Commentary On
Foreign Affairs

tracks. The Russian delega-
tion had set forth to San
Franeiseo determined to de-
lay Japan » rearmament by
nolding up the treaty. Just as M

Gremyko at his mansion
outside San o, Mr. Yos-
hida an it Japanese re-

«rmament wuld be far off. He
cenied the practicability of rapid
rearmament for Japan. Imme-
diately M. Gromyko subdued his
plans. He merely staged at San
Francisco a token demonstration
~in order to use it again another
day. This is no more than e
hypothesis. It seems to fit with
all the facts. There is only one
doubt: if this is true, why did not
M. Gromyko sign the Treaty an¢
keep a large Soviet delegation in
Tokyo as an Embassy — and sc
provide a channel for negotiation
between Japan and Communis‘
China? There could be twe
answers: first; M. Gromykc
cecided it would be excess 0!
hypocrisy, in the eyes of India
and Indonesia to denounce anc
then to sign. The second is less
ikely, but is an almost amusing
reading of its; M. Gromykc
foresaw that the United States
would be unwilling to ratify the
Japanese Treaty until next year—
so there remains considerable
time for Soviet manoeuvre. Anc
the signatures of’ some Asiar
states may never be supported by
ratifications from their Govern-
ments — it seems as if this is
possible in the case of Indonesta.
_ Meanwhile the United States’
delay in tvatification is causing
delight in Communist circles, and
dismay in “ondon and Paris.

The french Accent

The diplemaiic Autumn has so
far been a triumph for France.
The adoption of the Pleven Plan
for a European Army, by the
meeting of three Foreign Ministers
in Washington, has yet to be car-
ried into actuality — and receive
German approval, But the French
have, at least, compelled Wash-
ington-and yondon to pay atten-
tion to their concert of a unified
Army umder common command
and subject to common finance and
Defence Ministries.

The Schuman Plan has Ameri-
can blessings.

Finally the French conception
ot the Atlantic Treaty Organisa-
tion as more than a mere military
alliance has been fully acceptec
at the Ottawa Conference. Mr,
Pleven and Schuman have
Schemes to grace their names. It
seems unlikely for M. Bidault
that the scheme for an Atlantic

political and economic questions
has been adopted without his
name being attached to it.

The Atlantic Pact —

What Is It?

The Egyptian Government could
like to be invited to join the At-
lantic Pact — that meant the,
evacuation of eypt by British
trocps before they return again as
part of an Atlantic Army.

This carries the concept of the
“Atlantic” rather far across the
world. Dut it is indicative of the
kind of aspirations that politicians
must take account of. Egypt has
no objection to bases in her
country — so long as they are
granted on the same forms of un-
derstanding that underlie the
grant of bases in Britain to the
United States Air Force.

“High Council” to sat





King George= A Monarch

By KOBERT MUSSEL

to meet a real autocratic ruler—
Paramount Chief Sobhuza Dlamini
tl, of Swaziland who arrived in
an azure military jacket with
gold epaulets a lemon and yellow
sash and scarlet trousers. With
him was the Queen Mother, Be-

Sunday

. Se aaananAililiannaiahenennenRtaNNinn? anni mmm sa

NOBODY'S
DIARY

Globe Theatre in aid of the Father Hop-

kins Memorial. It was indeed a fine

tribute to the man himself. The singing
and the music, just the sort of thing he
himself would have arranged and en-|
joyed to the full. He was a human first
and foremost, and his musical efforts re-
flected this at every turn.

I hope the general public will be given| §
had the opportunity of going. In fact was) §
memorial for a man who has left the} §

I attended the concert at the|



Our LUMBER and HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS



work of his genius indelibly on the life|

of this community,

Monday — I met some of the boys today who! §

are back from the U.S.A. Many of them
are disappointed because they did not

make more money out of their trip. It} ‘

was tough they admitted, but some of
them would consider making the trip
again but for a longer stay.

Some later arrivals, I was told, would ‘

no doubt praise their particular firm
and would express delight that they had
the opportunity of going.

came.

fuesday — Stock-taking in the stores around

this time has always interested me, be-
cause I always expect a bargain. But
frankly I was surprised at the nuraber
of “after stock-taking sales” with “free
gifts” attached for the “first purchaser
who spends more than a certain number
of dollars,” with a specified time and so|
on. I have been wondering what it all
really means. Is it that the merchart
wants to get rid of a certain line to
make space for his Christmas stock and)
so reduces the price? Or was it too |
high priced before 2, Or he is just really|

generous and wants to give away some |
thing to his faithful customers ? Any-|
how, I am convinced “It’s an ill wind

that blows nobody any good.”

Wednesday — Very upset today on the show-

ing of the Barbados cricket team in Brit-
ish Guiana. I know that somebody must
lose for somebody to win, but on every
hand the argument is that Barbados has
no bowling worthy of the name. _ On
good wickets batsmen will make runs,
but it then becomes the duty of the
bowlers to make rungetting as difficult
as possible. But the Barbados bowlers
seem to adopt the novel idea of allow-
ing the batsman to get himself out from
sheer exhaustion, Two chaps with two

hundreds each, and one of them a slow
coach!

No Sir! Not good enough! You seem| !

headed for a smashing defeat this time,
unless the batting measures up to the
best traditions of Barbados batting.

Thursday — Saw a big political meeting last

night which followed the usual course
of listing the things left undone by the
lucky fellows now sitting. This formi-

dable list would disappear at once if this| |

candidate is given a chance. “It is in
your own interests to elect him 4

Of course it is the time honoured meth-| |

od which cannot now be changed.

But talking of candidates reminded me! }

of the changing face of the political situ-
ation with a fair sprinkling of independ-
ent candidates making their appearance
on the scene. To say the least it is very

interesting, and is bound to add a little} )

STOCK =- TAKING

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

Re-opening to Business on - - -
TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER

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In fact was)

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SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1951

WE WAVE THE BEST IN TOWN

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WE THANK
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Having completed OUR ive

STOCK-TAKING

~We beg to
and the general
loyal support during the past years.

thank our Customers
public for their

them of our best

best prices combined with Courteous
and Prompt Service.

spice to the proceedings.
®riday — So Barbados has at last managed
to secure a defeat at the hands of the

served climbed into the driver’s seat. fore the British Royal party

rived the Queen Mother called





This and other anecdotes were
being recalled by his subjects as
the King lies ill in Buckingham
Palace after his serious lung
operation, Theoretically the Bri-
tish Kings reign but do not rule
—in the sense that they are kings
in name enly,

King’s Rights

But legally if he wanted to in-
voke his ancien rights King
George could disband the army,
sell the navy, fire the airforce
srab control of the country by
making everybody a peer,
empty the jails, dismiss judges
and shut down the post office.
He can do all this without ask.

ing Parliament.

No Figurehead

But King George has gone a
long way toward eliminating the

It might be that there are some who
feel that such representation at the Fair
is of little value to Barbados just as there
are those who now feel that expenditure | of oe 7 hoe nee Br he eee
on the development of tourism is without ported and undisecussed in the
any advantage to the island. It will be oo ae vo nee
realised that too little has been done in time had come for Germans in
the past to make outsiders fully acquaint- in _ ne sen —— _
ed with Barbados and Barbadian life. wards a general election that
The petty skirmishes which members of ‘ee ie sates
the West Indies teams have had as indi- | not new. But he made the
viduals with people in England show how cneelomnk sak ae Fin Pan
little was known of the West Indies or of | sible threats embodied in an ex-
the various natural advantages of each et on eer ale ee
colony. It will now be admitted that the | hinted that there would not
visit and triumphs of the 1950 West Indies ie the ta enccnet ats
Cricket Team did more by way of focusing Germany. (There are 18 million
attention and increasing interest in these Guten on ee
colonies than all the delegations, letters assurance of freedom of elections,
and feature articles in the English Press. noe ee = _ eae
In 1949 the Chamber of Commerce un- | throughout Germany.
aertook to finance the Barbados section of Naturally, this should be seen
the Festival of Britain which displaced the | lec Peer =
British Industries Fair. The Government major steps of policy without
now feels and rightly so that this year's | See oee bd es
expenditure should be supplied from | Soviet policy are again worries
public funds and there is little reagon to at the prospect of West German
i re-armament. Certainly they be-
believe that there will be any strong | gan a round of diplomacy last
objection. | winter with the intention of
It is because Barbados is not highly in- Seals ‘Genueae cae
dustrialised and because she must depend yn Bonangd vidoes ae toe
on the sale of her produce that it is neces- been postponed due to Western
sary to advertise not only her goods for | ee oe ee eee =
sale but those peculiar advantages of Deputies of the Foreign Ministers
natural beauty which she can offer to the cig ae ion eerie Palais
visitor, But now the chance of Ger-
Within recent times the cause of the | ine aang axe mae Treaty
sugar industry in this island has had to | Powers near agreement. Once
be put to the Secretary of State. The oe Beg eae ae
situation has now arisen where not only | attractive offer that is tanta-
the case for sugar but that of cocoa and an ee shee ee
cotton has been accepted in a West Indian | would sweep them aside. The
cause. It is less tiresome for those who on all, peau eee ao
have to listen to the disadvantages of one | mediate reaction of West German
crop economy and market difficulties if apse ba Suntan
they know something of the places where | than reject them automatically.
the goods are produced and the living ae Gasietiet alae nce otek,
standards of the people who produce them. | ed that a start might be made
And there is no guarantee that the time = rie cme ol Berlin
has ceased when representations will lave similarly divided. How ’ Herr
tu be macs to the Colonial Office and the ee a ae, Certainty
Ministries sf Food and Shipping in mak- | it touches him at a delicate point.
ing demands for better conditions in the a ae ee Boo ame
West Indies. as an island of democracy, in its
There is every reason why a resolution 1 ARES decniiibiriuea:
for the purpose of supplying the necessary | and neutralised, unified Germany
funds should have the ready consent of | Would not edgy encom ng mh
the Legislature. It is an expenditure | her propaganda for such a step.
which will repay dividends,
cba sioi scat
Animal Week
TOMORROW begins Animal Week in
Barbados. It should not have been neces-
sary to stage an Animal Week to remind
people to be kind to animals; but there are
occasions when simple reminders of one’s
duty serve to focus attention on certain |
aspects which had been overlooked.
It is true that there are few cases of
flagrant cruelty to animals either domestic
or otherwise but the fact remains that
some of them, even pets suffer from acts York now King George VI one of
of thoughtlessness or indifference and in the hardest working Royalty of all
the case of draught animals, from lack of | time:
knowledge.
It is a recognised fact that many people
who not only pretend to but love their
animals by which they earn a living for-
get to give them water and periods of rest
from the heat of the sun and have never
taken the trouble to enquire what is the
maximum weight they should be asked to
carry, Others forget their pets or leave |
~ them in uncomfortable surroundings for
long periods.
It is not only in schools that the lessons |
of kindness to animals should be taught.
Animal Week 1951 should not be the end
of the period of reminding people to be
kind or how to be kind to animals. It is a
life long duty which should never be for- i
gotten.



Our Readers Say

The “idle rich” was the Duke of figurehead idea of Royalty. When

Germany and Russia sliced up
Poland for example, the King ex-
pressed his displeasure in a
singular way —he formally in-
vited the Ambassador and Prime
Minister of Pre-Hitler ‘Poland to
Buckingham Palace.

Russia and Germany had that
Poland did not exist any longer
—and the King’s action was 2 tre-
mendous prestige slap.

Similarly when Hitler took over
Austria the King promptly knight-
ed Austrian Ambassador Gerge
Franckenstein making him Sir
George and a British citizen, ‘

Once when Prime Minister
Neville Chamberlain, called the
“Apostle of Appeasement” arrived
at the Palace during the war
without his gas mask the King
Snapped: “Not still trusting Hitler
are you?”

“Must Tell Mother”

During his South African tour
in 1947, the King had a chance

It rained. Then she called for
sunshine which ‘burst forth as
George VI and his family arrived.

The British King murmured:
“I must tell Mother about this.”

Once while visiting a partly
blacked-out munitions plant the
King was mistaken for the fore-
man. A worker pointed to a ma-
chine and gave a luridly profane
account of its shortcomings. At
this point the King moved into the
light and grinned at the apolo-

getic worker.
The King advised: “Get

“Rich maybe,” he sighed, “but not idle by a long shot.” ‘for rain to lay the dust.

sort of your chest. You



: family lived

rict ring the war
and by Royal Order all bath tubs
had a line painted around them
to conserve water.

When visiting the Civil Defence
Club Glasgow, the King and
Queen gladly accepted a cup of
tea with sugar and some cigar-
ettes, —U-P.

British Guianese. It was almost a per-
sonal triumph for Berkley Gaskin, the
skipper, whom a West Indian newspaper
described as “defying Anno Domini.”
Yes! Berkley certainly put it over the
green Barbados cricketers and in offer-
ing him congratulations, I aiso do so to
those members of his team who made
this feat possible,

Saturday — The weather continues to be

seasidish_and this evening 1 plan. going
to Bathsheba and staying there until
Tuesday’ morning next week. I know
that even at that distance from town I
will meet some of my friends who are
invariabiy thirsty so to save embarrass.
ment I shall have something in my suit-
case to drink, and I do not mean sea-
water. There will be plenty of that
there so I will have to take the other
thing.





DA COSTA & CO.

DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT

HAVE A HAM

On Hand for the Weeks-ond

WE CORDIALLY WELCOME

You.
e

LTD.

SS LSS!











England Today
Vo the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR, — While I’m here in the
interest of my health, I would
like to give my impressions of
the places, Landon, France, Italy
and Switzerland,

The people in Britain are the
same as when I knew them in
1915—easy to approach and, if
you know them, willing to help

London at present is a garden
of beauty, and as I stand outside
Buckingham Palace a _ crowd
anxiously awaits news of the sick
King. Further on workmen peck
slowly at their work as they com-
plain of cold, lack of energy and
food. As I passed on into Hyde
Park I heard someone saying —
“We are in bondage, we have
borrowed from our neighbours
for the past five years. They can-
not go on lending. We must get
out of the hands of these Egyp-
tians for they are giving us the
task of making bricks but no
straw. Can we not find a friend

Where is our good old man,
Churchill? He is old but will no
one come to his side? Yes, }::
him come we shall support him.”
C. N. WEEKES.
11 Hollingbourne Gardens,
Faling,
London, W, 13.
23.91.51,

The Mysteries Of Nature
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kindly grant me space to
congratulate the Advocate and
“Agricola” on the Article on this
subject in a recent issue — was
it Sunday 23rd inst. ?

I was exceedingly pleased to
See it I think it is exactly on
those lines we should be moving
in relation to our boys and girls
If we could only get into their
minds the idea of the great in-
terest and charm which Nature
offers by means of the vast variety
of her forms of life and the won-
erful ways in Which they are
fed and grow and are reproduced

and evolve, we should be on the
Way to overcome the absurd dis-
like and disdain in which now is
felt for work in the land, the
farm and garden and sugar lands,
end in the stockyard, and which
threatens to cripple life for very
many in these necessarily agri-
cultural islands.

Such work must be made in-
iellectually interesting, and — of
course ——- as remunerative ag
possible. A good deal has been
done in the Jatter respect, but the
former is neglected, allowed to go
by default.

May I quote one sentence from
the article and so bring it back
for those who read it, and intro-
duce it to those who passed it by:

but the whole article should be
read,

“The next mystery is the ab-
sorption of the food furnished
to plants which travels
through their roots up the stems

of the leaves where it is manu-
factured into perfect food by the
1 of sunlight, and then the con-

veyance of this food to aii parts
of the plant to nourish it and en-
eble it to continue its develop-
ment.”

F. G.

Education And

Age-Grouping’
To the Editor, the Advocate.

SIR,—I have been reading for
some time and with great interest
the numerous articles on Educa-
tion and the effect of Age Group-
ing expressed in your daily news-
paper, and so I beg space in your
columns to offer my opinion on
the subject.

First of all I do feel that today
more attention is being paid to
the teacher than the pupil, in that
it is the soul desire of the teacher
to fight for an opportunity to
attend -the Training College for
reasons of a better salary, the re-
sult of which, due to the present-
day method of teaching in the
Elementary Schools, hundreds of
children now attending schvol are

enefiting nothing.

27.9.51

This lack of proper learning on fed up with these glorious meth-|
the child’s part is not in the least ods of “The Shortest Way to
due to lack of teachers in greater Teach The Child.” I could only
numbers, but chiefly due to the offer praise to those grand old
new method of instructing the head teachers and masters, who
child, and the unnecessary num- with the assistance of a poorly |
erous subjects such as gardening establisheq administrative Educa-!





and handicrafts ete..set out on tion Office fought hard to make it, HAMS SPECIALS

the time tables. Never in the his- possible for an elementary pupil Cold Storage Hams “Magnet”

tory of Barbadian standard of to compare favourably with the| Ave. 16 Ibs. 30 oz. Process Peas
Education has so many thousands best secondary scholar (with an} 30c, per tin
of children thirsting for the exception to Languages), Why} Hams in Tins Ave. 10 Ibs. eaten inns Lanse asinine
fundamental principles of even continue all this nonsense of age EASY TO PREPARE
Elementary Education, been ex- grouping which ‘has been and} Hams in Tins ME ALS

posed to such incompetence and continues to be a handicap to the! Ave. 4} Ibs.

general illiteracy. children, driving them out into!
the world robbed of the oppor-|
Much has been said about vis- tunity to occupy good jobs.
ual education in Elementary This pernicious evil is like a
Schools, but I chanced to visit a warrior’s sword wheeling ignor-
school a shdrt while ago when ance to the children of the rich
the senior classes were doing and poor, black and white. All
Geography by method of cine- is not well, are teachers not aware
matography. The lesson was on of this Are Politicians not in-

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Canada. After the film had fin- terested? Speak out then parents, Tomato Juice Ducks

ished, the teacher asked questions speak out. Revision is inapera- Apricot Nectar Rabbits

of the pupils as a result of t tive it sh - i

lesson taught, and hardly ¢ Thanking you for your valu- PHONE GOBDARD’S EARLY

one of those children answer any able space,

of the questions, This made me PARENT. FSS BS SSS ES!
cece
ae a

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1951



Emigrant Finds A Thrill In A

“Ne Regret”’ Says
Returned Worker

BESIDES the satisfaction of being able to work for
twice as much money in the U.S.A. as in Barbados, there
is a thrill in the American life, Clarence Belle of Baywoods,
St. James, a member of the second batch of workers who
returned to Barbados from the States said yesterday.

For instance, he said, while at
local news time here you may only
expect to hear over the radio, “A
thief broke and entered Mr. X’s
shop last night and stcls iwo tins
of butter,” when American news
is coming over, one may expect to
hear, “There was a five minutes’
gun battle between bank robbers
and the police early this morning
at “Y” City.”

“I can sum up my visit to the
States by saying that I would
leave for America again tomorrow
given the chance. I cleared all my
expenses, both to the American
employers and to the Barbados
Government. What I worked for
in those three months, I would
never have worked for over more
than six months here. In com-
pulsory savings, there is $82, U.S.
y, to my account and this
besides what I saved on my
own.”



Belle went to work in Wiscon-
sin and the Green Giant Canning
Factory, headquarters, about four
days after he arrived in the U.S.A.
Sometimes,he worked in the field.
but mostly in the factory. His first
pay cheque when expenses were
taken out, was only $3.15, but this
was because he was hurt and could
not work for two days.

His second pay cheque was
$45.80 for the second fortnight.
His third was $36.78,

Transferred

He was then transferred to the
Rock Valley Canning Company in
Illinois. There his first pay cheque
was $10.11 and his third $26.15.
His last pay cheque before return-
ing home was $48.18. “I cannot
complain,” he said.

There was only a period of five
days when he did not work at the
time of the transfer. Three were
at the Green Giant after the work
there was finished and two were at
the Rock Valley before he started
to work again.

At first there was no work on
Sundays, but when the work was
finishing, they worked two con-
secutive Sundays.’ Besides the
first Sundays, the only days they
would get off were rainy days
when work could not be done,
“But we didn’t mind, though we
were glad for ocgasional rainy
days,” he said. “On such days we
visited the town to have a look
around and make any purchases.”

Working ai these two facto-
ries were other West Indians,
including Jamaicans. “There
are a few Jamaicans who have
been there for over five years
now who need not return to
thels own country and who
have bought cars for their own
convenience. After a long time
working with a factory, they
become supervisors.”

Belle said that when the three-
month contract was coming to an
end, they were told that any who
wanted to could put down their

names for work in Florida and
Michjran “Everybody was not
wanted, though,” he said, “as

there was a_ specific number re-
quired. I put down my name and
would have been glad for a trans-
fer.”

Offered Work

He said that sometimes when
going to town, they would be ac-
costed by supervisors at a certain
armoury who used to ask them
whether they wanted work, but
they could not break their contract
nor get a transfer when work was
finished.

Speaking of the worker
Brathwaite who. was killed
there, he snid that before the in-
cident when he was being re-
turned home, he was sick in
camp, apparently unsettled in
his brain,

“Many a time when I went to
look for him,” he said, “all he
would say is, ‘I aint done any-
bgdy anything.’ ”

The number of workers who left
Barbados for work in the U.S.A.
was 1,600. Of this number 191 have
ueturned so far.



