Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




—~___——

WHAT'S“ON TODAY

teeting of Regional Labour Board

a.m

Court of Grand Sesuions 10. 0
Meeting of House of Assembiy

——

For the cause that lacks assistance

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance

For the future in the distance
And the good that I can do



Clerk Sentenced To Die For
Inciting Riots In Egypt

Severe Penalty For’
Traitors Promised

Mustafa Khamis, a young clerk, was sentenced ‘to death |
by hanging by the military court today for inciting the
riots which wrecked the Misr textile mills at Kafr El Dawar, |

north of Alexandria.

As sentence was announced to

factary courtyard, Egypt's st

Naguib, Commander in Chief, warned that the armed é#orces
would do away with all traitors to the country.

Captain Atef Nassar representing the General’s head-
quarters read the statement, which declared:
contemplating the creation of disorder, or standing in the
be mercilessly

way of reform, will

sentence”.

Khamis, the first to be senten-
ceq@ of 29 on trial following the
riots, was taken to the Hadra civil
prison in Alexandria. The mili-
tary court to-day asked Dr. Hafez
Akikim, former Chief df the Royal
Cabinet, to explain his “secret
visit” to the textile mill before
the riots broke out.

Mill’s Manager Arrested
Mohammed Gamal, the mill's
managing director, who gave evi-
dence yesterday. was arrested
during the night. Egypt’s leaders
met today to discuss the land re-
form plan put forward by Gen-
eral Naguib last week under
which land ownership would be
limited to 200 acres, and large
estates would be sold to landless
peasants.

At the three-hour meeting were
Prime Minister Aly Maher, Gen-
eral Naguib, two members of the
Regency Council — Bahieddin
Barakat and Colonel Rashad Me-
hanna Dr. Abdel Razzal El
Sanhury, the President of the
State Council or Supreme Court,
Solim Hafez, Vice President of
the State Council
El Emary, Minister Finance
and Zoheir Garran, Minister of
Social Affairs, Aly Maher said that
the sub-committee would report
on Wednesday on the implement-
ation plan,

Abgel_ Guebi
ot

Naguib told officers and men of
the artillery and anti-aircraft
batteries that the splitting up of
large estates was “not Commun-
ism but social justice.’ We take
from those who have plenty to
give to those who have nothing.
We are not usurping anything,;
but are campensating for it. ost
are we giving it away to landless

fellaheen (peasant) We are!
selling it to them.” |
He added “those who consest|

huge fortunes—and I do not mean
all the rich, but only those who
oppose reforms—are seeking with
their lackeys to jeopardise our
movement.”

Farouk has Museum Pieces

The Egyptian Foreign Minis-
try spokesman said today that
acceptance yesterday of creden-
tials from the British Ambassador
Sir Ralph Stevenson, addressed to
“King Ahmed Fuad II” repre-
sented “only a temporary solu-
tion” of the knotty problem of the
protocol. The Egyptian govern-
ment has been insisting that the
credentials.of diplomatic envoyd
be addressed to the “King of
Egypt and the Sudan”, The
spokesman said that Sir Ralph’s
credentials “did not stop. Egypt
from continuing to demand from
Britain and other countries the
recognition title as the King of
Egypt and, the Sudan”,

The Education Ministry report-
ed today that many of, the 25,000
pieces of Egyptian antiquities re-
ported missing from the Cairo
museum, had been found at ex-
King Farouk’s Abdin palace in
Cairo. The Ministry added that
history textbooks on modern
Egypt will be revised by a com-
mittee appointed by the Minister
of Education Saad El Labdane.

: vp

IKE PRESENTS PLANS FOR PEACE

IN HIS FIRST MAJOR SPEECH since
Eisenhower addresses the 53rd an:
Foreign Wars, in Los Angeles. The ¢
a 10-point prograrn for lasting pe:
all. and loyalty in Federal service,

10.0

3.00 p.m



he was nominated, Gen, Dwight D.

7;OP Pre

ESTABLISHED 1895

CAIRO, Aug. 18.

the workers in the
rong man General. Mohammed |

“Anyone !

given the severest

U.S .Favours:
Security For
Philippines

WASHINGTON, Aug. 18.

A State Department official said
on Monday that the Department
is “very receptive’ to Philippine
feelers” about a wider defence
arrangement among the free na-
tions of the Pacific. He asserted
that the United States has con-
sistently favoured such a secur-
ity arrangement, provided that it
aeveloped “spontaneously” from
among: the free Asian nations
without being fostered by the
United States

The Philippine Ambassador
Carlos Romulo recently discussed
with officials here a Pacific de-
fence bloc wider than the current
Anzus Council comprising the
United States, Australia, and New
Zealand. An American spokes-
man observed. however, that the
materialisation of such a plan
would still require “much time
and thought”,

Because of the complexity of a



WINSTON CHURCHILL

Churchill
Calls Special
Cabinet Talks

LONDON, Aug. 18.

Churehill scheduled for Wed-
nesday, his second extraordinary
Cabinet session in two weeks to
discuss the explosive situation in
| Iran and Anglo- American differ-
ences on how to remedy it. It is
understood that North American
pressure prompted Churchill to
call for the second review of the
Tranian problem,



Differences between Britain
and the United States over a pol-
icy toward Premier Mossadegh of
Iran and difficulties between Lon-
don and Teheran held up
British action on the latest offer
for resumption of the oil negotia-
tions. The final decision by the
Cabinet however, may be post-
poned until Foreign Secretary
Eden returns from his honey-



wider Pacific defence pact, he| '00n in Portugal next week.
added, “the State Department —U.P.
welcomes any preliminary discus-

sions. But the official warned

that the recent meeting between]
Romulo and Secretar® of State}
Dean Acheson “should not be;
considered as a formal opening in|
talks on such a scheme.” |

He acknowledged that during
the hour long talks, he presented
his country’s views on a Pacific
Union defence system sponsored
by Philippine President Elpidio.
Quirino, He said “nevertheless, it
is too early to talk of any formal
action.”

New Buildings In
Port Royal Opened

KINGSTON, Ja., Aug. 17.
For the fourth time in its
*hequered history, Port Royal at
he tip of Palisadoes entrance to
ingston Harbour is being rebuilt. :
The first block of new buildings |
vas opened this afternoon by the
Governor in a colourful ceremony }
+ jattended by thousands.
UP. '
Port Royal, called the wicked- |
jest and one of the richest cities ‘



DOCTOR DIES TRYING | °f the world in the time of the |
TO SAVE DAUGHTER | buecaneer Morgan, and now a

| ishing village, was almost com-
| pletely destroyed for the third
time by the hurricane of 1951,



PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 16.

Doctor F. Barrow, Trinidad |
practitioner, was drowned at} Government has given £40,000
Heros while trying to save his| towards rebuilding it and a band

daughter from drowning at Mate-! of citizens calling themselves The
lot fishing hamlet, 80 miles from! Brotherhood, have repared plans
Port-of-Spain. His daughter was} for complete rehabilitation of the
eventually saved.—(CP) town.—C€P)

Russia, Red China
Begin Discussions

MOSCOW, Aug. 18.

Talks expected to lead to closer ties between Soviet
Russia and Communist China are due to begin here almost
immediately.. The Chinese delegation—a strong Govern-
ment mission headed by Prime Minister Chou En Lai—
arrived here yesterday.

The talks are expected to range widely over financial,
industrial, military and foreign policies of the two countries
and to implement the Sino-Soviet Mutual Aid Pact signed
in Moscow more than two years ago.

As this pact is directed again
the revival of aggression on the
part of’ Japan or any state
associated with her, and as both



Russia and Communist China
;have denounced the Western
| Powers’ separate peace treaty

| with Japan as “an instrument of
| war” it seems certain than any
closer Sino-Soviet alliance would
be directed against the activities
of the Western Powers in Asia.
Chou En Lai’s visit appears to
prepare for a joint Sino-Soviet
diplomatic offensive pact. —U.P.

Egyptian ‘Land
Reform Might Have
Drastic Results

WASHINGTON, Aug, 18.
The “Evening Star” said in an
|} editorial on Monday that the
| Egyptian land reform programme
|right be so drastic that it could
| jeopardize the normal production
of the land. It commented that
lthe land problem which is being
| attacked both in Egypt and Iran
|is the fundamental source of so-
| cial and economic trouble in those
' countries,



It said “the ‘Egyptian attack
‘upon land concentrations would
expropriate all private farming

lands above the 200 acre limit.
On its surface it appears to be a
drastic and over simple solution,

that might break up some of the
big fortunes, but might also jeo-
Veterans of pardize the normal production of
ate outlined the land—a result that would be
uality for damaging to Egyptian econ-

ional Soundpy UP





1 encampment of the
l cand






heto)



, he heard on three occasions “pre-

TUBEDAY. AUGUST 19, °° 1952

%

| Palace Of
Maharajah
' Auctioned

SANTA MARIA, Aug, 18
The $500,000 fortress; home
built by the Maharajah of Inw .<
in 1941 to protect his iniag4
Princess daughter from kidns p-
| pers, was, auctioned on y,

for $40,500 to Air Force Ma

Edward Hall, a rancher here.
The home was sold by the Ma-
harajah’s divorced wife Mrs. Mar-
jurete Holkar 44, whom he mar-
‘vied in 193° after she nursed him

during © serious illness.

| Ohaug Sel 1963 vole » the
former Los Angeles nurse Won
the house and the custody of the
girl Usha whom she adopted
Usha, 17, was educated here and
in Laguna Beach and is now at
School. Mrs. Holkar, who, a:
Maharanee once helped her hus-
band in ruling over 3,000,00¢
persons in Indore, said that she
regretted leaving, but was told
by her doctors to seek a drier
climate.—U.P.
——_—_

Seaman Commnients
On Confinement

In Russian Prison

STOCKHOLM, Aug. 18.
A British seaman released last

week from a Russian prison des-

cribed on Monday the “occasional







|
Poss |



|

THE CASKET CONTAINING the !ody of Eva Peron is carried on a gun carriage from the Labor Ministry
Ucialista in Argentina’s Capitol. Pulling the carriage are 45 workers from
bor, which forms the political power of the regime. President Juan Peron
marched bareheaded, under a rain of flower petals, in the solemn proces. ion, (International Radiophoto)

in Buenos Aires to the Salon J.
The General Confederation of |

A King Visits

WASHINGTON Aug. 18
Seventeen year old King Feisa) |
ii of Iraq on Monday visited the

shots at night and screams” that| United States Naval Academy 2

, be heard owes, sir months’

confinement, anley drennen,
27, jailed after a brawl with a

iearby Annapolis, Maryland wheve
1e was welcomed by the Superin-
endent, Vice Admiral C. Turner

|
The Navy |
|

Russian in the Port of Klaipeda, |Joy. The young ruler was greeter
is Testing here awaiting a passage}oy a 21 gun salute and inspected

back to Britain.

Brennen, who lost 18 pounds | States

during confinement in Moscow's
Butyrski Prison, said “there was
enough food, but my stomach
could not hold it. I never got eggs
or meat, almost always cabbage
ie
“He said that he was treated

an honour guard of the United

marines, Feisal and hi
official] party were taken to the
Academy Chapel where they
viewed the erypt of John Paul
jones known as the “father ol

the United States Navy.”
From there Feisal was taken t

well, although he got little or no |e ordnance gunnery departmen
exercise. He said that once when |Where instruetorg staged a dem

re lost ci i $
son. he was threa

with confinement in the pone 4
cell. Brenner said that the screams

sumably came from fellow in-
mates.” He said “I will never
again go back to Russia.”—U.P.



Sinc-Russian Talks
May Be “Routine”

Conference

WASHINGTON, Aug. 18,

State Department spokesman
Michael McDermott said on Mon-
day that the current meeting be-
tween Russian and Chinese Com-
munists leaders in Moscow might
well be a “routine” conference of
the two nations bound by treaty
relationships. McDermott said
that the State Department had no
foreknowledge of the event, and
that it would await developments
before commenting.

The Chinese Communist Prem-
ier Chou En Lai and a large party
of aides arrived in Moscow on
Sunday for what appeared to be
a big scale meeting with Soviet
leaders. “It is to be expected oe
the meetings of the representa-
tives of two countries which have
treaty relationships should occur
from time time.” McDermott
told reporters when queried about
the possible significance of the
event.—U.P,

Proof Of Hydrogen
In Space Important
Discovery

SYDNEY, Aug. 18.

Radio scientists on Monday
cescribed the recent proof that
the space in Universe contained
hydrogen as “one of the most im-
portant discoveries in astronom.
cf this century.”

A meeting of international
scientists at Sydney University,
said on Monday that it had sus-
pected for many years that there
was nydroeen een the stars
The Radio Scientists said that
space between the stars had been
proved beyond dispute to contain
hydrogen colder than 300 degrees
fahrenheit below zero. ‘

—U.P





.
Former Jewish
e s
Official Buried
MUNICH, Aug. 18.
Philip Auerbach, former Jewish
leader, who committed suicide on
Saturday by taking an overdose
of sleeping tablets, was buried in
a Jewish cemetery here on Mon-
day. About 200 mourners accom-
panied the funeral procession
through the streets from the Syna-

gogue where Auerbach’s body has
ain in state since Sunday.

Auerbach was sentenced by a
German court last Thursday to
two and a half years imprisonment
and a 2,700 marks ($643) fine for
irregularities. Some mourners
carried banners inscribed “Down
with Nazi tridl” (a reference to
the famous French trial early this
century), “Down with the Nazi
trial judge!” and “Josef Mueller
are you satisfied now?” Mueller

| was fired from his job as Minister

of Justice during the trial-—U.P.

paper in the |onstration for his benefit,



On th
“Way to. Bancroft Hall the maly
academy building the King in
best tradition of the naval acade-
my threw pennies for luck at the
bust of Red Indian Chief Tecum-
seh. At Bancroft Hall King Fei-
sul inspected various trophies o
display and took the “march
past” of approximately 1,000 mid
shipmen who are at the

during summer months,

Following the noon formation
Feisal was introduced to Mid
shipman Robert L, Watkins, fourth
class regimental commander cf
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Wat
kins took the young King to the

academy

Midshipmen’s mess hall where
he, dined with future
officers,

naval
Feisal said he was “quite im-
pressed” with the naval academy
and showed keen interest in the
buildings, trophies and equip
ment. The Roya! visit to Anna-
polis ended at 7.30 when the Kin y
and his party motored back t
Washington. He arrived at the
academy at 3 p.m, —U.P.

BRITAIN WANTS CUT
IN PRICE OF BACON

COPENHAGEN, Aug, 18.
The British demand for a 15 per
cent cut ir Danish bacon prices
caused a breakdown in last week's
London talks, the newspaper Ber-
lingske Aftenavis said here today.
The Danish representatives to
the talks who returned home last
night refused to comment on the
report. The British delegates are |
expected here on August 26 to re-
sume the talks, but the Danish
delegates said that they would
have to consult the producers be-

fore they met the Britons.—U.P.





a



. More Inflation

In U.K.

Threats of further

vest of Western Europe kept

inflation
bung over Britain and Franc>















'

Likely

LONDON. Aug. 18.

and economic hardship
last week, but most of the
vell on the road to recovery

Wage demands by 9,000,000 B; itish workers threatened th«
Conservative Government drive to hold down prices nd

step up exports,

The British Treasury warned that if all the existing

claims are granted in full,

the reasonable hope of stabl

prices at home will have to be abandoned

Jamaica Grants

‘Tax Concessions |

To Industries

KINGSTON, Ja. Aug, 16.

Substantial concessions by. way
of relief from income tax will be
granted to new and already exist-
ing industries by a bill being
lrafted for encouragement of
industrial development.

Under the provisions of the Bill
ploneer industries will receive a
10-year tax holiday beginning
January next, and recognised in-
dustries tax holiday of five out
of eight years, beginning on the
date they were declared recogniz
ed industries—CP)



Price Of Gold
Rises In France

PARIS, Aug. 18

The prices of gold and foreign
banknotes « 'mbed to their high-
est peaks for some months here
to-day. British pound notes on
the black market rose to
franes, the highest since the end!
of April, and 25 francs more than |
last week,

United States dollar notes were
being quoted at 423 francs against
4/5 at the end of last week.

On the free gold market one
kilogram fine gold ingot jumped
®'x thousand francs, In unofficial
trading later it was being sought
as high ar 5,262,000 franes. These
vere the jest prices since April
1 The renewed advances were
generally attributed to reports
i.scussing the possibility of a
higher “official” price for gold
| {ficulties over the French budget,
and the rising trend of food prices
in France,—U.P.



Iranian Land Reform

Goes Into
By JOSEPH

Premier Mohammed Mx
reform plan thrown into higt

Operation

AAZANDI
TEHERAN, Aug. 18.
ssadegh ordered his agrarian
1 ear on Monday, and warned

Governors and sheriffs throughout the nation that a lack

of co-operation would bring

instant dismissal. Mossadegh

instructed the Interior Ministry to implement two decrees

covering the reform scheme.

programme are to be established immediately.

and sheriffs have 15 days t
else be booted out of Gover

Meanwhile the Czech trace
delegation initialled the draft of
the new economic agreement be-

tween the two countries. Its terms

were not immediately kown. The
independent ,evening newspaper
“Eterat” predicted that once

Britain and Iran settle their diffi-
culties over oil nationalization,
they will sign a friendship pact
to end the tension of the last |
months. The newspaper said that
Mossadegh was now confident
that the oil crisis would soon be
solved.

The paper said thai the Premier
was preparing for new talks with}
Britain toward a settlement



of the dispute, but added that
Iran would insist on pre-requis-
ites: firstly, Britain must not in-

sist on the employment of British
technicians to run the govern-
ment-owned industt nd second

Iran must not be under obli-

gatior c e) to

Village councils to guide the
Governors
» begin active co-operation or
nment service

Forest Fire Flares
Up In Riviera Area

FRANCE, Aug, 18

4 strong northwest
vhipped up the worst forest|

e in the Riviera area in 30 years. }
vho earlier had gotten)

lames under control ent
emergency vall for reinforce
ments from Nice and
Flame threatened the resort
t of Antibes, the pottery cen-
tre of Vallauric made Jamous
t t Pablo Picasso, and the
rtist Henri Matisse

Ler Cha Twenty were
Antibes, ome
injured when

grenade



hospitalize af
urns, other
flame t off hand

mmunitior lumt

LL SSOLEOCOSSS SO OS SECO OOOO OOO.

re i uv wher ever

1,025 |

wind to-|

out}

Cannes. |

rhe Treasury regards the fat
of these wage demands during the
rext few months as a critical
{sctor in controlling the dange!
i inflation, and in holding British
prees for ite exports down to

vorld competitive levels. ‘
Che threat of strike py 3,000,-
0CO British industrial workers
+ their demands for a whop-
ting £2 weekly pay boost wa
eased during the week
union leaders agreed to furthe:
talks with employers but scat-

ered strikes are considered prob
ble, if wage demands are not

jr it least in part,-(CP)



| Chenery Acting
As Puisne Judge

His Lordship,

Chenery,

| Mr, J. W. B,
Judge of the Court of
| appeal has been appointed to act
| Puisne Judge, consequent upon
ithe departure of His Lordship Mr
|¢ L. W. Taylor, for England

Mr, A, J.

vhen]Church this afternoon.

drington: nil

Py
} 2 925

r, August 12

a7 am 3.55 pm
30 alm 9 24 p.m

Queen Will
Aid Victims
Of Flood

LYNMOUTH, Southwest Eng-
land, Aug. 18

*itful rain beating down on the
flood-devastated village of . Lyn-
nouth and other deluged parts of
Devon and Somerset to-day ham-
reved the work of reseuie squads
} robing the mud in which 13 dead
been found and. 29 people

‘¢ missing. Some of those listed

missing may be among the
unidentified dead.

The full extent of the disaster
to the holiday resort and other
parts of the two counties beecare
clearer today, but local authorities
said that the total amount of des-

uction could not be estimated for
a fortnight

The damage is expected to réach
at least one million sterling
There was an estimate of 20,000
sterling for repairing roads and
walls alone

Queen Elizabeth I], who sent a
niessage of sympathy to victims
Iiet night, and her husband the
Duke of Edinburgh will join thou-

is of Britons in all parts of
the country in making relief con-
tributions. The royal couple wilt
send donations to the relief appeal
launehed by the two Lord Lieuten-
ants of the stricken counties—Earl



rave
nV

Fortescue of Devon and Lord
Hylton of Somerset.

‘lothing, household goods,
monetary gifts, and consignments
of quick-drying cement today
poured into the disaster area
where saddened residents and

tel keepers with both businesses
‘od homes in ruins inspected their
dumaged or wrecked premises.
s the death dealing. watets
bsided, the carcasses of cattle,
‘p, rabbits and chickens were
id everywhere—many of them
riiles from pastures or farmyards
‘Tarold MacMillan will visit the
(\ocd area tomorrow to confer with
local representatives on what
id the National Government can
rrovide.-UP. :

'



Prominent School

Teacher Dies
In Grenada

Frem Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Aug. 18.
James Wilson Allette, 50, prom-

iient primary school teacher for a

rumber of years and former
eachers’ Union official as well as

Vice-President ‘of the Grenada

Citizens’ Association, died last
ight in the Colony Hospital, He
etired last May, due te an Tiiness,;
is head teacher of St. Paul's

Model Sehool. He was one of the

earliest of Grenada student teach-

ers trained at the Rawle Institute.

Barbados, There was a large at-

endance at St. George’s Anglican

His wife

ied last year during a visit to

Crinidad. Six young children are
left



Explorer Safe

ST. MARTIN CAVERN, France,

Aug. 18.
The last survivor of the cave-
hunting expedition which ended in
tragedy reached the surface safely
oday after a final ceremony hon-
ouring dead explorer Marcel Lou-
bens. The raising of Dr. Andre
Maire by a winch from the bottom
vf the 1,100 foot vertical abyss
marked the end of six days of
frantic activity when a windlass

Hanschell is acting}cable snapped and plunged Lou-

| sudge of the Court of Appeal and|pens 120 feet onto jagged rocks.

; Mr iH A;
Dridgetown

Talma,
Petty

Judge of
Debt Court

% PPLE PCO LLL

WINE can give

the | He died of injuries 36 hours later.

OOOO"

so much pleasure to
dining and entertaining

a

4
PELE SLEEELES ESE OIF OY



flavour.
the results!

K.W.V. Sherry

(34.6406 2 CS8bset

A LAF APPS FPS SOFOD

SOCSSSSSSOOSSS

~~ but it isn’t any more

than servmg

complicated
tea or coffee.




® QUALITY

© DISTINGTION
® FLAVOUR

Try serving Sherry to your guests
before dinher — slightly chilled.
add this K.W.V. Paarl to your soups
and other food for a new and distinct
You will be delighted with

And

K.W.V.

“Tho Wine of All Jime”

Brandy, and Table Wines.

SOSSSOOSSSSOSY



+
.
j





nn

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952

























ee ee Sane
. : 5 | chinpi ked fora Home |
« | = .o@ i
we | sipte Looked fora Home |
, he A Gees LP —He Found His Present One Too Draughty—
sToR >| - wie an Shale / FLY
af ‘ i ile rela Seis . r% * yy Ey 4 sai irple parrow
NAR. W. M. BISSEL, Labour — Four Weeks FA . | te Knarf and Hanid, the shadow- |
eee : rr nq A ORGIES READLINE l EAVING the island over the ? ss eniidren with the turned-about |
ade ncanibis ty ELA. toh . week-end by B.W.LA. were names; “! guess I’m going to move. |
tevtery A Meeting oF on ewion, Mrs. M. E. Crawford of Pegwell * * oe weather is beginning to turn |
attend the Mee the - Manor, Christ Church and her at val cold again and | need a new home.”
al aS B'S ailing Toe daides tiie: 1. Meath ihe tase FOR TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952 “| thought, Chirpie,” said Hanid,
the Same -—< a igs hae gone to spend about four weeks’ Look in the section in which, weur birthday comes and “that you liked your nest in the elm
under _the ~ Hisarnwtcstt fox vacation in Trinidad and Tobago. K ana what your outlook is, according to the stars. : + zee.”
Ge orge- See , Wettar ” Son And Heir i Don’t put yourself in compromising posi- “Too draughty,” said Chirpie. “A N
Dev elopment and ve “ Me a BOM was b : E ARIES tion through thoughtlessness. The diplo- fest is tine for the summertime. But |
Mr, Bissel is a guest a A . was born to Capt, and! *« March 21—April 20 mat will go further today, so be extra care- » when the winter comes, | need some- _ a
Ocean View Hotel, es fons _Mrs. Pat Duke on August ful and you will really achieve. thing stronger. For instance,” he Be
RRIVING in the island on i, te noe ae od Gee tea , ~~ : said the eens mensent, “) sage ue
Saturday by the CNS. was formerly Miss Joan Toppin, TAURUS Very definite trend to assist you in business * a garage.

Lady Nelson was Major E, H. A.
Grell, Labour Commissioner of
St. Kitts. Major Grell is attend-
ing the third meeting of the
Regional Labour Board which
opened yesterday at Hastings
House tinder the Chairmanship of
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G., Comp-
troller~ for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies.

Major Grell is a, guest at Hotel
Royal,

Labour Officer Returns

R. IRA SIMMONS, Labour

Officer of St. Lucia, returned
home on Sunday by B,W.1.A. after
spending a few days on holiday
as a guest’ at Crystal Waters,
Worthing.

Mr. Simmons, a cousin of Mrs.
Simmons-Howell of “Martin-
dale” Hastings, arrived here last
week by the S.S. Colombie from
England where he had attended
a three-month course in labour
relations attached to the Ministry
of Labour’s Staff Training Centre
in London,

Back Honie

ETURNING home by the
C.N.S. Lady Nelson on
Saturday was Rev. A, E. Sim-

mons, Rector of St, John’s Parish.
Rev. Simmons was spending three
months’ vacation in Saba, D.W.I.

Paid Third Visit
FTER. spending two
holiday here Miss
Lagalderd returned to Trinidad
yesterday evening by B.W.I1A.
Miss Lagadera is an employee of
the Control Board, Port-of-Spain
and was a guest at “Stoneycroft”
Worthing.

For Children
AX

RIVEING in the colony dur-
ing the past week from New
York wag Mrs. Jimmy Cozier the
former Miss “Curly” Harewood,

weeks’
Margot

St. Lawrence Gap. Mrs. Cozier
has been “wesiding in the U.S.A.
for the past two years and has

come to take back her two child-
ren with her. She will be re-
maining in the island for a few
weeks as the guest of her mother.

Spent A Year

M* HAROLD E, SMITH, son
of Mr. J. W. Smith of
“Radcot”, Rouen leaves the
colony tomorrow by B.W.1.A, for

Puerto Rico on his way to New
York,

Mr. Smith, an old Comber-
merian, was spending a _ year’s

holiday here with his parents, To
his many friends he says au
revoir,

Spent Two Weeks
EAVING the island on Satur-

day night by the Lady
Nelson for Trinidad was Miss
Nora Cherrie who thas been
spending two weeks’ vacation in
the colony. Miss Cherrie is em-
ployed with the Government
Medical Stores of Dispensers.

She was a guest at Stoneycroft,
Worthing.

Wisdom of the ages

H* who buys sugar from an
Arabian grocer, and com-
plains of sand,is expecting too
much,
(Arab proverb.)
T a fete in a West Country
village, near which Captain
Foulenough was staying, it was
announced that free refreshments
would be offered to children,

This raised many hopes, and
among them those of an odd-
looking child who prowled round
the refreshment tent, waiting for
some kind grown-up to take
notice of him. A lady renowned
for her charitable works approach-
ed this little waif, and said gently,
“What would you like, you dear
little fellow?” “A teeny-weeny
ikkle double Scotch, please, kind
lady,” replied the child in a self-
assured voice. “Oh, dear,” cried
the lady, “se young and already
so depraved! How old are you,
you poor little thing?” “Fifty-
two,” roared the child, throwing
aside all caution in his longing
for sustenance. The lady fainted.

Period piece

His new dresses are Regency
above the midriff and Early Vic-
forian from the waist down,

In passing

F the Zoo follows the example

of the museums, and cuts
down its staff, Indian students
will begin to steal elephants for
their sweethearts, who would
prefer chocolates. An Ealing girl
was recently given an elephant
by her Indian admirer. Before
she had decided where to hide it

(her Victorian father having for-
bidden her to accept elephants
from men) the house was besieged

70 CENTS

36 in.





“Don’t talk to me about
Zatopek.”

First Visit
MONG the passengers

leaving



ie

by the Lady Nelson on
Jaturday nigat was Miss Leah
Westmoreland who arrived here
for a short holiday. Miss West-
moreland is employed with
International Aeradio, Trinidad,
nd during her stay here was a

guest at Stoneycroft, Worthing.
rhis was her first visit here.
On Business

R. C+ ©, CHADDERTON,

Superintendent Manager of
the Singer Sewing Machine Co
left for Trinidad on Sunday by
B.W.LA, on a business visit,
With Singer Machine Co.
YL AND MRS. VICTOR
- WARD who were spending

a holiday in Barbados, returned
to Trinidad over the week-end
by B.W.1LA. where Mr. Ward is

employed with the Singer Sew-
ing Machine Co,
on

Off To St. Lucia
E.
L Sunday by B.W.1A. was Mr.

AVING for St. Lucia
Edward Elliott of the firm of
Messrs, D. M. Simpson and Co.
He has gone on a business visit
in the interest of his firm.

Fourth Visit
AYING their fourth
Barbados are Mr.
Fitz Gerald Laurence
lyn, New York, They arrived
here earlier in the month for
three and a salf weeks’ holiday
‘which they are spending as guests
at the Cosmopolitan Guest House.
Mr. Laurence is a businessman
in Brooklyn while his wife is a
school teacher attached to Public
School 54.

Faréwell Party
N Saturday evening Mrs, A
L. Stuart's School of Danc-
ing held a_ farewell party at
“Norham”, Tweedside Road _ in
honour of Miss Gloria Ramsey
and Mr. Cedric Phillips formerly
members of the School.

Gloria will be leaving the
island shortly for England where
she will do nursing. Cedric who
will be remembered by the
musie loving public will proceed
to Canada to further his studies
in Music. “Because I've lost my
Love” composition and lyrics by
Cedric was given to Mrs. Stuart
and will be used in “Revuedeville
1952,"

Carib joins in wishing them all
success in their undertakings,

on

Sécond Visit

I EAVING the _ island

~ Wednesday for a short holi-
day in St. Lucia was Miss Loleta
Crichlow, Assistant teacher of
the Vauxhall Mixed School. She
will be the guest of Mrs. Ira
Ashby, Assistant teacher of the
Castries Anglicag School. This
is her second visit to that colony.

visit to
and Mrs.
of Brook-

BY THE WAY... 2% sevctcom

by pianoforte manufacturers seit
billiard-ball makers, who wanted|
to buy the tusks.
like that.

Wisdom of the ages

He who calls a tall dwarf a
small giant is either a man of
singular refinement or a_ base
flatterer.

(Persian proverb).
Poor little oaf

NOVELIST who was whin-
ing hecause he had not been
asked to a
obviously suffering from a ner-
vous disease prevalent among
writers and publishers. One of
the cures is known as pouring
foyle on troubled novelists,
Constructive thought
SPOKESMAN (in touch
with, etc.) says that bus
bells interfere with television re-

ception, and that therefore con-
ductors should be given hunting-
horns. If bicycle bells interfere
with reception, every cyclist
should carry a violin, and if the
postman’s knock interrupts the
radio programme give him a
trombone. Are we not a musical
nation?



Talking Point
The best way to get on in the
world is to make people believe
it is to their advantage to help
you,
—de La Bruyere.



enemies + their
is a greater mira-

To forgive our
virtues—that
cle,—Voltaire,



Leisure nourishes the body
and mind.—Ovid.

FIRST CLASS UTILITY CLOTH

RAYON PONGEE SILK

* Rev.

Life is always |

literary party was}

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. i operation f.
Toppin, Belleville, St. Michael. x alone os rr ie sources. Your basic
Mother and babe are going fine. ; * *

After Thirtéen Years GEMINI Sell your personality but not in too force-

ISS M. G. MAYNARD a x May 21—June 21 ‘Ul a manner this mixed period. Inftuences
4 Barbadie iio! han a y predict generous possibilities from regular
sy parbadian who has been activities. Romance favoured.
living in Brazil for the last thir- * pa -M *
teen years arrived here on Thurs-
day last by T.C.A. for two sreake CANCER May take a few hours to get started but
holiday. Miss Maynard is a mis- June 22—July 23 when you get into high gear you can make
sionary in Brazil and during her *« headway. aaa your efforts to get
rhort stay here she will be the eee *
guest of her sister, Bush Hall.

« LEO Look for encouragement and possibly help *

Spenc Three Weeks

ETURNING to Trinidad

B.W.LA. yesterday afternoon
was Mr. Coleridge Blackett who
had been spending three weeks’
holiday in the island.
“Mr. Biackett, son of the late
and Mrs. Blackett
Judes, St. George, has been living



by x

of St. |

in San Fernando for the last five;

years. He was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. U. King, of Fair Acres,
Chapel Street, St. Peter.

To Reside Here
RR. WILLIAM A. SUGARS,
Dental Surgeon of Canada,
arrived in the island on Thursday
last by T.C.A. with his wife and
four children, Dr. Sugars who
practised in Montreal was a mem-
ber of the Canadian Corps serving
in the war .overseas where he
attained the rank of Major.
Dr. Sugars has now .come to
reside in Barbados at Maxwells
Coast Christ Church.



Listening Hours

4110 — 7.15 pm

19.76 M 25 53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Recorjis,
5.00 p.m. Cricket, 5.15 p.m. B.B.C
Scottish Orchestra, 6.00 p.m. Ulster Maga-
zine, 6.15 p-m. Meet The Commonwealth,
645 pom Sports Round-up and Pro
gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News From Britain
71 — 10.30 pom 25.53 M 31.32 M




7 7.45 p.m. Per-

7.15 p.m. Rendezvous,

sonal Portrait, 8.00 p.m Melody on
Strings, 8.15 p.m. Radio Neewsreel, 8.30
p.m. Report From Britain, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From The Editorials.
9.00 p.m. Meet Under The Clock, 10.00
p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
16.15 p.m Wynford Vaughan Thomas
Talking, 10.30 p.m From the Third
Programme

High Tension

HE superinttndent of a new

apartment house had to erect
two posts for TV antennas ‘on
the roof of his building. One of
the posts was six feet high and
the other four feet high. In order
to make them secure, he ran a
wire from the top of each to the
base of the other.

How high from the roof was
the point of intersection of the
two wires, supposing that the
posts at their bases were 10 feet
apart? How much higher or
lower would this point of inter-
section have been if the posts

had been 15 feet apart?

*paouyd o1e sejod
ou) yaede avy Moy J9z;78UI OU ‘ees
ou, SABATB BT W[NBOT oud, you, BUY
-om} puy g soard OF AQ Auyplara ‘Ol
syenbe » snid g puv pz srenbe » x 9
snu} “temo oy Aq WNSed GUO eplAIp
pue seajod om) oy} JO SYA eq ayy
40u}2H0) PPV pus AjA NW + WoyNpos





CROSSWORD



Across
Takes nothing more than four
ices to make it savage. (9)
Speaker or a rise? (6)
Take your innings. (3)

|

CABS pees Y

. Returns to finish 7. (4)

To the south-east, time for a
rubber, (3)

Wise man who may be a 6, (4)
Aspen like. (9)
Sixteen times for a rupee. (4)
Warning cry from shelter, 4)
I join the sappers in temper. (3)

20. Join. (3)
May be the work of a 22 told by
ai, (9) 22. See 21, (9)

Down

Ornamental water splashers. (9)
Mistake we all make, (5)
Turkish furniture. (7)

. Black diamonds (4)

Plower girl. (4)

. Astronomer? (Â¥)

Works to the buzzer? (3)

. For bottle or tin. it’s often miss-

ing at the picnic. (6)

. Make good. (5)

. Bed-time post. (4)

. Sidles with little credit to the

| sallor, (4)
| 18. Cover for evil. (4)

Solution of Saturday's puezle,— Across:
Clearing; 7, Algrette: 11 Drier,
odie; 14. Alr, 16 Cargo; 17, Sulta
: 2) Morbid: 25, Sloe: 24, Wi

Down; 1. Canne
4, Reel: 5S, Gelignite
; 8. Gross; 9, Treat: 10
Ormolu: 15 Pumes; 16
18. Able: 20. Tor: 22 Rip

70 CENTS
70c.









| S48



White, Rose, Royal Blue, Green, Grey,
Chocolate, Sky Blue, Gunpowder Blue

-: For :-

DRESSES, UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS, PYJAMAS, ETC.

AT

70 cents

WHITHIELDS

YOUR, SHOE
DIAL

4220

STORE

ONLY

70 cents

*

——$—






April 21—May 20 transactions if you are alert, open to co-

July 24—Aug. 22 ji 7, give-

much con

from unexpected sources, Live-and-let-

and-take and you won't have too
tention or worry.

*

Fine gains, to“Be made if you think twice

VIRGO
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 your soun

before acting or speaking. Employ well *

d sense of deduction, Extra pro-

gress in some financial undertakings.

LIBRA
qe Sept. 24—Oct. 23 Stvely, wh

x

Suggest a check on past performances.

at you did, then attack problems

with improved methods and fresh *confi-

dence. Keep trying.

With clea
SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 on tasks

*
*

x Nov. 23—Dec.

SAGITTARIUS Aspects rate high personal affairs, business 3
gg close to you and your family.
should wind up successfully. Heart inter-

ests favou

CAPRICORN

Dec, 23 —Jan. 2147.)

Step uv activities in work, general busi-
science,
You can achieve with astute management

* ¥

r vision and cheerful disposition

you may make this a very good day. Take

like a true Scorpio native can.

Your day

red.

‘ ¥

civic and charity matters,

but will have to watch your disposition,

*

AQUARIUS valuables,
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 Consult

PISCES By having

*«

YOU BORN TO-DAY:
men, make excellent doctors,
Are usually cheerful, fun-lovi

Me hattery or schemes.
aviation;

* Me

Bernard Baruch, -

ore, actress.

ue MR MH MK MK M
Rupert’s Spring Adventure—11

The bushes that Rupert has
reached extend for a long way in
several directions. Still being
cautious he enters them and keeps
a sharp look-out, ‘* This isn’t
much good,"’ he thinks. *‘* Unless
I can hear or see something of the
dragon. | may not be following

TO-DAY 3 SHOW

Stewart Janet
GRANGER — LEIGH — FER

Ask the Thousands who ha
Picture.

Pit, 24c,. House 48
Kids \4 Price House & Bal. 1.





PLAZA THEA

elders,
people who also know.
miss attitude,

Feb. 21—March 20this stimulating day you should come upon
fine advantages
matters early.

* *

Be cautious with money, signing papers,

Don’t lose through carelessness,
superiors, or younger

Avoid a hit-and-

a calculating eye for the future

Tend

*

to all necessary

You Leoites are leaders, sales-
teachers, public speakers, actors.

ng companions. Beware of im-

posters. Don’t spend hard earned money foolishly; don’t fall for
Birthdate of:

f: Orville Wright, pioneer in
philosopher, financier; Colleen

*



it at all.” After a while he comes
out into a clearer space. All at
once a little figure darts across in

front of him. ‘“* Why, _ it’s
*Rastus’s cousin, Willie,” he
says. ‘*Hi, Willie, what’s the

matter ?"’ Willie stops and at first
is too breathless to speak.



GLOBE

S$ 1.30, 5 & 8.30 P.M,

SCARAMOUCHE

Mel

Eleanor Henry
RER — PARKER — WILCOXON

ve seen this Wonderful Motion

2 Reels of Glorious Sword Fighting

c. Bal. 72¢. Box $1.00
30 p.m. Kids House 18¢, Bal, 30c.

|

TRES



————



BRIDGETOWN



BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) iil *baghy
Last ¢ Shows TO-DAY || TODAY & TOMORROW ,
pies Pais eh cenee ae oe TO-DAY 4.45.2 8,00
A MODERN MARRIAGE || BOWERY “BELLS of
SAN FERNANDO’
Ma reeeet eae ee BATTALION | Donald WOODS
Iso: Leo. Gorcey & Th Gloria WARREN &
“SOUTHSIDE 1—1000" Dead End Kids & “BUSH PILOT”













with: Don DEFORE
Andrew KING
(Ci

Wed. (only) 4.40 and
8.5 Rod

30 p.m
“BELLS OF SAN Cameron & Ean MONEY MADNESS
ERN pa ernnrnrne enn
Donald ‘Woods a Thurs, (only) Mat. and
Gloria Warren & 430 pm

“BUSH PILOT”
Jack LaRue
_—_
———_—_
Thurs, (only) Mat 4.30 p m,
NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN
Robert Newton &
“SHADOWS ON
BEACON HILL

Ce
“WAT



“ROOM



ROODAL

CAVALRY SGOUT

“SPRING SONG”

Stewart Granger



“HILLS OF DONEGAL’

SS SSS
=a SSS

Jack LA RUE

WED. & THURS.
445 & 8.30 p.m,



necolor) *
Audrey

FOR YOU | DIE

Gpening Friday
“TAP ROOT"

(Technicolor)

Van Heflin &

ARONG"
‘ostello

tole Raye &
ERLOO ROAD’

GHT 8.30

FOR TWO" & 8
Abbott & C

THEATRES

EMPIRE

To-day to Thurs. 445 & 8.30
A Thrilling New Motion Picture

TOM BROWN’'S SCHOOLDAYS

Starring



ROXY

Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 @ 8.15
Columbia Pictures Presents
THE MOB
Starring
Broderick CRAWFORQ
Richard KILEY

John HOWARD DAVIES Extra
eer 1 Reel Short:—King Archer
Paramount British News Reel Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 & 8.15
Friday 4.30 dnly
OLYMPIC “THE SECRET OF ST. IVES"
and
To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 coasies, ST ARERES
Robert RYAN-—Robert PRESTON Smiley BURNETT in

in

“BEST OF THE BADMEN”™
and

“ON THE LOOSE”

. Starring: ‘
Joan EVANS—Melvyn DOUGLAS
een
Thurs. Only 4% & 8.15

Tim HOLT—Richard MARTIN
in

“GUN SMUGGLERS

and

NOC

TURNE



“TWO FISTED STRANGER”



ber, Night at 830
MADAM O'LINDY & HER TROUPE

in
“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 19%”



Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
Hedy LAMARR—Dennis O'KEEFE
in
“DISHONORED LADY”
and
“IF THIS BE SIN”
Starring:

Myrna LOY—Richard GREEN

Wed. & Thurs. 430 & 8.15

Richard BASEHART--Scott BRADY
in
HE WALKED BY NIGHT” &
TOO LATE FOR TEARS

*

*
xt







“A garage!” exclaimed Knarf.
“A broken garage,” said Chirpie.

in a Garage

At this both Knarf and Hanid ex-
claimed in surprise. For Chirpie to

live in a garage seemed strange
enough, But for him to want to live
in a broken garage seemed even
stranger.

“This is what | mean,” Chirpie
finally said. “I'd like to find a garage
— or a barn, or a house—with a
little bit of the corner. of the roof
broken otf; just enough broken off
for me to squeeze in. Then I'd move

right in and live there, as snug as a |

bug. for the rest of the winter.”
“But I'm not particular,” Chirpie
went on, “If 1 could find a chimney
with one of the bricks loose, I'd just
as soon move in there, Chimneys are

fine for the wintertime.”

“But you'd get full of smoke and
soot,” said Hanid.

“Smoke and soot, my dear, are
better than wind and snow. Or,” he
said, “I'd live in some nice hollow
tree if there wasn't a squirrel or
an owl living there already. Or I'd
live in an old shed.”

“I’ve got a wonderful idea,”
Knarf said. “It's just the place for
you to live. It’s warm. There’s
plenty of room. And you’d get seeds
and water every day.”

“That sounds fine,” said Chirpie.

“You'd even get warm water for a |

bath. And you’d have the company
of another bird—a bird who sang
all day long.”
Chirpie was very eager to know
where this wonderful place was.
“In the canary cage,” answered
wart



“I thought you liked your nest,”
Knarf told Chirpie.

Chirpie shook his head at once.
“In a cage? No—thanks.”

“But you'd like it very much. ‘The
people who live in the house would
j like it very much, So would the
canary.”

Chirpie kept shaking his head. “A
cage is all right for a canary, It’s
| not all right for me. I’m very sorry.”
| Then Hanid said: “I have another
| wonderful idea, Chirpie. And it has
nothing to do with cages.”

“That’s good,” said Chirpie.

Flowers Bloom

| “I know a place where you
| Wouldn’t have any winter at all. The
sun shines every day. The flowers
bloom, And you'd find all your sum-
mer-friends there, too—the robins,
| the larks, the thrushes, the swal-
| lows, the wrens and lots of others.
| I'm sure you'd like it,”

| “Where is this place you’re think-
ing of?” asked Chirpie.

“Down south,” said Hanid.

For a moment Chirpie seemed to
hesitate, then he shook his head
again. “But you don’t understand,”
he said. “I like the winter. I like the
snow, | .even like the cold. 1 don’t
| want to go away. | just want a
| place where | can be snug and warm
at night. People don’t mind the win-
ter. They enjoy it. So doL. I'll finda
place. I'll find a place... .” And off
he flew, chirping cheerfully, across
the brown meadow.





————

OMEGA, CYMA,
ARDATH, PIERCE

and
UNO WATCHES

For Ladies and Gents |



ASK FOR THESE

WATCHES BY NAME

They signify quality - - -
Only at Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad St.
& Greystone Village









» SSSSSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSIGSY

If not saved but seeking
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK

Which Makes

“GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION PLAIN”

8. Roberts, Gospel
Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave., Bangor, N.I.

'FOOSSCSES SESS SESSOOO OSS





GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
FORCE of ARMS”

Wiliam HOLDEN and
“FORT WORTH" (Color)
Randolph SCOTT
———_————
—— oa
Thurs, (only) #.30 p.m
“KINGS ROW”

Ronald REAGAN—Ann SHERIDAN
“SUGARFOOT” (Color)
Randolph SCOTT




THE

DECEMBER





CHOOSE THE RIGHT POINT
FOR THE WAY YOU WRITE

There are BD aircren

ESTERBROOK POINTS

This is the BARREL
of a fountain pen

No matter how you write
you can get the RIGHT POINT—

wes
Os iy ‘
atl fy

Gt

|
|

\

LAST WEEK

at
CLUB MORGAN

before Closing until

Se ees
exw, a “Wp,
‘ G' %



There is no
pen point in
the BARREL

wee

|
|
|
|
|
|

MOST IMPORTANT—
First you select the right point

| CUTLERY



RIO DE JANEIRO
SAO PAULO

From Trinidad ma double-
decked “El Presidente,” world’s

largest, most luxurious airliner.
Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo
and Buenos Aires. Convenient con-
nections at Rio for Sio Paulo,

Montevideo
Buenos Aires

Sept with gre. $ economical
at Trinidad. via

servige
Belem to. Rio, Paulo, Monte-
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Should take note of this



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20, Broad St. and
Marine ‘Gardens



Seas aia



for the way you write

Then—you select
the COLOR barre! you prefer

sf

ll

Whe 3
y

we

You screw the POINT into

the BARREL—







TUESDAY, AUGUST 19,

1952

THE GAMBOLS

YOU ARE, DEAR, I'M

od A HELP TO YOU AND
LWAYS SYMPATHETIC IN

Farouk Puts

1 DON’T KNOW HOW YOU

MANAGED GEFORE YOU
RRIED ME, with NOBODY

TO HELP YOU WITH YoUuR

Down Son’s





ei

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| OO NT WAVE ANY TROUBLESHIVECY WELL OFA, SCE IT WET.

BEFORE | MACRIED YOU

Will Eva’s

Name For English School “Miracles”

From SYDNEY SMITH

Prince Farouk cabled London today to put

CAPRI.
down. the

name of his seven-month-old son, the new king, for an

English college.*
. Then the ex-king had

who is said to be attached to the Rome embassy.

private talks with an Egyptian

Farouk

is believed to have decided to offer himself as ruler again
if the situation in Egypt threatens to get out of control.

Tonight Farouk took his ,wife
Narriman, and three young
daughters to dine with Gracie
Fields and her husband.

Gracie had called on Farouk
ehrlier and promised to cheer him
up with a sing-song. They had
the songs (and cocktails) in
Gracie’s villa, Then the party
moved down to Gracie’s restaurant
“The Song of the Sea.”

They dodged the crowds by
dining early; police kept out
photographers; and the party was
over by 11.80—which is the time
Capri night-life usually begins.

Royal Rooftop

This morning Farouk summoned
reporters to the roof-top garden of
his hotel for a Press conference.
It was an affair of two carefully
planned and police-controlled acts.

Police screened all newspaper-
men before they were allowed
up to the royal rooftop by the
servants’ back stairs.

There were at least 120 people
on the roof when Farouk, sur-
rounded by police, marched out
from a pénthouse. Behind him
was Narriman, fo 11 owed by
Farouk’s daughters.

Last came English nurse Anne
Chermside, carrying the baby king.

Farouk took his young son from
the arms of Miss Chermisde, lined
up the family, and faced the
cameras. Then ‘the and Narriman
sat in a swinging garden seat.

The photographers started at a
range of 15 yards. Within six
minutes they were clicking their
cameras at a range of 5 ft.

Suddenly Farouk stood up,

handed the young king to a
startled policeman, and march-
ed off. The family followed, and
the panic-stricken policeman
almost flung the King of Egypt
into the arms of his nurse.

That was the end of Act 1. In
Act 2, Farouk read his prepared
statement in English.



They Lit The
Fuse In 1946

It was a 24-hour coup d’état—
a diplomatic way of saying a
revolt without blood—in Egypt.

But years of underground plan-
ning by the young officers of the
Egyptian Army had gone into the
fashioning of the clockwork coup
which exploded into internation-
al headlines.

Since 1946, they claimed, they
had seen the money whick should
have gone into modernising the
army going into the coffers of
corrupt politicians and even ‘their
own senior commanders.

In 1949 these young field offi-
cers found themselves fighting
the efficient Israeli forces with
shoddy and insufficient equip-
ment,

They returned to Cairo to hear
the cynical tales of the men who
appeared to have grown rich on
graft. Their protests began to
take the more concrete form of
secret meetings.

By the end of 1951 more than
1,000 of these young officers had
pledged themselves to ending the
graft. i

The fuse was burning down.
And the spark to touch off the
explosion came two weeks ago.
The palace ordered the Cairo
Officers’ Club to depose a pop-
ular army officer. The club's
committee was told to appoint
General Hussein Siry Pasha to
the position held by the officer.
The committeee refused.

That palace order was the
flash-point for revolt. Secretly,
groups of the young officers met
in suburban flats in Cairo. They
perfected and circulated a blue-
print for a 24-hour army coup.
They were ready, But who was
to lead the revolt?

There could only be one man

Be Proved?

BUENOS AIRES, August 6th.

Was Eva Peron a miracle work-
er’ A citizens’ committee will try
and prove she was responsible for
at least two during her lifetime.

Fifty mileg from Buenos Aires
in the tiny village of Villa Sole
dati, a small group of Gauchos
have already accepted Eva Peron
as “Saint Evita’.

I went this morning with the
village mayor to a shrine set up
clase to the schoolroom, A large
notice above Eva’s portrait says :
“Comrades, demand canonization
of Saint Evita, the workers’
martyr.’

Last week the Foodworkers*
Union sent a telegram to Pope
Pius with similar demands,

This week the vatican explained
that proceedings must be started
by the bishop of the diocese where
Eva Peron lived. Two miracles
must be proved to the Church's
satisfaction. Even then years,
“even centuries,” may elapse said
the Vatican before the final de-
cision is made.

The villagers of Villa Soldati
say there is no problem about the
miracles. Wasn’t her whole life a
miracle?

I toured the village and was
shown the new schoolrogm, chil-
dren’s clinic and welfare head-
quarters. All bore the name Eva
Peron Foundation. A miracle, said
the mayor.

In the past few days I have
met countless people prepared to
swear to more personal miracles
worked by Eva. Most have been

of a practical nature — sudden
supplies of food where none
existed before, work fory.some

who had not done a sttoke for
years, wonderful toys for tots who
had never seen. a toy except in
books, These were the miracles of
Eva Peron, say her followers.
But I also found others who
claimed miraculous cures after
praying to Evita. All their claims
will be carefully examined. A
committee will be set up when
mourning ends on August 26th.
However, Church authorities say
they have not heard of any
miracles yet. “It all depends on
what you call a miracle,” a high
dignitary told me. But whatever









Sees

SEA AND Ath
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooner May Olive, Schooner &mel-
ine, Schooner Laudalpha, Schooner Esso
Aruba, Schooner Lydia A., Schooner
Henry D. Wallace, Schooner Philip H
Davidson. Schoonet Everdene, Schooner
Enterprise,'S., Schooner Rosarene, Schoon-
er D’Ortac, Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe.
Schooner At Last, Schooner Lady Sitver
Motor Vessel T. B. Radar, Motor Vessei
Gloria Maria, Schooner Lucien M. Smith
Schooner Lady Noeleen,



ARRIVALS
8.S. Athelbrook. 285 tons,
{rom Trinidad, Agents
Jones & Co,, Lid
SS. Alcoa Partner, 3,93)
Haagensen, from Point a Pitre,
Messrs obert Thom

Capt
Messrs

Cook,

Jason

tons, Capt
Agents:

S.S. Boskoop, 3,550 toms, Capt

Mager,
from Amsterdam, Agents ‘

Messrs. §, P

Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd

Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons, Capt.
Sealy. from British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Burma D., 58 tons, Capt.
Ouvis from Trinidad, Agents: Schooner

Owners’ Association.

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs,
ftom Dominica, Agents: Schooner Own-
ers’ Association

88. Corinthic, Capt. Jones, from
Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,
Utd.

8.8. Gloucester, 5,021 tons, Capt. Tay-
ler, from Australia, Agents: Messrs, Da
Costa & Co,, Ltd.

8,8. Trojan Star, 5,717 tons, Capt. Wil-

son, from Liverpool, Agents Messrs.
Robert Thom,

DEPARTURES
S.S. Uruguay for Brazil, Schooner

Gardenia W., for Trinidad, Schooner At
Last for St. Vincent, S.5. Lady Nelson
for St. Vincent, S.S. Arneta for Montreal,
Schooner Lady Silver for Martinique,
§.S, Athelbrook for Trinidad, 5.S. Spe-
eialist for Trinidad, S.S, Alcoa Partner
for Caripito and S.S. Crofter for St.

ms’ SEAWELL

ABRIVALS BY B.W.LA
ON SATURDAY
From Trinidad:

Stephnie Granado, Charles Bushe, Vie-
tor Ward, Dorothy Ward, Idalia Roche,
Georgina Crawford, Jean Allcroft, An-
thony Allcroft, George Hadeed, Albert
Thomas, Angela Thomas, Sheila Thomas,
Robert Delabastide, enneth Leslie,
James Leslie, Dorothy Leslie, Alejandre
Angel, Maria Angel D. Da Cruz, E. Da
Cruz, V. Munro, Cy Rezende, C. Qoam-
mie, M. Mendes, P.”Mendes, D. Mendes,
N. Delmas, E. Inniss, V. Inniss, H.
Worme, C. Worme, R. W e, M. Worme,
C. -Worme, H. orme, "S, Webster, T.
Crawford, M, Cantlebury, J. Delmas, G.
Delmas, R. Da Silva.

From Venezuela:

Luisa Mora, Eugenio Mora, Eulalia
Mora, Maria L. Mora, Jose M. Mora,
Montserrat Abadia, Johnny Abadia,

Juana Comas, E. Vanwageningen, G,
Vanwageningen, H. Vanwageningen Luis
Aleala, Alberta Alcala, Luisa Alcala, Ma-
risa Alenla, Willfam Marsland, Amy
Marsiand, Alicia Margland, Adriaan
Vanderdoll, Elisabeth Vanderdoll, Graham
MacMurray, Jose Souto, Maria Souto,
Bunderlai Souto, Milton Hagan, Ernest

Sims.
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.

Corénation Seat

|

Will Cost £3. 1LOs.

Room For 98,000 In Stands |

1
}

SEATS for 98,000 people—they would stretch 27 miles

if placed end to end—are to be put up by the Government!

for next year’s Coronation,

Mr. David Eccles, the 47-year-old Minister of Works,

said to-day: The price of the seats on the seven-mile route |
has not yet been worked out,
They look like costing £3 10s. for an uncovered seat
and £5 10s. for one under cover. .
The full cost will be charged, said Mr. Eccles

Tax-|

payers should not be asked to subsidise those fortunate}

enough to get a seat.

None af the seats will be allo-
cated to individuals. All will
to organisations, and steps w
be taken to prevent resale of the
tickets,

The question of televising the
ceremony in the Abbey was under
consideration.

Mr. Eccles said the traditions
inherited from the past would be
most scrupulously observed “in
the most moving and glorious
pageant of the world.”

It would be a _ pageant of
Fmpire — the greatest ever seon
in ‘this country.

The Empire Visitors

“Our aim here,” said Mr. Eccles,
is to give the Queen and her
people the impression of a page-
ant passing through ali the coun
tries of the great Commonwealth.”

Special stands are to be put up
wll round St, Margaret's, West-
minster, which will hold about
15,000 people. At least half of
these seats will be for visitors
eoming from Commonwea:th
countries and the colonies.

Mr. Eccles said: “We want
everyone, even from the furthest
corners of the earth who look
towards the Queen, to find his
flag or emblem prominently dis-
played.”

He had

therefore given in-
structions

for a single design in
Parliament Square and Broad
Sanctuary which would include
and represent all the realms and
territories of which the Queen i:
head.

