Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
a





WHAT'S QN TQDAY

—
Police Courts 0.00 a.m
Picst, Intermediate

Cricket, varions grounds

tion, Queen's Park. 1.15 p.m
Table Tennis at the Y.M.C.A. 8.00 p

CN a AT ESS eee
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.

and Seeond Division
1@ p.m
Meeting of Sanitary Inspectors’ Associa-

ESTABLISHED 1895

SATURD



Slim And Ridgway Discuss. ,
Allied H.Q. For Middle East

re rereennonguinenerngpatiiphivepmenensass

At Red Parley



TOP-LEVEL conversations are un-
der way in Moscow following the
arrival of Red China’s Premier
Chou En-lai (above) and a group
of military and‘ economic aides.
Strengthening of Chinese fron-
tiers in the Korean area was re-
portedly one of the subjects under

perial general staff Friday
thew. Ridgway the eee
uarters covering t

Asked by newsmen if Fri-
day’s conference covered the es-
tablishment of a Middle Fast
military headquarters, he replied
“There has been a Middle East
Command for the past 50 years-
and, not a bad one gither”. He
said however an Allied head-
quarters, similar to SHAPE should
be set upto replace the present
British command, if the West de-
cided that an overall defence
headquarters would be necessary
in the area.

He said: “If we have a new

Field Marshal Sir William Slim chief cf Britain’s Im-

e vital
ritish Middle Eastern Command now guarding the area.
Slim told reporters after
that the Supreme Allied H.Q. in Europe furnished a good
example of Allied co-operation which he hoped would be|Â¥P
repeated in other areas of the world

ISHAPE Good Example} ‘#0 «x canons
Of Allied Co-operation

By J. MEEHAN

Ice Preserves
Bodies For
35 Years

PARIS, Aug. 22,

discussed with General Mat-

formation of an Allied head- Reine: "The ef
4 a aaa ibaa alas : e budies of five fiu
Middle East, to replace the],,., Alpine soldiers killed
action in 1917 were found lg,

the conferences with Ridgway|week,in a state of perfect pr=
servation inside a glacier 9,000 Tf
Mount Adamello. The recen
heat has melted part of the glaci
and the bodies are now visibl

} through a few inches of ice.

Democrats . | ; renee ‘tie tr oe
i ° his radio operator's examinat
| Attitude | :
Denounced

1
names of th
for fun, adc

head, rea¢

argues wit

NEW YORK, Aug. 22

John Foster Dulles declared on
Thursday .night that “a party
which does not have the courage
and guts to stand up for its Sec-



memorised. the

kings of England
fractions in his
encyclopedias, and

his parents over the
candidates. What
teaching them
parents with

President
will we |
next asked }
some anxiety?

i



AY. AUGUST 23, 1952



Advora





hi

a
Si
N

#

PRICE : FIVE CENTS



SOLDIERS, FIREMEN AND POLICE aid in rescuing persons trapped in a hotel in Lynmouth, England, after a
deadly flash flood had swept through the area, bringing death te 22 persons. Nine others were reported
missing. Here, a group watches the swollen River Lyn sweep agotust the battered Lyndale Hotel as

a ladder is thrown across the raging waters to enable those stranded to reach safety,

Mid-eastern command, it would
be allied to one of General Ridg-
way’s headquarters here. We
‘Britain) don’t want to carry the
baby all the time.”

discussion at early conferences in
which military and defense issues
were stressed. (International)

Barbadian
Workers In U.S.A.

Slim also addressed 350 of Ridg-
way’s staff in a secret resume
covering Commonwealth defence
and a general assessment of the











situation. The officers attending
Doing Good Job Slim’s meeting said that they
A were very impressed with the

Mr. C. Greaves-Hill, Deputy Field Marshal’s analysis of the
Labour Adviser for Jamaica and| threat of Communist aggression,
Acting Chief Liaison Officer of the Slim said that he did not mean
British West Indies Central Labour | t©, imply by his statement on the

isation stationed in Wash- | Middle East that the present Brit-
i , told the Advocate yester- ish Command there was the only
day that there were many Bar-|>@sis on which a future allied
badian workers employed in the}C°™mand should be built. He
U.S.A. who were doing a food job | @â„¢Phasized thet any new com-
and were regarded very highly by |â„¢2"d there would be an integrated
their employers. organization including represent-

Mr. reaves-Hill who was, 2tives of the nations concerned
attending the Conference of the with its defence,—U.P
Regional Labour Board at Hast-



retary of State does not have the
guts to stand up to Russia.”

Dulles’ statement, came after he
asked why the Democratic Con-
vention allegedly “ignored” Sec-
retary of State Acheson’s work
when it praised the record of his
; administration. Dulles was men-
| tioned as a possible choice for
Secretary of State should the Re-
publicans win in November

His foreign policy views are in
opposition to those of Harriman,
Mutual Security Director on Tele-
vision show Harriman denied
Dulles’ charge that the Demo-
crats failed to stand up for Ache-
son and said President Truman
stood .behind the Secretary of
State consistently.

Dulles also said that Republi-
cans would shift foreign policy
“from defensive~to psychological
offensive” in battling the spread
of Communism.—-U.P.

Moscow: A young Sowiet re
s@arch specialist in Mayan cul
turé claims to have solved th

mystery of deciphering the Mayu: |
hieroglyphics, one of the werld’
greatest archeological enigmas, A |
; full scholarly report of the work |
is due to appear soon in an bsuc
of the scipntific journal Sovie: |
Ethnography.

Sydney: Important new uran
ium deposits have been found by) |
Northern Territory prospeetors
190 miles south of Rum Jungi
Australia’s biggest uranium fie!
‘The Government has declared ti
jarea reserved to prevent anyon:
| pegging out new claims

lialian official circles we

made recommendations to th
out a solution with Yugosl
“once and for all.”
Recommendations were 1
! the three Western Embassies
Nairobi: The Mau Mau organi
ation in Nairobi has made the
wearing of hats a crime. It y*
gards African hat wearers 41
enemies who do not support it
aim at freeing Kenya from Whit:
influence,

on the report but one source

make an announcement

would admit only that “corive

Italy Reserved On

Trieste Question

for the Foreign office addressed
first,

ings House, left for Trinidad last
night by B.W.1LA. on his way back
to Washington. He was a guest at
the Marine Hotel.

He said it was unfortunate that
as.» result of unusual drought in
the U.S.A., the employment. of
British West Indian workers gen-
erally might be severely curtailed. ;
So severe had been the drought,
that it had become necessary for
the U.S. Government to declare
certain States as being disaster
areas and make substantial grants
to farmers of those states in the
south, running as high as $500,000,
000. Every effort however, was
being made to maintain the
workers in employment as long
as possible.

Employment

“Opportunities of employment
in the northern States are begin-
ning to diminish as the year draws
to an end and the workers em-
ployed there will be transferred

@ On Page 5



Communist Troop
Supplies Bombed

SEOUL, Aug. 22.

Warplanes raked communist
troop supply concentrations on|
both coasts of North Korea tomer |
while ground troops easily 1e-

Ised the Chinese attack on}

unker Hill.

Sabrejets damaged two com-
munist M.I.G. 15 jet fighters in a
battle 30 miles south of Suisho!
dam on the Yalu River. |

F51 Mustangs destroyed or’
damaged eight large buildings in!
a bombing attack near Wonsan. |
B26 bombers attacked Red sup-)
ply build up area on the Haeju |
peninsula. |

Chinese attacked Bunker Hill)
five miles east of Panmunjom |
early today but United Nations
soldiers drove them off after a
brief but sharp clash. Chinese
lost more than 3,000 last week in
trying to recapture the hill. ae





EDENS SEEK HONEYMOON GARDEN |



Anthony Eden (in background)
ill (leaving pl:

mediately t

Churc





moon
sured “a little



ne) after thes

Red Chief’s
Son Arrested
In France

H PARIS, Aug. 22.
Maurice Thorez, junior, 26, son
of France’s Communist Party
chief gave himself up to the police
on Friday to answer charges of

participating in May 28 riots
against General Matthew Ridg-
way.

Police imprisoned young Thorez,
a teacher at a Paris high school
to await a preliminary hearing on
Monday. He has been hiding since
May 3ist when he formally was
charged with attempts against the
internal security of the State.

One man was killed and more
than 200 police and demonstrators
njured in Communist riots whieh
resulted in a government crack-
down on Red activities.

Young Thorez will be confronted

at his hearing by policemen whojcmphasis. Certainly we want
say they saw him leading a col- the territories including even Brit- \that

umn of Red “Commandos” with
knife tipped staves on Rue Des
Flandres.

UP.



Schumache

‘justified in



“ BEEN UNDERSTOOD’:
—GOMES

LONDON, Aug? 22,
Mr. Albert

Gomes, Trinidad Labour Minister,

\
|
|

{
}

sation which has been intens

Caternational)





Kast German
| Catholics
| Cross Over

Catholics from Eas

a ‘ Germany assembled in Berlin ft
ROME, Aug. 22, 'a giant Catholic convention arc

‘re maintaining strict reserve} streaming into West Berlin's

Roman

Friday on reports that United States, Britain and France |\efugee centers to ask for a poli-

ical asylum, according to refugee
jaythorities in Berlin, They sai
j‘hat more than 100 East Germ»
|Catholics sought refuge in We
eported to have been made by \fertin and said that they woul

e Italian Government to work
iia on~ the Trieste problem

) to Italian Foreign office two/ not return to thelr native Sov
days ago. None of the Embassies concerned would comment | "ne

. 4 a . At least 80,000 Soviet zou

ae ee it is pene Liholies have ‘Rackaa te Baril:

Such has been done-—-l0)), attend: “the Seventy-fifth

Informed Italian sources|German Catholic Day” in defl-

‘rsations had been in progress {once of Communist restrictions,

several months on the general problem of Trieste, conver-|with thousands more expectec
ified in recent days.” |Lefore the convention ends next

Rice Expected.

“From B.G. In

September

MR, F. A, BISHOP, Controller

| of Supplies told the Advocate yes-

; to-day }terday that he had reeeived ad-]ed even in pro-government news~
in London saw in a West Indian newspaper the reaction of | vice

from the Rice Marketing

West Indian politicians to his proposal for a preliminary | Board of British Guiana that a

Federation. He made the following statement: “My pro
posal which was in the nature of a challenge to those
who believe that by sitting on Federation they can either
smother it or make us forget it, has incited familiar evasions
and excuses.

The attempt to distort what I lseck with the SCAT, epmt
proposed, to make it appear that British Honduras and British
I am now advocating Federation |Guiana decline the invitation and
without Barbados and Jamaica in- the Jamaican mountain having

dicates that my words have not | |aboured ; : ;
been understood. My views on sratea? mne, Een speocmed a
this subject are too well known to! Jamaica has done no more than
require further clarification or j accept the S.C.A.C. ‘as a basis for
ail discussion’ which really means
as aac Federation Jamai-
precisely where she was
But are West Indians | before the Montego Bay Confer-
S v3 further jeopardising |ence of 1947.
their political future because Bar-

jish Guiana and British Honduras | ca is
{to come in.

Even the Homeric thunderings
of Senhor Bustamante cannot
4 /oscure this fact.

§ I am pleased that Senhor Bus-
r Ss unera tamante has taken due note of my
reference to Trinidad’s economic
supremacy because in recent times

Jamaica particularly appears to

Has Not Narrowed Gap | suffer from the delusion that be-
r |
i

By WELLINGTON LONG

‘ause Trinidadians are truly West
| Indian in their outlook and always
‘irst to agree to regional co-opera-
tion and action they will allow the
| dust to be thrown in their eyes,

BONN, Aug, 22,

r . Jamaica's sent _
The gap separating the West German government from | suad ha secant “SORE to. Des

the opposition has not been

Schumacher leader of the German Socialists on Friday

The seriousness of the

decision of Conservative Chancellor Konrad Adenauer not
to cut his Swiss vacation thr

{

for Schumacher’s funeral se

and his bride, the former Clarissa

arrive Lisbon on their hone



ade Trinidad to increase its fin-
incial contribution to the Univer-
| ity College of the West Indies
Skt a cs ila athi c ,| will serve to illustrate m oint
division was reflected by the When it suited Jamaica to aie
her right to have the College i
her own home she.accepted ti
sopulation factor as a basis fu
‘omputing contributions to th«
College from the territories, Nov
that she has the College and al}!
ts attendant advantages, Jarnaica
lesires to alter the basis of com-
2utation to one of annual revenue
There is ample evidence that som
West Indian territories simulate
‘egional friendlines when it suits
their convenience, but that the

narrowed by the death of Kurt/

ee days short in order to return
rviee this week-end

Although the Chancellor wired
the Socialist Party on Thursday
his regrets at Schumacher’s death,
‘nd declared that although they
had party differences, they both
worked for the welfare of the
German people, he added in the
same telegram that he would be
represented at the funeral by
Ti ans
Vice Chancellor Franz Bluecher wi. Whelr we federete we smile
do so as equals.