Harrison
College

Exam. Results

Advanced Level

Harrison College sent in 53 can-
didates for the General Certificate
of Education of whei 47 were
successful in securing Advanced
Standard.

The successful candidates are:

C. N. McL, Blackman, Latin,
Greek, Ancient History; E. L

Greaves, Latin, Greek, Ancient
History; E. H. T. Hope, Latin,
Greek, Ancient History; K. A.

King, Latin, Greek, Ancient His-
tory; W. C. Knight, Latin, Greek,
Ancient History; G. McD. Med-
ford, Latin, Greek, Ancient His-
tory; C. de M. Nicholls, Latin,
Greek, Ancient History. N. V.
Nicholls, Latin, Greek, Ancient
History; P. A. Sobers, Latin, Greek,
Ancient History; L. A. Thompson,
Latin, Greek, Ancient History;
G. C. R. M®e, Latin Greek; C. A.
Scantlebury, Latin, Greek; C. D.
QO. Alleyne, English; R. de V..
Archer, English, History A. A. C.
Clarke, Latin, English: J. A. A.
Corbin, History; H. de B, Forde,
Latin, English A. Harper, English,
History; M. E. S. Hewitt, English,
History; C. A. Phillips, English,
History; E. L. Roach, English; D.
Williams, English, History: E. T.
Agard. Mathematics, Higher
Mathematics; E. A. Cadogan,
Mathematics, Higher Mathematics:
K. H. C. Griffith, Mathematics,
Higher Mathematics; V. C. L. Hut-
son, M&thematics, Higher Mathe-
maties; J. C, Morrison, Mathemat-
ics, Higher Mathematics: B. A,
Rocheford, Mathematics, Higher
Mathematics; G. A. Trotman,
Mathematics, Higher Mathematics;
J. A. Williams, Mathematics,
Hifgher Mathematics and Latin.
A. W. Alleyne, Mathematics for
Scientists; A. F. Chaderton, Mathe-
matics for Scientists; R. C. Dash,
Mathematies for Scientists: C, E_
Layne, Mathematics for Scientists;
C. H. T. Thorpe, Mathematics for
Scientists; O. F. Ferreira, Mathe-
matics for Scientists; R, A. L.
Gibbs, Mathematics for Scientists;
H. K. de Q. Jones, Mathematics
for Scientists; K. D. King, Mathe-
matics for Scientists; K. O. Pil-
grim, Mathematics for Scientists;
R. St. C. Cumberbatch, Mathema-
tics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology;
J. D. Ford, Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry; F. S. Manning, Mathe-
matics, Physics, Chemistry; W. P.
Manning, Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry; G. McD. Rudder, Math-
ematics Physics, Chemistry; E. E.
Ward, Mathematics, Physics,
Chemistry; B. E, Williams, Physics,
Chemistry.






New Juvenile Offenders

Rules In Operation

THE Juvenile Offenders (Amendment) Rules, 1951,
No. 2 came into operation on 5th July, 1951. These rules
provided that where any person up to the age of 16 years
is being charged before any Court with an offence, the
complainant must, before lodging the complaint with the
clerk of the Court, notify the Probation Officer of the na-
ture of the charge and furnish him with such other parti-
culars of the case as may be required.

The purpose of the rules is two-
fold—they ensure that trivial mat-
ters among ctiildren are settled
as far as possible out of Court,
and they give the Probation Offi-
cer the opporturity of examining
in advance the background and
history of childyen involved in
matters of consequence.

It must be emphasized that the
rules have the force of law, and
any one failing to observe the
requirements of the rules makes
himself liable, on the complaint
of the Probation Officer, to a fine
not exceeding twenty dollars.

Prevention

The Probation Service, how-
ever, is not concerned only with
young people “who are: to be
brought befoie the court. Proba-
tion is ag interested in the preven-

tion of delinquency as in its
treatment and cure,
Chief among the. preventive

measures at present employed by
the Probation Service are the work
of matrimonial conciliation and
the handling of children who have
become beyond their parents’ con-
trol.

Fully two-thirds of the children
who appear before the Court are
the products of broken homes,
and this alone points to the
value of the work of trying to
maintain some good standard of
family life

As to difficult boys and girls,
there has recently been a con-
siderable increase in the number

of parents who seek the help and





advice of the Probation Officers
ir dealing with children who
re gettin out of hand, The
children are « l lly e
er r € I
delinquent life by timely i¢
and action,

Road Repair
Goes On Apace

The Department of Highways
and Transport road repair pro-
gramme for 1951 is proceeding as
best it can, making allowances for
the considerable amount of flood
damage still occupying the De-
partment’s immediate attention in
St. Andrew, the Director of the
Department told the Advocate ycs-
terday.

Despite continuous aamage to
roads in this area, he said, only
one route—the Spring Vale Hiil
route—is closed to bus traffic.

“Repairs to Walker’s Bridge and
the securing of the southern ap-
proach against river scour has
practically been corapleted. With
regard to Haggatt's Bridge on
Highway 2, provision for an addi-
tional span, so as to double the
waterway under the bridge has
been made and work is in pro-
gress.

‘The East Coast Road between
Bath and Newcastle is still slip.
ping in places where the road is
closed to through traffic. As soon
as conditions permit, every effort
will be made to re-open this road.

Tenantry Roads

“The tenantry road programmes
are well underway. Grants are
made to the various parishes as
required, and by the construction
of tenantry roads in St. Michael as
waterbound macadam roads, it is
hoped to speed up repairs.

“Work on roads at the Bay and
Pine Housing schemes is progress-
ing favourably and receiving pri-
crity attentic as indeed the
work on tenantry roads in St
Michael



is





ider road recor

vork i ontinuing on

between Sandy Lane
town.



.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PACKING



‘TRINIDAD FLYING CLUB
DEMONSTRATES TO-DAY

By PAUL FOSTER

FIFTEEN minutes flyin

g over Barbados in an Auster

aircraft on Thursday afternoon with Jimmy Alston at the

controls, left me with one re

action—TI must learn to fly. Not

like Superman of course, but as Jimmy did, handling the

controls of this tiny ’plane a



HOUSE COLLAPSES
AS LAND SLIDES

AN 18in. by 9in. board
and shingled house at
Fruitful Hill, St. Joseph,
owned by Eric Bracey, top-
pled to the ground and was
extensively damaged when
the land on which it stood
slid away around 11.30 a.m.
yesterday.

No one was in the house
when it fell, but the major-
ity of the househole uten-
sils were broken and fur-
niture damaged. The top of
the house was crushed and
the sides badly damaged.

The landslide occurred

_ after rain had been falling
steadily in the parish from
about 7.30 a.m, until 11 a.m.
A crack about four feet
wide was left in the soil,





Cars Queue
Up For Fish
At Oistin Market

VERY EVENING many people
come in cars from many
parts of the island to get fish from
Oistin town.
line of cars
this time



which are parked at
along the main
hundreds of people from
Oistin district go to the
to buy fish.

Since the Nying fisn season,
fishermen of Oistin have been
making fair catches both with

fish pots and nets. They usually
come ashore in the evening wiin
their day's catch and this is the
time when the market is crowded.

Quite a few turtles have also
been caught off Oistin recently.
The last which was caught two
weeks ago weighed 192 pounds.
Turtle meat is liked by many
people and fishermen have no
difficulty in getting it sold. Some-
times they sell whole turtles
to curio dealers who use
shell for making brooches, watch
straps etc.

ANY FLYING FISH boats
are being repaired on the
Oistin beaches. Throughout the
day the whole beach echoes with
the ship carpenters’ hammers.
They are getting them in readiness
for the flying fish season which
begins about November, Yesterday
men were also repairing seine
nets on the beach,
HE USUAL TYPE of case
which comes up for the
consideration of the Oistin Police-
men are cases in which someone
threatens another. The Police are

road,
ine
market

nd making it look very easy.

This afternoon Jimmy and
Philip Habib, who brought the air-
craft over from Trinidad on
Thursday, are going to give a de-
monstration over Seawell and take
members of the Barbados Flying
Club up for a fly. Before the de-
monstration which is expected to
begin shortly after 4 o'clock, any-
one interested in flying is invited
to inspect the aircréft between 3
p.m. and 4 p.m. and stay on to see
the demonstrations and aerobatics
pe~formed by these two members
of Tinidad’s Light Aeroplane
Club. They will perform loops,
spins. low slow flying and take off
and land in a short distance,

If you're lucky enough to get a
ride this afternoon, I'm sure you'll
feel the same way I do about
learning to fly it was quite a
thrill as we taxied from the park-
ing apron out onto the wide run-
way at Seawell.

Quick Climb

Easing open the throttle we
gathered speed remarkably quick-
ly, In no time the tail wheel was
(7t the ground and at about i
m.p.h. we: became airborne. The
Auster climbed quickly and the
end of the runway slipped from
view as we banked left, and head-
ed over Cable and Wireless’ Re-
ceiving Station in St. Philip. The
eighty foot telegraph masts looked
very tiny.

What a lovely sight Barbados is
from the air. It isn’t possible to
get a complete picture looking over
the cliff at St. John’s Church or
from the hills of St. Thomas and
St. Andrew. But from the air

Besides the long everything can be seen with one

sweeping glance—the patchwork
quilt of the country side in every
shade of green and brown, the
densely populated districts in and
around Bridgetown and the hills
on the other side of the Island. As
we flew over Belleville and on
over Bridgetown, we could see
Glendairy Prison on the right and
the Garrison Savannah to the left
On up the Hastings and Rockley
coast and over Christ Church
lighthouse, until in front of us
once more was the runway. This
time looking very unlike the wide
stretch we had left a few minutes

ago.
Alighting
Jimmy lined up for his final ap-
proach at about 60 m.p.h. This
was perhaps the most thrilling
moment, seeing the ground as it

the were; slowly coming up to meet} +

us. The wheels made a sharp
squeal as they touched the runway
and we were safely on the ground
As I said before Jimmy made it
looked very easy. I know there’s
much to be learnt and lots of
practising ahead—but I must learn
to fly. How about you?

It’s easy to join the
Flying Club. Just contact Mr,
Jack Marson, c/o J. A, Marson
and Sons, or Mr. Robert Peterkin,
c/o Chamber of Commerce. Like
everything it will cost something,



but it’s worth it.
DECREE ABSOLUTE
In the Court for Divorce and

3arbados |

AT Queen's Park house a

group of ladies are still
packing cases of clothing,
canned foodstuff and hard-
ware to be sent to the un-
fortunate people of Jamaica.
After the cases are well
packed two men attach the
covers,

The contents of some of
tfle cases are mixed. Hats
are put in with dresses and
a few pieces of clothing for
men placed between.



A

COURTS

No Selling

Price

City Police Magistrate Mr, G. B.
Griffith yesterday imposed a 20
shilling fine on S. G. Ingram of
Roebuck Street, City, who appear-
ed on:a oharge of failing to show
the selling price on a bill,

* *

V. Small was fined £3 with an

alternative of one month’s im-
prisonment for inflicting bodily
harm on Gwendolyn Clarke on
July 26
* *
Twenty-two year old Carlton
Brewster, a labourer of Deans
Village, Was remanded until
October 4. He is charged with
wounding Myrtle Garner on
Perry Gap, Roebuck Street, on
July £ with intent,
* * *
Mr, Griffith placed 45-year-

old George Douglas, an engineer of
the Central Foundry, on a per-
sonal bond of £5 to keep the
peace for six months, He was
found guilty of using threats to
Walter Seon on September 17.

Race Votes ‘Aguive FromU.K.

HREE race horses, Trimbook,

arrivea from
‘Tribesman,

Trimbook, a grey
owned by Mr.



merican Life

England yesterday

f Roy Marshall, a Barbadian Lecturer
University, is consigned to Mr. Rupert



PAGE FIVE
SS





ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN

THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE
» Your skin will be cooler, owetonel

desirably dainty from head-to-toe i
P49 you bathe with fragrant

Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap.

Ce eg MM








Welches Post Office
Nearly Completed

The new branch post office
waich is being built at Welches,
St. Michael, is now nearing com-
pletion and it is expected that it
will be brought into service
early in December, the Colonial
Postmaster Mr, Robert Clarke,
said yesterday.

Welches and the surrounding
area is very thickly populated
and it is expected that much busi-
ness will be done there,

There bas been an increase in
the volume of incoming mails,
especially parcel post from the
United Kingdom, This increase
is uSual when the Christmas
season is approaching.

“Use of the parcel post for
importation of merchandise 1s
increasing by leaps and bounds,”
the Postmaster said. “Although
accommodation for this branch
has been greatly improved, it is
feared that during the Christmas
pressure there will still be some
congestion,”

There was a sharp rise during













a




2
Pa A
(TFET sot



“SPALDINGS"

TENNIS
RACQUETS

AND

TABLE-TENNIS

F BATS & BALLS |
ARE THE CHOICE
OF








June, July and August in the
money order business and air
mails generally, This was the




result of the migration of workers
to the United States of America.




The Colonial Postmaster —_
to receive the full co-opera n|
of the~public in the coming




Christmas season, “Everything
possible will be done,” he said,
“to expedite the transaction of
postal business and the delivery
of mails locally as well as dis-
patches to overseas.”

Plans are being made for the
construction of a combined Post
Office and Library at Oistin,
Christ Church, to take the place
of the present unsatisfactory
accommodation for a Post Office
business provided at Gall Hill.

Recently workmen have been
clearing the triangular spot near
the almshouse for the construc-
tion. Shrubs used to grow there.
It is a central spot and as the
area_is well populated, not only
the Post Office is looked forward
to, but also the Library,








CYCLES, CART COLLIDE

Two bicycles and a bread cart
were involved in an accident
along Hart Street at about one
o'clock yesterday afternoon. Both
cycles were damaged, It is likely
that the cart is not damaged.
The driver made no report but
went his way.

One cycle is owned and was
being ridden by Abraham Ab-
dulhi Patel of Spry Street, City,
ond the other is the property of
Henry Thompson of Lower Bank
Hall Cross Road, St. Michael, The
cart is owned by Messrs. Johnson
& Redman.






%



"a \ ‘
REMANDED ; eon
Owen Ewart Thornhifl of AF 7 ER S ] Ol K
“Back of Ivy”, St. Michael, who L -
is charged with the murder of ait \
Leroy Worrell of Bank Hall, St. eo Tee
Michael, appeared again before

City Police Magistrate Mr. EB. A.
McLeod yesterday afternoon,

After taking further evidence
Mr. Me. Leod remanded Thornhill
until Tuesday, October 2,

"BARGAINS

AND A_ WIDE

RANGE OF

Flying Dragon and Darham Jane {

by the Harrison liner ra
filly by Trimbush out of Silver Book and N EW G O @) D S
at

Cambridge
Mayers, |

Flying Dragon a colt by Dante out of Sweet Cygnet which is a

hyperion mare, has been imported
St. James,
bred,

Darham Jane, a filly by Harroway out of Little Bairn, has been
imported by Mr. Errol Steele of Venezuela who is now residing in

Barbados at “Bonnie
The Tribesman
;is consigned to Messrs. Da Costa

This colt was a winner in England and was very well]



by Mr. S. A. Walcott of Apes Hill, |

OPENED UP
IN EVERY |

Dundee,” St. Lawrence Gap, "
also brought general cargo from London,
& Co,, Ltd.

“ ® eeviad, =

~ DEPARTMENT

AT

_

She

HARRISON'S

BROAD

STREET,





SSAA



Just Arviveds

FRESH SHIPMENT OF @

often called suddenly to pacify Matrimonial causes yesterday The
someone and in many cases the Hon. The Chief Judge Sir Allan
matter is dropped without being Collymore pronounced decree ab-
brought before the Police Magis- solute in the suit of R. A. Rose,

PURINA CHOWS
ALSO

trate, petitioner and M. Rose, respon- “ “a > 4 e
ae i dent. Decree nisi was pronounced CHICK FEEDERS
‘77a ARE ‘5 inmates at the on August 10,
ee at roe at The suit of Gladys Griffith, er eae ee ee
present, is number, 29 are petitioner and Gordon Griffith, —Di i r
men, 13 children and 33 women. lenpaniaah was adjourned by H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd. Distributors.

There are usually most women.
Everything is somewhat quiet at
the Almshouse,

The nurses are looking forward
to the extensions to their quar-
ters which the Vestry plans. “We

are very cramped now,” they
Said yesterday.
INCENT WILLIAMS, a 47-
year-old painter of My

Lord’s Hill, St. Michael, appeared
before Police Magistrate
C. L. Walwyn yesterday on three
charges,

For throwing stones on a high-
way he was fined 20 shillings, and
ten shillings for resisting Island
Constable Cecil Howard. For us-

ing indecent language on My
Lord's Hill on September 11 he
was convicted, reprimanded and

discharged, .

WT N THE COURT ¢f Chancery

yesterday, His Hon The
Vice Chancellor granteq the peti-
tion of George Agustus A. Forde
of Christ Church, widower for
decree for tt of the dwe

ing quare feet



1e@ sale
1d OR



house an



Mr.:

His Hon, The Chief Judge.











ten

Each











BATH MATS?

Yes we have them in Green
& White and Bhi:

& White
13 x 22,

Festival of Britain real Linen
Glass Towels.

Each

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET





Did you say TERRY TOWELING







by PSS9SS99S99SSOG9Us LDSOOESP OS POPP PSPS SP SOR.

YOUR LAST
CHANCE!!

NOW



-

S85

BUY AND SAVE I!

4,









.
z
Houbigant’s Celebrated French Colognes: and Perfumes %
Assorted Scents. Overstocked and reduced to clear :— %
%
Colognes Scented Lge. Size Orig. Price $3.60 Now $1.50 3
\ E » Med. $2.40 90 &
x a wi Sank $1.56 60
: Lavender Water Lge. $3.60 150 %
0 Med, $2.40 90 %
” ” Sml. $1.56 60 %
Quelque Fleur Perfume $8.00 6 00 ¢
$6.00 100 &
$4.00 3,00 s
| .
} x
nui .
a
Yi ANIGHI’S DRUG STORES Ps
% s
—_ — SOSSS9S5609S95996599559655946 SEO SSSSSSSSSSS SESS GOAN


\GE._ SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY,. SEPTEMBER 29, 1951
AGE. SD









HENRY




Canada’s Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!







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

There’s nothing like Buckley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuraligia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching ‘feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired museles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.

HORNIMAN’S
TEA

war WOU'V Ee S SETTLED CR MINAL> TPE “GHOST,
DOWN, BLACK BRIAN! -
















é’ Rheumatism
hile, fou 'Sleép

ds if join joints are poe it

Buckley’s White Rub is a scientific prescription containing




Other of idney
9 aetive ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera- papi Rian tata
peutic value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion \ Reames -
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired yet, Burning, Itching
burning, scaly FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LESS pr hte orainesy



help much because you must



X iT STIMULATES THE GASTRIC Jue ] [so ru eave aL THE Gap | : time or your money back. ‘ att
oR SOMETH NG -*THE ARTICLE. SAI NEWS 1 HAVE UNTIL. AFTER . ‘ f
TS INJURIOUS TO DISCUSS UNPL EASANT SUPPER -- AND I HAVE ‘ a F ® soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys

SN ene PLENTY OF IT TONIGHT AR rT ‘ 4

STAINLESS




I READ. TODay ;
es ITS HEALTHY













iaine no harmful or dangerous gees Cystex

works in 3 ways to end your trouble

\. Starts killing the oe, which oa attacking
your Ki r and Urinary System
in — eae F ae absolutely harmiess to
hum:

2 Gets nid r ynealth-destroying, deadly poison-
ous acids with which your system has aes

TO BE CHEERFUL
AT -MEALTIM i)




urated.

3. Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects from the ravages of disease-attack
on the delicate filter organism, and Haee;
jates the entire system.

pire by Doctors, Chemists, end

Scien ae i Che: sae i
by Doctors an m. n
Gye is sowrerse one-time sufferers from tae
Cc. brag “lam
7

years old and have suffered terri!
beckaches an nd pains, continually petting up at
night, yas thanks to Cystex I am much better
than I have been for years. P.D ae
has worked with me see
most vols to urd = a were £1 a box seis
would still jouble.”

* Guarenteed to Put You Right
Jet or Money Back »

from your v=o ate








NOTICE TO IMPORTERS





Cystex {s guaranteed to make
you Cs younger, ascent:
better every way, in 24
| hours me ste be completely
well in 1 w r your money
back a ae eB oar the empty
now! rv

ay
Cystex:::": Bu

the Sts Remedy RHE RHEUMA

WAREHOUSE, ee Pai ma es
AN' PUT THE BLAME ON THE



THE UNDERSIGNED hereby notify importers that
they have been informed by their Principals that due to the high
cost of operations at this Port Bills of Lading covering all goods
shipped from the Continent and Scandinavia as from 1st Septem-
ber, 1961, will bear the following clause:—



3 >
Ss arf
ft seas E f
OOPS PSF POOSSOOSSS "

Slice

SPOGOSPOF POOF




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



BRINGING UP FATHER | | | an
i} then drink it. Keep a
supply handy always! es

y BY GOLLY! I CAN'T FIX YOUR HUSBAND PHONED FOR THE LIFE OF ME~
HEY MET BY vie ! me) I DON'T Ki “WHY
OLD MILL onan” 5! tt Ni WRONG Witt eer ir 2? SHE HiT aT MAN AND I'M
BuT HE was ] THE JANITOR Al - oF
ALL Wer !! |

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





The present Warehousing charges are as follows:—

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

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

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

The terms of delivery for CEMENT, MANURES and
EXPLOSIVES will be free from alongside; i.e. all Lighterage

and Warehouse expenses INCLUDING OVERTIME wili be for
account of Consignee, and will be collected from here.