The Ministry of Works was
voted £350,000 for the 1987 cor-
onation, said Mr. Eccles. Since
then costs had trebled. He hoped
to provide a better show next
year and would be glad if he
could do it at double the cost of
the King George VI coronation-~-
£700,000.

“Of course, the Ministry of
Works cannot provide nearly
enough seating room to provide
for the great invasion of visitor:
already clamouring—far beyond
anything we have known before,’
he said.

“The Ministry of Works,” he
said, “are the builders, decora-
tors, electricians, and stage hands
for this pageant,”

They had to set the stage and
huild a theatre inside Westmin-
ster Abbey. They had to provide
vieWpoints. They had to arrange



}
flowers, floodlighting, fireworks
nd other expressions of publ
rejoicing. |

In due- course he would receive |
: warrant from the Earl Merebal, |
he Duke of Norfolk, authorising |
him to take over control of West- |
minster Abbey from the Dean an‘ |

Chapter

The work of preparation in
1937 went on for five months,
There was no need to be sur-

prised at the length of time.

In 1987 there were seats for
7,600 guests in the Abbey. The
were So squeezed that nobody was
allowed to take qa wrap or a cloaks

to the ceremony.

He did not think they would
get a single extra seat this time
Finest Embroidery
Work was already going on on
the fabrics and carpets with which

the Abbey would be decorated.
On the altar would be the finest
embroidery, The Throne chair,
yomage stool and other Corona-

tion furniture would be made fo
the occasion.

“It is our duty to express in
colour and design the age we live
in and the homage we pay to the
Queen we are to crown,” said Mr.
Eccles.

Of the Coronation route, ne
said: “I am sure it is a_ better
route than last time.”

There were many Crown build-
ings and long frontages in the
roya] parks on it

The stands that were to be built
would be set back to allow
thousands of people to stand in
front of them,

The effective limit of standing
was 10 deep. The general public
would have that much room in
front of the stand:



| Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
| Compound — gave complete or How Lydia Pinkham’s works
| striking relief of such distress It has a “calming” and soothing
in an average of 3 out of 4 of the effect on the uterus... quieting

PAGE THREE

Pains, distress of “those days’ stopped

or amazingly relieved

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Here is the exciting news.







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nC Mae)
PEPSODENT mirror test

Whiterteet





Gayer And Lighter
Of the decorations, he said
“It is too early yet to give details,

but since 1937 the textile indus-
try have produced many new
fabries which withstand weather.
Our taste in design has become
gayer and lighter.”

Mrs. Constance Spry (London

flower shop owner) wag to advis®
him on the flora] decorations
300,000 more plants than was
usual were to be put in the royal
parks and brought to perfection
by, the end of next May.

“T.am appealing to all to plan
well ahead and make the best of
this glorious occasion whether
they are going to decorate a town
hell, a shop front, or a window

in justxone
Weeki










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you use Pepsodent! That’s be-
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NEXT — Clean your teeth
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. , i , > ~ Mr. Rigoberto Vegas Rodriquez, Mrs. box,” sé Y, eles.
—5l-year-old Major-General the Vatican decides now or cen ON SUNDAY Tosefina Vewas Rodriquez, Mrs. Ana Mol. 4 aq ea _ Resins hoad
Neguib, thtice wounded in the turies hence, thousands of devout From St. Lucia: (nos Arostegul, Mrs, May Reingold, Miss I am also appealing to those
Royal Future Israel - campaign With one Catholics in the Argentine will eine Murrey, Mr. Wittiagn Grace, Olga Silen who are going to paint or do other t an to
a é : ; L cote +4, Miss Antilla Andrew, Miss Louthe Hack- DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA, ork w i ; . .
He cradled his plump, blue we accord the young officers selected Tevere Eva Peron as “Saint Evita”. or, ON SUNDAY work with building labour to do fais eh Sota yout
son in his arms ~ bats or him f = Trinidad: oles For Trinidad: it during the winter months whea mifror again you'll see
* beh: 28 - . . . Laidler, J. omas, F, Vanderlaan, Mrs. J Mever Jona > > ‘ * is “eo like a BS
finy’ silken, laee-edged skirt of the ,, The signal was given. At dusk MAIL NOTICES | 4. Hosa§"'Hochoy, T Mochoy, “R. Manuel “Martinee” Atsene “Marines, WC, labour is more likely to be) how w week of Pepsaden
‘4 ing Hi Id t talk the revolt began. Tanks took up Mails for Dominica, Anti Monts Massad, P. Massad £. Bradley, R. De Marie Martinez, Monica Martinez, Charles @Y&UA@DIe. j makes ios igh
baby king. o oe Foe itions by Cairo’s ai Als ee ER, mtser- Freites, D. De Freites. Durant, Mary ‘Newton, Robert Newton, Plans were also being worked your smile simply dazdling
; the child’s PS 1ons airos main CYOSS- rat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V. f¢ Guadeloupe: : 7 7
politics and endanger + ’ i hine- ts Caribbee will be closed at the General ‘‘pongre Nichotes Eric | Troja, Carl Legenore, William out for floodlighting and there
; roads. Light machine-gun pos ib e ed at Touffie Nicholas, Farid Mansour Woodhouse, Clement Chadderton, Wendy
parole etmned tote f luck to occupied positions with fields of Ps Cuiaiit ‘atta inoon), Registerea *OM,Grenada: | N. P p, Mistiah, “Archie Fison, Elsie’ Cozier, WUld probably be a display of
Ww. 9 c , . Babb, P. 5 . Pearson, E. . heaworles 3 ade
the men who now govern Egypt {me commanding the bazzars. man at 1 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at % taken PrpOON, carson, F. Mabel ‘wrere. Ena Barnes. Alexander fireworks on a grand scale.
band “y veh ith Lroops cordoned off key build- p.m. on the 20m August, 1962. DEPARTURES BY B.W.1LA. For Martinique: I count myself very fortunaté
(“They'll meee vs he oe 7. ings. ontuee oe PE art at is yas ag ON SATURDAY Alfred Dormoy, Marie Dormoy, Donald tO live under a monarchy and, it -
; ¢ 7 + ’ “me la: f y . > ry
Capt. ~ bd -— pang Caird hiitily, knew +a revolt Ginitien Challenger willbe closed at the “Or Venermele | Morplaisir, Merihe Rimbaud, ‘Yvonne T know British workmen, they The toothpaste with IRIUM*
ap or 2 h ld settle Was on. Only twice were shots General Post Office as under:— farrison, Luis-Rubia-Ramon, Mr. Franz for St. Lucia: are going to spare no pains to & Liu s the registered trade-mark of Pepsodenr Fr
no idea where he would s fired. At the city’s chief bar- Parcel and Registered Mails at 9 a.m.. Wenger, Mrs. Margarits Wenger, Master Sophia Martina, Letita Myers, Edward Make the setting of the Corona- Limited Jor a special soluble ingredient that gives
permanently; and “he felt himself »,.45 Hussein Farid, Chief of the ®"4 Ordinany Mail at 10 a.m. on the francisco Wenger, Miss Clara ‘Wenger, ejiiott. Viola Degazon, tra Simmons. tion wortt f history.” Mr eater cleaning power
; ’ ,. 26th August, 1952 Harriet Thomas Miss Sonia Thomas, < : ion worthy of our hi y, '
a poor man. (“It is untrue that General Staff, fired a few rounds pr alg a ; Mt. Felip rH Elizabeth Cadet, Ann Struther Fecles sald
¢ ’ r . rs, ernice oyle, elipe en, For Guadeloupe: S BE / 20D . ocean
I have taken a fortune from at the troops. Result: one General Neguib from an obscuré Mrs, Julia Silen, Master Felipe Silen, | ‘Thomas Barraclourh “T hope to put on a better show | “fo wows PEPSODENT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND
Egypt.”) wounded soldier. army officer to the man who could Master Hector Siten, Mins dna Matilda vor Grenada: than there was for the last Cor-
* Farouk was educated by tutors §> the revolt succeeded— tell King Farouk which Prime Serhan a ocet Mr, Ehnerick P,. Pecst Pe a apy vid a osharne, Eunice | Osborne, otation,”
;, . we) . ‘ . e, eo sborne, € ‘ ‘ uiniiiestia init e edicep coal leabiainerieteamibesneit eeu a Lace Sancsciacetaaiia Rind
in -England. swiftly, quietly. It transformed Minister to appoint.—L.E.S. Mrs. Angela Pecsi, Miss Elaine Boulter, Yearwood, Frederica Phillip, —LES.



































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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS etl ADVOCATE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Wanted: A New Name |\pws FROW BRITAIN

TUESDAY,

AUGUST 19,» 1952

~





a

CASIASTA PLAYING CARDS



——





























1 e e (Complete with Instructions)_ an
. To Sue Wes P 7 A s 2
Re & ade Gnade os ee For Capitalism (2 vin y oe “E PLAYING CARD
Printed by the Advooste Co., Ltd., Bre== 41. Bridsstawn | of PETE, oer CARDS
$$ $___——_— — : ; LAST week we have been genuinely over- oe
Tuesday, Augus 9 - I concluded my previous article . - i i. , by many business undertakings X
siecle ay sonal August 19, 1952 on this subject (on Ist. inst.) by iby Rev. F. GODSON in the great leading countries of} Whelmed by the news of the brutal triple! ADVOCATE “STATIONERY
stating that there were two im~- yieid re‘urns. Never has there the world, and is spreading pretty] nurder of Sir Jack Drummond, his wife and
ACCIDENT CHARTS mensely important points to be been a time in the history of rapidly by virtue of its success.

added to complete the study—tne
vital necessity for Capital, and
how to secure harmonious rela-
tions and co-operation between

ven-year-old daughter.
This is no emotion of the headlines. Brit-
ain is often criticised for its press which

Barbados when building operations It is an arrangement by which
en such a seale have been under- representatives of the employees
taken and it is astonishing indeei pave a place on the Boards of
that this state of things had no Directors. They are . elected by

The annual Report on the organisation
and administration of the Barbados Police











recall their timely lesson,











; rs ? : 2 " Z ,
Force fo: rear : Capital and Labour. I come again been clearly recognised, ¢S- their fellow-workers and sit with} 3ives prominence to murders. But last week iw
r the year 1951 has been published to-day to deal with those essential pecially by those responsible for the proprietors and managers of|there has been something deeply felt behind 16” 2x" * 13”
aS a supplement to the official Gazette | matters. the economic welfare and pro- the factory or business and give ‘ i » §0” eT
dated July 81, 1952. But before launching out let rS of Sica’ halaatiet its their advice on whatevey questior those headlines. D go” * 50’ * we
so wa ‘ me give a further quotation from e Pope ete 4, arise, and even share in decisionJ You will have read that Sir Jack Drum- "Dome eage>
The report is a comprehénsive-one and a yet later issue of the Digest, readers, a few weeks ago, with 4s to the distribution of the profits er; t oe ga” * V C peveres ROoRS ges
ought to be studied by all those persons | which may serve to clench and a RS eee ae and other privileges. mond, who was a scientist and dietician, was with v IRE Tg eo
: > f . i i f th he —I w . . i ‘ lish
w ho sometimes express opinions about the eee a pare ae st S te Gos seriously considered. Per- a Beneficial Results of ‘this ea while sleeping beside his os few ao” Be * and PROBS, 5
Police Force which are baséd on hearsay. | note that pubiicity personages in haps these articles of mine may hore are séveral of these. 1)? 2'°S 7O™ ie grout Feench reed, the “meute with PE PLE en reves

Among much other information it
presents in diagram form percentages of
burglary and housebreaking, shopbreak-
ing, larceny and kindred offences and com-
parative crime statisties for the ‘years
1947-1951, These are of first importance
since they indicate at a glance the extent
of crime in the community. But the re-
port also provides in easily accessible
diagrams facts about traffie accidents
which need to be brought home to all
road users and especially to the drivers
of motor cars, lorries and motor omni-
buses,

The number of traffie accidents in Bar-
bados has risen from over 600 in 1949 to
under 1,200 in 1951, In 1949 the number of
driving licenses issued by the Police were
9,610. In 1951 the number had risen to
12,098. It is important to distinguish be-
tween the number of driving licenses and
the number of mechanically propelled
vehicles on the roads, In 1951 when
12,098 driving licenses were issued only
5,960. mechanically. propelled-vehicles were
using the roads of Barbados.

The excess of driving licenses over
vehicles may. have ‘little bearing on the
number of accidents but it is worth noting
that motor cars were involved in the great-
est number of accidents in 1951.

If it could be proved that-a larger num-
ber of accidents were due to the excess of
driving licenses over motor vehicles it
might be possible to reduce the number of
drivers using the road. No statistics exist
in the Police records to suggest that there
is any connection between accidents and
infrequent use of the roads but the subject
seems worthy of investigation.

The causes of accidents which have been
carefully presented in diagrammatic form
appear to warrant the inference that some
drivers do not use the roads sufficiently
often to achieve good road habits. Over-
taking improperly was the greatest single

-cause of accidents in 1951, followed closely

by negligence.. The next,category “pedes-
trian heedless of traffic’! must also. imply
a certain heedlessness on the part of
drivers with regard to pedestrians.

These three main causes of accidents
and the following two, “misjudging clear-
ance and failing to keep left” are the types
of failings which might be. expected from
infrequent users of’the ‘Toad,»with the ex-
ception of overtaking improperly, which
is a regular sin of the experienced “road
hog”.

There was a-slight decrease in 1951 in
the number of traffic casualties killed and
injured, but the total number of these in
1950 and 1951 exceeded 500 whereas in
1949 there were less than 500.

It is not surprising that the majority of
accidents should occur on Saturdays
although there ‘is no da¥ in the week which
had an annual total of less than one
hundred accidents; = 5 _ :

The greatest number. of accidents occur
between 8 and 9 a.m. and 4 and 5 p.m,
although the whole periods between 8 a.m.
and 1 p.m. and between 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
may be called peak accident periods.

It is disturbing to find that, accidents
oceur during the year in each of the 24
hours although there is a noticeable drop
in frequency between ten at night and six
in the morning. s

A rise between. three and five in the
morning suggests either the return of late
night revellers or a high degree of care-
lessness on the part of early read users.

Although the number of push bicycles.
exceeded 20,000 in. 1951 as compared with
less than 4,000 motor cars, nearly 700 motor
cars were involved in accidents that year
as compared with less than 500. ‘push
bicycles. '

Approximately 1,000 motor lorries were
licensed in 1951 and it is not a healthy
sign that in 350 accidents motor lorries
were involved, The position with regard
to motor omnibuses is still less satisfac-
tory, According to the diagrams at the
back of the Police record the total number
of occasions on which motor omhibuses
are involved in accidents equal more or
jess the total number of motor omnibuses.
This high incidence of accidents to motor
emnibuses seems most undesirable in an
island dependent for the most part on
motor omnibuses for the transportation
of the travelling public.

The example set by carts and animal
drawn vehicles is far better. Although
there were more than 4,000 carts and
animal drawn vehicles using the roads of
the island in 1951. only about one hundred
of these vehicles were involved in acci-
dents during that year.

After studying the valuable diagrams and
statistics provided in the annual report on the
Police Force for the year 1951 it is impossible
not. to be impressed by the deterioration of
standards of road safety since 1949. The drive
which the Barbados Automobile Association is
sponsoring in co-operation with the Police was
urgently needed and there is no reason to believe
that it will be any less nec¢ ry in 1952

There can never be too! } ifety on the

yoads

At present there is much too little,
























|

the U.S.A. are at present in full
ery on the subject.

“We (in U.S.A.) believe we
have demonstrated that business
can be far more resourcefully run
by private managers, and that
these private managers can run it
with (generous) consideration for
the public welfare... .”

Local persons who criticise the

Capitalist and favour monopolies

should reflect upon this statement
emerging from so great and sur~-
cessful an industrial commu ty

Now for my two big post-
scripts.

(1) The Vital necessity for
capital, How this great and out-
standing fact can fail of recog-
nitien and the owner and opera-
tor ‘hereof be regarded as an
enemy — even- enemy No. 1 by
seme perfervid would - be re-
formers — and capital as some-~-
thing that should be confiscated
and dispersed pass¢s.my eompre-
hension! Yet even Governments
believe in levies on capital —
though there may be special oc-
casions where this is justifiable
—and heavy taxes on profits put
to reserve for upkeep and ex-
pansion! I call this shortsighted
and suicidal, Encourage wise and
promising enterprise, I say, and
then set the Income Tax Depart~
ment to work on each proprietor’s
or shareholder’s portion of the
profits. :

But consider closely. Without
capital there could never have
been any economic and social hu-
Man progress worth mentioning.
If some people long ago, and all
down the centuries had not been
almost starvingly thrifty, and ac-
cumulated small savings, mankind
would still be in the Stone Age
or the Cave period.

To realise all this we have only
to look around at what has been
teking place in Bridgetown and its
suburbs during the past three or
four years. I will just mention a
few. The costly new business
premises, the spacious new
theatres, the gorgeous new garages
or enlargements—it is difficult
and invidious to attempt to spec-
ify the very numerous cases, And
without Capital, and large Capital,
indeed, such constructions and
eXtensiong would have been plainly
impossible; For weeks, and in
some cases even months, contrac-
tors aiid great companies of work-
men had to be employed and fed
and supported, with their families,
by means of accumulated money,
while no income accrued until at
layt the enterprises were com-
pleted and (perhaps) began to





Moreover, at this same moment,
Barbados, in common with other
West Indian Governments, in fact,
the world at large, is looking
anxiously around for capital to
make possible the introduction of
new industries and the develop-
ment of waste places. Astonish-

wil just ndme some of them very
will
and employees find that they both

Bo traditional hostility and sus-
picion are in due course eliminat-

efly.
(1) The plan promotes good-
on both sides. Employers

lieve in honesty and fair play

(2)





ing blindness indeed, to fail to &% _ it furnishes valuable
recognise the situation. incentives to zeal and efficiency
in ail departments and __ these

A Corollary valuable qualities ‘spread righ

There is an attached facc of through. the staff ang workers
much importance which [ can only (3) it gives opportunity to the
just mention and that is that Cap- rank and file workers to offer
ital for its successful and fruit- suggestions for improvement above
ful _employment needs also the stairs and below and these some-
Capitalist. That is to say, apart times prove surprisingly advan-
from the ability and technical tageous to the business. (4) it

teow ieee of the expert, it may provides opportunity also to bring

easily i frittered away and up at the highest level, and cor-
wested instead of yielding its rect any complaint that may
proper returns. There have been

possibly occur, and so makes ar

recent illustrations of this on a end of stri
large scale in British Colonial © OF unrest. Soe, stelpe, » And

affairs. So those valuable, essential “_ igmknn Sell tp 1 has
qualifications often obtained at been amply. demonstrat a Ib e
considerable cost. are worth pay- rane & eae * ee tl that
ing for, and fortunately rank and 20.000 Chea Ye eomkae #
file workers are coming to recog- ~~) rms in the U.S.A. have
nise and approve of this reasona- 240Pted it, and there are many
ble claim. also in Britain and France, and
2. The need for Labour, and Probably others in other leading
co-operation with Capital, ‘ndustrial lands, This alongsid«
Labour is as. vitally necessary the rapid extension of the Co-
for progress and well being as ©Perative . movement among the
Capital, and as worthy of honour. Smaller folk im many communities
Just as the rank and file workers*—notably as described in Barba~
ener Pe, ROP, Sal ae dos at the recent Conference,
plish very little and must remain
poor and ill-fed and ill-housed, yg, acl Approaches -
and at the mercy of drought and j,,,, d had ‘occasion to
flood and famine and disease, so W#treduce the subject
Capital apart from Labour would ‘Prime Minister’ a short time
be helpless and useless. You can- 889, and I was pléaséd to find
not eat money. You may have that the plan had his cordial
bags full of coin at the Bank, but approval and he readily author-
it can produce nothing without ised me to quote him accordingly.
brains and hands to use it. So Here are his exact words in «
what is fundamentally essential letter dealing -with the point.
is for both sides to regard each ‘You have my authority to quote
other with goodwill and work cor- me as agreeing with you that we
dially together, as pa:tners, to should immediately aim at bring-
gain full possession of the fruitful jing about what you describe .as
world given unto us. the ideal plan of seeing representa-
Unfortunately, owing to the tives of Labour sharing with
long predominance and _ selfish Boards of Directors in the manage-

methods of Capital—often uncon- ; ;
scious, as I have pointed out, and ae eae efficient running of big

frequently modified by natural ““t¢ the beneficial results of the

human kindliness—unfortunately plan aré as I have described above,

Labour has been led to regard
" ; still ; should we not as early as possible
Capital with hostility and suspicion, set about introdicing it into Bar-

ee ar vee sty Prerree bados? There is, indeed, I am told
and it should be the business and °%¢ Of the biggest of our firms
mn ‘ : .. that has made a small beginning,
pleasure of all of us to help for- hil haggard thei
ward the’ beneficent transforma- Woe many Ee FlOWwn: exe
tion, ita ty sniating Old Age
‘ thi ension .
best bevassioteds What is the best _, Wanted: A Name for Capitalism;
plan for securing harmony and co- Who will suggest it? ‘Co-opera-
operation? I think, undoubtedly, tionism’ gives the idea, but it is a
the plan which has been adopted, #lumsy word,







Our Readers Say:

Forward March
To the Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—It is because I know that
it is your policy to publish all
types of views in your columns
oom I ask you to publish this let-
er.

It was with amazement that I
read the editorials of the Workers’
organ of Saturday last, August
9th. In paragraph two, reference
is made to (1) grousers and fault-
finders and (2) to unnecessary
captions and irritating criticisms.
The returns of the poll at the an-
nual delegate conference is proof
conclusive that what was un-
necessary and irritating to some
persons in the know, was quite
necessary and soothing to the vast
majority of the others.

And I think that a_ president-
general, especially the present
president general should occupy a
position above party or section,
and that he should not make even
a gentle appeal, far less a stirring
one such as was made by him for
the return of the outgoing council.
The answer to his appeal, if he is
not a dullard in this respect,
should have convinced him of the
error of his ways. That sort of
thing is one which the new coun-
cil wishes to stamp out, and stamp
it out they should, even if it irri-
tates.

The editorial reminds Barbados
that responsibility either sobers or
destroys. The people who ran Bar-
bados about fifteen years ago gave
similar reminder as they thought
the activities of certain persons
irritating and unnecessary, If
these people had had their way
and the populace had not respond-
ed progressively to the moving
spirits who were alleged to be
rrousers, rabble rousers and sedi-
tionists, we would not have had a
Workers’ Union.

When the noble leader of the
Workers’ party ascended the steps
of the House of Assembly at the
end of the last election with a
large majority, he should neither
have been bent on soberness nor
1uin. His motto should have been
to fight against reaction and in-
activity. This is the motto of the
new council of the Union. The
most msignificant member of the
Union wishes to know what is go-

ing on, as well as those who are
irritated.

Heaven help us when those with
responsibility allow a false sense
of sobriety to lull them into a
state. of callousness and indiffer-
ence. Let it be remembered that
Nero fiddled while Rome burned.
Let them remember that actions
speak louder than words and that
it is an insult, for instance, to sug-
gest that there is no sympathiser
with labour who is capable of say,
holding a vice-presidency in the

Union, Let them remember that
pur leader once alleged to be a
zrouser, a rabble rouser and a sedi-
tionist, is now a Commander in the
Most Distinguished Order of Saint





Michael and St. George. Does this
bespeak a sobering down or a get
away from ruin?

I agree that like Dickens* school
boy, the Uni must move forward
or backw but that it must
move, Let me, lest my criticism
{

be termed destructive, suggest a Bank was ill-spoken and the only
few forward movements, Let us thing done about it was that the
put the sums of money collected Members of the Legislative Coun-
from fairs and from voluntary cil praised him highly when they
contributions by well-wishers to passed a vote for the Bank.
use at once on a headquarters of There seems to be a popular
which we can all be proud. Work- habit growing today of ill-speak-
ers throughout this island and ing people in all walks of life and
others we scarcely would think of, what is amazing about it is that
are willing to see the matter it is accepted without protest by
through instead of having any one people who ought to know better.
going about borrowing in their The House of Assembly with the
names. It is a disgrace and an privilege of free speech for its
insult. Let us convert that dull members should be the last place
dungeon called a canteen into where people should be wrongly
something worthy of the name. berated. It should be rather that
Is it fair and decent that the when criticisms are made in that
Trade Union organ should be used Chamber the people against whom
to throw insults at workers with they are made should feel that
whose sweat and sacrifice it is they have been publicly censured.
kept going. Is it fair that it should As jt is today little notice is taken
be used to my the se ae of it especially when pe state-
into silence. tempora! ores! @ mere eralities.
AMAZED ments ar ey. ours,
yy , CITIZEN.
Parking On Blind Curves '
To the Editor, the Aaioente— : : Income Tax
SIR,—It is bad enough to fin , ;
cars parked on curves, singly, when To the Editor, The Advocate,
the road is level«and relatively SIR,—I read recently that
wide, . ere oe aE pene Death
To find cars parked en masse on ed for the Income a
a blind curve at the top of one of Duties establishment of the Gov-
the steepest hills in the Island, ernment. y ,
where the road is barely wide Certain statistics were given
enough for two cars to pass, is to show how the work of this
insufferable, department had grown in recent
The authorities must have the years to justify the increased
power to put a stop to this sort Staff. With the figures presented
of reckless disregard for the it was obvious that the work had
safety of others. inoreased considerably, but it
Where does this happen- Right always seems to be a fixed a
at the top bend of Horse Hill! with government departs
I can’t tell if it happens every that their employees —
Sunday but I had the nasty ex- be asked, or expected, to do a
perience of getting out under these full_day’s work.



































































ed Chancellor permits them to take out of
Britain.

night, on my way to the office, and walked
across the deserted bomb-scarred. district of
this city with the torrents pouring down the
landscape looking like Hollywood's version
of “The Rains Came”—complete with light-
ning flashes seen over St. Paul’s,

ers, playing in “Winter’s Tale”, brought the
production to a stop and stepped across the
stage in a raincoat while stage-hands swept

books,
been one of the great failures. The Trustees

like a quarter of a million pounds by world-
wide private subscription. But only about

‘Ino funds to provide for it.

are no longer going near to maintaining
“Shaw’s Corner”.
this year to half of last year,

phant. He was always eccentric in his finan-
cial affairs, He would probably be delight-

nditions two Sundays in suc- . Having had to “work eight
cession. ysin sue hours a day all my fife, to make
Will the Police do something 8 diving and to meet my income
about it, or Will the Barbados tax Payments, it is very galling

Automobile Association try to get
something done?
Or do we have to wait for News-

aper Headlines Q ni am, to 3.00 pm., a grand total
pape adlines. of an accident ahihine’.. eure
workday, and from 10,00. a.m. to

there first?
Yours faithfully,
FAMILY MAN,

o see signs up all around the
Income Tax office stating that
their hours of work are 10.00
for the usual
12.30 pm. on Saturdays, or a
total of two and a half hours.





Advertising Barbados Surely a department whose whole

To the Editor, The Advocate: reason for being is to take away

SIR,-—In your Leading Article from people who work and pro-
of Friday you comment on the duce, a very substantial part of
lack of co-ordination in the ad- that which they do _ produce,
vertising of Barbados as.a Tourist should be expected to-require its
Resort and you quite rightly employees to make some show of
point out that 75% of the revenue putting in a real day’s work of,
of the Publicity Committee is shall we say, seven hours. The
Spent on advertising. extra two hours might make it

This statement stands in direct possible to get more “work” done
contradiction to some made recent- by the same ni of @m-
ly ‘in the House of Assembly ployees, thereby easing, in a small
when the vote was passed. That ‘way the burden which we tax-



debate is published in the Official payers have to bear to support

In the alarming number of slow
that discussion the employees of working, . -

Gazette of August 4th, 1952,

the Publicity Committee were
berated and accused of showing
discrimination,

If people of colour are ill-treated

or offended at the Information
Bureau the matter should be
brought to the attention of the
Colonial Secretary or the mem-



bers of the Executive Committee,
but this indiscriminate abuse of
people who serve in public
capacities not ir the best
interests. A few months ago
Manager of- the Peasants’ Le

few hours per week,
government job holders.

Yours very truly,
H. BOTTAL.

EDITOR'S NOTE—It is true that
the Income Tax Department is
open to the public from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. but the working hours
are 10 to 4 o'clock. During the
last hour the juniors’ check re-
ceipts and cash and hand over!
to the cashier. This rule is|
adopted in other departments.



Napoleonne” by which Napoleon 1 recon-
juered France on return from his exile in
Elba.

He and his family were enjoying what has
2ecorr + the most popular form of holiday for
she better-off middle class—motoring on the
Sontinent. They were doing this in what is
srobably the most practical way for the not
very wealthy family with children taking a
large car or estate wagon and sleeping under
zanvas from time to time. Like that, people
‘rom Britain can cruise about Europe en-
joying the scenery, the food, friendliness,
wines and sun of the Mediterranean without
exceeding the £25 each that the hard-press-

Now this horrible murder of a whole fam-
ly, peacefully camping, will put off thous-
ands, '

To its credit, the whole French press, in-
zluding the Communist papers, have called
the crime a ‘blot on the good record of
France and have insisted that the man who
lid it must. not get away.







Sir Jack Drummond was responsible for
many things that the British did not enjoy
but had to endure. He planned our dread-
‘ul wartime food. He deserves credit for
chat, He invented the wartime loaf, which
tasted like sawdust and oatmeal; he perfect-
2d the wartime sausage of which it was said
that it contained so much bread the English-
man preferred to spread marmalade on it
nstead of mustard! By these concoctions he
contrived to nourish the people of Britain on
a minimum of imported supplies. (The worst
lack was the shortage of fruit), His work has
been called “a miracle of improvisation”.

THE STORM

When London has a storm of tropical in-
tensity, the newspapers are full of it next
morning. It happened last week. A great
many meteorological records were broken
with inches of rain falling in a few minutes.
Personally, I was caught in the storm at

Meanwhile, at the St. James’s Theatre, the
roof was leaking so that Miss Googie With-

the rain-water away in front of her.

The Shaw Memorial Fund has closed its
This Appeal, after Shaw died, has

thought they would collect a substantial sum

£5,000 has trickled in. The intention was to
provide a fund to keep up Shaw’s house
which he left to the National Trust, but left
Admission fees

Attendance has dropped

Shaw left his Executors with a problem
and the National Trust with a Whité Ele-

ed to learn that he excites much less public
interest now he is dead, than when he was
alive! 4 Pr indie os

In a few years’ time the visitor to London
from distant Continents will come by Comet
airliner—or its jet-speeded successor. When
he gets to London he will step into a bus and
travel for one and a half hours to London—
taking as long as the jet-liner took to bring
him from Rome.

The only answer to this is the helicopter.
There is a possibility that each major inter-

by a feeder service helicopter carrying its
passengers from the heart of London.

Last week British European Airways ex-
perimented with using the cleared South
Bank Festival site as a helicopter base. The
tests were said to have,gone well. ‘Partly
they were air-current tests; but also an
attempt was made to discover whether heli-
copters coming and going would noisily in-
terfere with Parliamentary debates in West-
minster just across the river. It is now
known that the Honourable Member will not
be drowned by the aerial “egg-beaters.”

In Hampstead, in a window, seer’, a notice:
“Thoughts: do they help?”
Can you answer that?








continental airliner will be met and seen off}.

——————



















together give a measure of
comfort, convenience and
downright pleasure to the
home of to-day. - 2°

The DA COSTA variety of Sternette Deep Freezes & Refrig-

srators,

Bendix Automatic Washers,

Vacuums, Irons. and :

Bedside Lamps & Fans provides the opportunity to create

he Home Electric.

VEGETABLE SALAD |

SO DELIGHTFUL
— and —

HEINZ SALAD CREAM
HEINZ MAYONNAISE
SANDWICH RELISH in
Bottles
ITALIAN KETCHUP
ITALIAN CHILI SAUCE
FRENCH CAPERS
CINNAMON in Bottles ’
GINGER in Bottles
CURRY in Bottles
MADRAS CURRY in Tins
MIXED SPICE in Bottles
CELERY SALT
CEREBOS SALT
WHITE PEPPER
BLACK PEPPER :
PREPARED MUSTARD



TO-DAY’S GOOD NEWS



ANCHOR RICH
MILK
POWDER
on Sale Every where.

214-Ib “ins
16-oz. tins
16-oz. tins EVAP, MILK



CHEESE (CHEDDAR)
ESE 14-b es
CHEESE 5-!b oan

CARR’S
CARR’S The First Name in

BISCUITS try a Pkg.
to-day

SPECIALS

CANADIAN BACON $1.15
per

CRAVEN A 50s $1.08 each

CRAVEN A 20s 42c, each

Phone GODDARDS

We Deliver











ry









































TC C®™T ll _!®”® PO@@™""m CC



—_FG FG oof=m"">SSSS

2

ne re



TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952

Clerk On Trial For



Better Wages
. 7.

For Workers
In Trinidad
rinl

Mr. Solomon Hochoy, O.B.E.,
Commissioner of Labour, Trini-
dad, told the Advocate yesterday
that just a couple of weeks ago,
there was concluded an agree-
ment between the Shipping Asso-
ciation of Trinidad and the Sea-
men and Waterfront Workers’
Trade Union which in effect,
renewed the old agreement
which expired on July 31 and
which provided for substantial

imprevements in the wages and
working conditions of the work-
concerned.

ers

Most important features in the
agreement are the proposals to
introduce a roster system of
engagement calculated to even
out . among’ all the _ registered
workers, the distribution ot
opportunities so that there should
not be any wide variation in_the
earnings between stevedore and
stevedore.

Mr. Hochoy who arrived here
on Sunday by B.W.1A. for the
Meeting of the Regional Labour
Board which opened at aoe

House yesterday morning, a
guest at the Hastings Hotel. H=
‘was accompanied by Mrs,
Hochoy,

He said that a noteworthy

point was an agreement to exam-

ine the practicability of intro-

ducing a_ gratuity scheme for

—", on a non contributory
‘ :

In the oil industry as well, an
agreement ( operated for
the last two years had expired and
joint negotiations were about to

between.the Oilfields Em-
Ployers’ Association of Trinidad
ome the Ojlfields Workers’ Trade

ion,

far as industrial _develop-
ment was concerned, he said that
construction works were in pro-
gress on. the cement factory and
the cotton textile mills had
started production.

Table Tennis:

Barbados Beat
ye
Trinidad 4—1

Barbados convincingly defeated
the team from the San Fernando
Zone of the Trinidad and Tobago
Amateur Table Tennis Associa-
tion at the Y.M.C.A. last night.
Out of the five sets played; four:
were won by Barbados.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage, accompanied by
Major Denis Vaughn, .A.D.C, at-
tended the match. On arrival they
were met by Capt. H. H. Williams,
President of the Barbados Table

Association,



Tennis Rev. A, E.
“a Vice-President of the
Â¥.M. Ons, .Challenor,
M.L.C,, of the B.T.T.A.

and Mr. A. DeL, Inniss, President
of the Y.M.C.A,

The only local player to lose
his set was Norman Gill, the

r. Frank Willoughby, Roy
Phillips, Blair Murray and Camp-
bell Greenidge won their sets. Carl
Williams won the lone set for the
visitors,

“ane 2 to largest pag te ae
attend Ta s in Barbados
witnessed he ee

Carl Williams opened the ac-
count for the visitors when in the
first set of the night he defeated
Norman Gill 3—2.

In the «second set Campbell
Greenidge brought honours even
by Géfeating Dr..Noble Sakar,
skipper of the team.

Roy Phillips F. Deby-
singh in the following set to put
Barbados in the lead.

Blair Murray, giving one of the
best displays of his career, defeat-
ed Arnold Mendes in the next set

IN A FINE

SUIT .

GENTS’ SUITS

Tweeds and Linens
Full American Drape
Style

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with Patch Pockets
in Brown,, Blue, Grey
and Fawn
Prices from $18.50 up

OUSERS

frost paiaeeae es a wr

Linen, White and
Khaki Drill

READY-MADE _, gz

in Worsteds, Tropicals,

2 and 3 Button Styles,

in Worsted, Grey Flannel,

Three Witnesses
Give Evidence

THE TRIAL of 26-year-old Keith Squires, a clerk, for
falsification of accounts on or about August 31, last year,
while employed by D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd., began at the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday before Mr. Justice
J. W. B. Chenery. Three witnesses have given evidence.
During most of the evening sitting there was legal argu-
ment introduced by defence counsel Mr. E. W. Barrow, con-
cerning the admissibility in evidence of a statement the

defendant is alleged to have

made to the Police.

‘When hearing of the case continues today at 10 a.m.,

His Lordship will rule as to

of the statement.

Mr. Barrow is associated with
Mr. F. G. Smith. ?

The Hon. C. Wylie, Attorney
General, is prosecuting for the
Crown. This is his first appear-
ance here as Prosecutor,

Squires is charged with having
on or about the 3ist of August.
1951, while he was a clerk or
servant, of D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd.,
with intent to defraud, made or
concurred in making a false entry
in a stock book belonging to or in
the possession of D. V. Scott, his

oyer, purporting to show that
on August 31, rum vats 1, 2 and
8, the property of D. V. Scott &
Co, Ltd., at Cheapside, Fae sss
contained respectively 2,796, 1,380
and 2,820 proof wine gallons.

Bond’s Compartments

The Attorney General said that
the charge had arisen out of cer-
tain happenings at the Cheapside
Rum Bond, where rum was kept
for blending. The bond was divid-
ed into several compartments, each
of which belonged to a particular
firm in Bridgetown—one to D. V.
Scott. Permission had to be ob-
tained to blend rum and when it
was to be taken from the bonds,
permission again had to be ob-
tained.

Monthly returns had to be
made by the officer in charge of
each department in which he
showed the quantity of rum in
stock. Squires had been in
charge of operations there for
about two years, As a result of
a letter Squires wrote one Jones
(a witness) certain investigations
were made, and it was found that
the vats were empty.

The Prosecution were not con-
cerned so much with the amount
of rum, but the false entry.

It would be shown in evidence,
too, that he made two contra-
dictory entries on the same matter
in different books.

Mr. Reginald Belt, Comptroller
of Customs. said that Mr. Jones
handed him a letter which he took
to the Commissioner of Police.
As a result of the information
contained in the letter, a check
was made at the bond and 5,025
proof wine gallons were discov~
ered to be missing from D, V.

Scott's section,
Cross-Examined
Cross-examined, he said that
the ‘missing rum was; all the

property of D, V. Scott. They
did not find the 102 casks which
contained the missing rum. When

to put the issue beyond doubt, In
the final set, Frank Willoughby
increased the margin when he
beat A. Moolchan.

The results were as follows:

C. Williams (T) beat N, Gill
21—12, 16—21, 17—21, 21—17,
21—16.

Dr, Sakar lost to C. Greenidge
2i—i1. 18—21, 15—21, 21—16,
19—21.

F. Debysingh lost to R.
10—21, 14—21, M—21.

Phillips

A. Mendes lost to B, Murray
41—21, 22—20, .23—25, 21—1%,
19—21.

A, Moolchan lost to F. Willough..
by 21—12, 18—21, 21—12, 19—21,
16—21,

The Second Test will be played
at the YÂ¥.M.C.A, Naval Hall on
Wednesday night.




e
DRESSING GOWNS
in Flowered Designs and
Plain Colours

e
TOWELLING BATH ROBES
in Checked and Striped
Patterns





We are the Sole Stockists, locally
for the Famous
“K” SHOE

HARRISON'S

eo







Broad St.

Se







a







the admissibility or otherwise

he took up his duties as Comp-
troller earlier in the year, he was
satisfied with the honesty of his
staff. He thought the system at
the bond was quite a good one,
but there were a few loop-holes
which he believed might not
have been generally apparent, He
more or less blamed members of
his own staff for the loop-holes.

The system of checking rum
put into the bond was satisfac-
tory, but it would be impossible
to know the exact_quantity of rum
which went into it if the system
was not followed. Generally
speaking, the Government books
in connection with the bond were
correct. It was not within his
knowledge that the Government
books relating to excise, etc. were
in arrears. After the disclosure
of missing rum, there had been
alterations in the system em-
ployed at the bond,

He was aware that many peo-
ple had access to some casks of
rum which were kept in the open,

Book Shortage

He had never heard of exporta-
tidn of rum without entries being
made in Government books,
There was a possibility that there
might be a book shortage. The
rum was supposed to be checked
once a quarter, but he was not
satisfied that that was always
done.

Rum could be taken out of the
bond in the guise of empty casks

It was the duty of merchants
to send in monthly returns to the
Customs, There were no regula-
tions to that effect, but a rule
which had been circularised to
merchants some years ago, includ-
ing D. V. Scott, this Rule might
not have been printed.

Re-examined, he said that if
the rum did not come to the bond,
one would not have expected the
employee of any firm to enter in
his book that it had come.

Gurwood Springer, Inspector of
Police, produced a book he said
he had taken from D. V. Scott &
Co., Ltd. when executing a search
warrant,

Cross-examined, he said he did
mot see anything in the book
which seemed to be a certifica-
tion. There was in the book an
expression of opinion by D. V.
Scott that it was a waste of time
relying on the Customs books.

Sgt. William Phillips said he
took a statement from Squires,

Objection

Mr. Barrow objected to the
statement being read to the jury,
and the jury were asked to retire
while legal argument was led as
to whether or not the statement
was admissible in evidence,

Mr. Barrow said that from the
Judges’ Rules, once’ a_ person
could read and write, he should
be encouraged to write any
voluntary statement, and _ the
alleged voluntary statement had
been written by Sgt. Phillips, de-
spite Squires’ ability to write,
Sgt. Phillips had further asked
him certain questions in the
nature of cross-examination,
which, he was submitting should
not have been asked,

The Attorney General said that
Squires had been cautioned before
the statement was taken, and he
thought the questions asked by



Med. Large









BARBADOS

- Five Ships
Bring Cargo

Five steamships brought! cargo
to the island over the week-end
S.S. Corinthic brought 140 cartons
of toilet soap from Wellington,
New Zealand, for Messrs.
Geddes Grant Ltd.

Also included in her cargo were
mutton legs, cases of corned beef,
pickled beet, cheese, milk powder
butter, bacon, hams and boxes ot
«x tongues from Auckland,

From Christ Church it brought
2,085 cases @! corned beef for
Messrs. Jason Jones &.Co, Ltd.

S.S. Alcoa Partner unloaded her
cargo which she brought from
New Orleans and Mobile and
sailed for Caripito the same day.
From New: Orleans she brought
refrigerator parts, scratch feed,
cotton goods, cornmeal and dog
food.

This vessel also brought 1,000
bags of flour from Mobile for
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son, & Co,
Ltd and another 250 bags.

S.S. Trojan Star arrived with
oil stoves, cycles, bales of cotton,
filre goods, cotton piece goods,
va‘uum salt#, cement, chairs,
blankets, biscuits, castor sugar,
jute twine, canebills, cocoa,» and
paint.

MEDICINES
The Canadian S.S. Lady Nelson,

which arrived on Saturday morn-
ing and sailed on’Saturday night

for St. Vincent, brought sacks
of special bran, wheat, medicines,
office stationery, printing paper,

sausage flour, pork fins, pickled
pork, boneless smoked hams, hat
material and paint,

S.S. Boskoop brought cheese,
potatoes, lawn mowers, ice cream
freezers, white wine, wrapping
paper and Martini vermouth from
Amsterdam; roofing and flooring
tiles from Antwerp; ironware,
razor blades and petrol stoves
from Hamburg; potassium nitrate,
artificial flowers and perfumes
from Bremen; 15 crates of onions
from Madeira; 1,413 bundles of
beech staves, 87 barrels of beech
heads and 45 bags of split peas
trom Rotterdam.

Over the w®ek-end the S.S.
Athelbrook took 108,755 gallons of
vacuum pan molasses from Messrs,
Jason Jones V. P. Molasses tank
opposite the inner basin. She
arrived on Sunday morning and
sailed in the evening for Trinidad,

Corinthic is consigned to
Messrs DaCosta & Co. Ltd.; Alcoa
Partner and Trojan Star to Messrs,
Robert Thom; Lady Nelson to
Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.
Ltd.; Boskoop to Messrs, S, P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, and
Athelbrook to Messrs, Jason Jones
& Co. Ltd.

ROAD OIL, COLAS

Fifty drums of road oil and
475 drumg of colas were brought
to the island by the Schooner
Burma D which called from Trini-
dad over the week-nd.

Shortly before this, the Schooner
Amanda T brought 600 drums of
colas from Trinidad,

Schooner Franklyn D, R., which
arrived from British Guiana,
brought 114 tons of firewood, 800
bags of charcoal, 60 wallaba poles,
602 pieces of lumber, nine pieces of
sawn greenheart and 13 packages
and 15 bunches of fresh fruit.

The Motor Vessel Caribbee
arrived from Dominica yesterday
with 72 bags of copra, 31 casks,
six crates and two barrels of fresh
fruit and other general cargo.

These vessels are all consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-
ciation,

ere
Sgt. Phillips quite in keeping with
the Judges Rules.

When hearing of the case re-
sumes today, His Lordship will
rule as to whether the statement
is admissible,

BEGIN WITH

COOL GARMENTS!

GENTS’ COTTON SPORTS SHIRTS of very light tex-
ture for this warm weather made by Brewster Shirt
Co. of New York, with short sleeves in shades of White,
Blue, Grey, Sand, Tan, Bamboo, sizes Small, Med. &

«see. @ $5.49 each

LASTEX BATH PANTS in shades of Royal & Navy.
Sizes Small, Med.”

cesses @ $4.84 per pair



. AFTER A COOL
PLUNGE— WEAR

A COOL
SHIRT



T. Concerning

ADVOCATE

Falsifica



. 9
Chauffeur’s
Inquest

Adjourned
Further hearing in the inquest
the death of Cecil
Hope, a chauffeur of Jackman’s,
St. Michael, was adjourned yes-
terday until Thursday, August 21,
by His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod,
Coroner of District “A”.

Hope died at the General Hos-

patal some hours after he was ad-
mitted on August 3.

Yesterday when hearing re-
sumed Police Constable 308 Carl
Deane told the court that on

August 3 about 2.45 a.m. he arrived
at the Britton’s Hill Station and
saw in the Station Office Police

Constable 400 Taylor, Cpl.
Edwards Police Constable 365
Eastmond, Police Constable 460

Richards and a man whom he ob-
served was a prisoner. This man
was being searched, His shirt was
taken off and over his vest was
crocus bag in the form of a shirt.

When he saw this he said:
“This is the robust man who
had attacked Mr. Broomes tiom
St. Lucy a few weeks ago on the
Pine Road.” After the bag was
taken off there was a_ string
around his neck and at the end
ot the string was an automatic
pistol.

After this was taken off Cpl.
Edwards gave instructions that the
prisoner be handcuffed, Police
Constable Bannister who came
from the barrack Room hand-
cuffed the prisoner who was
placed in a chair,

A search was made for pistols
reported missing or stolen and
afterwards it was discovered that
the revolver the prisoner had was
reported stolen,

Strikes Head

The prisoner left his chair and
ran towards the front door,
jumped and apparently burst the
door with his head and shoulders.
He collided with the bannister
and fell on his back, striking the
back part of his head on the
cemented steps and started to roll
down the steps,

“T made an attempt to hold the
prisoner, but fell on my right
hand. When I got up I saw the
prisoner at the bottom of the steps
lying on his back and P.C. Sandi-
ford who had arrived in the ‘van
was standing over him,” P.C.
Deane told the court yesterday.

Police Constable 460 Richards
assisted in lifting the prisoner
and took him back to the Charge
Room. He also helped in lifting
the prisoner.

Soon afterwards Inspector
Springer arrived with Inspector
Reid, Station Sergeant Bancroft,
and Police Constables 449 Brew-
ster and 311 Husbands,

The prisoner was taken to Dr.
A, 8. Cato who ordered that he
be taken to the General Hospital.



Morris Promoted
In Salvation Army

Major Walter Morris, Divisional
Commander of The Salvation
Army in Barbados, the Leeward
and Virgin Islands and St. Lucia,
was recently promoted to the
rank of Senior Major, the pro-
motion dating from Thursday 7th,
August,

The Senior Major,
ceived his training in
England, is the son of Salvation
Army parents, and has _ himself
been in the Service for 26 years.
He commanded the Army’s work
in British Guiana for over four
years prior to being appointed
here three months ago, His career
also includes over eleven years
on Territorial and.the Associated
Headquarters, Kingston, Jamaica,
on administrative work.

who re-
London,



Sugar Crop
Is Record

Major Bric Grell, Labour
Commissioner of St, Kitts, told
the Advocate yesterday that there
has been a great measure of in-
dustrial peace in the colony and

the relations between employers
and the Trade Unions are ex-
cellent,

This, he said, has been reflected
ir. this year’s sugar crop which is
nearing completion and is expect-
ed to yield over 50,000 tons, a re-
eord output. This will be quite an
improvement over their previous
best crop of about 44,500 tons last
year

Major Grell arrived on Friday
in the Lady Nelson to attend the
Meeting of the Regional Labour
Board and is a guest at the Hotel
Royal.

In an endeavour to improve
the standard of skilled workers,
the Trade Union, craftsmen and
Government employers are oper-
atng a scheme of indentured
apprenticeship and trade testing. |

At the moment there is concen
tration on industrial welfare, the
provision of canteens, recreation
and other facilities for workers
in St. Kitts. The employers con-
cerned are most co-operative wilh |
the Trade Union and the Labour
Department and are anxious to!
do everything within their means |
to improve the condition of the |
workers in all fields. |

LESS EMPLOYMEN7 IN |
BRITISH HONDURAS
\

British Honduras has had sei
backs recently in emplcymen:
through the falling orf of the
demand in foreign markets fo,
the two major forest products; |

mahogany and chicle, Mr. BE, P. |

Bradley, the colony’s Labour |
Officer told the Advocate yester- |
day. :

Mr. Bradley arrived here on}
Supday by B.W.LA. from Trini- |
dad after having travelled via |
Guatemala and Panama. He is « |

guest at the Marine Hotel. |

He said that another factor con-
tributing to their set back in em- |
ployment was the closing down of
one or two C.D.C, development
schemes, and it was hoped that
the condition was only temporary,

With regard to the economic
condition of British Honduras, he |
said that some development
schemes showed good signs of
progress and in agriculture, the
production of corn and other
staple crops was increasing. The
position of the small planter had |
improved considerably within th
past few years and he was able
te dispose of all his crops at

Pee better price than formerly. |

SSS (| |

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OTTERY |



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VIYELLA ANKLE SOCKS with turn over tops and

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-

PAGE FIVE

nts

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down by successive generations for over 140 years.

FOUR SQUARE
TOBACCOS

6 FINE BLENDS TO CHOOSE FROM ° MADE BY DOBIE OF PAISLEY

Sole Agents: MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD,
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGRTOWN,. BARBADOS

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Moreover, they are exce;tio
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are due to th bh: t «ality in-
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A SUPER ABSORBENT CELLULOSE SPONGE







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in a variety of delightful colours and for every purpose.
For your Bath — For your Toilet

For your Baby—For your Household

It massages the skin

It lathers soap into foam

It is Hygienic — can be cleaned by boiling
Always Fresh and Clean

See Them and Get Yours To-day!

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES.
LPO OPP TF POPPE PEP POPP OPPO VAF POPP P OOOO

NOTICE

Effective Monday 18th August, 1952



|





-

-

Our Bridgetown Office hours will be as follows:;—
MONDAY to SATURDAY 8.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.

SUNDAYS AND PUBLIC

BANK HOLIDAYS 9.00 a.m, to 1 p.m.

Flight information is available on application to
our Airport Office

PHONE 8444 ext. 13

35

—SOLSLSL PLS POO SCSSOCEOEO ESSE

For after hour information and Reservations call
PHONE 2919



SOOSSOOSS

OS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
(TD.

Lower Broad Street. Bridgetown

4O4 0-4 «
OOOO OOO OOOO CODE SOOO 09 8S SOS

6566

S

POSITS

4

Â¥

ete





-



- PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PERSONAL

TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952

PUMLIC SALES |





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

















REAL ESTATE

HOUSE— For cash or terms, one chat-
tel house 18 x 10 x 9 with shed attached









eS

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Lydia Jordan
(nee Worrell) as I do not hold myself
responsible for anyone else contracting











GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices

ment) Order, 1952, No. 27 which will be published im the Official | naying or c!aiming amy



(Defence) (Amend-



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
In plsuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hvreby give notice tool persons

BARBADOS

right of interest or any lien or incum| if or







N . any debt or debts in my name unless by | Gazette of M r ith A 1 affecting the property hereinafter the property of the defendant to bring
BIRTH FOR SALE _Apply to the Economic investment Ser-' 4 written order ed by me * 224 ‘ eneny, 16th August, 1993 ; 5 before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers
vie. ae © Sue Rpeeet aes in now, Sed IJAH JORDAN, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling| to be examined by me on any ‘Biesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon
* e aot y ‘“ “4 >
BLADON—On the 16th August, at] mm The logical place to po your loan a ee: prices of ‘“Milk-Condensed—Other Brands”, “Beef-Corned’ and “Meat- sod 3 —— inv attendees : BAe oe betetration Ofee, Punine Poles aces
Be Se ne, the at + ao. AUTOMOTIVE 19.8.52—In. 7 8 b2--2n.| Fresh & Frozen—Beef and Mutton” are as follows: — reparted on and fanked agcording to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
ans eA wage Sin. | ee ome % — — ronan S otherwise such persons will be preclude: from the benefits of any decree and be
. a oy (pene Giksat 208 2k PROPERTIES—Any number of proper-| The public are hereby warned againsi (OLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | deprived of all elaims on or agaihst the said property
IN MEMOKIAM CAR—One Vauxhall 146 in good cons | ties ranging Ieee ovine athwaite, Rell ROBINSON. ince Smith) as Fao not | ARTICLE (not more than) | (not than) Pee een Aen
dition ly M. I, Weekes, Cliff Pianta- | 2PP’Y or pwaite, Real) pOBINSON inee Smith) as & do not : n not more :
i i elle aliedaie eal] gion, Ser vou ft Planta-| Estate Ageht, No. 6, Swan Street.'!hoid myself responsible for her or Defendant: LOUIS SREISMAN
AFKINS—In. loving memory of ou: }—— mn ——_—— | Phone 5132 19.8.52—In | «),7one else contracting any. debt or debts | Mijk—Condei os Property: ALL THAT certain mi ae or nce Sanh Can Oa tok: whee
Aunt Atkins, who died on CAR—One 10 h.p. Ford in fine condi- — ° rt in my name unless by « written order nsed: the ape stands Satins Sy ncIneaeUreInGne LAND square t6e¢ be tom
the 18th 1951. ticn A bargain for someone. Phone THE HERMITAG situate at the/ signed by me Other Brands $14.16 per case of same more or less situate in Swan Street in the City of Bridgetown
tts f sameiabes Re. CB. Anpleunee, Say 52 i eee ce aes oo “i¢ ALFRED ROBINGON, 48 14 oz. tin 32 14 tin in this Island Butting and Bounding on lands and_premises now or
ane A hay eae Lalla foe ee at et = Drax Hall Rope, # , 0 ec. Per on. late of W B. Gall on Busby’s Alley and on Swan Street aforesaid or
Clarisa ce . Coral, Audly King | salts ini land. e House contains Gallery, two St. George. | Beef-Corned $24.74 per case of however else the same may but and bound.
19. 8,52—in CAR—One (1) 1946 Mereury Eight Ford, | living rooms, dining room, eight bed- 19.8.52—2n. fie : Bill Filed: 13th May, 1952,
. mechanically sound, Apply: B. A. Simp- | Taoms, three dressing rooms, water and 48 x 12 oz. tins Dated yer ee
BROME—In loving memory of Albert] son, Cliff Cottage, St. John. electric light. Inspection any day be- $ 6.19 r 12 x 12 oz a ‘ , pt =
St. Clair Brome of Jordan, St, Lucey 17.8.58—Gn, | tween ten and four. OFFICIAL NOTICE . pe! . TLLIAMS,
who died on Auguat 17th 1947 tinal i The above will be set up for sale at





tins Registrar-in-Chancery.