@ On Page 2

Sources in Adenauer’s Christian
Democratic Party said that he
made the decision to stay away
from the funeral because he could
not forget or forgive Schumacher’s

ttacks on him personally, includ-
ng the now famous remark: “You

re Chancellor of the Allies.”
Socialist sources said that Aden-
auer’s refusal showed “his lack
of humanity.” and added that no



was held in July 1948 in Belgrade,
and supported Marshal Tito in his
} break with the Kremlin a month

Ends In Draw

ab . earlier when the Cominform ex-
HELSINKI, Aug, 22. !pelled Yugoslavia for failing to

As the unfinished games of the take orders
t round of th The Soviet all-union Communist



» Chess Olympics
wer resumed Party
Stoltz f ves

urnament
rning A G



Congress, the first in 13
8, is expected to outline future



; L. L. Pachaman of Soviet policy towards t
: ympre ed t he world, including
UP The methods of choosing Congress '

shipment of rice is expected to
leave that colony for Barbados
by the Schooner Francis Smith
on. August 26, ‘

The Rice Marketing Board also

}infermed the Controller of Sup-

emain insular and isolationists, If

plies that they would be resuming
normal shipments of rice to Bar-
bados from September |

He said that the 3,000 bag
which had been borrowed fromm
Trinidad had arrived and
merchants were asked to restrict
their deliveries in order to ensure
that consumers got supplies until
the new shipment arrived, al
though, of course, the supplies
obtained by consumers mignt be
less than they were accustomed
to receive,

With the arrival of flour and
cornmeal during the current week
in addition to other supplies
which would be coming in next
week, he. felt that the food situa-
tion should be fairly satisfactory

until full supplies of rice wer:
igain available
° vat
Killer Takes
ve .
Kight Lives
STOCKHOLM, Aug. 22
Police said a killer took the

lives of eight persons slaying two
with an axe and setting two fires

jich killed six others in the
southern province of Scania, dur-
ing the night

They said four were killed when
fire was set to their home in the
village of Hurva, seven milk
outheast of Esloev, The manage:
of the home and an employee
there, were slain with an axe.

Earlier the killer set fire to
a home in Saxtorp in Western
Scania causing death of a man andl
his wife.

A search throughout Scania is
underway for “the 25-year-old
former police officer for question-

This is the only , ing in connectig@n with the death:

—UP



Yugoslav Communist

Party Holds Congress

uch thing could ever have hap- LONDON, Aug. 22 delegates are the same in both
pened in Britain for instanee, al- The Yugoslav News Agency|Russia and Yugoslavia Yugo-
cee the ideological gaps sep-|"Tanjug” said that the sixth |slavia’s basic Party organization
Labour ves? _ oar eae mi and Yugoslav Communist Party Con-/in enterprise and institutions are
eset id Partie: there are almost! gregs will be held in Zagreb. It \in the process of choosing repre-
Serre bane these gees will be attended by 2,000 dele-|sentatives for local and_ district |
beret AB ! ppos gates representing 779,382 mem-jconferences at which Congress
“We bers, the agency said. The Soviet | delegates will be elected by secret
Party Congress will meet at Mos- | vote “Tanjug” said,
2 cow on October 5. Yugoslavia’s

Chess Mateh |last Communist Party Congress “Tanjug” Agency said that the

1948 Congress Weld from July 21
to 28 was attended by 2,344 dele-
gates representing 468,175 Part,
members, indicating a sharp in-|
crease in Party membership since |
Yugoslavia’: sulsion from the}
Cominform, anjug” did not in- |
at the









licate wt Party would cor
ider Ce ress Ox hethe
iny major Inge is antici
Tito

wel ) Prem U.P

Sunday.
Reported action by. three wers ’ ,
representatives in Rome Paiawe On Raof Tops

ed similar recommendations by

hree Ambassadors to Tito inj They came to Berlin on the
Yugosiavia earlier thig week, cot teps of a crowded train after
italian sources said they had/the Communists refused to run

been “informed” of Yugoslav con-
versations, The re-opening of the
frieste issue was enough to start
all Italian newspapers speculating
on the thorny issue in blazing
headlines. Anxiety was express-

the special train promised be~
fove. Whole Soviet zone com-
munitied started fund, raising
drives to enable Catholic be-
lievers to come to Berlin wher
the East Zone Reds _ retractec
heir promises of train” fare in-
diuections



papers that the Western Powers)





were “exerting pressure’ on

Italy and Yugoslavia to work) At the same time 20,000 West
out the final disposition of German Catholics, among them
Trieste territory — once Ital- 4 Fass
, F : _,_\iigh ranking church leaders,“are
don and new oes, nO) vttending the Berlin Convention
eee Agsunees an Yugoslav | Whleh is taking place in both
roops. Consensus expressed the oa vs 9g ae ——
fear that the West is going too|!"88 In-the soviet § , HOW

ehurehes
buildings as

are reatricted to

far to compromise Tito, and Italy jever,
owned

would get the “short end” of any “od church

arrangement for a Trieste dispo=| the Communists, retracting earl.
sition.—U.P. ‘ier promises, have refused the
;Convention the use of public



|meeting halls

ited Propagandists |
“tranded on Korean!
Armistice Talks

PANMUNJOM, Aug. 22.
Communist propagandists were
‘tranded on Korean armistice! |
egotiations today for the first
ime in many months, Neither;
Peiping nor Pyongyang radios
irried the usual attacks against
nited Nations for what may be
e first time since talks began

n July last year,

Talks are now in the fourth con-
ecutive seven-day recess with no
ndication that the next meeting
n August 27 will produce any-

hing more than an excuse for

iother recess

Awarded C.D. & W.
Scholarship

ISS HAZEL. CLARKE, Assist-
nt Organiser, Housecraft Centre,
vho was awarded a British Coun-

' Scholarship in August, 1951, to
indertake a course of stady in the

nited Kingdom at the Leicester
school of Domestic Science, has |

»w been granted a Colonial De- |!

lopment and Welfare Scholar- |
ship for a further peried of two
years in order to enable her ‘to

Hoo
|
obtain the Teachers’ Certificate in \ yf
his subject. | .
Viss Clarke was appointed tet

ler present post on Ist September,
950







Prince Talal |
Visits Capri | |

ISLE OF CAPRI, Aug. 22.

|
|
|
|





Prince Talal Abdul Aziz of °
Saudi Arabia, the forty-second
| i of King Ibn said that Tbn
| i arrived here on Friday for
j brief visit, Prince Talal ar-
| ri ed in Italy last week for a THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE
j st prise visit to 24 year old
|} Mania Marlas radio amateur in A Product of Raleigh industries Limuied, Nesing ham, bing lami
Sardinia }
1 eth Sosy ave. Yonte: paginael CAVE, SHEPHERD
} he had known Maria for & CO., LTD.
| i ol over the air- * ~
‘ Talal denied that there 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
mantic attachment to
young Sardinian girl. The NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY- =
heduled to remain at ® ARCHER 3- OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB ®
io auin
Bow 1]
; — rene










Sunset: 6.15 p.m...

Lighting: 7.00,

igh Tidg, 5
Dew mae

|New Map of



| WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
succession. Here is proof of the wisdom of buying
your bicycle from a Company with such great
technical experience and knowledge that designed
and built the record-breaking RALEIGH.

EATHER REPORT |





i fa
! Ruinfait

Lest, Teraperkpurg :
Roost tem peretu th f

Gid Velovity & oy :
remepge 9 ne “
D WT *



unrise: 5.48 &. uy

New, &

oan

Barbados
_ Planned

EARLY in 1951 the Air Survey

|
| Cor iwwany Ltd., London, took a
| eries of aerial photographs of
Barbados so that the Directorate
f Colonial Surveys could pro-
luce 2 large scale mop. This map
new in preparation, and it is

o fix certain points on the ground
ind to measure altitudes, that Mr

8S. J. H. Atien, of the staff of the
Directorate of Colonial Surveys i:
now in the Island It is hoped
that landowners will give Mr
Allen every help and assistance
1° may need It is proposed to
mit in some permanent points so
hat futur map references can



fixed bw them

When ecompiected the map of the
sland will consist of 18 sheets
uid will be on a seale of 1:10,000.
The usual
ivid 5° belt with central meridian
W will be incorporated,

| Salaries
Commissioner

Appointed

1T 1S notified for general in-
ormation that His Excellency the
sovernor has appointed a Salaries
mmissioner with the following
ms of reference:— :
lo review and make recom-
mendations regarding the
remuneration of all Govern-
ment servants in Barbados
excluding those covered by the
Turner Committee Report, ex-



ept where it considered
anomalies still exist or would
be created by the recom-
mendations to be made, with
special reference to the fol-
lowing points:
(i) the extent if any, to
which the present cost af
living ‘allowance should be
regarded as permanent and
be ineorporated in basic
salnries, or as temporary and
related to the cost of living
index;
(ii) the general standards of
remuneration and superan-
nuation payments in the
Colony, outside the Civil
Service,

») Te enquire into and report
on any matters incidental to

the foregoing which may ap-
pear relevant to the inquiry,
and to rnake recommendations
as to ary” conseq ibn’ ad
justments arising therefrom
(c) To complete the inquiry Yby
the 30th November, 1952

2. All persons or bodies
trous of submitting written evi-
denee in connection with the
inquiry should address their com-

de-

munications to the Salaries Com-
missioner, Publie Buildings,
Bridgetown, so as to reach his

Mee not later than Wednesday,
he 10th of September, 1952



U.S. JUDGE TO SPEAK
AT PRESS CLUB

Mr, Herman Stoute, United
States Judge, now on holiday in
the island will address members
of the Press Club on Monday at

U.P.) the Press Club at 8 p.m.



weer oD

RAI.FIGH—Makers of the
WORLD'S CHAMPION

PICT ORs





Transverse Mercator

serge

—



PAGE TWO 7



Carib Calling



R. GEORGE AMOS, M.B.E |} KN ARF and Hanid asked General
M fc erl I ‘ retar * e Tin to tell them a story. At first
to Sir Hilic Blood ernor of Brazil the General, who was really a tin
Barbados, among the r, stood tall and still with his



ere















BARBADOS



Quints
Born In





ADVOCATE



|General Tin Tells a Ta!

| —It Was About Ten Adventurous « «:cbits—
By MAX TRELL











AUGUST 23, 1952

SATURDAY.







vo are expected t }t et over his shoulder, and pre .

jay from England by the SS SAO PAULO, Brazil | tended not to hear anything. Then, FOR SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952
Galfito Aug. 21 ¥ » they asked him again, he

Other arrivals will include Capt One of the girl quintuplets bogy his head. And finally, when +e Look in the section 1n which your birthday comes and +
W. H.R. Armstrong, Mr. H. A ©n Tuesday to Senora Maria A a asked him for the third time find what your outlook is, according to the stars.
Arthur, Mrs. E. D. Arthur, Mr bano, died on Thursday. } i: “No!” 3
A.£. V. Barton, C.B.E., Mr. R. H ‘ “ That seemed to settle it, and we ARIES Handle all business deals astutely. Don’t
Bayley, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ben- The delivery took in Albano’s| f end Hanid, looking quite dis March 21—April 20 skip any important issues or be lax in
jamin, Mrs. G. L. Foderingham, humble rural home without the;

Miss E. C. D. Fowles, Mrs. 5. G




benefit of a doctor or midwife,







| apy

ointed, started walking out of





your duties. Wholesome recreation need-

Fowles and infant, Miss V. M Albano and a neighbour aided im! the room. At that moment General 4 oa ee +
Griffiths, Mrs. L. M. C. O. Hat- the delivery which took ‘our| Tin said: “Ah—just a moment, my * * *
field-Hall, Dr and Mrs. L. K hours, fifteen minutes, the -first| friends. What sort of a stcry did! TAURUS Be practical in issues that may have reac-
Nicholls, .Mrs. M. M. Nourse, baby being born at 4.00 p.m. and| you want me to tell you?” x April 21—-May 20 tionary results.- Have faith in yourself +
Mrs V P. Mrs L B the last at 8.15 pm. Aftdr the} “Why, any story at all, Ceneral!” dieing and your chances will be better, your ideas
Penn, Miss L.. Pratt and Mr third baby was born a midwife] Hanid exclaimed, looking very | The tenth rabbit was called click and bring desired success.
and Mrs. W. Robertson and twé was hurriedly called but arrived} pleased again. “We don’t care what | Herbert. x + 4 Ss +
children too late ame of Smeny bee Se us just as | o Mostly friendly aspects for worthwhile
T. ‘ ong as it’s a story. ‘ EMINI us a.
Expected Today : Dr. Amilear Yazbeck summoned ‘just ie tone 0 ae a long story,” | take the road leading W-st, anc May 21—June 21 ggg Bm gy Rs gers Raa i
Oo examine the mother and babies| added Knarf | after bidding the others good-by x 4 prey eter Mig A yl xy Bo
T. COMMANDER JOHN ordered them to be transferred ins ‘ | they went hopping off. Joseph, Jett oeafulls co Ss,
i; EASTLEY, who spent some to a hospital where they were Like the Story | ry and Jennie decided to take tle cessfully.
months in Barbados last winter, is placed in an incubator, Twenty*! “How,” said General Tin, “would | road leading South, and after say

expected to-day among the arriv-
als by the S.S. Golfito. He will
be intransit on his way to Triai-
dad where he will take up his ap-
pointment as A.D.C. to His Excel-
lericy Sir Hubert Rance

Lt. Commander Eastley succeed
Lt. Brian Gething who returned
to England some months ago

W.L Romance
EWS has been received of the
marriage in England of Miss
Vera Phillips. daughter of the late
Mr. Isaac Phillips, Chief Cutter of
Messrs. Maffei & Co., Tailors, and
Mrs. Phillips of Buckingham, Roacl



four hours later, Dr. Lineo lima
one of the interns at the mater
ity hospital said the quints were
progressing satisfactorily and
showing “good vitality’,

Dr. Lima said the length of
their stay in the incubator de-
pended on their progress for the
next few days. Later Dr. Suc
upira took charge.