‘> LISTEN
FOLKS!

‘ ‘tt You want to keep Food
Xi Fresh and at your

Cooking use...

MIRAP

THE ane aS

A-ANOTHER LUNG! OH, YEAH.’ ONLY NOT AWAY’ WE'RE
BROTHER, BREAK / GOING TO CARRY THE FIGHT TO
WE CAN'T LOSE THE HO/ VE DO NOT LOSE IT/ i! | I THOUGHT WE'D HAVE TO TABRIZ/ I HAVE AN ACCOUNT
VIKING TREASURE / (T 1S DOWN HERE... VHERE I PULL THIG OPERATION ‘ TO SETTLE WITH OUR DESERT
HIDE IT/ BOT VE CAN NEVER IN SHIFTS / eee
ESCAPE, SWIAVAING AVAY
viTH iT!









POPOSF

Buy a Roll To-day From
Your Your Grocer

Bills of Lading will have to be presented at the Offices (not

Warehouses) of the undersigned for calculation and payment of
these charges.

H. JASON JONES
& vst ETD,
GOODS WILL BE DELIVERED ONLY ON PRESENTA.

TION OF RECEIPTED BILLS OF LADING SHOWING
THAT THESE CHARGES HAVE BEEN PAID.

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

PLANTATIONS LTD.,
Agents for Saguenay Terminals Ltd.

* BR.M. JONES & CO., LTD., ¥
Agents Compagnie Generale Transatlantique







U Ghristian Neience 5
1 ees Room =







i FLOOR, | BOWEN & SONS







‘boo!
y Science ‘ond Health with ont to
, ' the a by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be Le ee borrowed.
or pure!

ié VISITORS ARE : WELCOME a
ae

IT PAYS YOu TO DEAL HERE

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

a





















USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW

VTOLD ot HURT. IF WERE Ww Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM (large) 108 88 Tins HAM (2 lbs) 4.15 3.98

TOLD YOU+AND
YOU +4 ITLL WORK

(BEGIN THE SPELL.








Tins S. L. PINEAPPLE JUICE 38 %4 Bots. DOWS STOUT 26 21
Pkgs. P. F. SWEET BISCUITS 48 42 Bots. FRONTENAC BEER 26 21

D.,V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street




“ee











"the

Heeived by the undersigned up to Tuesday } St mn |
$th October 1951 a ee
toe Applicants must be fully qualified as COMPACTUM Gentleman's small |
"a, Nurse and Midwife, with certificates | sized Mahogany Compactum, Cedar lined. |
of competency. Can be seen in Da Costa & Co. Furniture |
2 Salary attached to this post is] department 29.9.51—2n





CLASSIFIED ADS. .





. Marriage vr Engagement
@mnountements in Carib Calling the
is $3.00 for any number of words

FOR SALE |

Minimum









50 and 6 ¢ents word for each and
Sdditional word. Terms cash. Phors 206 | 9 conte Su%daye % words — over 24
between 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desth words 3 cette a word week—4 cents «a

jetices only after 4 p.m. wort on Sundays; ;
The charge for seemmenrasas of A OTT
Births, ‘Marriages. Deaths, Acknowl- UTO
= roe â„¢ Memoriam notices & M VE
on week-days and $1.80 om Sundays} CAR—Morris 8. In "good condition
any number af words up to 50, andj Apply A. ‘ + ilton”, 7
3 cents per word on week-days andl iyie. ea a, om ve > sam

4 cents per word om Sundays for each
additional word.

SKEWES-COX—On Friday, Sept. 22.
1951 to Gilian, wife of Major M. L. D.
Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer's House, Gar-
Tisen—a daughter. 29.9.51.

_. THANKS

CHENEMY—The family of
Dorothy Caroline Chenery through
this merium to return than! to all
those kind friends who sent wreaths,
letters of condolence, of in any way
expressed sympathy im their recent
bereavement.



« .CAR--Morris 8; 4 doors about 4 years
old, owner driven. Best offer. Apply
W. M. Austin, c/o Gardiner, Austin &
Co. Ltd. between 11 a.m. and noon.

CA ‘Y Sports Car in very
good . No reasonable offer re-
fused.

or COLE & CO
CAR-Chrysier Royal. (1) 1949 Fiat 15
h.p. Both reasonably priced. Tel, 4662
29.9. 51—2n

ELECTRICAL

WASHING MACHINES — The World
Famous Hoover Electric washing
machines, Only $135.00. On display at
K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. New Show-
room, Lower Broad Street





















the late



29.9.51—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES

Dial 5136
26.9.51—5n

FURNITURE

lee eerie earns
FURNITURE for sale. Phone .
29.9.51—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

BEAUTIFUL DRESS MATERIALS~— |
Because you love nice thifigs, and we
have them, everything in cottons en. |















NOTI
PARISH OF ST. PHILAP
Applications for the post of Nurse at

eiike for men, women afd children
St. Philip's Almshouse will be re-

Pay a visit only at Kirpalani, 52 Swan





bes, -per montn,
iforms, including «hoes, and quart-
ers provided.

The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951

GARAGE—One = galvanized
16.6 x 12.6 Phone 3757

Varage,
29.9.51—I1n

————

PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS—The Perfect
s. BRAD-

Applications for the post of Junior Nurse 28 9 51—2n



at the St. Philip's Almshouse will also " " "

be received by the undersigned up to WINTER COAT—1 Winter Coat, Apply

Tu€sday 9th October 195! R. Field, Constitution Rd., St. Michael
Salary attached to this post will be 28.9.51—In

fixed between $33.00 and $44.00 per



month according to the experience of the





successful Candidate y
Uniforms, including shoes, and quarters WAN TED
provided.
The successful Candidate must assume
duties on the 25th October 1951
(Signed) P. S. W. SCOTT, HELP
Coa SS Se eee oe Oe JUNIOR FIELD OVERSEER — At
8.9.51. -7n | Hopewell Plantation, St, Thomas. Apply
cae) to the Manager. essitd
8 .91—Sn.





NOTICE
THE PETITE BEAUTY SALON
will be closed from October 8th
to October 2rd, “1951, inclusive.
G ADAMS



















. giving credit wife, MABEL
Hindsbury Rood | ssn’ \\\| MERRITT (nee Nurse) as I do not hold
} myself responsible for her or anyone else
oe contracting any debt or debts in my
. |mame unless by a written order signed
SDVSSSSSOSSSSOCY | PY me M oe
Hardware, Glassware, Glass, me club Morgne;
Earthernware, Tools for Carpenters Clapham, St, Michael.
Masons, Joiners, Paints, Brushes, 26 9.51

Stoves and Mica.

Thousands of items in stock.
Bicycle Accessories; we open
8 a.m. to 5 pm. Keenest prices.
CHANDLER'S Hardware, Reed &
Phone



giving credit to any person or rsons
as I do not B¢I@ myself responsible for
anyone contracting any debt of debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me,
LIONEL LEON WAITHE,
“Morganbille’, Clapham,
Christ Church,





28.9.51—2n.



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Albertha Dot |

Gifts, Curios, Jewels
P Antiques, Ivory, Silks

Ete., Etc. :

Ete., oo ,_|][ unless by a written order signed by me
“THANT'S eat as
5 Bank Hall,

Pr. Wm. Hry. St. :: Dial 3466









responsible for her or 4
elise contracting any debt or debts in



ARRIVED my name unless by a written order
signed by me.
GRILL PANS ‘osu sangeaxr,
Locust Hall, St. George.
28.9.51—2n
WITH GRIDS!
Will our friends who :
Wanted Grill Pans for FOR RENT



Their Gas cookers

Call as soon as possible
At Your Gas Showroom,
eee aS ge) a 2



HOUSES

BUNGALOW—One bungalow situated
at Brittons Hill X Poad, Contains three



(PRR bedrooms, bath, toilet and all modern
equipment.
Apply L. S. Bourne, White’s Alley









29.9.51—2n

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH









. Full

WATER PISTOLS fupmtahed’ tagne ond “water. “Bhat spa,

; AT: 29.9.51—3n

JOHN FURNISHED FLAT at “Four Aces”
STATIONER St. Lawrence Gap, from Ist October.

—— Mrs, L. Hassell, "Phone 4003. aes ai

Cheap TEA C “ye - ;
RS SEASIDE FLAT, near Prospect, St.

and SAUCE James. Verandah and gallery, sitting
vAT': room and kitchenette, toilet and bath.
JOHNSON’S Ring 4382. 29.9.51—1n
THE CAMP—On the Sea, St. Lawrence.



Fully furnished. Dial 8357.
14.7.61.—t.f.n. |

HARDWARE



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

TENDERS FOR SHOPS AT THE PINE HOUSING AREA

TENDERS are requested from persons who are desirous of erect-
ing and running a shop, or shops, at the Pine Housing Area.

Two sites are at present available—No, 1 site is on a vacant spot

in an area where new houses have been erected recently, therefore, it
will be necessary to erect a building in keeping with the surround-
ings. No, 2 site is on a decanting area, and the removal of an exist-
ing shop from an overcrowded area will be considered.
* In the case of site No. 1, a plan of the proposed shop including
attached residence if desired, should be submitted showing the size
and design of the building and the materials to be used. For site
No. 2, full particulars of the size and the structural condition of the
shop to be removed will be required. The type of business to be
carried on should be stated in either case.

The question of land rent will be decided on when the lease for
the spot is considered.

Tenders should be addressed io the Manager and Secretary, Hous-
ing Board, the Garrison, and should reach that officer not later than
the 15th of October, 1951.

For further particulars apply to the above mentioned officer.

22.9.51—3n











5655O999O6600%



| at his office 12 James Street, Bridgetown,

|
| premises

PURLIC SALES

Ten cents per agate tine un week-days

12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum chatge $1.5° on week-days
avd $1.80 on Sundays.



REAL ESTATE

SN
“NISSEN” STEEL BUILDINGS. These
buildings are covered externally with
corrugated steel sheeting and internally
with “Gelotex™ fiber board, and are
second hand reconditioned from England
with 34 Weeks delivery, at excellent
prices as follows: (1) One 36 ft. x 16'ft
x 10 f high $1,400.00 and with new
aluminium roof $1,550.00. Another size
60 ft. x 24 ft. x 12 ft. high $3,480.00 and
with new roof $3,660.00, these can be
supplied to any length required in bays
of 6 ft. One of these buildi has
just been erected at Jonnwon's Staple:
and Garage Opposite the Central
ui . further 3
cools to: K. R. & co. LD
Lewer Broad Street. Phone: 4611 or
5027. 25.9. 51—Tn

The undersigned will set up for sak



at 2 pm. on Friday the 12th day o!
Oetober 1951, ALA. THAT dwellinghous
called GLENWOOD” situate at Ventor,
Rockigy, Christ Church comprising oper
verafidah, drawing, dining and three bed-
rooms, kitchen, W.C. and with
gerege and servant's room, elecuie ar
water services. All standing on 377/10
perches of land thereto beionging, th
property of the estate of FRED A
CAREW deveased .

For inspection apply to the Tenant o

For ail further information and cor
ditions of sale, apply to
D. LEE SARJEANT,
lieitor
9, S140
ey —_—_— _—
BASEMENT DWELLEINGHOUSE:
Which contains open verandsh, drawing
and dining room, 3 bedrooms, tea and
breakfast room, kitchen, 2 store rooms in
basement, with government water and
likht. Standing om 5% acres of land,
has cow stalig and fan mill, This prop-



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Harbour Log

}

|

In Carlisle Bay a

|

Yacht Marsaitese, Sch. Fratikiyn D.R.|
Sch. Lueille M. Smith, Sch Agustus B



S.S. Tribesman, 4,880 tons net, Capt
Baker, from London }

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid., advise
Pat they can now communicate with
the following through their Bar-

be 8 ~_
8.8. angen which left Auckland
bound for Sydney, $5 Cavina, M/S |
S.S. Tibia, 8S. Mormackorp,
ss Star, SS
Cruiser, S.S. S. Paula,

Mormacowl, S.S. Captain John D.P
s.s Rosario, $ 5S Caribstar, S.S
Tindra, SS Geod Guif, SS Sygna }

$s. 8s Veroyieo, SS. Spenser, SS
Tle De Re, SS. Akron,
S.S. Oak Hilt,
Marschalk

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS

ARRIVALS on Thursday by BWIA 1

From TRIN ugh Wooding, Inez
Goddard, Warren Bennett, Lucia Shea,
Anthony Shea, Anthony Bishop, F
Mynarends, L. Edwards, A. Edwards,
K. Edwards, M. Wight, V. Taurel, M
Tomasi, P. Tomasi, E. Sivero, M.
Breese, Y. Bynve, 8. Moore and G

M/V Bonito, SS. Andrew |

erty is especially recommended as a | Harris
dairy investment. From MARTINIQUE—Simon Benoit,
ACREAGE and Louise Simon.

4%_ acres of land, this offers a great From ST. KITT$—Bertram Banfield,
ofportunity for one to purchase, to be} James Liburd, Mable Gardiner and
opened up 4s a subdivision Mertha Gardiner.

ONE PROPERTY From ANTIGUA—Gerald Louis, John

Three-roof house, two side verandahs, | Griffith, Oliver Hariss, Mary Josiah and
3 bedroont, dining room, drawing room, | Mortan Reinootd
shedroof, kitchen part wall, ete. Standing| From JAMAICA-—Daisy A_ Crichlow

on 1/8 of an acre, has 10 cocoanut trees,
2 pear, | plum tree. And many other
properties

Seldom do we offer anything this: See
for yourself today, EBONY REALTY &



chairs, china cabinet, sideboard, Prest+
cold Refrigerator, pine press, electrie
iron, vacuum cleaner eleetric washer,
two-burner stove and oven, scales,
kitchen utensils, garden implements,
collection of books, telescope, and many
Other tems of interest too numerous to

mention. Terms eash
D'ARCY A, SCOTT,
Auctioneer,
29.9.51—4n.



1 have been requested to offer for
eale the following properties at com-
paratively reasonable prices,

(1) At Navy Gardens One stone
bungalow which stands on 11,000 sq. ft.
of land. No repairs

(2) One house on the sea at Worth-
ings where there is excellent s@a bathing.
(3) On the land side at Worthings,

-| Gne stone bungalow

(4) At St. Lawrenee Gap on the sea,

another house
(5) At onmnewelt Coast, One stone

bungalow.
(6) Another small property at Welling-

+| ton Street with 3 bedrooms, water-totlet

and bath, and water in kitchen, >

(7) No. 60 Roebuck Street. A massive
wall house with shop downstairs and
living quarters. No repairs

9650

(8) Several spots of land at Belmont
Road, opening on the 10th and 1It)
Avenues. .

Several spots at Maxwell Road
One Acre at Cave Hill
One spot at Navy Gardens, 7,320 sq. ft

Apply to—
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer and Real Egtate Agent,
Magazine Lane
29.9. 51-—3n

Heart Trouble
Caused by High
lood Pressure

If you have pains around the
palpitation, dizziness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,
shortness of breath, feel nervy, or suf-
fer from poor sleep, loss of memory
and energy, indigestion, worry and
fear, your trouble is probably caused
by High Blood Fressure. This is a
mysteri disease that causes more
deaths than cancer, because the
symptoms are 0 common and usually
mistaken for some simple ailment. If
you suffer from any of these aymp-

ms, your life may be endangered by

eart Trouble or a paralytic stroke,
and you should start treatment at
once. The very first dose of Noxco
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, hi ee Blood
Pressure and makes you 1 years

unger in a few days. Get Noxco
rom your chemist today. It is rr.
anteed to make you feel and
strong or money back on return of
empty package,






Announ

OF AN



PINE
Tuesday



NOTIC

STOCK-TAKING

WILL our Customers and the General Public
please note that our Stores at SPEIGHTS-
TOWN and SI¥ MEN’S, will be closed on the
following dates :
SPEIGHTSTOWN : 2nd, 3rd, 4th October
SIX MEN’S: 2nd and 3rd October

Kindly arrange your Shopping Accordingly !



POOLS OSOSSS



R. & G. CHALLENOR LTD.

LOLLIPOP LL LLL LLL ELL LP



e!

:

SSS >

LAUNDRY AND



Country Road.

The Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd.

Take Pleasure In Announcing The Opening

and Clifford Carrington

DFPARTURES on Thurs, by BWILALT
Fer TRINIDAD = Putrick Haynes,

Arthur Ince, Rita Ince, Cecil Jaek,

Sydney Nurse, Vivian Metivier, Sydney

For JAMAICA — George Cuttimins,
Moinesel Briceman, Charles Pilgrim
Daphne Pilgrim, Nigel Reece, Keith
Ashby, Joseph Drakes, Henry Straker
Owen Minott and George Roddam

For 8ST. K&TTS—Samuet Ashby.

For GUADELOUPE—A,. Detaion

For PUERTO RICO--Edgar Dawson,
Ena Hunte and Notman Hope

UCWI Has Over 200
Undergraduates

(From Our Own Correspondent)

KINGSTON,
at the University



Attendance

College of the West Indies will be ||

taken
1951-52
October 7.

Registered undergraduates num-
ber 215 in the three faculties of

ast the 200-mark when the

medicine, the arts and natural
sciences,

At the beginning of the Uni-
versity's fourth year, medicine

will have 100 students, of which 30
will commence studies this year,
30 will be in their-second year, 17
in their third year and 23 begin-
ning their fourth year. Natural
sciences is broken dewn 15-21-19
in three class years; and the arts
which enters its second year since
the classes began last year, has 30

first year students and 30 second |

year.

a

TUITION.

BOOK-KEEPING AND AC-
COUNTANCY Students
trained for higher Exams.
Write P.O. Box 189,
29.9.51—1n, \

THE OFFICERS AND MEMBERS
of Loyal Paradise Regained Lodge
No. 616, will be celebrating their

OTH ANNUAL

THANKSGIVING
SERVICE

At QUEBN’S"PARK STERIL. SHED
On Sunday Sth September 1051
Commencing at 3.30 p.r
All are Invited

cement





W DEPOT






AT

ROAD

ON

2nd October
Hours for the acceptance of - - «

DRY CLEANING

Mondays —— Wednesdays, 7.30 a.m, — 1130 a.m.
12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m.

Thursdays — 7.30 a.m. — 12.00 Noon.

Fridays — Saturdays 7.20 a.m, — 11.30 a.m.
12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m.

The Sanitary Laundry (o.,



Ltd.