55c. per 12 oz. tin)



Mie RSineline Albertha Brome (wife).| GAR — 1951 Austin A-40. Mileage| public competition at our Office, Lucas| BARBADOS. 19.8.59—4n.
Rev. A. R. Brome (son) 13,000. In good condition, Owner leav- | Street. on Friday the 22nd day of August N RORY «er ee
19.8.58—1n Jing island Price. $1,700, Ring W.| 1952 at 2.30 p.m. IN THE pet, COURT OR aT,
Mahon 8288 19.8.52—8n. CARRINGTON & SEALY a MEAT—-Fresh & Frozen

CADOGAN—In memory of a darli:
mother, Loncretia Farley Cadogan, wh

“CAR—1938 Vauxhall in Good working



14.8.52—-in (Equitable Jurisdiction)

- WENDELL CLARON GRIFFITH, Plaintift Beet: —







SHIPPING NOTI













departed this life om August 9th 1931 Jorder. New tyres. Contact Keith Ray- STIRLING”, a two-storeyed stonewall|ERCELL IOLA SEALY .... Defendant a) Hind i.
Gone but not forgotten side, Dial 2656. 13. 8.52—6n. | dwellinghouse in oe re Avenue | IN pursuance of an Order in this Court (a) Quarter ike a
Always remembered by her lovii ee ON S| STRATHCLYDE, St. Michael, standing }in the above action made on the 10th Round, Rump, Sirloin, Short Ribs and ae .
Son, Henry Aubrey Cadogan. CARS—Prefect Ford late 1950. Very|on 7,068 square feet of ‘and, and con-|day of July, 1952, I give notice to all Thick Flank bi na a. | ere EAL, ayers ALL- yew
19.8. 52—1 ceod condition, also one Austin A-—T0| taining open and closed verandahs, draw-| persons having any estate, right or ** o- as ow by alae i% Lonare y
— i951. Very good condition too, both cars|ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, each )interest in or any lien or incumbrance ra a The M/V “CA wilt
GITTENS—In loving memory of Mabe! | scing very reasonable. Dial 95251. with running water, kitchen &c., and | affecting all that certain piece or parcel (b) Fore Quarter — 9.8; saaneo 2 ane, ok : RIBBEE
who dicd Mareh 184 and Arth 17.8.52—t.£.n, | usual conveniences. Water and Electrici-|of land situate at Hothersal Turning in Roast and Steak 48c call fr Post a is scheduled to ee ee Passengers for
Gittens who died in 1949, atin _. |ty installed, Garage and Servants’ room |the parish of Saint Michael and Isiand ne oe ve oe a aie, oe = eet oe ay. Slst, Dev: Tena sigue, Mee taerrat,
Two, children sent from Heaven CARS—One A-4 “Somerset” owner |in yard. aforesaid containing by admeasurement Brisket, Stew and Soup Beef 38c. ,, » \ June 24th, a . arriving nesday 20th inst. RES Soe
abawe, iriven — done ony 1330 miles — like Inspection on application to Miss Bree {two roods or thereabouts abutting and Mutton: — \ sateen at 3 .
Were tent to me that I'had loved cw $2,500.00. One 1951 A-40 —- 3,300| Parkinson, Strathclyde. Dial 2452." bounding on lands now or late of Mabel , about . ee tare pe
A gitt’came first and then a boy, iuiles — condition perfect $2400.00. One| The property will be set up for sale | Bonnett_on lands now or late of Camilla (a) Legs and Loins .. ae ai §2c. ; In addition to general this vemsel Cargo and Pa’ _ accept
To be my pride and earthly jo", Sit 1900 Singer —, tyres, battery and|by public competition at our office,!G. Sandiford on lands now or late of b) $ ; » ” |has ample space for chilled and hard ron: aa encngers or Dom-
But God knows best Who took them | condition excellent $2,500.00. James Streét, Bridgetown, on Friday |Manoah Morris on lands now or late of (b) Shoulder Re eg 2 48c. ,, » | frozen cargo. ‘ and St. Kitts, Sailing rida x
back, 19.8.52—6n, | 29th August at 2 p.m the Estate of Donald Clarke, deceased, (c) Stew 42c aa of ee 8, Sailing riday
So none” is pe to fill the gap. rn YEARWOUD & te and a x08 ae phich there is ia’ “* ¢ “* * “+ oy oo” Lau oe Gee Bills ¢ rs
Ruby Gittens (Mother) Ernest Leacock 1ES—Two 5-ton Fordson lorries. olicitors. | right of way public road or how- : transhi oa
(Uncle), Flarence Leacock (Grand Moth, Good tyres. New Batteries, low mileage 17.8,82-00 [ever else the same may abut and bound | 18th August, 1952. 19.8.52—1w. | British Gutana, I and Windward B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS

cr), The Leacoek Family, U.S.A. 4 od tyres.
ae 19.86.8911} $n, £904 hc. A. Williams Airy Hill,|“THURCISDON"—On the sea at Max-|said claims with thelr witnesses, docu-

——— mm 1 <1 George. Phone 4057 well’s Coast, Christ Church, standing or | ments and vouchers, fo be examined
i 16.8.52—4n|3 roods 18 perches of land. Garage for 2) by me on any Tu » or Friday be-

con RENT aa a cars. Water and electric services in-}tween the hours of 12 (noon) and 3

Recently overhauled. to bring before me an account of their ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Consignee Tele. No 4047



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE CO OF CHANCERY
In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons
having or claiming amy estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or

BARBADOS.



















its < a by intment with ;o’elock in the aft

TRUCKS—One 1940 Dual Gear V-8/ stalled. Inspection by appo! o'clock in e ernoon, at the Office
i truck and one 1940 Chevrolet truck, In| the tenant Mrs. Roach. Dial 8461 ot the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
New tyres. Can be The above will be set up for sale at





















good working order. Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,










—- _ affeeting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the defendant to bring
HOUSES seen at Lodge Stone Works, Lodge Hill,| public competition at our office, James | before the 24th day of September, 1952, | before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers

St. Michael, Dial 2636. Keith side, | Street, on Friday the 29th August 1952 at !in order that such, claims may be ranked | to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon

“BPACH HOUSE”’—from 151) August,[ Manager. Purchaser will be given work} 2.00 p.m ‘aecording to the nature and priority | and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, Bridge-
a four bedroom House on the seaside,| by the Company, 13.8.52—6n, HUTCHINSON & BA: (thereof respectively; otherwise such | town, before the day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may be

7.8.52—6n

We are instructed by Mrs. C. W.
tlavnes of Brittons Cottage, Brittons
Hill, to offer for sale about 96,000 square

at St. Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished,
telephone; Refrigerator ete, Phone 8496
é 15.8,.52—3n

a
BENSAM--Uniurnished, fron lst Sept

persons will be precluded from the
benefit of the said Decree, and be
deprived of all claim on or against the

said pi ‘¢
c ts are also notified they

reported on 4nd ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property.
Plaintiff: HUGH OWEN SAINT GLAIR CUMBERBATCH
Defendant: T. D. SEALY & CO., LIMITED.

ELECTRIC.
“ELECTRIC DRILLS-
Decker. ¥4” Hole Gun, 3/8”., %4”,, 1/7, with

y Black © é



























At Sherihgittm Gardens, Maxwell nes feet’ of land forming part of her prop- | must attend the said Court on Wednes- | Property: ALi. THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate near Warners in the CANADIAN SERVICE
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3. be)-| Drill Stands. DaCosta & oF as ‘lerty known as Brittons Cottage. The } day, the @th day of September, 1952, at parish of Christ Churehand Island aforesaid formerly to con-
rooms, Garage and _ Servants’ ro Electrical Dept 2—n |i is enclosed on three sides with 2 }10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims tain by estimation Four acres or thereabouts but found by recent survey SOUTHBOUND
Good Sea bathing. Phone 8S. Das: AO, 4 cubic ft, | Substanee: stone wall and there is 4 | will be ranked. to contain five acres and six perches or thereabouts abutting and bound- mer Sails Sails Arrives
4161 for appointment. 3.8.52-—t.f.1 G.E.C. REFRIGERATOR, 4 es ain | fine view over the harbour. ‘The land} Given under my hand this 10th day of ing on the North on lands of Warners Plantation on the East on lands | | i Montreal Halifax Barbados
mee — ~ First class condition, attractive bargain | would be sold as a whole of in not | July, 1952, formerly of Allen Walcott but now of E. Best, M. H. H. Sullivan and | “TYRA’ a a July 30 August 4 August 16

BUNGALOW_On Sea, Main Road Hast-| price for a housewife. Apply L. & H-) core than four lots. All enquiries should F. G. TALMA, the estate of J. Haynes deceased on the South'on lands of Graeme Hnll) “ISA PARODI” ‘ .. August 15 August 20 Sept. 2
ings, very comfortably furnished, E Millar, Reed Street. Dial 2791 be addressed to the undersigned. Clerk of the Assistant Court of Plantation on lands of T. Cox and on a road and on the West on the {KIM ce ee ; August 29 Sept. 3 Sept. 15
lsh bath -—- 2 bedrooms -- Servan 17.8.62—2n CARRINGTON, =. BaAMs: Appeal, Ag. o}+ public road or however else the same may abut and bound. ARNETA’ St ee Sept. 12 Sept. 16 Sept. 28

aon =F . - ic ‘ 1.5230. :
ewe wr a ADIO-GRAM—One (1) Hallicrafter 14.8. ao ee sitihiiadiea ait
: ; *~ Kacio-Gram. In song. pension. apo’. sa a, ah ae - ; ' H. WILLIAMS shine ities

HANDO! : . ile | C. Arthur Mayhew. “Wallsbroo! " Rive “ OSA" — Constitution Rd ~ Ke 4 AS Due Barbados September 1lith, for St.
scien. Tene ae Boptem-| Road. Phone 4748 or 2382. ope kre Pah Al, modann. OFFICIAL SALE Registrar-in-Chancery. | _Berbadge Baptember
ber. Phone 3926 or 3450 19,8.52—3n 16.8.52—3n | conveniences. For full vee RAO de co or e

| Phone 8127. 8. : ISTANT ‘URT |

TEENEZER Situated ot , Green, Fl LIVESTOCK pa nn I aa AEE OFFICIAL NOTICE Apply :—DA COSTA & 00. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE

Gap, near Buxton ool. rawing ond .
» toilet and c 5 en WENDELL CLARON GRIFFITH, Plaintiff | paRBADOS eS

tac Deer ena ilectricity. Apply: Cyril ENGLISH RACEHORSES FLYING PUBLIC NOTICES ERCELL IOLA SEALY .... Defendant ‘ .

DRAGON 3 year colt by Dante out of







‘ IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
ige Pasture NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
Hosa Bank at” Sb wd to | SYS RR" Rey Povie, Bows NOTICE givan, Orde, tin Adee! Cour ot | nag a calnig. ant, etalon gt x tarot of ny” eno neta sagt By Sh cena
+ oes 7 : aly, 4 si . or or an: 7
“L RMEASE A, aoaside, fully Pe aiahed winners in md. Apply 8S. A, PARISH OF ST. PHILIP Appel. ae dnas for pe Bias Righest affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the Sraverty ~ the aetnaann) a S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” sails 8th August — arrives 20th August
Pe ea ean: ox Bepreratier, Telephone, | ‘Preott, Aes St. James, | am |, APpHeations for the Post of Nurse 2°) pidder at the Office of the othe hightse | bring before. me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and |S-S. “ALCOA PLANTER” sails Sth September — arrives 17th S@ptember
Gas Electric Refrigerator. Excellent a. "| the St. Philip's Bnioass vo ye aoe Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
Sex bathing, Appiy to Maresol Beact ceived by the undersigned up to House, Bridgetown, between the hours }12 noon and 3 o'clock in the aft at the ration Office, Public Buildings, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Fits, Sti Lawrence Gap. Phone #496 MECHANICAL day 0th August Ra qualified as aff 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the after- | Bridgetown, before the goth day of September, 1962 in order that such claims may be ‘
1S ste _.| “Applicants Cmust He. auatifed, ot. 31 noon on Arigay, the 26th day of Septem: reported on and ranked Sevrding a Troon ts benelts of ony aecree and be | © STEAMIR Sail 17th July, — arrives 2nd Aug 7
¥ ONE JUNIOR BICYCLE for girl or). ith their applications their Baptismal ps ie gest ca it Hoth xpal Turning in | deprived of all claims on or against the said property A STEAMER sails 3ist July — arrives 16th August
RIPLEY-ON-SEA — Maxwell Coast} boy, one go-cart for a child, J. P Ceineates as well as their Certificates of land situate at Hothe a Slate P A STEAMER sails 14th August — arrives 30th August
fully furnished all modern conveniences | Fields, Braeman, Cheapside, Telephone * eomnatetae the parish of Saint Michael and Is’ aa Plaintiffs: ROSALIE ESTELLE ANN ALLEYNE and A STEAMER sails 28th August — arrives 13th September a
two bedrooms, refrigerator and telephone } 3810 19.8.52—2n. th Scandia’ candidate will be re- aforesaid contatning by admenpurenen’ THEODORE WOODLEY ALLEYNE A STEAMER sails llth September —arrives 27th September
from, September on. Dial 8476. _ gine to assume duties on the 25th i i se Aber autre een Defendant: CRESENCO ALMUNDO te
2-~£ or n an y la e
im 19.5.5 wi POULTRY September, 1952. Sonnatt Fe neds now or late of Camilla] Property. First all that certain piece or parcel of land part of the lands of 5

further particulars may be ob-



AN APPROVED TENANT Any G Sandiford on Jands now or late of plantation or place ealled or known by the namé of “THE RISK" situate in ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE













































» ir POULTRY—12 imported ready to lay] tained from the Parochial Treasurer's Manoah Morris on lands now or late of the parish of Saint James‘in this Island containing by admeasurement (accord-
one cong ye eH eta i * berred Plymouth Rock Pullets A.A. | Office. the Estate of Donald Clarke, deceased, ing to an old Plan thereof dated the 6th day of August 1901 and made by
tanber to November. Phone 4451, Grade. Apply to Eric Denny, Bridge WwW. fans) and on a road over which there is. a L, W. Clarke, Sworn Surveyor) 2 Acres 37 3/4 Perches. Abutting and Bound-
iid 15.6.52—2n. | Gap,, Black Rock. 19,8.52—1n, Clerk to the Board of Guardians, right of way to the public road or how- ing on the North on lands formerly of the estate of James L. Gaskin deceased
we es = ane ecient ninmareanmcerenmteah lle? St. Philip. an, | ever else the same may abut and bound but now of the estate of one Burrowes deceased on lands of Elizabeth NALS
PULLETS—Pure Bred Barred Rock 16.8.52—7n. | o 4 i¢ not then sold the said property Lawrence on the East on lands formerly of George Gaskin but now of Archibgld
TED Pullets, just starting to lay. Excejlent will se set up for sale on every succeed- Hall the estate of E. T. Burrowes deceased and Lilian Webb - wee
WAN laying ' strain. John Alleyne. Ebworth, s ALE ing Friday between the same hours until on the South on lands late of Jacob Burrowes and Kitty Piggott but now of a
St. Peter. Phone 91-20. 17,8,52—2n. FO the same is sold for a sum not less than prea ee aoe snr Oe, lands ae co pets or ge now of A. >
—~ | £166. 13, 4 and on the on the Seashore and all accretions © same area the
HELP FOR SALE AT WIGHCLERE FARM| “SpOvps—Paiks’ 2 Burner Table} Dated this 10th day of July, 1952. receding of the sea whatever the same may be Up to high water mark; the e tot CANADIAN SERVICE e
PUPP3ES—Two Pure Bred Bull Mastiff} y54e) Wickless Cookers, and Twin Fr. Ga. T ‘ said parcel of land being intersected by the Public Road running North and Tite BY se oe od A Os it
nt | puppies, three months ‘old. (Bitches) | Burner “Beatrice” Ol, Stoves, Lauric Clerk of the Assistant Court of South from Bridgetown to Speightstown; Together with the messuage or From Montreal, Halifax and St. John
CLERK—A indy Clerk for a Commis-} four Siamese Kittens, Male and females. | nash g& Co., Tudor Street, Phone 500) Appeal, Ag. dwellinghouse thereon called “THE RISK"*and all and every the erections ’ .
sion ‘Dice with a knowledge of vee 17.8.52—3n Bi 17.8,52—4n 15.7.52-—3n pu bacines on the me BRO areeree a SR ane ant Pee a Rave wal
; hoend.and typewriting and general oMmice - ALL. THA erta! e sa: ected Arri
wok: Previous experience required . us THEES—! + Blackman’s House plantation or place called “THE RISK") containing by estimation 4 Acres Montreal Halifax St John Dates
Apply to box XYZ, C/o Advocate Adver- MISCELLANEO st rotted Sahonent “Trees, (very | pee SSS 21% Perches more or less (being part of the area shown on the said plan to] _ ,, t Bridgetown, Barbades
tising Dept.° "Stating Qualifications, Ap-y = UM PLA ~ | lerge) offers will be received up to 27th contain 6 Acres 29% Perches) Abutting on the East on lands of Oxnard. | “8. “SUNDALE’ 15 July. 21 July oe 10 August
plications treated stwictly confidential ANTHURIUM PLANTS, without, con-| /erkel OS ction any day, any hour. Plantation and on lands now or late of Philip Johnson et al on the North | ™-v. “BRUNO 30 July 4 August _ 14 August
17.8.52—iin{ tainers at Summerhome, Hastings. Phone | Ao '\o Mrs. Jdhn Lee on the prem- on lands lute of Aaron Haynes deceased but now of the mortgagor being|**. “SUNDIAL” 14 August 19 August or 3 September
a 19.6.52—1n- | (ses, and offers in writing made to her the parcel of tang herein thirdiy deseribed on the aa on jonas late of Mrs. | *.5. ae : e Bus. Reig +s hae 18 September
b ‘ CCC . ie—sn Hall’ George Gaskin et ® r Saas nea" Greeti all indies. cranes ? —f a ot a
MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES of every description Glass, 14.8. res . ~! ad Sep’
; UJ alin pectively but now of the estate of one Inniss deceased, J. Lawrence, the
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water ‘Suction tools, estate of one Blackett deceased, D, Marshall, M. Tull, the estate of E.
pC aE TION weet lifled aotarees ie iy Beet yt Tee een ceewdsivaen Cabinet blgde TBF Burrowes deceased, and one Small respectively and on a parcel of land con- U.K. SERVICE
NURSE’ DORIS VENNER & gualillrc') ete.; at Gorringes Antique Ss tt on ivers, SHpjoint pliers, Combina- MAHOGANY & CEDAR WAY taining 1 Agere 8 Perches devised by the will of Ida Jane Coppin (former z
nelawians ta: willing to asrlee ee op: | ores mmmen 3.2.52—t4-n-| fon pliers, Hacksaws, Tappet spanners taining 1 ‘ie sald property) to Violet Heroldine Clarke and on 1 Acre o From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
is in net of a nurse. BSS* ap- .

man’s DOAT—One 13 ft. Bont suitable for} etc. Get your requirements at Chelsea NEW & Renewed All Mahogany land devised by the same will to Stella Montrose Vaughn or however els:



Miss Gladys Best.
Ag 16.8.








62—6)) ited Phone 4949. edar the same is abutting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land| ~
annem bn frsalla.. Dial 0116: H..E. Deane, 62— saphena iat 19.8,52—6n ae ten ah +n SE atest adjoining the above .deseribed lands of “THE RiSK” containing by estimation Expected Arrtvai
eS oe Tables, Full panelled and other 1 Acre more or less Abutting on lands now or late of Edmund Brewster or oat Fe an tala Dates Bridgetown,
7 ly “ ” we!
FRO OMECA Ine mummy ot] ONT GAIN oom sans |} Guaattnans wardrobe, Waanstands. Hh] IGE UN Tall or however cife "the tame, in sbuling the mid several |"®- “MARIA, DE ee “eam
* 1 ‘ block stone suitable for sawing purposes | _ A quantity of one ( on Less Seat TABLES for Dining, Seen’ parcels, of land hereditament-s and premises being the property of jhe LARRINAGA” ..26 July 31 July 5 August acsaeral
T DA ‘§ NEWS alsg @ quantity of machine-broken stone, Jars to be sold in lots of ¢ aes Radio & Decoration, Tr ys, TR eendanis S.S. “STUGARD 4 +.15 Aug. 21 August26 gust mber
: v t conmrete stone %4” chips %” chips 3/8” | six (6) at $1.40 each. Apply the Stan Plant Stools, Cabinets for Chia pee S.S. “SEABREEZE” ..Early September. Mid Sept. M
B Pp . et : F y Sep pt id October
, Cc 14 Swan Stre ideboafds Bill Filed. Ist July, 1952. Y
anemones chips and dust. Contact Keith Rayside, | ard Agency (B dos) Co., 4 & Bedroom, Waggons, Side J 1952 .
nr r ASSORT Manager Lodge Stone Works Co., Dial} Dial 3620. 15,8,52—2n. DRA wan ROOM "Morris, anc Dated dist July, : ea :
T- 13.8. n. eI aned Suites, Beautif ‘K- .., WILALAMS,
WONDERFUL 086. 33 an SBe settee” Armehalrs, Uprighi Registrar-in-Chancery. U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
MENT OF CAR ACCESSORIES—Rubber Matting, ANTE! Chairs and Many er Things
. Battery lends, Bulbs, Polishes, Chamois, HOUSE on long lease by October BUY TODAY AT MONEY- - From Antwe Rotterd Lon
| Dusters, wheese cloth, Whisk brooms, gn Sea Coast or overlooking sea. ING PRICES. ' rp, am and don



Walking Sticks’

































Low and High tension wire, Large verandah, 3 bedrooms, usual deamebinlasalipiants . -
medalions ‘are all things that your car offices, vicinity Hastings, Bt. 2 Seven sizes of t ait f
Just by may need, May be obtained from Che:- Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell or ° ‘ ‘ \ erp Rotterdam London taliocie we teens
received sen Garage (1950) Limited Phone 4949. Top Rock. Preferably wntur- L S WILSON = ee mike 5 ¥ is
19,6,52—6n. nished and enclosed. Call K. D. el > PRIMUS BLOW TORCHES t s.8. “SUNADELE” |. Mid Bept. nd Sept. ene! Sait October
J HNSON'S _—_———_ Bdwards 4145 or 2375. q SPRY STREET. DIAL 4009 .
GLASS for all purposes, show aun 31.7.52—t.f.n. . 1% for you to select from, prices range from
# lass cases, house windows an joors. ‘
* STATIONERY Ce ae Nee a tea: wardrouer, 17.40 46.76 Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. ‘Phone 4703
bathrooms ete. All low prices. G. W $17. to $ ie ~
{ FZ 2S Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. 17.8.52—4n, OFFICIAL NOTICE SSS
| ae BARBADOS, THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
BABI EROm rome , varies was IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Cc L
and sizes — "5 t8—-Sn. In pursuance of the Chancery Aét, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons - NOW IN STOCK
+s ii Bay Street. 16.8.08 nares yf soe any ontete. Bee oe interest or any lien or ingumnideange in or ’ Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
ene |e ‘ ” a ing the property hereina: mentiéned the property of the defendant to ing
LADIES COAT — Write “Coat” 2] pefore me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers
36 — 40 c/o Advocate Advts. re : to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon
16.8. t£.n-| and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registratien Office, Public Buildings, Bridge- f ' :
- " ~ \town, before the th day of October, 1952 in order that such claims mry be Petroleum Jelly (White) Household Wax
MISCELLANEOUS ARTICLES for sale) reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively. ;
MOLAR e aaret vet bead AF Vaan hawise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be tana Esso Lighter Fuel
$10.00. Travelling eather deprived of all claims on or against the said property. -
: 00. 2 Petroleum Je! Brown
0.00, secgadhand ‘Car Bane’, fin. Plaintiff: LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GIL. Now in effect iy ¢ )
Defendant: CLYDE HARCOURT MARSHALL | Esso Handy Olf
r . SUBSCRIBE now to the Dstly| Property: FIRST ALL THAT in piece or parcel of land situate at Sealy Hall | @ Paraffin Oil :
} ‘Telegraph, England's leading Daily News- in the parish of Saint John in this Island containing = by admeasure- | Flit in gis., ars., pts.
paper now arriving in Barbados by Air tment One acre ten perches or thereabouts Abutting and Bounding or
only a few days after publication in. Jands of Plantation on lands of FE. Shepherd and on the Public |
London, Contact Ion Gale, C/o. Advo- ” Road or however else the same may abut and bound together with the | Nujol Mistol Flit Powder
cate Co. Ltd, Local Representative messuage or dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and *
Tel. 3118. 47.4.53—t-f.n erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with- Lowest fares* ever offered
ail ak cdi lclamentnhnhaal





‘ Further Particulars, Apply :
STOVES—Just arrived. Shipment of + :
and 3 Burner Stand Models of the famous
“GREEN ARROW" Blue Flame oil

Stoves with the long lasting Fibre-GLASS

of land also situate at Sealy Hall in the said parish of Saint John in
this Island containing two acres or thereabouts Abutting and Bounding
on two sides on lands of Palmers Plantation on lands now or late of one
Mr, Bell and on the public road or however el

AUCTION.

ST. “MARGARET'S VICARAGE,

|

|

the appurtenances AND SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel
:

| for air travel to










the same may





at 11.30 a.m
We have received instructions
from ,the Rev. A. MELLOR to

ai: of his FURNITURE and
EFFECTS as listed below.

VIEWING “MORNING OF SALE

3 Piece Sprung MORRIS Suite,
Oceag, Tables, Sideboard, Dining-
table to seat 8, six Dining Chairs,
Tea-Troliey, Dressing Table with

Mirror, Wardrobe ALL THE
A IN MAHOGANY. PYE

, 5 tube (as new) Cyp
Double Bedstead and Spring,
Double “Deep Sleep" Mattress, }
Single SIMMONS Iron Bed, 6
Siggle Mattresses, 4 Folding Beds. |
2 ide Tables, Hat Stand and
DropsLeaf Table in Cyp, Occas.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery
19. 8.52,

.
. John WICKS. OBTAINABLE at all leading bound. | j LID
Near St. John’s Church Hardware Stones, aes pie een Bill 29th Mey, 1962. op Bbe eo q eg e
. Ag & Co., Limited. gents. te Bated August, 1952. oie
WEDNESDAY 20th AUGUST, Phone 4748, 16,8,52—3n : | f
* .

xgeee |
b=¢) UCU












FOR NICE
THINGS TO
USE

KOO BAKED BEANS

Tae es

& take Alka-Seltzer



; Famous” NorthStar” Skyliners
and traditional TCA service
all the way — regular flights to

‘Toronto and Montreal with di-
(various), Adjustable Bed-













al ; whi ite Weta in Tins suinun $ .28 A Py rect connections to all Canada,
Childfen's Furniture, Clothes Rack, K.LB. PEARS in tins .43 cs a i eT 5
car aha Spring, Ptd. Press, Misc ry |
Furniture, Large Dolls’ House, K.LB, PEARS S 16 }
Chest: of Drawers,” Stained ‘Chest K.L.B, SWEET ” >
ok tires Pid. Dressing Table GORA -ss.cu53 is ‘' 39 I 4 " | YOUR ROOF
" r, s, Bookshelves, ndigestion makes it hard to work,
B ‘4 Forms, Linoleum, AL Hh r 7
Ru WRockers, Folding "Gallery war Fee SAU impossible to have fun. But why suffer | vk a A Now ece REPAIR
hairs, Sereens, Linen Basket, — when sour Upset St hi | For full informoiron
Curtains, Kitchen Tables, Ware BEEF LOAF. ,, ,, 60 : tap Vichig’ aepaibibere taco wh | se'yeer YOUR HOMES
Breas, pie: Glassware arate COCOA MALT to relieve? Take Alka-Seltzer! Simply . jeavel Aguid Gone
Wit een, aren, 7 ch. fe TONO drop a tablet or two into a glass of *

sa

re

FRIGIDAIRE” (4 months old), 2-
Burner “TURN” Oil Stove, 2-
Bur “FALKS” il Stove,
“VAI Oven large (as new),
Good Kitchen Utensils Aluminum,
Hurricane Lamps, Buckets, Lawn

Mowér. Hose. Garden Tools, and
other, articles

We can now. deliver from
stock :—

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TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952 ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATES

Good Performances In Intermediate Cricket
Inniss Hits 149 —

THE FIFTH SERIES in Intermediate cricket matches!
in on Saturday and there were some good performances

TUESDAY, AUGUST

19,

1952





v. . UPSETS J JAPAN IN RELAY Swim



“SEC we DI VERON CRICK ET:

Empire Score 180

|
1
|
}
|

bey:

by batsmen and bowlers. Fine weather continued through- . é
out the day and an most grounds there were good wickets For 6 D el red |
B. Del.. Inniss batting for Pickwick at number four in « a

hit 149 runs before he was caught by |
bowling of Penny when Pickwick met Police
Inniss hit 19 fours off

the order
Fordé off the
at Kensington Oval on Saturday.
the Police bowling and his contribution enabled his side |

which batted the whole day to score 324 rung for the loss of

patting |
EMPIRE in their cricket match against Foundation |

at Foundation scored 180 runs for six wickets declared on}

| Saturday the first day in the Fifth Series of Second Division

, Cricket matches. H. Brewster was undefeated with 47!



















|
\
five wickets scawtieca ad vase | yuhs and G. Lynch was also not out for 40.
: +_Car LOV + ANALYS i |
In the W indward-€ = eae oO M R W i The wicket was perfect and the Empire batsmen
aoe sak Pee tiie waters et i Gee BS ay ee ‘hustled’ to peach a@ score \at which they could declare.
cet o& OBvel Greenidee 3 Pal 8 When stumps were drawn Foundation had.scored 75 runs,
the : ' ey Thorntor r s. 6% (4 j t 0
oréd. far his side with 56 runs Aik inson 7 2 a O | for the loss of four wickets. : :
while bbe re of 50 ™ Rarmer 3 6 0 io ethe- Central—-Harrison Col Lynch not out 40, R. Norville 36 STRIPE SEERSUCKER
: ic by R. Atkinsun Evelyn P : be lege fixture, Warrivon Collsgr Werner two for 40). | |
T i t sful bowler fe " ‘ ‘ ub G Found tion 75 for the loss 6” i D
Cai a GM teh a whi Empire vs. YM_P.C. is cane with. Wil ire 7% four "wickets. Pee a 36" wide @ $1.00
captured sevén° wickets for 34 At Bank Hall | jwhile the most successful bowler Pirates COTTON PRINTS
runs and sent down 10 overs anc Hoves Tae incon. 14 for Central were V. King who Central vs. Harrison College ; ‘
fp balls. C. Cox took two for » Kins ArT as o) : am Ore a eee ee shavik * on ie ee 36” wide @ ., $1.00
‘ wc bc a or an . Nicholls four : arrison College i -
. a 1ere irawn .. Branker b Amoiy 28 3 i ° 7 - 15 2 a| E
con stumps were ead Porter b King 0 CAPTAIN AND ANCHOR of the U.S. t James McLane, ot | 14 Funs. Se ae ree Oe for 15 an PRINTED LINGERIE
Sariton had replied with 74 runs Burke ec Bynoe b Armstrong “4 O., finish: ei xt that A eivta ‘toe thin Central has already gained a A, icholls four for = * ,
for the loss of two wickets. u. Branker c & b Amory ea | Akron, O., es a spectacular sp insure i Se first innings lead when they 36” wide @ 99] See them on display at
Empire dismissed Y.MP.C. in |: Mandeville istpd- wkpr.) zune 8 Americans in the 800-meter free style relay swimming event at the | .o-ed 180 ruhs for the loss of
their first innings for 119 runs © Goddard b King 2 | Olympic Games in Helsinki. A few feet behind him is T. Tanikawa, of three wickets when stumps were Also
and the only batsman that show- [. Austin not out 2 | the Japanese team. With McLane in the record-breaking water race drawn. ‘C. Hinds contributed 77 Leeward vs. Combermere
ed ay resistance to the Empire Extras se were Wavne Moore. of Yale, and Ford Konno. Konno. Hawait, (International) | runs and F, Storey 25. CALICO CAMBRIC i Che herd
attack was opening batsman B. Total 119 At Fosters, Combermere scored At Fosters re id saVE ) a
Hoyos who scored 40 runs be- seis ince Xena wns — t er tt re runs apeicit, Soe bowling of Combermere 161 (Mr. Hughes 36” wide @ 96c.,
fore he was given out leg befor ee ae ae. ee Wea h May R b H ® eward and r, Hughes who not out 73, A. Alleyne 13, G.
the wicket Fot Empire K. ». armstrong Riiece ae O utton: had been batting very consistent- Gilkes five for 58 and S. Foster 93¢e., & 74e. & Co., Ltd.
King took four wickets for £2 ©. Prescod 10 $m 0 . ly for the schoolboys was not 6u’ four for 28.) Oo
runs in 16 overs and M. Armstron ©. Challenor . eerie ia ee W with 73. G. Gilkes took fiv Leeward 60 for the loss of three
a medium pacer took three fé t en , 1 10 2 n uns 0 ra wickets for 58 runs and S. wickets. 10, , 12 & 13 BROAD ST.
19 runs in nine overs. K. Hutchinson 4 eae ‘ Foster four for 28.
When stumps were drawn , yo ,¢ Mme Janlure “< (From Our Own Correspondent) Wanderers in their first inning: Wanderers vs. Lodge At
Empire had lost five of their f Taylor run out 8 =) LONDON, Aug. 18, against Lodge scored 138 runs and é _ LODGE ap
wickets for 117 runs. J. Bynoe ¢ (wkpr.) v Branker ¥ FOR the faithful it will be back to London’s crickez; J. Marsh topscored i 38 runs Ene 138 pa eS ek
- enits Ale k mi not o 2 ~ Y 2 Q 38, ‘. é ) g \ a¢ ps y
at eevee eae aie Blac | ©. Clarke bE, Branker 7 aquarium here at the Oval to-morrow to see England's last at «én Won, wubets ace eee
oc Spartan be 2 pow 2 astro K. Branke We an- Ss each.
of the day seored” WAT ciins. ta 1c fytminecn not outs. 7 struggles to get India’s batsmen on to that partisan piece of gerers wickets. Lodge 37 runs for the loss of five
their first innings against the Extras 5 grass that started last Thursday as an unbiased_Test wicket, When stumps were drawn wickets.
Mental Hospital side. N, Wood igatan itan: b inrete) ha7 for long enough to beat them. . Lodge had scored 37 runs for the
had a good knock aspen a - But for further curtailment of play it is virtually cer-. loss of five wickets.
seored 95 runs in fine style e

Empire vs. Foundation At

Foundation
Empire 180 for 6 wkts. sees
(H. Brewster not out

tain that India is still needing 228 runs and their second
innings due to start would have been beaten to-day. But
if weather delays combine to save India with a draw and so
thwart Hutton of the record of captaining England to four



Spartan vs, Mental Hospital
At Black Rock

SPARTAN—1!5¢ Innings

was always at against the

bowling.

ease



remember to

V. Todd was the most success-

‘,, Qecth L Loose

ums Bleed



14 runs.)
Central 180 runs for the loss of
three wickets. (C, Hinds 77 and
F. Storey 25).




1 bowler for Mental Hospital § Parris c R. Chase b Knight . J : : : *s é . : sa aici Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and m
a ented up with an setae of ; Moleke ; Chine ®' naa a outright wins in four Tests, the people who will deserve Loose ‘Teeth mean that you may ake it a
: ieee ae faeele Ra i eee aoa, ; sympathy are not Hutton or his team, but the bedraggled have Pyorrhea, ‘Trench Mouth or
25. overs, seven maidens, 53 runs C Gittens run out 57 ’ ’ g ° perhaps some bad disease that will
and five wickets. RR: es ag I Nala atat a —«- Spectators. Yorkshire In sooner or later cause your teeth to
At Combermere Wanderers ( sree i eda 2 ,, After 15,000 had paid four shil- met hse eae = nay Ald cause, Riou-
batting first against Combermere W. Jemmott run out 22 lings each on Saturday without ht Test scoreboard read: Eng- Good Position stops gum bleeding the ‘first day,
secured 166 runs with A. G. Seale W. Cumberbatch stpd. wkpr. b V seeing a ball bowled—and there land, 326 for six declared; Indla, , ends sore mouth and quickly tight-
— : es ‘a ae . _ Carter 9 w esti f ivi the 98 all out. ‘ ens the teeth. [ron clad guarantee
topscoring vith 34 R. Branker » , as no qu on 0 giving 1¢€ »
GOpscoring WIth 9%. * ° N. Medford not out 8 ublie anythin in retu ot j a t Surre Amosan must make your mouth well (Regd)
had a good bowling spell and C. Skinner Lb.w, b Knight 15 CP iy’ & rn, 1 INDIA ns ry and save your teeth or money back
t ie four of the Wanderers Extras 12 even a band to amuse them — an- yiankad ¢ Bvans b Trueman........ 5 eturn of empty package, Get
sp » for 41 “ 14 over —— other 3,000 paid another four Roy ¢ Lock b Trueman 0 (From Our Own Correspondent) | ar san from your chemist today
wickets - : runs in J Total 271 shillings each to see one hour’s Achikari e Trueman b Bedser o LONDON, Aug. 18. | he KUarantee protects you In ths” ‘cneviobe pe
“"Gombermere are now 34 runs BOWLING ANALvais | play this morning. Most of these sitijrekar ‘'ikin b Beate Rain held the upper hand in.1o- sites, SPA gett ght tine ms the 100s
thie ed des rickets { o ardy optimists sa dled in Uncrigar b Bedser ® day’s County Championship Pro- , © Sphiney’® : 7
for the loss of two wickets. At puignt 9 4 2 rain right until 4 o'clock when Ph sdkar Bb Trueman ie as cane i acne games, : Springy’ long-lasting NYLON tufts —
Boarded Hall the Regiment have Y- Zodd. * ? o 5 Surrey Secretary Brian Castor’s Pivech: ! Y 16 That between Yorkshire and Sur anti~soggy — here’s a toothbrush that really
” eine: . *o firet d iltshire : T r e é r é - P
so far gained points for a first Fee ao r ‘ 2 «624 466 «voice on the loudspeaker merci- Be n chand ¢ c Mutton b Bedser 5 fey and tho match Datuvest terby Ste ed i 10 Mi t will last longer and clean teeth cleaner!
innings lead over Cable & Wire- f° Chase 1 4 43 0 fully told them they could go Extras (27-0. P63 5 ‘dH hit ares eat Ppp n nutes THE TOUGHER T00
less. V. Carter 5 0 4 1 home gg 2nd Hampshire was a n o It is no longer necessary to suffer THBRUSH IN
Batting first on a good wicket #. Quintyne 2 OPE ee * (vafford Washout Pall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 5, 3 for 5, Gay's play possible. In three | pains, itching ana torment'trom Piles
$

the Regiment scofed 129 runs

4 for 6, 5 for 6, 6 for GA, 7 for 71; 8 for 78,









games—those between Worcester

since the discovery of H

= (formerly









THE PACK











: : ‘ 4 This Test can be classed as little 9 for 94 ahs | known as Chinaroid). Hytex starts to 19 John Wrabieers & Co. Led., SP,
with their opening batsman Allan Combermere vs. Wanderers better than the notorious complete re EGWLING ANALYSIS and Glamorgan, Glovcester and} work in 10 minutes and not only st . Bole Distributam « - oy ee oo pagent Bucks., England.
Ishmael topscoring with 36 runs At Combermere : NAESSIS a. w. Warwick and Somerset and| the pain but also takes out the swel Moses. ilbien & Sens, 266, Nicosia, Cyprus,
Pri ho wi 1 Ave washout at Old Trafford in 1938 ,...... 14.5 4 41 58 Lancashire, not a ball was bowled.| !"&, stops bleeding and combate nerve
and Price who went at number five WANDERERS—1st Innings when, Australian and England pryem: F 48 «COS ’ : 4 irritation thereby curbing other trou-
in the batting order also getting 4. G. seale stpd. wkpr. b Branker 34 teams were marooned for five Logon 720207777: % 8 1. 6 2 the game between Sussex and | pies ca y Piles such as Headache,
36 runs. H. H, King was the H. Alleyne b Sealy 20 soaking days in a Manchester Leker 2° 0 8 © Bssex, only 15 minutes‘ play was| Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
J. Patterson b Sealy 7 ee . sible loss of energy, debility, and irritable
most successful bowler for Cable yy ‘ravers stpd. wkpr. (Robinson) Hotel. =. possible, — : disposition, ¢ Get Mytsx from your
& Wireless and took four of the “4 enkher - : 21 Hutton in this match at the er tee Yorkshire, after a full day’s druggist toda: 3 une ler the positive ;
Regiment wickets for 37 runs in R. Armstrong b Mr. Smith 5 Oval set the tone of dreary slow- .. play at Headingley are almost aaa eather nee, Se
26 por t Ow t y back op
12 overs. 2 A nbd inti ie ing eT , ness which England batsmen cop- c-rtain to beat Surrey tomorrow,| return of empty package. @) a e ras | a]
D. Archer and A. Cozier each 5° Rebinson b Wilkinson... 2 ied faithfully last Thursday when THE Basketball Knock- | unless rain interferes. Yardley 2
took two wickets for 20 and nine J, Egglesfeld ¢ & § Branker ; 5 the sun was bright and the wicket cot a oe = be meng ta a Sena soca hy “—
runs respectively, R. McCleary b Branker good. played at the Y.MLP.C. to- ‘and then out Surrey for ' a
Donia ke Wihtiets: yebie. dine & —: ¢ “Tomorrow, if there “is a little | night at 7.30. The matches | Sheffield United’s gonikorper Burs Date | he h
missed by the Regiment for 107 — play as to-day, the rightful fruits | are Harrison College old | gin taking 6 for 43 with his fas HURRIC ANE
runs. and their collapse was due Total 1066 of that policy should be seen when Boys vs. Boys’ Club and medium deliveries. When Surrey
mainly to R, Clarke who took ROWLING ANALYSIS the Indians escape what should Y.M.P.C, vs, Harrison Col- followed on, only Eric Bedser
four-of their wickets for 18 runs M R w_ have been England’s overwhelm lege. showed any resistance and at the Y
in nine overs, R. Parris and V, Mr. Smith 2 1 24 2 ing advantage. It is no use draw- Y.M.P.C,., always a strong the close Surrey had lost another PRECAUTION
Kirton eaah took two wickets. | {” Willinson a 9 4 ing all the aces in the pack if you side, is in the peak of form, | seven wickets for 133. .
He ata 0 re abe play an co Test docen’t | at Harrison College had | SCOREBOARD —
Police vs. Pickwick at Oval ®. Branker Ae. ok ae s particular Test doesn just come off winners of the
PICKWICK—1st Innings L. Maxwell 5 o 15 © matter. There is no wish to see League Cup; so it is antici- Derby versus Hants H No
€. E, Greenidge run out -. 89 ‘ weet pantnes 5 the. genial and already over- pated that this match will Derby .nesessseecesee 302 and 159 for ¢ 2
A. ES troiter ciwkpr) b Grimth | a8 R. Branker not out & whelmed ground into the mud; | be a very exciting and keen. | 4 declared. ' :
/E 3 B : : i in §
B. DeL. Inniss ¢ Forde b Denny 149 L. Brathwaite lb.w. b J. Patterson 1 but the lesson is once again plain ly contested one, ETE Si ccace to coah ce 158 (Gladwin 5
& Greeniae aot out a H. Yileiean not out 4 to see—that scoring time as well As to the other match— for 30) and 17 for no wicket. { E LI NES
a oore Shannon - / * ,
Sere ; —— as runs is vital, even in five days Boys’ Club, which is a Sec- WARNINGS i ; f
Extres ae 5 Total (for 2 wkts.) ” Tests. Scoring at 40 an hour for | ond Division team, have ee ame ae as 7 > _
Total (for 5 wkts.) 324 BOWLING ANGLAIS oe eg ee oe ae a oe ee Middlesex versus Notts After a hurricane i i
BOWLING ANALYSIS | M Proverbs §. 9 # & of the Australians. | Knock-Outs, and in their Notts ssssssssssesescrsnsssnnnensnenn 71 for 5. et se Bs per — wily
oO M R W 4. Patterson | division, tied with two other @ 00d in mechanical re- 5 rice | §
3. % 1 F J. Robi 2 0 5 0 Yorksh: versus Su 7 4 ' ;
= ste 12 1. 50 1. Raterion 1 Brine: 8 800 In 2 Innings | = we oe oo. won, on 1s" for 5 frigerator, if power is
L. Carter if . ae * As an example, in 1930 Englane so w v”e no walk-over Ree ee cc , PRIS
F. Smith 9 1 88 1 Cable & Wireless vs. scored 800 in two innings, but!| for H.C.O.B. declared, off for. any length of MEN’S, SANDALS .......... $6.95 $5.00
C. Sealy ay Soa e 5 ct Surrey ...... 192 (Clarke 70) |W time. 17.8.52—2n.
Cc. Griffith 6 o 40 1 Regiment were beaten in four days by and 138 for 7, (Bedser 73). |
G. Cheltentiam 3 ay ae Australians because their batsmen SS LADIES’ CREPE SOLES
F. Forde 12 4D 0) A cee eee 36 flogged the bowling with speed | DDE SOD ESS LIS : — Sporties in Black &
: Ad oH. mpeed | 7
Windward vs. Carlton Seo a eg on 5 a sn ‘in. 1947) i MP TIRGEY sii Ciastteienicbeasireteaest $7.25 $4.00 i
At Windward Bavenee, L are King $f the Australians at Leeds were) .
EB at ninings 4g. Pinder stpd. wkpr, (Clarke) b Archer 10 fast enough — when left with |} LADIES’ HIGH HEELED ‘
T. Farmer ¢ Edghill b Cox 19 Gill c Watkins b Archer : ,{ reasonable time to score over 400. ; SHOES in Patent, Sued
M. Thomnion Gon a Hen Mi Cae occ) M$ ins he last innings to win. | SHOES in Patent, Suede, ag
HOM Feomer & Matthews... 10. Parris not out 3 4 The most interesting phase of i e; Buck ........66 cu 3. $4, f
© ©, Kins b Matthews : c eee ee b H. H. King ' 4 today’s gd of on tr
kh, Parmer jatthews “_” Trueman’s three further wickets PUMPS, Blue—Sizes 3—8 $1.40 90
B. Vou Seat. 0 Total . 129 which gave him—despite odd fuil o i A : Yy | mY E
Cc. Evelyn b Matthews 0 18 —~ tosses and three no balls — an,
” ees. pr $ Ree ae oe ae R w analysis of 5 for 48 compared | and many other lines
—_.:‘*H. CH King 12 o at 4 with Bedger’s extra two which’ }}
Total TE SE ant eat ‘; $ 3 | brought his iow wrecker’s | )
oe * 3 90 2 final figures to 5 for 41. i 1
Ton oo a R WwW a Cozier a Re ‘ : 2 errr an has now taken 27 Test ra
3 vs eh eee eT CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings ~=6wickets in his first seven Test Oy , ) :
c Bourne. : : ‘ 0 N T Clarke sah piss. 3 innings. And unless Laker and || ; i i MAKE YOUR PURCHASE t
S Batisids 3 0 4 Qg A C. Cozier Lb.w, b Parris 3 Loek chip in| quickly on the}{
C. Cox 9 0 49 2 M., Croney stpd. wkor, b Clarke 1) threatened sticky wicket —to- } TO DAY
= eeniseon S22) 8.4: S & ee 4 morrow, there will be more to|) . _
a Burke ARLTON—ist funines R. Clarke ¢ Beckles b Kirton a come for Trueman in what is) / ,
G. Matthews 1.b.w. b Farmer 2 4b.‘ Adams c Clarke b Price 32 virtually his last match of the} i
K. Hutchinson not cut 3 : wee Re we b Kirton 33 season, \| J h T. : . iK{
P. Boe ht & B Thorton TD. Aggher not wit gills far leave is now fully ex- 1 ust those Toothsome Delicacies for the
xtras * . .
Sam ~ oud h |)
otal ‘ior 2 wickets) 7% Total Sics
1













J& BR SANDWICH BREAD
for the Bus Excursions.



ae it

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=WHEN HE 1S CALLED DOWN
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PACK TWO RARRUMIM)V( Ml TIT.SDAY. AUGUST 19 IMJ QaJub Calling M H w M x II W.I.A. to % % %  ig of UH Itegionjil laboui Board which .ippiwd %  'igs House h p of Sir CompUOMC tor 1) vclop. .. guest at the % %  i< 4el A RnivrIsland o ,iav by the C M s. .. l*o wu Ma)or E. H. A ; jbour CommiM*onr of St K .. Major Grell is attend•hird meeting M the Rcgtonul Labour Board wMBh opened ye-derdny al HS House under the Chaim Su George Seel. KIAI.C, Comptroller for Development and Welfare in the West Indies. \U)in Grell is a. guest at Hotel Royal. Zatoprk." Labour Officer Returns M il IHA SIMMONS, Labour Officer Off St Lu home on Sunday b> B.W *pendinf a few days on holiday as a guest at Crystal Waters, Worthing. Mr. Simmon.a cousin ol Hi Simmons-Howe! I of dale" Hastings, arrived INN lasl %  England where he had attended n three-month course In labour relations attached to the lUnlstn of Labour's Staff Training Centre in I-ondon. Back Homr R ETURNING home hy the C.N.S. I.'idy Nelson on Satiirdiv was Rev. A. E. Slm%  m !<'•'•"' "( Si John's Parish. n* Bii %  < Ddiiii thraa months vacation In Babo nw i, Paid Third Vi.il A FTER spending t" holiday here Miss Uargol Lagalder* returned to Trinidad pvenlng bj M W I A Mis* l..igaderri is an employee of the Control Board. Port-Of> Spall and was a guest at "Sloneycrr.fr' Worthing. For Children A RRIWia l i 4ony durveek from Hi-w York waj Mr-.. Jimm) Cozier the former Mis-. "Curly" H S: Uwflbca flap. Mrs. Cozier In the U s.A. for the past two years and has come lo take buck her two children with her Stir will !*• re* maining in the Island for a few weeks as the guest of her mother. Spent A Year M R. HAROLD I SMITH tl of Mi. .1. w Smith "i •Hitd.nt". Rouen leaves tne oalons "I"'!" 1 by B.W.I.A tot Puerto Rft *J to New forh Mr. Smith, an old Combersras %  pandtasj %  year's holiday lieie with his uwrcnts. To his many friends he say* nu Spent Two Weeks L EAVING the island on Saturday night by the Lady Nelson for Trinidad wag Wig Nora Cherrie who has been upending twt> week*' v.uatirwi in ihirrie Is employed with the Government BSMscaJ Stores of Dispensers. SinMnM a guest at Stoneyrmft. Worthing. First Visit A by tin' Lady Nalsaa on kUaa l*ah ho -irrived here for a short holiday ID p ad arttl Trinidad guest at Stoneycroft, Worthing. Iit-i llrst visit hete. On Business M R. c C CBADDERTON, Buperlntan4ent Manager ot MK liachbsa Co. -tl r,: rrtnldad on Bundaj bj ,1 W I A 00 I husinesx visit. With Siner Machine Co. j|H AND MRS VICTOR fl WARD Who ere spending ii holiday in Barbados. rsAumsn t" Trinidad over the wevk-i-tirt by B.W.I .' %  Il Ward is mployad arftn ths s nger Sawing Machine Co Off To St. Lucia L EAVIM. fa W Lucia on Sunday tfl r.W.I.A. was Mr. RftlaU of the tlrm "f D M" Simpson % %  in the intere t i f his firm. Fourth Visit P AVING their fourlh visit to Barbados arc Mr. and Mrs. Fitz Gerald Laurence of Brooklyn. New York. They arrived litre earlier in the month for thro* and %  half weeks* holidn•rnkh thay ae spending as guests ,,{ the Cusnuipoht.ii Guesl ll"u Mr. Laurence Is I buataasamti in Itrooklyn while his wife Is a school teacher attached to Public School .14. Farewell Party O N Saturday evening Mi L Stuart's School <>f Dancing hold %  nuvwoU party at "Norham", Tweedslde Road In honour of Mill Gloria Ramsey MM) Mr Corirlc 1'hillips formerly members of the School. Gloria will be leaving the Island shortly for Enghind where %  he will OO nursing. Cadrk who will be ramefnbared by (he mu %  :. loving puotle will pro sod to Canada to further fa in Musk "Because I've lost my Love" composition and lyi n %  0J Codric was liiven to Mis. Stuart and will he used 01 "lle*U0rj0 iduU who has been living in Brazil for the last thirteen years arrived here on Thursday last l>y T.C.A. for two week.-;' Miss Maynard is a missionary in Brazil and during her "hort stay here she will be the guest of her sister. Bush Hall. Spnc Three Weeks R ETURNING to Trinidad by HWIA. rostardaj afternoon %  atari lea BUM k-tt *>,*. had been spending three weeks >n the island. •Mr. Btaekatt, son t.f the iat> lUv .ml Mrs. Rlaekett of St. Juries. St. George, has been living in San Fernando for the last five ye.irs litw.i the K uest of Mi. and Mrs. U. King, of Fair Am-;. Chapel Stre*t, St. Peter. To Reside Here D K WILLIAM A. SUGARS, Dental Surgeon of Canada. II ihe island on Thursday laal by T.C.A. with his wife and four child ten. Dr. Sugars who practised in Montreal was a memIKT of the Canadian Corps serving m (he war overseas where he attained the rank of Major. Dr. Sugars ha* now -eside in Barbados at Maxwells Coast Christ Church. ^^Ao STARS' FOR TUESDAY. Al'Ql ST l. 1SS2 ^ Look in the section in which^ jauir birtliday come* and T And what your outlook is. according t %  the ars ^ Don't put yourself in compromising posiABIBS HOD tbroufh thoughtlessness. The dlplo4C March tl— Arll 90m.it ..: ..,>. so be extra care^ ful and you will rtally achieve. "^ TAVBrja Very dellnite trem to assist you in business &f April 91—May 90 transactions if ycj are alert, open to cooperation from right sources. Your basic plans are truly right aV • * Sell your personality but not In too force. ful a manner this mixed period. Influences af* predict generous po^slblliUes from regular activities Romance favoured. * + May take a few hours to get started iipie Looked for a Home OBHDn May 21—JOD* 21 CANCER Jans 29—July 23 when yo hcadw LEO July 24-Ag 99 &f vimoo Aug. 93-Eept 2.1 gress in ^ Sept W Oct. BOORFIO Oct. 84—Kov. 9S BAOlTTAUTJa Nov. 23—Dec. 29 lA&tpning Hours 11..., I* W M I u pm TW Nwi. 4 10 p m The • 115pm N> Roril. "0 pm CrtcKvl. I IS p m B n C •Ulllh Ortham*. SOS pm Ul*tvr klsaaft. Illpm HNI The Common WMIIH. 4 p m Sport* r.. amsse r-rd. IN p m The N**.. N i' m H .M" News r,„„. ntii.m U — I.M p.M VMM 1IMM 7 13 | "ltlrr. I I'ortmi I-: I., ,; | IStsaei aa Radio Nnw.tnl. 8 je II. i-.il IIIMI llrilaln R 45 p m |.iU-rl-..de. I U p in rrom The Edllorlil* 00 p It, Ml Under The Clock. 10 SO l> *n The N'-. ID 10 p m N-.. T-lk. IIS p m Wp(o.d V.ughan Thomi Talkint. 10 p m Ffom Ihe Thud Pragi BsssM Sucond Visit I EAVING the isl.md on Wednesday for a short holiday in St. Lucia nH hUss LoiU CrlchlOW, Assistiml teacher of i iall Mixed School. She win ithe ptisM a| aba, tra Ashby. Assistant teacher of the Castries Anglieaa School. This and vi.*il lo that colony. High Tension T HE superintendent of a new Hpartment house had lo erect two posts for TV antennaa on the roof of his building. One of In* posts was sis feet high and the other four feet high. In order to make them secure, he ran a wire from the top of each to the base of the other. How high from the toof was the point of intersection of ths two wires, supposing that the I Ki.d s at their bases were 10 feet apart? How much higher or lower would this point of Interaaettoa have been If the posts had been 13 feet apart? -p?j*|d i BY THE WA\ ... ".> %  "-"•*•••-'-'• ^r":z ::xi-it;^^^"st >lnb* t sn| a puw %r, |ml>J •M i.'ihini uf Itir iigvn H i. n'iio buys sugar from an Arabian grocer, and complains of sand, is expecting too much. (Arab provorb.) A T a f.'le in :. West Country ^ vi.laue, near which Captain Foulenough was slaying, it was announced that free IStrashmantS would be offered to children. This raised many hopes, and among them those of an oddlooking child who prowled rounrl Ins ran i nn aant tent, waiting for some kind urown-up lo take notice of him. A lady renowned for her charitable works approached lo| little waif, nnd said gently. "What would you like, you deal little reUowr** A I. %  ikkle doublO Scotch, plaasa, kind lao>," rapllad His child in a selfassured voice. "Oh. dear, cried tinlady, "so youni and already so depraved: HUM old are you you poor little thiiiK"" 'Fiftytwo." roared the child, thiowirr; aside all caution in his longing ta n anea. The lady nilnted. Poritul pirci' His new rirrsie* ore Reoenen aboi'C fh.midrifj and Earl;, Victoria* from the u-siil d'MC". Ill /msniiif; IF the Zoo follow?) the example I of the museums, and cuts down itstaff. Indian student" will begin to steal elephants for their sweathi who asDUad prefer cho-olntes An tailing girl was recently given an elephant by her Indian admirer. Before she had dcatdod when to hide it (her Victorian father navlai forbidden her to accept eleplianls from men) tho house was besieged hy pianoforte manufacturers and %  1. lliard-ball makers, who wanle;!, t-> buy Uta rusu. Life is always Ion that. H i'tli'in u/ ih>fang n. %  calls a tail ftsaarj a small giant is eitlwr a mau of singular rifi'irmrnt or a bat" >. unm T (Persian proverbt. Pour liUU i*if A NOVELIST who was whining hecause he had not l>eii asked to a literary party Vraf obviously MihVruiii from a nervous disease prevalent among writers ..ml publishers. One n( the cures Is known as pouring foyte on Uoubisd novelists. Con.trui Ihi 1 thought A SPOKESMAN (In loUCb etc.) says that bos I ills interfere with television tenption. IPd that therefore CORduotors should )<• flyan huntinghorns. If bicycle bells interfere with n %  i etnat) cyclist should carry :\ liohn and f Iha knock interrupts the radio programme give him a trombone, Are we not ,i mustcal Ml |i-l ia "Ji"i"i l>p pu" X|d|i|nn :a|i CROSSWORD i — — • 1 •3 | %  1 5 %  C ... .o /' get into high gar you can make Concentrate your efforts to get % muimun benefits. • • • -. f^ok for encouragement and possibly help "r from unexpected sources. Uve-and-letlive, give-:md-take and you wont have too much contention or won v aV * Fine gainr. to Be made If you think twice baflDn acting or speaking. Employ well ^ of deduction. Extra proincial undertakings. * * Suggest ,i check on past performances. Study what you did. then attack problems with improved methods ai d fresh -confidence Keep trying. IA, * With clear vision and cheerful disposition you mav muke this a very good day. T;ike on tasks like a true Scorpio native • • • Aspects rate high personal affairs, business Jo/ close to you and your family. Your day should wind up successfully. Heart Interests favoured. JfeBt0| IB BflttftUi B work, general business. science, civic and charity matters. Jf> in achieve with astute management II have tn watch your disposition. • • loiuum B* cautious with money, nlgninj papr. t.r ii r.!. on v "'ual>le. Donl low throu|h cmkunM. "* ~ "" %  Consult ciders, superiors, or younm S> people wlio also know. Avoid a hlt-andmlss nttitudc • • • s> By having a cal.-ulatlng eye for the future (this stimulating dav vou should come upon line advantage-, Tend to all necessary Jfr matters early. ^C YOU BORN TO-DAY You Leoites are leaders, salesmen, make excellent doctors, teachers, public speakers, actors jL Are usually cheerful, fun-loving companions. Beware of 1m£ posters Don't spend hard earned money foolishly; don't fall for *~ flattery or scheme*. Birthdalc of: Orville Wright, pioneer in a. aviation; Bernard Baruch. philosopher, financier; Colleen w Moore, actress ^ U. + + + + + )f}f3 f Rupert's Spring Ad venture-11 0AFBU00RN Dec. 23 -Jan. 21 y !" but PISCES rb. 21—March S — He Found His Pre-ej B AX react -WELL." said Chirplt Sparrow t" Knarf and llanid. V %  •rlU the turned-alv'wt I guess I'm going to awn Itkaf is beginning to turn cold again and 1 need a new home "I thought, Chirpie." said Hanid. "that you liked your neit in the slm /re." "I SS draughty." said Chirpls. "A SMW la fine for the summertime. But when the winter ccmen. I need something urongcr For instance," he said the nest moment. "1 could use a garsgs." "A garage)" exclaimed Knarf. "A brokn garage." said Chirpie. la a liarage At this both Knarf and Hanid exclaimed in surprise. For Chirpie to live in a garage seemed strange enough. But for him to want to live in a broken garage seemed even • at aar "This is what I mran." Chirpie finally said "I'd like to nnd a garage or a barn, or a house %  with :i little bit ol the corner ot th roof btnlSS off; just enough broken off fit me to squceic in Then I'd move riffhl In and live there. % % %  snug as a liuy. tin the lest ol tfe snatS*. "Hoi I'm not partnoln. llnrpie are at on "If I could Hud m chimney with one of the bricks l.-nne. I'd just I %  %  %  ••on mu*r H HWf CklatSSBfl •• ft. e for the wintertime." "Hut you'd gel full of smoW and .not." said Hanid. "Smoke and soot, my dear, are belter thnn wind and snow Or." he said. "I'd live in some nice so ll ea tree if there wasn t a squirrel or an owl living there already. Or I'd live in an old shed." "I've got a wonderful Idea," Knarr said. "It's just the place for you to live. It's warm. There's plenty of room. And you'd get sceili and water every day." "That sounds tme," uld Chirpie. "You'd even get warm water for a bath. And you'd have the company of another bird—a bird who sang all day long." CMrals was very eager to know where this wonderful place was. "In the canary cage," aniwered •*rl f One Too Draughty — FLY PAA Chirpie shook his head st once. "In a cage* No—thanks." "But you'd like it very much. The people who live In the house would liks It very much. So would the canary." Chirpie kept shaking his head. "A cage is all right for a canary. It's not all right for me. I'm very aorry." Then Hanid aald: "| have another %  iondfrful idea, Chirpie. And it has nothing lo do with cages." "That's good." said Chirpie. Plawars Bioesa "I know a place where you wouldn't have any winter at all The • un shines every day. The flow in i>lnom. And you'd find all your summer-friends there, too—the rooina, the larks, the thrushes, the swallows, the wren* and lota of others. I'm sure you'd like It," "Where Is this place you're thinking of ?*' asked Chirpie. "Down south." said Hanid. For a moment Chirpie seemed to hesitate, then he shook his head again. "But you don't understand," he aaid. "I like the winter. I like the snow. 1 even like the cold. I don't want to go away. 1 Just want a plnre where I can be snug and warm at night. People don't mind the winter. They enjoy iL So do I. Ill find a place. I'll find a place. . ." And off he flew, chirping cheerfully, across the brown meadow. The bud.fi iht Rupert hi* r*j(hed eiend lor s Ions wiy in c tevtril diremoni. Still being t .'JUIIOUI he enivri them jnd keep* t thjrp look'Out, Thu un 1 m u ,-h aood." he think*. ••Unleti 1 fin her oi we toinethtna ot thi dugon. I nuy not be folloin| nu clean %  bttle (ultra dim acton i oi him. "Why, it'l *Mu"i cou.m. Willie," he tin. "Hi. Willie, whit'a the miner ? Willie nop* and at firu ii too breathleia to iptak. (.1 III TO-DAY 3 SHOWS 1.30. 5 & 130 I'M .Sf'.lffl.UOf 1 HE Stewart C.HANC.EH Janet LEIOH Henry WILt OXON Ak the Thouunds who have seen thi Wonderful Motion rirture. Z ReeU of Clorlou. Sword n.:lu,n, Pit. 2te. House c Bal. 72e. Box SI SO i Price House ABal. L.VI p m. Klda House ls>. Bal 30c OMEGA, CYMA, ARDATH, PIERCE and UNO WATCHES For Ladles and <>enta ASK FOR THERE WATCHES BY NAME They signify quality Only at Your Jewellers Y. De I.IM A A III. LTD. 20, Broad St A (.ri-.-ti.inVillage If not saesd but seeking Salvation, please writ* for FREE HOOK Whlrt Make. "GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" 8. Roberts, Oospel Book A Tract Service. 30 Central Ave.. Basgor, N.I. aw aa JANIIRO SAO PAULO From Trinidad oia|uil&>nt doubladecked "El Preildente," world*! largest, most loiurloui alrlloar. Direct fllghta to Rio. Montevideo aad Buenoe Aires. Convenient ooaaectlosa at Rio foe Sao Paulo. Montvlds>o Bueno* Airs b uupuU "El Tuhita" DC-4 type Ckpper* at Trinidad. Regular serviM vSj Helem to Rio. Slo Psulo, f* video sod Buenos Aires. For assassja Maagj see swearreoeJ Agent or PAN AMERICAN Htm/tt Aimmm Da CMM S Ce Ltd liHd tifeel Bods !- n 3123 'Alt., lataNM --. ISSS) THE I.A.ST \\ 111 K at CLUB MDRGMi^ before Closing until jVy^ DECEMBER Al QUALITY CUTLERY BEST PRICES IN THE ISLAND Hotels and Guest Houses Should take note of this Y. De LIMA A IO. LTD. 21. Broad St. and Marine Gardens CHOOSE THE RIGHT POINT FOR THE WAY YOU WRITE Talking Point The beat u-ny to pet on in (he trorld Is fo "ia;e peoplb> Isn if is to (heir adranfaue to help irou. —de L Bruyere. To faratof avr enernles fheii rirfuei—(hat Is a preafer fiiirorle—Voltaire. Ls t ewn R ni'i. .'. %  •': r •• %  cud mind.—Ovid. Ac rota t. Take* nolliliiB more ttian (our icea to make it •avow-, m, 7, 8u*sWer or a rlae ? 161 a Take your irtninea. (3) H. l(r:urii U> tlui-li 1 i4) 11. To (be aouth-eaat. tune for a rubber, I3I :.i rti-.in. II -.ii,. DU] H | '.. .1 1*. Amuen likr. itfl is. sixteen times (or a rupee, til 17. Waruirii fry from ulielter. (4i ut I loin Uieaappera ID teniuer. tJ> 90 Join IS I ill. U*v be Hie work ot a 73 told i.v a 7. (V) 3-J. See at. (HI Dajara 1. Ornamental water aplaahera. (Wi %  M i we all make. iSi S. TUiaian turnlture. (Y( i Butea 41 isa ids *> 5 ri"*er glr). (4i 6 Aatronomer V iWl a woih* io ttie nuaser' m ^*' 17. sidle* wi:h mile credit to uie aaltor. Mi is oeeer or ant (i Solullon of SatJfilat t MSSH -SsesiS I • 70 CENTS FIRST CLASS I'TILITV CLOTH 70 CENTS 36 in RAYON PONGEE SILK White. Rose. Royal Blue, GVMH, Grty, Chocolate, Sky Blue, Gunpowder Blue -: For :DRESSES. UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS, P 70c. WAMAS, ETC. AT mil III! IDS ONLY 70 cents YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220. 70 cents