The first girl to be born weig-
ed 2.41 pounds, the second, third
and fourth, 2.513 pounds each,
and the fifth 2.558. Albano said
they already had two living sons,
one thirteen years and the other



| you like the story of the Ten Ad-| ing good-bye to Herbert and shak
| venturous Rabbits?” | ing his paw, they all went hoppirg
| Knarf and Hanid both answered | off.”

that they had never heard this! “And what happened to Her
story. They promptly sat down in| bert?” Knarf and Hanid asked.
front of General Tin. | Looked Around

“Well, once upon a time there a . . ”
were Ten Rabbits who names were | There was only one way left for

7 : | him to hop, so he looked around for
sae edie TT somebody to say -good-bye to anc

“That's only nine,” interrupted after seeing _ there was no ore
at’s onl; ’ 2 i f, he shook his own
Hanid, who had been counting. ' ned pre cee ates ee the North
aigrmeiants capt” said Genera) | rod, Well Jerry, Jane and Jere
“Why was th at?” Knarf asked kept hopping East until they hopped
“wh a ht br thers and sisters | into the Atlantic Ocean and were
Wien at me Growers ar 7 unfortunately drowned. Jill, Jack














*«

xk «Ke

CANCER
June 22—July 23

Generous vibrations for most stable mat-
ters; less attractive for tricky or unknown
propositions. P.M. favours homey affairs.

* *

It could be, if you are watchful, a most
successful day. Reliance on_heresay or +
chance methods won't do. Hard concen-
tration brings top results,

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

* +
Some very generous prospects, with plenty
VIRGO of progress in sight this fine day. Your
Ang. 23—Sept..23 warm, friendly disposition—typical of the
best Taurus—is a great asset. *

Planetary vibrations strongly favourable

LIBRA
to essential business, real problems, ship-

K sept. 24—Oct. 23





































hree, Five : ildre aye, had names beginning with J?” : : ; :

Baikal to Mr. Mortock 0 thege- Five other children. have] "lsfoter and. Father Rabbi nd Jone kent hopping West ont gine ond Seek ail szepe seeagevous
amaica. F couldn’ hi of any more J- : ; .

Vera joined the last batch of Albano who appeared dazed os oes rin. Mountains and broke their heads, *« 4h is mM a
Barbadian girls who volunteered MR. AND MRS. C. B, WILLIAMS by the event said “If God wills “They could have called him which was the end of their adven- ORPIO Your versatility and natural instinct to see
to serve.in English Hospitals. She : that they live, I will name then! Janes of Jim or Jake or Jasper or ture. Joseph, Jeffrey and Jennie 80! Sov. 92. 2. Way to fresh advantage has ample oppor-
jo pM age Niagpee oe ph car gS rri r Mary the first, Mary the second,| Jefferson or Julius,” said Hanid kept hopping South until they 4 Oct. 24— , tunity for gains to-day. Industry can reap +
where she was working and they Arrived Yesterday Warried At James Street 3 rae : > ots , ie

hopped into the Amazon River and much good.
were eaten by three hungry croco- * *

diles. *

thi t —U.
were married on June 14th. hird, fourth and fifth.—U.P.

Her many friends in this island
will join in extending best wishes

RS. HILDA RAHAMUT and
her son, Mrs. Dora Hénchel

Lettuce Patch
General Tin paid no attention to



O* Thursday last at 4.30 p.m.

SAGITTARIUS Don’t wastg chances by trying too many
. Mrs. Mortlock and her daughter Greta, and Mr at James Street Methodist this tut went right on. “They were| “As for Herbert, he hopped and Nov. 23—Dec. 22 tasks at one time. Avoid bluntness, impa-
to Mr, and Mrs. Mortlock. and Mrs. John Thomas and their Church, Mr. C. B. “Boogles” all very adventuresome rabbits—all | hopped until finally he came to a tiencé. Your keyword now is tenacity, use

five children came in by B.W.LA.
from Trinidad for a holiday. Mr.
Thomas is a merchant of Char-

LISTENING

Williams, Barbados and West In-
dies Cricketer and son of Mr. and

except Herbert, who much preferred
to stay in a lettuce patch and just
eat. But one morning they all de-

One Month’s Vacation lot of ice and a lot of icebergs and x

it wisely.
quite a lot of icicles and suddenly

¥ ¥

3 ' na a aaa ; : Mrs. G. C. Williams Pine HOI RS ’ he came to a big white pole. To his RN fluence tops for your magnetic personal-
188 See Needle a ae Port-of-Spain and Ried tools ne se ama aeas eae cided to go on an adventure. So| surprise, he discovered that this was x ofS 21 ie bis outta vidlomteret or Ane mat-
work Teacher in Trinidad, they are all guests at Indramer as 228 he Jerry, Jane and Jeremy; Jill, Jack | the North Pole. So he sat on top of ; 4

left the colony to-day by B.W.1LA.
for Trinidad after spending one
month’s vacation.

Guest House.

Enjoyed Holiday

thy Marshall daughter of the late

ters,
Capt. F. R.

Heart affairs rate high. Stréss logic.
and John; Joseph, Jeffry and Jennie g 8

Marshall ¢ $ it for several days until he began
ee) eae —and Herbert all gathered together

SATURDAY, AUGUST 23
1.00 — 7.15 p.m. ‘ 19 16M %.53 M



is was ; C, Marshall of “Corona”, Kingst to feel cold, hoping somebody would " oo Baa
second visit: hére wht ee ber ISS VIVIENNE MORRIS, Road Ry fede ae eee * at a spot where the road branches | take a picture of him, Then he came * AQUARIUS Be motivated by highest instincts; with 3
: she spent ais e eee » . 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The ' ; ; modesty and thoughtfulness, you can gain
as ¢ guest at The Stream YA Clerk of the Barbados Public : Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Home At Bight,| Of in foui directions. Jerry, Jane| hopping back and’ stopped off at Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 fresh laurels. Don’t be swayed fromthe
. Library, returned home on: Thurs- The ceremony was performed 5 00 p.m Middlesex ys. England (Crick- resh laurels. on sway

day afternoon by B.W.I.A. from by the
British Guiana where she spent
four weeks’ holiday. Miss Morris
said that she thoroughly enjoyed
her stay.

and Jeremy decided to take the road | every lettuce field to eat. And he : f ;

leading East and they all said good- | didn't think he had any adventure i* best methods and consistency.

bye to the others and went hopping jat all, which was quite wrong of * *

aff. Jill, Jack and John decided to‘ him, of couzse!” If you allow no untoward influences to
* PISCES arrest your forward drive, your fine sense

Rev. K. E. Towers and ‘! 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Danc-
1 iP © lial ie awe Sas ing Time, 6.00 p.m., Scottish Magazine,
Rev. F " Lawrence, The bride.who ¢ "15 p.m. Taxi, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
was given in marriage by her

Up & Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The
brother Mr. G. V. Marshall, wore News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From Brit-

Recital Al St. Stephen’s

N Sunday 24th August there
will be a Recital of sacred














‘ . 3 ’ a dress of organza and lace cut on 2") r kh aa i pan Teen te on Feb. 21—March 20 f balance can expect success. Have cour-
peel a po St. aoe . Spoke At “y” Victorian lines featuring a yoke ~*~ 10% P™ ee ee ous OP canon
urch. neluded in the pro- bie ; s ° and she wore long lace sleeves 7.15 tn ~ News, 7.45 , °
gramme will be Te Deum, set to 18S CARMEN (LUBAN “and Fe Sn ait Witt ee ey Boe rete Te em eens Rupe rt’s Spr ing Adventure—14 % you BORN TO-DAY are well fortified with talents, gifts %
ee a eae nee ae ee seseenr seme, * long flowing train carried a panel reel, 2 30 om The, Mis y oC . Mi, rs “edric nillips e é eadquarters las rd aon beget rooe 0 pm 1e Ne m i “ i ’ arene, by : ; v e
(Voca)), and Mr. Merton MeCar- night before an attentive audi- Fe aha dow be paces News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Music Magazine SRO * 4 x position in business; make excellent executiv®, maneers: ade *
thy (Organ). The Recital begins ence. Miss Lusan who is Jamaica- o¢ figured headdress was a tiara 1°30 p.m. Variety Fanfare yer, soldier. Avoid strong show of likes and di pee
at 4.30 p.m. born is the Secretary of the 2f fsured crinoline. She carried a ae dency to arrogance, extravagance. Be that good neighbour, say
; - Y.W.C.A. there while Miss Bar- POUauet of orchids, Queen Ann’s that kind word and don’t worry about others’ actions toward
Holiday Ended row, sister of Mr. E. W. Batrow Lace, and gardenias. GAIETY * you. Birthdate: Louis XVI, France; Wm. Ernest ene *
wt see M.C.P., is a Barbadian and Sis- The Garden—St. James ish poet, editor; Maj. Gen’l, Jonathan Wainright, Hero of Cor-

a v Rbaeh te ae He sole attendant, Miss Muriel regidor.
ISS JOAN CARR who has ‘of the Jamaica Hospital. Marshall, her sister, was the maid- TO-DAY (only) 8.30 P.M, .



: es ; Miss Lusan and Miss Barroy =
been holidaying in the island Wetwdnentativen PaITOW yf-honour and she wore blue “ORY MURDER" * * * * * * * * * bs
~ . a were Representatives of Jamaica eae 4 bare e aon Ces eeesrer Pes
for the past two weeks, returned , " Ato aat > arganza with inserted rows of Carol MATHEWS Jack LORD &
ene ee Ca ’ at the Y.W.C.A. Caribbean Con- Te : ; s x ——~ ge 6b ”
to Trinidad to-day by B.W-1.A. ference held in Trinidad early tucks ina very full flair skirt. “DAUGHTER of the WEST" (Color) u ocatin
Joan who was a guest at Leeton- this month 7 “* She carried a bouquet of pink Martha VICKERS — Philip REED pe
on-Sea was visiting Barbados for Miss Lusan will be leaving the roses,

wa Barba 0 Mid-Nite TONIGHT
the first time. She is a clerk at island tomorrow for Grenada

or strikingly relieved




¥ Pratant Falk l a # f ‘ a “SELVER CITY BONANZA" ety? mie * .
the Turf Club, Trinidad, | For A’ Few Days Sak Suuthon of bestutinn Wate pet= TD hei! ALEQIT (ee Avseumn Cowboy! Mime” "Capen Marne, Wnecwane "Ike! Meee veers al Oe pee in 63-80%" of cases in doctors’ tests!
s ita rown é é - A f » y Mr. iG, ams duaaie ss y ata , > s a ? It's
the Laventille R.C. School, Trini- "WHE HON. H. D, SHILLING- and those of ushers fell to Mr. a ence Lai be! . I've meee: ee ane not nonsense, really it isn’t, ‘2 Are you going through you know what it has done
@ad and who has been spending FORD and his sister Miss M, &. W. Marshall and Mr. J. Wil- trying’ to catch. Ain. @ hole’s declares the iittle bear, ‘‘I'd change of life”... suffer- for others!

a Yoliday here left on Thursday Shillingford arrived
by B.W.I.A. for St. Vincent. She Thursday from Dominica for a
will be spending a few days in St. short holiday. They are guests
Vincent before returning home, at Abbeville Guest House.

too small for me to go in after better ask Pong-Pin
him. How we're going to ‘get now."
him our | can’t imagine.” ‘But best

hgld on a minute.'’ gasps the

liams. The reception was held at
“Corona”, the home of the bride’s
mother and the honeymoon is

ee what to do
here on And he makes off at his
speed while the astonished

farmer gazes after him

ig the “hot flashes,” ner-
vous tension, irritability,
weakness and other ty

of functionally-caused dis-
tress of this cult time?