. Milton

Canadian | Crichlow,

$3.5. Northfield, 5.5. Busenstar, s.s.|Mr. D

S.S. Salsaas, |

Letters Of FESTIVAL OF
Administration BRITAIN ENDS

THE Hon. [fhe Chief Judge
Sir Allan Collymore in the Cour
of Ordinary yesterday granted the

LONDON, Sept. 28
Britain's Festival cf 1951 ends at |
1) p.m. Sunday

Compton, Sch. Turtle Deve, Seh./ petition of Eldica Alleyne ot | It is probable that the Festival |
Faiip ieee . ” unitta | Arthur Seat, St. Thomas, for let- | presumably celebrating a cen- |
Pilgrim S., Sth Everdene. M.V. Daer-/ters of Administration to the es-| Ury of progress since the 185) |
wood, Sch. Rosaline M., M.V. Moneka,|tate of her husband Benjamin |exhibition—will figure in the)

oreser, Brition election campaign

Alleyne also known as Benjamin Foreign Minister Herbert Mor- |

Samuel.

ison, member of the Socialist}
Mr. W. W. Reece, rar aan Cabinet, most influential in pro-|
structed 9by Mr. L. E. R. Gill, | cting ' its exposition is well |

solicitor of the firm of Cottle
Catford & Co., appeared for Eldics
A 6.

granted was the petition of

satisfied with it. The show piece |
© the entire affair was the South
tank of the Thames in London

¢ i ry festi-
Sept fC | a a
Church, Trader, ‘the ¢onstitutec | yaies and Scotland, The South |

attorney of Gwendolyn St. Clai

Bank cost £6,500,000 and has taken |
married woman of

bout £1,600,000 at the gate as}

S.3. Brasil, 8.6) Ses os s (ners: | Brooklyn, New York, U.S.A., fo | \¢ Thursday.
S.S. Demos °, ¢|Letters of administration to th i says he never expecte
mostar, SS, Celilo, $.S. Fort c Morrison say
ae zs oe Po Loude |estate of Louise A. Miller, late ] 5 clear expenses and
uador, Oranjestad, S. Fssojof U.S.A. rhen the sale Of publications and |
Olanche. s 8° chunsking, 7's" Piey.|__ Mr. E. W. Barrow instructed by fother revenue is added—will |

V. Bynoe of the firm of } lightly exceed expectations.





At Our |

Clearing Ladies’ Shoes at
3.00 to 4.00





COMMISSION AGENCY, Marhill Street, | Rose, Casleen Rose, John Rose, Isaline
Dial 9001. 29.9.51--2n | Edghill, Christion Nurse, Bebert Somara,
—— | Moniea Mayo, Sydney Achong, John
inn na Padmere, Ian Brown,
erine Brown, Roslyn Brown, Mary
AUCTION Brown, Johanna McReynolds, Kingsley
Leelum, George Leclum, Justina Jenvey,
—————mnnnnmneme a’ | Clady, Jackman, Roger Pertin, Hiaber
UNDER THE DIAMOND Perrin, thei Libert, Mervyn Ross,
HAMMER Taine Magsiah, gee Massiah, Rachel
assiah, Susan Massiah, Inez Humphr: y
Ry instructions received from Mr.) Prank Humphrey, Margaret Humphtey,
Deighton Sullivan, I will sell at her Christopher Humphrey, Amy Humphrey
-| residence “Camelot, Chelsea Road, St. Amy Humphrey and Charlotte Grell.
Michael on ‘Thursday next the 4th For ANTIGUA-—Stephen Juliion 4
October beginning at 12.30 p.m, = Robert Wilsan. ame
entire lot of usehold furniture whic For ST. L Trice , ‘
includes “Mahog. Couch, Morris chairs! Baptiste, Rachel Marteliy’ ie Robert
and Settee with spring-filled cushions, | MaolLeod and ney Johes
Rockers and upright chairs, plant stools, For MA IQUE — Max Sequin
Mahog. tables, Simmons bedstead with | Charles Beaufraud, Raymond Sequir
spring, Mahog. wardrobe, nightehait, | Ginette Beaufraud, Bertrand Hayot
cupboard, child's erth, play pen and] ang simone Latour
,| Cupboard, Mahog. dining table with 4 For PUERTO RICO—fdgar Dawson

academic year begins on}

JERSEY NIGHTIES ©............ @ $3.00
LADIES VESTS & PANTIES @ 2 for $1.00
i cis cy sok sn snide @ 89e.
CREPE, SATINS, ROMAINS

in short Lengtlts ...............- @ $1.20

SHIRTS

10 Kinds at 2 for $5.00 Values up to $4.00 up
Hundreds of other kinds Priced to Sell

Boys’ Shirts 2 for $1.00 Mens Round Neck
Boys’ Shirts 2 for $1.00 Shirts, . 84c, Up
Children’s Vests and Vests 2 for $1.00 & Up
: % for $1.20. Socks Special Values

A Nice Selection

Panties

Your Patronage Solicited

THE BARGAIN HOUSE

30 SWAN STREET





DIAL 2702 we $. ALTMAN, Prop.
~~ NOTICE — WE WILL BE CLOSED TUEBSDAY

WEDNESDAY



i
and RE-OPENING



|









9

aye

WERE OUT ALL DAY YESTERDAY THRONGING
THE STORES. OF - - -

| THANI BROS. |

At Prince William Henry & Swan Streets.

SECURING UNTOLD BARGAINS AT THEIR

|
| KNOCK-OUT SALE

GREATEST VALUES EVER, AND FREE GIFTS ARE
SPECIAL. “EATURES.

DON’T take our word for it, JUST VISIT - - -

| THANI BROs.
SALE

| NOW IN FULL SWING.

“"S gy HARRISON

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRaLIA, NEW a a a a a ae ea
ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED
MAN Z. Laine)

8.8. “PUrY ADELATDE” is scheduled

te sail from Hobart Septentber 25th

Melbourne October 4th, Sydney Octobe See Ey CR aa .
{0th, Gindstone October Ith, Port Alma 7 Re een,
tober Mth, Brisbane October 2th ane no mee Gaitma Pek.
rriving at Trinidad about November ar. th Osu, Mo
lst and Barbados November Mth
In addition to general cargo this se .
vessel hag ample space for chilled and BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ara frozen cargo ASSOCIATION (INC)
Cargo awcepted on through Bills of R €
Lading for transshipment at Tripidad to Consignee, Tele. No, 4047

Evitish Guiana, Leeward and Windward

LCE SOLE ELIA PAF

Islands
For further ticulars epply
FURNESS, W & CO. LTD, anc
DaCOsSTA & CO. LTD.
Trinidad, Barbados,
B.W.I BOWL SGIOSSSSCSS96956955690F

LINE









DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

Fil.

8.8. “MARIO C” sallsarrives B'does Srd September 1951

NEW YOKK SEKVICE
A STEAMER sails 21st September<«arrives, Barbados 2nd October
A STEAMER sails 12th Octoberoarrives Barbados 23rd October, 1951





1981

NEW ORLEANS SERVIOR

5.8. “ALCOA PURITAN" saila 12th Sept,arrives Barbados 27th Sept., 19%
A STEAMER sails 26th Sept. —arrives Barbados lith October, 196)

A STEAMER sails 10th October—arrives Bafbados 25th October. 1981

CANADIAN SERVICE









.

|
|

<

| Carringt & Sealy, Solicitors However Morrison estimated :
lames ty beeniten there would be about 9,000,000 | OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
The Chief Judge allowed the isitors and there had been just
re-*ealing of the will of Ursule {ver aera as = Then Vessel from Leaves Due
1s 5 Brickdam | 3ut they spent four shillings; ‘ Barbados
oe cae oa ‘Britist nstead of three shillings nine- |S.s, “SCHOLAR” Middles-
| Guianz deceased proved este el eee foe een ooo See brough &
Guiana ve , " London 25th Aug 29th it.
Supreme Court of British oe) Michael; May Louise Thorpe, St. |S.S. “TRIBESMAN” London 18th Sept. 28th Sant
Bist... Seeces = Hh deen om James; Arthur A, Browne, St |S.S. “SCULPTOR” Newport &
was made by Messrs. Yearwooc George; Coroline Reece, St. Phil-|_. Liverpool 26th Sept 6th Oct.
Boyce, Solicitors. en ie | ai ip: Claude Ethelbert Haynes +S. “STATESMAN” London 8th Oct 24th Oct,
The, faewing wills ee eae St. Michael; James. Arnepheer - iehininatae en ee ee
mitted ” probate:—Mary Ger- Best, U.S.A | HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
trude — nleton Haynes, St. be, be Closes in
FSS SSS GFE, Vessel For Barbados
sa ~ 3.5. “PLANTER” .. London 27th September
REAL v ALW 's 3.8. SCHOLAR” Liverpool Mid October
Z | senatecenehetinsethepesiessnintentnenetneteeteeneetonee esimaseiainendewteanedlcicp hia
For further Information apply to . . .

ensational Clearance i Abeca, Seaman Co

Sp tt ee Se en AP

ot

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Satly Montreal Sails Halifax Artives Karbadas

8.8. “ALCOA PEGASUS September 7th September 10th Se ft

a ‘ itr s September 20ta
Ss Ss ALCOA POINTER" September 28th mber 30th October 10th
5.8. “ALCOA PILGRIM” October 12th October ith October 26th
3.8. "ALCOA PILGRIM’ duc Darien ee ren arene

3.§ G * due Barbados September 17th. Sails for St i
and St. Lawrence River Ports . : ce See
—_ — — oe en, ene







These vessels have limited passenger accommodation



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





Canadian National Steamships







SOUTHBOUND
Salla Sails Salls Arrives Sails
Montreal Walifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LADY R ‘ 19 Sept, 22 Sep: 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR ». 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct 1L Oct
LADY NELSON v +. 10 Gets 18 Oct yr Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct.
~~ NORTHBOUND RR
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY ¢ ‘ - 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr
The M.V,. “CANADIAN CHALLENGER?” is expected to arrive
here about the 4th October, accepting cargo for St. Jahn, Halifax,
Quebec and Montreal,
——



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.





I

AT LENGTH AND AT LAST

we are in a position to offer

SAIL CANVAS NO. 1 THROUGH TO NO. 9



=O ae

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD

SLOOP OPE LOV EPPS LLLP PD

Win, FOGARTY carsavos) Ltd.
PRESTCOLD REFRIGERATOR

“The Pride of the Kitchen”



Model S: 77a
7.7 cht.

al! Steel Construction

Hermetically Sealed
Unit



5-year Guarantee

Model §S 47]
The Smaller Brother
5-year Guarantee
Made by the largest |
Makers of |
Automatic :
Refrigerators

in Britain




$

You can obtain cvither of these
on Cash or Hire purchase Terms

A SHIPMENT OF THE ABOVE
JUST RECEIVED

So PPPPSSIIIS SISO FF

LOCOS COVSOOSGOSSSS:



. of sy
O99 0OC90 S39 958 SOC9 950959560"

——





>
x
.

LLLPLLPBLPPPLPLLPLPPEEEPELEPCPeP? PPL EP®PPPDD LDP DPR PAPLLPLPPPPPEPEP®PWPDPPPLAPLPPPPPPPAPLPPPPDL PD PAPA

.
@<
PAGE EIGHT





Increased Benefits



For Sugar Workers

From page 3
reeds salt tons sugar, B Class.
those whose annual output is under
5,000 tons, and C Class, those
whose annual output is under
5,000 tons and which are situated
in what is Known as the Scotland
area. In the statement accom-
panying this Memorandum the re-
sults given are those of 17 fac-
tories for the year 1950. Their
classification and the classification
of the 24 Factories are as follows:

Total Factories whose
Factories retarns are
analysed
A Class 16 11
B Class . 5 4
C Class 4 2
24 17

2. The price which a factory
can afford to pay for cane is de-
termined by the net value it re-
ceives for a ton cane. This in
turn is determined by deducting
from the amount received for the
sugar and molasses the operating
expenses and dividing this sum by
the tons cane milled. The differ-
ence between the value of a ton
cane and the price paid for cane is
the factory’s profit.

3. Since the results of the fac-
tories vary considerably the price
of cane must vary also. If the
variations were small it is likely

hat a uniform price could be paic
but inasmuch as the variations are
very great the variation in prices
must also be great. This will be
seen from the accompanying table.

1950

Highest Lowest

Factory Results:

Net value per ton

cane : 12.59 9.16

Price paid for
Peasants’ cane 11.49 9.42
Thus as shown above the differ-
‘ences in the net value of 1 ton
cane was $3.43 per ton and the

difference in price was $2.07.

4. The difference in the net
value of 1 ton Cane is due im the
main to the following three fac-

tors; —

1. The mechanical efficiency of

the fac

2. The q ty of the cane

milled;

3. The manufacturing expenses

per ton sugar.

5. Mechanical Efficiency. While
it can be said that there is some

difference in mechanical efficiency
between factory and factory this
factor is not a predominating one.
The fact that one factory takes 84
tons cane to make a ton sugar and
that another factory took 8 tons
does not mean that the former is
less efficient. Thus in examining
the results of these 17 factories
for 1950 we find the largest and
one of the most efficient taking
8.64 tons cane per ton sugar while
one of the smailest took only 7.88
tons to make a ton sugar. The
first mentioned was in the high
rainfall area where the yield per
ton cane is highest with a lower

sucrose content, and the second

in a drier area where the yield
per acre is lower but the sucrose

content is highest. Thus while
factory efficiency has some weight
in recovery it plays a minor role.
The two main factors are there-
fore quality of cane and manu-

facturing expenses.

6. Quality of Cane. This large-
ly follows the area of the Island
from which tne cane is delivered
and **e order is as follows: -—

lack Soil Area—(a) The sweet

belt; (b) Other areas.

Red Soil Area

Scotland Area.

This is particularly marked in
the case of 1951 which was a
record crop. The returns, based
on all grades sugar, being as
follows: —



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Kensington To
Undergo Repairs

It is likely that repairs neces-
sary at the Oval will begin early
next month the Secre ary wi

the Barbados Cricket Associatic
told the Advocate yesterday.



In view of the Jamaica Tour mist” and the “Economic Journal”.
a common misconception, whereby the funds held in Lon- and Welfare and the £110 millions ||)
don on Colonial account are lumped together with the for the Colonia] Development Cor-
‘sterling balances” of the dominions and are classed as a
pressing liability of the United Kingdom to the rest of the

to Barbados early next year it
is essential that these repairs
should be undertaken immedi-
ately. This means that all the
remaining Cricket Fixtures card-
ed for the Oval will be cancelled. Sterling area. .
Mr. Hoyos said that the Board Now the (‘sterling balances” of
of Management will haveeto de- the self-governing sterling coun-
cide later on the method to be ‘ries are mainly accounts incurred
adopte? in awarding the First by the United Kingdem to acquire
Division Cup this year*in view 8004s tan whe, and sae aes a
casi iee ; since a ts
St fixtures which ‘would be fairly short period be liquidated
. (as indeed large sections of: the

° have “een liquidated since 1945)

Cricket Challenge by the export of goods and services

from the United Kingdom. The

Cup Match Colonial balances, as Dr. Greaves

points out, are nothing of the kind

The undermentioned will repre- and represent little or no immedi-

sent the Commonwealth C.C. in a ate claim upon United Kingdom
two days fixture to be played resources,

Sunday September 30 and Monday Dr. Greaves has calculated that

October 1 against Bellplaine at the total Colonial balances in

Carrington’s Village Field. Play London, on Ist January, 1950,

starts at 1 p.m. amounting to £€25 million were
The team;—J. Graham, ‘Capt.) made up as follows:-

Lorde, E. Elcock, E. Davis, D. (2) Colonial Government Work-
(3) London Assets of Banks oper-

Cricket (4) Backing of Colonial Curregcy

be played at Belfield, Black Rock, Of these, item (1) represents
Durant’s XI will be:— (including part of £90 millions
E. Blenman, C. Phillips, C. Nor- ' the loans of other Colonies or
built up to cover debts to investors,

E. Brereton, H. Walcott, C. Clarke, (1) Colonial Government Special
S. Gibbs, O, Cox, K. Carter, J. j Funds £150 million
Agard, J. rrell 12th. man. ing Balances (including War
wager mince oy Loans to U.K.) £70 million

Bank Holi lay ating in the Colonies. :
£165 ‘million
is“.....-,» £240 mi#tion

A CRICKET Match between Rass #

Durants’ XJ and Belfield XI will Sinking Funds

on Monday, Bank Holiday com- Sinking Funds, Pension Funds,
mencing at 1,30 p.m. etc., invested in sterling securities
H. Durant (Capt.), J. A. Bourne, colonial funds which are invested
A. Blackett, G. Adams, @. Hinds, not in United Kingdom bonds but
- eet al , of the Dominions). Many of these
ee M.. Crichlow, special funds are in effect assets
; , pensioners and others resident in
B.R.A. Shoot the United Kingdom, which ’ will
mature and be paid to them in due



She calls attention to

to withdraw any part of its de-
posit to finance expenditure in the

Colony.
Security
Hem (3) represents the security
which each bank operating in a

Colony likes to retain in London tirely distinct.from those of the |
other members of the Sterling|})
ings accounts of its clients at the area and do not represent for the |

as cover for the current and sav-

Coionial branches of the bank.
Directly after the war these Lon-
don assets were unnecessarily
large, since the banks could not
tind protitable local use in the
-olonies for much of the deposits,
but in the last three years they



What Are The Asseis Of icf “%™ ts om ser
The Golonies In London ?

THE Barbadian Economist, Dr. Ida Greaves, has done
a useful service by her recent contributions to the “Econo-

Chere is, however. a real lia-
bility on the part of the United
Kingdom to supply goods to the
Colonies, and it arises from the
various ex gratia payments for
which Parliament has made appro-
priations, in particular from the
£120 millions for Development

poration. These sums have been ||}

voted with the idea of being rap- |
idly spent on capital goods and|
must clearly add to the burden of
“un requited exports’ from the
United Kingdom.

Although the line of oe
followed by Dr. Greaves is oa
trovertible, in the sense that the
colonial sterling balances are en-

United Kingdom a_ short-term

credit to be liquidated by exports, |

it would not be correct to disre-

gard them entirely when ore)

United Kingdom liabilities.

In the ultimate analysis, as each |

have been much diminished, at Colony or group of Colonies at-
any rate in the West Indies, and tains self-government, it estab-

local bankers would probably say
they were now as low as was rea-
sonable

Finally Item @4) comprises the
securities held in ‘London by
Colonial Currency Boards = as
eounterpart for the local currency
circulating in the colony, The vol-

ume of currency fluctuates with

the volume of business and with
changing levels of rice, The

quantity of currency circulating in|

each colony isemuch larger than |
before the war, so that the oorres-
ponding securities held in. the
United Kingdom under this head-
ing are continually ineteasing, but
as Dr. Greaves points out, the in-
erqase has with a few minor ex-
ceptions been financed from bank-
ing or trading accounts in the
United itingdom

Colonial Balances
Thus none of these four items of
the colonial sterling balances actu-
ally represents a deferred liability
of the United Kingdom to supply

lishes its own ‘central bank and}
its own currency and builds up its
own capital market, the securities |
comprising these Colonial sterling |
balanees are liable to be sold in
the United Kingdom and to create
an immediate demand for exports,
That is not, however, an immedi-
ate issue.








Please remember and don’t forget

A Grand Dance

will be given by

Marchfield, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management)
On SUNDAY NIGHT

Admission GENTS 2/- LADIES 1/6

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your friends.









MRS. ALMA HUNTE
At THE UNITED SOCIAL CLUB
Â¥
g

30th September, 1951

SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER

ioe

gas NS

Velvet
Ribbons

Prices per

Hair Ribbons







LIGHTNING



in all widths and shades

from 17¢. t0 656.

Children Plaid

From 16c. to 45e.

Will Veccidensiis nate
that we also have...
MASONIC RIBBONS

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



——





rae

Mo Set

bow

ee aE

for









Music by Mr. C. B. Browne's
Orchestta %,









. Wistketes’ Dobe Cams Sena Gubar Sissveis Sat. L. C. Quintyne scored 97 out course. 5 : J goods and services to the colonies. | $ ARPDI En

Black Soil 14 983.039 115.033 8.55 of a possible 100 to come first in Item (2) arises when Colonial Indeed Dr. Greaves goes on to sug- | %§666666666966666669666"

Bed | Rol! 6 344.653 37,247 9.25 event No, 6, 10 rounds deliberate Governments have collected more gest that on the contrary the r: e L a l l Ly
oe Pa Late Chd an at 25 yards, of the Barbados revenue than they require to United Kingdom has been irra-

Small Bore Prize meet yesterday. spend immediately. Their surplus tional in exporting to colonial ter-
The meet ends today. collections mre eens in oa ritories such an abundance of con-
to wh ‘ Second was C.S.M. Mandeville “Joint Colonial Fund” managed by sumer goods which are still short
the kes, "Sor sevetion a eee bing aan, : os with 95 and third Lievt. A. R. the Crown Agents, who operate it at home. “In spite of the restric- |
back ts the 1950 figures we find sugar the great tie "ON Goddard with 93. It was the to secure the best yield available lions on dollar expenditure, many
the two extremes being 7.60 tons oe Ae A ~ ae ag of which N R.A. Bisley Tin Hat. considering the short notice at colonies are places where you can
and 9.34 tons cane per ton sugar. the. eaoe “of ‘sugar advances this Event No.7 today will be for which each Govergment ma Wish: nenioy. an es eanigrd a
The price of D.C. Sugar for 1950 difference becomes greater, ” This Sie Seater ee mag Ppa Pe ote
was $120.20 per ton and the dif- is shown very clearly by the fol- tance will be.25. yards: and . the
ference in gross return per ton lowing illustration:- dad SMRC 5S Aba eraia ;
1946 1950

ick 6 ae Teen pei soe CRICKET MATCH AT

: cane in these extreme cases would
It is not appreciated the extent therefore be $2.94. In this case

BARBADOS 8. P. ¢. A. i}
Animal Welfare Week \

‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industries Ltd.)

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
‘LIGHTNING’ is a fastener to be
relied upon. Look for the name on the
slider pull.

T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,

ask for ~ |

SUNDAY, Sept. 30th

8.15 am. TALK from RE-
DIFFUSION LTD. by Sat. {tt}

1.00=818.81 Major Torrezéa, Chief In- }}} | Agents.








Sugar 46.03 9.24— 4.91 Sukar 120.20 9.34— 12.87 ST. MARTIN’S BOYS’ spector, British Guiana | ° ne
1960114 Tanne A two-day cricket match will Sree, RAPE: fh seen ree ta eee er ne 1.76
, : ' ; ar open at St. Martin’s Boys’ School y .
The difference in recovery in plays in recovery can best be grounds on Saturday between St. aay her "ca oleae Pea Rt red ,
bott: cases is the same, but the illustrated by taking two small Martin’s Old Boys and Mr. Burke's OF WOR saan

PLACES OF WORSHIP.
MONDAY, OCT. 1ST.
ANIMAL STUDY WEEK

marge of gross value rises from factories of equal mechanical effi-. team. The game will end on Sun-
1.14 to $2.94, ciency but situated in different day.