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TVESDAV. AUGUST IS. 15! BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON B ~ TVyfcvfcJ ESUM — sLuFLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES 1 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY fS^'n -^C, WE WON T LEAVE OUR \ ^-^ ,^ r J FAIR OuEEN UNDEFENDED.' 1 y^^^^ SO WE SHALL IVft HER / /£. \ PROTECTION — IN THE Z— ^a(l^"\ PEBSON OF... ./ n W t "^ aiL. 1 /40f=^4 ~ J Li—ly 1/ ram A. % %  u—: : L: :— %  ^51 THE GLOERW> E>C OF TE KRAKEN "Oft SETTLES STEADiL* ON FLASH... WAITING ... WAiTiNG %  j 1 ...;•.. ...... "*'** • flPfij ^^ !" ^^ I • A i i ; i JOHNNY HAZARD 8Y FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAIL ABLE MONDAY ~ Uiu.lly TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES CONDENSED MILK .33 O.K. CORB-H lb Pkgi 70 VIM M MACARONI WITH CHEESE—Tin. ,23 WEETAB1X 32 1.11.111 1 S PORT l\ Boll *3.IM> NOW .31 .en .27 .20 .311 S2ll GUAVA CHEESE ASSORTED C'H(M'I.ATE BONBONS—I lb. bo I4r. i-i lb. %  It.JW ISIOETED CHOCOLATE BONBONS—| lb" bow ALPINE I IHH OI.ATK BONBONS 1 lb. boxra I Hill 1)1.ATE PEPPERMINT—I |b, boH I ll.H'OI.ATE PEPPERMINT— ', IS bon 1(1 AI.ITV ITUn ASSORTED I I, CIHK'OI.ATE'S—Tina HI SSE1. Ui Ml |b. box** OLAMOUE CHOCOLATES—I lb. bosM TOEPEES—I lb. tins. TOEEEEN—| lb. llli TOEEEES— | lb. mi. 1.15 1.JS 1.25 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ; THATBUSITDAIIMWASFI IMIDlMf. I ;x, % %  , % % %  : % %  .• cf F, BUT i Gornc %  i PAN BOOKS YOU SPECIALLY ENQUIRED ABOUT ARE NOW IN STOCK EiXGEAAMK ill hi It BNWJUm THE FOUNTAIN OF LIFE THE EAST DAYS OF HMMEEH ADVOCATE STATIONERY Broad St. and Greyslone. Hastings.



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TUESDAY, AUGUST 1*. 1*H BARBADOS ADVOCATE VAf.L TBBU THE: GAMBOLS DlON! U*vf aN' 'kVXIc ftffont i uiCiiito tour laity A^p-ASy. %  Farouk Puts Down Son's Name For English School From SYDNEY SMITH CAPRI Prince Farouk cabled London today to put down the name of his seven-month-old son, the new kinR, for an English college." • Thin the ex kinc had private talks wrth an Egyptian who is said to be attached to the Rome embassy. Farouk is believed to have decided to offer himself as ruler again if the situation in Egvpt threatens to get out of control. Will Eva's Miracles" Be Proved? M SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay I1UEKOS AIRES. Au,... r y. Schwru-i Mu "I., B.h.. • I A attBMttf committee will try '^* u £ Mat, prove she was responsible for Hmn' at least two during ruw HM r nW. n "' Schown-t Flrt, mile, from Bu.no. Air*. %  J? ~,*J| : ^-J~^ ~. a i. .. Coronation Seat Will Cost £3. 10ft. Room For 98,000 In Stands SEATS? (or 98.000 pcupie-lhey tvauM .trctch 27 miles if placed end to end—are to bo put up by (he QOvarqOMOl foi | %  ronation. ftfj David Kcclcs. the 47-vrai-nhl Miniate. •da* Tin priM l I lh st 'Jts on the seven-mile ntutt has not yel been worked out. ook like costin,; L.'i 10s. for an urnW B 10s. (or one under eovaj. .11 coat will be charged, aaJd Ml Boclaa, TaxMM I*.ruinate enough to uc* a heat. %  .11 be altoHowen floodlighting. Ul if I'l'ty %  %  i ikan TO |*rovt IM I* du-course he wou d receive' larshsl.l nuke 1.1 Norfolk, ai Mm to tak oval %  oi tro] of Wi %  I Tinwork i i proj %  %  ent Pains, distress of "those days" stopped ndeTonight Farouk took his ,wile Narrbnan. and three young daughters to dine with Grade Fields and her husband. Grade had called on Farouk ehrller and promised to cheer him up with a sing-song They had the SOOgS fund cocktails) They Lit The Fuse In 1946 tickou The question of lolev i 'omony in the Abbey w alion. Mr. Ecclcs laid WtO mhorrttd from the past wool %  %  ihe mott moving and ajoriouj There ii gatM of the world" It would be .i pageant ftnpire — the grMts miry or amazingly relieved In 3 out of 4 catos in doctors' lot..* 1 • Here's wonderful nrws fn* woman and girls who — each monfh — suffer the torture* ot bad day*" of functionallycaused raenrtrml cramps and pate — headaches, backache* and those "no-good." drugged out feellnm It's new* about a medicine famous for relieving such suffering) Here u tb* exciting nrwa LydU K. Pinkham'" Vegetable Compound gare compute or striking relief of such distress in an average of 3 out of 4 ot the caaas tn doctors' teats! Yea! LydU Ptoatuun's has Men uroved to be irtenti trolly mtxtTn Tn acftna.' This news will not surprise the ihousanda of women and girls who i,ke I %  weekt mat pain. , 11,' I aliaaliii •aBBaa %  IN* tDicAam <• %  mmtrmil oilier 4Utr**>. pain—so often associated wtt* those days') fUeaember I.ydU Pinkhama. too If you're suffering the "hot llaabri and other functionally caused distress ot "cheat* ot life." O't Lyha pinkbam^i Compound or swnr Wiproperf Tablets with added iron .trial sue only AW>. 5tar^taa^AJidia£ta|Aaat:a>oJag/ i The Kinatre Visiton lo givi|ba ivu.i-n and ht'i In the un> vUUg. of VIU. Sob ££Sr,"tS"*iiKS .':' ,' dau. a unall group ,,( Cjuchm M,or VMMI T B HMUU Motor Vorj-i h.iv. alrendy atxtplrd Eva Peron ""n•>••. •• • %  : s %  •Saint CrUa". MuVau I went thij, inoniing with Ihe <*8 AUwB JOI coofc. llH mayor tn :l ahniv .,•! „|> '"Z. ITrJ^Ud "*"" ""'" in*' to Ulr IChootrriom. A larav SH Ak, Portnt. JJSI .... i *, notice ubo\e Eva's portruil sa>n : ll*truOT. i !" m Point a plu. AVMUI people DM IIIIIIC*>H„I ot i, „.. > l.-honr r-otiu d'etatCninr,,tle*. tlomand fanoniz.itkon M "V* M n 'LTf! V?Z! ta (.„„ M ._.^ "n: p.,tii.iiig thtoiiKli all iho caul D,I*,atic way of <"Vr.. ••' Saint Evlta, the worker.' > *," .123'.'T^Sr ""'.. "•",'• UIM of the rreat< aoawMlth.' Gnu*', villa. Then th. party revolt wttbout blood-in W "W' f_„ ork _, ".r^^,7,^., i'a B tor... c„. „ moved down to Grade's rc.laur.ii'. Bui years of underground plan, ""• *•?* '"' !" d M ; m ~i> %  ar'ti.n SuUm. ..,t. „ f," 1 ? 1 ,"; ," '•Th. ,„.. ot th. Sea %  itfn. bv the vouna ameers of the Union sent a telejram to Pipe vh !" r r !" .,. A "bjet .ill hold aouui Thev^ dodd UlV crowd, by teptlan A^my had gone into H "u. with ttaUa, dcm.ru,. .•SlTBL^St.PJLJ*. ^ %  " paupl*. At loo.l half ol dining oartf poSce ke^T ou*! i.*hlon.ng of the clJck..rk „...„ This w,K-k the Vatican c,,.l.,i ...',; ."" A !" £ZX? m M — tlaa hi v„„„„ ,,l,,,i,ir-,i,her : and the oartv was which exploded Into Intcrnatlonthat proceedmm must be startetl < omwai tor. c.pi. OUJIM. c o in I n g from Coman overly P lS-wSch. 1J? l"e al hcadhne.. g the bishc* of the dice* where ^HKS *~"" **-'"" "''"""" '• '• •"'" * "" CatiH 'ruaht-life uKi.itlv lieons Since 1948. they claimed, -.he. Ela Peron lived. Two miracles s.t Co.toi,c. c,t. joo... oom lr. Eeekn Mid: tt' aul t.apn rugo. iu a— j . %  ^^ ^^^ ^ mo|w> whk h shou id must be proved to the Church's rnnitud. A,i M.r Dacorts a Co. evct.v.,nc. ever, ln>m |ba lurtbaai It,,, ,1 lt.„,ii,.„ have gone into modernising Ihe satisfaction. Even then years. % %  , -.. %  s „ ccmers of UKearth who look TSI.. _„. %  _!, eT^.,,1 S,, m .„,r,~l army going Into the culler, of "even conturle.." may elapse said ,.,. f,o,„ Au.tr.lu,. aa£T u.r. u. ttwaroj Hie Du.en. t„ r,n,l I,.. his hotel to-.^P^^nfjrenee !" 'S'S"";? %  S "C V* ,. Be,t..""~ — "' 7' had the,,, „V| ,„. ^ y rCTti found themselves liahtinfi say there U no oroblem -bout MM DBPaaTUOBa %  iriutlon^ for :1 alnele design '" planned %  d J u "^ tn,ll i d "J*the efneient Israeli forces with miracles. Wasn-t her whole life -?&!^S ^1 !" "K ,thodd > r and towBW*' C, ^ U1 ^ miracle? ~ ment. I toured the village and W t'r m L(or i W. men before they nllowetil si Vir >i tiad servants' back stairs. S.R A i net. Silver fi.i llarlimqtar. ..<. Athlbruok (M Trin,d*<1. S Sp. the cynir.il tales of the men who dron's clinic and welfare head.-mint i !" Trtnin < i. on the roof when Farouk, surg,,^ Tnelr p ro tesU began to p eron Foundation. A miracle, aald cr-\i/i-i. rounded by poUce. marched out ^^ .j,,. moTr concrete form unUeaa people prepared to i,.-. HH Farouk s daugmers 1.000 of UVSM young offlcera had sweiir to mnto personal miracles wephm. Last came English nurse Anne pledged themselves to ending the worked bv Eva. Moat have been J^" *' sVlv^^eTIi Patliament Squa! actuary which single .niti Hi" i i (or i.v.rnontoa. %  pmed at the length of UOM tn 1937 then trotO seats for 7,000 tlStatS hi the Abb) were V> squoeied that nobody was I to tag ceremony. Hi did not think ll I i .uitji.' axtra seal I Unest KmbroiHery V I I n. .viii.ii i>n the altar wou>d be the line.i nitrtvoBi mil and (.th. | I ..ill* !• made lb thi* occasion. %  il tfUt) Tn > t.ilour and design thw agv we Uv. ind the homage wv pay to th" QoaoB m to crown." said M-. %  ("if the Coronation rouic. ne ..ui 'I am sure it is a better ..: i.i.t Una" Thenwoto m nv c"i"n buildIIIRA and long frontages In lh" nurse Am Chermside. carrying the baby king, graft; ^ of a pracUcal ni .t urc su dden Farinik took his young son from The fuse was burning down. sup pi i0B „f food where none %  n-.tm... Ani. n the arms of Miss Chermisde. lined And the spark to touch off the existed before work for some J ,ob" i^ Ab £|! W t the family, and faced thw expli>sion came two weeks ago. who had l>l don|1 a ^fo^ f0r A ^[ ^^ An £, Then he and Namman The palace ordered Ihe Cairo ymr ^ wonderful toy* for lot* who Cl l* 00 had never seen a toy except In clubs ^ooiu These were the miracles of v appoint Eva pprn,, My her fo i| ow ers But I also found others who claimed mirnculous cures after rt. praying to Evlta. All their claims present all the reali if which the tjueen ft head. riM Ministry of Woiks VM v. t*d CS50.000 for ihe 1937 coronation, then costs had trebled. Me hoped to provide a better gbow naKl ffi m tJ2ftJ2X, y : ( n ; rt H nd i, w, ; u l? T. & !" Crawfcrd, j ra Aiicrott An ton id do It at double the coat would Inelu.l'"?;'" I %  '"< nn il SATl'PDAV The stands that WWTS to he huvll OJOWld l>e set back lo illOW •housands ol DOS U ml of them. The afltj ,,. i \. > tfl fteep. Thf gOBOral pUbUC - .-.,1,1 have thai mtK-h rotm front of tinitand faced cameras. Then he and Narrlman The palace ordered Ihe at in a swinging garden seat. Officers' Club lo depose ; The photographers started at a ular army officer. The range of 15 yards. Within six committee wan told minutes they were clicking their General Hussein Siry Pasha camaras at a range of S ft. the position held by the officer. Suddenly Farouk stood up. The committeee refused. ll*...-**.. Albeit lh. King (ieorgc VI coronal ^"sWletl. LSto. £70(,00 t^ t*.Ii.Airlaiidre "! course, th' r Da !(•->*•.•t* UnimMrmlft D Mrndax. Delma,* t Innlu V luttia. H. iiw. C Worm* R Worm. M. W<*m#. R H Wrttm*. ^ Wvlxtur T Crawl M. a Da tilva ( %  Buarni M will be carefully examined A SoMatrii committce will be set up when Jusna Ca mourning ends on August 261h. HoweA-er, Church authorities sny A I..-11* la. AlbrrlB Royal Future Ho cradled Ids plump, hlu -eyed handed the young king to a That palace order was lh startled policeman, and marchflash-point for revolt. Secret!) ed off. The family followed, and groups of the young officers met the paidc-strlcken policeman in suburban flat* in Cairo. They almost flung the King of Egypt perfected and circulated a bluemi the arms of Ma nurse. print for ;. 24-hour army coup. That was the end of Act 1. In They wore ready. But who was Act t, Farouk read his prepared to lead the revolt? dumltary told me But whatever %  %  >• -*'" **>"** %  J8US3? "tf. % iG\,S £$&£*&. ~. t cen"~mS5Jff Seguib. thrice wounded in the Jrt J". t""""* ',' '"" """ Israel campaign With one Catholic. In the Argentl ... M. arm, and on al. — • %  >"""•* ~ !" %  —••^22 controversial Issues hid behind the m "2: „,,.„ ,, rt „, t politics and endanger the chUd s %£ U g>t maehine-gun post, future he explained^ .... oeeupied positions with fields of %  "-• Farouk w-Uhed lot. of luck %o fl comrr ^ ndlnK lhc ba ar> f* ,he !^ e !., Wh 4 n ? !" J* *^L EB [ff Troops cordoned off key build("They'll need it", he added with in ^ Mi Cair. hardly knew a revol: gjj Only twice ware shot tiiUli. Abadla, |I; MJaaarj V mnnt pnivide neurh ci I'II se.itirig room tn provide for ihe great invasion of vi-nn already clamouring—far beyon-t anything we have known before. h. .|,| ",: Ministry z,1 Works, he 300.1100 raSto pkcts th Ihe builder-., decora, mi ... wrr e to be put in lh (.aver Ami l.-Rl.ler (if iludnctieoUona, 1 . 1B37 the ic.ii pvodui od mi :..!.! %  ivhk Ii %  '" %  Our taste in design hai 1 "" gayor and lighter" Mrs, I Mgondon Cower lOO] lO gdVlH him 1 r the fluiai docn •rn oval I they have not heard of any stotonT !" A.,"'"'Ma-.l"V Adrta-a J" d ^ '^""i* ln Ul Wp ,n ^ n 1 1. if.,1.. .--I "It .11 ,i lUV .n.k on VaiwlarAill eii.ab-lh Vandvdi.li, (irahat'i. 1 AOne-. rtiey hnd to provltl' ,. ,.,.„ ,, wha a t C you y :ai, 'nd'ric.e.^'h.g^ i't^laTV^ Sff l£ B5 2? 'H T ' will Balai v. • %  • 1* Mr r(i„bc.t.i Vrav.. HotlrtqtM. Mr. t..M-fli. Vr> ll.vliiqii-7 Mr. Ana M.,l Mti, K.inloM Ml.1 Aiitir. llach arcasm) he added with Hs hoped to stay in nonths; he hnd Capri for a few idaa where he would settle fired. At the city's chief barl>ermanantly; and he felt himself fiick8 Humeln Fand. Chief of It a poor man. ("It is untrue that General Staff, ftred a few I have taken a fortune from at ltu troops. Result r'lCpt.") wounded soldier. Forouk teat educated by falorj g,, tne revolt succeeded— tell King Farouk in aPapland. swiftly, quietly. It transformed Minister lo appoint ti HI. 1 1-. -i <• i.i in* pill eleetrlciaiu. and staff , perfects* his pngenni b no ^d of nOXl had to set the stage ane* % % %  aill BpP e„iing tQ tO ft plU well ahead and make the bent of tills glorious osoasiofl whsOn in-1. baJL .1 shop front, or %  • %  fswoti i>..\." aid Mr. Ecclcs. "I am also appealing l<> iho.c 1111: tn paint 111 do OthOJ wink with building laboui lo I' it during (ho winter monlhwfeafl the I n more likely !,, h vailabtc." Plans weie glgo iM-ing worked "lit for ftooilliKhting iilfl there "I,, proluilily be a display of fin-works on a grand scale. "I count myself vary foitun.it' A!i7r" !" rroo'y (ttsrSj rv>niinv. oonaM '" I've under a monarchy and. r rChll' 1 '" M^ '" %  n *" utf *"•"• %  T know British workm.' sV l, |..ia nln *' P"re no p s-.lrf.tj Martina. LeOtS Mi'". Edward make the setting of the < viote Detruon. tr. -iinnvm. (ion worthy of our hl-tory," Mr. General Neguib from an obscure an. 7Ji"iii~iii.7" %  *• %  ; i-upa iiiiy: ri..7f!iZZ"Sa"rraii.*iri, to put on a better show ...my i.f.i.e, in ahe man who could *•' ""' 0 !" n M J** m n $£ TJisiST ***£**—' %  ,„, r e*. !"!" ,,,;,n *"•" %  w r the last COTCmaiick 1. PeaM. Mr Cnwrirk P^ Pec... |> an T Oibamr>. IV-fI tTaHboinaiaaaVea onatlon. MAIL NOTICES Malti lor nontlnlra. AnUfxia. MonUar Ifttutcrrd H Laidlrr J Thorn*-, Vaitdnl A Hoad S llorhov. T ll. Maaaad. !• Maxtad F Hra.1l. 1( nHtei. D Dr Fo-lia. Iran QMSHifll Ti>ufflNUh-iUFarad Manaonf liana 1. ieii.ua J Babli P Thom|non. N Praruw in thf -WOi AUgW I tur S John. N .. i lossan ..aw Oiallaticri tall il 1MH OftVf % %  undai Parcel and Ra B lfrad Mail, ai S a „nd OtdinarMi.il al IS a BI on L-lH Aufuat. IBSI ifahiai. Ni .v U H.V. i-i—'ii M DCPAaVTOagS %  MM. I A 0W SI'rfDAY i II TilnlSad e ttn Joan Mayar Jonathan Masai tt Manurl Marlmci Araana Martlnrf. O* Maria Martlrvc., lloMt-S Mar'inc I Duoint Mary Mawton. Hotx-n Ni*t..n tn. a C|li laHMHW*. William Woodhoiue. Ckmant chaddrrtoii Wand. •taaalah. Arrhla Tlw." CUlr CoaLfi VMahal rrara Kna Batnai, Afeiandn Mallor Adelaide Malloi l*tana Pablo Sfariiniqar DRPAXTI SInS 1*11 ON HAIVaOAV >.r Vaafiaala Mr. Mary llarrivin Mia alary < larHiuin, Lull-RiihU-RaBaon, Mi Fiai Wanear. Mr. Maisartt< WcnaTfr Uaai. rranclxo WaMat, MlClai> Wia.. .., 4 Harrlft ThomaMlaa S.ii. a Thoma. rtliabcth Cadal Ann SOuthar Barnke Hoyla ; Mr r*<;P> SUan. l., itaad-laaa*. Kr. Ansala Peel. Boultai. %  rwood. Fcadarlca Phi I lip -I..E.S. .Wfc Many aWmaniM ux caused iy> p-; blood ulu.li AHfPVA may affea tfw whole s> .tarn. Skui eruption, ^ Md and irrfcasior. .Wpic rbeuBMnam and pshsful *BO kxnts arc nature's signal that you need Oarka'i a esaaw Blood Mnturc. This fanous m ed i cine helps ff&rV to clu ait uw blood wreao. of impuntieaj tnd MftsauBjaj lussp fwa fk tad free from theee and stniitai trwafesWne cosnpsssno. Be ar. to ss* IV as s T sssti aT CLARKE'S^ S Blood Mixture rzzz BLOOD IMPURITIES pvr*v*vrt'*vwV''. JUST OPENED BIRKMYRE CANVAS W WIDE—FOB BUS TOPS and SIDES INNER HOOD LINING M" WIDE. FAWN AND (.111 V LIONIDE LEATHERETTE 5" WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE I'I-OZ. or 5-OZ. TUBES &f ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 aaaa**aaaa*aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa*aaa' Reach yourjfefdict at the wlfeel Jf in this car with world appeal Take the wheel of a Morrh (Hford In s fact-proveii dernom(ration dm. Here i a car that w going lo give y.-u J lot ij new found umUtUon in oconomicai inotoiing, and t-,ve you money in operating and maintenance OOMg, ll M ro dataa U raSssS kl pcnonati' and line Ityssal oveDw teaBs. %  W bt Ihr imir* Takr ii..hrtl a\ aaga a< ton COW. •ajGaP FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phono 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 -.%  • •* HIGH VALUES LOW PRICES! OH. STOVES In suit %  very Budgal ONE BURNER (Collnn Wick) from >7 :ir, TWO BUBNER (Aibesloa Wick) from -!L" s7 THREE BURNER from (49.21 And OVENS In III all Stove. (Spnra Part.: Wr carry them !) Ilarliailos Co-op Cotton Factory Ltd.



PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON lODAr Clerk Sentenced To Die For Inciting Riots In Egypt BODY OF EVA PERON DRAWN THROUGH BUENOS AIRES Severe Penalty For Tra itors Prom ised CAIRO, Aup. 18. Mustafa Khamis. a VOUflg clerk was sentenced to death by hanging by the military court today for inciting the i lots which wrecked the Miar textile mills at Kafr El Dewar, north of Alexandria. As sentence was announced to the workers in the factory courtyard, r Naguih. Commander in Chief, wai ned th.it 11 I would do away with all Captain A'->* Naeaar i eproaenllng the General's headquarters read ihe statemtM.t. which declared contemplating the creation of disorder, or standing in the way of reform, will be fPQlBilaogl; sentence". Kliamis the first lu i*sentenced) of 29 oil trial following the taken to the Hadra civil prison In Alexandria. The m'liUtry court to-day asked Dl H %  %  Akikim. former Chief at the* Royal rain net. to explain hi visit" to the textile mill before the riots hrokr out. Mill's Manager Arrested Mohammed Gamal, the mill managing director, who gave cv: dance yesterday was arrested curing the night. Egyp*' met today to discuss the land reform plan pui forward by General Nnguib last week and** which land ownership would b limited to ZOO acres, and large estates would be sold to lands**! peasants. At the three-hour meeting weie Prim* Mnlftar Al.v Maher, General Naguib. two members of the Kcgency Council — B^neddin Bi.rakat and Colonel Rashad Mehanna Dr. Abdel Razxal El Sanhury. the President of the State Council or Supreme Court. Solim Hafe*. Vice President of the State Council Abdel Guebi Kl Emary. Minister or Finance and Zoheir r.arran. Minister of Social Affairs. Aly Manor said that the sub-committee would reporl •n Wednesday on the implementation plan, Naguib told officers and men of the artillery and entft-alfcrafl batteries that the <.plktting up of large estntv* was "not Communism but social Justice." We take from those who have plenty to S lvi m ih"se who have nothing, not usurping .uivthinK, but n. .-.tmpeusatlng for it. Nor are we giving it awav to landless |llabeea (peasant) We are It U) them." He added "those who posses* huge fortunes—and I do not mean all tho rich, but only those who oppose reforms—are seeking with their lackeys to l*opBrd[T our movement." t arouk has Museum Pieces The Egyptian Foreign Ministry spokesman said loday thai acceptance yes ter day of credentials from the British Ambassador Sir Ralph Stevenson, gjjiaaaail to "King Ahmed Fuad II" represented %  only a temporary solution" of the knottv problem of the protocol. Thi Egyptian government has been insisting mat the credentials of diplomatic envoys bo addressed to the "King of Egypt and the Sudan". The spokesman said that Sir Ralph's credentials "did not stop Egypt from continuing to demand from Britain and other countries the recognition title as the King of Egypt and the Sudan", The Education Ministry reported today that many of, the 2!* 000 pieces of Egyptian antiquities reported missing from the Cairo museum, had been found at exKing Farouk's Abdin palace in Cairo. The Ministry added that history textbooks on modern Egypt will h| i cvised by a committee appointed by the Minister < %  Education Siad El Labdane. *•> U.S .Favours Security For Philippines By LESLIE KAYMONII WASHINGTON. Aug. 18 | on Monday tnui the Department %  eeeplive' lo Philippine about .i widi i ai among thi pirns of the Pacific. He asserted t in led States has consistently favoured such a security arrangement, provided that it deve l oped spontaneously from among the free Asian nations without being frittered bv the The Philippine Ambassador Carlos Rormilo recently discussed in 'irticials here a Pacific defence hlo, wider than the current Anzus Council comprising tha Btatae, Australia, and New Zealand. An American spokesman observed, however, that the materialisation of such a plan would -.till require 'much tune and thought", Because Of Ihe complcxiU 'it %  wider Pacific defence pact, he added, "the State De| welcomes any preliminary dlscusetooa. But the official warned .h:i< the recent meeting l>et\veen Ro.nulo and Secretary of Slate Dean Aeheson "Should not be considered as a formal i i fa las on ich i scheme." He acknowledged that during the hour long t dn, hi presented his counti % % %  ;| Pacific Union def nee syftem sponsored ba Hnl i Klpidio Qunin.i Re said "never! Qtl action." I'.P WIN-s TON rill Rt HILL Churchill Calls Special Cabinet Talks U>MTX>N. Aug. IB Churchill scheduled for Wu nesday his second extrsorrtirtn Cabinet session in two weak* lb discus* Hit explosive situation in AngloAmerican difference* on how to remedy R. It is onderatood thai North American pressure prompted Churchill to call for the second review of tho Iranian problem. nirtercii. between Britain and the United States over a aolley toward Premier Mossadegh of 11 an and difficulties between London and Teheran held up British action on the latest offer the Maharajah of IIM ir. >"4i t<> proteot hie mi*. Pnncws daughter from peri, was auctioned on Sund*> for (40.500 to A'r For. v ijl 1 Edward Hall. .. rancher hen' | The home was sold by th? Ma'iara)ah" divorced wife MrMar. 1 .ieo in I9S: aOar *Be nursed hm luring :: -erloiis r ; thM 'ormer l,os Angeles nDJ he house and the custody of tin girl L'sha whom she adoptee i'sha, 1", was educated here and .n Laguna Beach and in BOW ttended by thousands Port Royal, railed the wickedest and one of the richest ciUepf the world in the time of th. I'ucraneer Morgan, and now "s-hlng village, was almost eomletefa test roved for the third lime by the hurricane of INI. Government has given £ 40.000 towards rebuilding it and a band I nii/uis calling themselves Th.f'.rulhcrhuod. have prepared plan-. ror complete rehabilitation of the lown.— KP) Seaman (lomnu'iiN On Oonfinement In Russian Prison STOCKHOLM. Aug. ll. A British seaman released list veek from a Russian prison des-rlbed on Mondav the 'occasional ;hou at night and acreams" that •e heard during his sir month> ontlnemen'. Stanley irenntn, 27, jailed after a brawl with Russian In the Port of Klaipeda ll resting here awaiting a i>as*auibaeh to Britain. Brennen. who lost 18 poun.i during confinement in Moscow Butyrski Prison, said there %res enough food, but m> stomach could not hold it I never got agg> or meat, almost always cabbage soup. "He said that he was treated well, although he got little or Be exercise He said that once win q he lost cigarette paper In the prison yard he was threatened with confinement In the penalty rHI Brenner said that the screen.s he heard on three occarions "presumably came from fellow Inmates." He said "I -A ill age) again go back to Russia."—1J.F. IKE PRESENTS PLANS FOR PEACE Russia, Red China Begin Discussions MOSCOW. Au 18. Talks expected to lead to closer ties between Soviet Russia and Communist Chin i are d,ue to begin here almost immediately. The Chinese delegation—a strong Governmen*. mission headed by Prime Minister Chou En Lai— arrived here yesterday. The talks are expected to range widely over financial. industrial, military and foreign policies of Ihe two countries and to implement the Sino-Roviet Mutual Aid Pact signed in Moscow more than two years ago. As this pact is directed against revival Ol uggression on the paM of Japan or any staK ifcsoeiated with her. and us both Russia and Communist China have denounced the Western P'lwers' separate peace treaty vith Japan as "an instrument of ".ir'.ll teems certain than Bstjf i! oacr Sino-Soviet alliance would i d tr eeted against the activities of the Western Powers in Asia. I'M Lai's visit appears to prepare for a Joint Smo-Soviei dipkMnetk "ffen^ivc pact O.F. Kgypiian Land Reform Might Have Drastic Results WASHINGTON. Aug IB. The "Evening Star" said in an editorial on Monday that the EgTOttaa land reform programme %  .ght be so drastic that It could to the normal production M the land It commented that 'he land prohlrm which Is being attacked both in Egypt and Iran i' the fundamental source of soial and ernnomlr trouble in those .Sinu-Kugsian Talks May Be "Itoutint'" Conference WASHINGTON. Aug. 18. State Department spokesman Michael McDcrmott aald on MOQda> that the current meeting between Russian and Chinese Communists leaders In Moscow might well be a "routine' 1 conference ol the two nations bound by treaty iclatiomthips. McDennott said that the State Department had no foreknowledge of the event, and that It would await development' before commenting. The Chinese Communist Premier Chou En Lai and a large par^ of aides arrived in Moscow on Sunday for what appeared to be a big scale meeting with Soviet leaders "It Is to be expected that the meetings of the representatives of two countries which have tresty relationships should occur from time to time" MeDermott %  .' '. I reporters when queried ahout the possible significance of the event.—I'.P l*roof Of Hydrogen {In Space Important Discover) SYDNEY. Aug m Radio scientists on Mondav i ^scribed the rsceni proof tha the space in Universe contained 1vdrogan aa "one •# the moot im lortant discoveries In "sironom ef diia century" A meeting of international %  denUgta at Sydne, < s:nd on Monday that It had tus pected for many years that thero waa hydrogen between the star The Radio Scientists said tha%  p eee between the stars had been 1 roved beyond dispute to contain B .drogen colder than 300 degree. f ihrenheit below rero —I'.P IN HIS FIRST MAJOB SP1ECM a 10-polnt program fur lasting pea ail. aad loyalty to Federal service M *as nominated. Gen. Dwlght D. meat of the Veterans of *OP Presidri>:ial canaidate outlined re, honest government, equality for < International Soundphvfo) untrl It said "the Egyptian attack upon land concentrations would e.nropriaW all private farming lands above th<300 acre limit. %  face it appears to be a drastic and over simple solution, that might break up some of the big fortunes, but might also Jeopardlzc the normal production of the land—a result that would be rr.i-.ii damaging to Egyptlsn economy" -IT Former Jewish Official Buried MTJNICH, Aug 18. Philip Auerbach former Jewish leader, who committed suicide on Saturday by taking an overdose of sleeping tablets, was buried in a Jewish cemetery here on Monday. About 200 mourners acornpaoied the funeral processior through the streets from the 8ynaC ue where Auerbach's body has i in state since Sunday Auerbach was sontanccc. by German court las* Ttusnlay two and a half yaars Imprisonment and a 2.700 marks <..IL old King Feua of Iraq on jl niled Status, Nuval Acad.iny o\ icirby Annapolia, Maryland i" %  ie was wclcumed by thi %  ndeni, Vi. AdgaM C, Turaei ley. The young nu i %  ly a 21 gun salute and lnspe*-Ku in honour guard of 0k iUtcs marines. Feisal and his illlclal party wore taken to ttu Chaps-1 wMri tr flawed Hi.crypt ill John Paul i Down as Hi, fatha i jl he United Slate. From there feisal waa taken i i.i ,n ,in.Kici Munner> d> ,, i jfitrullnii (i On ih *ay to Q-ini \>* .icademy building Ihe King in hast tradition of Ihe naval • %  iy threw penniei /or in mat of Red I'i'ii in Chlei Teetun* At naneroft Ilnll K i| inspecl'H v 'i lisplay and ti>ok the "march ,nst" of Bfsproxlraately i.noo mid I BO :ir<> .it thi luring summer months. Follnwing the noon I Feiai w;is Introduced '<• Mid %hlpman BlK-rt I,. Watklns. fourth l lass regimental commando • I ikl;ih>ma City. Oklahim nns took the young King to the Midshipmen'-, mess hall where r. illned with futtii fTlrera. Feisal said he nU '*ejutta Imirewed" \.IUi U> nd 'howed keen Interest in lln mlldlngs. trophic and equip ment. The Royal visit to AnnaMill endert nt 7 %n when (he Kin nd his i back Washington !1. idemv it t p.n — V P. BRITAIN WANTS CUT IN PRICE OF BACON COPENHAGEN, Aug, 18. The British demand for %  15 per rent cut Ir Danish bacon price* reused a breakdown in List w-ek\ I-ondon talks, the newspaper Berlinpskf AfteiiAPis sajd >' %  The Danish representative!, u he talks who returned home last night refused to comment on th report Th.Brtttsh di-legata are enpected here on August 20 to resume the talk 1 hut the Dani*h igate* said that they would tmm the pr-Ktucers bethev inel th.Itrttons—FJ.F. of Eva Peron Is carried on a gun aj nige from the I^bor Ministry :,'tj in Argentina's Capitol. Pulling I ie carriage are 45 workers from Sfhlctl forms (he pulitical power of t if regime. President Juan Perun Bfialg, in Ihe kolenui proces on. (lafrrnarional ffndiop'iofo) More Inflation In U.K. Likely IA>N1X)N rVu l Thie.its MI lintliei UtflstttOfi .n>i eeoojorelc hardslm bunfl Dveji Hiil.im ami Franc last week, but most of tin rest ii Western Kurope kept well on the roed t., recovei y %  .I.; by 9.00(1.000 B ttish workers thieateued thi Coneervetive Go v ern m eni Hi g to hold deerti prlci t< p up enorti hi l-i HI ii 'Ir..,Miiy warned that if all the exiftUllj Ni. ,,r irinted In Kill, tht reeeontble II"|H' ol stabh Queen WU1 VicI Mrfims Of Flood ntful ri Er I ug> 1" n or, the Ks] njm %  %  squads ud %  "' which 1.1 dead ind 2* oeo|4e •' mi eet ng en listed %  t tea %  i ,'i: %  ... ll the disaster reeort and other %  became i-iwarr Loday. but Imal an %  no that i' ira of des%  fa fortnight The damage %  enpej'ed to reach least one million tiding H an estimate .f 2ii.oofi walla alone %  -' ti path la victim. i %  night, and %  I ikt of f-hnburgh will join thOH" ikiiiH relief conl ibuttons. The royal rouile wiH %  I Ainebad by the two l^ird Ueulen%  n counties—*arl i Die if wage Price Of Cold Risen In France PARIS. Aug. IB 'In. pric ill gold imd foreign banknotes i %  mbed lo their hlgli%  peon n somi ntorJthi here te-dar, iintish pound notes on B black market rose to 1.025 %  net, the highest since the end April, and 25 francs more than '. week ITtdted Btetei dollar nisM wer ugains' '. at the end of last week On the free gold m.iik,' logram fine gold ingot jumped K thousand fruncs. In unofficial idlng later It was lietng sought high m 5,2)12.000 franc* These Iwsre the >est prices ainee April The irnewed advances were I -nerally attributed to report-: I Sftiueing the posslbllit ,,f • fur gotd he French budget. nog trend of fo -U.P. Uhi-nery .\4rliiif AH Puisne Jl*4ge i LorGMp, Mi J. w. Of ih,. Cnurf %  l peal has been Bppolnted lo ut I I'm MI' ludgi % %  'ii' quenl upoh ire "t HI i.,.nuhip M <. i. w Taylor, for Kngland. M' A i Kane h.-n u acting i :.T II A T.IIIM. Judg..,f th, i v i>'i>f Cburl Prominent School Teacher Dies In Grennjfla GRENADA. Aug. i James Wilson Allette, 50. proinn ut |iiimnr> senool teacher for a • il vears and former Union ..fflci.il as well as %  Bl Ii. (MI n.idj I .tuvens' Association, died last Colunj Hospital. It* .n irtnMs. hotV* lUrlni dead explorer Marcel I-ouThe rnlsing of Dr AndrMalre by a winch from the bottom .f the 1,100 fo.t vertical abyss marked the end of six days of ni. "t.vity when windlasi; .able soapped and plunged Louhens 120 feet onto lagged rocks. He died of injuries S hour* Inter —P.P. Iranian Land Reform Goes Into Operation By JDMEPH 1AZANDI TKHKKAN AUK IHPremier Moiiamrni'; ordered Ins agrarian reform plan thrown into hi/ Monday, and wurnctl Governor^ and gheiiffa il.i il a lack of en M|M'Mtiiri erould iiiiiic ii turn digmietel Moegedegri instructed the Inter | ll coverinK the reform scheme Village OOtinoUg to nuide the (iroKramnuare t<> be i-stablished imme In Hiviera Area delegation Intslelk the new aeonoo k tween Ihe two countries Its teimj %  e not II %  %  m d ep andenl evening "Bterat" prcdicu-d thai ones hritain and Iran settle their dtlTlultles over oil nationalization. I friendship pact to end the teusi months The newspaper said that Mo ss ad e gh was now that the <>-l crisis would soor solved %  i prepaciiiR for new| thdggput) but added that it win*! ;ire-re<|ul%  it "n the employment i ina to run tho government-owned Ind i ly. Iran must not be under obligation to sell rn'i oil to one particular custom*-! l P l-KANCE. AugIB • wind to.. the worst forest ten fl. mes undei .ontiol. sent out %  %  %  : Flames resort tha pott'Ty eenmade amous %  Pablo rtraanx h • HsfH r • %  Vntlb. With bur' moil animunlt:' | I I '///AV/AWA'/AW/, ',*.'*--', ;;','.',:*,; •.;:',:;::'.*s-**' WINK can give so miit'li pleasure lu din iniiinl enlertainiiii: -hut It isn't .my mure %  •unpliciiieil ihiin servluej lea or coffee. QUALITY • DISTINCTION FLAVOUR Tr\ servinu Sherr>to your ^:ul-^l^ before rMnner — slightly chilled And .MII! ihis K W.V. Paarl In your soups and oiher Cood for a new and distinct flavour Yu will be delighted with the results! K.W.V. Jhs Win* og Oil Jims K \ Shin) llr.iiidy. and Table MM v.-//..v,v.'^ gW I O W W WWQWWW



PAGE 1

TUESDAY. Al'Cl'ftT l. l5J BARBADOS ADVOCATE rAGH FIVE Clerk On Trial For Falsification Of Accounts Boiler Wages For Workers In Trinidad Mr. Solomon Hochoy. O.B.E., Commissioner of Labour. Trinidad, told the Advocate yesterday that just a couple of weeks ago. there was concluded an agreement between the Shipping Association of Trinidad and the Seaman and Waterfront Worker** Trade Union which in effect. renewed the old aaraemei.l which expired on July 31 and which provided for substantial improvements in the wage* and working conditions of the workers concerned. Most Important features in the agreement are the proposals to Introduce a roster system of engagement calculated '.o even out among all the registered workers, the distribution ol opportunities so that there should not be any wide variation in the earnings between stevedore and stevedore. Mr. Hochoy who arrived her* on Sunday by II W.I. A. for tht. Meeting of the Regional Labour Board which opened at Hastings House yesterday morning, is a guest at the Hastings Hotel. H" was accompanied by Mrs. Hochoy. He said that a noteworthy C t was an agreement to examthe practicability of introducing a gratuity scheme for stevedores on a non contributory basis. In the oil industry as well, an agreement which operated for the last two years had expired and K nt negotiation* were about to gin between the Oilfields Employers' Association of Trinidad and the Oiifleids Workers' Trade Union. A* far as industrial development was concerned, he said that construction works were in progress on the cement factor)' and the cotton textile mills had started production. Table Trnni*: Three Witnesses Give Evidence THE TRIAL of 2-year old Keith Squires, a clerk, for falsification of accounts on or about August 31, last year, while employed by D. V. Scott & Co. Ltd.. began at UM Court of Grand Sessions yesterday before Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery. Three witnesses have given evidence. During most of the evening sitting there was legal argument introduced by defence counsel Mr. E. W. Barrow, concerning the admissibility in evidence of a statement the defendant is alleged to have made to the Police. When hearing of the case continues today at 10 a.m. His Lordship will rule as to the admissibility 01 otherwise of the statement. ., Mr. Barrow >• awociated with he look up hb dutlei J> CornpMr F G Smith trwller earlier In inc >ear. he wat The Hon. C.'wylle. Attorne simsltal with the r.ooe.l> .f his General, is prcecuting tor the staff. He thouht the wslMI at Crown. This i Ml Hr.t appearthe bond was quite a rood one anee here as Prosecutor but there were a 6* knP-*or. Suulm Is chanced with bavins which hr believed mutht Dot on or .bout the 31st at Auiusl. 'e l on generally apparent. He 1M1. wfaUa he ma • cl.-rk or more or less blamed ma servant, of D. V. Scott ft Co.. Ltd., his own staff for the lop-hole. with Intent to defraud made yMm ol cheeking rum concurred ,n making a falsa enlry ,[„,-"„, „„,,, w „ M ,„|.cin a stock book hetonilMUMo or in ££ £ ^wiuS? be impo-lbl, the poseauon of U V. Scott hi. >^ „„,„„„„,„,. o( „„, employer, purporting to show thai fc „„„ ff „ h „.tem at SI, ruravaU 1 2 and followed. Generally Five Ships Bring Cargo Vr tatkipi bra on August _-. S. the property of D. V. Scott & Co Ltd^at^^SdeHridBcowrT sinking, the Government book. and 2.820 proof wine gallons. correct. knowledge thnt the Government books relating to excise, etc. were in arrears. After the disclosure | rum. there had been stem eniBond'* Compartments The Attorney Oeneral said that ^_ the charge had arisen out of carn i toraI ons n ln ^ Um happvnings at the Cheapside p)oved a t h e bond Rum Bond, where rum was kept Hc WBS awHre lhlll manv p^. for blending. The bond was dlvldp[p had acceSs tv „„, catk* of ed nto several compartments, each [um wh|cn wpr<> ^ ^ of which belonged to a particular firm in Bridgetown—one to D. V. Book Shortage Scott Permission had to be obHe had never heard of exportatalned to blend rum and when it x^ n 0 f mm without entries being was to be taken from the bond.-, made in Government books. permission again had to be obThere was a possibility that there tatned. might be a book shortage. The Monthly returns had j to be nun wa5 supposed to be checked made by the officer In charge once a quarter, but he was not Barbados Beat Trinidad 4—1 Barbados convincingly defeated the team from the San Fernando Zone of the Trinidad and Tobago Amateur Table Tennis Association at the Y.M.C.A. last night. Out of the five sets played, four were won by Barbados. His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage, accompanied by Major Denis Vaughn, -A.D.C. attended the match. On arrival they were met by Capt. H. H. Williams, President of the Barbados Table Tennis Association. Rev. A E. Armstrong, Vice-President of the Y M-CJU J'" n i ( Chullanor, M.l*C.7PaTron of the B.T.T.A and Mr. A. DeL. Innlsv, President of the Y.M.C.A. The only local player to lose his set was Norman GilL the skipper. Frank Willoughby, Roy Phillip*, Blair Murray and Campbell Greenidge won their sets. Carl Williams won the lone set for the visitors. One of the largest crowds ever to attend Tabta Tenxds in Barbados witnessed the math. Carl Williams opened the account for the visitors when in the first set of the night he defeated Norman Gill 3—2. In the second set Campbell Greenidge broiiglrt honours even by defeating Dr. Noble Sakar. skipper of the San Fernando team, Roy Phillips oasssVed F. Debyaingh In the following set to put B.irbados in the lead. Blabr Murray, giving one of the heat displays of his career, defeated Arnold Mendes in the next set each department in which he sntisflcd that that was alwayshowed the quantity of rum in done. stock. Squires had been in R Un could be taken out of the charge of operations there for bond in the jruiie of empty casks about two years. As a result ol it was the duty of merchants a letter Squires wrote one Jones | 0 eti ( | | n monthly returns t.> the (a witness) certain investigations Customs, There wer. 1 no regulawere made, and it was found that | t0nB |„ that effect, but a rule the vats were empty. which had been circularised to The Prosecution were not conmerchants some years ago inclurlcerned so much with the amount ,„g D. V. Scott, this Rule might of rum. but the false entry. no t have been printed. It would be shown in evidence. Re-examined, he said that if too, that he made two contralh< rum JJ,* nM come t n the bond, dictory entries on the same matter one would not have expected the in different books. employee of any firm to enter in Mr. Reginald Belt, Comptroller nl s book that it had come. of Customs, said that Mr. Jonei Gurwood Springer. Inspector of handed him a letter which he took police, produced a book he said to the Commissioner of Police he na( | taken from D. V Scott & As a result of the Information Co Lld wriC n executing a search contained In the letter, a check warram was made at the bond and 3.025 Cross-examined, he said he did proof wine gallons were dlscoynQl ^ tnvth|ng lo ^^ hook eied to be missing from D. V. which s ^ med to ^ a e *rtlftcficott's section llon There was in the book an Croas-Cftamined expression of opinion by D. V. Cross-examined, ha anld that Scoti that it was a waste of time the mlssiin; run.' w.is 'H the relying on the Customs books. property of U. V. Scott. They Sgt. William Phillips said he did not find the 102 casks which ioa ^ a statement from Squires. contained ttie missing rum. When Objection Mr. Barrow objected to the !„ca^^ F mar.,, W wlS;f hb hIr beat A. Moolchan. The results were us follows C. Williams beat N. Gil 21—12. 16—21. 17—21, 21—17, j 21—16. Dr. Sakar lost to C Greenidge 2I _ii. 18—21. 15—21. 21—16, w 19—21 while legal argument was led as to whether or not the statement was admissible in evidence. Mr. Barrow said that from the udges* Rules, once a person uld read and te, he should iged to write any voluntary statement, and the alleged voluntary statement had F. Debyslngh lost to R Phillipi ^cn written bv Sgt. Phillips, de10—21, It—21. M—21. 3 pite Squires' ability to write. A. Mendes lost to B. Murray Sgl Phillips een cautioned before at the Y.MX'.A. Naval Hall un the statement WM taken, and he Wednesday night. thought trie questions asked by Md net the week-end .'luc brought 140 carSOM uf toilet IMU) frum Wellington. New Zealand, for Messrs. r Geddcs Grant Ltd AlV) included in her cargo WVP* mutton lens, i-a.-t of corned beef, (icklcd beel, che*'se. milk powdor butter, bacon, ham* and boxes ol i.^ tongue, liom Auckland. From Christ Chuich it bntugnt 2.085 ca*e* a: corned beef for Messrs. Jason Jones 4 Co Ltd S.N. Alcoa Panner unloaded hri cfcrgo which she brought from hung and M.bile ami sailed for Carlpito the same day Fioni New Orleam she bmught refrigerator parts, scratch feeo. iotton goods, cornmcjl jiui 6-A food. Th's vessel also brought l,00t> bags of flour from Me Messrs. S. P. Musson. Son. & Co. Ud and another 250 bags. i'_S*. Trojan Star arrived with oil stoves, cycles, bales of .i>(tm\ ill"e goods, cotton piece goods. va uum salts, cement, chairs. blankets, biscuits, castor sugar. Jute twine, cenebills, cocoa, and paint. MBNCOrM The Canadian 5A Ladv Vlaon. which arrived on Saturday morning and suited on Saturday night for St. Vincent, brought sacks of special bran, wheut. medicines, office stationery, printing paper, sausage flour, pork tins, pickled pork, boneless smoked humv. hat material and paint. US. Bofkoop brought cheese, potatoes, lawn mowers, ice cream freezers, white wine, wrapping paper and Martini vermouth from Amsterdam; roofing and flooring ill.-, from Antwerp, ironware, razor blades and petrol stoves from Hamburg; potassium nitrate, artificial flowers and perfumes from Bremen; 15 crates of onions from Madeira; 1.413 bundles ( beech staves, 87 barrels of beech heads and 45 bags of split peas Irom Rotterdam. Over the wfek-end the S.S. Athelbrook took 103.755 gallons of vacuum pan molasses from Messrs. Jason Jones V. P. Molasses tank opposite the inner basin She arrived on Sunday morningand sailed in the evening for Trinidad. CoriiMliic la consigned to Messrs DaCosta fc Co. Ltd,; Alcoa Partner and Trojan Star U> Messr*. Robert Thorn; Lodp Nelson to Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd.: Botkoop to Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son Co.. Ltd, and Athelbrook to Messrs. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. ROAD OIL. COLAH Fifty drums of road oil and 475 drum" of colas were brought to the Island by the Schooner Burma D which called frum Trinidad over the week-nd. Shortly before this, the Schooner Amanda T brought 600 drums of colas from Trinidad. Schooner Frankly 0. R.. which arrived from British Guiana, brought 114 tons of firewood, 800 bags of charcoal. 60 wallaba polM 60S pieces of lumber, nine pieces of sawn greenheart and 13 package?, and 15 bunches of fre-Ph fruit. The Motor Vessel Cartuber arrtved from Dominica yesterday with 72 bags of copra, 31 casks, six crates and two barrels of fresh fruit and other general cargo These vessels are all consigned to the Schooner Owners Association. Sgt. Phillip* quite in keeping with the Judges Rules. When hearing of the ease resumes today. His Lordship will rule as to whether the statement IS admissible. Chauffeur'* Inquest Adjourned Further hearing in the inquest ounce rung th*Hope. a chauffeur of Jackman's. .'•ied >cxUrday until Thursday. August 21, v m IP Mi T A McLeod, i District "A". Hope died at the General Hospital some homs after he was admitted on August 3. Yesterday when hearing re%  unwd PoUeg Cosaslihsg 308 Carl Deane I. in the court that on AUKUSI 3 .ibout 45 a.m he arrived .it the Bi-ltton'a, Hill Sliition .ml saw in the Station OflUe PoUc* Constable 400 Taylor. CplEdwards Police Constable 365 K^Ktin ltd. Police Constable 460 Richards and a man whom he ob%  .erved wi WH being searched His nhirt uaa taken i tT end BMI MI vesM ,!ciocua bag in the form <<( a hut When he this he 'aid: "This is the robust man who had attacked Mr H.oomes Don St Luo .i f"w week;, ago on the Pine Road." After the bag was taken off there was I -tniiK around his ne.-k and at the end .>t the string wa* an automatic pistol After this was taken off Cpl Edwards gave instructiniij, that the prisoner be handcuffed. Police L'onstiiblr Bannister who came from the barrack Room handcuffed the prisoner who waa placed In a chair. A search was made for pistols leported missing or stolen and afterwards It was discovered that the revolver the prisoner had WM leported stolen. Strikes Head The prisoner left hla chair and ran towards the front door. jumped and apparently burst the door nh his head and shoulders He collided with the bannister and fell on his back, striking the hack Prt of ha* head mi the i-mciited steps and started ui roll .lown ihe steps. •'I made an attempt to hold Ihi prisoner, but fell on my right hand When I got up I saw the prisoner at the bottom of the step* lying on his back and PC. Sandiford who had arrived In the van was standing over him,' P.C Deane told the court yesterday. Police Constable 460 Netura assisted In lifting the prisoner and took him back lo the Charge Boom. He also helped in liHir.r. the prisoner. Soon afterwards Iimpector Springer arrived with Inspector, liild. Station Sergeant Bancroft,! •nd Police Constables 449 llrewster and 311 Husbands. Tor prHoner was taken to Dr. A S ('..to who ordered that he I be taken to the General Hospital.) Sugar V.rop Is Record Major I'ln %  %  %  Uw ratal* i and the Trade Unions are excellent. This, •' said, has been it. tins year*! IUSJH nop wnlca %  %  tearing completion and is expectcunl OtUgaiL TbU will be quite an Improvement ov< i best rr-p o* about 44.500 torn .... r*su Ifajot QreU arrived on Frs in the I ady \elson to attend the Meeting of the i: Board and is a guest at Royal. In an endeavour to the standard of skilled the Tiade Ciuon. erallsinen am: %  at ng a schame of Indentured •tip and tradi At the munieni tharl iiaiiou on I ndu atrtal wallara, ta provision of canleiis i and other facilities f..i arogkan in SI. Km • nio") ro-opcrativc vi i .'1 the Trade I'nlnn and tfcl Department and are anxious to da strarythlng aithin lhatr means! to Improve the oaoctttloa of me j in all ilelds. 7p.EHr0SC0TUH0. in vacuum t^ Morrb PromoCad In Salvation Armv Major Walter Mom*. DivisKaial Commander of The Salvation Army In Barbados, the leeward and Virgin Islands and St l.una. was recently promoted to n' rank of Senior Major. g9* pfO motion dating from Thursday 7th. AUguat, l*M Senior Major, who receAvad hi training in London, England. In the son of S.t\ itn "i Army parents, and has himself been in the Ser\-ice for 26 years. Me ei.ininanded the Army's work In British Guiana for over four years prior to being ap|>ointed here three monMr* ago. Hu caraei also Includes over oam .n Territorial and the AsMx-laled Headquurlni-s. Kingston. Jainaic >. on administraUve work. LESS EMPLOYMENT IN BRITISH HONDURAS BrttUb lloiul..!.. i bag !. ,.i backs sseantly in em] through the falling oil ol th* demand m foreign nark the two major forest pnMucU mahogany and chicle. Mr. E. P. Bradley. the colon v's Luboui Officer told the Arivtc.t. i day. Mr. Bradley arrived here on Supday by B.W.1A. from Tnn,dad after having travelled Vat Ouatanulg and Panama. \U. guest at the Marine Hotel. He said that another Pal tiibutlng to ihalr -et bark In employinent was tinoloolng dokfn .1 one or two CDC dev. lopme:r IBs] it was hoped thai the condition was only temporal-) With regard to Hal %  Man condition or Brltian Hondurae, i %  % %  id that anno ,| w *cheme showed good signs of progrr-s and in agri ulhire, toe production of com and othoi napie oropi mis limi—aliig. The pOSlUOn of Hie small |,|.nt,., |,„i aiprovi i pprnldirob within m past few years and hi le dispose of all his nop, ,i Ji better pr ice than to, POOLE POTTERY In a wide Varlrly ty.\ and < (H l| t|s WALL VAHEM. • :\ \MI \ i s eir. Only Scotland, traditional home of line tobaccos, could produce Four Square. Only in Four Soujre tobaccos will you find selected leaf, blended with skill handed down hy successive generations lor over 140 years. FOUR. SOI IRI: TOBACCOS i 'INI HINDS TO CHOOSE "ROM %  HADE BY DOBIf Of AI|LIV '. Aimtr M1SSRS A S BRVDfN h SONS :BARBADOS) LTD. P.O. BOX BttTDORTOVN, BARBADOS favourite I occasions V. lie LIMA & Ml. I I II 20 DROAD ST.. and at MARINE GARIIENS LOOK ^ r FEEL ^' IN A FINE READY-MADE SUIT GENTS' SUITS in Worsteds, Tropicals, Tweeds and Linens Full American Drape Style SPORTS JACKETS 2 and 3 Button Styles. with Patch Pockets in Brown, Blue, Grev and Fawn Prices Irom $18.50 up • TROUSERS in Worsted. Grey Flannel. Linen, White and Khaki Drill • DRESSING GOWNS in Flowered Designs and Plain Colours • TOWELLING BATH ROBES in Checked and Striped Patterns We are the Sole Stockists, locally for the Famous "K" SHOE HARRISON'S Brood st. g#0M0t BEGIN WITH COOL GARMENTS! GENTS' COTTON SPORTS SHIRTS of very light texture for this warm weather made by Brewster Shirt Co. of New York, with short sleeves in shades of White, Blue, Grey, Sand, Tan, Bamboo, sizes Small, Med. Si Med. Large @ $5.49 each LASTEX BATH PANTS In shades of Royal Si Navy. Sizes Small, Med (a. $4.84 per pair AFTER A COOL PLUNGE-WEAR A COOL SHIRT GENTS' LEATHER BELTS by llickok of New York, Pure leather, priced from $2.W to $4.56 cachi VIYELLA ANKLE SOCKS with turn over trips and elastic Tops In white for Sports wear sizes 10 to llVa ins ( 8> $1.13 Si $1.73 Pair SEA ISLAND COTTON PYJAMAS will, piped colUis in shades of Grey, Blue. Cream sizes 38 to 44 ins. (.1 $16.46 suit. SEA ISLAND SPORT SHIRTS short sleeves in white only. Sizes small & mod W $6 70 each CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. OVALTBNE AT an> nnic of ihe daj ** hcivMTti meats, .it hednme. vou etn tin't 1 K enjoy Ovallinc Biscuib r 1!. cni| .111.1 withi 1 %  la lout Monovaf, ihaj ally nourishing am: a 'Owi'imc' Bucultt a %  • psnaci ygMnk 'OvaJnaa I ad n mat (•ntOcn T ."• r 4ie d ic lo th I c WM %  n '($%. IMM*— I *mW • pis I*K>J hcvcrjge I'iUleJ II M'Hw/ll hollln k AIwsy Fresh snd (lean See Them and (let Your* To-day I KNIGHTS DRUG STORES. NOTICE Effective Monday 18th August. 1P52 'lur Dri'li'i'town Office hours will be as follows:.— MONDAY to SATURDAY 800 a.m. to 4.00 p m. SUNDAYS AND PUBLIC HANK HOLIDAYS \ 9 00 a.m. to 1 p.m. Flight information i' available on application to J 1 Airport Office PHONE 8444 ext. 13 our Airport < For after hour information and Reservations call PHONE 2919 BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LTD. Lower Broad Street. Bridgetown