Then .. . here’s hope for
ou! *In tests by doctors,
ydia Pinkham’s Com-
pound and Tablets gave
relief from such distress...
in 63 and 80% (respec-
tively) of the cases tested.

But do you know what it
will do for you? Not if you
haven't experienced the rellef
of tension, “flashes” and irri-
tability it so often brings at
such times!

Before another day has
passed, try Lydia Pinkham's
... the Vegetable Compound,
or new, improved Tablets
with added iron... and dis-
cover how much easier your
“change of life’ may be!

Younger women and girls—



a

being spent at the Crane Hotel.





pe MORROW
NIGHT







J

Lydia Pinkham's




{
\ Complete or striking relief! Sean ah sone ional ace teas
ains an tress men- sym etic ner-
; ! Surely you know that Lydia Pruation—tind Finkbati‘a, vous system-—re~
' Pinkham's is scientifically wonderful too! It contains no lieves distress of
' modern in action! Pain-deadening drugs! the“heatwaves’'/
7



GLOBE
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 — TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M. ONLY
SCARAMOUCHE
Stewart GRANGER—Janet LEIGH—Mel FERRER

MONDAY AND TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30

“RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE”
AND
“THE BEGINNING OR THE END”



IS THE
LAST NIGHT
AT





ee teaalebead

St Pauls London oN Balboa Staine Bridgetown

Famous throughout

















, fe ! if |
ETRE Nit lina sen «ae Ad













‘LUB th
— Capital: f th Worl. R i i ,
sone apitals of the World... OODAL THEATRES
MORGAN
r EMPIRE | OLYMPIC | ROXY | ROYAL
j To-day 445 and 8.30) To-Day to Monday | To-Day to Tuesday To-Day & To
4s Poullidous the delleate : before closing and continuing daily) 4.30 & 8.15 | AMG & 8.15 430815.
perfume Lux Toilet Soap has,” i}, Walt Disney's | a | Universal Pictures Cone Zoaiee
says giomoreap iW, until December RT OF got ye ree THE MOB
y, Wii?
Loretta Young. : CYDER ROBIN HOOD Game |THE GOLDEN |progerick Crawford
; arrin . ley
Th Richard ARLEN | SALAMANDER Tate
Richard TODD |——Andy DEVINE | Starring _| Shatts-=King_Archer
; A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMAT Joan RICE Mid-Nite Tonight | Trevor HOWARD | â„¢enday oa
Be like lovely Loretta Young — never neglect your daily Active- Cc E Extra Rey Rogers Double | ANOUK | Columbia ‘Whole
Jather facial with fragrant Lux Toilet Soap. No girl should take be cba ah de Reel th on | Extra } Serial
chances with daintiness, the most important charm of all. A Lux Opening Oot wanener oy raat | Puree eae | Uhraee
Toilet Soap beauty bath makes you sure—leaves your skin fragrant of the 1952 Olymple) ror, ON TEXAS |~yia Wie Tonight | - With
and clean! You'll love the clinging flower-like perfume of Lux BNR dA MOON A pi Vitor JORY
Toilet Soap! Remember, Lux girls are lovelier! You, too, can Gatre waaay Bur | Tuesday & Wed. | Sone ee | Wik tae
be lovelier tonight! iin [hos Lame ie a of a Glenn FORD
Gene Autry Calves ewe | SOUIX CITY Nina FOCR
and |
WOMEN IN WAR| TAIL SPIN | SUE \ONDERCOVER MAN
M.d-nite To-night — MY and | ADVENTURES IN
WEB OF DANGER TOM | SILVERADO
and with a | WOMEN _IN wit TEe op
h BEER Be am
TOILET SOAP Yoorerers | Grant WITHERS | WAR Ghoria HENRY
The fragrant white soap of the film stars PLAZA i HEA i RES
4 LEVER propuct ‘ 7.
There was a young man named “Woodall” BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
Who was fond of cricket and football ee a (Dial 5170) (Dial a
But when he started to pla TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. TO-DAY to SUN.
i His legs would give way. . TO-DAY ‘& Continuing Dally 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Colossal Teshnicolor
Adventure !

445 & 8.30 p.m
& Continuing Daily
Two SPECIAL Shows on

He hadn’t any of what it takes at all

LADIES “ARCOLA SHOES

TAP ROOTS
















Now his pal, a fine strapping lad MON. & TURS; 8.30 a.m, || HE LAST I
Could see that “Woodall” felt very sad The Much -Talked About HEFLIN’ : HAYWARD
LOW CUT COURTS. Navy, Brown, Black Suedes $13.69 So to him, he imparted his secret. KON-TEIKE OUTPOST 2
5 Do as I say, drink “PETER’S” Cocoa everyday Ronald Rhonda PARDON
White Nubuck ........ jab bish sbaed ah toscsanhdgeocs ee $14.50 You'll then be healthy and energetic (Six Men On A Raft) REAGAN ::: FLEMING
SS Bete . Antena, SPecial Added J) ———————— || hd ¥ SARONG
VARIOUS STYLES OF BLACK & BROWN SUEDES ai seit delies te Time passed on and cricket was on “ROADBLOCK” *e-0ane Gree Bud ABBOTT &
Backless & -Toeless . $14.79 one who suffers from a Woodall” made his first century Charles Joan ||THUNDER MOUNTAIN ‘Lou COSTELLO






‘To-day's Special 1 30
“THUNDERHOOF”
Preston FOSTER &

His friends all cheered
And from then on declared
For us, it’s PETER’S Cocoa in plenty

\ McGRAW &
}
)) Paul CAMPBELL &
y
yy




tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.l. White Liniment.

ce Tim HOLT &
Today's Special 9.30 & 1.30 Tony MARTIN
“SPORT OF KINGS” and

_DIXOR

White Nubuck—Backless & Toeless $15.04

| |
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |







ae “WHIRLWIND
Rub it on and let the magic “BLAZING AC “ER af Nae RAIDERS’
, si LAZIN Ss WLESS” é
cf iia Sendekils do: theres, Be wise and give your family “#ETER’S” ee Ree See LAWLESS Charles STARRETT

PECOS”
__Charles STARRETT
Midnite Special Tonite

George O'BRIEN

Midnite Special To-nite

Cocoa and save money on every tin

B 1. today! a : =
uy A.l. today! ))) f Midnite Special To-nite
* = yt t Ib. tin only 24 cents “OUTLAW BRAND”














A RS ‘ ST Ss { \ i y “BUCKAROO SHERIFF “WESTWARD BOUND"|! Jimmy WAKELEY
YOUR SHOE STORES | é secre 7. — ” eae > OF TEXAS" & Ken MAYNARD & “WEST of Sol
it . > TIMBER TRAILS” (Color) “RANGE JUSTICE EL DORADO
DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 This is a Nestle’s Product TALE Jn NOE aan shown |Igohnny MACK BROWN
= SSS SS = —— ll SSESSESESESSSEZ =
> a ‘



3





SATURDAY, AUGUST

CDW Grant For Research Into Earthquakes:

23, 1952

July Schemes
Total $716,006

Two Development and Welfare grants totalling $96,000
have been approved for the investigation of seismic activity
in the Leeward and Windward Islands. Dr. P. L. Willmore,
who has been working in this field for some time, is of opin-

ion that systematic observation of seismic activit

eventually make it possible

would
to give warning of the place

and probable time of earthquakes and voleanic eruptions.
Eight observation posts are accordingly to be equipped and
maintained in the Leeward and Windward Islands, with a
central office in Trinidad. Dr. Willmore’s appointment is
to be extended for a further period.

Grants for British Honduras

In all, 11 new Development and
Welfare schemes, totaling $716,
006, were notified to tha Comp-
troller am during July. Three of the
largest were in favour of British

Honduras, where tha os

Development Plan has
entered its second phase.

A sum of $148,440 is allocated
for additional staff for the Public
Works Department there, and
for the construction of houses
for officers appointed to the new
posts created under the De-
velopment Plan.

Assistance is to be given to the
Colony’s‘ marketing board for
agricultural produce, and the
Board is to be expanded, A grant
of $93,576 includes provision for
the salary for an initial period
of a full-time marketing officer.

A third scheme tn favour of
British Honduras is for tests of
various crops on scattered plots in
selected areas, with the aim of im-
proving cultivation methods of the
Colony’s major crops, A grant of
$117,062 provides for three
mechanized units, with which
cultivation, weeding, and manu-
tial trials will be carried out
with the crops thought to bé most
suitable for specific areas. A
small sugar-cane nursery is to be RP.
established.

Geological Exploration

The Geological Survey Depart-
ment of British Guiana, which
by a special arrangement operates
throughout the British Caribbean
area, is to have a diamond drill-
ing unit added to it. This will
undertake exploratory drilling, in
particular for the investigation of
potential deposits of gold, man-
ganese, gypsum, barytes, copper,
lead, zine and possibly bauxite and
Similar economic materials, A
grant of $88,128 has been approv-
ed for this.

Three grants are for road im-
provement in the Windward
Islands. Dominica receives a
further $92,160 for the construc-
tion and maintenance of tracks
linking important citrus and
banana producing areas with
main roads, Two grants totalling
$55,680 will enable certain new
roads being built in St. Lucia
to be brought up to a_ higher
standard,

Montserrat is to receive $24,000
with which to make grants and

loans to farmers for clearing
grazing land, planting fodder
grasses, fencing, and the im-

provement of water supplies for
cattle, as part of a general plan
to develop the island’s beef cattle
industry.

These new grants bring the
total of Development and Welfare
aid to the British West Indies
approved this year to $6,021,115.

The total since the coming in-

to force of the new Development Nk

and Welfare Act on the Ist
April 1946 is now $27,695,967.



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad Wy thei Sch. Amanda
T. will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:

Parcel and Registered Mails at 8.30 a.m.
and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 23rd
August, 1952






SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. May Olive, Sch. Emeline, Sch.
-_ Aruba, Sch. Lydia A Henry
Wallace, Sch. Philip ecene! Sch.
pventten Sch. Rosarene, Sch,
=. Lucien M. Smith, M.V.
M.V. ood, Sch. Many M. Lewis,
oe ae Pilgrim, Seh. atest

ARRIVALS
S.S, Herdsman, 4,015 tons, Capt. Steel,
from Td Agents: Messrs. DaCosta

ew
s.s & T. Seafarer, 4,769 tons, Capt,

Strand, “fen San Juan, its: Mi
San Agen essrs.
DEPARTURE
S.S. Trya for St. Vincent

Seawell

Arrivals by B.W.1.A om Thursday
From BRITISH GUIASA

Percy Beares, Gladys ein, Vivianne
Morris, Ismay Reynolds, Linotte Royer,
Ivy Franker, David Rippard, Constance
Campbell, Fenn Francis, Philomena
oun Clement Seabra, Olga Seabra, P

Arrivals by = W.LA. on Friday
From TRINID
M. Paeaheten, OM. Simpson, E. Mendes,

Alexis, M. Alexis, L. Arthur, M
Db. Henckel, G. Henckel, H. Rahamnat. A.
Bahamut, B Craig, E. Jackman, FE.
roney, A, id, A. Lye, P, Lye,
G. Urrutia.

Departures As, B.WT.A. on Th
ae jursday
Cecil Fields, Brenda Comerford,
Anthony Comerford, Norman MacGregor.
Isreel Ventour,, Nathaniel Furgus, ,Gyril
Hunte, Judith Cowie, Evelyn Cowie,
Frank Vandevian, Gilbert neers Denis
Dubois, Clayton Greenid Augustus
Julien, Nugent Freeman, Marea Free-
man, Frank Hutson, Sevkinagdan Ram-
persauv, Jack Procope, Philip Griffiths.
B.W.1.A. on Friday

by B.W.
For BRITISH GUIANA:
William Bissell, Doris Holder
Clement, David Bentley.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WYRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the folowing ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:—

Oswald



S.S. Southern Counties, s.s. Samana,
8.s. Spurt, s.s. Sete OS, Belen
Gulf, s.s. Tista, s.s.