: areas and comparing their re- | Representing Burke’s XI are: W.
The part which quality of cane sults. ’ . mee A. Burke, Cont. W. A. Stoute, G

mr TOILET

Make sure you ask for Sloan’s Liniment |
—apply it to your Pipeeveaieas te iar





. Hinkson, L. Craig, W. Agard, C begins in Schools,
Black Sot Sweet pen) .. “*a'*"” “a “ean? Gittens, W. Neblett, G. Clarke, W.
Scotland B 2047 9.34 Clarke, E. Douglas and Cumber-







difference 1.46 batch. H. Greenidge is twelfth

7. Manufacturing Expenses per in one year Factory “A’ ie i
ton Sugar. There are also very have meets heavier po I
wide variations in manufacturing than Factory “B”. The position
expenses the extremes being may be reversed the following
ee -85 and $35.46 op ton sugar, year. But broadly speaking the A

ro argae ing generally it may be suid Class factories as a whole will








POPPY



CRYPIQUOTE NO. 9.

FWE PTANL SEQWXSC SNNP
WEMN HEA SEQWZSC.








You cannot get anything better

~LOWXBBNA. | ANCE

are oe late inanufacturing expenses give lower manufacturing cost Last Crypt. There is no virtue D fer ‘your muscular pains ‘than
if eelrees al et stan the B Class factories. The fo truly “great and Godlike as Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it

tory 0 0 ustice — ison, ,

Class factories there will be dif- utput of these factories for 1950 — lightly — don’t rub — and relief is

ranged from 2047 tor ory) CORES 0a salve Rates te
ferences in manufacturing ex- sugar. The overall searivbies aks

quick and certain.
benses in a particular year. Thus therefore as follows:—

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR, SLOAN ON THE PACKET.

His Lordship Sir Allan



Recovery M ft; y ;
bane "Expenses" Ma'dane | ~- WHAT'S ON TODAY edamame
Best result é 7.60 24.85 (2.09 Juvenile Courts at Roebuck veereree
Leen su it ae 9.16 Street 10.00 a.m.
ie natteet, 0.00 a.m. Ex. at From ali chemists and stores
With so many variables it

hibition at the Barbados
Museurr 10.00 a.m, to
6.00 p.m.

differences in the pure ace, is inevitable that there will be wide
The point may be illustrated by the following table.

rr =

64
ee POOP PEON PPPOE POPP PRIOR, °

CRANE HOTEL

Positi Presentations to winners of >
1Pestiten Rececen, 4, Resttien tn Eonition oi: Gunite a> So Many People Prefer ... x
Factory A 1 15 eo 1 ton cane Children’s section of Pub- TO-NIGHT
Factory B 16 4 : 14 lic Library 10.30 a.m.
Factory C . 17 vi 17 is Shooting (Last day of the

Barbados Small Bore
Prize meeting) 1.00 p.m.
First, Intermediate and
Second Division cricket
at the various grounds

There is one further variable which must also be mentioned. A re

few factories manuf ,
tet value per ton meas Special sugars which will result in a higher

| CRAWFORD’S
CREAM

CRACKERS

RESULTS OF 17 SUGAR F Admission $1.00





SEEOPARA FOR SUE ERAS i008 1.00 p.m. , F you’re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
mined be eee Police Band at Hastings fit and d h hi ‘k for Famel §
Bauated D » ¢ Rocks (Charity Fair) of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup

SSS





Sales of S wa
Sales of =P Suosienr including Preference Margins

3.00 p.m., and at Cranc

Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than }
Hotel (Poppy Dance) 9.00

ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocrcosote WHERE EVERY TUNE

11,585, 908 121.09
65,714 ca



[SSS PCCPPESPOPP POSS SECE LLL



















Selpsctialns hepato Se ee ae oe







sesloteteheeh p.m,
CINEMAS : i i ; loodstream
Manuiacturi Ex Sn 121 his EMPIRE ;: Bird of Paradise’— which ” carried by it e . Eh Oe ee _— IS EXOTIC
Wear and ‘Tear Allowance “Ineame Tax 2,504.41 26.17 pena eethieas saa and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
- = . 1.56 " > ;
4 cree Oe GLOBE: "Vemadtta” 5 & 8.13 cause the trouble. sh : EVERY NOTE Cc R I S P
Purchase of Cane—Other E ates 25.2 196,186 @ 11.28 , ; | a * Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
aah OLYMPIC; “iio Grande” 4.90 & & y 8
Shareholders’ Estates 58.5 496,298 @ 11.00 ROxtT tt Maniehed Te New or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup REMINISCENT & ; %
Seisanis .k raat’ to 74 ee a Me are ee ee are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals The hit dunes ; *
366, $ 8,588,075 0.76 8.15 p.m. are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance The slow tunes Cc R E A M Y *
a 100, 778,606 @ 11.03 11,241,626 117.49 Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs The Tee Gaebeoes >
y » ‘ : - : : - ¥
5) Mia ; ‘ : a colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely reco:n ae and Atmos-
: Z In a Medley T e e i «6
she hee YESTERDAY’S mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria. phere comparable nowhere hey re Sim ply Delicious *
HMMA Beh sis as i ae WEATHER REPORT %
Lowest Price ts * ¥ 9.70 9.42 ‘is a ee N B Di b . ‘ hes f d’ Cc x
afm. _—_—_—_— ain! : 4 in
Mean “~~ .. Game 11,28 10.74 to ae for month to date FAMEL SY RUP CLAMBAKERS BALL sigs Cu we oot ais a a or al aes %
seeing recimnpeattetag aieiali he 1S. f »
ieee Recovery 7.60 tons canes per ton sugar poet danberatare : eg oes: ere Pere et ro x
west Recovery 9.34 , do wee aenperanure’t 7 Obtainable in two sices—/rom all chemists or stores T
M ‘ . Wind Velocity: 5 miles per hour .
Highest Expenses ‘ 38 B per ton sugar mrenmEsar t {9 a.m.) 20.004 { TO-NIGH ASK FOR é
Lowest Seem . 24.85 vee eee 4 Trade enquiries ¢ at
Mean 27,73 a nquiries to:—
aaow, CRAWFORD’S
iIpDDAS .
They'll Do It Every Time mrmwssrmone -__By Timmy Hatlo | BRIDGETOWN. QUEEN'S PARK wi
= HENS TiA aa As =————








Dancing from 9 p.m.

CPPS OOP SOS a. |

Giooo OL CONSCIENTIOUS TREMSLECHIN
WOULDN'T SO MUCH AS USE A PERSONAL
PRONOUN ON THE OFFICE PHONE =~

HELLO, DEAR~HOW'S
IODINE € WHAT'S HER
TEMPERATURE NOW ¢

Bur THE ONE TIME .\ MONTHS HE
RECEIVED A PERSONAL CALL, WHERE
WAS HE AND WHO PICKED UP THE PHONE 2

{UL HENRY, You OLD 27
MEATHEAD YOU KNOW |
THAT HORSE YOU CALLED



CREAM CRACKERS

Cone OOOO OO woenacene
stat stotty



4

sy

RCSL
POOP PSOSSSS

NOTICE





HA VE you PLACED
YOUR ORDER FOR





LEGO



SSCSOSSSSO OCP GOO SFSEOSSOSE GOSS. eeceooooeses OSS





% y
WHAT DID THE DOCTOR ME ABOUT IN THE FIFTH? iy
SA WELL THEY SCRATCHED 3} MASSEY HARRIS :
THE OL GLUEROT Ht / { | x % —_—_——.
WHADAYA W, : MEAVY ; o
BE ON Now = > poTy ; Will our Customers please note that our.....

x ,
s % - -
§ DIESEL TRACTOR 2 LUMBER YARD
x Shipments are once again coming forward and
x you are udvised to book early. Si § and {
x NOTE SOME OF THE MAIN FEATURES h }
% a , Nutv . . >
$6 of 42, BILE, PERKINS Heavy Puy $ HARDWARE DEPARTMENTS :
% Replaceable cylinder liners Your enquiries are invited! x |
‘. Press button Starte ; i > Stocktaki C
x Salwerd ssaete r Y 1% will be CLOSED for Stocktaking on... .
x Belt Pulley & Power Take-off |
s ta - 3 TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER and
% Uuremeter % WEDNESDAY, 3RD OCTOBER
ss Steel wheels are obtainable for ploughing x

| whilst for really heavy going “half-tracks” x ‘
5 Gas venue. ROBERT THOM LIMITED.—Agent aR e *

| THE TROUBLE-FREE TRACTOR — BACKED d ML tD.—Agents. $i R g

Is BY OUR SERVICE ORGANISATION White Park Road Dial 4616 x < WILKINSON & HAYNES CO, LTD.
yi

961. KING PEATURES SYND!" 4 _ WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED



~ : ys
CSS SS9EOS SS SOG GSO OSS OO GS SOO SSSOGSS SOG SOTSS OOS SS SOO TS SGGOIG®_ IGSSOGSO SSSI SOS TIGIO OOS SSOP OOO FOF 9 POO OOOO TOON,






PAGE 1

SATURDAY. SKPTKMI1KR 2. INI IIAKB.\IH>S ADVOCATE l'\CI S| VI \ CLASSIFIED ADS. IMIII.lt Tea mil p*r HMI KALES Mrlfi* Mar nag*r K'gagIt IN Canb Calling t.erg* %  •!> (o, an, number of %  tt U l>4 I V*4>t. MM Wl adaaBlllill aord Te-ma eaah SalaPea u i JO and 4 l> ra 1111 -nip eflar • p m — for announcement, of .'.. Merrlap**. Dnlhi. Acknowl. nae, and "n Uriiio.iaiK noute* at • •reek-da*., and %  ) 40 on SunoaTt mimka.' at word* up to 4S u< rord on **a-< FOR BAU !•( %  >>• an* 4 eenta par aord an Sundaya tor eacb addlUo-ei ware. rkarai Mib Tl eeafa ->d Mwrtla — ma* M teeea-4 leaia KEAL ESTATE AITOMOTIVK. CARMama I Apol> A Edghill. wife cat Mala* MUD .-Cox. Staff OftWr'a Houaa. Oat M in a HIN(M T Dotothv tai thia merlur. I hoe* Mind friend* IBM CIWIHTI bea through to rrlvm. thank. In all IM IP! II MM It gg Tan fault pa* opaia Una .-i Md II enit pa* ofol* Uai >H"N. ****** (I .aa a* Md |t BO O* Umlaut NOTICK ruuia or s Ai-pthatloo* te>< in* prat ..f |he Philip* Alrttahotia* w I %  i i daniyj | Mil OctobeApellc-iit. ii, i.l I. j Nuftr and Mld-.it*. •a rernpvtaarp Ta* Mian attach*.! •H OS ,-. .iwattr. Uniform,. Including \ vlded ...*.. %  .1 L-."dM. • .. d*JtlH „n tha Wh Octoo. i*t: Phraaj I br r* TyaMftj hi. poal la ... .1 .;..,• %  M Ihr fit Philip. be received be ihr liMwJay Pth Ortabci Sal*", altarhed 1 l..rd between 133 00 rt onth accordM! lo t • Lii-e*a*ful Candidate Uniform* including ihiip Tha%  uoceeaful Candidate must aaiin •lima* on in* th O. t..I>*. IBM %  Signed' p s w SCOTT Clark lo llf Beard of Guardian* St Philip at a i (-..I ttlll I* IN ..'. m v „. „, ELECTKK'AI. ItJ MACIIINm Tha WVi.d 'an.ou Hoovar Karrtti. arMI>in| ""* Only (MM M On dtaplax .1 t F Hunt, d, Co Ud Maw SI-,-oom. Loarar Broad 9lil Dial SIM M • si m NMH 4TT..T. riniJ.t?.'Ot Tha*. liiBdan*. %  >• rorvrad •r*t>rMll) a. it. r iWitdaAi u Maal attavtlraj and iMacnaiK • .lh VM4aatUtar Board, md • i %  aroi>diiionad from %  twlan* xltll 1-4 •*** %  dolltatt. al *>ra|k*l.' rlc*a aa fallow. 11 Ona J ft x It fl 1H Man ||.44* fl and wMh raw a"""-*— rt* ai.Hl Hdinn ha-'. *lak. a 1 liwr. Baoad HvKIt ft tnw* Ptatn* 4411 o •a • l—tn T>-ndar-^iwd will aal up for aal -I M. off.. U Jmi. SI-—I RulfMo., a I %  m an frtday IhtISth dav o 1 <""*•' ""l AiJ THAT <1wa4llnr.nii< GUINWtyi.p in..air al Vanlai %  iM. dininl and Utnt* bad W C aad bath, wild :!' .1 I.l i.l rWad/ CM. ..iand.i.. draa All itai.dinjl on ST 1/1 ( tharatn Wionapna. th i n-rji A ramnjn BCABaW dara-ard Far all f-ithar ir.formalion and r. lt i4 at aa!.apftrr lo D UBK SAfUPANT MISCELLANEOUS 6 IK ib* • II 4 BF_*ITIFl'L Mil and • n and COHPACTUM Carntlaman'i .mall •laad hlahodany Comuaclum. Cadar liliad Can ba ar*-i in Da <<-ta ft C ."l" St t SI-art HI. un • %  %  ... IMIOT.'KIKAPH AlBVMrl Th* IVrf.-cl %  iH lot WV-ldln.. ... B.MIilay. BRAD. SHAW ft COMPANY ta • SI In AMI II BAaWJIBri Ilrh ronti II ll illl %  lU-hl SUndliuj on S>, baa raw 4( raortt arl wall ale Siandini Seldom do . ufTr-r anithtng ihli Ha* 'iL>.. CRONV KKAl.7-1ft (uMUIMMN AfirNrV. Marhlll -(*! Dial BWl mn AUCTION UNDER THE DIAMONt) HAMMER Daiflhtn,, Hi.illvmn. 1 will Mil at hPHarbour Log In Caribk. Bay r.lt-V 1 Dwar kaattptan Bra. TNiMk. Dava Ban La.idaip.|, ,| %  tuBB M DaitdMn art 1l*.m t *>h S%ar*na M V • ond. Srn Riwakn* M M V %  \2, rr* H '" ,t ^ *""" l n "*' C * In Touch With Barbados CoaiUi Station Caota and Wir*k*M .f 1 i id .dviai l> at th*> ran na. cot-n, ;r* lollo-in akOW lr.rwuh that. Bar - Coaat 4tatar-n — 1 B W>i.,aiv:ia wh*rh -fl AKHkHtd f'Oi.. %  %  %  %  •or Bfdnr. * tt**. T. NI M.B %  • vonnatkorp ... B B Canadian Paula. B B • %  aatprden. 9 4 taMMa. Dpmoatai a. a. Ca4U Tat H (ioifii,. a %  %  da* %  • orwnlaviarl %  Ill S S UiMK B t Jan n'htn, B B Chun.kini S Northrlcid s b B..a*n*r rnaanwl t Captain Jot. "-* Canlrtt. IM B B Gael 0r> \ ManMary Jw,h .,^ LeUvrs Of Ad miniat ratio* i Sit A Ian CoIlym,>i.< In | of 0i,1n.arw rtMHfi-day gTatiI>d the %  f CldH-B Allfviv* ol .it St Thomaa ftw 1ftta** .if Administration lo lb **aut* >,f ivt-r hudMnd Ut-itjBWiUl iAlrB*nc Blao known u> Bn)aimii< Samuel. 1 Mr. W. W Rf*xT. RX tl I E. R OUI, idllettor of the firm caf Cottlt i Cdifcrd Co ippntrwd for Eidica AUryc Al| %  -ntaM WM llW pa-TUion ol Milton n GrBwrndgr o( fhrtf CNaVth, riadrr. th* <*on!tiititax laitorni'y of OwTtidolyn st ctoi Crkhl'w. mBPTtrx, woman of BiWOkMi. Now York. I'SA. ft 1 to th ratatr .f lmi(tc A Mi. %  >( U*A Mr. y. W ftaiiajB i"^' : Mr. D V. Bynne of Ihr dim ol %  .ippBaiod foi ( %  rtwiiida?* The Chief Jn.io rf-l-li!:nB of the will of Urauli Wnieri i.4tt> of lot 4^ BI %  ti, rVmrrai.i %  i.l in tin | >•< XlB' March 1051. A,, %  H' SolinUtra Tha fcatowind I KSTIVAL OF HRI'IMN ENDS I I laaa.lr.ls that thj ^ a cdiitn* ln.M exhibition HI th* %  I %  .1 In pro. ntisfltM with it. Thr %  o thf rntirt* -ffalr wa< lank .•* thf Thainr* but thprf wt-rp ffubudlait fftl..iiv iitit-4 In Finland %  Bank co-t t6.5O0.00u and haa taker IH.UI f 1.S00.IHHI at ln*> |it*> aa f Thonattay llorrtaon ^..* ii. navai .i ti virvna** and jthar rarvtMiu* la •atriad—will li.htlv txcwaaJ pap Morrtaofi thaw* rould b -l-nit t.(KK).0o(i i ii,. I.had bajari HUP, ver 8.100.000 aof Thursday lut thi-!14t4Wd of trhiT shlUllitta nlllfacaat a*, an BVatl SHIPPING NOTICES H S "PXfM*r ADBLAtDB • i< Mil limn Habart •Wptcu b*T M4h Mplbowrna Ortobat 4th a>d> IP-h. OlndafriW O.' -Ttl*t BPtS BriaBwn* <• %  %  .-, n, H M it I-i Mad %  ml Wmdwi ...i aacaptM on l %  I'litiati Qnlam Lavward aWaaraB ror turthar jaaiittiUra apply rt-RNiaa wmiv a en DaCOdTA • CO LTD. B fl B W I MBd %  %  > v,^^V* v'/-V4>R>V'* TPmnlfiii %  ..tu lietl May l->na* Thl Jaraasj Aiihur h fcwwna W si riu'. h | l.iurW Ktht-lnart ptayiwa \ini-phi-i I S.A. j^ HARRISON LINE V OITHARI* IROM THE I MTU) KINfilMIM friifl SS MIIOl.AH S S -TRIIlrUSMAN >s si-ui,i*TOR" %  iS STATaaMAN ir..-. M %  I Lond.m mk -.ui Du.ftarhod" Ml % %  lapl 21'h Sept I.M Q 24th Ort HOMIWARII FOR llll IMllli rU^OOOM ClodaS (a 'wl For /laroado i • %  a BajMH kfAPCA 4 CrlChlr. %  a i \ Marha*l xi i tim aa* .a ii,.t. t *' TRINIDAD Phi HI. Bar*, . t.rtn** Nurar. Vivian Mctivtrr fidn*. BM* Clem Bat, job,, R.^., |w.|mc aBataaW, CHWI.II NurP* Nvnvrt Sonura Mnniaa Mara. I.awv A. hong. Jahn Tll Viola P-dmar*. Ian Brown Kath*n* Ri..w". H—i,n Brown. Mar) Johanna MfR*rnolda. Hmfr. Gaornc lawliitn. Junlna Janvep laekma.i, Hr-fa, Pairin Klirab*lh rwrran R"h*l l.t,t. Mnvvn Bnaa, B.-.ll Maa.l..h Varll M.aaialv Rachrl -n MaaaUh law. Humph, Trai.li Iti.mnlirwv Mnoin Hutrphtr-., (hnatoiiha. Il un .|.hr* Amv Hniti|*ir*% UdtUf Olartw PIIISOMI bagir •n.i.i i.i Th* public ara hcrabt warned aaam>l %  ivin credit lo my wife, MABEL MERafTTT IMM NiitMl a> I do not hold mywll taipiinalbla fur her or anyone cl-r any ,1*1.1 or dabl< in my bj • written ord*r • %  a-nrrl b. | ISAIAH UEHRIIT Near Club Morgan. CUpham. SI Michael Tl. public are hrnrby warned aaatnat crrdu u. ajaf ptivn or p*ra.iii. •i not BgJB mvaalf rnponnlblc l..i cling any daOl ol dti.n lit mj tuun* unlrn by a wilttati otdri m n. aarlatead wilh aprtng. Mahog wardrob*. nighlch^W ii.phaanl child'a erB>. play pan and ropboard. M-l,.^ dim, a l.hl* a Ith 4 ahalra. china cabinet, aldebaard lte.leold Rrfrtgrralor. ping preaa. alprlrtr iron, vacuum rl*en*r rircttic waahn lao-bumer atove and oven --.l*t. kllchan utrnMla. gatawn Implementi. enllection mf booka. talgaeop*. and many othri i*m nl Inlereat loo numvrou* lo mention Trrma ggah D'ARCV A SCOTT. I Any H.ii Pea Al R,>b*it W: Tor BT ll.|li.l. ataM HM '"' t Bl ive bean r*que*t*d to off*r (M Bill ->n ; bungalow No Uardena On* 4toni hah atanda on 11.000 W| ft p:,li. on lb* a*a al Wotlh i. Mhrilllt i -eli-.thinfc hrraby warned aga'i..' iv wife AlberOia Doi I aa I do not hold myaell OH O" Uia land >id* -t wmihmg. pr or anyone elM con tin* aton* bungakiw or dwbu in my name |l Al S) laPrmr. Gap on llw a*-. 'ii ordar algned by ni ai.nilia., gaod i.auv* rn ABLER DOTTiH .^AI Mkiwrii Cnait. One •inn* .UvngaklW. (Bi Anothrr .mall properly al WalllngaoaBl— in-^mti Street with 1 bednwna. wata-toli.i I and b*U>. and water In klbrhen. B hereby warned againal | 171 No SO Roebuck R4r*e' A mi Beatrii-a 1 „,„ ^j,. w „ h lh „p downatalra U not hold ||*|ng quartan No repair! or anyone | s s, v rai apota of land al B* I debta i" H^ad i.p*ni..ii on III* 10th ajid !" %  "•— •" %  -r>ltP WMfl I Av(nHM I Beveral apota al Maa.wvll Pnad M \ n 1 i\ 1 s.-, Ila.d.1 MartrlU -nd BrdtPY jonwa ARTtNIQUr H.i neaufraud Raymond Beat l-.. 1 Pt'PjiTM n'|ro Edgar IMwaon r*r JAMAICA tie...., <^gaan.M. M nnri Hrlreinan. (nan*Pilgrim PaoMRg Pilgvim ^Iget n**.r Kaith Aihbi Joaaaih DrakM. Henry Straker Owen Mtnoll and Georg* Roddam Pop BT K.TTw.g nn tvaH Aahbt for aUADai^tlpPfi A Ih-r-l*, 1 %  Cigar Dawaatt. REAL VALUES J\i Our Sensational Clearance -S I'l ^s BCD 11.1 The public giving credit to my a Bargeant mee InnMai aa I mvaalf raeponalbla for hi aiae cnnU.cling any debt JOSEPH laAJtOEANT. loriii Hall. Bl Oenrg* sa • si %  ' %  A.r. I OH HIM Hill I Navy Garden*. 7 3B> aq DARCY A vim ht and Real a-late Agent MagMin* 1.. Bill HOUSES BUNGALOW—On* bun at Brillnni Hill X P-*d badroorna, kaa • ~... L1-.-1*:' Apply L S Bourne. r.n.iah*d laght 1 ISA On Ibg ri'llNISHLD Si Lawrence Mr* I. Kaaaell PLAT •; Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure If you hav.. p.,11.. arouail ih* heart, palpitation, dliilneaa. heada, hi al •bortneaa of breath, teal nervy, or Btjffar from poor atarp. IOM of mritjorv and energy. Imligrntlnn. worry and fear, >>mr trnul.].. ia nrohubly lauard Thla Ii a • that rauaea SEASIDE F1.AT. n 1 me* Verandah ai oni and kitchenette ing 4BB allUruf d bath. I II—1ft THE CAMP—On the Sea. Si Lawrence. Fully fumiahad Dial *T. 14 81— I I n GOVERNMENT NOTICE l.y ilnh Ill<—1 I r myptar. death* apmpl-.ma are ao ciunmoii and uwiln mlatak. n for aoin almnia allmani. If you anffrr from any of ihaae wfwmtoma. yur life may be endaaaarg*} bv Haart Trouble or a paralytic atrok-, ar.,1 y."i ahi.uid atari treatment al oa.ee. Tha very Oral itoaa of Noaco tfortn.rly known aa llynual, a new m-.li.al dlaravary. redaea* HLfri I1I--1 Fnggura aad maka* yaaj faal yegre roungar In a few day*. Gat Nt>cn from your chemlai today It la guaranteed to make vou feel wall and Mrong or mnnay back on reiura gf amply p. kaga. TENDERS FOR SHOPS AT THE PINE HOUSING AREA, TENDERS jr# requested Ipom psnong who are desirous of erect-; in( and running a shop, or shops, at the Pine Housing Area. Two sites are at present available—No. 1 site is on a vacant spot in an araa whera now houatn have been a>racled rwcantly, therefore, u will bo nacessary to arect a building in kaeping wllh the surroundj ings. No. 2 ilte Is on a decanting area, and the removal of an exist-] Ing shop from an overcrowded area will be considered. In the case of site No. 1. %  plan of the proposed shop including I attached residence If des.red. ahould be submitted showing the size. and design of tha building and tha material* to be used. For site j No. 2, full particulars of trie sir* and tha structural condition of the shop to be removed will be required. The tvpe of business to be carried on should be stated in either case. The question of land rent will be decided or, when the lease for | the spot is considered. Tenders should be addraaaed lo the Manager and Secretary, Housing Board, the Garrison, and should reach that officer not later Than the 15th of October. 1951 For further particulars apply lo the above mentioned officer. 22.0.51—3n UCWI Has Over 2(M) Undergraduate Ifrgga Oai Dag (atraapaaarali KINGSTON. Alttnl.,,),,. tt the University College of the West Indies will tie taken past the 200-mark when the tai-*>2 at-ndrmir year tn-aing n October 7. RcKiMcietl undergraduate* num-. ber 215 in the three faculties of medicine, the arta and natural iciences. At the beginning of tha Urnversity'g fourth year medicine: will have 100 students, of whirh 30 will n.mmt-nce studies this year, 10 will IHin their second In their third year and 23 beginning their fourth year N.ilurnl sciences is broken down 16-21-18 in three class yeiirs. and thrurtg which enters its second year since the clasaes began last year, has SO first year sttioanll and 3" second year Clearing Ladies* Shoes at 300 to 4.00 JKKSF.V NKHBTB if w.oo I.AIHES VESTS & I'WTIES .1 2 In, Slim a PUNS s §r. I KEI'E. SATINS. ROMA1NS In .hnrl UnrU %  B* SHIRTS III Kinds al I lor S-.-IMI PaaM up l<> M.l u|v llunrirrils ..I othrr kinrt* Prloii In Sill Boya' Shirt. I lor 41.IHI Mm. K.ninil N-k Boya' Shlrl. 2 lor $1,011 Shirls M.. Up I hildrrn's VasU and Vest. I lo. 41.4H & I'p F.r furlh-r lnf. Ui . DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-Accnta f Qnc. "MARIO CMltP-arriv .! %  T4IKR BEKVICR ilir .^r. 'i!!i''""' ,d on,**, II s !" zs? isvpz •"^,.;:..... %  TjCAMBR ..iii jwih s*rt .It (Mil .... If*!, ,,. ., ll.rb-,1... It irbPantirs 3 lor *l.2u Sotks Sue-rial Values A Nice Selecllon Your Patroiiuge Solicited BARGAIN 30 SWAN WHS!-: IIIAI. 27112 STREET S. Al.TMAN Prop NOTICK — WE Wll.l. UK I I.ONKO TUKSIIAV and RE-OPKNIMI Ml IINKSHAV FLASH! 1 NOTICE VMMK-IAIil\aa| Announcement The Sanitary Laundry to., Ltd. Takt1'ii-Mi.ir. In Announcing TinOpening: OF A MM llll'OI AT PINE ROAD OK Tuesday 2ad October Hour, far tha acceptance of LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Monday. — Wednaadaya, 7.30 a.m. — 1130 a.m. 12.30 a.m. — 4.30 p.m. Thunday. — 7.30 a.m — 12.00 Noon. Friday. — Saturday. 7.10 am. — 11.30 a.m. 12.30 p.m. — 4.30 p.m. The Sanitary Laundry Co.. Ltd. nlrv Read. Dial— 29.9.M 2n BARGAIN HUNTERS! '.'.KRE OUT ALL DAY YESTERDAY TllRONIilNl, THI STOKES Of HUM into*. Al Prince William Henry Ii Sv.an Street.. SECURING UNTOLD BARGAINS AT THEIR KNOCK-OUT SALE ORgATEST VALUES EVER. AND FREE GIFTS AS1 SPEC'Al FEATURES DOB T lake mir word (nr il. Jl'ST VISIT • III AM ItHOS SALE vow iv nil. IWINO Ol I llll..I Ml NlaM .1 Ship CANADIAN %  ; \ |. i Artlaa* Paitaiw Oetaaaa MS I RORERT THOM I.TD. NEW YORK AND G LK cERVTCE. Al-n.V -HA TOSTA a> CO. 1 TO—CANADIAN -.Hill. Canadian National Steamships %  ni iitmn sn .AliY !•• PUNSV %  rmvTiih 1 MIV NBLBUN BIT M on NOBTBaVHIMB I.ADV BODHrlY Amrae H-.mi. 17 Ort I %  MV "CANADIAN CMAl.t.ENf.Kllii. n tha 4th Octooei i| cargo i iatjN ga*j \i %  GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-Agenla. AT LENGTH AND AT LAST we iire In puitltm to tiffrr MAIL CANVAS SO I THROI'V.II TO NO. II |j CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD. — PIER HEAD r .O^V.V.^^V.V,',',^V.%',^^V/,V,V*V,V.*.V,V-'*V.**V*V.'* Will. F06ARTY (BARBADOS, Ltd. PRESTCOLD "Tho Pride REFRIGERATOR of Ihi' Kilehvn" Model S 772 7.7 eft. al! Steel Construction Hermetically Sealed Unit 5-year Guarantee Model S 471 The Smaller Brother 5-year Guarantee Made by the largest Makers of Automatic Refrigerators in Britain ion ran ohinin vithrr ,,f Ih > %  •,, %  on Cmmk or IIir,purr has,l,;ms A SHIPMENT OF THE ABOVE JUST RECEIVED I