PAGE 1

PACE SIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY AUGUST It, Htl CLASSIFIED ADS. I'llNII SALES TELEPHOHI ISO. B1ETH ion BALI BIADlN~O. I D? HAS.-. Malcolm BlSdt.n. IN MEMOKlAM MKIS'-I. loving mem A-..! neStld. Alklr. ihe ittH Auguat. isi ...ad but >.i forget t, Era* M to re, rus King. Si' .. br— Coral. Audl> Km,IS a.**-In BROwI !r. r, nf Albert %  Clap „ f I..:>..". SI Loo*i.,. died A . Uth i* Hn Ernln. IT Alberta IWIIS". An A n II '" '*" is a ii VMh l>DO(ll\ I: TJU" Lo>icn*et I*. ^acH'. FWtiitf l*neork iQutiO I ill T)H LMCO* hmU>. USA. AUTOMOTIVE REAL ESTATE IB— FDr cash or term*, OM chst u %  10 • with >ned attached to the Iconomic Imeatmeil Srifg 4 R. Street Mp in now i us year mom problem logical piece to get >our lo* !• • in ( AR—One ,. i,. St. Johi IA Ot iHp Pord in fine eondl,. F A bargain lor someone. Phone 1*1 C, N AppUwheeM. uu !" EOU^ AAV On* 'Ii iMi Were-ry Eight Eotd. HUAd Apply B A **npciiif Cotw. Si Jonn CAB 1* A ..tin A-4S. J.OuS In good condition Owner lesje. ,ng l.l.nd JTIcSIWS ^BJM W M.hon MM (.A**igss VeushaU m ciood working %  l>re. Contact B>lt^ Brutal M. II %  * *•• CABB iirr-i rm A..Win A m loo. both t nisi sassi I" I! M i i CARS -Or. \ %  CM only txm mnee mm rw BMO 00 On* ISSi A-40 J*o ,.ii*< condition perlecl **,• • <""' ugo ftiDBtr — tyree. Mini) mo Tent HZMM %  -..1 %  kOdOT IDIHUl Ti a-lon Pordsnit Cd Urea New Betlerlr.. low .ltd good trie*. B*eentl> Pi feed to Mil C ,y BHiniwr of prop*' nging from OlstlnB M Buy SUe.i to L Be**Uoid BraJM Eatatr Agrfit. No B*ra MMOI PhnnIS1 W %  S 1" !>••!• t lhI ronUli raocni. dlnlns row thIM AI GOVERNMENT NOTICE Th puMlc %  >• l*rB> -•ftM M.M %  tinariMlM t-. mj .U. 1 rdiJc roam n tMMI) M I 4. not BU snlf • iHHiiibi* sr amMt n) daM or tWbla hi mj MB HaHd I •ii /l.MAM : l'ii.;'. i7 %  a Tn* publkc aro hataby warnaal li. nil -rt-1.1 lo > |-^IINSON IMM %  < hold myaoU '•!" •i, DM alao muntracUnt anv daM, In m> nama unlaa D' BJS< %  AlU %  :. .-o is drawn to Ih Cootro* of Prtce tDefence> lAmBOi!rant) OrOer. 1B52, No H which will be published in UM Offki.i. Gazette .1 Monday. 18th August. 1*32. 2 : rider this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling price, ol Milfc-Condensed—Other Brands", "Beef-Corned and "BleaiFresh ft Frozen—Beef and Mutton" are as follows: — AUTUD lumiNSON Drax HJII. Bopr. *l Oaoiav IS • M B a, up rota....,! OFFICIAL our Oflhw. Lnoaa i BARBADOB NOTICE XT-CHUNG B l. •UKM| atMb a ll _..allinaliot.a In Citro Ava,uSTRATH CLYDE "I Michael, .Undine 7 (MM •q ll .iir feet oT '-nS. and ron %  IIK • •' ^iO il"- .i-l^rnt-li*, ili.aiid •linina rooms. 3 badiooou. rath —— a ........ klWhaii Watai and SUrctrVl (• and Barvanti" room Ir.aparUon on appllfBtlon to Ml.. IV. iiiathrWdr. Dial BN* rha property wlU ba oat up for Ml publlr comptUUon at our oraoi m Btreat, Brtala^town. on nid* Ih Auf'i'i at > p m YCABW<;oD BUYCC. %  puendrs>skm .(.!<• uisuni run -\ ninrriTii rasa BBI KBtXU. IUI-A HBAi Dalrndan IN purauanca of an Ordar in Ihli Cour In the abova uctlon mad* on tbr IMI d-v uf July. 1*03. 1 .v* MUM to at navind or c _fTactin Ba BBSSSB rrI OFFICIAL NOTICE %  N mi; roiBT o i MAN* m %  ccount of their clam i wtui their wi d by me on any TOoodaj or Fi >* the afwmoon at tho gi sa tt i dSM -, pemm. jr traiia* id or ^, ..„-t.:,i Ml trBaj in Office Pubitc Bn H order thai aucb %  rt pi tor. IMilk—Condensed — Other Brands WHOLa-ALE PRICE (not more than) tins $14.16 per 48 x 14 $24.74 per case of 48 x 12 oz. Una $ 6 IB per 12 x 12 oz Una RETAIL PRICE (not more than) S2c per 14 %  per 12 i %  I S #-clorli M tiiWP.. beloir Ska OP, > "Jliaani !'-• rep-awaa en .r-1 ranked aaeo-dSaa ta. U taUarartoa uch paraoni arlll bo preetu^*.. from Ule C-noBn of deprived ( ( sd eUlma on r odalnot the oaM propel^ Plaintiff K.iON Al.TMA-N Dtfendant' LOUIS dacroe and ba AM. THAT %  %  tore tosetfta* with tho Is.-rt horeon iisrv. IIMIII I OSS aOAiar* laet ti Vaat • tlsrat eontalnmi by L •am* aaon Of loaa alluate in Swan Street m UM Cl*< Of Brldaatoain t. that SBMM BbrtSlni and Bounding en tanda and prrmlaaa now or IM of W B. Ooll on Buab) a Ally and on Bwan gtreet aforoaaM or however eUe UM IBH may but and bound Hill Filed 11th Hay. UBS Dated Aufiut. issa H WBOJAM9. Bedirtiar-m-Charxen It S W—an MEAT Beef ilaaaa I.VI mauled llumi Ain mil. on ur.M HOUSES w i a %  v-s •LrACH HOtgg tro H lour hod 11* 111. houiir il St Uwr. l> .vhorie, trrnuerntnr i BLKiSASa-Unii At BJnaiJt Zlra-' C >••*. Attl-CtL K^na, Ciaroga fOM do owed aaa balh.rnj. Phoi 4IS1 (Of appoinUiwnl. IMJMMI Iri-.i flaidmi. I .11 Lunao*! BUNOAt-OW-On M>a. Main Boad I 1 B>gs. Ytey conifoitabi> fumlHied. 1 U-h ba*" 1 l" dream. B (v, KvfM — Vrraitdm. iromSapUU -( II I U-l %  Mj Avenue. UaUevI i Available lit BeiiU... ir Mod ll.CNEZBK snuat.O -i Oroeo Gap, *M*r Buion Schoul Drawina I dminff room.. bedroom, tollot j 1 i.. V.tei and r.le*tnr.t) APP 7' lurnl. Flat for month nf d.pui. Goa. Electric BririHrator r t l^.tlin.0 Apv.to Moreao Ft,t. SI. Ldvianca Cap Phoi THUfKS One IHO Dual Ooai urk sad oni tMO Cherol*t truot. o..| woiUlng order. Naw tyi*. Can br rcn at Lod-e Stone Woia %  Pial I'll r SrD by tho Company. ,_ Lo-je Hill Kolth tUyilde. II I SS—n. EI^CTRICAL l>Kll.l.S iloleflun. Jl DrUl BUndi D-CoHa l>epl G B.C BBTrllorBAToH P* rirot CIOM condition, attractive b. i uMWlfo Apply L •lillar. Bead Street Dial 17S1 public s %  it 3.00 n I Mag Inlrreet In or any lltn or irrumbraiKe affertlng all that certain ptcca or par of land aftuaie at Holheraal Turning UM partah of Haint Michael and liaand -li.ie.airt cnnuinlnR by admaoiurerr.cnt two rood, or thereabout, abultin. and bouMdinc on land, now or law of Mabel BonncM, on Und. now or late of Camilla O ftandlford on land, now or late of Manoah Horila on land, nuw or late at 'l„ r.i-i' %  ( i !" ,,.i i BJSM ,i,.,.„,!. and on a rood ovr which Uicre la *• iiaht of way ba the public road or howaver rlM the ana may abut and bound, 'to brms before DM an account of theU luld c .im. wlUt Uotr witneaoM. doeuvouchoro. Mi be aaamlned any Tueaday. or rnd*,/ behour. of IB i noon i and 1 the afternoon, at Uw OBlcc of the Clerk of tho Annum Court of will b* Ml up for .ala BE I Appeal at the Court Honoe, Brldgotown. petition at our office. J.mebefore the SOth day of loptornbei I'm HI ISDOU -On the MS stall weir. Coatt. Chen* Church, otandlag or menu aBd 1 rondi IS perehea of Und Onupt tor # by me OR c. WOMT -nd -leetrte .-rvie-o InI Wn. th. •d tnppaetlon by PJ> n > m 5 n *"• '" ,cn.nt Mr. Roach Dial ."081 Friday the BBh Auguat IBM "HUTCHlNftON A K***')**^ •iTeth B Frozen Hind Quaru-i U. Round. Rum.,. Sirloin. Short Ribs Thick Flank .. (b) FOTB Quarter — Roust and Steak Brisket, Stew and Soup I M (a) Legs and Loiru. .. (b) S *llder (< %  ) St-w SKIPPING NOTICES lc. per lb I IB. %  omuL, .vnuur, n .IMAM! U V LOUTSD h!pm*nl at Ttlnldad nnuah Guiana leeward and WMdOBlS Uianda. further parUoHlora apply — OB.. !. %  .. %  A COST* CO.. iM.. p 9*0*0+i***099 W 09**mm \HniBBE' will nccoti Cargo and Puirnian for Donuiuca, Anus ... Montserrst. hrvU and St Km.. Sai.mg Wed, Th* M V "MONBKA %  will accept rargu and l*asana>er. for Dominica AnUgu.1 MontMrrat, Nev-is and Bl Klttfalling rtday agnd n and ranked sjccordlng lo the nature and priority thereof retpeetlvel' turn persons will bo precluded from UM benefit, of .inv decree and i t all claim* on or >aalitit th* sold property .-...AW-, Plslnttlf: HlfOH OWEN SAINT Ul-AIH cVMUf-BBATt-H Defendant: T O BBAI.Y A CO. LfMrTTD 1 AIJTHAT certain place or parcel of land situate near Warner w ine | jMri.h of Christ Churehano Island aforooald lormorly .upssoMd to %  oon^M^SU^Co• bv estimation Foui thvnrabuuU but l0Ua*1 SJ I i (Vve S>->** and all peich. • or thereabout, sbuttina and bou i( Wsrnors Plantation mi tinBaM on la of E. Best, M 11 H Sullivan the South on Undo of Graeme I on o road and on the Wen on i may abut and bound mf, on the North ... f..irvrl of Allen Walcott but me estate of J HnynM dacosood on pl-ptaUon on lands of T Co* and public road ur however else the *am BM. Filed taut January. ISSB Dated AuffusL "O* POULTRY .TRY 13 Imported readv to lav %  !, Kock Pullets A.A Apply to Erie Donnv. BrUlu* Bac* Rock 1 • aS-In. NOTICE FARISB OF ST PIIILir Afullcatlons (or tho Post of Nurse IhSIPhilip's Aln.ahous* will NT c-ived by the undagSagno* up to son ,1,. JSth Auaust IBS! Applicant* must be qualified NvnS - s. pu inber. ISBl In further particulars may be oo tailed from the Parochial Tree-Awe* OffM I I'LUKTSPure Bred ^Baned Bock < Tohn'A?.e,n. -* HrXP ClEKK i I %  with a krowUdge ol Bhori ..,. P.. AHilftob.. %  %  "• "\' H.H.C Debt. M I ">'*lin. -v. i ireau-l laHcUl conBdonilal S Petei Hl-i II ii|AU H siosilstl r *"'i rwo Puro Bred Bull Mi.xifl Puppies, three month* old f"f ,, 1 "•" f-.-jrSi-n.cM Kittens. Male and fjm.U, Clerk t | W SCOTT. I Board of Guardian* at phiiip is a w— "ii FOM SALE M1S" D.HHI B..I.IW" Ol, Slo^.. 1-"'. D..h A co Tu*.t .m" }~J OFFICIAL SALE IIARBATMrS IN TB* ASSIgTANT COtTIT Ol APPBAL iDjuitsble JunsdK-lioni WKNDELL CLARON aillFTlTII. I'latnUfT KKCELL lOI-k SEALY Defendant NOTICE Is hereby given that b,' virtu. of an Order of the AMt.tant Court of Appeal dated U>e lOUi day ol July, IBM there will bo sot up rnr sale to tiu^nlghcji bidder at the Office ol the Clerk ot me AuIMant Court of Appeal at the Couit Iti'UM. Bridgetown. beiw*rn the hOvin f It moon) and 3 o'clock in the aft*iii on Friday, th* JSth day of Septeinnt 10>3 all thai certain piece or parcel I land .itual* at ltgtheifc.1 Turning In lie pariah of Balnt Michael ..nd Island ilvresald contammg by admraiuremrnt u rood, or thereabouu abutting and .minding on Und* now or lal* of tflaBel !U.n.-tt an land, n-w OT Urto i Bandlford on land, now or lato of 1 moah Morn, on l-nds now of late ol he Eal-tc of Donald Clarke, deceased, ind on n roafi over which there I. -. ight of way lo Uie public road or h.,wv'er elM the ume ma,abut an d bou i.il %  nd tf UM than oold the Mid propertv Oui Fflgay belween the airs hour, until %  he uai is Mid far a sum not leas than Dated tBai 10th_day_ ot^July.^ ISSS II .vii.i.iA'.:turfpslrai-ln-Chsiiirrv IIIB OFFICIAL NOTICE BARBADOS fN TB COt'BT i II \Ni I KV CANADIAN SERVICE Hails MeaUMl July *> August Clerk of Ine A..ii P O TAtAtA. '%&&. Sjkafj --•hH-tBMl nnKtrggtV BBp'jWBt pIMrs. ****?*: pliers, HackMws. Tappet •pannor. Get your rrqulrements atCheUc. g. ilfgO. Umlted P""" 1B ,, 1 _g n I hipublic FURNISH TO-DAY MAROUANY S CFBAB WaU Np A Bewewed A Ml Cedar or Mahogany and Cedar \ ,.,ii.. Stonla. Simpler DTeS.lng Tables. Full panelled and olher ltr.l.ieads, Wa.drob-. WailuBarida TABlJtS for Dining. Cwktails. Radio A Docorallon. """'•*• %  CUnt ttools. CabloeU for t hiri* %  Berh-oom. Wagyfons, BldeboaFd. DBAWkNlI RCIOM ""i" %  '" raned Bttft %  %  '' %  "' ***:$; ma. Seltre. A-mchOlrVP'^ 1 Chuirv und V.rOther Tb.o*. j mrY TODAY AT MONEY-BAVINO PRICTB LS. WILSON A pursusnee of the Chancery Act. ISM I do hereby give notice lo all haetng or claiming any estate, right or interest or ony Uen or incumbrance In be reported en and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respecuvelv. otborwiM such persons will bo precluded from the benefit, of any decree and be tfeprlved of all claims on or again.I the said property I'laiiiUff. ROSALIE EBTEIXE ANN ALLEY NX and THEODORE WOODLEY AIALEYNE Defendant: CRESESCO A1XUMDO COItPlN Proper!. First all thai certain piece or parcel of land part of the land* of s plantation or place called or known any the I.HIH %  -' THE lUfAK'' .Ituale in th* parlih uf Saint Janus la this Island containing bv admeasurement latxordIng to an old Plan thereof dated the Sth day of Auguat 1S0I and made b> L W Clarke, Sworn Surveyor) t Acre* 37 J. Perchna. A bulling and Bounding on the Berth on lands formerly at the estate of James LGasktn decesied but now Of ta* estate of one Rurrowee deceased on lands of Elliabeth Lawrence on the East on lands formerly Of George Gnskm but now of Aichlbgld Hall Ihe esUto Of E T. asurrowes deceased and UIIBO Webb rMpecUveiv on the South on lands late of Jacob Burrows, and Kltuv Plgimtt but now ol Th. .jiiii.u* Hoyte and on lands late of George Oaskln bul now of A L. OUI %  n.l on the West on the Seashore and all accretions of me name Jte* by th< receding of the sea whatever the same may be up to high water mark, the %  aid parcel of land being intersected by Ihe rub lie Road running norm ine Bouth from Bridgetown to apclghtatown: Together with the messuage OT dwaUtagboUM thereon called "THE RISK"-and all and every the crcello• and buildings on the paid land erected aad bulll standing and being aim SECONDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land calao part of Ihe takl t lsntatlon or place called TIIE BISK"i containing bestimation 4 Acre11. Perches more or I*M ibelng part of the area shown oo the Mid pun to Contain 0 Acras 31, Perches) Abutting on the Bast on lands of Canard PunUUon and on lands now or laU of Philip Johnson el al on the Nnrtii on land! late of Aaron Haynea decaaud but now of the mortgagor being UM parcel of Und herein thirdly described on UM West on lands late of MiHall, George Gaskln et al. Mr. Marshall. Mary Green and Charles Bran.n iciDCCUveU but now of the estate of" one Inlils* ileccsMd. J Lawrence, tin eaUus Of one Blackett deceased. D Marshall. M. Tutl. the e-'ite -I B 1 Bur I owes drceasod. and en* Small lea pec lively and on a parcel of land conmining 1 Acre S Perchss devised by the will ol Ida Jane Coppln ilormei owner of the uid property) to VR>H*t Horoldln* Clarke and on I Acre .. land derlsed by UM same will lo BUrtla Montroae Vaughn or however c:s: h __^ k. .butting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land adjoining the above d-ac.il.eu Und. of 'THE K-SK conUlnlng by eeUnullon lArre t!\0r or US* Abutting on Unda now or u-te of Edmund BresisUtt or other ISISiil of -TM RIJJK'on Undo now or late ol Many Ann Knight ar.d on lands of ono Tull or nowerer else the aam* laabutiing the .aid M*l uurcel. of Und horoditament-a and praatusoe boSnaj the propert> oi gne ilifendant. ii rued, lot July, isos Dated SIM July. ISM. H vtUAJAM ^ R*a-istra r-1 n • Ch ancar y. 13.1 SX-n KIM' -ARNETA" AviSuit *S Sept. 3 Sept. IS Sept IS 3*PI. sept 15 30 NOBTBBOUKB A STEAMER Apply :-DA COSTA Due Us i bed* seoun.bar Lswreneo River Ports lllb. fee ERVKB Btfc CO LTD —CANADIAN S NEW YORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE A STEAAfKB sails 11th July, — arrives 3nd August A STEAMER sail' JUI July — arrives loth August i STEAMEB sail. Mih August — arrives 30th Auguat A rnTAMKil tails JtSth August — arrlTto I3th September v STEAMER .alls lllli September —arrives 31th September I'.lUlr HI THOM LTD.—NEW YORK A til'LF SERVICE Seven • %  * •' OFFICIAL NOTICE BABJIAIXIS IN TNE COt'BT OF CHANCBBT In pur.u..nce of the Chancery Act. ISoS I do hetrby give notice lo all person. navlng or claiming any eeutc. right or Interast or any Uen < incumbeaiice in nffi-Cling the piopertv herein-.(ter mention"! the property of the defendant to nen before me n account ol their claims wltn -heir wllneosee. document, and e.amlned by mo on anTuesday m FYld.v between the koure ol 13 nooi ,,.l,„k in the afternoon .1 the itoffatKtaSn Ofnce. Public a>uM|naji tdgi bef. the Ih day of Ckrta*er. IBU In order Ihat lUCti elaim reuorted on and ranked according to the natuie and i . ,ch bisons will be precluded Horn the benefit. ..' an* decree and be deprWyd of all cUlma em or egainst th* Mid property Plaintiff LINDSAY EJtCfl. i:YEBCi(.N G1U. Defendant: CLYDE HABCOUKT MAHSUAM PLBST ALL THAT certain pice or parrel of land iHuate at Seal. Hall In ihe partah of Saint John In this Island conUlnlng bv adnLea.ureI ons acre ten perch*, oi 'hen-'Iuli AbuItU g and fiouiidng or MJMB f Palmers PUnUU.-i on and* ol r Sl-..-pherd and on U u .P* "?lw H.ud or however elu the m* mav abut and bound together wllh the me.auagr or dwelUnghOuu and all and .InguUr other the b.nldi ercetlon. on the Mid Und i retted and bum rtand UM appurteriant-r* ANT} BECOM'IY ALL THAT cer of Und also umau at B*olv riall in the .-id parish of (Ma liaand containing two acres or thereabout* Abutting Udea on lands of Palmers. PlanUllon on bjnd.,ind bring > nUBmVS lll.on T1HMMES for you lo .elect from, prices MM 1rom $17.40 lo $46.76 /#/# I l:\IH If. EMPORMVM Corner Broad A Tudor street* H WUJ.1AMH Registrar-,'.-.') in 10 II t Don't let Upset Stomach upset your day... take Alka-Seltzer right away! • Now in aflmcf 7CA 60-DAY EXCURSIONS Lowest fare? ver offered for air travel to Stained Chest Ptd Dicing Table Book*. Bookshelves. Linoleum. Folding Gallery creen. Un-n Baskel. Kitchen Tables. Ware Misc Glauware and Cbli.a, Double and Single Larders. lUetrie Iron, Tray*. 1 cu ft %  -KK.1DAIRB' i4 months old) lIrurner —T13*N Oil Btova, 1"FALKS" Oil Store, VALOR"' Oven Utge tas oewi, fiood KUehei, Ulenaili Aluminum. HurrkMne tamp.. Bucket. Lawn Mewpr Hose Garden Tool*, end tttjsa At:* riOM.i RS ft €•. Indigestion makes it hard to work, impossible to have fun. But why suffer — when sour Upset Stomach is so easy to relieve? Take Alka-Sellrer! Simply drop a tablet or two into a glass of water, and drink the sparkling, pleasant-tasting solution. Alka-Selter will not only relieve your Headache quickly, but will also help set your stomach discomfort right again! Not a laxative, you can take A!ka-Se!lzcr anvtr ins tiki SHUM bsAtt Bators Lit ii belt r iw~ Pheaie MO PlanUti Alka-Seltzer z:x~22£:.v? S AGUENA r TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal, Halifax and St. John sr-ji'Ai.r "IINI.IO •SUNDIAL"SUNWHTP' "BRUNO" IS Julj30 July 14 August 30 Aug SI July I Aug .'i IS Auguel 4 Sept. 10 August 14 Auguel -t %  teplember 1.. BssttssaBar ... SMaSjgffgBfg U.K. SERVICE From South Wales. Liverpool and Glasgow "MARIA IT LAHR1NAGA" S . "STUGARD'S S "SEABREEZE" 3i July a August 21 August aS Ajuguit -.llii 13 Aug ml SJepleiiiber -nl Mid October U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE From Antwerp. Rotterdam and London esgected Arrival Dates li.idfei.-a. gPgoa S SepUmber Mid October YOUR ntmi mow... REP A in YOUR HOMES We can now deliver from Block :— Shingle* While Pine Pitch Pine Cement Galvanued Sheet. Aluminum Sheet* A.be.to* Everile Sheet* Aluminum GullerinB Steel Windows Nail. etc., etc GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS NOW ! PLANTATIONS LIMITED






—~___——

WHAT'S“ON TODAY

teeting of Regional Labour Board

a.m

Court of Grand Sesuions 10. 0
Meeting of House of Assembiy

——

For the cause that lacks assistance

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance

For the future in the distance
And the good that I can do



Clerk Sentenced To Die For
Inciting Riots In Egypt

Severe Penalty For’
Traitors Promised

Mustafa Khamis, a young clerk, was sentenced ‘to death |
by hanging by the military court today for inciting the
riots which wrecked the Misr textile mills at Kafr El Dawar, |

north of Alexandria.

As sentence was announced to

factary courtyard, Egypt's st

Naguib, Commander in Chief, warned that the armed é#orces
would do away with all traitors to the country.

Captain Atef Nassar representing the General’s head-
quarters read the statement, which declared:
contemplating the creation of disorder, or standing in the
be mercilessly

way of reform, will

sentence”.

Khamis, the first to be senten-
ceq@ of 29 on trial following the
riots, was taken to the Hadra civil
prison in Alexandria. The mili-
tary court to-day asked Dr. Hafez
Akikim, former Chief df the Royal
Cabinet, to explain his “secret
visit” to the textile mill before
the riots broke out.

Mill’s Manager Arrested
Mohammed Gamal, the mill's
managing director, who gave evi-
dence yesterday. was arrested
during the night. Egypt’s leaders
met today to discuss the land re-
form plan put forward by Gen-
eral Naguib last week under
which land ownership would be
limited to 200 acres, and large
estates would be sold to landless
peasants.

At the three-hour meeting were
Prime Minister Aly Maher, Gen-
eral Naguib, two members of the
Regency Council — Bahieddin
Barakat and Colonel Rashad Me-
hanna Dr. Abdel Razzal El
Sanhury, the President of the
State Council or Supreme Court,
Solim Hafez, Vice President of
the State Council
El Emary, Minister Finance
and Zoheir Garran, Minister of
Social Affairs, Aly Maher said that
the sub-committee would report
on Wednesday on the implement-
ation plan,

Abgel_ Guebi
ot

Naguib told officers and men of
the artillery and anti-aircraft
batteries that the splitting up of
large estates was “not Commun-
ism but social justice.’ We take
from those who have plenty to
give to those who have nothing.
We are not usurping anything,;
but are campensating for it. ost
are we giving it away to landless

fellaheen (peasant) We are!
selling it to them.” |
He added “those who consest|

huge fortunes—and I do not mean
all the rich, but only those who
oppose reforms—are seeking with
their lackeys to jeopardise our
movement.”

Farouk has Museum Pieces

The Egyptian Foreign Minis-
try spokesman said today that
acceptance yesterday of creden-
tials from the British Ambassador
Sir Ralph Stevenson, addressed to
“King Ahmed Fuad II” repre-
sented “only a temporary solu-
tion” of the knotty problem of the
protocol. The Egyptian govern-
ment has been insisting that the
credentials.of diplomatic envoyd
be addressed to the “King of
Egypt and the Sudan”, The
spokesman said that Sir Ralph’s
credentials “did not stop. Egypt
from continuing to demand from
Britain and other countries the
recognition title as the King of
Egypt and, the Sudan”,

The Education Ministry report-
ed today that many of, the 25,000
pieces of Egyptian antiquities re-
ported missing from the Cairo
museum, had been found at ex-
King Farouk’s Abdin palace in
Cairo. The Ministry added that
history textbooks on modern
Egypt will be revised by a com-
mittee appointed by the Minister
of Education Saad El Labdane.

: vp

IKE PRESENTS PLANS FOR PEACE

IN HIS FIRST MAJOR SPEECH since
Eisenhower addresses the 53rd an:
Foreign Wars, in Los Angeles. The ¢
a 10-point prograrn for lasting pe:
all. and loyalty in Federal service,

10.0

3.00 p.m



he was nominated, Gen, Dwight D.

7;OP Pre

ESTABLISHED 1895

CAIRO, Aug. 18.

the workers in the
rong man General. Mohammed |

“Anyone !

given the severest

U.S .Favours:
Security For
Philippines

WASHINGTON, Aug. 18.

A State Department official said
on Monday that the Department
is “very receptive’ to Philippine
feelers” about a wider defence
arrangement among the free na-
tions of the Pacific. He asserted
that the United States has con-
sistently favoured such a secur-
ity arrangement, provided that it
aeveloped “spontaneously” from
among: the free Asian nations
without being fostered by the
United States

The Philippine Ambassador
Carlos Romulo recently discussed
with officials here a Pacific de-
fence bloc wider than the current
Anzus Council comprising the
United States, Australia, and New
Zealand. An American spokes-
man observed. however, that the
materialisation of such a plan
would still require “much time
and thought”,

Because of the complexity of a



WINSTON CHURCHILL

Churchill
Calls Special
Cabinet Talks

LONDON, Aug. 18.

Churehill scheduled for Wed-
nesday, his second extraordinary
Cabinet session in two weeks to
discuss the explosive situation in
| Iran and Anglo- American differ-
ences on how to remedy it. It is
understood that North American
pressure prompted Churchill to
call for the second review of the
Tranian problem,



Differences between Britain
and the United States over a pol-
icy toward Premier Mossadegh of
Iran and difficulties between Lon-
don and Teheran held up
British action on the latest offer
for resumption of the oil negotia-
tions. The final decision by the
Cabinet however, may be post-
poned until Foreign Secretary
Eden returns from his honey-



wider Pacific defence pact, he| '00n in Portugal next week.
added, “the State Department —U.P.
welcomes any preliminary discus-

sions. But the official warned

that the recent meeting between]
Romulo and Secretar® of State}
Dean Acheson “should not be;
considered as a formal opening in|
talks on such a scheme.” |

He acknowledged that during
the hour long talks, he presented
his country’s views on a Pacific
Union defence system sponsored
by Philippine President Elpidio.
Quirino, He said “nevertheless, it
is too early to talk of any formal
action.”

New Buildings In
Port Royal Opened

KINGSTON, Ja., Aug. 17.
For the fourth time in its
*hequered history, Port Royal at
he tip of Palisadoes entrance to
ingston Harbour is being rebuilt. :
The first block of new buildings |
vas opened this afternoon by the
Governor in a colourful ceremony }
+ jattended by thousands.
UP. '
Port Royal, called the wicked- |
jest and one of the richest cities ‘



DOCTOR DIES TRYING | °f the world in the time of the |
TO SAVE DAUGHTER | buecaneer Morgan, and now a

| ishing village, was almost com-
| pletely destroyed for the third
time by the hurricane of 1951,



PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 16.

Doctor F. Barrow, Trinidad |
practitioner, was drowned at} Government has given £40,000
Heros while trying to save his| towards rebuilding it and a band

daughter from drowning at Mate-! of citizens calling themselves The
lot fishing hamlet, 80 miles from! Brotherhood, have repared plans
Port-of-Spain. His daughter was} for complete rehabilitation of the
eventually saved.—(CP) town.—C€P)

Russia, Red China
Begin Discussions

MOSCOW, Aug. 18.

Talks expected to lead to closer ties between Soviet
Russia and Communist China are due to begin here almost
immediately.. The Chinese delegation—a strong Govern-
ment mission headed by Prime Minister Chou En Lai—
arrived here yesterday.

The talks are expected to range widely over financial,
industrial, military and foreign policies of the two countries
and to implement the Sino-Soviet Mutual Aid Pact signed
in Moscow more than two years ago.

As this pact is directed again
the revival of aggression on the
part of’ Japan or any state
associated with her, and as both



Russia and Communist China
;have denounced the Western
| Powers’ separate peace treaty

| with Japan as “an instrument of
| war” it seems certain than any
closer Sino-Soviet alliance would
be directed against the activities
of the Western Powers in Asia.
Chou En Lai’s visit appears to
prepare for a joint Sino-Soviet
diplomatic offensive pact. —U.P.

Egyptian ‘Land
Reform Might Have
Drastic Results

WASHINGTON, Aug, 18.
The “Evening Star” said in an
|} editorial on Monday that the
| Egyptian land reform programme
|right be so drastic that it could
| jeopardize the normal production
of the land. It commented that
lthe land problem which is being
| attacked both in Egypt and Iran
|is the fundamental source of so-
| cial and economic trouble in those
' countries,



It said “the ‘Egyptian attack
‘upon land concentrations would
expropriate all private farming

lands above the 200 acre limit.
On its surface it appears to be a
drastic and over simple solution,

that might break up some of the
big fortunes, but might also jeo-
Veterans of pardize the normal production of
ate outlined the land—a result that would be
uality for damaging to Egyptian econ-

ional Soundpy UP





1 encampment of the
l cand






heto)



, he heard on three occasions “pre-

TUBEDAY. AUGUST 19, °° 1952

%

| Palace Of
Maharajah
' Auctioned

SANTA MARIA, Aug, 18
The $500,000 fortress; home
built by the Maharajah of Inw .<
in 1941 to protect his iniag4
Princess daughter from kidns p-
| pers, was, auctioned on y,

for $40,500 to Air Force Ma

Edward Hall, a rancher here.
The home was sold by the Ma-
harajah’s divorced wife Mrs. Mar-
jurete Holkar 44, whom he mar-
‘vied in 193° after she nursed him

during © serious illness.

| Ohaug Sel 1963 vole » the
former Los Angeles nurse Won
the house and the custody of the
girl Usha whom she adopted
Usha, 17, was educated here and
in Laguna Beach and is now at
School. Mrs. Holkar, who, a:
Maharanee once helped her hus-
band in ruling over 3,000,00¢
persons in Indore, said that she
regretted leaving, but was told
by her doctors to seek a drier
climate.—U.P.
——_—_

Seaman Commnients
On Confinement

In Russian Prison

STOCKHOLM, Aug. 18.
A British seaman released last

week from a Russian prison des-

cribed on Monday the “occasional







|
Poss |



|

THE CASKET CONTAINING the !ody of Eva Peron is carried on a gun carriage from the Labor Ministry
Ucialista in Argentina’s Capitol. Pulling the carriage are 45 workers from
bor, which forms the political power of the regime. President Juan Peron
marched bareheaded, under a rain of flower petals, in the solemn proces. ion, (International Radiophoto)

in Buenos Aires to the Salon J.
The General Confederation of |

A King Visits

WASHINGTON Aug. 18
Seventeen year old King Feisa) |
ii of Iraq on Monday visited the

shots at night and screams” that| United States Naval Academy 2

, be heard owes, sir months’

confinement, anley drennen,
27, jailed after a brawl with a

iearby Annapolis, Maryland wheve
1e was welcomed by the Superin-
endent, Vice Admiral C. Turner

|
The Navy |
|

Russian in the Port of Klaipeda, |Joy. The young ruler was greeter
is Testing here awaiting a passage}oy a 21 gun salute and inspected

back to Britain.

Brennen, who lost 18 pounds | States

during confinement in Moscow's
Butyrski Prison, said “there was
enough food, but my stomach
could not hold it. I never got eggs
or meat, almost always cabbage
ie
“He said that he was treated

an honour guard of the United

marines, Feisal and hi
official] party were taken to the
Academy Chapel where they
viewed the erypt of John Paul
jones known as the “father ol

the United States Navy.”
From there Feisal was taken t

well, although he got little or no |e ordnance gunnery departmen
exercise. He said that once when |Where instruetorg staged a dem

re lost ci i $
son. he was threa

with confinement in the pone 4
cell. Brenner said that the screams

sumably came from fellow in-
mates.” He said “I will never
again go back to Russia.”—U.P.



Sinc-Russian Talks
May Be “Routine”

Conference

WASHINGTON, Aug. 18,

State Department spokesman
Michael McDermott said on Mon-
day that the current meeting be-
tween Russian and Chinese Com-
munists leaders in Moscow might
well be a “routine” conference of
the two nations bound by treaty
relationships. McDermott said
that the State Department had no
foreknowledge of the event, and
that it would await developments
before commenting.

The Chinese Communist Prem-
ier Chou En Lai and a large party
of aides arrived in Moscow on
Sunday for what appeared to be
a big scale meeting with Soviet
leaders. “It is to be expected oe
the meetings of the representa-
tives of two countries which have
treaty relationships should occur
from time time.” McDermott
told reporters when queried about
the possible significance of the
event.—U.P,

Proof Of Hydrogen
In Space Important
Discovery

SYDNEY, Aug. 18.

Radio scientists on Monday
cescribed the recent proof that
the space in Universe contained
hydrogen as “one of the most im-
portant discoveries in astronom.
cf this century.”

A meeting of international
scientists at Sydney University,
said on Monday that it had sus-
pected for many years that there
was nydroeen een the stars
The Radio Scientists said that
space between the stars had been
proved beyond dispute to contain
hydrogen colder than 300 degrees
fahrenheit below zero. ‘

—U.P





.
Former Jewish
e s
Official Buried
MUNICH, Aug. 18.
Philip Auerbach, former Jewish
leader, who committed suicide on
Saturday by taking an overdose
of sleeping tablets, was buried in
a Jewish cemetery here on Mon-
day. About 200 mourners accom-
panied the funeral procession
through the streets from the Syna-

gogue where Auerbach’s body has
ain in state since Sunday.

Auerbach was sentenced by a
German court last Thursday to
two and a half years imprisonment
and a 2,700 marks ($643) fine for
irregularities. Some mourners
carried banners inscribed “Down
with Nazi tridl” (a reference to
the famous French trial early this
century), “Down with the Nazi
trial judge!” and “Josef Mueller
are you satisfied now?” Mueller

| was fired from his job as Minister

of Justice during the trial-—U.P.

paper in the |onstration for his benefit,



On th
“Way to. Bancroft Hall the maly
academy building the King in
best tradition of the naval acade-
my threw pennies for luck at the
bust of Red Indian Chief Tecum-
seh. At Bancroft Hall King Fei-
sul inspected various trophies o
display and took the “march
past” of approximately 1,000 mid
shipmen who are at the

during summer months,

Following the noon formation
Feisal was introduced to Mid
shipman Robert L, Watkins, fourth
class regimental commander cf
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Wat
kins took the young King to the

academy

Midshipmen’s mess hall where
he, dined with future
officers,

naval
Feisal said he was “quite im-
pressed” with the naval academy
and showed keen interest in the
buildings, trophies and equip
ment. The Roya! visit to Anna-
polis ended at 7.30 when the Kin y
and his party motored back t
Washington. He arrived at the
academy at 3 p.m, —U.P.

BRITAIN WANTS CUT
IN PRICE OF BACON

COPENHAGEN, Aug, 18.
The British demand for a 15 per
cent cut ir Danish bacon prices
caused a breakdown in last week's
London talks, the newspaper Ber-
lingske Aftenavis said here today.
The Danish representatives to
the talks who returned home last
night refused to comment on the
report. The British delegates are |
expected here on August 26 to re-
sume the talks, but the Danish
delegates said that they would
have to consult the producers be-

fore they met the Britons.—U.P.





a



. More Inflation

In U.K.

Threats of further

vest of Western Europe kept

inflation
bung over Britain and Franc>















'

Likely

LONDON. Aug. 18.

and economic hardship
last week, but most of the
vell on the road to recovery

Wage demands by 9,000,000 B; itish workers threatened th«
Conservative Government drive to hold down prices nd

step up exports,

The British Treasury warned that if all the existing

claims are granted in full,

the reasonable hope of stabl

prices at home will have to be abandoned

Jamaica Grants

‘Tax Concessions |

To Industries

KINGSTON, Ja. Aug, 16.

Substantial concessions by. way
of relief from income tax will be
granted to new and already exist-
ing industries by a bill being
lrafted for encouragement of
industrial development.

Under the provisions of the Bill
ploneer industries will receive a
10-year tax holiday beginning
January next, and recognised in-
dustries tax holiday of five out
of eight years, beginning on the
date they were declared recogniz
ed industries—CP)



Price Of Gold
Rises In France

PARIS, Aug. 18

The prices of gold and foreign
banknotes « 'mbed to their high-
est peaks for some months here
to-day. British pound notes on
the black market rose to
franes, the highest since the end!
of April, and 25 francs more than |
last week,

United States dollar notes were
being quoted at 423 francs against
4/5 at the end of last week.

On the free gold market one
kilogram fine gold ingot jumped
®'x thousand francs, In unofficial
trading later it was being sought
as high ar 5,262,000 franes. These
vere the jest prices since April
1 The renewed advances were
generally attributed to reports
i.scussing the possibility of a
higher “official” price for gold
| {ficulties over the French budget,
and the rising trend of food prices
in France,—U.P.



Iranian Land Reform

Goes Into
By JOSEPH

Premier Mohammed Mx
reform plan thrown into higt

Operation

AAZANDI
TEHERAN, Aug. 18.
ssadegh ordered his agrarian
1 ear on Monday, and warned

Governors and sheriffs throughout the nation that a lack

of co-operation would bring

instant dismissal. Mossadegh

instructed the Interior Ministry to implement two decrees

covering the reform scheme.

programme are to be established immediately.

and sheriffs have 15 days t
else be booted out of Gover

Meanwhile the Czech trace
delegation initialled the draft of
the new economic agreement be-

tween the two countries. Its terms

were not immediately kown. The
independent ,evening newspaper
“Eterat” predicted that once

Britain and Iran settle their diffi-
culties over oil nationalization,
they will sign a friendship pact
to end the tension of the last |
months. The newspaper said that
Mossadegh was now confident
that the oil crisis would soon be
solved.

The paper said thai the Premier
was preparing for new talks with}
Britain toward a settlement



of the dispute, but added that
Iran would insist on pre-requis-
ites: firstly, Britain must not in-

sist on the employment of British
technicians to run the govern-
ment-owned industt nd second

Iran must not be under obli-

gatior c e) to

Village councils to guide the
Governors
» begin active co-operation or
nment service

Forest Fire Flares
Up In Riviera Area

FRANCE, Aug, 18

4 strong northwest
vhipped up the worst forest|

e in the Riviera area in 30 years. }
vho earlier had gotten)

lames under control ent
emergency vall for reinforce
ments from Nice and
Flame threatened the resort
t of Antibes, the pottery cen-
tre of Vallauric made Jamous
t t Pablo Picasso, and the
rtist Henri Matisse

Ler Cha Twenty were
Antibes, ome
injured when

grenade



hospitalize af
urns, other
flame t off hand

mmunitior lumt

LL SSOLEOCOSSS SO OS SECO OOOO OOO.

re i uv wher ever

1,025 |

wind to-|

out}

Cannes. |

rhe Treasury regards the fat
of these wage demands during the
rext few months as a critical
{sctor in controlling the dange!
i inflation, and in holding British
prees for ite exports down to

vorld competitive levels. ‘
Che threat of strike py 3,000,-
0CO British industrial workers
+ their demands for a whop-
ting £2 weekly pay boost wa
eased during the week
union leaders agreed to furthe:
talks with employers but scat-

ered strikes are considered prob
ble, if wage demands are not

jr it least in part,-(CP)



| Chenery Acting
As Puisne Judge

His Lordship,

Chenery,

| Mr, J. W. B,
Judge of the Court of
| appeal has been appointed to act
| Puisne Judge, consequent upon
ithe departure of His Lordship Mr
|¢ L. W. Taylor, for England

Mr, A, J.

vhen]Church this afternoon.

drington: nil

Py
} 2 925

r, August 12

a7 am 3.55 pm
30 alm 9 24 p.m

Queen Will
Aid Victims
Of Flood

LYNMOUTH, Southwest Eng-
land, Aug. 18

*itful rain beating down on the
flood-devastated village of . Lyn-
nouth and other deluged parts of
Devon and Somerset to-day ham-
reved the work of reseuie squads
} robing the mud in which 13 dead
been found and. 29 people

‘¢ missing. Some of those listed

missing may be among the
unidentified dead.

The full extent of the disaster
to the holiday resort and other
parts of the two counties beecare
clearer today, but local authorities
said that the total amount of des-

uction could not be estimated for
a fortnight

The damage is expected to réach
at least one million sterling
There was an estimate of 20,000
sterling for repairing roads and
walls alone

Queen Elizabeth I], who sent a
niessage of sympathy to victims
Iiet night, and her husband the
Duke of Edinburgh will join thou-

is of Britons in all parts of
the country in making relief con-
tributions. The royal couple wilt
send donations to the relief appeal
launehed by the two Lord Lieuten-
ants of the stricken counties—Earl



rave
nV

Fortescue of Devon and Lord
Hylton of Somerset.

‘lothing, household goods,
monetary gifts, and consignments
of quick-drying cement today
poured into the disaster area
where saddened residents and

tel keepers with both businesses
‘od homes in ruins inspected their
dumaged or wrecked premises.
s the death dealing. watets
bsided, the carcasses of cattle,
‘p, rabbits and chickens were
id everywhere—many of them
riiles from pastures or farmyards
‘Tarold MacMillan will visit the
(\ocd area tomorrow to confer with
local representatives on what
id the National Government can
rrovide.-UP. :

'



Prominent School

Teacher Dies
In Grenada

Frem Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Aug. 18.
James Wilson Allette, 50, prom-

iient primary school teacher for a

rumber of years and former
eachers’ Union official as well as

Vice-President ‘of the Grenada

Citizens’ Association, died last
ight in the Colony Hospital, He
etired last May, due te an Tiiness,;
is head teacher of St. Paul's

Model Sehool. He was one of the

earliest of Grenada student teach-

ers trained at the Rawle Institute.

Barbados, There was a large at-

endance at St. George’s Anglican

His wife

ied last year during a visit to

Crinidad. Six young children are
left



Explorer Safe

ST. MARTIN CAVERN, France,

Aug. 18.
The last survivor of the cave-
hunting expedition which ended in
tragedy reached the surface safely
oday after a final ceremony hon-
ouring dead explorer Marcel Lou-
bens. The raising of Dr. Andre
Maire by a winch from the bottom
vf the 1,100 foot vertical abyss
marked the end of six days of
frantic activity when a windlass

Hanschell is acting}cable snapped and plunged Lou-

| sudge of the Court of Appeal and|pens 120 feet onto jagged rocks.

; Mr iH A;
Dridgetown

Talma,
Petty

Judge of
Debt Court

% PPLE PCO LLL

WINE can give

the | He died of injuries 36 hours later.

OOOO"

so much pleasure to
dining and entertaining

a

4
PELE SLEEELES ESE OIF OY



flavour.
the results!

K.W.V. Sherry

(34.6406 2 CS8bset

A LAF APPS FPS SOFOD

SOCSSSSSSOOSSS

~~ but it isn’t any more

than servmg

complicated
tea or coffee.




® QUALITY

© DISTINGTION
® FLAVOUR

Try serving Sherry to your guests
before dinher — slightly chilled.
add this K.W.V. Paarl to your soups
and other food for a new and distinct
You will be delighted with

And

K.W.V.

“Tho Wine of All Jime”

Brandy, and Table Wines.

SOSSSOOSSSSOSY



+
.
j


nn

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952

























ee ee Sane
. : 5 | chinpi ked fora Home |
« | = .o@ i
we | sipte Looked fora Home |
, he A Gees LP —He Found His Present One Too Draughty—
sToR >| - wie an Shale / FLY
af ‘ i ile rela Seis . r% * yy Ey 4 sai irple parrow
NAR. W. M. BISSEL, Labour — Four Weeks FA . | te Knarf and Hanid, the shadow- |
eee : rr nq A ORGIES READLINE l EAVING the island over the ? ss eniidren with the turned-about |
ade ncanibis ty ELA. toh . week-end by B.W.LA. were names; “! guess I’m going to move. |
tevtery A Meeting oF on ewion, Mrs. M. E. Crawford of Pegwell * * oe weather is beginning to turn |
attend the Mee the - Manor, Christ Church and her at val cold again and | need a new home.”
al aS B'S ailing Toe daides tiie: 1. Meath ihe tase FOR TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952 “| thought, Chirpie,” said Hanid,
the Same -—< a igs hae gone to spend about four weeks’ Look in the section in which, weur birthday comes and “that you liked your nest in the elm
under _the ~ Hisarnwtcstt fox vacation in Trinidad and Tobago. K ana what your outlook is, according to the stars. : + zee.”
Ge orge- See , Wettar ” Son And Heir i Don’t put yourself in compromising posi- “Too draughty,” said Chirpie. “A N
Dev elopment and ve “ Me a BOM was b : E ARIES tion through thoughtlessness. The diplo- fest is tine for the summertime. But |
Mr, Bissel is a guest a A . was born to Capt, and! *« March 21—April 20 mat will go further today, so be extra care- » when the winter comes, | need some- _ a
Ocean View Hotel, es fons _Mrs. Pat Duke on August ful and you will really achieve. thing stronger. For instance,” he Be
RRIVING in the island on i, te noe ae od Gee tea , ~~ : said the eens mensent, “) sage ue
Saturday by the CNS. was formerly Miss Joan Toppin, TAURUS Very definite trend to assist you in business * a garage.

Lady Nelson was Major E, H. A.
Grell, Labour Commissioner of
St. Kitts. Major Grell is attend-
ing the third meeting of the
Regional Labour Board which
opened yesterday at Hastings
House tinder the Chairmanship of
Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G., Comp-
troller~ for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies.

Major Grell is a, guest at Hotel
Royal,

Labour Officer Returns

R. IRA SIMMONS, Labour

Officer of St. Lucia, returned
home on Sunday by B,W.1.A. after
spending a few days on holiday
as a guest’ at Crystal Waters,
Worthing.