Jean L. D.,

Crescent, ss.
Maritime, s.s. Robin Kettering,
Hornsund, s,s. Nueva Andalucia,
Casablanca, s.s. Ganymedes,
Dolores, 8.8. Hydra, s,s. Valhall,
Giovanni Aihendola, s.s. Alcoa

s.s. Trojan Star, s.s. Wearpool s.s8.
Trya, s.s. Mormacteal, s.s. Esso Allen-
town, s.s. Margaret Johnson, s.s. Rio
Araza, 5.8, Colombie, s.s. Mattawunga,
s.s. Ibis, s.s. Gerona, s.s. John Augus-
tus Essberger, s.s. lonnisp Goulandris,
8.8. Herdsman, s.s. Sunwalt, s.s. Helena,
8.s. Golfito, s.s. Aapo, s.s. Golfito, s.s





Sapho, s.s. Sunrell, s.s. Urania, s.s.
Megdalene, s.s. Orsolina, s.s. Aagtedijk,
s.s. Arakaka, s.s. Wilehief.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
AUGUST 22, 1952
Selling NEW YORK Buying
73 3/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 6/10% Pr.
-..e+. Sight or
Demand Drafts 71 4/10% Pr.
73 3/10% Pr. Cable Reasees emee
71 8/10% Pr. Currency 70 1/10% Pr.
ich Coupons 69 4/10% Pr.
50% Pr. Silv) 20% Pr
CANADA
80 4/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 78 6/10% Pr.
. Demand Drafts 78.45% Pr.
eV ente ens Sight Drafts 78 3/10% Pr.
80°4/10% ProCable = =i... eee eae
78 9/10% Pr. Currency 77 1/10% big
ees wd-e dae wee upons 4 oun a
0% Pr Silver 20%

in this car
with world appeal

Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford im a fact-preving demonstration drive.
Here is a car that is going to give you a lot of new found satisfaction
in economica! motoring, and save you money in operating
and maintenance costs. It's toonw, with a suspension system that

makes for “

for high averag

smooth-sailing” over the roughest roads, . Powered
speeds and impressive acceleration.

Quality first” im

every detail to retain its personality and fine styling over the yeams,

You be the judge.

Take the wheel as soon as you can,



5.5 Oranjestad z 8. es Aiea |
Themistokle:

(gore a nae ice heen gpeletiecerancnlie pepe ig

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Defence Counsel Asks %*
That Case Be Not
Sent To The Jury

WITH two witnesses still to give evidence, the fifth

day’s hearin,
clerk, for f

of the trial of Keith Squires, a 26- year-old
ification of accounts on or about August 31,

last year, finished at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.

Squires’ Counsel, Mr. E. W. Barrow,

asked Mr. Justice

J. W. B. Chenery to rule that the case was not strong enough

to go to the jury.
His Lordship, however,

said he would wait until the

Prosecution’s case was closed before he decided whether

there was any case for the jury,

until Monday.

He is charged with having on
or about August 31, 1951, while
he was a clerk or servant of D, V.
Scott & Co., Ltd., with intent to
defraud, made or concurred in
making false entry in a stock book
belonging to or in the possession
of D. V, Scott, his employer, pur-
porting to show that on August
31, rum vats 1, 2, and 3, the
property of D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd.,
at Cheapside, Bridgetown, con-
tained respectively 2,796, 1,388
and 2,820 proof wine gallons.

Mr. Barrow is associated with
Mr. F, G. ith.

Hon. C, Wylie, Attorney Gen-
eral, and Mr. F. E. Field, his
assistant, are prosecuting for the
Crown,

8 Give Evidence

Eight witnesses have given
evidence. Yesterday, Mr. Clay-
ton Thorpe who was cross-ex-
amined the whole of the previous
day, was further cross-examined
and re-examined and Mr. Wilton
Neblett, Customs Clerk at Cheap-
side, Mr. Gladius Coward, a former
rum bottler and employee of
D. V. Scott, and Mr. Gladstone
R, Jones, a clerk of D. V. Scott,
gave evidence. Mr. Jones has
not finished giving evidence.

Much of Mr. Thorpe’s cross-
examination yesterday was on a
point which had been brought out
in earlier cross-examination. He
also said Mr. King, Excise Officer,
had mentioned to him that he age
heard that there was a lorry,
mule cart and a car at the bee
door of the rum bond one evening.
When he reported this to the
ee of Customs, ne
surprised to t had
not been already aie by My,
King.

When the shortage was dis-
covered, he took stock of all the
other merchants’ stock and found
they were all right. In making
this check he had only done so by





and adjourned hearing

checking the casks, however, and
not the quantity of rum they con-
tained, or whether they contained
any. The deficiency of rum which
had been discovered, could have
taken place after August, as the
check was only made in October.

Re-examined, he said that aa
he had said, he had come across
two permits for the same casks,
and that could have meant that
if in truth the rum in the number
of casks had been shipped, “and
the same form came again, gther
®um out of casks which the form
did not necessarily indicate, could
have been used; but one of the
forms for the same casks did not
seem to have been finalised.

Forms Checked
That part of his evidence was
given after he had been permit-
ted to check up certain forms and
books at the Excise Department

during the luncheon break of the
Court.

Mr. Wilton D, Neblett said that
he did not know the Regulations
stated that the rum in the casks
had to be regauged and retested
before they were delivered from
Government’s eustody to a par-
ticular merchant, and he used to
deliver the casks without re-
gauging and retesting. Since the
discovery of the loss of rum, re-
gauging and retesting of rum was
done, Cross-examined, he said
that despite his not regauging the
rum, he used to sign a document
to the effect that it was regauged
and retested.

Mr. Gladius Coward said that
he did not know how much rum
should have been in the vats. He
had been bottling rum from it,
but he could not tell.

Cross-examined, he said that
he had been called to the Bond
in October after he had been dis-
missed from Mr, Scott’s employ-
ment, and asked to dip the vats
to see whether rum was in them,

COMBINED TEAM Su

BEAT TRINIDAD

A combined Everton-Y.M.C.A.
team defeated the visiti team
from the San Fernando Zone of
the Trinidad and Tobago Amateur
Table Tennis Association six—one
at the ¥.M.C.A. Naval Hall last
night.

‘The local players dominated
the match. Again Carl Williams,
who is so far undefeated, was the
only member of the visiting team
to win a set. He beat C, Straughn
the youngest and least experi-
enced member of the combined
team.

Ren Herbert created a surprise
of the ni . a = beat Dr.
Noble Sar! nan cave © a
very good at na deserves the
honour of defeating this good de-
fensive player.

The results were as follows:—

Dr. N. Sarkar (T) lost to R.
Herbert 26—24, 21—23, 19—21;
G. Yawching lost to J. Bynoe
14—21, 23—21, 20-22; A. Mool-
chan lost to N. Gill 18—21, 22—24,
F. Debysingh lost to B. Murray
1§—21, 16a Aa es &
Gooding 16— 17 en-
des lost to hields 10—21,
23—21, lena; S Ss villiams beat
Cc. Straughn 21—8, 22—20.

The final Test match between
Trinidad and Barbados will take
place at the ¥.M.C.A. Naval Hall
to-night and the Trinidadians are
expected to return home on Sun-
day.

*‘Not Understood sf

from page 1
federal eleadiip that can ever
be acceptable.

Trinidad’s attitude has erage
been unambiguous. We have
ways insisted on equal rights and
status for the smaller territories—
and adequate representation.

As regards my own personal in-
terest in Federation, let me repeat
what I said some years ago at a
Regional Conference on the sub-
ject of Federation: If Federation
involves my having to remove my-
self from the sphere of active
polities, I would do so without
regrets. Far better to be a mere
citizen of a federated British West
Indies than to continue to endure
the spiritual humiliation of being
a West Indian politician without
a West Indies.”

Soon “after” Mr. . Jones “began *
give his evidence, Mr. Barrow
made his submission that the case
Should not go to the jury,

Hearing has been adjourned
until Monday.

-F

urvey Are canis
Champions

Own Corresponet

LONDON, Aug. 22

Surrey became County champ-
ions when at’ the Oval today they
dismissed Derbyshire for 95 to
wir by 212 runs. This is the first |
time since 1914 that Surrey have}
won the Championship. Two
years ago they shared the title]
with Lancashire.

Cc ounty Cricket

(From Our

gave |
them 236 paints and put them|/
safely out of the reach of their

nearest challengers—Yorkshire.

Stuart Surridge, Surrey’s cap-
tain, said afterwards that the team ;
work had been tHe deciding |
factor. He also paid special)
tribute to the two senior pro-
fessionals Fishlock and Parker
who retire at the ‘end of the|
season.

While Surrey were enjoying
their success, Sussex were emula-
os their performance in being

only other county side to
beat the Indian tourists. They
achieved victory by six wickets |
Lan and Sheppard put on
100 for the first wicket and Lan- |
gridge when he had made his
second run, became the first}
player to score 30,000 runs for}

Sussex. [ft has taken him 30)
years,
SCOREBOARD

Surrey beat Derby by 212 runs. |
Surrey :
for 4 declared.

107 and 95 (A.|

Derby
Neaner "4 for 41).

Sussex beat the Indians by six
wickets,

156 and rl



Indians ..... 186 and

Sussex 220 and 177 for



Terrorist Killed

RANGOON. Aug. 22.

Notorious jungle terrorist Tan
Lem Hin, held responsible for
many murders and acts of sabo-~
tage in Malaya in the past four

s ambushed and killed
in Wriday. The forty-year-old
terrorist was a member of a Com~
munist District Committee. Mean-
while, six other terrorists sur-
rendered to security forces else-
where in Malaya.—U.P.

BONUS TIME

A § in your pocket

Is very soon spent

But a § in the Savings

Earns

IT’S EASY TO

PER
CENT

SAVE

is the TIME TO SAVE!

AT THE

GOVERNMENT

PUBLIC

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. |

Phone 2385

Sole Distributors

Phone 4504

SAVINGS BANK

BUILDINGS

BRIDGETOWN



210, |

(Hazare 52). ws }

-

PAGE THREE






GEORGE PAYNE'S
GOOD COCOA

RSs x9

Lid ue

ea ees

IX Tels

a



FINE —
PURE —
SOLUBLE.



Re aaile Please !



“—yes, powder me all over, Mummy, with that
lovely Cow & Gate stuff!’

Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder
in its charming red and white tin with the
jolly little ‘Smier’ picture. And why not—-
it was made specially for him ! Soft—silky
—deliciously perfumed—it soothes and com-
forts him like nothing else. That's why he
hurries over his evening bath, and almost
before he’s dry comes the brisk command—
nee PLEASE, MUMMY !

COW «GATE

For comfort and contentment :
J. B, LESLIE & ©O., LTD.—Agents











FLY KLM
TO ALL EUROPE

Only KiM offers all this

e Five flights weekly from the Caribbean
e Choice of Northern or Southern Route
@ SleepAir and SleeperService available
e Stopovers en route at no extra fare

| e Luxurious DC-6 and DC-6B airliners

e De luxe and Tourist Class Service

Fly KLM’s superb First Class Service with its fa-
} mous 7-course meals and all the “extras” or choose
| KLM’s economical Air Tourist Service. On both you



| enjoy the comfort and convenience of the same fast,
modern aircraft and the confidence inspired by the
same experienced “million-mile” pilots and crews.







For full information see:
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel. 4613







~§-
KLM

ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE







a

PAGI

BARBADOS wif ADVOCATE

fax Sucend pe SS ei s Bc ae

FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lté., Brew~* dt. Bridsetewn | HE , m~
sabe ee ie RBERT GREAVES

LOOD AREAS

THE recent disastrous floods in South-
West England in which more than forty
lives were lost will have aroused many
sympathies in the West Indies. Already in
Jamaica active measures are being taken
to assist those who have suffered, In Bar-
bados too no doubt there will be some who
will want to follow Jamaica’s lead in sub-
scribing towards funds intended for the
relief of English flood victims.

Barbadians indeed have a vivid recol-
lection of the damage which can be caused
by floods, Almost three years ago tho
Constitution River burst its banks and
caused loss of lives and thousands of dol-
lars of damage to inhabitants of houses
near the river.