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ESTABLISHED 1895 Britain Ready To Appeal To TLN.I £^ SAY IRANIANS IGNORED Federation WORLD COURT RULE Conference Charge Persia Is UMl HIM. FILMS Danger To Peace LONDON, Sept. 28 BRITAIN was reliably reported to day to bo pre paring to rush the Iranian crisis before the' 1 ?" United Nations Security Council as a threat to world peace. An official statement on the British "course of action" in the bitter oil dispute will be issued this evening. Government was officially keep ing the tightest of silences about its next move but the report among informed diplomatic observers was that Britain had decided to appeal to the United Nations. Prime Mim-l., claii.nl Att is believed alia to him not to movi< troops Into Abadnr. 10 counter the Iranian nnloi thai technicians of the Ang)o-Ir*nlai Oil Company by next Thursday. Attic,, left by automobile ihiafternoon to fulfil n speaking engagement at Colne Valley toniiiht MM then to go on to U Party Convention opening a' %  i-ouKh on Monday The Cabinet n yesterday and considered i OW v, v "' Uwludln appeal th If lint in got COUIH-.I Milch would lo be summoned Into she would argue thut Iran has. not obeyed the ruH International Court .if July %  The Hague Court "interim Injund both Britain and Inn '.in the -.talus quu tri V Oil m. utorj Iran ignored tba Gnirl ruling nnd Britain could cWm that this was an action whUh could lead to endangering -tOrtd peace. The Diplomat* Correspondent oi tba LMHW Evening Nnw %  aid flatly I** "British Government has .rfcided to place the Persian pjl problem before the ... „,,. Council Adams Summon** Crown Officers At Witnesses From 1/7 Quartern: Allies Test New Air Defences A 1.200 plane Allied air armada including 700 jet lighters swept I into tba ikiM if Europe fmm ih. Alps to test tin %  %  pi oi all i %  •fence. around in a separate but iiiiill incus manoeuvre I Ironch troopi and 3)1,000 tanks. i rmoured cars and other wahUlai i MVOd In a massive counlei ofTenIha French 10IM many against an mugary enemy who crossed the j:t, Eisenhower will fly to German from Paris to-day to watch the ground manoeuvres. Rebel Leader Killed—The Philippines Defence Department said CJuillernio Capadocia 45, OQa i.f tha top rebel leaders was killed bv SSXTSrW 1 J EWWH T fff HftK JK Government had offered a MM hundred thousand pesos reward for Capadocla's c ipturc dead or alive. La Prensa Keaumes— Govern ment newspaper circles reported yesterday that the newspaper La rreiisa expropriated by the Peron Government, last April will resume publication October 18. It will be published as the organ ol the Givrtiiin.nl supported GencrRevolt In Argentina Reported BthWNM IUU B Sept M Federation said today. % %  " planes dropped revotutsonary handbills i bu *" ie * -0a Aires, A Slate of siege has be. e-d patches brought :,|*word to HI Ja\ ,,f reporti ol ". stab at I Sarna] vnu %  %  I lie Arg.-i word from its %  inquirlei %  : | ltr* Oar <>•• (••r>.pa>dli GEORGETOWN. B.O., Sept. 28. Robert Adams, Bgrrtster-al-la f"?!-^*? Graveaandr hut clerk. afuboui fa. %  Indicted to stand trial before tl %  Jury at the October Assizes, had writs of juh-jxieita issued for Crown I4W OBBCBI to pn ttridence at their trial. On the application of Attorney Qonara] Alfred Ne Ttsne—A spokesman for the Radical party sain to-day all private Argentine broadcasting stations have tumad down the par%  n %  %  %  %  liny time for the fuithcinniiiu election campaign. sTraafe Appeal— King Paul of Greet i h >s M .nl<.. f|. ;li appeal to Field Marshal Alexaml. Papagos. 87-ycnr-old Greek war hero |D form a three party Coalition Gmvimnerit usual 1> d tO II \S I'UtOV The Sute Deportmant also said racaived Dpthlnf OP Unltod st,.u*> Irnibaaaj in Bui H a up to mid mornlnfl and kne* what waa contained In pdlspalchesICI' and I' I' Capt. Osborne Arrested FOR SMUGGLING GUNS In January : . 9apt. ti %  %  at least two an been her.' a'tending Hie %  M Jamaica i an interview today, hi atrvatton I raderaUon on II report of S.C Al iltcr i %  fro beginning Sound asssssg u To reopen the entire Ini mciilt foi i %  %  %  ii-aiheH h l.C.A.< would %  Tha pun %  •oudale pa t afieaiinnl %  The Problem "There ran. 1 ihos* terrttorta U on Hi" > afloi % %  %  (I ra tha Loi %  In a.iy event where it was not I O aa l bsl lo achieve this pi such torrttorli I 1 laatrod to %  and ooatrvan to Loo |o cprai at Gomes concludedPORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. 28. Duds Osborne. sclfiicchi Unod inleriiutiunal adventurer and American bOfl Hodgkins, Mati> of his 80-fuot ketch AJgoay. were arrested la* 1 ( thay akapBOd ashore %  Ing the idea of I Ohttn I %  W*< Indiana seem to %  l %  | nbroad Tl Mien problanu in a muoh bettai %  !IU'" Coming Oct. 10 At midnight on October 10th the na %  ill tun. lines. %  _.k.' aja "i Ik M > mad* arrangem.iit. %  Ptiliaiue* Will THE AUDIItNCB which walrhd the prvi*w of fllmH row. left to rifht_art Mr J c Haamoiid. Il'sdmastrr of roll*gr Is-t msl.t. In the front M. Wm Hellcn. Head of ta.;ind Mr Olindoii R^ed. tllrcctoi %  SUGAR WORKERS GET INCREASED BENEFITS Kar-Keachiiig Agreemen 1 Signed By Leaders erf vid. AD King Georgt I Ini lusive into Bay shore and walked There %  holdLni tha confarai %  li tot — i %  'mini: •' • • nn<-i -•> > %  r i • • ,.ad of police |n |h i atan gad KOBKKT \l.\M*i Casdintro Brasao Bo) cite I rarmin lA'Kal Draughtsman c. A. Burtoo, Crown C ou n ati Jnaeph I^ickh.... and Crown Solicitor Sam Persaud, rule nisi has been granted tj His Ixtrjship the Chief Justice Mi. F Roland for Adams and Qtwl ande t show cause why tha %  !.'poena writs should not be aside on the groundAah I bj the law officers. Adams and Gravesande huve l*en indicted by the Crown %  (inspiring to pervert 0 i justice. In tne appllcatson lave the writs set aside, the I. officers awert they are wholly unable to give evidence which could possibly be relevant to issue upon the -rial of the accused. Uw-oflkan anserl lha writ were vexatious and a judice or prevent the trial >f tsM Indictment and the attendance of the total number of law-ofh> s at present in the witnesses at a session serious interruption o( their public duties which include the prosecution of cases at that session Adams and G are to answr r the Chief Justice on October 6. Heavy Bomber Bases Would Be Eiral Targets WASHINGTON, B) | aid enemy heavy bomber bases have been earmarkd I lop priority targets in the iif.ii,, %  -. |.. volution* ry* allout atomic war." Second priority targets inrluded i.ilil;ii> supply dumps railway marahalung yards key bridges, iroopa co I rations in rear areas and the like. The destruction of such targets ad in tha milil "retardation"—the slowing down of the movement if r ny troops /"nes. An oltlcer -aid under the aira% ol-'iis enemy indusdroppad to thim prmrity for atomic bombing. Until recently they listed as numt-T OIM targets from atom bombs. Top air officers consider such a warfare to be revolutionary not only owing t" the wide use of atomic weapons but also due to the fact that the first tactical air blows would be struck against nnd the ground battleline. —l.P. accompanied by excise offlcers. They arc charged I I h nuigling into Trinidad a secret type of rifle, a shotgun and 4.00J rounds of ammunition. Almost simultaneously another armed police raiding parly boardliable **• tnc k'tah. searched and seized her and towed h.-r into Port-ofSpain. The crew of four also was taker nto custody. They appeared l'ort-"f-Spnln Court thi rgad BDd released on their own bail. Osborne arrived in the Algoay. September II, claiming he is on a lentlnc evpedniuu seckinn ran TO-DAYS WEATHER CHART have in medlaUH) available ad' lc dlnVuH obtnin. CIWRCJIIU. FAYOtm EXCESS PROFITS TAX nnpro\rmrii M live prcnodlficaLONDON. Sept 2t Winston Churik nil pled i excess proflts tax on In during the rearmament pea nil Conservative party is n to '.llice in Uie (K-Ul>er SSth genlum. i was the Eon manifesto .. written by Churchill %  'he preSouth American, and Amerindian hodl '*J cut < .iiitributlon;, lo Reserve Fund.uratue htrtW, and K"inii on I /as %  een tBC PricO StaWllr.atlnti New Zealand n pae 3 Barbados jute Supply Will Receive Attention Soon iN AGREEMBWT has l-e n reached bwt%VMn •mploT>nd einploycgg in the lccal Sugar Industry which pr. loi Uirger pecuniary l>enelju to the wnrkcis linproved Ron ui Hchemr in r> is.tn the •mitrlliulioN t" ihe i < in Welfare I and and %  lo a Deep etrrdar^ror puMlcallon li in, T.HI linn Of Agreement MKMOnANIH'M LONDON, Se I N l" which ., %  Hop" i" 'mm i in lha 13th nf SeptemUi Britons thai Ktn| ; % % %  • %  and wiih its terms rOBehad thi been sti lespeetlvc from the seim i operalla i nlaatiooa montiooad Ehatralo hing. lii their consideration and hut 'The Kinc h.i II.IM rmad b) them comfortable night .Hid U The proposals e mi;.ni ;>t julra lenidatlva approval announ. e i %  i.. ::1 (ul It hoiiri in. IK it. lie prl ira t of the progressdna li| :.diV( Im I opi 'I fOT. .t ,i during tha lines* nop yeai* Tin chaneag noa aaarnad bettei IBM. 11152 and 1953 is to Improve than even that Princess Elizabeth %  i h exist beand tha DulM if IVUnburgh would % %  A in mployers and employees In lie able U I inadlai the Sugar Industi> b> providing, imii on Octoban B from Qu ind imiiienly BM al I (laraer neeimi.iiy i„ ncflts lo work\ Council Take Over tha Industry in crop years; Thf „„„,, %  ,., .,,.. ADVOCATE J'CA RELIEF FUND llll> fund wir be elvaei "li U.-In..,In l| I ; ., those m*m have not yel g<-w o hav,only (in,, gaj Irll In catch the boat. V. I in •,,;.,> I4 Miind*> U s holiday > jnd Wednesday, the Unatjga* ••* ~, I.. .utr M"l ,'rr 1,1 b-.f*r l. tau Mi, lb. i.. chan %  as possible to than burners for eau ihe turn ovnr, laavtnj lha ojhai h.df to be used during lha Rt< I hanging UM rler of burners .is avfofclj %  ;N""ibir .ifr.-i the turn over to < Cas. Dartng the next .ill ol %  .i bfl hm %  each -I amot be inoniiin %  m tha n In tha hospltnl: %  ill in' 1 I ar warned IHgl 00 "Inch ui_ nged after mldighl on October loth until the I • aulrsai .. quldtl] ai possible turn avtr i<> Natural (i.e. tine the U,,( pip, tie turn uvei will tjrt at one of %  li nuunfl -ii tha junction oi leckles and Culloden Roads, long Dalkeilh H-iari and part of hi O irriMin frr.ni the paddock Dayrell'i Road lo rejoin na had anothej %  Royal ii nil,! nl i King Ihas been of ,hei /fr.-lllllr in s, ^r VKW VOItK 11,000 C I > t'nitod Auto workin ilu %  %  pany plant ended but walkul %  ktlad 'iniion ...„M BJ rom < s and naon strikee M .itelled it,us announoad [UsBl night in Wastungton the two month old enterplllar strike had %  | with Ihe a.' %  !>-. Uie Uni.'ii outs and return lo ami —li i avaragt Th i l directly by an rata ol production bonus and lodirteur ba n additlon.il %  i l.v the> Industry of '-r It! equivail Wellare Fund tin i %  • p nl .my ong y*r exUM ia> "i tin five ind i.y (From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. S< p' The Wesl lisdUasI problem • i in tl ihe end ' r • %  i KORBA. Sept. 28 i "Turrunist forcOf atunctiod I jserie. of sharp attacks last nigli' ictlng yaahv(*' widaly scattered |M>inU across M nUcs of the Korean battle front behlml tlie plv nf severaf tnousand more |on* m than that oMail While no comment has been %  nnj i i on of tnese in pit road ., %  • %  i %  Hopeful %  r il ;.t least that a basis has boon laid foi d %  %  said in %  Comroonwoallh Buppl' cnee is already evident In regard lo uppn i of %  irb %  / talks Barbados' Bill be batu i ated and acted upon by : Sir John l< ft I/indon trxi.iv for %  to Barbados about the end of October. SUpplH all th lied men nnd toward the front along alf th< >uth roads acrou tin wsfaM ol • %  Koraan penihauls >y. advantage of a less night but Albert p| .'i the main arteries and the United BtatOJ Fifth Air Forct %  1 lonununM lit ity aha I ifoi U to revi Mill : %  N %  %  I the Whitehouse After the meeting the Wh.-' • agreed.