Mr. Simmons, a cousin of Mrs.
Simmons-Howell of “Martin-
dale” Hastings, arrived here last
week by the S.S. Colombie from
England where he had attended
a three-month course in labour
relations attached to the Ministry
of Labour’s Staff Training Centre
in London,

Back Honie

ETURNING home by the
C.N.S. Lady Nelson on
Saturday was Rev. A, E. Sim-

mons, Rector of St, John’s Parish.
Rev. Simmons was spending three
months’ vacation in Saba, D.W.I.

Paid Third Visit
FTER. spending two
holiday here Miss
Lagalderd returned to Trinidad
yesterday evening by B.W.I1A.
Miss Lagadera is an employee of
the Control Board, Port-of-Spain
and was a guest at “Stoneycroft”
Worthing.

For Children
AX

RIVEING in the colony dur-
ing the past week from New
York wag Mrs. Jimmy Cozier the
former Miss “Curly” Harewood,

weeks’
Margot

St. Lawrence Gap. Mrs. Cozier
has been “wesiding in the U.S.A.
for the past two years and has

come to take back her two child-
ren with her. She will be re-
maining in the island for a few
weeks as the guest of her mother.

Spent A Year

M* HAROLD E, SMITH, son
of Mr. J. W. Smith of
“Radcot”, Rouen leaves the
colony tomorrow by B.W.1.A, for

Puerto Rico on his way to New
York,

Mr. Smith, an old Comber-
merian, was spending a _ year’s

holiday here with his parents, To
his many friends he says au
revoir,

Spent Two Weeks
EAVING the island on Satur-

day night by the Lady
Nelson for Trinidad was Miss
Nora Cherrie who thas been
spending two weeks’ vacation in
the colony. Miss Cherrie is em-
ployed with the Government
Medical Stores of Dispensers.

She was a guest at Stoneycroft,
Worthing.

Wisdom of the ages

H* who buys sugar from an
Arabian grocer, and com-
plains of sand,is expecting too
much,
(Arab proverb.)
T a fete in a West Country
village, near which Captain
Foulenough was staying, it was
announced that free refreshments
would be offered to children,

This raised many hopes, and
among them those of an odd-
looking child who prowled round
the refreshment tent, waiting for
some kind grown-up to take
notice of him. A lady renowned
for her charitable works approach-
ed this little waif, and said gently,
“What would you like, you dear
little fellow?” “A teeny-weeny
ikkle double Scotch, please, kind
lady,” replied the child in a self-
assured voice. “Oh, dear,” cried
the lady, “se young and already
so depraved! How old are you,
you poor little thing?” “Fifty-
two,” roared the child, throwing
aside all caution in his longing
for sustenance. The lady fainted.

Period piece

His new dresses are Regency
above the midriff and Early Vic-
forian from the waist down,

In passing

F the Zoo follows the example

of the museums, and cuts
down its staff, Indian students
will begin to steal elephants for
their sweethearts, who would
prefer chocolates. An Ealing girl
was recently given an elephant
by her Indian admirer. Before
she had decided where to hide it

(her Victorian father having for-
bidden her to accept elephants
from men) the house was besieged

70 CENTS

36 in.





“Don’t talk to me about
Zatopek.”

First Visit
MONG the passengers

leaving



ie

by the Lady Nelson on
Jaturday nigat was Miss Leah
Westmoreland who arrived here
for a short holiday. Miss West-
moreland is employed with
International Aeradio, Trinidad,
nd during her stay here was a

guest at Stoneycroft, Worthing.
rhis was her first visit here.
On Business

R. C+ ©, CHADDERTON,

Superintendent Manager of
the Singer Sewing Machine Co
left for Trinidad on Sunday by
B.W.LA, on a business visit,
With Singer Machine Co.
YL AND MRS. VICTOR
- WARD who were spending

a holiday in Barbados, returned
to Trinidad over the week-end
by B.W.1LA. where Mr. Ward is

employed with the Singer Sew-
ing Machine Co,
on

Off To St. Lucia
E.
L Sunday by B.W.1A. was Mr.

AVING for St. Lucia
Edward Elliott of the firm of
Messrs, D. M. Simpson and Co.
He has gone on a business visit
in the interest of his firm.

Fourth Visit
AYING their fourth
Barbados are Mr.
Fitz Gerald Laurence
lyn, New York, They arrived
here earlier in the month for
three and a salf weeks’ holiday
‘which they are spending as guests
at the Cosmopolitan Guest House.
Mr. Laurence is a businessman
in Brooklyn while his wife is a
school teacher attached to Public
School 54.

Faréwell Party
N Saturday evening Mrs, A
L. Stuart's School of Danc-
ing held a_ farewell party at
“Norham”, Tweedside Road _ in
honour of Miss Gloria Ramsey
and Mr. Cedric Phillips formerly
members of the School.

Gloria will be leaving the
island shortly for England where
she will do nursing. Cedric who
will be remembered by the
musie loving public will proceed
to Canada to further his studies
in Music. “Because I've lost my
Love” composition and lyrics by
Cedric was given to Mrs. Stuart
and will be used in “Revuedeville
1952,"

Carib joins in wishing them all
success in their undertakings,

on

Sécond Visit

I EAVING the _ island

~ Wednesday for a short holi-
day in St. Lucia was Miss Loleta
Crichlow, Assistant teacher of
the Vauxhall Mixed School. She
will be the guest of Mrs. Ira
Ashby, Assistant teacher of the
Castries Anglicag School. This
is her second visit to that colony.

visit to
and Mrs.
of Brook-

BY THE WAY... 2% sevctcom

by pianoforte manufacturers seit
billiard-ball makers, who wanted|
to buy the tusks.
like that.

Wisdom of the ages

He who calls a tall dwarf a
small giant is either a man of
singular refinement or a_ base
flatterer.

(Persian proverb).
Poor little oaf

NOVELIST who was whin-
ing hecause he had not been
asked to a
obviously suffering from a ner-
vous disease prevalent among
writers and publishers. One of
the cures is known as pouring
foyle on troubled novelists,
Constructive thought
SPOKESMAN (in touch
with, etc.) says that bus
bells interfere with television re-

ception, and that therefore con-
ductors should be given hunting-
horns. If bicycle bells interfere
with reception, every cyclist
should carry a violin, and if the
postman’s knock interrupts the
radio programme give him a
trombone. Are we not a musical
nation?



Talking Point
The best way to get on in the
world is to make people believe
it is to their advantage to help
you,
—de La Bruyere.



enemies + their
is a greater mira-

To forgive our
virtues—that
cle,—Voltaire,



Leisure nourishes the body
and mind.—Ovid.

FIRST CLASS UTILITY CLOTH

RAYON PONGEE SILK

* Rev.

Life is always |

literary party was}

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. i operation f.
Toppin, Belleville, St. Michael. x alone os rr ie sources. Your basic
Mother and babe are going fine. ; * *

After Thirtéen Years GEMINI Sell your personality but not in too force-

ISS M. G. MAYNARD a x May 21—June 21 ‘Ul a manner this mixed period. Inftuences
4 Barbadie iio! han a y predict generous possibilities from regular
sy parbadian who has been activities. Romance favoured.
living in Brazil for the last thir- * pa -M *
teen years arrived here on Thurs-
day last by T.C.A. for two sreake CANCER May take a few hours to get started but
holiday. Miss Maynard is a mis- June 22—July 23 when you get into high gear you can make
sionary in Brazil and during her *« headway. aaa your efforts to get
rhort stay here she will be the eee *
guest of her sister, Bush Hall.

« LEO Look for encouragement and possibly help *

Spenc Three Weeks

ETURNING to Trinidad

B.W.LA. yesterday afternoon
was Mr. Coleridge Blackett who
had been spending three weeks’
holiday in the island.
“Mr. Biackett, son of the late
and Mrs. Blackett
Judes, St. George, has been living



by x

of St. |

in San Fernando for the last five;

years. He was the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. U. King, of Fair Acres,
Chapel Street, St. Peter.

To Reside Here
RR. WILLIAM A. SUGARS,
Dental Surgeon of Canada,
arrived in the island on Thursday
last by T.C.A. with his wife and
four children, Dr. Sugars who
practised in Montreal was a mem-
ber of the Canadian Corps serving
in the war .overseas where he
attained the rank of Major.
Dr. Sugars has now .come to
reside in Barbados at Maxwells
Coast Christ Church.



Listening Hours

4110 — 7.15 pm

19.76 M 25 53M

4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The
Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. New Recorjis,
5.00 p.m. Cricket, 5.15 p.m. B.B.C
Scottish Orchestra, 6.00 p.m. Ulster Maga-
zine, 6.15 p-m. Meet The Commonwealth,
645 pom Sports Round-up and Pro
gramme Parade, 7.00 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News From Britain
71 — 10.30 pom 25.53 M 31.32 M




7 7.45 p.m. Per-

7.15 p.m. Rendezvous,

sonal Portrait, 8.00 p.m Melody on
Strings, 8.15 p.m. Radio Neewsreel, 8.30
p.m. Report From Britain, 8.45 p.m
Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From The Editorials.
9.00 p.m. Meet Under The Clock, 10.00
p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
16.15 p.m Wynford Vaughan Thomas
Talking, 10.30 p.m From the Third
Programme

High Tension

HE superinttndent of a new

apartment house had to erect
two posts for TV antennas ‘on
the roof of his building. One of
the posts was six feet high and
the other four feet high. In order
to make them secure, he ran a
wire from the top of each to the
base of the other.

How high from the roof was
the point of intersection of the
two wires, supposing that the
posts at their bases were 10 feet
apart? How much higher or
lower would this point of inter-
section have been if the posts

had been 15 feet apart?

*paouyd o1e sejod
ou) yaede avy Moy J9z;78UI OU ‘ees
ou, SABATB BT W[NBOT oud, you, BUY
-om} puy g soard OF AQ Auyplara ‘Ol
syenbe » snid g puv pz srenbe » x 9
snu} “temo oy Aq WNSed GUO eplAIp
pue seajod om) oy} JO SYA eq ayy
40u}2H0) PPV pus AjA NW + WoyNpos





CROSSWORD



Across
Takes nothing more than four
ices to make it savage. (9)
Speaker or a rise? (6)
Take your innings. (3)

|

CABS pees Y

. Returns to finish 7. (4)

To the south-east, time for a
rubber, (3)

Wise man who may be a 6, (4)
Aspen like. (9)
Sixteen times for a rupee. (4)
Warning cry from shelter, 4)
I join the sappers in temper. (3)

20. Join. (3)
May be the work of a 22 told by
ai, (9) 22. See 21, (9)

Down

Ornamental water splashers. (9)
Mistake we all make, (5)
Turkish furniture. (7)

. Black diamonds (4)

Plower girl. (4)

. Astronomer? (Â¥)

Works to the buzzer? (3)

. For bottle or tin. it’s often miss-

ing at the picnic. (6)

. Make good. (5)

. Bed-time post. (4)

. Sidles with little credit to the

| sallor, (4)
| 18. Cover for evil. (4)

Solution of Saturday's puezle,— Across:
Clearing; 7, Algrette: 11 Drier,
odie; 14. Alr, 16 Cargo; 17, Sulta
: 2) Morbid: 25, Sloe: 24, Wi

Down; 1. Canne
4, Reel: 5S, Gelignite
; 8. Gross; 9, Treat: 10
Ormolu: 15 Pumes; 16
18. Able: 20. Tor: 22 Rip

70 CENTS
70c.









| S48



White, Rose, Royal Blue, Green, Grey,
Chocolate, Sky Blue, Gunpowder Blue

-: For :-

DRESSES, UNDERWEAR, SHIRTS, PYJAMAS, ETC.

AT

70 cents

WHITHIELDS

YOUR, SHOE
DIAL

4220

STORE

ONLY

70 cents

*

——$—






April 21—May 20 transactions if you are alert, open to co-

July 24—Aug. 22 ji 7, give-

much con

from unexpected sources, Live-and-let-

and-take and you won't have too
tention or worry.

*

Fine gains, to“Be made if you think twice

VIRGO
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 your soun

before acting or speaking. Employ well *

d sense of deduction, Extra pro-

gress in some financial undertakings.

LIBRA
qe Sept. 24—Oct. 23 Stvely, wh

x

Suggest a check on past performances.

at you did, then attack problems

with improved methods and fresh *confi-

dence. Keep trying.

With clea
SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 on tasks

*
*

x Nov. 23—Dec.

SAGITTARIUS Aspects rate high personal affairs, business 3
gg close to you and your family.
should wind up successfully. Heart inter-

ests favou

CAPRICORN

Dec, 23 —Jan. 2147.)

Step uv activities in work, general busi-
science,
You can achieve with astute management

* ¥

r vision and cheerful disposition

you may make this a very good day. Take

like a true Scorpio native can.

Your day

red.

‘ ¥

civic and charity matters,

but will have to watch your disposition,

*

AQUARIUS valuables,
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 Consult

PISCES By having

*«

YOU BORN TO-DAY:
men, make excellent doctors,
Are usually cheerful, fun-lovi

Me hattery or schemes.
aviation;

* Me

Bernard Baruch, -

ore, actress.

ue MR MH MK MK M
Rupert’s Spring Adventure—11

The bushes that Rupert has
reached extend for a long way in
several directions. Still being
cautious he enters them and keeps
a sharp look-out, ‘* This isn’t
much good,"’ he thinks. *‘* Unless
I can hear or see something of the
dragon. | may not be following

TO-DAY 3 SHOW

Stewart Janet
GRANGER — LEIGH — FER

Ask the Thousands who ha
Picture.

Pit, 24c,. House 48
Kids \4 Price House & Bal. 1.





PLAZA THEA

elders,
people who also know.
miss attitude,

Feb. 21—March 20this stimulating day you should come upon
fine advantages
matters early.

* *

Be cautious with money, signing papers,

Don’t lose through carelessness,
superiors, or younger

Avoid a hit-and-

a calculating eye for the future

Tend

*

to all necessary

You Leoites are leaders, sales-
teachers, public speakers, actors.

ng companions. Beware of im-

posters. Don’t spend hard earned money foolishly; don’t fall for
Birthdate of:

f: Orville Wright, pioneer in
philosopher, financier; Colleen

*



it at all.” After a while he comes
out into a clearer space. All at
once a little figure darts across in

front of him. ‘“* Why, _ it’s
*Rastus’s cousin, Willie,” he
says. ‘*Hi, Willie, what’s the

matter ?"’ Willie stops and at first
is too breathless to speak.



GLOBE

S$ 1.30, 5 & 8.30 P.M,

SCARAMOUCHE

Mel

Eleanor Henry
RER — PARKER — WILCOXON

ve seen this Wonderful Motion

2 Reels of Glorious Sword Fighting

c. Bal. 72¢. Box $1.00
30 p.m. Kids House 18¢, Bal, 30c.

|

TRES



————



BRIDGETOWN



BARBAREES OISTIN
(Dial 2310) (Dial 5170) iil *baghy
Last ¢ Shows TO-DAY || TODAY & TOMORROW ,
pies Pais eh cenee ae oe TO-DAY 4.45.2 8,00
A MODERN MARRIAGE || BOWERY “BELLS of
SAN FERNANDO’
Ma reeeet eae ee BATTALION | Donald WOODS
Iso: Leo. Gorcey & Th Gloria WARREN &
“SOUTHSIDE 1—1000" Dead End Kids & “BUSH PILOT”













with: Don DEFORE
Andrew KING
(Ci

Wed. (only) 4.40 and
8.5 Rod

30 p.m
“BELLS OF SAN Cameron & Ean MONEY MADNESS
ERN pa ernnrnrne enn
Donald ‘Woods a Thurs, (only) Mat. and
Gloria Warren & 430 pm

“BUSH PILOT”
Jack LaRue
_—_
———_—_
Thurs, (only) Mat 4.30 p m,
NIGHT BOAT TO DUBLIN
Robert Newton &
“SHADOWS ON
BEACON HILL

Ce
“WAT



“ROOM



ROODAL

CAVALRY SGOUT

“SPRING SONG”

Stewart Granger



“HILLS OF DONEGAL’

SS SSS
=a SSS

Jack LA RUE

WED. & THURS.
445 & 8.30 p.m,



necolor) *
Audrey

FOR YOU | DIE

Gpening Friday
“TAP ROOT"

(Technicolor)

Van Heflin &

ARONG"
‘ostello

tole Raye &
ERLOO ROAD’

GHT 8.30

FOR TWO" & 8
Abbott & C

THEATRES

EMPIRE

To-day to Thurs. 445 & 8.30
A Thrilling New Motion Picture

TOM BROWN’'S SCHOOLDAYS

Starring



ROXY

Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 @ 8.15
Columbia Pictures Presents
THE MOB
Starring
Broderick CRAWFORQ
Richard KILEY

John HOWARD DAVIES Extra
eer 1 Reel Short:—King Archer
Paramount British News Reel Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 & 8.15
Friday 4.30 dnly
OLYMPIC “THE SECRET OF ST. IVES"
and
To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15 coasies, ST ARERES
Robert RYAN-—Robert PRESTON Smiley BURNETT in

in

“BEST OF THE BADMEN”™
and

“ON THE LOOSE”

. Starring: ‘
Joan EVANS—Melvyn DOUGLAS
een
Thurs. Only 4% & 8.15

Tim HOLT—Richard MARTIN
in

“GUN SMUGGLERS

and

NOC

TURNE



“TWO FISTED STRANGER”



ber, Night at 830
MADAM O'LINDY & HER TROUPE

in
“CARACAS NIGHTS OF 19%”



Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
Hedy LAMARR—Dennis O'KEEFE
in
“DISHONORED LADY”
and
“IF THIS BE SIN”
Starring:

Myrna LOY—Richard GREEN

Wed. & Thurs. 430 & 8.15

Richard BASEHART--Scott BRADY
in
HE WALKED BY NIGHT” &
TOO LATE FOR TEARS

*

*
xt







“A garage!” exclaimed Knarf.
“A broken garage,” said Chirpie.

in a Garage

At this both Knarf and Hanid ex-
claimed in surprise. For Chirpie to

live in a garage seemed strange
enough, But for him to want to live
in a broken garage seemed even
stranger.

“This is what | mean,” Chirpie
finally said. “I'd like to find a garage
— or a barn, or a house—with a
little bit of the corner. of the roof
broken otf; just enough broken off
for me to squeeze in. Then I'd move

right in and live there, as snug as a |

bug. for the rest of the winter.”
“But I'm not particular,” Chirpie
went on, “If 1 could find a chimney
with one of the bricks loose, I'd just
as soon move in there, Chimneys are

fine for the wintertime.”

“But you'd get full of smoke and
soot,” said Hanid.

“Smoke and soot, my dear, are
better than wind and snow. Or,” he
said, “I'd live in some nice hollow
tree if there wasn't a squirrel or
an owl living there already. Or I'd
live in an old shed.”

“I’ve got a wonderful idea,”
Knarf said. “It's just the place for
you to live. It’s warm. There’s
plenty of room. And you’d get seeds
and water every day.”

“That sounds fine,” said Chirpie.

“You'd even get warm water for a |

bath. And you’d have the company
of another bird—a bird who sang
all day long.”
Chirpie was very eager to know
where this wonderful place was.
“In the canary cage,” answered
wart



“I thought you liked your nest,”
Knarf told Chirpie.

Chirpie shook his head at once.
“In a cage? No—thanks.”

“But you'd like it very much. ‘The
people who live in the house would
j like it very much, So would the
canary.”

Chirpie kept shaking his head. “A
cage is all right for a canary, It’s
| not all right for me. I’m very sorry.”
| Then Hanid said: “I have another
| wonderful idea, Chirpie. And it has
nothing to do with cages.”

“That’s good,” said Chirpie.

Flowers Bloom

| “I know a place where you
| Wouldn’t have any winter at all. The
sun shines every day. The flowers
bloom, And you'd find all your sum-
mer-friends there, too—the robins,
| the larks, the thrushes, the swal-
| lows, the wrens and lots of others.
| I'm sure you'd like it,”

| “Where is this place you’re think-
ing of?” asked Chirpie.

“Down south,” said Hanid.

For a moment Chirpie seemed to
hesitate, then he shook his head
again. “But you don’t understand,”
he said. “I like the winter. I like the
snow, | .even like the cold. 1 don’t
| want to go away. | just want a
| place where | can be snug and warm
at night. People don’t mind the win-
ter. They enjoy it. So doL. I'll finda
place. I'll find a place... .” And off
he flew, chirping cheerfully, across
the brown meadow.





————

OMEGA, CYMA,
ARDATH, PIERCE

and
UNO WATCHES

For Ladies and Gents |



ASK FOR THESE

WATCHES BY NAME

They signify quality - - -
Only at Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20, Broad St.
& Greystone Village









» SSSSSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSIGSY

If not saved but seeking
Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK

Which Makes

“GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION PLAIN”

8. Roberts, Gospel
Book & Tract Service, 30
Central Ave., Bangor, N.I.

'FOOSSCSES SESS SESSOOO OSS





GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TODAY & TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.
FORCE of ARMS”

Wiliam HOLDEN and
“FORT WORTH" (Color)
Randolph SCOTT
———_————
—— oa
Thurs, (only) #.30 p.m
“KINGS ROW”

Ronald REAGAN—Ann SHERIDAN
“SUGARFOOT” (Color)
Randolph SCOTT




THE

DECEMBER





CHOOSE THE RIGHT POINT
FOR THE WAY YOU WRITE

There are BD aircren

ESTERBROOK POINTS

This is the BARREL
of a fountain pen

No matter how you write
you can get the RIGHT POINT—

wes
Os iy ‘
atl fy

Gt

|
|

\

LAST WEEK

at
CLUB MORGAN

before Closing until

Se ees
exw, a “Wp,
‘ G' %



There is no
pen point in
the BARREL

wee

|
|
|
|
|
|

MOST IMPORTANT—
First you select the right point

| CUTLERY



RIO DE JANEIRO
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Direct flights to Rio, Montevideo
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Seas aia



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Then—you select
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sf

ll

Whe 3
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we

You screw the POINT into

the BARREL—




TUESDAY, AUGUST 19,

1952

THE GAMBOLS

YOU ARE, DEAR, I'M

od A HELP TO YOU AND
LWAYS SYMPATHETIC IN

Farouk Puts

1 DON’T KNOW HOW YOU

MANAGED GEFORE YOU
RRIED ME, with NOBODY

TO HELP YOU WITH YoUuR

Down Son’s





ei

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| OO NT WAVE ANY TROUBLESHIVECY WELL OFA, SCE IT WET.

BEFORE | MACRIED YOU

Will Eva’s

Name For English School “Miracles”

From SYDNEY SMITH

Prince Farouk cabled London today to put

CAPRI.
down. the

name of his seven-month-old son, the new king, for an

English college.*
. Then the ex-king had

who is said to be attached to the Rome embassy.

private talks with an Egyptian

Farouk

is believed to have decided to offer himself as ruler again
if the situation in Egypt threatens to get out of control.

Tonight Farouk took his ,wife
Narriman, and three young
daughters to dine with Gracie
Fields and her husband.

Gracie had called on Farouk
ehrlier and promised to cheer him
up with a sing-song. They had
the songs (and cocktails) in
Gracie’s villa, Then the party
moved down to Gracie’s restaurant
“The Song of the Sea.”

They dodged the crowds by
dining early; police kept out
photographers; and the party was
over by 11.80—which is the time
Capri night-life usually begins.

Royal Rooftop

This morning Farouk summoned
reporters to the roof-top garden of
his hotel for a Press conference.
It was an affair of two carefully
planned and police-controlled acts.

Police screened all newspaper-
men before they were allowed
up to the royal rooftop by the
servants’ back stairs.

There were at least 120 people
on the roof when Farouk, sur-
rounded by police, marched out
from a pénthouse. Behind him
was Narriman, fo 11 owed by
Farouk’s daughters.

Last came English nurse Anne
Chermside, carrying the baby king.

Farouk took his young son from
the arms of Miss Chermisde, lined
up the family, and faced the
cameras. Then ‘the and Narriman
sat in a swinging garden seat.

The photographers started at a
range of 15 yards. Within six
minutes they were clicking their
cameras at a range of 5 ft.

Suddenly Farouk stood up,

handed the young king to a
startled policeman, and march-
ed off. The family followed, and
the panic-stricken policeman
almost flung the King of Egypt
into the arms of his nurse.

That was the end of Act 1. In
Act 2, Farouk read his prepared
statement in English.



They Lit The
Fuse In 1946

It was a 24-hour coup d’état—
a diplomatic way of saying a
revolt without blood—in Egypt.

But years of underground plan-
ning by the young officers of the
Egyptian Army had gone into the
fashioning of the clockwork coup
which exploded into internation-
al headlines.

Since 1946, they claimed, they
had seen the money whick should
have gone into modernising the
army going into the coffers of
corrupt politicians and even ‘their
own senior commanders.

In 1949 these young field offi-
cers found themselves fighting
the efficient Israeli forces with
shoddy and insufficient equip-
ment,

They returned to Cairo to hear
the cynical tales of the men who
appeared to have grown rich on
graft. Their protests began to
take the more concrete form of
secret meetings.

By the end of 1951 more than
1,000 of these young officers had
pledged themselves to ending the
graft. i

The fuse was burning down.
And the spark to touch off the
explosion came two weeks ago.
The palace ordered the Cairo
Officers’ Club to depose a pop-
ular army officer. The club's
committee was told to appoint
General Hussein Siry Pasha to
the position held by the officer.
The committeee refused.

That palace order was the
flash-point for revolt. Secretly,
groups of the young officers met
in suburban flats in Cairo. They
perfected and circulated a blue-
print for a 24-hour army coup.
They were ready, But who was
to lead the revolt?

There could only be one man

Be Proved?

BUENOS AIRES, August 6th.

Was Eva Peron a miracle work-
er’ A citizens’ committee will try
and prove she was responsible for
at least two during her lifetime.

Fifty mileg from Buenos Aires
in the tiny village of Villa Sole
dati, a small group of Gauchos
have already accepted Eva Peron
as “Saint Evita’.

I went this morning with the
village mayor to a shrine set up
clase to the schoolroom, A large
notice above Eva’s portrait says :
“Comrades, demand canonization
of Saint Evita, the workers’
martyr.’

Last week the Foodworkers*
Union sent a telegram to Pope
Pius with similar demands,

This week the vatican explained
that proceedings must be started
by the bishop of the diocese where
Eva Peron lived. Two miracles
must be proved to the Church's
satisfaction. Even then years,
“even centuries,” may elapse said
the Vatican before the final de-
cision is made.

The villagers of Villa Soldati
say there is no problem about the
miracles. Wasn’t her whole life a
miracle?

I toured the village and was
shown the new schoolrogm, chil-
dren’s clinic and welfare head-
quarters. All bore the name Eva
Peron Foundation. A miracle, said
the mayor.

In the past few days I have
met countless people prepared to
swear to more personal miracles
worked by Eva. Most have been

of a practical nature — sudden
supplies of food where none
existed before, work fory.some

who had not done a sttoke for
years, wonderful toys for tots who
had never seen. a toy except in
books, These were the miracles of
Eva Peron, say her followers.
But I also found others who
claimed miraculous cures after
praying to Evita. All their claims
will be carefully examined. A
committee will be set up when
mourning ends on August 26th.
However, Church authorities say
they have not heard of any
miracles yet. “It all depends on
what you call a miracle,” a high
dignitary told me. But whatever









Sees

SEA AND Ath
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Schooner May Olive, Schooner &mel-
ine, Schooner Laudalpha, Schooner Esso
Aruba, Schooner Lydia A., Schooner
Henry D. Wallace, Schooner Philip H
Davidson. Schoonet Everdene, Schooner
Enterprise,'S., Schooner Rosarene, Schoon-
er D’Ortac, Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe.
Schooner At Last, Schooner Lady Sitver
Motor Vessel T. B. Radar, Motor Vessei
Gloria Maria, Schooner Lucien M. Smith
Schooner Lady Noeleen,



ARRIVALS
8.S. Athelbrook. 285 tons,
{rom Trinidad, Agents
Jones & Co,, Lid
SS. Alcoa Partner, 3,93)
Haagensen, from Point a Pitre,
Messrs obert Thom

Capt
Messrs

Cook,

Jason

tons, Capt
Agents:

S.S. Boskoop, 3,550 toms, Capt

Mager,
from Amsterdam, Agents ‘

Messrs. §, P

Musson, Sons & Co., Ltd

Schooner Franklyn D. R., 82 tons, Capt.
Sealy. from British Guiana, Agents:
Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Burma D., 58 tons, Capt.
Ouvis from Trinidad, Agents: Schooner

Owners’ Association.

M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons, Capt. Gumbs,
ftom Dominica, Agents: Schooner Own-
ers’ Association

88. Corinthic, Capt. Jones, from
Trinidad, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta & Co.,
Utd.

8.8. Gloucester, 5,021 tons, Capt. Tay-
ler, from Australia, Agents: Messrs, Da
Costa & Co,, Ltd.

8,8. Trojan Star, 5,717 tons, Capt. Wil-

son, from Liverpool, Agents Messrs.
Robert Thom,

DEPARTURES
S.S. Uruguay for Brazil, Schooner

Gardenia W., for Trinidad, Schooner At
Last for St. Vincent, S.5. Lady Nelson
for St. Vincent, S.S. Arneta for Montreal,
Schooner Lady Silver for Martinique,
§.S, Athelbrook for Trinidad, 5.S. Spe-
eialist for Trinidad, S.S, Alcoa Partner
for Caripito and S.S. Crofter for St.

ms’ SEAWELL

ABRIVALS BY B.W.LA
ON SATURDAY
From Trinidad:

Stephnie Granado, Charles Bushe, Vie-
tor Ward, Dorothy Ward, Idalia Roche,
Georgina Crawford, Jean Allcroft, An-
thony Allcroft, George Hadeed, Albert
Thomas, Angela Thomas, Sheila Thomas,
Robert Delabastide, enneth Leslie,
James Leslie, Dorothy Leslie, Alejandre
Angel, Maria Angel D. Da Cruz, E. Da
Cruz, V. Munro, Cy Rezende, C. Qoam-
mie, M. Mendes, P.”Mendes, D. Mendes,
N. Delmas, E. Inniss, V. Inniss, H.
Worme, C. Worme, R. W e, M. Worme,
C. -Worme, H. orme, "S, Webster, T.
Crawford, M, Cantlebury, J. Delmas, G.
Delmas, R. Da Silva.

From Venezuela:

Luisa Mora, Eugenio Mora, Eulalia
Mora, Maria L. Mora, Jose M. Mora,
Montserrat Abadia, Johnny Abadia,

Juana Comas, E. Vanwageningen, G,
Vanwageningen, H. Vanwageningen Luis
Aleala, Alberta Alcala, Luisa Alcala, Ma-
risa Alenla, Willfam Marsland, Amy
Marsiand, Alicia Margland, Adriaan
Vanderdoll, Elisabeth Vanderdoll, Graham
MacMurray, Jose Souto, Maria Souto,
Bunderlai Souto, Milton Hagan, Ernest

Sims.
ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.

Corénation Seat

|

Will Cost £3. 1LOs.

Room For 98,000 In Stands |

1
}

SEATS for 98,000 people—they would stretch 27 miles

if placed end to end—are to be put up by the Government!

for next year’s Coronation,

Mr. David Eccles, the 47-year-old Minister of Works,

said to-day: The price of the seats on the seven-mile route |
has not yet been worked out,
They look like costing £3 10s. for an uncovered seat
and £5 10s. for one under cover. .
The full cost will be charged, said Mr. Eccles

Tax-|

payers should not be asked to subsidise those fortunate}

enough to get a seat.

None af the seats will be allo-
cated to individuals. All will
to organisations, and steps w
be taken to prevent resale of the
tickets,

The question of televising the
ceremony in the Abbey was under
consideration.

Mr. Eccles said the traditions
inherited from the past would be
most scrupulously observed “in
the most moving and glorious
pageant of the world.”

It would be a _ pageant of
Fmpire — the greatest ever seon
in ‘this country.

The Empire Visitors

“Our aim here,” said Mr. Eccles,
is to give the Queen and her
people the impression of a page-
ant passing through ali the coun
tries of the great Commonwealth.”

Special stands are to be put up
wll round St, Margaret's, West-
minster, which will hold about
15,000 people. At least half of
these seats will be for visitors
eoming from Commonwea:th
countries and the colonies.

Mr. Eccles said: “We want
everyone, even from the furthest
corners of the earth who look
towards the Queen, to find his
flag or emblem prominently dis-
played.”

He had

therefore given in-
structions

for a single design in
Parliament Square and Broad
Sanctuary which would include
and represent all the realms and
territories of which the Queen i:
head.

The Ministry of Works was
voted £350,000 for the 1987 cor-
onation, said Mr. Eccles. Since
then costs had trebled. He hoped
to provide a better show next
year and would be glad if he
could do it at double the cost of
the King George VI coronation-~-
£700,000.

“Of course, the Ministry of
Works cannot provide nearly
enough seating room to provide
for the great invasion of visitor:
already clamouring—far beyond
anything we have known before,’
he said.

“The Ministry of Works,” he
said, “are the builders, decora-
tors, electricians, and stage hands
for this pageant,”

They had to set the stage and
huild a theatre inside Westmin-
ster Abbey. They had to provide
vieWpoints. They had to arrange



}
flowers, floodlighting, fireworks
nd other expressions of publ
rejoicing. |

In due- course he would receive |
: warrant from the Earl Merebal, |
he Duke of Norfolk, authorising |
him to take over control of West- |
minster Abbey from the Dean an‘ |

Chapter

The work of preparation in
1937 went on for five months,
There was no need to be sur-

prised at the length of time.

In 1987 there were seats for
7,600 guests in the Abbey. The
were So squeezed that nobody was
allowed to take qa wrap or a cloaks

to the ceremony.

He did not think they would
get a single extra seat this time
Finest Embroidery
Work was already going on on
the fabrics and carpets with which

the Abbey would be decorated.
On the altar would be the finest
embroidery, The Throne chair,
yomage stool and other Corona-

tion furniture would be made fo
the occasion.

“It is our duty to express in
colour and design the age we live
in and the homage we pay to the
Queen we are to crown,” said Mr.
Eccles.

Of the Coronation route, ne
said: “I am sure it is a_ better
route than last time.”

There were many Crown build-
ings and long frontages in the
roya] parks on it

The stands that were to be built
would be set back to allow
thousands of people to stand in
front of them,

The effective limit of standing
was 10 deep. The general public
would have that much room in
front of the stand:



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| Compound — gave complete or How Lydia Pinkham’s works
| striking relief of such distress It has a “calming” and soothing
in an average of 3 out of 4 of the effect on the uterus... quieting

PAGE THREE

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Gayer And Lighter
Of the decorations, he said
“It is too early yet to give details,

but since 1937 the textile indus-
try have produced many new
fabries which withstand weather.
Our taste in design has become
gayer and lighter.”

Mrs. Constance Spry (London

flower shop owner) wag to advis®
him on the flora] decorations
300,000 more plants than was
usual were to be put in the royal
parks and brought to perfection
by, the end of next May.

“T.am appealing to all to plan
well ahead and make the best of
this glorious occasion whether
they are going to decorate a town
hell, a shop front, or a window

in justxone
Weeki










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. , i , > ~ Mr. Rigoberto Vegas Rodriquez, Mrs. box,” sé Y, eles.
—5l-year-old Major-General the Vatican decides now or cen ON SUNDAY Tosefina Vewas Rodriquez, Mrs. Ana Mol. 4 aq ea _ Resins hoad
Neguib, thtice wounded in the turies hence, thousands of devout From St. Lucia: (nos Arostegul, Mrs, May Reingold, Miss I am also appealing to those
Royal Future Israel - campaign With one Catholics in the Argentine will eine Murrey, Mr. Wittiagn Grace, Olga Silen who are going to paint or do other t an to
a é : ; L cote +4, Miss Antilla Andrew, Miss Louthe Hack- DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA, ork w i ; . .
He cradled his plump, blue we accord the young officers selected Tevere Eva Peron as “Saint Evita”. or, ON SUNDAY work with building labour to do fais eh Sota yout
son in his arms ~ bats or him f = Trinidad: oles For Trinidad: it during the winter months whea mifror again you'll see
* beh: 28 - . . . Laidler, J. omas, F, Vanderlaan, Mrs. J Mever Jona > > ‘ * is “eo like a BS
finy’ silken, laee-edged skirt of the ,, The signal was given. At dusk MAIL NOTICES | 4. Hosa§"'Hochoy, T Mochoy, “R. Manuel “Martinee” Atsene “Marines, WC, labour is more likely to be) how w week of Pepsaden
‘4 ing Hi Id t talk the revolt began. Tanks took up Mails for Dominica, Anti Monts Massad, P. Massad £. Bradley, R. De Marie Martinez, Monica Martinez, Charles @Y&UA@DIe. j makes ios igh
baby king. o oe Foe itions by Cairo’s ai Als ee ER, mtser- Freites, D. De Freites. Durant, Mary ‘Newton, Robert Newton, Plans were also being worked your smile simply dazdling
; the child’s PS 1ons airos main CYOSS- rat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M.V. f¢ Guadeloupe: : 7 7
politics and endanger + ’ i hine- ts Caribbee will be closed at the General ‘‘pongre Nichotes Eric | Troja, Carl Legenore, William out for floodlighting and there
; roads. Light machine-gun pos ib e ed at Touffie Nicholas, Farid Mansour Woodhouse, Clement Chadderton, Wendy
parole etmned tote f luck to occupied positions with fields of Ps Cuiaiit ‘atta inoon), Registerea *OM,Grenada: | N. P p, Mistiah, “Archie Fison, Elsie’ Cozier, WUld probably be a display of
Ww. 9 c , . Babb, P. 5 . Pearson, E. . heaworles 3 ade
the men who now govern Egypt {me commanding the bazzars. man at 1 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at % taken PrpOON, carson, F. Mabel ‘wrere. Ena Barnes. Alexander fireworks on a grand scale.
band “y veh ith Lroops cordoned off key build- p.m. on the 20m August, 1962. DEPARTURES BY B.W.1LA. For Martinique: I count myself very fortunaté
(“They'll meee vs he oe 7. ings. ontuee oe PE art at is yas ag ON SATURDAY Alfred Dormoy, Marie Dormoy, Donald tO live under a monarchy and, it -
; ¢ 7 + ’ “me la: f y . > ry
Capt. ~ bd -— pang Caird hiitily, knew +a revolt Ginitien Challenger willbe closed at the “Or Venermele | Morplaisir, Merihe Rimbaud, ‘Yvonne T know British workmen, they The toothpaste with IRIUM*
ap or 2 h ld settle Was on. Only twice were shots General Post Office as under:— farrison, Luis-Rubia-Ramon, Mr. Franz for St. Lucia: are going to spare no pains to & Liu s the registered trade-mark of Pepsodenr Fr
no idea where he would s fired. At the city’s chief bar- Parcel and Registered Mails at 9 a.m.. Wenger, Mrs. Margarits Wenger, Master Sophia Martina, Letita Myers, Edward Make the setting of the Corona- Limited Jor a special soluble ingredient that gives
permanently; and “he felt himself »,.45 Hussein Farid, Chief of the ®"4 Ordinany Mail at 10 a.m. on the francisco Wenger, Miss Clara ‘Wenger, ejiiott. Viola Degazon, tra Simmons. tion wortt f history.” Mr eater cleaning power
; ’ ,. 26th August, 1952 Harriet Thomas Miss Sonia Thomas, < : ion worthy of our hi y, '
a poor man. (“It is untrue that General Staff, fired a few rounds pr alg a ; Mt. Felip rH Elizabeth Cadet, Ann Struther Fecles sald
¢ ’ r . rs, ernice oyle, elipe en, For Guadeloupe: S BE / 20D . ocean
I have taken a fortune from at the troops. Result: one General Neguib from an obscuré Mrs, Julia Silen, Master Felipe Silen, | ‘Thomas Barraclourh “T hope to put on a better show | “fo wows PEPSODENT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND
Egypt.”) wounded soldier. army officer to the man who could Master Hector Siten, Mins dna Matilda vor Grenada: than there was for the last Cor-
* Farouk was educated by tutors §> the revolt succeeded— tell King Farouk which Prime Serhan a ocet Mr, Ehnerick P,. Pecst Pe a apy vid a osharne, Eunice | Osborne, otation,”
;, . we) . ‘ . e, eo sborne, € ‘ ‘ uiniiiestia init e edicep coal leabiainerieteamibesneit eeu a Lace Sancsciacetaaiia Rind
in -England. swiftly, quietly. It transformed Minister to appoint.—L.E.S. Mrs. Angela Pecsi, Miss Elaine Boulter, Yearwood, Frederica Phillip, —LES.



































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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS etl ADVOCATE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Wanted: A New Name |\pws FROW BRITAIN

TUESDAY,

AUGUST 19,» 1952

~





a

CASIASTA PLAYING CARDS



——





























1 e e (Complete with Instructions)_ an
. To Sue Wes P 7 A s 2
Re & ade Gnade os ee For Capitalism (2 vin y oe “E PLAYING CARD
Printed by the Advooste Co., Ltd., Bre== 41. Bridsstawn | of PETE, oer CARDS
$$ $___——_— — : ; LAST week we have been genuinely over- oe
Tuesday, Augus 9 - I concluded my previous article . - i i. , by many business undertakings X
siecle ay sonal August 19, 1952 on this subject (on Ist. inst.) by iby Rev. F. GODSON in the great leading countries of} Whelmed by the news of the brutal triple! ADVOCATE “STATIONERY
stating that there were two im~- yieid re‘urns. Never has there the world, and is spreading pretty] nurder of Sir Jack Drummond, his wife and
ACCIDENT CHARTS mensely important points to be been a time in the history of rapidly by virtue of its success.

added to complete the study—tne
vital necessity for Capital, and
how to secure harmonious rela-
tions and co-operation between

ven-year-old daughter.
This is no emotion of the headlines. Brit-
ain is often criticised for its press which

Barbados when building operations It is an arrangement by which
en such a seale have been under- representatives of the employees
taken and it is astonishing indeei pave a place on the Boards of
that this state of things had no Directors. They are . elected by

The annual Report on the organisation
and administration of the Barbados Police











recall their timely lesson,











; rs ? : 2 " Z ,
Force fo: rear : Capital and Labour. I come again been clearly recognised, ¢S- their fellow-workers and sit with} 3ives prominence to murders. But last week iw
r the year 1951 has been published to-day to deal with those essential pecially by those responsible for the proprietors and managers of|there has been something deeply felt behind 16” 2x" * 13”
aS a supplement to the official Gazette | matters. the economic welfare and pro- the factory or business and give ‘ i » §0” eT
dated July 81, 1952. But before launching out let rS of Sica’ halaatiet its their advice on whatevey questior those headlines. D go” * 50’ * we
so wa ‘ me give a further quotation from e Pope ete 4, arise, and even share in decisionJ You will have read that Sir Jack Drum- "Dome eage>
The report is a comprehénsive-one and a yet later issue of the Digest, readers, a few weeks ago, with 4s to the distribution of the profits er; t oe ga” * V C peveres ROoRS ges
ought to be studied by all those persons | which may serve to clench and a RS eee ae and other privileges. mond, who was a scientist and dietician, was with v IRE Tg eo
: > f . i i f th he —I w . . i ‘ lish
w ho sometimes express opinions about the eee a pare ae st S te Gos seriously considered. Per- a Beneficial Results of ‘this ea while sleeping beside his os few ao” Be * and PROBS, 5
Police Force which are baséd on hearsay. | note that pubiicity personages in haps these articles of mine may hore are séveral of these. 1)? 2'°S 7O™ ie grout Feench reed, the “meute with PE PLE en reves

Among much other information it
presents in diagram form percentages of
burglary and housebreaking, shopbreak-
ing, larceny and kindred offences and com-
parative crime statisties for the ‘years
1947-1951, These are of first importance
since they indicate at a glance the extent
of crime in the community. But the re-
port also provides in easily accessible
diagrams facts about traffie accidents
which need to be brought home to all
road users and especially to the drivers
of motor cars, lorries and motor omni-
buses,

The number of traffie accidents in Bar-
bados has risen from over 600 in 1949 to
under 1,200 in 1951, In 1949 the number of
driving licenses issued by the Police were
9,610. In 1951 the number had risen to
12,098. It is important to distinguish be-
tween the number of driving licenses and
the number of mechanically propelled
vehicles on the roads, In 1951 when
12,098 driving licenses were issued only
5,960. mechanically. propelled-vehicles were
using the roads of Barbados.

The excess of driving licenses over
vehicles may. have ‘little bearing on the
number of accidents but it is worth noting
that motor cars were involved in the great-
est number of accidents in 1951.

If it could be proved that-a larger num-
ber of accidents were due to the excess of
driving licenses over motor vehicles it
might be possible to reduce the number of
drivers using the road. No statistics exist
in the Police records to suggest that there
is any connection between accidents and
infrequent use of the roads but the subject
seems worthy of investigation.

The causes of accidents which have been
carefully presented in diagrammatic form
appear to warrant the inference that some
drivers do not use the roads sufficiently
often to achieve good road habits. Over-
taking improperly was the greatest single

-cause of accidents in 1951, followed closely

by negligence.. The next,category “pedes-
trian heedless of traffic’! must also. imply
a certain heedlessness on the part of
drivers with regard to pedestrians.

These three main causes of accidents
and the following two, “misjudging clear-
ance and failing to keep left” are the types
of failings which might be. expected from
infrequent users of’the ‘Toad,»with the ex-
ception of overtaking improperly, which
is a regular sin of the experienced “road
hog”.

There was a-slight decrease in 1951 in
the number of traffic casualties killed and
injured, but the total number of these in
1950 and 1951 exceeded 500 whereas in
1949 there were less than 500.

It is not surprising that the majority of
accidents should occur on Saturdays
although there ‘is no da¥ in the week which
had an annual total of less than one
hundred accidents; = 5 _ :

The greatest number. of accidents occur
between 8 and 9 a.m. and 4 and 5 p.m,
although the whole periods between 8 a.m.
and 1 p.m. and between 4 p.m. and 8 p.m.
may be called peak accident periods.

It is disturbing to find that, accidents
oceur during the year in each of the 24
hours although there is a noticeable drop
in frequency between ten at night and six
in the morning. s

A rise between. three and five in the
morning suggests either the return of late
night revellers or a high degree of care-
lessness on the part of early read users.

Although the number of push bicycles.
exceeded 20,000 in. 1951 as compared with
less than 4,000 motor cars, nearly 700 motor
cars were involved in accidents that year
as compared with less than 500. ‘push
bicycles. '

Approximately 1,000 motor lorries were
licensed in 1951 and it is not a healthy
sign that in 350 accidents motor lorries
were involved, The position with regard
to motor omnibuses is still less satisfac-
tory, According to the diagrams at the
back of the Police record the total number
of occasions on which motor omhibuses
are involved in accidents equal more or
jess the total number of motor omnibuses.
This high incidence of accidents to motor
emnibuses seems most undesirable in an
island dependent for the most part on
motor omnibuses for the transportation
of the travelling public.

The example set by carts and animal
drawn vehicles is far better. Although
there were more than 4,000 carts and
animal drawn vehicles using the roads of
the island in 1951. only about one hundred
of these vehicles were involved in acci-
dents during that year.

After studying the valuable diagrams and
statistics provided in the annual report on the
Police Force for the year 1951 it is impossible
not. to be impressed by the deterioration of
standards of road safety since 1949. The drive
which the Barbados Automobile Association is
sponsoring in co-operation with the Police was
urgently needed and there is no reason to believe
that it will be any less nec¢ ry in 1952

There can never be too! } ifety on the

yoads

At present there is much too little,
























|

the U.S.A. are at present in full
ery on the subject.

“We (in U.S.A.) believe we
have demonstrated that business
can be far more resourcefully run
by private managers, and that
these private managers can run it
with (generous) consideration for
the public welfare... .”

Local persons who criticise the

Capitalist and favour monopolies

should reflect upon this statement
emerging from so great and sur~-
cessful an industrial commu ty

Now for my two big post-
scripts.

(1) The Vital necessity for
capital, How this great and out-
standing fact can fail of recog-
nitien and the owner and opera-
tor ‘hereof be regarded as an
enemy — even- enemy No. 1 by
seme perfervid would - be re-
formers — and capital as some-~-
thing that should be confiscated
and dispersed pass¢s.my eompre-
hension! Yet even Governments
believe in levies on capital —
though there may be special oc-
casions where this is justifiable
—and heavy taxes on profits put
to reserve for upkeep and ex-
pansion! I call this shortsighted
and suicidal, Encourage wise and
promising enterprise, I say, and
then set the Income Tax Depart~
ment to work on each proprietor’s
or shareholder’s portion of the
profits. :

But consider closely. Without
capital there could never have
been any economic and social hu-
Man progress worth mentioning.
If some people long ago, and all
down the centuries had not been
almost starvingly thrifty, and ac-
cumulated small savings, mankind
would still be in the Stone Age
or the Cave period.

To realise all this we have only
to look around at what has been
teking place in Bridgetown and its
suburbs during the past three or
four years. I will just mention a
few. The costly new business
premises, the spacious new
theatres, the gorgeous new garages
or enlargements—it is difficult
and invidious to attempt to spec-
ify the very numerous cases, And
without Capital, and large Capital,
indeed, such constructions and
eXtensiong would have been plainly
impossible; For weeks, and in
some cases even months, contrac-
tors aiid great companies of work-
men had to be employed and fed
and supported, with their families,
by means of accumulated money,
while no income accrued until at
layt the enterprises were com-
pleted and (perhaps) began to





Moreover, at this same moment,
Barbados, in common with other
West Indian Governments, in fact,
the world at large, is looking
anxiously around for capital to
make possible the introduction of
new industries and the develop-
ment of waste places. Astonish-

wil just ndme some of them very
will
and employees find that they both

Bo traditional hostility and sus-
picion are in due course eliminat-

efly.
(1) The plan promotes good-
on both sides. Employers

lieve in honesty and fair play

(2)





ing blindness indeed, to fail to &% _ it furnishes valuable
recognise the situation. incentives to zeal and efficiency
in ail departments and __ these

A Corollary valuable qualities ‘spread righ

There is an attached facc of through. the staff ang workers
much importance which [ can only (3) it gives opportunity to the
just mention and that is that Cap- rank and file workers to offer
ital for its successful and fruit- suggestions for improvement above
ful _employment needs also the stairs and below and these some-
Capitalist. That is to say, apart times prove surprisingly advan-
from the ability and technical tageous to the business. (4) it

teow ieee of the expert, it may provides opportunity also to bring

easily i frittered away and up at the highest level, and cor-
wested instead of yielding its rect any complaint that may
proper returns. There have been

possibly occur, and so makes ar

recent illustrations of this on a end of stri
large scale in British Colonial © OF unrest. Soe, stelpe, » And

affairs. So those valuable, essential “_ igmknn Sell tp 1 has
qualifications often obtained at been amply. demonstrat a Ib e
considerable cost. are worth pay- rane & eae * ee tl that
ing for, and fortunately rank and 20.000 Chea Ye eomkae #
file workers are coming to recog- ~~) rms in the U.S.A. have
nise and approve of this reasona- 240Pted it, and there are many
ble claim. also in Britain and France, and
2. The need for Labour, and Probably others in other leading
co-operation with Capital, ‘ndustrial lands, This alongsid«
Labour is as. vitally necessary the rapid extension of the Co-
for progress and well being as ©Perative . movement among the
Capital, and as worthy of honour. Smaller folk im many communities
Just as the rank and file workers*—notably as described in Barba~
ener Pe, ROP, Sal ae dos at the recent Conference,
plish very little and must remain
poor and ill-fed and ill-housed, yg, acl Approaches -
and at the mercy of drought and j,,,, d had ‘occasion to
flood and famine and disease, so W#treduce the subject
Capital apart from Labour would ‘Prime Minister’ a short time
be helpless and useless. You can- 889, and I was pléaséd to find
not eat money. You may have that the plan had his cordial
bags full of coin at the Bank, but approval and he readily author-
it can produce nothing without ised me to quote him accordingly.
brains and hands to use it. So Here are his exact words in «
what is fundamentally essential letter dealing -with the point.
is for both sides to regard each ‘You have my authority to quote
other with goodwill and work cor- me as agreeing with you that we
dially together, as pa:tners, to should immediately aim at bring-
gain full possession of the fruitful jing about what you describe .as
world given unto us. the ideal plan of seeing representa-
Unfortunately, owing to the tives of Labour sharing with
long predominance and _ selfish Boards of Directors in the manage-

methods of Capital—often uncon- ; ;
scious, as I have pointed out, and ae eae efficient running of big

frequently modified by natural ““t¢ the beneficial results of the

human kindliness—unfortunately plan aré as I have described above,

Labour has been led to regard
" ; still ; should we not as early as possible
Capital with hostility and suspicion, set about introdicing it into Bar-

ee ar vee sty Prerree bados? There is, indeed, I am told
and it should be the business and °%¢ Of the biggest of our firms
mn ‘ : .. that has made a small beginning,
pleasure of all of us to help for- hil haggard thei
ward the’ beneficent transforma- Woe many Ee FlOWwn: exe
tion, ita ty sniating Old Age
‘ thi ension .
best bevassioteds What is the best _, Wanted: A Name for Capitalism;
plan for securing harmony and co- Who will suggest it? ‘Co-opera-
operation? I think, undoubtedly, tionism’ gives the idea, but it is a
the plan which has been adopted, #lumsy word,







Our Readers Say:

Forward March
To the Editor, The Advocate—

_ SIR,—It is because I know that
it is your policy to publish all
types of views in your columns
oom I ask you to publish this let-
er.

It was with amazement that I
read the editorials of the Workers’
organ of Saturday last, August
9th. In paragraph two, reference
is made to (1) grousers and fault-
finders and (2) to unnecessary
captions and irritating criticisms.
The returns of the poll at the an-
nual delegate conference is proof
conclusive that what was un-
necessary and irritating to some
persons in the know, was quite
necessary and soothing to the vast
majority of the others.

And I think that a_ president-
general, especially the present
president general should occupy a
position above party or section,
and that he should not make even
a gentle appeal, far less a stirring
one such as was made by him for
the return of the outgoing council.
The answer to his appeal, if he is
not a dullard in this respect,
should have convinced him of the
error of his ways. That sort of
thing is one which the new coun-
cil wishes to stamp out, and stamp
it out they should, even if it irri-
tates.

The editorial reminds Barbados
that responsibility either sobers or
destroys. The people who ran Bar-
bados about fifteen years ago gave
similar reminder as they thought
the activities of certain persons
irritating and unnecessary, If
these people had had their way
and the populace had not respond-
ed progressively to the moving
spirits who were alleged to be
rrousers, rabble rousers and sedi-
tionists, we would not have had a
Workers’ Union.

When the noble leader of the
Workers’ party ascended the steps
of the House of Assembly at the
end of the last election with a
large majority, he should neither
have been bent on soberness nor
1uin. His motto should have been
to fight against reaction and in-
activity. This is the motto of the
new council of the Union. The
most msignificant member of the
Union wishes to know what is go-

ing on, as well as those who are
irritated.

Heaven help us when those with
responsibility allow a false sense
of sobriety to lull them into a
state. of callousness and indiffer-
ence. Let it be remembered that
Nero fiddled while Rome burned.
Let them remember that actions
speak louder than words and that
it is an insult, for instance, to sug-
gest that there is no sympathiser
with labour who is capable of say,
holding a vice-presidency in the

Union, Let them remember that
pur leader once alleged to be a
zrouser, a rabble rouser and a sedi-
tionist, is now a Commander in the
Most Distinguished Order of Saint





Michael and St. George. Does this
bespeak a sobering down or a get
away from ruin?

I agree that like Dickens* school
boy, the Uni must move forward
or backw but that it must
move, Let me, lest my criticism
{

be termed destructive, suggest a Bank was ill-spoken and the only
few forward movements, Let us thing done about it was that the
put the sums of money collected Members of the Legislative Coun-
from fairs and from voluntary cil praised him highly when they
contributions by well-wishers to passed a vote for the Bank.
use at once on a headquarters of There seems to be a popular
which we can all be proud. Work- habit growing today of ill-speak-
ers throughout this island and ing people in all walks of life and
others we scarcely would think of, what is amazing about it is that
are willing to see the matter it is accepted without protest by
through instead of having any one people who ought to know better.
going about borrowing in their The House of Assembly with the
names. It is a disgrace and an privilege of free speech for its
insult. Let us convert that dull members should be the last place
dungeon called a canteen into where people should be wrongly
something worthy of the name. berated. It should be rather that
Is it fair and decent that the when criticisms are made in that
Trade Union organ should be used Chamber the people against whom
to throw insults at workers with they are made should feel that
whose sweat and sacrifice it is they have been publicly censured.
kept going. Is it fair that it should As jt is today little notice is taken
be used to my the se ae of it especially when pe state-
into silence. tempora! ores! @ mere eralities.
AMAZED ments ar ey. ours,
yy , CITIZEN.
Parking On Blind Curves '
To the Editor, the Aaioente— : : Income Tax
SIR,—It is bad enough to fin , ;
cars parked on curves, singly, when To the Editor, The Advocate,
the road is level«and relatively SIR,—I read recently that
wide, . ere oe aE pene Death
To find cars parked en masse on ed for the Income a
a blind curve at the top of one of Duties establishment of the Gov-
the steepest hills in the Island, ernment. y ,
where the road is barely wide Certain statistics were given
enough for two cars to pass, is to show how the work of this
insufferable, department had grown in recent
The authorities must have the years to justify the increased
power to put a stop to this sort Staff. With the figures presented
of reckless disregard for the it was obvious that the work had
safety of others. inoreased considerably, but it
Where does this happen- Right always seems to be a fixed a
at the top bend of Horse Hill! with government departs
I can’t tell if it happens every that their employees —
Sunday but I had the nasty ex- be asked, or expected, to do a
perience of getting out under these full_day’s work.



































































ed Chancellor permits them to take out of
Britain.

night, on my way to the office, and walked
across the deserted bomb-scarred. district of
this city with the torrents pouring down the
landscape looking like Hollywood's version
of “The Rains Came”—complete with light-
ning flashes seen over St. Paul’s,

ers, playing in “Winter’s Tale”, brought the
production to a stop and stepped across the
stage in a raincoat while stage-hands swept

books,
been one of the great failures. The Trustees

like a quarter of a million pounds by world-
wide private subscription. But only about

‘Ino funds to provide for it.

are no longer going near to maintaining
“Shaw’s Corner”.
this year to half of last year,

phant. He was always eccentric in his finan-
cial affairs, He would probably be delight-

nditions two Sundays in suc- . Having had to “work eight
cession. ysin sue hours a day all my fife, to make
Will the Police do something 8 diving and to meet my income
about it, or Will the Barbados tax Payments, it is very galling

Automobile Association try to get
something done?
Or do we have to wait for News-

aper Headlines Q ni am, to 3.00 pm., a grand total
pape adlines. of an accident ahihine’.. eure
workday, and from 10,00. a.m. to

there first?
Yours faithfully,
FAMILY MAN,

o see signs up all around the
Income Tax office stating that
their hours of work are 10.00
for the usual
12.30 pm. on Saturdays, or a
total of two and a half hours.