The Constitution road was actually
blocked by houses which had been swept
there from neighbouring tenantries and
the area of tenantry between Martindale's



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Our Common Heritage 18 Hy F. A. Heyes

Chamberlain and the those gifts without stint and istration of justice entitle him to
West Indies without reserve to the service a high place in the history of the

of his country. Happy it was for jsland. Yet he made his greatest

The years between 1882 and 1896 Barbados that during her years egntribution to the welfare of the
have been described as one of the of supreme trial when the com- jsland during the period when, as
gloomiest periods in the whole petition of bounty-fed suger Attorney General, he was leader
history of Barbados. During the threatened the very life-blood of of the House of Assembly. At
first ten yeara of that period this colony at the close of the last every crucial stage in its devel-

England increased her imports of century: she had at her helm a dos had produced
beet sugar from 400,000 tons to one pilot of the courage, moral fibre eeerein rn iwi equal to the
million tons per annum, The result and far-sighted statesmanship of equirements of the hour. There
¢ that was immediately felt in the Greaves to bring the storm-tossed a been Robert Boweher Clarke,

est Indies whose exports of cane nen eee een ore during the crisis of emancipation,

:

sugar to the United Kingdom and
dropped to one-fourth of what they haven.”
had been in 1882,

The West Indian sugar industry
was thus reduced to a sorry plight
yet when a number of West Indian
proprietors called on Sir. Michael
Hicks Beach, then Colonial Secre-
tary, to present the complaints of
the West Indian planters, they were
told that nothing could be done to
relieve their situation, For, it was
considered futile to ask the coun-
tries of Europe to remove their
bounties from beet sugar because
in those countries the interests of
the producer were deemed more
important than those of the
consumer.,' On the other hand,

Samuel Jackman Prescod, when
the supreme need was to integ-
rate the- emancipated classes inte
a new order of society, and Con-
rad Reeves, whose genius was to
find a working compromise afte:
the upheaval of 1876. |

Now during the closing years of
the last century the island wa‘
to find a man of the calibre of
Herbert Greaves to guide her
safely through the agony of that
melancholy period. At a time
when lesser men were consumed
by the anxieties of the hour,
Greaves became a dominating
figure in the public life of the
country. At a time when the
Yoint-hearted ‘were prepared to



Road and River Road presented a spec-
tacle of desolation and chaos. For days
after the heavy rains, mattresses, clothing,
broken pieces of furniture and all the
cherished possessions of those whose
houses had been swept through by rus'1-
ing waters floated in the Constituticn
River.

For several months following that cata -
trophe more than 200 houses were mov d
with government assistance from the floc d-
stricken area,

To-day the memory of the 1949 floods lias
not been sufficient to keep persons fron
erecting houses in the flood area betweon
Constitution Road and Martindale’s Roi.

The Government has been active to 1 2-
mind residents of Barbados by public no-
tices in the Press, by printed posters ard
by broadeast talks of the possibility of
damage from hurricane. Notices are still
appearing in the Press counselling what
precautions and action should be taken in
the event of a hurricane,

Laudable and well-intentioned as these
notices are they are predominantly ec .-
cerned to prevent damage which may be
caused by high winds.

In 1949 there were similar preoccupatic 1s
and in the general relief which followcd
from the official notifications that the ¢x-
pected hurricane had missed Barbados i.t-
tle attention was paid to the necessity . or
guarding against floods.

The spectacular destruction caused by
the swollen Constitution River in 1949 v-1s
ghastly testimony that water could be
more costly in toll of human life and p’o-
perty than high winds.

For months afterwards evacuation of
the flood areas continued with Gover 1-
ment assistance. But as the months rolisd
into years the catastrophe of 1949 vas
ignored by persons who for one reason or
another selected the flood area betwen
the Constitution and Martindale’s Ro«ds
for house sites. To-day a tenantry stretcl:2s
from Martindale Road far into the Con-
stitution swamp. What will happen if tie
rains should suddenly end the present
period of drought and pour continuous y
down the gulleys and ravines which feed
the Constitution River? Will the sucks or
wells which have been sunk since 1949 be
adequate to contain the deluge or will the

sad tale of 1949 be repeated once aga-n,
perhaps with greater loss of life and pro-
perty?

The almost tropical floods which have
swept over Southern England are a grim
reminder of the power of Nature and of (ne
helplessness of man against the fury of
the elements,

lf Nature’s power is sometimes demo:-
strated in countries where such occur
rences are unexpected, how much the mere
ought there to be proper respect paid ly
Barbadians to the known forces which ss
recently as 1949 displayed their streng‘h
in the neighbourhood of Constitution
Road?

The Government has warned indivic-
uals, it is true, of the folly of erecti: g
houses in an area known to be liable to
flooding at certain seasons of the yea: :
but there are occasions when the govern-
ment is entitled to interfere with civ'c
liberty in order to save loss of life.

Those persons who have repopulated tl.e
areas swept by the floods in 1949 have
shown disregard not only for the warnings
issued by the government but for the’r
own lives.

There can only be one remedy against
such foolhardiness.

The Government ought to compulsorily
evacuate from areas which are certain to
be overrun by flood waters in the event cf
heavy rains houses which have been ereci-
ed in those areas,

In recent years Barbados has suffered
greater damage from floods than from hur-
ricane and although the possibility of hur-
ricane justifies all the precautions which
the government have been wisely bringing
to public attention for guidance, yet the
certainty of devastation which will be
caused by floods in certain riverside areas
demands far greater attention from the
authorities than it has so far received.
Some people must be prececied from their
own folly and only the government has the
power to compel persons to evacuate flood
areas,

ive up the struggle, Greaves
Sehishy Sok control of the island
with the confident knowledge
that he was perhaps the only man
who could steer Barbados through
the difficulties and hardships of
the period. The triumphs he had
won at the Bar were now to be
matched by his victories in the
Assembly. “Barbados had never
before or since,” it was written at
the time of his death, “come so
near to having a aig = i
ing the years when r Her
aan tein .. «. was leader of the House. But the
years of depression until it was ate eee ute purer aitee di¢tatorship was invariably exer-
only half of what it had been at cation at the Lodge School, After “ised in the promotion of the
the beginning gf -the period. leaving school he proceeded Sea weal: and: the re
During these years, moreover, the St. Ed mid’ "Hall S éoed. ‘° of the community as a whole.”
researched df Bovell and Harrison 27 one * ee ee and One of the tragic results of the
had not yet succeeded in turni the Middle Temp.e, and Was depression was’ that it: seriously
eric. in turning called to the Bi 1880. He lost j i soci
the tide of the stern battle to save C2 16d to Ine Gar in . He lost jeopardised the social and eco-
the West Indian sugar i Me no time in returning to Barbados pomie reforms that had been
S sugar industry , a at ti ediatel aa hiy 4 n ti rhe
from the disease that was destroy. 20%, 2imost smméecinte’y me is started a short time before.
. 7 Y- mark at the local Bar, His elo- compromise effected by Reeves
Ale ae Entei Cae: quence, his clear grasp’ of the after 1876 had led to improved
Fortunately for the West Indies, rinciples of the 1 rey his facilities for education and poor
British imperial policy was to p} Sate 6 = a ne tar . ° relief and to the formation of
undergo a radical change when rate ity oe ce Wo Were ee friendl ieti nd district sav-
Jodeph Chamberlain was appointed to establish him as the foremost eee bacie. To the mene. timia
; oes lp ings I
Colonial Secretary, He at once spirits of the aay it now appear-
announced that the British Govern- ‘wo years after his return to ed essential that the most rigid
ment had no intention of allowing the isiand, Greaves was elected economy should be practised and
the West Indian sugar industry to to the House of Assembly as « a halt called to all reform. But it
be ruined and set about to revive member @for St. John, in. the is a great tribute to the character
the drooping spirits in the Carib- House Greaves was to show him- Of our ancestors and to the res
heen, = s self an incomparable debater. In Sourcefulness _ of Greaves that
So pitiful had the economic con- que ‘course, he was appointed during this Bloomy period some
dition of the West Indies become Solicitor General and in+ 1896 attention was given to such over-

that a Royal Commission of pecame Attorney General. That whelming problems as housing
Inquiry was appointed late in office a Nalacuntil 1902 wien he and emigration. ‘The need for
ow registering deaths and births was

a To oe the plight of the was appointed Chief Justice, also recognised and laws passed

Indi ana eet of the West being knighted for his public ser- that enabled the government to

ghd that the lab ission aa. vices two years later. His term compile vital statistics,

ti hould be - od ring popula- 2: Chief Justice was marked by s

ae ts a oh — plots a notable change of policy in the Lasting Monuments

eae taeeamen Gots treatment of prisoners. The But, without doubt, the greatest
ese administration of justice, in the achievements of that time were

means of transportation between . sa sa 7 i €
the islands should be improved hands | of . his | predecessor, | Sir sienis bua ihe ‘Soniebppant ot
and, among other things, that Cen- CODT@ad Reeves, had come to wear

Cen- severe and almost harsh aspect. the Sugar Industry Agricultural
ni Feeci emai etes’bct Crary at" haan shoved aM yt oat tte he
trom the British Government, © quality that droppeth like the weles pal 1 “Up to ‘tbat ti Ns ae
But the Commission was unable +o), Rone rain | from. heaven, He people f ‘the 160 t - districts
remove the veal difficulty besetting Peueved, like Bishop Mitchinson, tae ROR « Oe

i wi ge ee. wo, 6ebtained their water from ponds
the West Indies—the competition that the heart of the people was and wells and the result was
from bounty-fed beet sugar.

and ang that justice would be disastrous to the health of the
Meanwhile, the position of the est ac ministered if it was tem- island. It was largely due to the
West Indian’ sugar industry was Perv’? with mercy. Whereas the impurity of the water available tq
getting steadily worse. Germany high court before seemed to the people that diseases like
and Austria had intensified the bring swift retribution to those dysentry occurred year after year.
SuUrtitsy -eveteny wih: the: result that who trod on the rights of their To have persuaded the legislature
their producers could make a hand- neighbour or disturbed the peace at a time when the island seemed
soma. proft "et-home. and. then of the community, Greaves’s aim threatened with imminent bank~
unload the reat of their sugar on 2PPeared to be to deal gently SUSY,” Ol vere ie. sabetatition
the outside world at very. lcw With the transgressor in the hope sum needed for extending the
prices, Chamberlain perceived that that he would become a good fon te “idgetow fees te tueas
the time had come for action, He ‘itizen. That was the principle oa eRade 23 getown to the rural
addressed himself to the problem Which he proceeded and, though order. “The Saanotinnene ae:
created by the sugar bounties of theng wete Some: to groph@ay, that resulted i Ticerueatie ene arte
ike continent though it t the security of the island would ¢, | me eepublic health: of
gh it was not be undermined by the experi- the ound G veg. some measure of

y. Pi the enlightened and courageous

it was strongly felt in England that
no import duties should be imposed
on beet sugar since this was
against the interests of the English
consumer. The West Indies were
thus caught in a pretty dilemma.
{t is certain that, were it not for
the U.S.A. who, imposed import
duties on bounty-fed sugar and
provided a market for West Indian
sugar, these colonies would have
fallen into utter and complete ruin,

As it was, the price of sugar
continued to fall during these



|



HERBERT GREAVES

advocate of the day.

until 1903 that the West Indies D© Undermined by the exp
were to find relief through the , 2°’) 7 sontie eniency was to statesmanship of Herbert Greaves.
abolition of the bounty system Pe, abundantly justified ‘ong Greaves was to give another
In the meantime, however, Cham- P&fore tis twenty-three years’ example of his far-sighted lead-
berlain decided to help the colonies '°™™ of office came to an end. ership when the British Govern-
over the crisid by persuading the . Greaves was firmly of the opin- ment granted financial aid to the
British Government to give them 1°", that the administration of West Indian sugar industry. Brit-
grants amounting to £250,000, In justice should be completely ish Guiana had,taken its quota of
addition to financial aid, attention “divorced from politics. For years £69,000 and distributed it to in-
was given to the need for improved the Grand Jury had been in. the dividual planters who used the
cultivation, A West Indian Depart. b#bit, when it replied to the Chief Money to improve their equip-
ment of Agriculture was formed JUStice’s Charge, of surveying the nee or to pay their debts. Barba-
under Dr, (afterwards Sir) Daniel Political situation in the island. dos’ share of the grant was £80,000
Morris and it was at the first West areaves was determined to end Sd there were many to press the

ete ee ay ; iew that the money should be
Indian Agricultural Conference this practice. It was not a pleas- divided amon z

j g the planters of th
held in Barbados in 1899 that at- ®t task, for the Grand Jufy had {siand. But Greaves would have