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PACK FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE BARBADOS 41 ADV r OGttE SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 29, 1931 %  I.4 S. l*. \.,.u C... L'i at... It. M,li,.u> Sal unlay. BaptaasW. 29. 1931 VI. rrlisi II ii ll.irli. %  tlats It w.i ;.l,le Ihe Colonial Secret r. that the i i ivould bi SM *„,.: UM authorily I r supplying lunik (tan the Publk TIO.IMII> to defray the cost of a Barbados booth at the British Industries Fair in 1952. It nmrht bo that there are toBM wbo feel thai niefa rcpraaantatioii at tliu Fair is of littlo value to Barbados JUM as thcitare those who MOW ft rl that rxpendituie on the ,k-\, !, pim-nt of tOUrtm is without any advantage to tinisland It will be realised that too littli has been done in I to make outsiders fully acquainted with Barbados and Barl-adian life The petty skirmishes which members of the West Indies teams have had as individuals with people in England show how little was known of the Wi-si indies or of the various natural advantages of each It will now b. .elmiitod that the lid triumphs of the 1950 West Indie. Cl s. t 3)MUB did lui'tiIn way of focusing attention and Innr.aaliui interest in these colonies than all the delegations, letters %  I In 1949 the Chamber of Commemun(Mftoi k to tinance the Barbados section of %  K, tival of Britain which displaced the British Industries Fair The Qovarnmanl now feels and rightly so that this year ixpomlitiiio should be supplied from public funds and there is liltle reason to btlieve thai tbtrt will Inair objection. It is liecau.se Barbados is not highly industrialised and because she must depend on the sale of her produce that it is MOM -sary to adveitise not only ha i;oods fci sale but those peculiar advan natural beauty which she can ollei to lha visitor. Within recent times the cause of the sugar industry in this island has had to be put to the Secretary of State. The Situation has now arisen where not only ugar but that ol cocoa and OOttan I a t opted in a West Indian cuuse. It is less tiresome for U bam to listen to the disadvantages of one crop economy and market dluVultla. if lliey know something of the places where the goods are produced and the living standard, of the people who produce tin iv And there is no guarantee that the time .>:< srnl.itions will have to be madeto the Colonial Olllce and the Minlttrsj. %  %  '. rood and Shipping in making demaiuls [or bettor conditions in the West Indies. There is every reason why a rasoluttOIl t >i the purpoat of supplying the '.tccssary funds should have the ready consent ol the Legislature. It is an expenditure which will repay dividends. Animal 1T k TOMORROW begin. Animal Week in Barbados. It should not have been necesto stage an Animal Week to remind people to be kind to animals; but there are occasions when simple reminders of one's duly i .Mention on certain aspects which hail been overlooked. It is true that there .ne few cases of flagrant cruelly to animals cither don., or otherwise hut the fact remains that some of them, even pots suffer from acts of thoughtlessness or indifference and in the case of draught animals, from lack of knowledge. It is a recognised fact that many people who hoi only pretend to hut love their oninials by which they cam a living forget to give them water and periods of rail from the heat of the sun and have navel taken the trouble to enquire what is the maximum wsdghl they should be asked to carry. Others forget their pets or leave them in uneonilbrtable surroundings for long periods. It is not only in schools that the lessons of kindness t.i animals should be taught Animal Week I•<:. 1 should not be lb,end of the period it reminding people to i,e kind or how to be kind to animals. It is a hie long duty which should never be forgotten. \ Commentary On Foreign Affairs Inily of Germany The Position ,f Marshal Tilo Jiipun and Russia The Triumph f French The Allan.ir Pact B> D. T. ROI1F.KTS LONDON, Sept. 21. twit tail ;, Grotewohl. ttitloa*faa ...uted Germany, no >-<<; T, ., %  w„h „,.ss,:, Yet i' Ii." HMD,.ilfnost ported mmd I'res*. Grolewohl suggested that the 0 fler %  %  <) come for Germane In East and West to be united at would keep Soviet power per'.oldlng up the treaty. Just as M "" •" "ve. Ode. Even < %  < d at his mansion nttreat would ha ujde Sao ,r*eocia.o, Mr. Yos"" l„"L E '', ro P e • —unts* ihat Japanese re. ^?" ottr... n>. n enl would be far off. Hi "' ' %  '•"" *' %  %  % %  Hir i Il( ticahihtv of raoid Th, .earnvsan.il o< Japan InW M. Grs.-nyko subdued his Hr merely staged at San isco a token demonstration -armamci.' , Ui ,,.., ,, ie -„ n a 10l he Of the day. This is no more than Germany, hypothesis. It seems to fit with Prime d ji the facts. There is only tlomi it. political Dononh Di the M ...... —ems to havs adopted doubt i( this is true ul did tio: aw iirmiy negative ettitada to ihe It Gromyk Curiously, in France it Is words a general election that 0 nlv %  UW BTtSSTU liitVfnim.i,: ],„ „ ,, ill Ocimaiiy. This slaN-ii.cnt | ""l ne>W. Hut he made ihtproposal in a new form. II,. ibandoned some of the imposWith o sign the Trerty keep %  large Soviet delegation seen Tokyo as on Embassy — and jn a provtrla a channel for negotiat i would be the between Japan and Communis" ^Z J^ 1 *-"*" 1 ,h '' "OrChina ? There could be tw, that Franc fears. answers: flnt; M. Gromyk* fy,y ,„„ decided It would be excess o Tilo s Place hypocrisy, in the eyes of India ,i MSIMI. ""d Indonasia to denounce an< ~_ !" !^ .. M then to sign. The second is lea. Imosi amuMDi Oraskeaj ilble threats embodied in an candidates for admission" to' the tiELf^Tl %  hang-, of letter, with Dr. AdenAtlantic Pact, the next queaUon li i^L. ,r 'l^'.a.'is^r for the two unequal halvrs Germany. (Therr are 18 mill. Eatt Germans; 48 million W. t H-gicaIl>iMj ii' .•itn-ngth probthere remains for Soviet consider a bii MI ucrrn.ni in million West ably rests on ITmaininsT sisuuirhlv .i. T**" 1 manoeuvre nn, assurance ld ments — it seems as if this fanatical possible in the case of Indonei •y sect I would Meanwhile the United Slates' 'ii hi Jf^. l T l ^ te ^ m dpU >' w %  ''Mflcatlon is causing 52 "iv ; i, XU V"£ ^l-tion. Mardelight in ommur.st circles. >hal Ttto must have assistance, dismay in 'xmdo i and Parts and trade, with ihe countries of Western Europe and the United The i*.mch Accent The .1,, Wli.n then"— tnd Marshal Tito is wllfar been' a triumph | nng, apparenUy. and lo Judge from The adoption of ;re 1*1I newspaper interviews, to lor a European Army, b the gan a round of diplomacy last cnler ,,u ld '"hioned military meeting of three FnreiKii Ml winter with the btfjnUon u:,h ean In Wishmgton. has vet to be ci delaying thiit r--..i mampnl Im,ulu?)! "*' oVei1 nicntume.1 Grv.>ce rled into actualih — and reei-. Orornyko tttaoov%  '"' Tl "**'> nt he neems to O-rmaii appmv.d Hut the French ered Ihat Ihe set I DO ibtlily of ""ply that thesp alliances must have, at least compelled WashGerman had *">* bo of the modern type where inn'on jnj ijnmon to oav atten•tponod due MO*, sovereign tic-, are subject n.n to their concert of a unitlc disagreements, he ceased to be t0 Council* on finance, armaments. Army under common comm-md lntereste.1 inl I the) like. He Is wlland subjc Ministers ltn K to tight with other nations Defence Mit. that met for so long at the Palais ,f tliev are compelled to defend The Schuman Plan has AmeriHose. In Paris last Spi mi;. themselves against the Soviet can blessings. But now the Chance of C.VJ'• I ""Conversely h. would Finally the French conception armament is again growbe K'to of assurances that at the Ottawa Conferc Ills are ord#red to makian HaWj ..f Kussia or any of her l*lcvcn and Schuman '"2 1 !' nwT 2*1 IM ?""" %  sa, nllCT, %  "'" ,hfi t is not the schemes to grace their names. It mount to the" own political nil'arrip as willingness to enter the *ms unlikely for M. Hldault cue Cor alMi.-unaii elections AtlanUo Pact, which would place that the scheme I-tr an Atlanlu would sweep them asid. The forOM under a Supreme Com"Hlh Council" to co-orSSS bait is dantlr.t lowardl Germans maiuler. which would involve political and aoooomlc question. of all political colours. The imYugoslavia in economic liaison has been adopt,.! w.thout 'tlier uon-Communlst counname being attached to it. The Atlantic Pact — •-m uii >~"i |"I-IIIIMI And 111 than reject them automatically, appearance*. Yugoslavia seems f o b P the gainer in Ihls bargainsuggestsince she would receive aid withThc Egyptian Government could made out supervision, guarantees withl,kc lo •*> invi'.ed to join the AI• tts l'a.-i u that meant U< or 1ft, mediate reaction of West German with imliticians has lieen to test the trie* ..f Waataru Europe ,1V " r "• •' Grolawohl ratlv i II ,. .„, odd i Uon m automatically. —— Merr Schumacher, the West Gerin;ni B idalift leader hn e•?- would not be Impossible for RusThe prevalent theory here is -ia Site ha> .tlniil. pi |>nreart of an AtlanUc Army. This carries thc concept of the Atlantic" rather far across the world, nut it is indicative of thc kind of aspirations that pollt'clans mutt take account of. Egypt ha; no objection lo bases in hci • ountry — so long as they ar' %  ranted on the same forms of un_ derstanding that underlie the Mr. Yoshida who grant of bases m Britain to th Groniyko in his [fttltad BtaHl An Force Kin4 l. oi %  -; — A Monarch B> KOBEKT MUSSEL to meet a real autocratic ruler— Paramount Chief Sobhuza Dlamlni II. of Swaziland who arrived in • • 0 th KOM^l^.'Kon'.XcS •ash and scarlet truuscrs, Wllh *' ""';" V m the owner who I'ud cidvnncocl unobhlm "" ""> Queen Mother. Beftervetl CUDDM Into the driver's seat ore 'he British Royal party ur. Hleli m..vl." |„. siKhitl. "but not idle by a lung shol." J| 1 r d U C ^ UMn Molhcr ""•"' LONDON. Sept. 27. 1 WC1 ill dressed young men examined a lush roadster London s Pall Mall one day. "Ii I IM I ih. 1 bet" said one of them. Ich" Vorknoi Kin,Ctaor^Jvi^S S %  *"*-* •*• ' | Km.illv nf ;,ll II %  This ami on ,, insmjutu were being nealud i.> his ni the Kins lies ill ,„ Ilucklnchsm %  tiottl 111:. Hah Kilns reirii but do not rule SHIM tlist they sra ktoas r.lv King's RiuliK roin to lay the dust. 4 H..-alt>. When It rained. Then she called tor Jny and Russia sliced uu sunshine which burst forth as .'re :,i ;' """."; %  %  "" K m •* %  "^^ v i omi hu "•"< •• %  -< %  .1.-1.1. mm in ., The Brttsk Kin, murmured. SffilS f^~ h a ,M !" ll X.' n "' must tell Mother about this." MUM ilicAmbassuiior and Prime 1 Pre-Hlller Inland to Once while visiting a partly ll U ckin K n.,,n Palace. hl.cked-out munition, plant the. Hm %  Had that King WS. mistaken for ft, f,...• looear nsn. A worker pointed u. . Kings aMon was. trechine and gave a luridly profane mendeus prestige slap. account of iUsshortcominits. A Similarly Austria the ^, M ,,,. g eIlc WOI g or Osm —and the Sir Jkr"^il'"L",'"":T "Z:"" d Al ""-"'" Amb^do, sell the nav, Ore Ihe alrfce Once when Prime MinUle. Irol .,( the counlry by Neville chamberlnm. called the r.noel, • peer. "Apostle .if Appe.seinent" arrived .. di.inK. Jud.es .., ti, p „. ,!„,„„ |h %  "se port afflee. without his gas mask the K ** —*' %  assviiiu ..i us snorteom.nRs. Ai ^^^igh\:H^'^ T -r srab making empty the Jail and *hut dovii Ha can do all Ihl 1 iment. No KiKiirehrad Hut King C'.eorge has gone a mug way t.iwaiti eliminating the rllhout ask. snapped: "Not still InaBUl lii-l.-r u "MILS! Tell Mother" Huri.ig liis Soulh African tour I mi. the King had a chance "" The King advised: "Get that nt of thliif off your chest. You ill feel bottea" The Kint aDst hi* family lived i strict rations during the war and by Royal Order all bath tubs h ni .i line pjiotcd around them conserve water. When visiting the Civil Defence Club Glasgow, the King and Queen gladly accepted i cup of sugar and some cigarette,. t ,. p> Our Hi .ifl< rs Saj NOBODY'S DIARY BaWata] I attended the concert at the Globe The,.tre in aid of lha Futhcr Hopkins Memorial. It was indeed a fine tribute to ihe man himself. The singing and the music, just the sort of thing he himself wnuM have arranged and enjoyed to the full. He was a human first and foremost, and his musical efforts reflected this at every turn. I hope the general public will be given had the opportunity of going. In fact was memorial for a man who has left the work of his genius indelibly on the life of this community. Vlonduy — I met some of the boys *.oday who are back from the USA. Many of them are disappointed because they did not make mure monoy out of their trip. It was tough they admitted, but some of them would consider making the trip again but for a longer stay. Some later arrivals, I wi..s told, would, no doubt praise their particular firm) and would express delight that they had, ihe opportunity of going. In fact waa nuite willing to go when ever the chance came. Tuesday — Stock-taking in the stores around, this time has alwayj interested me, be-l cause I always expect a bargain. But. frankly I was surprised at the nur.iber of "nft-r stock-taking sales" with "free gifts" attached for the "first purchaser who ip thaii a certain number of dollars," with a apccilied time and so on. I have been wondering what it all really means. Is it that the mcrchart wants to get rid of a certain line to make spate for his Christmas stock and so reduces the price ? Or was it too high priced before?, Or he is JUM rws nobody any good." .Vednesday — Very upset today on the showing uf thc Barbados cricket team in Brit-, ish Guiawa I know thai somebody must lose for somebody to win, but on everyi hand the argument is that Barbados has| no bowling worthy of the name. On good wickets batsmen will make runs,] but it then becomes the duty of the bowlers to make rungetting as difficult i •I possible. But the Barbados bowlers! •ecrn to adopt the novel idea of allow-1 ing the batsman to get himself out from %  hoar exhr.ustion. Two chaps with two hundrtda each, and one of them a slowi conch \ No Sir Not good enough You seem I headed for a smashing defeat this time., unless the batting measures up to the, best traditions of Barbados batting. Thursday Saw a big political meeting last' night which followed the usual course of listing the things left undone by the lucky fellows now sitting. This formidable list would disappear at once if this;jl candidate is given a chance. "It is in j your own interests to elect him... Of eouna II is the time honoured method which cannot now be changed. But talking of candidates reminded me "f the changing face of the political situation with a fair sprinkling of independent candidates making their appearance on the scene. To say the least it is very interesting, and is bound to add a little spice to the proceedings i'rlday — So Barbados has at last managed I to secure a defeat at the hands of the British Ouianese. It was almost a personal triumph for Berkley Gaskin, th,skipper, whom a West Indian newspaper described as "defying Anno Domini." Yes Berkley certainly put it over the green Barbados cricketers and in offer-j ing him congratulations, I aiso do so to| those members of his team who madei Ihls feat possible. Saturday — The weather continues to be)**** seasidish and this evening 1 plan going to Bathsheba and staying there until Tuesday morning next week. I know! that even at that distance from town I will meet some of my friends who are invariably thirsty so to save embarrass ment I shall have something in my suitcase to drink, and I do not mean seawater. There will be plenty of that there so I will have to take the other! thing. BOOKS lleV WAVE TUB-: in si ix ion \ MIV4M A I I St A IIO Ml. V iV rice Our I I Mill Ii and BABDWABB OKI'AKTMRNTS will be closed (or STOCK I I h I \ 1. on THURSDAY. 27th FRIDAY, 28th SATURDAY. 29lh lie-upening lu Business cm TUESDAY, 2ND OCTOBER Our Customers are asked to arrange their shopping accordingly. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. Successors to • • PITCHER & CO. :-: 4257, 4413. 4487, 4672 T AND THE BEST BUYS TOO!! JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. SO AIlDATIVKf Only r'RUIT and SI/GAR ar< ii,, ..I,. ,M, ,, all Gi tVK # ## 1 A iV YOU 11 Having completed our ... STOCK-TAKING We beg to thank our Customers and the general public for their loyal support during the past years. We can assure them of our best giving them can assure endeavours to continue the most up-to-date Merchandise at best prices combined with Courteous and Prompt Service. WE iOH in \n \ II 11 A OMI YOU. • BA COSTA %g CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT I ii'lniul t'otluv %  U our O,KI cud man, ciumiiiii Ha ,. old hm ,>,ii „„ I DM fcai!<-r. Tinilrfr.irar.'— r. t ... ... '""' "'""' "' ''"'" suiKiorl lull', til Ine (j vvfc't'k'v-. 0V. in, impressionr!:, f '^""" m %  ihiplaces. London. Prance, Italy I ..ntton W 1 23.9,51. SIN. While I'm her of my health. and Switzerland. The people In HnU.it, are the them in 1913—c.is.v to approach rilling t help ii at present is a garden illJ US I blill. : Ituckinghani Talace a crowd anxiously awaits news of the siik King. Further on workmen pecK h .is they coniD nf cold, lack of energy and food. As I passed on in! Park I henrd someone soyinn — .ire in bondage, we hlfi horm. .I neighbours not go on lending. We must gel Eg.vi>ui thtTh,HYxlvri,* Of \alunTo The £rftror. The Adroeate— % %  Uu Adveeear un.l Article on this i tibiae, H. a Sund.iv i ngb pleased to %  c* ii I thii h thi should (. %  II ilc) only gel . %  ' %  : cans of ihe vasl (hey are %  %  i i voh,. m bould be on the way to oveirunie the absurd dlsUke and disdain In which now is tell for work in the land, the "i ni ihe stockyard, and which i ireatens to cripple Ufa for van ay In the* ..| V agr i. Islands. work must he made ini % %  Interesting, and — of Mfative as -\ goo.i deal has been dme in the liitn-r respect, but the mil) to go 10 bring it back for those who re %  i those who par hut the whole article • %  %  orptJon of the food furnished which Travels through their roots up %  the con\>-\i .nre of thin food to all narts fUM" to n !" ri -nd^en! !" SL" !" nU w • %  develop27 9 51 F. OKilucation Anil Age-Grouping' T Q!D* Edi,or the Advocate. S1H.—I have been reading for sore,,nine and with (rent Interest the numerous articles on Education and the effect of Age Grouping expressed in your daily newspaper, and so I bag apace in your CObimns to offer my opinion on the subject. First of all I do feel that toda* "ition isbeing paid to bat than the pupil, in that it is the soul desire of the tear).,.. to flght for on npnortimiu to UaS Training College for reasons o' a better salary, ihe rsUeh, du" to the present-I of teaching in the i r Schools, hnr .. %  hool are ..enentuig uothing. This lack of proi>er learning on the fluid's part is not in the least due to lack of teachers in greater numbers, bui chiefly due to the new method of instructing the child, and the unnecessary numerous subjects a uch as gardening and handicrafts etc. act out on the time tables. Never in the history of Barbadian standard of Education has so many thousamls of children thirsting for thc fundamental principles nf even Elementary Education, been exposed to such incompetence and general illiteracy. Much has been said about visual education in Elementary Schools, but I chanced to visit a school a shdrt while ago when the senior classes were doing Geography by method Btatograpny. The laason Canada. After the film had finished, the teacher asked of the pupils as a result of the lesson taught, and hardly could one of tl\. i of the questions. This made me fed up with these glorious mcth-1 i-.is of "The Shortest Way to' Teach The Child.' I could onh offer praise to those grand old head trachstT tod ma:.U-r-. who with the assistance of a poorly established administrative Education Office fought hard to make it possible for an elementary pupil to compare favourablv with the best secondary scholar (with an to languages). Why continue all this nonsense of age grouping which has been and continues to IHa handicap to the children, driving them out ir.to KM world robbed of the opportunity to occupy good Jobs. This pernicious evil Is like a warrior's sword wheeling ignortlM children of the rich and poor, black and white. All is not well, are teachers not aware of this Are Politicians not interested? Speak out the. speak out. Revision is n.ipera-' Thanking you fot yOU PARENT. HAVE A HAM On II. i ii.l fnr I hi•• <•••/, -.-r> Drink, with I."ill Mr t i,l Kuri Tomato Juice Aarlcol Nectar SPECIALS "Magnet' 30 oi IT," K, P**N 30c. per tin EASY TO PREPARE MEALS I rrsli SjuuiM Hamburger Steak Calves Liver Calve* Kidnryi Ol lira Ins ItII clrr Loins MEATS yoiTII enjoy Chickens MufVPBONE <,onu\itirs t:\HiA