Advertising Barbados Surely a department whose whole

To the Editor, The Advocate: reason for being is to take away

SIR,-—In your Leading Article from people who work and pro-
of Friday you comment on the duce, a very substantial part of
lack of co-ordination in the ad- that which they do _ produce,
vertising of Barbados as.a Tourist should be expected to-require its
Resort and you quite rightly employees to make some show of
point out that 75% of the revenue putting in a real day’s work of,
of the Publicity Committee is shall we say, seven hours. The
Spent on advertising. extra two hours might make it

This statement stands in direct possible to get more “work” done
contradiction to some made recent- by the same ni of @m-
ly ‘in the House of Assembly ployees, thereby easing, in a small
when the vote was passed. That ‘way the burden which we tax-



debate is published in the Official payers have to bear to support

In the alarming number of slow
that discussion the employees of working, . -

Gazette of August 4th, 1952,

the Publicity Committee were
berated and accused of showing
discrimination,

If people of colour are ill-treated

or offended at the Information
Bureau the matter should be
brought to the attention of the
Colonial Secretary or the mem-



bers of the Executive Committee,
but this indiscriminate abuse of
people who serve in public
capacities not ir the best
interests. A few months ago
Manager of- the Peasants’ Le

few hours per week,
government job holders.

Yours very truly,
H. BOTTAL.

EDITOR'S NOTE—It is true that
the Income Tax Department is
open to the public from 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m. but the working hours
are 10 to 4 o'clock. During the
last hour the juniors’ check re-
ceipts and cash and hand over!
to the cashier. This rule is|
adopted in other departments.



Napoleonne” by which Napoleon 1 recon-
juered France on return from his exile in
Elba.

He and his family were enjoying what has
2ecorr + the most popular form of holiday for
she better-off middle class—motoring on the
Sontinent. They were doing this in what is
srobably the most practical way for the not
very wealthy family with children taking a
large car or estate wagon and sleeping under
zanvas from time to time. Like that, people
‘rom Britain can cruise about Europe en-
joying the scenery, the food, friendliness,
wines and sun of the Mediterranean without
exceeding the £25 each that the hard-press-

Now this horrible murder of a whole fam-
ly, peacefully camping, will put off thous-
ands, '

To its credit, the whole French press, in-
zluding the Communist papers, have called
the crime a ‘blot on the good record of
France and have insisted that the man who
lid it must. not get away.







Sir Jack Drummond was responsible for
many things that the British did not enjoy
but had to endure. He planned our dread-
‘ul wartime food. He deserves credit for
chat, He invented the wartime loaf, which
tasted like sawdust and oatmeal; he perfect-
2d the wartime sausage of which it was said
that it contained so much bread the English-
man preferred to spread marmalade on it
nstead of mustard! By these concoctions he
contrived to nourish the people of Britain on
a minimum of imported supplies. (The worst
lack was the shortage of fruit), His work has
been called “a miracle of improvisation”.

THE STORM

When London has a storm of tropical in-
tensity, the newspapers are full of it next
morning. It happened last week. A great
many meteorological records were broken
with inches of rain falling in a few minutes.
Personally, I was caught in the storm at

Meanwhile, at the St. James’s Theatre, the
roof was leaking so that Miss Googie With-

the rain-water away in front of her.

The Shaw Memorial Fund has closed its
This Appeal, after Shaw died, has

thought they would collect a substantial sum

£5,000 has trickled in. The intention was to
provide a fund to keep up Shaw’s house
which he left to the National Trust, but left
Admission fees

Attendance has dropped

Shaw left his Executors with a problem
and the National Trust with a Whité Ele-

ed to learn that he excites much less public
interest now he is dead, than when he was
alive! 4 Pr indie os

In a few years’ time the visitor to London
from distant Continents will come by Comet
airliner—or its jet-speeded successor. When
he gets to London he will step into a bus and
travel for one and a half hours to London—
taking as long as the jet-liner took to bring
him from Rome.

The only answer to this is the helicopter.
There is a possibility that each major inter-

by a feeder service helicopter carrying its
passengers from the heart of London.

Last week British European Airways ex-
perimented with using the cleared South
Bank Festival site as a helicopter base. The
tests were said to have,gone well. ‘Partly
they were air-current tests; but also an
attempt was made to discover whether heli-
copters coming and going would noisily in-
terfere with Parliamentary debates in West-
minster just across the river. It is now
known that the Honourable Member will not
be drowned by the aerial “egg-beaters.”

In Hampstead, in a window, seer’, a notice:
“Thoughts: do they help?”
Can you answer that?








continental airliner will be met and seen off}.

——————



















together give a measure of
comfort, convenience and
downright pleasure to the
home of to-day. - 2°

The DA COSTA variety of Sternette Deep Freezes & Refrig-

srators,

Bendix Automatic Washers,

Vacuums, Irons. and :

Bedside Lamps & Fans provides the opportunity to create

he Home Electric.

VEGETABLE SALAD |

SO DELIGHTFUL
— and —

HEINZ SALAD CREAM
HEINZ MAYONNAISE
SANDWICH RELISH in
Bottles
ITALIAN KETCHUP
ITALIAN CHILI SAUCE
FRENCH CAPERS
CINNAMON in Bottles ’
GINGER in Bottles
CURRY in Bottles
MADRAS CURRY in Tins
MIXED SPICE in Bottles
CELERY SALT
CEREBOS SALT
WHITE PEPPER
BLACK PEPPER :
PREPARED MUSTARD



TO-DAY’S GOOD NEWS



ANCHOR RICH
MILK
POWDER
on Sale Every where.

214-Ib “ins
16-oz. tins
16-oz. tins EVAP, MILK



CHEESE (CHEDDAR)
ESE 14-b es
CHEESE 5-!b oan

CARR’S
CARR’S The First Name in

BISCUITS try a Pkg.
to-day

SPECIALS

CANADIAN BACON $1.15
per

CRAVEN A 50s $1.08 each

CRAVEN A 20s 42c, each

Phone GODDARDS

We Deliver











ry









































TC C®™T ll _!®”® PO@@™""m CC



—_FG FG oof=m"">SSSS

2

ne re
TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952

Clerk On Trial For



Better Wages
. 7.

For Workers
In Trinidad
rinl

Mr. Solomon Hochoy, O.B.E.,
Commissioner of Labour, Trini-
dad, told the Advocate yesterday
that just a couple of weeks ago,
there was concluded an agree-
ment between the Shipping Asso-
ciation of Trinidad and the Sea-
men and Waterfront Workers’
Trade Union which in effect,
renewed the old agreement
which expired on July 31 and
which provided for substantial

imprevements in the wages and
working conditions of the work-
concerned.

ers

Most important features in the
agreement are the proposals to
introduce a roster system of
engagement calculated to even
out . among’ all the _ registered
workers, the distribution ot
opportunities so that there should
not be any wide variation in_the
earnings between stevedore and
stevedore.

Mr. Hochoy who arrived here
on Sunday by B.W.1A. for the
Meeting of the Regional Labour
Board which opened at aoe

House yesterday morning, a
guest at the Hastings Hotel. H=
‘was accompanied by Mrs,
Hochoy,

He said that a noteworthy

point was an agreement to exam-

ine the practicability of intro-

ducing a_ gratuity scheme for

—", on a non contributory
‘ :

In the oil industry as well, an
agreement ( operated for
the last two years had expired and
joint negotiations were about to

between.the Oilfields Em-
Ployers’ Association of Trinidad
ome the Ojlfields Workers’ Trade

ion,

far as industrial _develop-
ment was concerned, he said that
construction works were in pro-
gress on. the cement factory and
the cotton textile mills had
started production.

Table Tennis:

Barbados Beat
ye
Trinidad 4—1

Barbados convincingly defeated
the team from the San Fernando
Zone of the Trinidad and Tobago
Amateur Table Tennis Associa-
tion at the Y.M.C.A. last night.
Out of the five sets played; four:
were won by Barbados.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Savage, accompanied by
Major Denis Vaughn, .A.D.C, at-
tended the match. On arrival they
were met by Capt. H. H. Williams,
President of the Barbados Table

Association,



Tennis Rev. A, E.
“a Vice-President of the
Â¥.M. Ons, .Challenor,
M.L.C,, of the B.T.T.A.

and Mr. A. DeL, Inniss, President
of the Y.M.C.A,

The only local player to lose
his set was Norman Gill, the

r. Frank Willoughby, Roy
Phillips, Blair Murray and Camp-
bell Greenidge won their sets. Carl
Williams won the lone set for the
visitors,

“ane 2 to largest pag te ae
attend Ta s in Barbados
witnessed he ee

Carl Williams opened the ac-
count for the visitors when in the
first set of the night he defeated
Norman Gill 3—2.

In the «second set Campbell
Greenidge brought honours even
by Géfeating Dr..Noble Sakar,
skipper of the team.

Roy Phillips F. Deby-
singh in the following set to put
Barbados in the lead.

Blair Murray, giving one of the
best displays of his career, defeat-
ed Arnold Mendes in the next set

IN A FINE

SUIT .

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Tweeds and Linens
Full American Drape
Style

e
PORTS JACKETS
with Patch Pockets
in Brown,, Blue, Grey
and Fawn
Prices from $18.50 up

OUSERS

frost paiaeeae es a wr

Linen, White and
Khaki Drill

READY-MADE _, gz

in Worsteds, Tropicals,

2 and 3 Button Styles,

in Worsted, Grey Flannel,

Three Witnesses
Give Evidence

THE TRIAL of 26-year-old Keith Squires, a clerk, for
falsification of accounts on or about August 31, last year,
while employed by D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd., began at the
Court of Grand Sessions yesterday before Mr. Justice
J. W. B. Chenery. Three witnesses have given evidence.
During most of the evening sitting there was legal argu-
ment introduced by defence counsel Mr. E. W. Barrow, con-
cerning the admissibility in evidence of a statement the

defendant is alleged to have

made to the Police.

‘When hearing of the case continues today at 10 a.m.,

His Lordship will rule as to

of the statement.

Mr. Barrow is associated with
Mr. F. G. Smith. ?

The Hon. C. Wylie, Attorney
General, is prosecuting for the
Crown. This is his first appear-
ance here as Prosecutor,

Squires is charged with having
on or about the 3ist of August.
1951, while he was a clerk or
servant, of D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd.,
with intent to defraud, made or
concurred in making a false entry
in a stock book belonging to or in
the possession of D. V. Scott, his

oyer, purporting to show that
on August 31, rum vats 1, 2 and
8, the property of D. V. Scott &
Co, Ltd., at Cheapside, Fae sss
contained respectively 2,796, 1,380
and 2,820 proof wine gallons.

Bond’s Compartments

The Attorney General said that
the charge had arisen out of cer-
tain happenings at the Cheapside
Rum Bond, where rum was kept
for blending. The bond was divid-
ed into several compartments, each
of which belonged to a particular
firm in Bridgetown—one to D. V.
Scott. Permission had to be ob-
tained to blend rum and when it
was to be taken from the bonds,
permission again had to be ob-
tained.

Monthly returns had to be
made by the officer in charge of
each department in which he
showed the quantity of rum in
stock. Squires had been in
charge of operations there for
about two years, As a result of
a letter Squires wrote one Jones
(a witness) certain investigations
were made, and it was found that
the vats were empty.

The Prosecution were not con-
cerned so much with the amount
of rum, but the false entry.

It would be shown in evidence,
too, that he made two contra-
dictory entries on the same matter
in different books.

Mr. Reginald Belt, Comptroller
of Customs. said that Mr. Jones
handed him a letter which he took
to the Commissioner of Police.
As a result of the information
contained in the letter, a check
was made at the bond and 5,025
proof wine gallons were discov~
ered to be missing from D, V.

Scott's section,
Cross-Examined
Cross-examined, he said that
the ‘missing rum was; all the

property of D, V. Scott. They
did not find the 102 casks which
contained the missing rum. When

to put the issue beyond doubt, In
the final set, Frank Willoughby
increased the margin when he
beat A. Moolchan.

The results were as follows:

C. Williams (T) beat N, Gill
21—12, 16—21, 17—21, 21—17,
21—16.

Dr, Sakar lost to C. Greenidge
2i—i1. 18—21, 15—21, 21—16,
19—21.

F. Debysingh lost to R.
10—21, 14—21, M—21.

Phillips

A. Mendes lost to B, Murray
41—21, 22—20, .23—25, 21—1%,
19—21.

A, Moolchan lost to F. Willough..
by 21—12, 18—21, 21—12, 19—21,
16—21,

The Second Test will be played
at the YÂ¥.M.C.A, Naval Hall on
Wednesday night.




e
DRESSING GOWNS
in Flowered Designs and
Plain Colours

e
TOWELLING BATH ROBES
in Checked and Striped
Patterns





We are the Sole Stockists, locally
for the Famous
“K” SHOE

HARRISON'S

eo







Broad St.

Se







a







the admissibility or otherwise

he took up his duties as Comp-
troller earlier in the year, he was
satisfied with the honesty of his
staff. He thought the system at
the bond was quite a good one,
but there were a few loop-holes
which he believed might not
have been generally apparent, He
more or less blamed members of
his own staff for the loop-holes.

The system of checking rum
put into the bond was satisfac-
tory, but it would be impossible
to know the exact_quantity of rum
which went into it if the system
was not followed. Generally
speaking, the Government books
in connection with the bond were
correct. It was not within his
knowledge that the Government
books relating to excise, etc. were
in arrears. After the disclosure
of missing rum, there had been
alterations in the system em-
ployed at the bond,

He was aware that many peo-
ple had access to some casks of
rum which were kept in the open,

Book Shortage

He had never heard of exporta-
tidn of rum without entries being
made in Government books,
There was a possibility that there
might be a book shortage. The
rum was supposed to be checked
once a quarter, but he was not
satisfied that that was always
done.

Rum could be taken out of the
bond in the guise of empty casks

It was the duty of merchants
to send in monthly returns to the
Customs, There were no regula-
tions to that effect, but a rule
which had been circularised to
merchants some years ago, includ-
ing D. V. Scott, this Rule might
not have been printed.

Re-examined, he said that if
the rum did not come to the bond,
one would not have expected the
employee of any firm to enter in
his book that it had come.

Gurwood Springer, Inspector of
Police, produced a book he said
he had taken from D. V. Scott &
Co., Ltd. when executing a search
warrant,

Cross-examined, he said he did
mot see anything in the book
which seemed to be a certifica-
tion. There was in the book an
expression of opinion by D. V.
Scott that it was a waste of time
relying on the Customs books.

Sgt. William Phillips said he
took a statement from Squires,

Objection

Mr. Barrow objected to the
statement being read to the jury,
and the jury were asked to retire
while legal argument was led as
to whether or not the statement
was admissible in evidence,

Mr. Barrow said that from the
Judges’ Rules, once’ a_ person
could read and write, he should
be encouraged to write any
voluntary statement, and _ the
alleged voluntary statement had
been written by Sgt. Phillips, de-
spite Squires’ ability to write,
Sgt. Phillips had further asked
him certain questions in the
nature of cross-examination,
which, he was submitting should
not have been asked,

The Attorney General said that
Squires had been cautioned before
the statement was taken, and he
thought the questions asked by



Med. Large









BARBADOS

- Five Ships
Bring Cargo

Five steamships brought! cargo
to the island over the week-end
S.S. Corinthic brought 140 cartons
of toilet soap from Wellington,
New Zealand, for Messrs.
Geddes Grant Ltd.

Also included in her cargo were
mutton legs, cases of corned beef,
pickled beet, cheese, milk powder
butter, bacon, hams and boxes ot
«x tongues from Auckland,

From Christ Church it brought
2,085 cases @! corned beef for
Messrs. Jason Jones &.Co, Ltd.

S.S. Alcoa Partner unloaded her
cargo which she brought from
New Orleans and Mobile and
sailed for Caripito the same day.
From New: Orleans she brought
refrigerator parts, scratch feed,
cotton goods, cornmeal and dog
food.

This vessel also brought 1,000
bags of flour from Mobile for
Messrs. S. P. Musson, Son, & Co,
Ltd and another 250 bags.

S.S. Trojan Star arrived with
oil stoves, cycles, bales of cotton,
filre goods, cotton piece goods,
va‘uum salt#, cement, chairs,
blankets, biscuits, castor sugar,
jute twine, canebills, cocoa,» and
paint.

MEDICINES
The Canadian S.S. Lady Nelson,

which arrived on Saturday morn-
ing and sailed on’Saturday night

for St. Vincent, brought sacks
of special bran, wheat, medicines,
office stationery, printing paper,

sausage flour, pork fins, pickled
pork, boneless smoked hams, hat
material and paint,

S.S. Boskoop brought cheese,
potatoes, lawn mowers, ice cream
freezers, white wine, wrapping
paper and Martini vermouth from
Amsterdam; roofing and flooring
tiles from Antwerp; ironware,
razor blades and petrol stoves
from Hamburg; potassium nitrate,
artificial flowers and perfumes
from Bremen; 15 crates of onions
from Madeira; 1,413 bundles of
beech staves, 87 barrels of beech
heads and 45 bags of split peas
trom Rotterdam.

Over the w®ek-end the S.S.
Athelbrook took 108,755 gallons of
vacuum pan molasses from Messrs,
Jason Jones V. P. Molasses tank
opposite the inner basin. She
arrived on Sunday morning and
sailed in the evening for Trinidad,

Corinthic is consigned to
Messrs DaCosta & Co. Ltd.; Alcoa
Partner and Trojan Star to Messrs,
Robert Thom; Lady Nelson to
Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.
Ltd.; Boskoop to Messrs, S, P.
Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, and
Athelbrook to Messrs, Jason Jones
& Co. Ltd.

ROAD OIL, COLAS

Fifty drums of road oil and
475 drumg of colas were brought
to the island by the Schooner
Burma D which called from Trini-
dad over the week-nd.

Shortly before this, the Schooner
Amanda T brought 600 drums of
colas from Trinidad,

Schooner Franklyn D, R., which
arrived from British Guiana,
brought 114 tons of firewood, 800
bags of charcoal, 60 wallaba poles,
602 pieces of lumber, nine pieces of
sawn greenheart and 13 packages
and 15 bunches of fresh fruit.

The Motor Vessel Caribbee
arrived from Dominica yesterday
with 72 bags of copra, 31 casks,
six crates and two barrels of fresh
fruit and other general cargo.

These vessels are all consigned
to the Schooner Owners’ Asso-
ciation,

ere
Sgt. Phillips quite in keeping with
the Judges Rules.

When hearing of the case re-
sumes today, His Lordship will
rule as to whether the statement
is admissible,

BEGIN WITH

COOL GARMENTS!

GENTS’ COTTON SPORTS SHIRTS of very light tex-
ture for this warm weather made by Brewster Shirt
Co. of New York, with short sleeves in shades of White,
Blue, Grey, Sand, Tan, Bamboo, sizes Small, Med. &

«see. @ $5.49 each

LASTEX BATH PANTS in shades of Royal & Navy.
Sizes Small, Med.”

cesses @ $4.84 per pair



. AFTER A COOL
PLUNGE— WEAR

A COOL
SHIRT



T. Concerning

ADVOCATE

Falsifica



. 9
Chauffeur’s
Inquest

Adjourned
Further hearing in the inquest
the death of Cecil
Hope, a chauffeur of Jackman’s,
St. Michael, was adjourned yes-
terday until Thursday, August 21,
by His Worship Mr, E. A. McLeod,
Coroner of District “A”.

Hope died at the General Hos-

patal some hours after he was ad-
mitted on August 3.

Yesterday when hearing re-
sumed Police Constable 308 Carl
Deane told the court that on

August 3 about 2.45 a.m. he arrived
at the Britton’s Hill Station and
saw in the Station Office Police

Constable 400 Taylor, Cpl.
Edwards Police Constable 365
Eastmond, Police Constable 460

Richards and a man whom he ob-
served was a prisoner. This man
was being searched, His shirt was
taken off and over his vest was
crocus bag in the form of a shirt.

When he saw this he said:
“This is the robust man who
had attacked Mr. Broomes tiom
St. Lucy a few weeks ago on the
Pine Road.” After the bag was
taken off there was a_ string
around his neck and at the end
ot the string was an automatic
pistol.

After this was taken off Cpl.
Edwards gave instructions that the
prisoner be handcuffed, Police
Constable Bannister who came
from the barrack Room hand-
cuffed the prisoner who was
placed in a chair,

A search was made for pistols
reported missing or stolen and
afterwards it was discovered that
the revolver the prisoner had was
reported stolen,

Strikes Head

The prisoner left his chair and
ran towards the front door,
jumped and apparently burst the
door with his head and shoulders.
He collided with the bannister
and fell on his back, striking the
back part of his head on the
cemented steps and started to roll
down the steps,

“T made an attempt to hold the
prisoner, but fell on my right
hand. When I got up I saw the
prisoner at the bottom of the steps
lying on his back and P.C. Sandi-
ford who had arrived in the ‘van
was standing over him,” P.C.
Deane told the court yesterday.

Police Constable 460 Richards
assisted in lifting the prisoner
and took him back to the Charge
Room. He also helped in lifting
the prisoner.

Soon afterwards Inspector
Springer arrived with Inspector
Reid, Station Sergeant Bancroft,
and Police Constables 449 Brew-
ster and 311 Husbands,

The prisoner was taken to Dr.
A, 8. Cato who ordered that he
be taken to the General Hospital.



Morris Promoted
In Salvation Army

Major Walter Morris, Divisional
Commander of The Salvation
Army in Barbados, the Leeward
and Virgin Islands and St. Lucia,
was recently promoted to the
rank of Senior Major, the pro-
motion dating from Thursday 7th,
August,

The Senior Major,
ceived his training in
England, is the son of Salvation
Army parents, and has _ himself
been in the Service for 26 years.
He commanded the Army’s work
in British Guiana for over four
years prior to being appointed
here three months ago, His career
also includes over eleven years
on Territorial and.the Associated
Headquarters, Kingston, Jamaica,
on administrative work.

who re-
London,



Sugar Crop
Is Record

Major Bric Grell, Labour
Commissioner of St, Kitts, told
the Advocate yesterday that there
has been a great measure of in-
dustrial peace in the colony and

the relations between employers
and the Trade Unions are ex-
cellent,

This, he said, has been reflected
ir. this year’s sugar crop which is
nearing completion and is expect-
ed to yield over 50,000 tons, a re-
eord output. This will be quite an
improvement over their previous
best crop of about 44,500 tons last
year

Major Grell arrived on Friday
in the Lady Nelson to attend the
Meeting of the Regional Labour
Board and is a guest at the Hotel
Royal.

In an endeavour to improve
the standard of skilled workers,
the Trade Union, craftsmen and
Government employers are oper-
atng a scheme of indentured
apprenticeship and trade testing. |

At the moment there is concen
tration on industrial welfare, the
provision of canteens, recreation
and other facilities for workers
in St. Kitts. The employers con-
cerned are most co-operative wilh |
the Trade Union and the Labour
Department and are anxious to!
do everything within their means |
to improve the condition of the |
workers in all fields. |

LESS EMPLOYMEN7 IN |
BRITISH HONDURAS
\

British Honduras has had sei
backs recently in emplcymen:
through the falling orf of the
demand in foreign markets fo,
the two major forest products; |

mahogany and chicle, Mr. BE, P. |

Bradley, the colony’s Labour |
Officer told the Advocate yester- |
day. :

Mr. Bradley arrived here on}
Supday by B.W.LA. from Trini- |
dad after having travelled via |
Guatemala and Panama. He is « |

guest at the Marine Hotel. |

He said that another factor con-
tributing to their set back in em- |
ployment was the closing down of
one or two C.D.C, development
schemes, and it was hoped that
the condition was only temporary,

With regard to the economic
condition of British Honduras, he |
said that some development
schemes showed good signs of
progress and in agriculture, the
production of corn and other
staple crops was increasing. The
position of the small planter had |
improved considerably within th
past few years and he was able
te dispose of all his crops at

Pee better price than formerly. |

SSS (| |

POOLE |
OTTERY |



| P

TEA and COFFEE SETS,
WALL VASES,
ORNAMENTS ete.

in a wide Variety





Y. De LIMA
& CO. LTD.

20 BROAD ST., and at
MARINE GARDENS







tion Of Accou









GENTS’ LEATHER BELTS by Hickok of New York,
Pure leather, priced from

$2.93 to $4.56 each,

VIYELLA ANKLE SOCKS with turn over tops and

elastic Tops in white for Sports wear sizes 10 to 11%
TE 6 5s ekg Na OT Rg RETO) Vay @ $1.83 & $1.73 Pair

SEA ISLAND COTTON PYJAMAS with piped collars
in shades of Grey, Blue, Cream sizes 38 to 44 ins,
@ $16.46 suit.

SEA ISLAND SPORT SHIRTS short sleeves in white
only. Sizes small & med............ @ $6.70 each





CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LTD.





=
POSSESS FOFOSO

OS



SOSOOEE

PROCS OOSS

-

PAGE FIVE

nts

eee
" ERESH FROM SCOTLAND 4




















Only Scotland, traditional home of fine tobaccos, could
produce Four Square. Only in Four Square tobaccos
will you find selected leaf, blended with skill handed
down by successive generations for over 140 years.

FOUR SQUARE
TOBACCOS

6 FINE BLENDS TO CHOOSE FROM ° MADE BY DOBIE OF PAISLEY

Sole Agents: MESSRS. A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD,
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGRTOWN,. BARBADOS

Te Favourite!

~ for all occasions -

OVALTINE
Biscuits



T any time of the day
between meals, at bedtime,
you can «horoughly ‘enjoy

“Ovaltine’ Biscuits, They are
delightfully crisp and dainty
with a aelicious. delicate flavour
Moreover, they are exce;tio
ally nourishing and sustainis



“Ova'tine’ Biscuits ae n ads unde
perfect iygienie cord tions in te
*Ovaltine* Factory in a Country
Garden, T. cir nourishieg 2 ities
are due to th bh: t «ality in-
gredients w! ich inciude a proportion
of ‘ Ovaitine *—t ¢ worlds pre. ic
food beverage.



Packed in airtight and damip-
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delightfil crispness and flavour.

=

It's NEW!
It's Extremely

Useful !!
A SUPER ABSORBENT CELLULOSE SPONGE







(Not Rubber)
in a variety of delightful colours and for every purpose.
For your Bath — For your Toilet

For your Baby—For your Household

It massages the skin

It lathers soap into foam

It is Hygienic — can be cleaned by boiling
Always Fresh and Clean

See Them and Get Yours To-day!

KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES.
LPO OPP TF POPPE PEP POPP OPPO VAF POPP P OOOO

NOTICE

Effective Monday 18th August, 1952



|





-

-

Our Bridgetown Office hours will be as follows:;—
MONDAY to SATURDAY 8.00 a.m. to 4.00 p.m.

SUNDAYS AND PUBLIC

BANK HOLIDAYS 9.00 a.m, to 1 p.m.

Flight information is available on application to
our Airport Office

PHONE 8444 ext. 13

35

—SOLSLSL PLS POO SCSSOCEOEO ESSE

For after hour information and Reservations call
PHONE 2919



SOOSSOOSS

OS

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS
(TD.

Lower Broad Street. Bridgetown

4O4 0-4 «
OOOO OOO OOOO CODE SOOO 09 8S SOS

6566

S

POSITS

4

Â¥

ete





-
- PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PERSONAL

TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952

PUMLIC SALES |





CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

















REAL ESTATE

HOUSE— For cash or terms, one chat-
tel house 18 x 10 x 9 with shed attached









eS

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Lydia Jordan
(nee Worrell) as I do not hold myself
responsible for anyone else contracting











GOVERNMENT NOTICE



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices

ment) Order, 1952, No. 27 which will be published im the Official | naying or c!aiming amy



(Defence) (Amend-



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
In plsuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hvreby give notice tool persons

BARBADOS

right of interest or any lien or incum| if or







N . any debt or debts in my name unless by | Gazette of M r ith A 1 affecting the property hereinafter the property of the defendant to bring
BIRTH FOR SALE _Apply to the Economic investment Ser-' 4 written order ed by me * 224 ‘ eneny, 16th August, 1993 ; 5 before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers
vie. ae © Sue Rpeeet aes in now, Sed IJAH JORDAN, 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling| to be examined by me on any ‘Biesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon
* e aot y ‘“ “4 >
BLADON—On the 16th August, at] mm The logical place to po your loan a ee: prices of ‘“Milk-Condensed—Other Brands”, “Beef-Corned’ and “Meat- sod 3 —— inv attendees : BAe oe betetration Ofee, Punine Poles aces
Be Se ne, the at + ao. AUTOMOTIVE 19.8.52—In. 7 8 b2--2n.| Fresh & Frozen—Beef and Mutton” are as follows: — reparted on and fanked agcording to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
ans eA wage Sin. | ee ome % — — ronan S otherwise such persons will be preclude: from the benefits of any decree and be
. a oy (pene Giksat 208 2k PROPERTIES—Any number of proper-| The public are hereby warned againsi (OLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE | deprived of all elaims on or agaihst the said property
IN MEMOKIAM CAR—One Vauxhall 146 in good cons | ties ranging Ieee ovine athwaite, Rell ROBINSON. ince Smith) as Fao not | ARTICLE (not more than) | (not than) Pee een Aen
dition ly M. I, Weekes, Cliff Pianta- | 2PP’Y or pwaite, Real) pOBINSON inee Smith) as & do not : n not more :
i i elle aliedaie eal] gion, Ser vou ft Planta-| Estate Ageht, No. 6, Swan Street.'!hoid myself responsible for her or Defendant: LOUIS SREISMAN
AFKINS—In. loving memory of ou: }—— mn ——_—— | Phone 5132 19.8.52—In | «),7one else contracting any. debt or debts | Mijk—Condei os Property: ALL THAT certain mi ae or nce Sanh Can Oa tok: whee
Aunt Atkins, who died on CAR—One 10 h.p. Ford in fine condi- — ° rt in my name unless by « written order nsed: the ape stands Satins Sy ncIneaeUreInGne LAND square t6e¢ be tom
the 18th 1951. ticn A bargain for someone. Phone THE HERMITAG situate at the/ signed by me Other Brands $14.16 per case of same more or less situate in Swan Street in the City of Bridgetown
tts f sameiabes Re. CB. Anpleunee, Say 52 i eee ce aes oo “i¢ ALFRED ROBINGON, 48 14 oz. tin 32 14 tin in this Island Butting and Bounding on lands and_premises now or
ane A hay eae Lalla foe ee at et = Drax Hall Rope, # , 0 ec. Per on. late of W B. Gall on Busby’s Alley and on Swan Street aforesaid or
Clarisa ce . Coral, Audly King | salts ini land. e House contains Gallery, two St. George. | Beef-Corned $24.74 per case of however else the same may but and bound.
19. 8,52—in CAR—One (1) 1946 Mereury Eight Ford, | living rooms, dining room, eight bed- 19.8.52—2n. fie : Bill Filed: 13th May, 1952,
. mechanically sound, Apply: B. A. Simp- | Taoms, three dressing rooms, water and 48 x 12 oz. tins Dated yer ee
BROME—In loving memory of Albert] son, Cliff Cottage, St. John. electric light. Inspection any day be- $ 6.19 r 12 x 12 oz a ‘ , pt =
St. Clair Brome of Jordan, St, Lucey 17.8.58—Gn, | tween ten and four. OFFICIAL NOTICE . pe! . TLLIAMS,
who died on Auguat 17th 1947 tinal i The above will be set up for sale at





tins Registrar-in-Chancery.

55c. per 12 oz. tin)



Mie RSineline Albertha Brome (wife).| GAR — 1951 Austin A-40. Mileage| public competition at our Office, Lucas| BARBADOS. 19.8.59—4n.
Rev. A. R. Brome (son) 13,000. In good condition, Owner leav- | Street. on Friday the 22nd day of August N RORY «er ee
19.8.58—1n Jing island Price. $1,700, Ring W.| 1952 at 2.30 p.m. IN THE pet, COURT OR aT,
Mahon 8288 19.8.52—8n. CARRINGTON & SEALY a MEAT—-Fresh & Frozen

CADOGAN—In memory of a darli:
mother, Loncretia Farley Cadogan, wh

“CAR—1938 Vauxhall in Good working



14.8.52—-in (Equitable Jurisdiction)

- WENDELL CLARON GRIFFITH, Plaintift Beet: —







SHIPPING NOTI













departed this life om August 9th 1931 Jorder. New tyres. Contact Keith Ray- STIRLING”, a two-storeyed stonewall|ERCELL IOLA SEALY .... Defendant a) Hind i.
Gone but not forgotten side, Dial 2656. 13. 8.52—6n. | dwellinghouse in oe re Avenue | IN pursuance of an Order in this Court (a) Quarter ike a
Always remembered by her lovii ee ON S| STRATHCLYDE, St. Michael, standing }in the above action made on the 10th Round, Rump, Sirloin, Short Ribs and ae .
Son, Henry Aubrey Cadogan. CARS—Prefect Ford late 1950. Very|on 7,068 square feet of ‘and, and con-|day of July, 1952, I give notice to all Thick Flank bi na a. | ere EAL, ayers ALL- yew
19.8. 52—1 ceod condition, also one Austin A-—T0| taining open and closed verandahs, draw-| persons having any estate, right or ** o- as ow by alae i% Lonare y
— i951. Very good condition too, both cars|ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, each )interest in or any lien or incumbrance ra a The M/V “CA wilt
GITTENS—In loving memory of Mabe! | scing very reasonable. Dial 95251. with running water, kitchen &c., and | affecting all that certain piece or parcel (b) Fore Quarter — 9.8; saaneo 2 ane, ok : RIBBEE
who dicd Mareh 184 and Arth 17.8.52—t.£.n, | usual conveniences. Water and Electrici-|of land situate at Hothersal Turning in Roast and Steak 48c call fr Post a is scheduled to ee ee Passengers for
Gittens who died in 1949, atin _. |ty installed, Garage and Servants’ room |the parish of Saint Michael and Isiand ne oe ve oe a aie, oe = eet oe ay. Slst, Dev: Tena sigue, Mee taerrat,
Two, children sent from Heaven CARS—One A-4 “Somerset” owner |in yard. aforesaid containing by admeasurement Brisket, Stew and Soup Beef 38c. ,, » \ June 24th, a . arriving nesday 20th inst. RES Soe
abawe, iriven — done ony 1330 miles — like Inspection on application to Miss Bree {two roods or thereabouts abutting and Mutton: — \ sateen at 3 .
Were tent to me that I'had loved cw $2,500.00. One 1951 A-40 —- 3,300| Parkinson, Strathclyde. Dial 2452." bounding on lands now or late of Mabel , about . ee tare pe
A gitt’came first and then a boy, iuiles — condition perfect $2400.00. One| The property will be set up for sale | Bonnett_on lands now or late of Camilla (a) Legs and Loins .. ae ai §2c. ; In addition to general this vemsel Cargo and Pa’ _ accept
To be my pride and earthly jo", Sit 1900 Singer —, tyres, battery and|by public competition at our office,!G. Sandiford on lands now or late of b) $ ; » ” |has ample space for chilled and hard ron: aa encngers or Dom-
But God knows best Who took them | condition excellent $2,500.00. James Streét, Bridgetown, on Friday |Manoah Morris on lands now or late of (b) Shoulder Re eg 2 48c. ,, » | frozen cargo. ‘ and St. Kitts, Sailing rida x
back, 19.8.52—6n, | 29th August at 2 p.m the Estate of Donald Clarke, deceased, (c) Stew 42c aa of ee 8, Sailing riday
So none” is pe to fill the gap. rn YEARWOUD & te and a x08 ae phich there is ia’ “* ¢ “* * “+ oy oo” Lau oe Gee Bills ¢ rs
Ruby Gittens (Mother) Ernest Leacock 1ES—Two 5-ton Fordson lorries. olicitors. | right of way public road or how- : transhi oa
(Uncle), Flarence Leacock (Grand Moth, Good tyres. New Batteries, low mileage 17.8,82-00 [ever else the same may abut and bound | 18th August, 1952. 19.8.52—1w. | British Gutana, I and Windward B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS

cr), The Leacoek Family, U.S.A. 4 od tyres.
ae 19.86.8911} $n, £904 hc. A. Williams Airy Hill,|“THURCISDON"—On the sea at Max-|said claims with thelr witnesses, docu-

——— mm 1 <1 George. Phone 4057 well’s Coast, Christ Church, standing or | ments and vouchers, fo be examined
i 16.8.52—4n|3 roods 18 perches of land. Garage for 2) by me on any Tu » or Friday be-

con RENT aa a cars. Water and electric services in-}tween the hours of 12 (noon) and 3

Recently overhauled. to bring before me an account of their ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Consignee Tele. No 4047



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE CO OF CHANCERY
In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons
having or claiming amy estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or

BARBADOS.



















its < a by intment with ;o’elock in the aft

TRUCKS—One 1940 Dual Gear V-8/ stalled. Inspection by appo! o'clock in e ernoon, at the Office
i truck and one 1940 Chevrolet truck, In| the tenant Mrs. Roach. Dial 8461 ot the Clerk of the Assistant Court of
New tyres. Can be The above will be set up for sale at





















good working order. Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,










—- _ affeeting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the defendant to bring
HOUSES seen at Lodge Stone Works, Lodge Hill,| public competition at our office, James | before the 24th day of September, 1952, | before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers

St. Michael, Dial 2636. Keith side, | Street, on Friday the 29th August 1952 at !in order that such, claims may be ranked | to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon

“BPACH HOUSE”’—from 151) August,[ Manager. Purchaser will be given work} 2.00 p.m ‘aecording to the nature and priority | and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, Bridge-
a four bedroom House on the seaside,| by the Company, 13.8.52—6n, HUTCHINSON & BA: (thereof respectively; otherwise such | town, before the day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may be

7.8.52—6n

We are instructed by Mrs. C. W.
tlavnes of Brittons Cottage, Brittons
Hill, to offer for sale about 96,000 square

at St. Lawrence Gap. Fully furnished,
telephone; Refrigerator ete, Phone 8496
é 15.8,.52—3n

a
BENSAM--Uniurnished, fron lst Sept

persons will be precluded from the
benefit of the said Decree, and be
deprived of all claim on or against the

said pi ‘¢
c ts are also notified they

reported on 4nd ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property.
Plaintiff: HUGH OWEN SAINT GLAIR CUMBERBATCH
Defendant: T. D. SEALY & CO., LIMITED.

ELECTRIC.
“ELECTRIC DRILLS-
Decker. ¥4” Hole Gun, 3/8”., %4”,, 1/7, with

y Black © é



























At Sherihgittm Gardens, Maxwell nes feet’ of land forming part of her prop- | must attend the said Court on Wednes- | Property: ALi. THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate near Warners in the CANADIAN SERVICE
Coast. Attractive wall Bungalow, 3. be)-| Drill Stands. DaCosta & oF as ‘lerty known as Brittons Cottage. The } day, the @th day of September, 1952, at parish of Christ Churehand Island aforesaid formerly to con-
rooms, Garage and _ Servants’ ro Electrical Dept 2—n |i is enclosed on three sides with 2 }10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims tain by estimation Four acres or thereabouts but found by recent survey SOUTHBOUND
Good Sea bathing. Phone 8S. Das: AO, 4 cubic ft, | Substanee: stone wall and there is 4 | will be ranked. to contain five acres and six perches or thereabouts abutting and bound- mer Sails Sails Arrives
4161 for appointment. 3.8.52-—t.f.1 G.E.C. REFRIGERATOR, 4 es ain | fine view over the harbour. ‘The land} Given under my hand this 10th day of ing on the North on lands of Warners Plantation on the East on lands | | i Montreal Halifax Barbados
mee — ~ First class condition, attractive bargain | would be sold as a whole of in not | July, 1952, formerly of Allen Walcott but now of E. Best, M. H. H. Sullivan and | “TYRA’ a a July 30 August 4 August 16

BUNGALOW_On Sea, Main Road Hast-| price for a housewife. Apply L. & H-) core than four lots. All enquiries should F. G. TALMA, the estate of J. Haynes deceased on the South'on lands of Graeme Hnll) “ISA PARODI” ‘ .. August 15 August 20 Sept. 2
ings, very comfortably furnished, E Millar, Reed Street. Dial 2791 be addressed to the undersigned. Clerk of the Assistant Court of Plantation on lands of T. Cox and on a road and on the West on the {KIM ce ee ; August 29 Sept. 3 Sept. 15
lsh bath -—- 2 bedrooms -- Servan 17.8.62—2n CARRINGTON, =. BaAMs: Appeal, Ag. o}+ public road or however else the same may abut and bound. ARNETA’ St ee Sept. 12 Sept. 16 Sept. 28

aon =F . - ic ‘ 1.5230. :
ewe wr a ADIO-GRAM—One (1) Hallicrafter 14.8. ao ee sitihiiadiea ait
: ; *~ Kacio-Gram. In song. pension. apo’. sa a, ah ae - ; ' H. WILLIAMS shine ities

HANDO! : . ile | C. Arthur Mayhew. “Wallsbroo! " Rive “ OSA" — Constitution Rd ~ Ke 4 AS Due Barbados September 1lith, for St.
scien. Tene ae Boptem-| Road. Phone 4748 or 2382. ope kre Pah Al, modann. OFFICIAL SALE Registrar-in-Chancery. | _Berbadge Baptember
ber. Phone 3926 or 3450 19,8.52—3n 16.8.52—3n | conveniences. For full vee RAO de co or e

| Phone 8127. 8. : ISTANT ‘URT |

TEENEZER Situated ot , Green, Fl LIVESTOCK pa nn I aa AEE OFFICIAL NOTICE Apply :—DA COSTA & 00. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE

Gap, near Buxton ool. rawing ond .
» toilet and c 5 en WENDELL CLARON GRIFFITH, Plaintiff | paRBADOS eS

tac Deer ena ilectricity. Apply: Cyril ENGLISH RACEHORSES FLYING PUBLIC NOTICES ERCELL IOLA SEALY .... Defendant ‘ .

DRAGON 3 year colt by Dante out of







‘ IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
ige Pasture NOTICE is hereby given that by virtue
Hosa Bank at” Sb wd to | SYS RR" Rey Povie, Bows NOTICE givan, Orde, tin Adee! Cour ot | nag a calnig. ant, etalon gt x tarot of ny” eno neta sagt By Sh cena
+ oes 7 : aly, 4 si . or or an: 7
“L RMEASE A, aoaside, fully Pe aiahed winners in md. Apply 8S. A, PARISH OF ST. PHILIP Appel. ae dnas for pe Bias Righest affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the Sraverty ~ the aetnaann) a S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” sails 8th August — arrives 20th August
Pe ea ean: ox Bepreratier, Telephone, | ‘Preott, Aes St. James, | am |, APpHeations for the Post of Nurse 2°) pidder at the Office of the othe hightse | bring before. me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and |S-S. “ALCOA PLANTER” sails Sth September — arrives 17th S@ptember
Gas Electric Refrigerator. Excellent a. "| the St. Philip's Bnioass vo ye aoe Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
Sex bathing, Appiy to Maresol Beact ceived by the undersigned up to House, Bridgetown, between the hours }12 noon and 3 o'clock in the aft at the ration Office, Public Buildings, NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Fits, Sti Lawrence Gap. Phone #496 MECHANICAL day 0th August Ra qualified as aff 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the after- | Bridgetown, before the goth day of September, 1962 in order that such claims may be ‘
1S ste _.| “Applicants Cmust He. auatifed, ot. 31 noon on Arigay, the 26th day of Septem: reported on and ranked Sevrding a Troon ts benelts of ony aecree and be | © STEAMIR Sail 17th July, — arrives 2nd Aug 7
¥ ONE JUNIOR BICYCLE for girl or). ith their applications their Baptismal ps ie gest ca it Hoth xpal Turning in | deprived of all claims on or against the said property A STEAMER sails 3ist July — arrives 16th August
RIPLEY-ON-SEA — Maxwell Coast} boy, one go-cart for a child, J. P Ceineates as well as their Certificates of land situate at Hothe a Slate P A STEAMER sails 14th August — arrives 30th August
fully furnished all modern conveniences | Fields, Braeman, Cheapside, Telephone * eomnatetae the parish of Saint Michael and Is’ aa Plaintiffs: ROSALIE ESTELLE ANN ALLEYNE and A STEAMER sails 28th August — arrives 13th September a
two bedrooms, refrigerator and telephone } 3810 19.8.52—2n. th Scandia’ candidate will be re- aforesaid contatning by admenpurenen’ THEODORE WOODLEY ALLEYNE A STEAMER sails llth September —arrives 27th September
from, September on. Dial 8476. _ gine to assume duties on the 25th i i se Aber autre een Defendant: CRESENCO ALMUNDO te
2-~£ or n an y la e
im 19.5.5 wi POULTRY September, 1952. Sonnatt Fe neds now or late of Camilla] Property. First all that certain piece or parcel of land part of the lands of 5

further particulars may be ob-



AN APPROVED TENANT Any G Sandiford on Jands now or late of plantation or place ealled or known by the namé of “THE RISK" situate in ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE













































» ir POULTRY—12 imported ready to lay] tained from the Parochial Treasurer's Manoah Morris on lands now or late of the parish of Saint James‘in this Island containing by admeasurement (accord-
one cong ye eH eta i * berred Plymouth Rock Pullets A.A. | Office. the Estate of Donald Clarke, deceased, ing to an old Plan thereof dated the 6th day of August 1901 and made by
tanber to November. Phone 4451, Grade. Apply to Eric Denny, Bridge WwW. fans) and on a road over which there is. a L, W. Clarke, Sworn Surveyor) 2 Acres 37 3/4 Perches. Abutting and Bound-
iid 15.6.52—2n. | Gap,, Black Rock. 19,8.52—1n, Clerk to the Board of Guardians, right of way to the public road or how- ing on the North on lands formerly of the estate of James L. Gaskin deceased
we es = ane ecient ninmareanmcerenmteah lle? St. Philip. an, | ever else the same may abut and bound but now of the estate of one Burrowes deceased on lands of Elizabeth NALS
PULLETS—Pure Bred Barred Rock 16.8.52—7n. | o 4 i¢ not then sold the said property Lawrence on the East on lands formerly of George Gaskin but now of Archibgld
TED Pullets, just starting to lay. Excejlent will se set up for sale on every succeed- Hall the estate of E. T. Burrowes deceased and Lilian Webb - wee
WAN laying ' strain. John Alleyne. Ebworth, s ALE ing Friday between the same hours until on the South on lands late of Jacob Burrowes and Kitty Piggott but now of a
St. Peter. Phone 91-20. 17,8,52—2n. FO the same is sold for a sum not less than prea ee aoe snr Oe, lands ae co pets or ge now of A. >
—~ | £166. 13, 4 and on the on the Seashore and all accretions © same area the
HELP FOR SALE AT WIGHCLERE FARM| “SpOvps—Paiks’ 2 Burner Table} Dated this 10th day of July, 1952. receding of the sea whatever the same may be Up to high water mark; the e tot CANADIAN SERVICE e
PUPP3ES—Two Pure Bred Bull Mastiff} y54e) Wickless Cookers, and Twin Fr. Ga. T ‘ said parcel of land being intersected by the Public Road running North and Tite BY se oe od A Os it
nt | puppies, three months ‘old. (Bitches) | Burner “Beatrice” Ol, Stoves, Lauric Clerk of the Assistant Court of South from Bridgetown to Speightstown; Together with the messuage or From Montreal, Halifax and St. John
CLERK—A indy Clerk for a Commis-} four Siamese Kittens, Male and females. | nash g& Co., Tudor Street, Phone 500) Appeal, Ag. dwellinghouse thereon called “THE RISK"*and all and every the erections ’ .
sion ‘Dice with a knowledge of vee 17.8.52—3n Bi 17.8,52—4n 15.7.52-—3n pu bacines on the me BRO areeree a SR ane ant Pee a Rave wal
; hoend.and typewriting and general oMmice - ALL. THA erta! e sa: ected Arri
wok: Previous experience required . us THEES—! + Blackman’s House plantation or place called “THE RISK") containing by estimation 4 Acres Montreal Halifax St John Dates
Apply to box XYZ, C/o Advocate Adver- MISCELLANEO st rotted Sahonent “Trees, (very | pee SSS 21% Perches more or less (being part of the area shown on the said plan to] _ ,, t Bridgetown, Barbades
tising Dept.° "Stating Qualifications, Ap-y = UM PLA ~ | lerge) offers will be received up to 27th contain 6 Acres 29% Perches) Abutting on the East on lands of Oxnard. | “8. “SUNDALE’ 15 July. 21 July oe 10 August
plications treated stwictly confidential ANTHURIUM PLANTS, without, con-| /erkel OS ction any day, any hour. Plantation and on lands now or late of Philip Johnson et al on the North | ™-v. “BRUNO 30 July 4 August _ 14 August
17.8.52—iin{ tainers at Summerhome, Hastings. Phone | Ao '\o Mrs. Jdhn Lee on the prem- on lands lute of Aaron Haynes deceased but now of the mortgagor being|**. “SUNDIAL” 14 August 19 August or 3 September
a 19.6.52—1n- | (ses, and offers in writing made to her the parcel of tang herein thirdiy deseribed on the aa on jonas late of Mrs. | *.5. ae : e Bus. Reig +s hae 18 September
b ‘ CCC . ie—sn Hall’ George Gaskin et ® r Saas nea" Greeti all indies. cranes ? —f a ot a
MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES of every description Glass, 14.8. res . ~! ad Sep’
; UJ alin pectively but now of the estate of one Inniss deceased, J. Lawrence, the
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water ‘Suction tools, estate of one Blackett deceased, D, Marshall, M. Tull, the estate of E.
pC aE TION weet lifled aotarees ie iy Beet yt Tee een ceewdsivaen Cabinet blgde TBF Burrowes deceased, and one Small respectively and on a parcel of land con- U.K. SERVICE
NURSE’ DORIS VENNER & gualillrc') ete.; at Gorringes Antique Ss tt on ivers, SHpjoint pliers, Combina- MAHOGANY & CEDAR WAY taining 1 Agere 8 Perches devised by the will of Ida Jane Coppin (former z
nelawians ta: willing to asrlee ee op: | ores mmmen 3.2.52—t4-n-| fon pliers, Hacksaws, Tappet spanners taining 1 ‘ie sald property) to Violet Heroldine Clarke and on 1 Acre o From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
is in net of a nurse. BSS* ap- .

man’s DOAT—One 13 ft. Bont suitable for} etc. Get your requirements at Chelsea NEW & Renewed All Mahogany land devised by the same will to Stella Montrose Vaughn or however els:



Miss Gladys Best.
Ag 16.8.








62—6)) ited Phone 4949. edar the same is abutting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land| ~
annem bn frsalla.. Dial 0116: H..E. Deane, 62— saphena iat 19.8,52—6n ae ten ah +n SE atest adjoining the above .deseribed lands of “THE RiSK” containing by estimation Expected Arrtvai
eS oe Tables, Full panelled and other 1 Acre more or less Abutting on lands now or late of Edmund Brewster or oat Fe an tala Dates Bridgetown,
7 ly “ ” we!
FRO OMECA Ine mummy ot] ONT GAIN oom sans |} Guaattnans wardrobe, Waanstands. Hh] IGE UN Tall or however cife "the tame, in sbuling the mid several |"®- “MARIA, DE ee “eam
* 1 ‘ block stone suitable for sawing purposes | _ A quantity of one ( on Less Seat TABLES for Dining, Seen’ parcels, of land hereditament-s and premises being the property of jhe LARRINAGA” ..26 July 31 July 5 August acsaeral
T DA ‘§ NEWS alsg @ quantity of machine-broken stone, Jars to be sold in lots of ¢ aes Radio & Decoration, Tr ys, TR eendanis S.S. “STUGARD 4 +.15 Aug. 21 August26 gust mber
: v t conmrete stone %4” chips %” chips 3/8” | six (6) at $1.40 each. Apply the Stan Plant Stools, Cabinets for Chia pee S.S. “SEABREEZE” ..Early September. Mid Sept. M
B Pp . et : F y Sep pt id October
, Cc 14 Swan Stre ideboafds Bill Filed. Ist July, 1952. Y
anemones chips and dust. Contact Keith Rayside, | ard Agency (B dos) Co., 4 & Bedroom, Waggons, Side J 1952 .
nr r ASSORT Manager Lodge Stone Works Co., Dial} Dial 3620. 15,8,52—2n. DRA wan ROOM "Morris, anc Dated dist July, : ea :
T- 13.8. n. eI aned Suites, Beautif ‘K- .., WILALAMS,
WONDERFUL 086. 33 an SBe settee” Armehalrs, Uprighi Registrar-in-Chancery. U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
MENT OF CAR ACCESSORIES—Rubber Matting, ANTE! Chairs and Many er Things
. Battery lends, Bulbs, Polishes, Chamois, HOUSE on long lease by October BUY TODAY AT MONEY- - From Antwe Rotterd Lon
| Dusters, wheese cloth, Whisk brooms, gn Sea Coast or overlooking sea. ING PRICES. ' rp, am and don



Walking Sticks’

































Low and High tension wire, Large verandah, 3 bedrooms, usual deamebinlasalipiants . -
medalions ‘are all things that your car offices, vicinity Hastings, Bt. 2 Seven sizes of t ait f
Just by may need, May be obtained from Che:- Lawrence, Worthing, Maxwell or ° ‘ ‘ \ erp Rotterdam London taliocie we teens
received sen Garage (1950) Limited Phone 4949. Top Rock. Preferably wntur- L S WILSON = ee mike 5 ¥ is
19,6,52—6n. nished and enclosed. Call K. D. el > PRIMUS BLOW TORCHES t s.8. “SUNADELE” |. Mid Bept. nd Sept. ene! Sait October
J HNSON'S _—_———_ Bdwards 4145 or 2375. q SPRY STREET. DIAL 4009 .
GLASS for all purposes, show aun 31.7.52—t.f.n. . 1% for you to select from, prices range from
# lass cases, house windows an joors. ‘
* STATIONERY Ce ae Nee a tea: wardrouer, 17.40 46.76 Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. ‘Phone 4703
bathrooms ete. All low prices. G. W $17. to $ ie ~
{ FZ 2S Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. 17.8.52—4n, OFFICIAL NOTICE SSS
| ae BARBADOS, THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
BABI EROm rome , varies was IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Cc L
and sizes — "5 t8—-Sn. In pursuance of the Chancery Aét, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons - NOW IN STOCK
+s ii Bay Street. 16.8.08 nares yf soe any ontete. Bee oe interest or any lien or ingumnideange in or ’ Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
ene |e ‘ ” a ing the property hereina: mentiéned the property of the defendant to ing
LADIES COAT — Write “Coat” 2] pefore me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers
36 — 40 c/o Advocate Advts. re : to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon
16.8. t£.n-| and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registratien Office, Public Buildings, Bridge- f ' :
- " ~ \town, before the th day of October, 1952 in order that such claims mry be Petroleum Jelly (White) Household Wax
MISCELLANEOUS ARTICLES for sale) reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively. ;
MOLAR e aaret vet bead AF Vaan hawise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be tana Esso Lighter Fuel
$10.00. Travelling eather deprived of all claims on or against the said property. -
: 00. 2 Petroleum Je! Brown
0.00, secgadhand ‘Car Bane’, fin. Plaintiff: LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GIL. Now in effect iy ¢ )
Defendant: CLYDE HARCOURT MARSHALL | Esso Handy Olf
r . SUBSCRIBE now to the Dstly| Property: FIRST ALL THAT in piece or parcel of land situate at Sealy Hall | @ Paraffin Oil :
} ‘Telegraph, England's leading Daily News- in the parish of Saint John in this Island containing = by admeasure- | Flit in gis., ars., pts.
paper now arriving in Barbados by Air tment One acre ten perches or thereabouts Abutting and Bounding or
only a few days after publication in. Jands of Plantation on lands of FE. Shepherd and on the Public |
London, Contact Ion Gale, C/o. Advo- ” Road or however else the same may abut and bound together with the | Nujol Mistol Flit Powder
cate Co. Ltd, Local Representative messuage or dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and *
Tel. 3118. 47.4.53—t-f.n erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with- Lowest fares* ever offered
ail ak cdi lclamentnhnhaal





‘ Further Particulars, Apply :
STOVES—Just arrived. Shipment of + :
and 3 Burner Stand Models of the famous
“GREEN ARROW" Blue Flame oil

Stoves with the long lasting Fibre-GLASS

of land also situate at Sealy Hall in the said parish of Saint John in
this Island containing two acres or thereabouts Abutting and Bounding
on two sides on lands of Palmers Plantation on lands now or late of one
Mr, Bell and on the public road or however el

AUCTION.