tention was drawn to the impor- Come to regard the custom as an .
tance of Bovell’a researches. malienable right, But, when it that the money Sheed, be sean
The value of Joseph Chamber- Persisted in giving its political establish a bank, The Sate that
lain’s services toteigee estoniea cay Survey, it was mercilessly snub- the Sugir Industry Agricultural
scarcely bé exaggerated. He saved bed by the Chief Justice ard Bank has been to the industry as
the West Indies at a critical period CVemtually reduced to embar- a whole over a period of many
of its fortunes and gave the sugar "@ssed silence. “There seems ‘- years is a permanent tribute to
industry a néWe lease of life. >® @ great misunderstanding the courage and foresight of its
Moreover, when Barbados was vis- here,” said Greaves when the Sponsor.
ited by the humricane of 1898, Grand Jury began to gird itself What manner of man was this
Chamberlain again came to her for battle to defend what it Who piimecalled on to direct the
rescue with a grant to repair the fondly believed was its birthnight, +s ee s-aiairs at a most critical
extensive damages the island had “2"d, if you will pardon me say- period ‘in its history? It has been
sustained. It was, therefore, a hap- NS so, it seems to me that you we oa, if Greaves’s career had
py thought ‘that prompted the have been fighting a shadow. It ae thin eee ott the larger stage
Barbadians, after they had repaired iS a very interesting occupation gg an ote shes his power
the “swing” bridge to name it but has no attractions for me. sigtitetneds est ens clear-
after the great Colonial Secretary, Yesterday 1 said as clearly as | have won him inurela ‘he yrs
Statesman and Judge could if you wanted to say any- never have gained in Barbados
It was extremely fortunate that thing such as you have said “The fire, the passion, the intensity
the island found a Barbadian of to-day by way of expressing your of the man,” wrote an abheven.
the necessary courage and re- views on any political matter of “were only equalled by his sure
sourcefulness to guide her safely importance, to do so, although, grasp of minute detail and hi
through the dark nineties of the "% my opinion, T cannot imagine thorough mastery of the shaat
last century. Herbert Greaves was ® place less fitted to ventilate Subtle nuances af the law.” Bar-
the man whose capacity for leader- political views: than a court of bados has cause ‘to be grateful
ship was to help save the island law. T cannot promise you that that such a man should have elec-
from the creeping paralysis that You will ever find me following in to live and work in his native
was affecting the British colonies your example. I will not be found aoe rather than seek more glit-
in the Caribbean. “Pre-eminent as here using my position-as o iudwe “Wwiths triumpha in a wider field.
lawyer, statesman and judge,”, to aid political opinions. At the ahipteia & masterful general-
—said'a newspaper at the time s#me time T will receive yours John R. B yas genius of
of his death, in 1936, “Sir Herbert with the greatest of pleasure.” see how the eee is difficult to
Greaves was abeve all a great ae survived, the istand would hava
patriot, Nature had lavished her The Crisis Man the last be hungry nineties of
gifts upon him and throughout Greaves’s efforts tq ensure a ae

his active life he dedicatedpurer and more humane admin- Next Saturday—Thomas Cc ’
m pT Saha she ean ae cat amanda

Our Readers Say

Party Politics

atten haynes icine “Pus



& full statement of the ‘Turf .
Tati. On Suating tute
of individual politics, the address was paid as . Sdotinloainet tose,
for ‘the nationalisation of Red- lers-of tickets. As there are three
To The Editor, The Advocate, iffusion Limited would have been Race Meetings a year. a matter
SIR,—On more than one occas- SPOnSored by the Party. of between forty and fifty thou-
ion it has been publicly said that _ I do not believe that it would sand dollars are paid to these
Barbados is not suited to Party have started because some other sellers.
Politics and especially of the Member in the Party would have JT am informed that some of
Bushe type. known that according to a legal these gentlemen earn between
It has also been said, despite Gefinition Rediffusion could not four and five hundred, pounds
the division of political sections be nationalised; and that at annually. I am wondering if these
jin the House of Assembly that least one member of the Execu- people are paying INCOME TAX?
there is no party polities in tive Committee would have As only about 5,000 people in a}
Barbados : spoken against it. population of over 200,000 are
| ot ct a Yours etc. paying Income Tax, I trust this}
The teke phi on of St HUMBUG letter will be read by our Tax |
‘ x St. Race Ticket Sellers Commissioner and that it will re-|

eS

;}George is a member of the ceive his attention. |

| Labour Party and that Party ‘s To The Editor, The Advocate, Thanking you for space. !

ithe Government Party. STR,—In your issue of Saturday ~ "Yours truly i
If there had been party instead 9th.August, page 10, you publis} TAXPAYER.



| NOBODY’S

Monday — Overheard in Bridgetown :

Tuesday — It may be the heat or it may







Wednesday — There was a new moon the

Thursday — Up in Britain next year they

SATURDAY, AUGUST “23. 1952)









CANASTA PLAYING CARDS.
(Complete with. Instructions)
$2.28 per Set
PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS
72c. per Set

«
ADVOCATE STATIONERY
_ aaa

SS

DIARY



Dat is a man or a woman?
Dat is a police.

Woman :
Man:

just be my natural denseness (loud SEE

cheers from the Anti-Nobody faction)
but I just can’t follow this Fire Talk.

I understand they wouid like to dig
up Jubilee Gardens which stands at the
foot of Broad Street (more or less) to

Sturdy Bentwood and Hardwood
Chairs in three patterns (one
with Cane Seat).

Bedsteads with or
without Mattresses
in Sizes 3 and





























































house the proposed quarter of a million { v 6".

Fire House, dormitory, sliding pole etc.| “% z ;
that the poor taxpayer is to provide. It| % C.S. PITCHER & co.
would, they say, be a better site than the 4 7 ;

house with the lead coffin (see Nobody's} Ph, -

Diary 1951). But why select one of the
few places in Bridgetown which look
beautiful ? Now up at the top of Broad
Street in the square beyond the dry
fountain (See Nobody’s Diary last Sat-
urday) there is an excellent site for a
Fire Brigade Palace complete with slid-
ing pole and all other expensive modern
conveniences.

The site has the additional advantage!
of having been the scene of two spec-
tacular and costly fires in recent years.
What more appropriate spot for a Fire
Brigade H.Q. ?

And in their dull moments when the
poor taxpayers are too depressed to start
burning things the Firemen have the
whole careenage full of water to make
their hoses spout and keep in practice
for that big Fire which some Fire-Bug
has prophesied.

Which reminds me to ask whether it
is impossible to devise a Fire plan for the
City which would use Careenage water
instead of our own restricted sheet
water ?

Nobody has prophesied a sea water
drought.

night I went flying and before going to
bed my four-year-old-son (he shares
with women the vice of concealing his
real age) counselled me not to hit it. It
may have been my anxiety to follow this
excellent advice which made me miss
Miss Bim, but come to think of it I
haven’t seen the little creature for many
weeks. I hope she hasn’t got one of
these terrible colds that have been going
the rounds.

Draperies ...

Cretons and Tapestries in large variety—choose from





















our new shi s-ee
are expecting to earn £120 million from i oes

750,000 visitors. So the Travel and Holi-
days Association are getting ready to
ask the visitors questions. They want
to know what tourists think of Britain.

Already the questionnaire system is
in full swing and most tourists pay
compliments.

Some, however, like a certain Dutch-
man, express their compliments with a
tact which might hide a complaint. “We
loved England”, he wrote, “Food is not
the only thing in life.”

I doubt whether a remark like this

would rejoice the heart cf the average
hotel keeper in Barbados.
» And then there was the American who
-wanted all restaurants “placed under
French or Italian management, cheapen
all liquor, abolish licensing hours, and
make bad coffee a capital offence.” How
typically American, but it’s compliments
like these that make the questionnaire
worthwhile.

Now and again a tourist to Barbados
urops a line to the newspaper to say how
frightful something or other is in Bar-
bados but by and large tourists here,
like tourists the world over keep their
big mouths shut and mind their own
business.

This in truth is what they are asked
to do by placards posted on buildings
within a _ stone’s throw of Jubilee
Gardens. 7

As a result there has grown up among
those who should know better a strange
belief that tourists don’t have complain‘s
or that a couple of rum punches will
make them feel better. Personally,
find that most visitors to Barbados are
only too eager to point out some of the
obvious deficiencies which an organisa-
tion like the new Hotel Association might
like to put right.

Even their limited funds, ought to be
able to pay for the printing of question-
naires and the erection of a box at the
Pier Head or Seawell and of course in
all member hotels.

gees enema

rs











Linen and Cotton Sheets and Pillowcases.
Also coloured Linen Sheeting 72” and 90”

Cotton Tea Cloths in
Gay Colours With
Napkins to Match

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.






























VEGETABLES

FIRST QUALITY MEATS

Friday — Why does a chicken cross the road” wroess Haddock Turkeys
i ' ‘ : Smoked Kip) Ducks
mt wrong! It was a trick question. Cod Raes pers Rabbits
ave been observing chickens for yeatr Sardines Liver '
Some want to get to the other side: some one oo
turn back and others lie down in th Pilohenés bute Meseke
middle of the road and jet motor cats Lobster Dressed Tripe
run over them. You expect that co’ Lobster Paste roused

RUM
ENJOY THE FINEST
Gold Braid Rum

chickens. But why do children (aduli
ones and juveniles) use the roads as

Corned Beef in tins
FRESH VEGETABLES





playing fields? Ask the-chickens: they’ve 2 yr. Old
got more sense. 2 Si pee ewe Onraets ee ee 7
Saturday — Will the waterworks please fit J & rye We Reklaah’ ehebes “i
a new cock on the Italian fountain near Bread — Fresh bs per Ib
the Library? After all, it’s only a glo- enaad = en
rified stand-pipe and two-thirds of the GODDARDS
FOR SERVICE.

island depend on free stand pipe water.
Didn’t you know?







;

‘Third Test Match

SATURDAY, AUGUST 23,
Le

Barbadian
Workers
In U.S.A.

Industrialisation
Of Jamaica Off
To Good Start

‘ MR. G. H. SCOTT, OBE.,
amaica’s Labour Adviser who
. i. @ from page 1 had been attending the Confer-
© the south for employment, ence of the Regional Labour Board

mainly in Florida and Arkansas. at Hastings House, told.the Advo-
Those who cannot be absorbed cate yesterday that iaducictelen:
there. will have to be sent home tion of Jamaica was off to a good
to await possible recruitment jn start.
the ensuing year.” He said that the cement factory
“The influx of Mexicans and was now working in full swing
Puerto Ricans must certainly and not only meeting the needs of
have an effect on the continuance the island, but exporting cement
of the programme and West In- to nearby places
dian workers can only hope to “Construction work with the
continue to be recruited if only three largest bauxite companies
‘the most capable workers and the is well underway and Jamaica
best mannered are selected’, he Bauxite Ltd. have already started
said and added: “Up to now, there 4 Pilot plant for the extraction of
has been little complaint with re- aluminum from the bauxite and
ard to the selections, but it must it is hoped that after they have
borne in mind that the future completed construction of the
of the programme is entirely de- original plant, they will proceed
pendent on West Indians doing a te duplicate it.
workers! than the domestic Banatias
\. Mr. Greaves-Hill said that the Lacatan bananas have
fortnightly earnings of the. men made a good recovery from the
had been fair and there had been yecent 4urricane and the quantity
a slight tendency for the increase chipped is increasing.
of rates in several areas. Wage “On the Trade Union front,
rates were dependent on certifica- there is much activity at the pres-
tion by the United States Em- ont time, but the recent formation
ployment Service who were re- of two new unions, has caused a
quired to declare the wage rate certain amount of dislocation
for various agricultural areas. amongst the workers. but this is

Hours of Work / gradually being straightened out

by the taking of polls to ascertain

7 $ 3 as their rep-
Owing to the fact that workers “hom workers want as t a
are on the job most of the day ee for collective bargain-
and the Liaison staff attached to If:
the organisation have got to put Mr. Scott said that the picture
very long hours performing as compared to a yea? ago when
office duties during daylight he was last.in Barbados showed
houts, they are only able to cOn- great improvement and added that
tact the workers when they have the hurricane recovery was due

finished their jobs and have re- Jargely to the grant from the U.K.

to camp. The men are and the generous help frm other

turn
‘ths over wide areas and the quarters.

Officers have: therefore to
cover an enormous field. Despite
this, they have been doing an
excellent job.

‘Lumber For



“Foffie”’ Williams
Is Cricket Coach
For Boys’ Clicbs

e

Fis Boats Members of Police Boys’ Clubs
: in St. Michael are being coached
ves in cricket by Mr. E. A, V. “Foffie”
aN Williams, Barbados and _ Inter-
ee national cricketer. Other mem-
The tent’ arrival of Santa bers from Clubs in the Leeward
Maria hardwood, from British districts are being coached by
Honduras® and gteenheart from Mr. George Carew, another
British Guiana’. have greatly Barbados and__ International

assisted. uing boat build- cricketer.

fishi
ing ] : which is at pres- So far members of the St.
ent P at the grounds Michael Clubs have had cricket
of the Fisheries. Office. matches at Empire Grounds and
site, ¥.