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO H is i-.-. and L .iccompai.ieU by Major Dennis Vuughai.. nlm preview of locally made films ut Harrison Colkg** last night. After Summer Holidays A number of students from the University ColLgc t.f ihe West Indies, Janvudi, returned yesterday morning by B.W.I.A. after spending their summer holidays here with then rrlat.vos. Among them were Mr. Geont*" Cummin*, HOD of Dr. H. O. Cummins M.C.I', and Mrs Cummins of CMlhm.irc". Bunk Hall. Mr. Cl. Drakes, son of Mrs. L. Drakes i I ••Brysmar". Upper Collymot' Hock. Mr Charles Pilgrim, son of Mr. and Mr-.. Gregg Pilgrim %  Bullens Agncultur..i ' Paynes Bar. St. James, Mr. Nigel •on if Mr. and Mrs. C. Nigel Reeee of Society. St. John. MY. Keith Ashby. son of Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Ashby of Welches. Christ Church. Miss Dnphne Pilgrim, daughter of Mr. and Mr*. S O. Pilgrim of Bay Street, Miss Melaneer Bridgeman. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bridgeman of Trinity View, St. Philip. Another student. Mr. Owen Mlnnlt of Jamaica who Is also ..Mending the Univeraitv Collrw. ret ur aed jwlarilaj after spending .. holiday here. Brooches and Shells W 'HEN Canb dropped in at Ihe YWf.V on Wednesday .•veninic the girls wen making brooches and aafflop from sea "hells. Thev were preparing ror the Y W.C.A NaT which is expected to take place on Oetabe* at Modern High School. They will also make slutT dolls. Another group of girls were getting some table tennis practice in preparation for the tournament against llama Club which took place the same night. Visiting Her Father L EAVING over ahe last weekend lv II W I A for the D I A was Mim Wtlmoth Rowe of Powder Road. St. Michael. She has gone to pay a visit to her father Mr. Carol Rowe who resides In Brooklyn. For Three Weeks M ISS ZENO WEBBER of the office staff of Messrs. T. Cleddes Grant and Co.. Ltd.. Portof-Spaln arrive*! here recently by II. w! I A for three week*' holiday and is slaying at Aquatic (iuest House. BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATLRDAY SEPTEMBER M. I51 fyuub QaUinq %  r Mr K OAUDOHASL Cnvrrnment Analytt. Government Analyst M R. Nathaniel Carmlchael has bean appointed on a threevear agreement to the post of G*>vernan*nt Analyst with effect from the 1st of October. IM1 Horn In Barbados in i?IS. Mr '.irmichael was educated at Harrison Collage where he gained LB* "xford Cambridge Higher Cerlincate with exhibition standard in chemistry and Botany. Mr Carmlchael served as Analytical Assistant. Department of Science and Agriculture from 193* undl 1B43 when he was appointed Science Master at Kingston College. Jamaica. After four years* service fh this i.pacity he proceeded to McGlll I'nlverslty, Canada, where l>e obtained his B.Sc. degree with 2nd Class. Honours In Chemistry In June 1950. the National Research Council of Ottawa awarded him a one-year Scholarship at the University of Western Ontario for special research in a "Kinetic study of New Activator Systems" In the manufacture of synthetic rubber. During this pern>d DM acted as l-ecturer In theory and practice of Hunntitntlve analysis and Senior l >iiii(Hi-!r.ilor in Physical Chemistry. In 1951 he obtained the MSc degree (University ol Western Ontario) with 1st Class Honours In Chemistry, and returned I* Barbados to take up an appointment lit Harrison College as Senior Science Lecturer. Lecturer at Cambr University M il ROY MARSHALL. a former Barbados Sinolar %  a Lecturer at Cambridge University, will shortly be coming out to Barbados on holiday. It Is expected that he will ba aiiianiasiitiil h\ hi *itv ai>d child, f'rareding him Is ..is race horsa i nmOou* which arrived here •-rday and wtiirli he expects • • nice during his visit. Returning To-morrow R ETURNING to Trinidad tomorrow afternoon by B.W I.A. aflcr spending two weeks' holiday at Aquatic Guest House is Miss Sylv.a Jackson%  S' i Smith. She works I Brought Son to School 1*3 V| RS DENIS BABNAHfi of St. i"* Lucia, returned home on Tuesday by B.W.I.A. after spending two weeks. She had brought up her little son to put him to school and was staving with her sister Mrs George De Gale of Amity L<*ige Terrace. She expects to be back here during, the month of November Tor a holiday Mrs. Barnard will be accompanied by her husband. Attended Broadcasting Talks M B. HENRY STHAKEB Broadcxstjiig frlcer seconded from the B.B.C. to the Western Caribbean with headquarters in Jamaica, returned home yesterday morning by B.W.I.A He came over on Tuesday for talks with Mr Philip HewittMyrlng. Public Relations Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare and Mr. Kenneth Ablack another Broadcasting Officer seconded from the II B.C. to the Eastern Caribbean. These talks which cover many aspects of broadcasting in the West Indies, ended at Hastings House on Thursday Presented With Insignia Y ESTERDAY morning, at 11.45 Sir George Seel. K.C.M.G. Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the West Indies. presented the Insignia < %  ? a Member of the Order of the British Empire to Mrs. paraU C.reig. The honour was bestowed on Mrs. Grcig on the occasion of His Majesty the King's birthday this year, In recognition of her set-viceand Superintendent at Typist in the l>evelopment and organisation. The presentation took pilot in Ihe new Conference RoorrT. ts of 5=bies DY a large number I tea nave been entered foi Smiler Cow tc. 11 U %  in ProIS inMrn Tt M- t 1* a n, N--*Ai*ivf*s %  ---., m 4 p m 1M HWM • !<•(.' routball. 4 p m Th Q\J*V*< HU lJhl <}nt***< + i p m PotT.pii)fi. P !" a. ra am si mm 1 a m T! Nwa. 7 !• p - H—^ ti.il>*!* 7 IS p n Brh.n^ in* Jiw IJtm WVMUH. S m.n. .4 ">• Jrw*st> N ,,, <*. •%  ..rts'•... • 1* (m. "*-!- P-wstVrl, • .? P m pm TSS-. ipi. FtM Nr IS 11 p m rrom tfw ad>OI .-l %  1^ P m Your* raithtulK 0 1 p m Creay NsgaV (SVC. raOUBAMMK S4H.J1U1AV. sKPTgataan . issi O %  p m 11 a p. _. ,; IS gt p m -SB M p m To b AnloiincM I M P I K E TM.IIAV I.4S A •. and ConMnn.nc l>-"> 4.45 R.3* 20,1. Ctnlurt-Fo*'* magnificent production in color by /fec/imco/or Over The Fence MABl.ARtT O'BRIEN, th.III", ulmi, tried to climb ( a Brllish induittial dealirner. got bored. FilmrJ in ikt txotic locale %%. of tin Somtn Pa.-//;. ... ic/icre faro itorht* meef in owe mnjpma EXTHA 2 Reel Short "MOSLEMS Or Tilt WEST' IIOl II TO-UAY TO MONDAY 5 & I %  UNDER THE BLACK FLAG THEY RODE! ^ KMISJ.S RSIDERS m P.-* MSB m imvrienn Column: Dodging the Gun NEW YORK Harry Gross wanted a drink of Stt'"*; j iu.tcad of netting it In tiic killtt. M For hBidsoine, swarthy, Bfl Bins. Hifry, who walks with a lnn|. u.ls heiid of g 20.0M.ilOO dollar a venr Illegal bunkmiiking i ssskat. He was held as star witnew at u mass trial of 19 police accused -f accepting 1.000,000 dollars a year In bribes (or not arresting his bookies The police guarded him cloaaly for fear the underworld wouli. murder him. Because he had I'umm.tted the unpardonable crime—he had "Ming" to the district attorney. "And now." he told the attorney, "I'm a dead duck whatever IllI'lU'l,-.." Gross, his wife and their two children have .wceived many letters threatening Uielr live*. And before Harry was duo to appear In court two policemen took him to his home In Lonn Island today for farewells—jusi in case,... At the kitchen door he jumped into his brother's sports car and drove off. Police found him tonight 100 miles away at a race track near Atlantic City. He ..alrl "I ju*t wanted n brv.ik from the New York excitement." Pearly While WOMEN are advised lo wear their pearls while having a bath Say the experts: "A gentle soaping and steaming Is the best way to keep even artificial pearls *imng Do not wipe them. Let them dry themselves.'' Wd TH I. taU i builder. i_" critical hods of a salesman of idaaa on %  (her •"•• * ,n f >n Curtain jiTie: "Stalin is making at least one bad mistake that no good sales manager—in a campaign with all the world looking on— alwuld ever make. Ha Is trying to sell two conflicting Ideas at the samp timc^—u righteous desire for universal peace, wrapped up in a roriiiiant threat lo wage world war." Because Of Turp.n rRIZi;HGHT arena managers have ,i faraway look In their eyes Ttirptna clash with Robinson gives them a dauling Idea—wh> not link our 250 arenas together by TV? Then 60,000 people could sit and watch the fight in one area. The other arenas would have four-sided TV screens for paving guests. The Arena Managers' Association Is Investigating. They are going to have competition. Mitchel Wolfson, chairman of the Theatre Owners of America, advises his members to put TV ant-ens fur gUsh lights into their 20.000 Back To The Box KCAKMAMFNT Is* going to force motorsits into driving with old-fashioned gear-levers. To save on aluminium and steel alloys Ihe Government restricted the number of new cars with autosoatu transmiaslons. Oh Those Dollar* WORDS on Britain's Irade deRupert and the Sorcerer — 35 cor A %  Ouil Rap.i tonboird Ml Sortci er wt down h* %  imd,t, 41 rid .mme.i ir'y (ht Hy wiusr (Issi thjrply tun in i 'e car y th. m ibovir s ihowrr a| Et" Hang by iht warriors. thri h., tht m.n's twit %  •void bting iwtpt oil ts they put on tprcd. "Ont thau I caa'i ..ndcrsund." ht sat*. "How d-d Iisrtlily know (haf I was the or* l*o rook :h uucifi" ** Thttt * no magic about that.*' rvplai SiB. n •>• schsel sstoSal wii lying when ..u U!> a I flcit in the New York Times: — "Efforts to get Britain to modif> it-, discrimination against dollar goods (Imperial Preferences) are not regarded by US officials as likely to produce useful results— not Just now. when trie British (ii'vprnmonl again faces an unhealthy growth in Britain's trade rog of Kotidon, Sir Denya Lowson. arrives in streamlined America to go back Into a bit of 18th-century Britain. He I. to be the guest of honour tonight In the British colonial town of Will i a malm rg. Virginia. recreated by John D. Rockefeller jun„ at a cost of millions of dollars For four days Sir Denys will ride In stage coaches, be attended by Negro servants In ruffles and knee breeeheH, nnd dine by candlelight. V///'.V.V.V-V/-WAV//, ro-DAY 5 A HI, and i on K Continuing To Tuesday Child of the Devil M*B up tha lad'i Msy save you from driftlna ancii %  l* KHcf.cn n-iuw. ADOHV a brolrn stand l?i K. ,( %  •. ill N'uruhad about p>r leap ypr youii H could be mndr of Cut OB I'.P JolnT. (| Buv lea and make it Wnsn the srsdtiai* *>'. b) Down ll.iaiipfMaibiy. iSi Plsnnini lee tot %  What hemlock lias at firai.. • %ndem FAITH DOMERGUE I, SHORTS •; I'M. 1 ANINE nCTECTIVK I. mi. in i intuit \i rio\-i' iiKin SI'EVIAL t I BIGASALLUXAS 7 WARNER BROS: tim flrVt* .$ht
. %  urn urn. Jr. %  CHILL WILLS leotuftag J. CaRRIH. IIISH TCTM ItLabLEN • oui nu pjrg aj rmm Dlridaa by JOHN FORD • A RtPUBUC PICTURI Can It mailt> oartlnc awa-ater i. To man its controned. m i .i .. ; I. and anawar loo (41 I. Whai a lout he la. U> I. Laiiy a changa dl). i Becapitatad aatU. li I. Tha brida U Uiua wad. >i I. n aciie tor evei oue. 141 I. Rearraiifed tea( remain'. • Ttiia o-sin is not costly, ts Mali J".l l. a-ii >' if-r3v toai< 1 CrWi: • 'iRV 4 L.m, '\ K„? .*"?.; nt of Net A Large Assortment of New Goods in all Departments MEN'S DRESS LADIES' II..& LADIES SHIRTS SHOES GOODS PRINTS UNDERWEAR SHIRTINGS Hem In I.,.in AT T. It DIAL 4606 EVANS & Will II II I IIS YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 CLUB \IOIi-\ \\ n *JSS t %  •* %  *>* %  Club from Miami to Ru, Wilh a uorufcurtdc rrmiUMm /or (rood food Mmic, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 lor rutryations AND ALLAN 'ROCKY' LANE Two l,.i,.,l Klin ,il Ihr I uhllnt ( „!.,.,. IN GUXME.X OF % UII. EVEWITH EDDIE WALLER t, OTHERS AETIOJV AT Hllt-XITE -l'l MM MIU-MTR SHOW TO-NITK Culuinala A,'I|4M| buubla JOHNNY WEISSMULLER u Jun.l, J| m In "PYOMV ISLAND" and "A YANK IN KOREA" HOW TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.30 .I5 THE GREATESt DOUBLE EVER TO HIT THE SCREEN •hi. i i*. H ill oar I'uMi.iinfi-.s pltnuHe nolv that nr-r Mt9parlnf.nl* fill bCLOSED FOR STOCK-TAKING S fl.llims : mmw Lumber and Hardwire — Tuenday. Wrdnndny and Thursday, 2nd—lih Orlnltcr Planlalion Supplle-i — Tursday and Wednridav 2nd and 3rd October Edible Oil Salei—Tunday. 2nd October—mnrnln* only. (Deliverie* from 12—4 p.m.) Our office Hill be open to buainen aa uaual. THE IIAilll vnr.\ CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. V. SHANTARAN '*""• And V Shaatatt JAYASH. Jayashrfe* BIB



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MX BAMADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER ->. 151 Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-To Stay! For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES There'i nothing hk.Hurklrj'n Wl.it.Hub fur breaking up a light chest fold over night, or baniihiog the stabbing, torturing {tain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neuralgia, stiff aore muscles, or the misery of tire*) aching feH. Just rob it into the aore spots—the congeitcd cheat or aching, tired muscles, •ad f**l tb pain and soreness vanish iu a matt IT of minutaa. BMatley*! White Rub in a scientific prescription containing 9 active iugredienls. carefully selected for their proven therapi'utu' value. It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion and raliev.i pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimple* and tired burning, scaly FEET. \V.guarantee MORE relief in LEU time or your money back. BUCKLEYS STAINLESS WHITE HUll HORN I MAN'S TEA Ei^ Rheumatism While,You Sleep %  —a w ., laa 1.1*1! ... I—< 1<-><. W n NI H LM>M|*. C*tt>-• "^ •* Ny>. %  >.. %  •-•*. •••*CM> -*.( S-—•. lih** . IM. -I I—^ •" *••••• %  * ••• fc*S Mi C-ML IN. O-ataary L hatMil mum raurt t.*m of tM > oov>-v>vi oaoip—i m oooe > l asjs>sMfcS>^T^ /on o.vy>*>^>>t.-> ft<.o'V^. NOTICE TO IMPORTERS THE UNDERSIGNED hereby notify importers that they have been informed by their Principals that due to the high coat of operations at this Port Bills of Lading covering all goods shipped from the Continent and Scandinavia as from 1st September, 1961, will bear the following clause:— "WAREHOUSING EXPENSES, WITH THE / EXCEPTION OF OVERTIME, FOR ACCOUNT OF THE CONSIGNEE This means that the normal warehousing charges incurred at this port will be collected from consignees here. The present Warehousing charges are as follows:— ., POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of 88 lbs., and over 26 cents per crate. POTATOES AND ONIONS in crates of under 88 lbs. 16 cents per crate. ALL OTHER CARGO—$3.00 per ton weight or measurement whichever is larger with a minimum of 60 cents. The terms of delivery for CEMENT, MANURES and EXPLOSIVES will be free from alongside; i e. all Lighterage and Warehouse expenses INCLUDING OVERTIME will be for account of Consignee, and will be collected from here. Bills of Lading will have to be presented at the Offices (not Warehouses) of the undersigned for calculation and payment of these charges. GOODS WILL BE DELIVERED ONLY ON PRESENTA TION OF RECEIPTED BILLS OF LADING SHOWING THAT THESE CHARGES HAVE BEEN PAID S P MUSSON SON SCO, LTD., Agents Royal Netherlands Steamship Company. PLANTATIONS LTD., Agents for Saguenay Terminals Ltd. I R M JONES & CO LTD., > Agents Compagnie Generate Transatlantique Miu iiiiun ... M Ktti-M. iM4*.r M in \w MI. r* a %  ••Hi fcuMaUW* I. <*• rid el h.llri.iTl". M*M 11 %  %  Ml MM* %  IU* "Men Wi Mln Iu •MW ulurmM* I. fcr.ii!,,*>. wl ru>iH fclfc *• %  !")>. .IMU Horn II* ,... ol UIHI. lllwl Ml |M #.!! % %  AlUf I H .III1. MM %  % % %  IMM IM .IMII. anUM .hV-Ml kf DfciNn. Ck.-^H. • %  M 0~ li— WthrMl • ilffir %  -.. Ii.-t. lo *•• I am --i CUM • % %  %  *•*>•. B>M"• Caaraat**-. • *>-* Y*. RtflM w,_• Msacf %  "<* ** Qi t > . tram your rhri A lodi) Ol.M %  thMMh I Oat" !i nint-l > %  > %  ran f.*l yoima-r. .iron Cyst ex: ttvtlrtir N I Y 5 DOII ..d, RHKUMATISIW Tha p/vasant way t qu ick r4i* from ACID INDIGESTION • Sells ianttata AUr> %  _. •wnrti randa (nViancDrop ont or two tablat into %  fla of frsssr. watch it AM, than drink it. Kaap • supply handy alway.! fSff AlkaSeltzer 10 LISTEN MILKS! IJ You wunl to keep Food Fresh and Improve your Cooking use . MIRAP THE MIRACLE HYC.IENIC FOOD WRAP Buy a Roll To-day From Your Grocer H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. CITY fSSSTSm I \ Reading Room i 1ST FlA>OR, HOWCN a SOWS k iMm.0 BU-ll f llouri: IB m I [ m IB m —II fttoek Sslurdsy* W Al IM. Boom r>e BibW nS tn. Chrl-tU.-. Sc-c w>-booa %  rHtin •• %  H'-lt* '"> '• '" 2 ihftcrlplr--. b MABV BAK1 EDDY THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES '''' '''''•''''' ''••'''''-'S.'':'.'.'S.'.::'S**'-'*A.'.'S.'V -'•'w x rros j Sjoe (,€<-. < ,nnp>, rt b MAHY PAKT" k E1>UY ">y •• < % % % %  %  m!< % % %  %  or purrlbi*-*! | VISITORS ARE WELCOME | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi Customers for Thursday to Saturday only USUALLY NOW USUALLY NOW Bots. GREEN SEAL RUM (large) 1.08 08 Tins HAM (2 lbs.) 4.15 3.8 Tins S. L. PINEAPPLE JUICE 38 M Bots. DOWS STOUT 26 21 Pkgs. P. F. SWEET BISCUITS 48 12 Bots. FRONTENAC BEER 26 21 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street