ST. “MARGARET'S VICARAGE,

|

|

the appurtenances AND SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel
:

| for air travel to










the same may





at 11.30 a.m
We have received instructions
from ,the Rev. A. MELLOR to

ai: of his FURNITURE and
EFFECTS as listed below.

VIEWING “MORNING OF SALE

3 Piece Sprung MORRIS Suite,
Oceag, Tables, Sideboard, Dining-
table to seat 8, six Dining Chairs,
Tea-Troliey, Dressing Table with

Mirror, Wardrobe ALL THE
A IN MAHOGANY. PYE

, 5 tube (as new) Cyp
Double Bedstead and Spring,
Double “Deep Sleep" Mattress, }
Single SIMMONS Iron Bed, 6
Siggle Mattresses, 4 Folding Beds. |
2 ide Tables, Hat Stand and
DropsLeaf Table in Cyp, Occas.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery
19. 8.52,

.
. John WICKS. OBTAINABLE at all leading bound. | j LID
Near St. John’s Church Hardware Stones, aes pie een Bill 29th Mey, 1962. op Bbe eo q eg e
. Ag & Co., Limited. gents. te Bated August, 1952. oie
WEDNESDAY 20th AUGUST, Phone 4748, 16,8,52—3n : | f
* .

xgeee |
b=¢) UCU












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al ; whi ite Weta in Tins suinun $ .28 A Py rect connections to all Canada,
Childfen's Furniture, Clothes Rack, K.LB. PEARS in tins .43 cs a i eT 5
car aha Spring, Ptd. Press, Misc ry |
Furniture, Large Dolls’ House, K.LB, PEARS S 16 }
Chest: of Drawers,” Stained ‘Chest K.L.B, SWEET ” >
ok tires Pid. Dressing Table GORA -ss.cu53 is ‘' 39 I 4 " | YOUR ROOF
" r, s, Bookshelves, ndigestion makes it hard to work,
B ‘4 Forms, Linoleum, AL Hh r 7
Ru WRockers, Folding "Gallery war Fee SAU impossible to have fun. But why suffer | vk a A Now ece REPAIR
hairs, Sereens, Linen Basket, — when sour Upset St hi | For full informoiron
Curtains, Kitchen Tables, Ware BEEF LOAF. ,, ,, 60 : tap Vichig’ aepaibibere taco wh | se'yeer YOUR HOMES
Breas, pie: Glassware arate COCOA MALT to relieve? Take Alka-Seltzer! Simply . jeavel Aguid Gone
Wit een, aren, 7 ch. fe TONO drop a tablet or two into a glass of *

sa

re

FRIGIDAIRE” (4 months old), 2-
Burner “TURN” Oil Stove, 2-
Bur “FALKS” il Stove,
“VAI Oven large (as new),
Good Kitchen Utensils Aluminum,
Hurricane Lamps, Buckets, Lawn

Mowér. Hose. Garden Tools, and
other, articles

We can now. deliver from
stock :—

GARDINER AUSTIN & Co. Lta. & \)
McGREGOR ST \—} |
Phone 4518 J

TRANS- CANADA Vs ,
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PLANTATIONS
LIMITED

Cement

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Aluminum Sheets
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Steel Windows

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' @
AUCTIONEERS

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Phone 4640
Plantations

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~


TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1952 ; BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON












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Bah ee co nat as > SO] (0 Cau ARB ABOUT TO GMT
Nyy \ GLES BY (YOU Ae Or 3 }
' - ) i OR ~ era
NOPE eA 5] [Cae ase BARBADOS W Suppl
SOMETHING TO THANK ) cu so | Sa 7 BUY A NEW LTD. e can upply
A SOULFOR ~ od se \ BATHING SUIT Pkgs Cream of Wheat
ad koa f F\ > ce ald yf ; : kes
* Fee \ Pop \ +» Macaroni
cee Se Be | » Rice
(eae s Tins Luncheon Beef Loaf
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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATES

Good Performances In Intermediate Cricket
Inniss Hits 149 —

THE FIFTH SERIES in Intermediate cricket matches!
in on Saturday and there were some good performances

TUESDAY, AUGUST

19,

1952





v. . UPSETS J JAPAN IN RELAY Swim



“SEC we DI VERON CRICK ET:

Empire Score 180

|
1
|
}
|

bey:

by batsmen and bowlers. Fine weather continued through- . é
out the day and an most grounds there were good wickets For 6 D el red |
B. Del.. Inniss batting for Pickwick at number four in « a

hit 149 runs before he was caught by |
bowling of Penny when Pickwick met Police
Inniss hit 19 fours off

the order
Fordé off the
at Kensington Oval on Saturday.
the Police bowling and his contribution enabled his side |

which batted the whole day to score 324 rung for the loss of

patting |
EMPIRE in their cricket match against Foundation |

at Foundation scored 180 runs for six wickets declared on}

| Saturday the first day in the Fifth Series of Second Division

, Cricket matches. H. Brewster was undefeated with 47!



















|
\
five wickets scawtieca ad vase | yuhs and G. Lynch was also not out for 40.
: +_Car LOV + ANALYS i |
In the W indward-€ = eae oO M R W i The wicket was perfect and the Empire batsmen
aoe sak Pee tiie waters et i Gee BS ay ee ‘hustled’ to peach a@ score \at which they could declare.
cet o& OBvel Greenidee 3 Pal 8 When stumps were drawn Foundation had.scored 75 runs,
the : ' ey Thorntor r s. 6% (4 j t 0
oréd. far his side with 56 runs Aik inson 7 2 a O | for the loss of four wickets. : :
while bbe re of 50 ™ Rarmer 3 6 0 io ethe- Central—-Harrison Col Lynch not out 40, R. Norville 36 STRIPE SEERSUCKER
: ic by R. Atkinsun Evelyn P : be lege fixture, Warrivon Collsgr Werner two for 40). | |
T i t sful bowler fe " ‘ ‘ ub G Found tion 75 for the loss 6” i D
Cai a GM teh a whi Empire vs. YM_P.C. is cane with. Wil ire 7% four "wickets. Pee a 36" wide @ $1.00
captured sevén° wickets for 34 At Bank Hall | jwhile the most successful bowler Pirates COTTON PRINTS
runs and sent down 10 overs anc Hoves Tae incon. 14 for Central were V. King who Central vs. Harrison College ; ‘
fp balls. C. Cox took two for » Kins ArT as o) : am Ore a eee ee shavik * on ie ee 36” wide @ ., $1.00
‘ wc bc a or an . Nicholls four : arrison College i -
. a 1ere irawn .. Branker b Amoiy 28 3 i ° 7 - 15 2 a| E
con stumps were ead Porter b King 0 CAPTAIN AND ANCHOR of the U.S. t James McLane, ot | 14 Funs. Se ae ree Oe for 15 an PRINTED LINGERIE
Sariton had replied with 74 runs Burke ec Bynoe b Armstrong “4 O., finish: ei xt that A eivta ‘toe thin Central has already gained a A, icholls four for = * ,
for the loss of two wickets. u. Branker c & b Amory ea | Akron, O., es a spectacular sp insure i Se first innings lead when they 36” wide @ 99] See them on display at
Empire dismissed Y.MP.C. in |: Mandeville istpd- wkpr.) zune 8 Americans in the 800-meter free style relay swimming event at the | .o-ed 180 ruhs for the loss of
their first innings for 119 runs © Goddard b King 2 | Olympic Games in Helsinki. A few feet behind him is T. Tanikawa, of three wickets when stumps were Also
and the only batsman that show- [. Austin not out 2 | the Japanese team. With McLane in the record-breaking water race drawn. ‘C. Hinds contributed 77 Leeward vs. Combermere
ed ay resistance to the Empire Extras se were Wavne Moore. of Yale, and Ford Konno. Konno. Hawait, (International) | runs and F, Storey 25. CALICO CAMBRIC i Che herd
attack was opening batsman B. Total 119 At Fosters, Combermere scored At Fosters re id saVE ) a
Hoyos who scored 40 runs be- seis ince Xena wns — t er tt re runs apeicit, Soe bowling of Combermere 161 (Mr. Hughes 36” wide @ 96c.,
fore he was given out leg befor ee ae ae. ee Wea h May R b H ® eward and r, Hughes who not out 73, A. Alleyne 13, G.
the wicket Fot Empire K. ». armstrong Riiece ae O utton: had been batting very consistent- Gilkes five for 58 and S. Foster 93¢e., & 74e. & Co., Ltd.
King took four wickets for £2 ©. Prescod 10 $m 0 . ly for the schoolboys was not 6u’ four for 28.) Oo
runs in 16 overs and M. Armstron ©. Challenor . eerie ia ee W with 73. G. Gilkes took fiv Leeward 60 for the loss of three
a medium pacer took three fé t en , 1 10 2 n uns 0 ra wickets for 58 runs and S. wickets. 10, , 12 & 13 BROAD ST.
19 runs in nine overs. K. Hutchinson 4 eae ‘ Foster four for 28.
When stumps were drawn , yo ,¢ Mme Janlure “< (From Our Own Correspondent) Wanderers in their first inning: Wanderers vs. Lodge At
Empire had lost five of their f Taylor run out 8 =) LONDON, Aug. 18, against Lodge scored 138 runs and é _ LODGE ap
wickets for 117 runs. J. Bynoe ¢ (wkpr.) v Branker ¥ FOR the faithful it will be back to London’s crickez; J. Marsh topscored i 38 runs Ene 138 pa eS ek
- enits Ale k mi not o 2 ~ Y 2 Q 38, ‘. é ) g \ a¢ ps y
at eevee eae aie Blac | ©. Clarke bE, Branker 7 aquarium here at the Oval to-morrow to see England's last at «én Won, wubets ace eee
oc Spartan be 2 pow 2 astro K. Branke We an- Ss each.
of the day seored” WAT ciins. ta 1c fytminecn not outs. 7 struggles to get India’s batsmen on to that partisan piece of gerers wickets. Lodge 37 runs for the loss of five
their first innings against the Extras 5 grass that started last Thursday as an unbiased_Test wicket, When stumps were drawn wickets.
Mental Hospital side. N, Wood igatan itan: b inrete) ha7 for long enough to beat them. . Lodge had scored 37 runs for the
had a good knock aspen a - But for further curtailment of play it is virtually cer-. loss of five wickets.
seored 95 runs in fine style e

Empire vs. Foundation At

Foundation
Empire 180 for 6 wkts. sees
(H. Brewster not out

tain that India is still needing 228 runs and their second
innings due to start would have been beaten to-day. But
if weather delays combine to save India with a draw and so
thwart Hutton of the record of captaining England to four



Spartan vs, Mental Hospital
At Black Rock

SPARTAN—1!5¢ Innings

was always at against the

bowling.

ease



remember to

V. Todd was the most success-

‘,, Qecth L Loose

ums Bleed



14 runs.)
Central 180 runs for the loss of
three wickets. (C, Hinds 77 and
F. Storey 25).




1 bowler for Mental Hospital § Parris c R. Chase b Knight . J : : : *s é . : sa aici Bleeding Gums, Sore Mouth and m
a ented up with an setae of ; Moleke ; Chine ®' naa a outright wins in four Tests, the people who will deserve Loose ‘Teeth mean that you may ake it a
: ieee ae faeele Ra i eee aoa, ; sympathy are not Hutton or his team, but the bedraggled have Pyorrhea, ‘Trench Mouth or
25. overs, seven maidens, 53 runs C Gittens run out 57 ’ ’ g ° perhaps some bad disease that will
and five wickets. RR: es ag I Nala atat a —«- Spectators. Yorkshire In sooner or later cause your teeth to
At Combermere Wanderers ( sree i eda 2 ,, After 15,000 had paid four shil- met hse eae = nay Ald cause, Riou-
batting first against Combermere W. Jemmott run out 22 lings each on Saturday without ht Test scoreboard read: Eng- Good Position stops gum bleeding the ‘first day,
secured 166 runs with A. G. Seale W. Cumberbatch stpd. wkpr. b V seeing a ball bowled—and there land, 326 for six declared; Indla, , ends sore mouth and quickly tight-
— : es ‘a ae . _ Carter 9 w esti f ivi the 98 all out. ‘ ens the teeth. [ron clad guarantee
topscoring vith 34 R. Branker » , as no qu on 0 giving 1¢€ »
GOpscoring WIth 9%. * ° N. Medford not out 8 ublie anythin in retu ot j a t Surre Amosan must make your mouth well (Regd)
had a good bowling spell and C. Skinner Lb.w, b Knight 15 CP iy’ & rn, 1 INDIA ns ry and save your teeth or money back
t ie four of the Wanderers Extras 12 even a band to amuse them — an- yiankad ¢ Bvans b Trueman........ 5 eturn of empty package, Get
sp » for 41 “ 14 over —— other 3,000 paid another four Roy ¢ Lock b Trueman 0 (From Our Own Correspondent) | ar san from your chemist today
wickets - : runs in J Total 271 shillings each to see one hour’s Achikari e Trueman b Bedser o LONDON, Aug. 18. | he KUarantee protects you In ths” ‘cneviobe pe
“"Gombermere are now 34 runs BOWLING ANALvais | play this morning. Most of these sitijrekar ‘'ikin b Beate Rain held the upper hand in.1o- sites, SPA gett ght tine ms the 100s
thie ed des rickets { o ardy optimists sa dled in Uncrigar b Bedser ® day’s County Championship Pro- , © Sphiney’® : 7
for the loss of two wickets. At puignt 9 4 2 rain right until 4 o'clock when Ph sdkar Bb Trueman ie as cane i acne games, : Springy’ long-lasting NYLON tufts —
Boarded Hall the Regiment have Y- Zodd. * ? o 5 Surrey Secretary Brian Castor’s Pivech: ! Y 16 That between Yorkshire and Sur anti~soggy — here’s a toothbrush that really
” eine: . *o firet d iltshire : T r e é r é - P
so far gained points for a first Fee ao r ‘ 2 «624 466 «voice on the loudspeaker merci- Be n chand ¢ c Mutton b Bedser 5 fey and tho match Datuvest terby Ste ed i 10 Mi t will last longer and clean teeth cleaner!
innings lead over Cable & Wire- f° Chase 1 4 43 0 fully told them they could go Extras (27-0. P63 5 ‘dH hit ares eat Ppp n nutes THE TOUGHER T00
less. V. Carter 5 0 4 1 home gg 2nd Hampshire was a n o It is no longer necessary to suffer THBRUSH IN
Batting first on a good wicket #. Quintyne 2 OPE ee * (vafford Washout Pall of wickets: 1 for 0, 2 for 5, 3 for 5, Gay's play possible. In three | pains, itching ana torment'trom Piles
$

the Regiment scofed 129 runs

4 for 6, 5 for 6, 6 for GA, 7 for 71; 8 for 78,









games—those between Worcester

since the discovery of H

= (formerly









THE PACK











: : ‘ 4 This Test can be classed as little 9 for 94 ahs | known as Chinaroid). Hytex starts to 19 John Wrabieers & Co. Led., SP,
with their opening batsman Allan Combermere vs. Wanderers better than the notorious complete re EGWLING ANALYSIS and Glamorgan, Glovcester and} work in 10 minutes and not only st . Bole Distributam « - oy ee oo pagent Bucks., England.
Ishmael topscoring with 36 runs At Combermere : NAESSIS a. w. Warwick and Somerset and| the pain but also takes out the swel Moses. ilbien & Sens, 266, Nicosia, Cyprus,
Pri ho wi 1 Ave washout at Old Trafford in 1938 ,...... 14.5 4 41 58 Lancashire, not a ball was bowled.| !"&, stops bleeding and combate nerve
and Price who went at number five WANDERERS—1st Innings when, Australian and England pryem: F 48 «COS ’ : 4 irritation thereby curbing other trou-
in the batting order also getting 4. G. seale stpd. wkpr. b Branker 34 teams were marooned for five Logon 720207777: % 8 1. 6 2 the game between Sussex and | pies ca y Piles such as Headache,
36 runs. H. H, King was the H. Alleyne b Sealy 20 soaking days in a Manchester Leker 2° 0 8 © Bssex, only 15 minutes‘ play was| Nervousness, Backache, Constipation,
J. Patterson b Sealy 7 ee . sible loss of energy, debility, and irritable
most successful bowler for Cable yy ‘ravers stpd. wkpr. (Robinson) Hotel. =. possible, — : disposition, ¢ Get Mytsx from your
& Wireless and took four of the “4 enkher - : 21 Hutton in this match at the er tee Yorkshire, after a full day’s druggist toda: 3 une ler the positive ;
Regiment wickets for 37 runs in R. Armstrong b Mr. Smith 5 Oval set the tone of dreary slow- .. play at Headingley are almost aaa eather nee, Se
26 por t Ow t y back op
12 overs. 2 A nbd inti ie ing eT , ness which England batsmen cop- c-rtain to beat Surrey tomorrow,| return of empty package. @) a e ras | a]
D. Archer and A. Cozier each 5° Rebinson b Wilkinson... 2 ied faithfully last Thursday when THE Basketball Knock- | unless rain interferes. Yardley 2
took two wickets for 20 and nine J, Egglesfeld ¢ & § Branker ; 5 the sun was bright and the wicket cot a oe = be meng ta a Sena soca hy “—
runs respectively, R. McCleary b Branker good. played at the Y.MLP.C. to- ‘and then out Surrey for ' a
Donia ke Wihtiets: yebie. dine & —: ¢ “Tomorrow, if there “is a little | night at 7.30. The matches | Sheffield United’s gonikorper Burs Date | he h
missed by the Regiment for 107 — play as to-day, the rightful fruits | are Harrison College old | gin taking 6 for 43 with his fas HURRIC ANE
runs. and their collapse was due Total 1066 of that policy should be seen when Boys vs. Boys’ Club and medium deliveries. When Surrey
mainly to R, Clarke who took ROWLING ANALYSIS the Indians escape what should Y.M.P.C, vs, Harrison Col- followed on, only Eric Bedser
four-of their wickets for 18 runs M R w_ have been England’s overwhelm lege. showed any resistance and at the Y
in nine overs, R. Parris and V, Mr. Smith 2 1 24 2 ing advantage. It is no use draw- Y.M.P.C,., always a strong the close Surrey had lost another PRECAUTION
Kirton eaah took two wickets. | {” Willinson a 9 4 ing all the aces in the pack if you side, is in the peak of form, | seven wickets for 133. .
He ata 0 re abe play an co Test docen’t | at Harrison College had | SCOREBOARD —
Police vs. Pickwick at Oval ®. Branker Ae. ok ae s particular Test doesn just come off winners of the
PICKWICK—1st Innings L. Maxwell 5 o 15 © matter. There is no wish to see League Cup; so it is antici- Derby versus Hants H No
€. E, Greenidge run out -. 89 ‘ weet pantnes 5 the. genial and already over- pated that this match will Derby .nesessseecesee 302 and 159 for ¢ 2
A. ES troiter ciwkpr) b Grimth | a8 R. Branker not out & whelmed ground into the mud; | be a very exciting and keen. | 4 declared. ' :
/E 3 B : : i in §
B. DeL. Inniss ¢ Forde b Denny 149 L. Brathwaite lb.w. b J. Patterson 1 but the lesson is once again plain ly contested one, ETE Si ccace to coah ce 158 (Gladwin 5
& Greeniae aot out a H. Yileiean not out 4 to see—that scoring time as well As to the other match— for 30) and 17 for no wicket. { E LI NES
a oore Shannon - / * ,
Sere ; —— as runs is vital, even in five days Boys’ Club, which is a Sec- WARNINGS i ; f
Extres ae 5 Total (for 2 wkts.) ” Tests. Scoring at 40 an hour for | ond Division team, have ee ame ae as 7 > _
Total (for 5 wkts.) 324 BOWLING ANGLAIS oe eg ee oe ae a oe ee Middlesex versus Notts After a hurricane i i
BOWLING ANALYSIS | M Proverbs §. 9 # & of the Australians. | Knock-Outs, and in their Notts ssssssssssesescrsnsssnnnensnenn 71 for 5. et se Bs per — wily
oO M R W 4. Patterson | division, tied with two other @ 00d in mechanical re- 5 rice | §
3. % 1 F J. Robi 2 0 5 0 Yorksh: versus Su 7 4 ' ;
= ste 12 1. 50 1. Raterion 1 Brine: 8 800 In 2 Innings | = we oe oo. won, on 1s" for 5 frigerator, if power is
L. Carter if . ae * As an example, in 1930 Englane so w v”e no walk-over Ree ee cc , PRIS
F. Smith 9 1 88 1 Cable & Wireless vs. scored 800 in two innings, but!| for H.C.O.B. declared, off for. any length of MEN’S, SANDALS .......... $6.95 $5.00
C. Sealy ay Soa e 5 ct Surrey ...... 192 (Clarke 70) |W time. 17.8.52—2n.
Cc. Griffith 6 o 40 1 Regiment were beaten in four days by and 138 for 7, (Bedser 73). |
G. Cheltentiam 3 ay ae Australians because their batsmen SS LADIES’ CREPE SOLES
F. Forde 12 4D 0) A cee eee 36 flogged the bowling with speed | DDE SOD ESS LIS : — Sporties in Black &
: Ad oH. mpeed | 7
Windward vs. Carlton Seo a eg on 5 a sn ‘in. 1947) i MP TIRGEY sii Ciastteienicbeasireteaest $7.25 $4.00 i
At Windward Bavenee, L are King $f the Australians at Leeds were) .
EB at ninings 4g. Pinder stpd. wkpr, (Clarke) b Archer 10 fast enough — when left with |} LADIES’ HIGH HEELED ‘
T. Farmer ¢ Edghill b Cox 19 Gill c Watkins b Archer : ,{ reasonable time to score over 400. ; SHOES in Patent, Sued
M. Thomnion Gon a Hen Mi Cae occ) M$ ins he last innings to win. | SHOES in Patent, Suede, ag
HOM Feomer & Matthews... 10. Parris not out 3 4 The most interesting phase of i e; Buck ........66 cu 3. $4, f
© ©, Kins b Matthews : c eee ee b H. H. King ' 4 today’s gd of on tr
kh, Parmer jatthews “_” Trueman’s three further wickets PUMPS, Blue—Sizes 3—8 $1.40 90
B. Vou Seat. 0 Total . 129 which gave him—despite odd fuil o i A : Yy | mY E
Cc. Evelyn b Matthews 0 18 —~ tosses and three no balls — an,
” ees. pr $ Ree ae oe ae R w analysis of 5 for 48 compared | and many other lines
—_.:‘*H. CH King 12 o at 4 with Bedger’s extra two which’ }}
Total TE SE ant eat ‘; $ 3 | brought his iow wrecker’s | )
oe * 3 90 2 final figures to 5 for 41. i 1
Ton oo a R WwW a Cozier a Re ‘ : 2 errr an has now taken 27 Test ra
3 vs eh eee eT CABLE & WIRELESS—Ist Innings ~=6wickets in his first seven Test Oy , ) :
c Bourne. : : ‘ 0 N T Clarke sah piss. 3 innings. And unless Laker and || ; i i MAKE YOUR PURCHASE t
S Batisids 3 0 4 Qg A C. Cozier Lb.w, b Parris 3 Loek chip in| quickly on the}{
C. Cox 9 0 49 2 M., Croney stpd. wkor, b Clarke 1) threatened sticky wicket —to- } TO DAY
= eeniseon S22) 8.4: S & ee 4 morrow, there will be more to|) . _
a Burke ARLTON—ist funines R. Clarke ¢ Beckles b Kirton a come for Trueman in what is) / ,
G. Matthews 1.b.w. b Farmer 2 4b.‘ Adams c Clarke b Price 32 virtually his last match of the} i
K. Hutchinson not cut 3 : wee Re we b Kirton 33 season, \| J h T. : . iK{
P. Boe ht & B Thorton TD. Aggher not wit gills far leave is now fully ex- 1 ust those Toothsome Delicacies for the
xtras * . .
Sam ~ oud h |)
otal ‘ior 2 wickets) 7% Total Sics
1













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PACI BARBADOS ADVOCATK TIESDAV. AUGfST 1. 1JS2 BARBADOSdll ADVOCATE r ..>...i—— r t rtMM kr t&. ,<*•* c. Ul. m~~ *H I I I I I IH TII.-MI IV. limiiM 19. 1952 Wauled: A ftew Name For 4 apilalism (*2) ACCIDENT 4 II AIIIS i :iiul Report on the organisation and administration of the Barbados Police Force for the year 1951 has been puWilM ;pplemenl to tinofficial Cuzette dated July 81, 1952. Thfl report is a comprehensive one and Wight to be studied by all those persons metimej express opinion-, about the Force which are baaed on hearsay. Among much other information it in diagram form percentages ot burglary and huusebreaking, shopbreaking. larceny and kindred offences and comparative crime statistics for the years 1947—1951. These are of first importance since they indicate at a glance 'he extent of crime in the community. But the report alto provides in easily accessible diagrams facts about traffic accidents which need to be brought home to all road users and especially to the drivers of motor cars, lorries and motor omnibuses. The number of (raffle accidents in Barbados has risen from over 600 in 1949 to undci 1,200 in 1951. In 1949 the number of driving licenses issued by the Police were 9,610. In 1951 the number had risen to 12.093. It is important to distinguish between the number of driving licenses and the number of mechanically propelled vtjhlclea on the roads. In 1951 when 12.09R driving licenses were issued only 5,960 mechanically propelled-vehicle* were using the roads of Barbados. The excess of driving licenses over vehicles may have little bearing on the number of accidents but it is worth noting that motor cars were involved in the greatest number of accidents in 1951. If it could be proved that B byger number of accidents were due to the excess of driving licenses over motor vehicles it might be possible to reduce the number of drivers using the road. No statistics exist in the Police records to suggest that there is any connection between accidents and infrequent use of the roads but the subject seems worthy of investigation. The causes of accidents which have been carefully presented in diagrammatic form appear to warrant the inference that some drivers do not use the roads sufficiently often to achieve good road habits Overtaking improperly was the greatest single cause of accidents in 1951. followed closely by negliKenw*. The next category "pedestrian heedless of traJIic must also imply a certain heedlessness on the part of drivers with regard to pedestrians These three main causes of accidents %  nd the following two, "misjudging clearance and falling to keep left" are the types of failings which might be expected from infrequent users of the road, with the ex ception of overtaking improperly, which is a regular sin of the experienced "road hog". There was a slight decrease in. 1951 in the number of traffic casualties killed and injured, but the total number of these in ; 950 and 1951 exceeded 500 whereas in 1949 there were less than 500 It is not surprising that the majority of accidents should occur on Saturdays although there is no da? in the week which had an annual total of less than one hundred accidents. The greatest number of accidents occur between 8 and 9 a.m. and 4 and 5 p.m. although the wholo periods between 8 a.m. and 1 p.m. and between 4 p.m. and 8 p.m. may be called peak accident periods. It is disturbing to find that accidents occur during the year in each of the 24 hours although there is a noticeable drop in frequency between ten at night and six in the morning. A rise between three and five In the morning suggests cither the return of late night revellers or a high degree of carelessness on the part of early road users Although the number of push bicycles exceeded 20,000 m 1951 as compared with less than 4.000 motor cars, nearly 700 motor were involved in accidents that year compared with toss ** 500 push I L('\r!rs. , Klmately 1.000 motor lorries Were licensed In 1961 and it is not a heaithj sign that in 350 accidents motor lorries were Involved. The position with regard to motor omnibuses is still less satisfaci ,iv According to the diagrams at the back of the Police record the total number of occasions on which motor omnibuses are involved In accidents equal more or less the total number of motor omnibuses This high incidence of accidents to motor omnibuses seems most undesirable m an island dependent for the most part on motor omnibuses for the transportation of the travelling public. The example set by carts and animal drawn vehicles is far better. Although there were more than 4.000 carts and animal drawn vehicles using the roads of the island m 1951 only about one hundred Ol %  ,. vehicles were involved in accidents during that year. After studying the valuable diagrams and -•_} in the annual report on the PoUcfetes foi the year 1991 it b impossible en* b) Ihc deterioration t r road safety since 1949. Ihc Barbados Auton I concluded my pn-vious ai lull on this subject (on 1st. int.) by stating that there were two immensity important points to oe added to complete the study tM vital necessity for Capital, and how to secure harmonious relations and co-operation between Capital and Labour. I come agai.i to-day to deal with those essential nartssr* But before launching out let me five a further quotation from a yet later issue ot the Digest, which may serve to clench and emphasise the general idea of the tlrst article. It u interesting to note that publicity personages in the U.S.A. are at present in fu^l cry on the subject. %  We (in U.S.A.) believe we aaea demonstrated that businest can be far more resourcefully run by private managers, and that these private managers can run it with (generous) consideration for Che public welfare. . ." Local persons who criticise the Capitalist and favour monopolM should reflect upon this statement emerging from so great and successful nn Industrial commui t: Now for my two big pontscriDts. (1) ThtVital necessity for (I'puol. How this great and oulrtanding fact can fail of recoiuitr-n and the owner and opera&r :hereof be regarded as an enemy — even enemy No. 1 by *me" pcrfervld would -be re formers — and capital as somcthing that should be confiscated and dispersed passes my eomprehinslon! Yet even Governments believe in levies on capital — though there may be special occasion* where this is Justifiable and heavy taxes on profits put to reserve for upkeep and expansion! I call thfc shortsighted and suicidal. Encourage wise and promising enterprise, 1 ay. and then set the Income Tax Department to work on each proprietor t or shareholder's portion of the pSaAts. But consider closely. Without capital there could never have been any economic and social human progress worth mentioning. If some people long ago, and all down the centuries had not l>een ahnost starvingly thrifty, and accumulated small savings, mankind would still be in the Sli.i.e Age or tho Cave period. To realise all this we have only to look around at what has been t. king place in Bridgetown and its %  ubuni during the past three 01 four years. I will Just mention a fc ar. The OOSll* new business premises, the spacious new theatres, the gorgeous new garages enlargements— it i* difficult and invidious to attempt to specify Bhe very numerous cases. And without Capitol, and large Capital, indeed, such constructions and i intensions would have been plainly impossible. For weeks, and In gome eases even months, contractors and great companies of workman hod to be employed and fed and supported, with their famUte*. In mean ..f .in un.iil.ttt-.f money w ii i no income accrued until al l.t t the enterprises were comp] ted and (perhaps) Iwgan t. . %  .. hy many buslne-s undertakings II* Itc-t. I liOslMP.l n the great leading countries of .m. Never h*s there the world, and u spreading pretty been a time in (he history' of rapidly by virtue of its success. Baibados when building operations it is un arrangement by which on such a scale *ave been undeirepresentativ'-s of Iras employee. Boards of s tate of thing* hart They are elected by been clearlj recognised. •*> !(; ., tahmm*work*u sod u with '"' the proprietors and manager* of the economic welfare and pro^ factory or l>u*un-and KIVC their advice on whale e, question arise, pnd even share II client todln, .riicte. on ^^'"SJEIS!? "' ,h ''"' 0fl gre of the community The Adv-x-at,furnished readers, a feu weeks ago, (wo :.,,. psaa were seriously con^idrrcd. Perhaps these articles of mine may recall their timely lesson. Moreover, at this san* moment, ,,-J,' Barbados, in common with other 171% West Indian Government*, in fact, the world at large, is looking anxiously around for capital make p. ndust eflciel Remit* of this The Bi I'lan There are several of the?*. I Just lufrne some of them ver; (I) The plan promotes goodwill on both sides. Employer, .. . v.*,.-. ... •/* employees find that they bed -action of ol've in honesty and fair play and the develop*? traditional hostility and susfBMQl Of waste places. AstonishPf> on *re in due course eliminating blindness indeed. t, fail to *** %  (2 'urrushes valuable reeoanlss tii*sttuattea incentives to zeal and efficiency in a.l departments and these A Corollary valuable qualities spread rignThere iso ottsehH lac< of through the staff anu workers much I m pO f ta n es Whlcfc I can only (3) it gives opportunity (o the Uon snd that Is i*iat Caprank and file workers to offer lla| tor Its successful ami fruitsuggestions for improvement above ful employment needs also the fUlrs and below and these somcCapltahst. That Is to say. apart time-i prove surprisingly advgnfrom the ability and technical lageous to the business. (4) i: knowledge of the SKptft, it may provides opportunity a!so to brlneasily he frittered away and up at the highest level, and corwrsted instead of yieldin E its rcct dlly complaint that may •en possibly occur. a.nd so makes ar end of unrest and strikes. And The -uccess of the plai been amply demonstrated. I tad somewhere recently 20.000 firms in the U.S.A. i has have thit have and The dflVi Police was needed and there I r eason t.> believe nee. ver be too i ..sent there la much to proper returns There ha •1 th large scale In British Colonial affairs. So those valuublc. essential qualifications often obtained considerable co*t_ are worth paying for. and fortunately rank ano file workers are coming to recog. nise and approve „f this .easma•';">P t ^ "• th !" < ble claim, Buto ,n Britain and Prai 2. The need for Labour, end ProtW/ others in other leading co-uperatioii uiilh Capifal ndustrtal lands. This alongsldLabour is as vilallv necessary "^ r *P ld naion of the Co. for progress and well being as operative movement among the Capital, and as worthy of honour smaller folk in many communttiet Just as the rank and file workers —notably as described in Barbaapart from capital could accom'ins at the recent ("onfereni plish very little and must remain i Annrnarhe* poor and ill-fed and Ill-housed. Mr AJSL. t P ?^2S-' and at the mercy of drought and ^SSJST^L SMJF? X fibod and famine and disease, so g^** ". ** subject to oui Capital apart from Labour would Pr ne Minister a shon time be helpless and useless. You cana S. an d I *s pleased to find not ent mnnev. You may have that the plan had his cordial bags full of coin at the Bank, but approval and he reiaUy authorIt can produce nothing without is--d me to quote hm accordingly brains and hands to use It So Here are his exact words In %  what i~ fund. HI, enl.illy essential letter dealing with the point, for both sides to regard each 'You have my authority to quote ith goodwill and work corm e as agreeing with you that we btt.l.icrs, '1 should immediately aim at bringtosetbei other v dially gain full ixissession of the fruitful world given unto us. Unfortunately, owing to the long predominance and selfish methods of Capital—often unconscious, frequently modified by natural human kindliness—unfortunately Labour has been led to regard Capital ith ho-tllity and suspicion Brf II..lim,ami O£MMH lor lh< "'*?!,?,'' .mil it should be the business soa pleasure of aii ol as to aelp Ier> ward the' bencilCeiit traiuforma. rinallw. hou' can this motiement "K heir he assuMed? What is the brtt plan for securing hartrtony and cooperation? I think, undoubtedly. uf the biggest <>f our firms that has made a small beginning, while many have *own thei goodwill by iiutlaUng Old Age Schemes. Wanted: A Name for Capitalism; Who will sugaesl "? 'Co-operaidea, but it Our llYaiclVrs Say: t'onvanl Warrh i thf Editor. The Advocate— be termed destructive, suggest a Bauk was ill-spoken and the only few forward movements. Let us thing done about it was that the put the sums of money collected Members of the Legislative t'ounSIR, -It i* because I know that ,rom fairs anthers we scarcely would think of, what Is amazing about it is that !" *v£lSS*$iitt2£* s "','" 5 n K ma "" r'"T"' Z'Tl SCSJ? oi4ii ill Smurdnv lasl, AniuM Ihroujh IrnlMd ol hving any one |K-oplo who ought lo know belter. 9th. In paragraph two. relerence oln 8 I* made to (1) grousers and laultnnders and (2) to unnecessary K U rra?o!Th?S U al'th'Tn"S5# w rth ^ r the IIT,, bcratcd: • houW ^ r ? ,h T lU' nual delegate rnnferenre is i>roof „ * filr and decent that the when criticisms Bra made In that conclusive that what was unTrade Union organ should be used chamber the people against whom necessary and irritating to some throw Insults at workers with they nre mad( sh ould £lthat persons in the know, was quite whose sweat and soer flee it Is | h ey have been puolleW censurecl necessary mid soothing to the vast k*P* oln ls !" ,hi, V *"<*"<* As it is today little notice about borrowing in their The House of Assembly with the It Is a disgrace and an privilege of free speech for its insult. Let us convert that dull members should be the last place dungeon called a canteen Into where people should be wrongl be used to bull. Into silence. O te.rpora! AMAZED I tokei id workers 0 f n especially when tho statei! O Mores! men ta are mere generalities. Yours. Parking On Hlinil CaVMf ' To the EdUor, |hf Adrocale Invnmm Tnx SIB,—It Is bed enough to find ... cars parked on curves, singly, when To the Editor. The Advocate. the roiid Is level and relatively SIR.—I read recently that additional staff hnd been approv... .Mi* on ed for the Income Tax and Death should have convinced him of the a blind rune at the top of one of Duties establishment of the Oovmajorlly of the other?. And I think that a preslden'general, especially the present president general should occupy a position above party or section. unit that he should not make even a gentle appeal, far less a stirring one such as was made by him for the return of the outgoing council. The answer to his appeal. If he is wide, not a dullard In this respect, To find curs parked vln NEWS FROM BRIlAiiN By D. T. ROBERTS LAST week we have been genuinely overwhelmed by the news of the brutal triple nurder of Sir Jack Drum more 1, his wife and en-year-old daughter. This is no emotion of ihe headlines. Britain is often criticised tor in press which gives prominence to murders. But last week there has been something deeply felt behind those headlines. You will have read that Sir Jack Drummond. who was a scientist and dietician, was murdered while sleeping beside his car a few /ards from the great French road, the "Route ^apoleonne" by which Napoleon 1 reconiuered France on return from his exile in 21ba. He and his family were enjoying what has lecorr the must popular form of holiday for he better-olf middle class—motoring on the 'ontinent. They were doing this in what is. >robably the most practical way for Ihe not %  ery wealthy family with children taking a large car or estate wagon and sleeping under :anvas from time to time. Like that, people rum Britain can cruise about Europe entrying ihe scenery, the food, friendliness. vines and sun of the Mediterranean without xceeding the £25 each that the hard-pressed Chancellor permits them to take out of Britain. Now this horrible murder of a whole fam-i ly. peacefully camping, will put off thousTo its credit, the whole French press, in-l :luding the Communist papers, have called .he crime a blot on the good record of Trance and have insisted that the man who|. lid it must not get away. Sir Jack Drummond was responsible for nany things that the British did not enjoy but had to endure. He plam.ed our dread "ul wartime food. He deserves credit for hat. He invented the wartime loaf, which lasted like sawdust and oatmeal; he perfect%  * payments. It is very galling tionlsts, we would not have had a 'l 1 *' 1 '• w w "' l !" tronmc show of Heaven help us when those with Jr n A, oul t J h "J. 7 :V ; "f the revenue putting In a real day's work or, .p,,.,...„.. %  iioe i f.,it saass "' % %  "wod %  ceiaiaUtat is snail sre ssg icn houc. .TII. of sobriety to lull them Into a *PfJ". %  advertising. snrtra t-o hours might make it tate of callousness and indlfferrtiis statement stands in direct possible to get more work done %  Oca, Let it be remembered that contradiction lo some made recentby u, e same number of mN'ero fiddled while Rome burned '>' ,n the House of Assembly ptoyees, thereby easing in a small I*t them remember that actions yS vo JS was naw0(, %  Tnn way the burden which we taxIDSefc louder than words and that debate is published in the Official payers have to bear to support It Is an Insult, for instance, to s\igOsaette of August 4th. 1B52. In the alarming number of slow gest that there is no sympathiser th discussion the employees of working, few hours per week government Job holders. Yours very truly, Income Tax office slating thai OrdowthavetewsHforlfaws. the,r hou !" of wwk %  ", i:9 paper Headlines of an accident ; m " 3 .00 pan., a gran.1 lotal there first? r an hours for the usual Ynnr* r>lihfitv workday, and from 10.00 a.m. to VSi I Y MAN %  " % %  ^"urdays. or a • Ic/rerfrsin^ Harbwlo* Surelv a department wh.ho serve in public boy. the Union must move forward capacities is not in the tvst or backward, but thai it must Interests. A few %  move. Let me, lest my criticism Manager of the Peasants' Loan thai the Income Tux Ii.-pa.rtni.open to ihe public from IS to 3 p.m. but thr werklng hour* an* 10 to 4 o'clock. Darin* the la*t hour Ihe )nnior cheek receipts and cash and haad over lo idcashier This rule adopted in other departments. CAVASTA PLAYING CARDS (Complete with Instruction*) S2.28 per Set PATIKXCK PLAYING CARDS 72c. per Set ADVOCATE STATIONERY I 4 I JB>>-*"% a f. %  i together give a measure of romfurt. eonvanttsee and downright pleaaare to the home of to-day. |( the DA COSTA variety of Sternette Deep Freeaea Refrtgators, Bendlx Automatic Washers, Vacaanu, Irons and | tedslde Lamps & Fans provides the opportunity to create he Home Electric. ii 0-*' <•• oi 00* a**"* Shaw left his Executors with a prublem and the National Trust with a White Elephant. He was always eccentric In his linan-, cial affairs. He would probably be delighted to learn that he excites much less public interest now ho is dead, than when he was alive! In a few years' time the visitor to London from distant Continents will eome by Comet airliner—or its jet-speeded successor. When he gets to London he will step mlo a bus and travel for one and a half hours to London— lakinc as long as the jetliner took to bring him from Rome. The only answer to this is the helicopter. There is a possibility that each major intercontinental airliner will be met and seen off by a feeder service helicopter carrying its passengers from the heart of London. Last week British European Airways experimented with using the cleared South Bank festival site as a helicopter base. The tests were said to have,gone well. Partly they were air-current tests; but also attempt was made to discover whether helicopters coming and going would noisily interfere with Parliamentary debates in Westminster just across the river. It is now known that the Honourable Member will not be drowned by the aerial "egg beaters." In Hampstead, in a window, seerf. a notice: "Thoughts : do they help?** Can you answer that" HEINZ VEGETABLE SALAD SO DELIGHTFUL — and — HEINZ SALAD CREAM HEINZ MAYONNAISE SANDWICH RELISH In Bottle ITALIAN KETCHUP ITALIAN CHILI SAUCE FRENCH CAPERS CINNAMON' In Hollies GINGER in Bottles Millll In BetUe* MADRAS CURRY In Tin, MIXED SPICE in Battle* CH.ERY SALT CEREBOS SALT WHITE PEPPER BLACK PEPPER PREPARED MUSTARD TO-DAY'S GOOD NEWS ANCHOR RICH MILK IHIWDKK on s.lr I \.T> whrrr. S',-to In. 16-OI tin. l-oi. Un. FVAP. MILK CHEESE I HKKSE c< I1KDDAK, emu '.-n. u v CHEESE 5-l tin. CARR'S CARR'S I IiFlral Nunr In BISC'I'ITS tf TUlo-du SPECLALS CANADIAN BACON 11.15 per rb CRAVEN A 50s SI 08 rath CRAVEN A 20s Ke. earn Pkunr GODDARDS



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PACK KICIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. AUGUST IS. 1*52 Good Performances In Intermediate Cricket Inniss Hits 149 U. I. UPSETS JAPAN IN RELAY SWIM THE KIKT1I SEB ES in Iniernn %  %  i matches %  ... and thera wen KMHC %  %  "* performance* wlrrs Fine weather continued through* IIMon inist ;roundi then : Pickwu-k al numbi 18 runa before he was caught b\ %  -.lien I'ickwick met P>lir. at K( y tnniaa tut 19 lours oil and his contribution enabled his tide which batted the wholed 'A inns f i the lo iiol i Wilk.r %  Cm ,.,,,,. vs. v M r.t. At Rank Hull >i( '-t % % %  %  • b K H-.l.ti,.-..,. %  Bi.llr c Praacod b A....iron* ltta..kn D A-.-.iRiankei M*nde% II A i .lift i a -iti.M.i Aiurtln ii li K.ne wickets In tin '•' %  i • I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  49. When Mumi Irawn i had replied wll'i 74 runs H urk* c Byivo* I for the lorj rrf "Awh-ke: Empire dismissed Y.MJ.C M inntnfK for lit runs aad tta onl| batsman thai ihowIn the Empire attack was opening batsman B. I ad 40 ... n oul leg l>efoi it.r arlaket V I Kine took fun wickets (or U runs In 16 ivers and M. Armatrni %  medium pacer tn-ik 19 runs in nine overs. When -tumps van owen Empire had test Bva •*( their mug J. Bn. r --p. D ani m At Mental BUM **ftan bacttns %  l then Itral innings Mental Hmpit.il ride. N. W>d T< ..,, „• bad a Koorl knnek will I scored fS run Ul One ft*-* He ... i % %  u i ay* at ease against tho Spartan vs. Mental Hospital bowli IIK At Blaek Boek CArTAlN AND ANCHOt man ol tho U. S. team, June* McLane, of Akron, O., finishes a spectacular spurt that Insured victory (or the Americans In the 800-ir-eter free style relay swimming event at the Olympic Games In Hall laid A few feet behind him Is T. Tanlkawa, of tho Japanese team With McLane In the record-breaking water race win Wavoa Moore of Yale, and Eord Konno Hawaii, flnternor'ono'' BOWUKfl ANALYSIS Pfaaoed %  KinAmotv Hiilrhin* Taylor Weather May Rob Hutton: India Need 228 Runs To Draw SBCOVD UIVISIOX CUOLKT: l^mpire Score 180 For 6 Declared EMPIRE in their cricket match ana.ir.st Foundation 1'ui.iiion scored 180 runs for six ticketIcclared on Saturday the first day in the Fifth Series of Second Division Cricket matches. H. Brewster was undefeated with 17 ruhs %  and i> LyDCfa was also not out for 40. The wicket was perfect and the Emnire batsmen bustled to loach a score *.it which they eouW Hectare. When slumps wew dr.iwi Foundation had scored 75 runa for the lui,s ol ttnu wickei*. out 10, R Norwue :! % %  %  411) I tour wickets. 4 r the lOBj c4 .hree wirkels. (C, Hinds 77 and •vkaWbl when .tumps w.r. F Storey 25). C Hinds contributed 7." (.reward vs. Combermere r,nd T. Storey 2S. At Fosters. Combermere scored At Fosters 161 runs against the howling ot Combermere 161 (Mr. Hughe* it.ward and Mr. Hughe* who ,. G t out 73. A. Alley ne 13. O%  IOxtail H m l ittmg first knocked %  With L. Willl il %  f. i Caatral wenv. Kuag ** .k nve ol the Collage l15 and A Nicholll I -ur fo. hi.it l*en hatting ver>' runsistent Cilkc|\ f.r '.he srhoolltoy? w.i with 7:i <; GUBM 'or* 0\ wickeLs for 58 runs and S Poster four for 28. Wandeir i-t inning against Lodge scored 138 runs inJ Marsh topscored IIV for 58 and S. F'ostci rurkf i. r A i in.tr.ina :-i.t taaaaei irITAVearrt* r n Oiaw I Rttxh r CtlBH> I' T.-lrl V Tudd was ttU •> fui bowlej fat Ifents ani the wet %  i wiiketfor 41 runs in 14 OfW and four balls, Combermere arc now 34 runs foe the lot* of two wickets. Al t Boarded Hall lite Regiment have \ so f.u pined points for a first %  inninnlead oeei Csbte . Wire^ ft IOS V Carter Uniting final On a good wicket Oilntyi the Rj *-l 129 runs with their i.penlng IwiUon.in Allan [flfin n'l topsenring wilh 36 runs %  fjd Price who went ul number five waaipii in the battma ordee also etnnn A G s ir ntp 3 run.. H. II. Kim: was the n Ail. mr bRaaly me-tl sucn-skful lwwler for Cidile i 1 ailtens run %  Wood I h w l> TnU-1 Wood h T. A* HaSBMMa u Todd JnitiKult rin> oul Cumhrt butch nod wkpr. h V Tlltrl Mfdford not outSkmran lb*. %  > KnlRtit rt>a> Toiai BKJWl.INC ANALYSIS (r'rnm Our Own Corrcspiiiideiil) LONDON. Au 18. FOR the faithful H will be back to London's crickei aquarium here al the Oval tomorrow to see En B land's last KjJJ took twV, of £"' WanstruKles to net India s batsmen on lo that partisan piece of deran wickata. S rass that started last Thursday as an unhias'-cUT'st wicke-. When -tumps were drawt >r lonn enough to beat them. Lodge had scored 3" run fa lhi But for further curtailment of play it is virtually certain that India is still needing 228 runs and their second innings due lo slari would have been beaten to-day But if weather delays combine to save India with a draw and so thwart Hutton of (he record of captaining England to four outright wins in four Tests, the people who will deserve four for 28.) Leeward 60 for the loss of three wickets. Wanderers vs. Lodge At LOOOI Wanderers 138 runs U Marsh .v ilkar and H Deans two wickets each. I-odge 37 runs for llie loss of five wickets. COOL o STUPE si I r:si c MI: :I. MMt | SI.IHI COTTON I'HI.MS ::c irtr It .. SI.IHI PKINTKD LINGERIE H" %  Ms M Also (AMI O ( AMI1KK :lll wide 0 9fic.. *3t.. & 74c o COOLER PRICES tlinpluy ul a Co.. i.ni. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD ST i of five wickets I nipinvs. Foundation At Foundation Kmpire 180 for 6 wkLs. decld H Brewster not out 47. G 1 ll..pr ( imbermere vs. Wa M a Wie r s At Combermere PaltrtMin ) %  Sralv ., M Mavrn *lpd wKpt. iRDbtrt'on i ><>k four of the b ,ankr Regiment wickeif .i ',; rUM nt Aitmirona h Mi Smitn <4. Pn.vrtlM ri>t Okg took two wickets r..i 'jo mid rum %  Kg-ii-.iwi.i % %  i nr-nkwr II ^Cteanfe nnkr. Cable & Wln-li'i* WON HisZ..7Z. %  i 107 runs and their a rnamblo K. Clarke wh,i t-.l four of their wicki 1* for IH run in niiio over i. Parrl and V idi took two Total ll*WI l*CQ ANALYSIS Police vs. Pirkwrek at Oval III Kll K-1.1 l.i.ini. C B Grammar inn out It M I>h!*y r.nmih b Smith IS A. B Trottn c ISHDMF.I <> Rnntth H. D*L Inniii c Fi.i,lr I. OstMl) l* <> ir n..* mil r, Moor* b Shannon 0 l 4 B Claihr Ertra* VUkbuoB M Mb* Srl> Bssssksr Mxwall a o COSfHSBMSBK— 111 la-l Inntia run out Branhof not nut liiaUiwaitr lb*, h 1 Pallw WilkltiHfn nol mil li IS Total i lor 2 • I Total Wllkia nol out C. BVelrn b Matthew It Walton h Matthew. Btra. ToUl BOWI.INO ANALYSIS t'ABLTON—! %  Innlac Matthew* lb* Farmer Hiitrhlni..i nol .ut Krnnedv A ii Th Proverbs P. B..hl!.in Cable & WirelesH TS. Regiment %  fOIMINT—tat Innlaa. A l.hmael b H. B KlnS M I i iii.li I li II II Km* 0 rwklei I h.w Matlhew* 0 Pialhwalla i b. M. II Kins % %  Price eAb Btanker > %  Pmder F"ee J . C Coaier Lb w. i< Paim M Crono> lpd wfcur b Clara* I II II Kniaht Lb.w i iM.uk. H II Kin b CUrke R Clarke r BeekleU Klrtoii I Adami < Clark* b Price i Hianker b Clarke I Watkin* lb.w. b Klrton 1 o Aixhei not out Total .lo> 1 WeBSSrM sympathy are not Hutton spectators. Aftei 15.000 had paid four shillings each on Saturday without seeing a ball bowled—and there was no question of giving the public anything in return, uneven it band to amuse them — another 3,000 paid .-mother loin shilling* each to see one hour's play this mornins. Most of these hardy optimists sat huddled in rain right until 4 o'clock when Surrey Secretary Brian Castor's voice on the loudspeaker mercifully told them they could go home Traflord Washout This Test can be classed as little better than the notorious complete washout at Old TrafTord in 1S3B „ when. Australian and England r ,. learns were m.irooncd for five Lock soaking days In %  Manchester i'" Hotel. Hutton In this match at the Oval set the tone of dreary slowness which EnitlunU batsmen copied faithfully '.art Thursday when ihe sun was bright and the wicket good. Tomorrow, if there Is a little play as to-day, the rightful fruits of that policy should be seen when ihe Indians escape what should have been England's overwhelming advantage It Is no u ing all the aces in the pack if jrou play them wrongly This particular T. | dot i matter. There is no wish to see the genial and ahead whelmed ground into the mud; hut the lesson Is once again plain to s ee—that scoring tune as weU as runs is vital, even in five days Tests. Scoring at 40 an hour fur eight hours Just will not do agallttri better class opposition Uka thai of the Australians. KIHI In 2 Inninus As an example, in IMJ % cored BOO in two innings, but wenbeaten in four days bv Australians because their batsmen flogged the Iwwllng with speed as soon as they had worn it down. In the last tour In 1047 the Australians at Lced wm fust enough when left With reasonable time to score over 4u0 In the last Innings to win. The most interesting i today's hour of mudlarks WBJ Trueman'a three further wickei-.whlch gave him—despite odd fuil tosses and three no balls — on. analysis of S for 48 compared with Bedaer's extra two whit n brought his fellow final figures to 5 for 41. Trueman has now taken 27 Test wickets in his first seven Ts innings. Ami ut \< % % %  I Lock chip in quirklv on the threatened sUcky wicket tomorrow, there will be nton to i-orno for Trueman in what is virtually his last match of tht season. His far leave is now fully expended and it's hack to camp it Lincolnshire as soon as the match is over. learn, but the bedraggled Tin Test scoreboard read: England. 326 .icd; India, 9K ..11 'ml. IMIl v.mkiid c aXana b Tni—nan I i... c Lack b Tru. .a Tuieman b BeaUe. HMtar* C May b Trueman M I 1 li rieiir B B*dael 0 Pl-idk.r b Ti Yorkshire In Good Position Against Surrey i eefh Loose urns Bleed Dt**'llnr. %  i'lmv Sor* M. ultj nr I '.'KIM Teeth mean that you may hava Pyorrhea. Tranch Mouth or BataSSM aoiiit.nl .lUranthi w'l •oonar or later can** your leelh to tall oul anl may nl- can.Klieu. mallam and Heart Trouble Ameun vii.pa arum hli-edlne; the Beat ilay. end* tore ir.-nith aiid oulrklv H K IU .Hi th* lerlli Iron i Ud |Uaraiilre Amoaan tnu-t make your mouth *>;t ^•^ %  t-55 T-.l llr.Krf Sports Window Knack IHK I'. ,i t)..l Oul Semi l-inala pla>ed at the %'.H.P.C leulehl at T'.Q Th. BBBSBBBSI inlUrrtaon < ollege old Bora vs. Boys' Club and V.M.I' t vs lliin < olle-e \ il I 1 I ,]\\ ,i\ i sHoilK side, la in ihe peak ul form. BBal ll M,~., ii Collcae had jusl • Him off winners of the I %  .! tilth It IS .inllil paled Hut this match will be a very exciting and keenly i mill -wit one As to the other match— l' %  > 's play possible. In three Ts. games—those between Worcester and Glamorgan. Gloi-cewter and w Warwick and Somerset and t I^uicashirc, nol a ball was bowled. • In the game between Sussex and f Ess-x, only la minutes' pi possible. Yorkshire, after a full day:, play at Hendlngley are almoat c rtaln to beat Surrey tomorrow, unless rain interferes. Yardley oiH'lared al Saturday night's total and then shot out Surrey for 192, Siieitield United'* goalkeeper Burgin taking 6 for 43 wilh his fast medium deliveries. When Surrey followed on. only Erie Bedser showed any resistance and at the (hi close Surrcs bad kasl aiiolh.-i %  even wicked for 133. M OKKBOARD — iingf*li>rn Arffbaan Aa m t**m r PAINS oi ;>iLES Stopped remember to make it a 10 Minatu iulT*r iniea i*arly .-.in-. Itrhl'm and t alnr* th* dtarovai v of Mylea t known aa Chlnaroidl H,U. asaffSl to work lo 10 nalnule* and noi only ato* th* pain but ala-i lake* oul In* aweii in|. alop* hleedlns and rombsl* irritation thereby curtiing olh*e i blee r. u l by Pit-. ai>'h a* Meadarhe Nervouane**, Itai-kaiht Conatlpallon. lo*a of t.ii-ify. d*blllty. and Irritable Ulapoaltlon Oel Mylsa from your drusstat today und>r lb* poasllv* guarantee Hytav muH atop your pll* in.i trouble* or money bare o* of mi.' v uackaaw. Sim m I-*OJ In among the crevices, cleaning ever* corner. SPA get. nght down to (be job. i Springyking-Usting NYLON lufii — %  oiwofjri — hen's a tooihbruth thai rcaliy mil lag longer and clean teeth cleaner! THE TOUCHER TOOTHBRUSH IM THE pMtproof PACK i WoM. CMim kU. E.,bM. 1 heyll 1>) It Every rime ^ > —_ By jinuiiy Ilailo IPOT-WHElJ HE IS CALLED DOWN ID THE INCOME TAX OFFICE TO EXPLAIN A FEW ITEMS-LISTEN • "e%c Cxd&uCt !** %  eiect > vary latoal and what 0 selecUon:—The new K. B. Hunle Store to cater to Mr. & Mrs. Public and that entails vartety of stock so numerous! Won't you come in and see 1 ... Lower Rioad St. Is de-ft "Ttri'Msuperb Electrical !> j Hoever Home Washers Vacuum Cleaners: rrlgldalrea lerep I reeves Clerks: Mot Plates: roosters a Fans. BK. Ra. Hunle !r < > w > o m .v