Whilé, these tities of wood the Princess Alice Playing





were being awaited, bedi Field.
ot completely ceased,
we Gove up, ° Mr. Williams told the Advocate
Nineteen boats are practically yesterday that he has high hopes

completed it i that of two boys—Brathwaite, a slow
the eed fon auithihe’ ois will left hand bowler and Norville, an
be laid sometime next week. opening batsman. Both were
Santa Maria ‘hardwood and successful in the Club’s matches,
pine brought by the vessel “I am hoping to try and get
Cuidad Bolivar and silver bali these two lads in. the trial
and greenheart brought by the matches in preparation for the
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe are Indian Tour” he said.
now being used. Brathwaite takes a short run
Yesterday some of the boat and spins the ball both ways
builders were working on the in- While Norville is a very steady
terior of a ates a Bray ust: batsman, ..
iid aun weer ee Se’ Mr. Williams said that the
boats in ‘ordes:to-. shelter them, cog aré very grateful to Mr.

from the sun, laither Wiltshire, Secretary of
Empire Club and Mr. E, C, Red-
man, Vestry Clerk, for allowing
them to use the Empire grounds
and the Princess Alice Playing
Field, ‘
¢ He is appealing to the Clubs of
Without Bail the island for any old cricket
rear which he will receive at the
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, E.C, Factory, Parochial Build-
Police: Magistrate. of District “A” ings.
yesterday renianded without bail
until August 29; 24-year-old sales-
Mitel on A charge of
on a charge o'
of Seteting ie Jee
ry store of Y, i at Hastings
and “steeling etc the value
of £164 3/-, sometime between During the week the elimina-
August..7. a August 8 this year tions were held in preparation
Inspéctor Franklyn is conduct- for the’ Senior Weightlifting
ing the Rrelimipary hearing for Championships and Body Beauty
Police while Adams is not repre- Contests, which the Amateur

sented = Weightlifting Association ef Bar-
Table Tennis

bados will stage at the Empire



Salesman
Remanded |



Weightlifting
Eliminations



Theatre on Thursday night, August
28.



A large crowd witnessed the
first eliminations at the Empire
Theatre. Later in the week other
. s eliminations took place at York
Tonigh t Barbell Club,

m The lifting in the 123 Ib. Class

The Third Table Tennis Test was very keen. The entrants were
Match’ between the visiting Trini- A. Grant. L. Stoddard of York,
Gad “team ‘from the San Fer- p, Riviera of Viking and R. God-
nando Zone of the Trinidad and dard of Eagle Hall.

Tobago Amateur ‘Table Tennis R. Goddard won with a total
Association and Barbados will of 550 pounds. Secorid was L.
take place at the Y.M.C.A. Naval Stoddard with 526 pounds and
Hall tonight. third D. Riviera with 520 pounds.

Barbados won the first two There are five entrants in the
tests and therefore carries off the 132 pound Class—G, Jordan of
rubber, Leeward, S. Rudder: of York,

Tonight there will also be an Thompson of Viking, A. Walcott
exhibition of Ladies’ Doubles and f Acero and Hunte of ee

i ompson was first with a tota
Py we ete games will begin at , »@19-pounds, gortian second with

The . . 590 and, Rudder third with 575.
lows: 1s eee eee 2 Walcott totalled $65 and Hunte

; & 340. Thompson, Jordan and Rud~-

will meet “Miss J. Clarke and dér will therefore take part in the
Miss R. Gloummeau will _ play Champilonstiips.
Miss R. Howard. In the Ladies’ “Ay “York, Clement Jackman
Doubles Miss R. Williams and topped the 165 division with a
Miss M. Wood of Queen’s College tota) of 705 pounds. C. Clarke was
will meet Miss B. Carrington and second with 690 and G. Hinkson
Miss P, Chandler of Adelphi. third with 655.





Shipping

BARBADOS



Discussed

MR. A. A. SHENFIELD, former Economic Adviser to
the Government of Trinidad, visited Barbados again yes-
terday in order to continue discussions with Sir George

See}

Comptroller for Development and Welfare, and his

Agricultural and Economie Advisers on problems of British

West Indian inter-island shipping.

“Seafarer”

Brings Lumber

Large quantities of red cedar
shingles and Douglas fir were
brcught to the island by the 8.S.
I. & T-Seafarer which called from
Crofton, Britich Columbia, via
San Juan, Puerto Rico. The Sea-
farer is consigned to Messrs. Da
Costa & Co. Ltd.

Yesterday some of the lumber
was brought ashore by lighters
and unloaded at the upper wharf,
opposite the Fountain Gardens,
Trucks and carts then removed
it to the vatious lumber yards.

Some of the bundles of shingles
were unloaded at the lower wharf
and partly blocked the road
opposite the Control Office build-
ing

This was the main activity along
the waterfront yesterday. But,
further along the lower wharf,
carts were receiving wood and
coals from the Schooner Mary M.
Lew.s which arrived from British
Guiana during the week, Next to
the Lewis the Schooner Everdene
was discharging a quantity of
wallaba wood. ,

On the opposite side, near the
Central Foundry Dock, the
Schooner Burma D was unloading
drums of colas which she brought
from Trinidad. ;

To-day, another large quantity
of cargo is expected to arrive
here. The Motor Vessel Canadian
Cruiser arrives from Canada
with 180 tons of general cargo.
She came via the British North-
ern islands,

She is expected to unload her
cargo and sail this afternoon for
Grenada. Trinidad and George-
town, British Guiana. She will
load 550 cartons of rum for Trini-
dad.

The Cruiser is
Messrs. Gardiner
Ltd.

consigned to
Austin & Co,



C.L.C. Meets
In November

The President of the Caribbean
Labour Congress, Mr. G.
Adams, has circularised Member
Organisations informing them of
the proposed meeting of the
Council of the C.L.C. to be held
in Jamaica shortly,

In this cireular it is stated that
the forthcoming West Indian Con-
ference of the Caribbean Commis-
sion is due to take piace in Jamai-
ca in November of the year. This
will be a convenient occasion for
the Council to meet as was done
p.eviously since it is possible that
delegates to the Caribbean Com-
mission Conference may be avail-
able to attend a meeting of the
Council at the same time,

Member Organisations are asked
to join with th other Organisations
in their territory to appoint dele-
gates in accordance with the Con-
stiution of the C.L.C. to a meet-
ing of the Council to be held in
Jamaica in November.

The Council will deal (a) with
the question of whether any Mem-
ber Body affiliated to the W.F.T.U,
should be asked to disaffiliate or
to remove itself or to be removed
from membership of the C.L.C.,
and (b) a proposal to dissolve the
London Branch (so-called) of the
Cbs.

Man Cut After
Fall From Lorry

Sydney Callender of March-
field, St. Philip was treated at
the General Hospital yesterday
morning for a cut on his forehead
which he received when he fell
from a lorry travelling along
Government Hill about 10.30 a.m.
the same day.

CRICKET MATCH
AT COMMONWEALTH

Commonwealth Cricket Club
will play a two-day cricket match
against Cambridge at Common-
wealth grounds Carrington Vil-
lage, beginning on Sunday, Aug-
ust 24, and continuing the
following Sunday.

The Commonwealth side is as
followst J. Graham — Capt.,
Blackman, J. Lorde, C, DePeiza,
—; Brereton, Agard, R. Parris, C.
Griffith, E. Elcock, Nurse, Burke
and Goddard, twelfth man,

FEWER ACCIDENTS

Records from the Police
Department show that there have
been fewer ‘accidents during the
first seven months this year than
during the same period last year.
Last year there were 715 as
against 592 this year.







26G GALVANISED
CORRUGATED SHEETS

7 Ft. r
$4.62 _

aS AS

8 Ft, 9
S528 So

LIMITED STOCKS-BUY TO-DAY

CAST IRON BATHS

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMELLED
§ 6” OVERALL—COMPLETE WITH
ALL NECESSARY FITTINGS

$127.43 EACH.

HARRISON'S

ELS:





GALVANISED
BARBED WIRE.

4 POINT BARBS—3 INCHES APART
i | 56 POUND ROLLS EACH CONTAINING
$5.94 | A MINIMUM OF 267 YARDS

$16.80 PER ROLL

|

| ALL METAL
_ WHEEL BARROWS
|

3 CDBIC FEET CAPACITY

Suitable for BUILDERS,
CONTRACTORS and DOMESTIC Use

$16.82 EACH.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
T

3142 and 2364



Mr. Shenfield has just com-
pleted a tour of the British
Eastern Caribbean colonies in the
M.V. Mabiri, the Booker Line
ship, in order to obtain first hand
information cn these “shipping
problems,

His tour has been sponsored by
the Colonial Office in association
with the Booker Line,

He spent a few days in Barba-
dos a fortnight ago for preliminary
discussions with Sir George Seel
ind yesterday he met Mr. A. de K.
Frampton, Sir George's Agricu!
tural Adviser.

Difficuities

Mr. Shenfield seid that ther
were many difficulties in the way
of establishing a successful inter-
island shipping service, but he
hoped it would be possible to
ov-rcome them. He was purely
concerned with the collection of
analyses of the facts dealing with
the problem. The ultimate policy
would be decided by the Booker
Line in consultation with the
Colonial Office, and no doubt, the
various Colonial Governments,

Mr, Shenfield left for Trinidad
yesterday evening by B.W.I1.A.
and wil ister proceed to British
Guiana for further investigations
in that colony.

He expects to be in the West
Indies until the end of September
when he is due to return to his
home in England.

Before coming to the West
Indies as Economic Adviser to
the Government of Trinidad, he
was lecturer in Economics at the
University of Birmingham and
also practised at the English Bar,

eee aes

Woman Awarded
Damages

In the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday Their Honours
Mr, H, A, Vaughan and Mr. A. J.
H. Hanschell awarded judgment
to the plaintiff Priscilla Jackman
of St. Lucy to the sum of £2 5/-
from each of the defendants
Doreen Griffith and Dalrymple
Griffith of Sutherland, St.’ Lucy
in the case in which she claimed
damages to the amount of £10
from the defendants,

In the Petty Debt Court of Dis-

H, trict “E” she was awarded judg-

ment of £1 5/- and costs £1 9/6
from each of the defendants and
gave notice of appeal,

Mr, J, E. T, Brancker appeared
on behalf of the plaintiff. Jack-
man told the court that on Janu-
ary 18 the defendants beat her
and after the beating she was
forced to go to Dr. Kirton for
treatment, Medicine cost her
12/6. Her clothing was also torn.

Before varying the decision
Their Honours told the defendants
that although the plaintiff did not
bring her clothes to the court to
show how badly they were torn,
they still felt that decision should
not be permitted to stand as the
attack was provoked.

The defendants also have to pay
the costs,



Wonian Placed On
Bond for Wounding

'
Their Honours Mr. H. A.
Vaughan and Mr, A. J. H. Han-
schell, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday placed
Elaine Bowen of Hill Road, Bank
Hall on a bond for three months
in the sum of £5 for wounding
Elaine Collymore on her left arm
with a penknife on May 17.

By doing this they confirmed
the decision of Mr, G, B. Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-|
trict “A”,

Collymore said that while she|
was talking to the defendant, the
defendant “drew a knife and cut
me with it.” Dr, Gilmore said
the wound was trivial,

“GOLFITO” DUE TODAY

The Elders and Fyffes 8.8. Gol-
fito is due to arrive in Barbados
from Southampton at midday to--
day with twenty-four passengers |
for this port.

The ship which is consigned to
Messrs Wilkinson and Haynes
Co., Ltd. expects to leave the
same evening for Trinidad.





ADVOCATE

B.W.L. Inter-Island 47poirtments in 20 For App



20 For Appointment
Civil Service To Givil Service

Following upon the retirement The Public Service Commission

of Mr, D. D. Knight, Mr. F. L. po solected th following appli-
Wiltshire has been apointed to cants in order of merit for ap-
the post of Assistant Keeper, pointment to the Clerical Service
South Point Lighthouse with A. A. H. Darlington, Sugar
effect from the Ist of September, Hill, St. Joseph, H. E. Clarke,
1952, Checker Hall, St. Lucy, M,. McD.

Mr. G. T. Barton, Assistant Barrow, Sunbury Tenafftry, St
Colonial Secretary, to act aS Philip, A. C. Cummins, Jemmmotts
Financia] Secretary, with effect Lane, St. Michael, W, C. Knight,
fiom the 18th August, 1952, Shorey Village, St,. Andrew, C

during the absence of Mr. E. S. B Boucher St.

S. Bur.owes* on fourteen days’ philip, L. G. Francis, Holetown,
easual leave, : ‘ St. James, O. McD. Watson,

Mr, E. C. Parti.t, Mechanical Welchman ‘Hall, St, Thomas, H
Eug-nee>, Watef work; Depait- J Walkes, Tudor Street, Bridre-
ment, to act as Chief Engineer, town, G. McC. Farrell, Campion
Wate. work; Department, with Land St. George, G. B. Headley,
effect from the 18th August, Lakes Folly, St. Michael, F, OC
1952, during vhe absence of Mr. Mascoll. “Roseville”, Culloden

W. H. E. Geirod on twelve days’

Road, St. Michael, R. L. S. Clarke,
casual leave

Rock Hall, St. (Philip, C. M
Springer, Hope Road, St, Lucy,

A.. B. Williams, Prin- B. F. Johnson, Deacons Road, St
Registrar's Office to Michael, H. C. Hunte,

act as_ Deputy Re-istrar with yiew St. Andrew, Police Con-

effect from the 15th August, ctable L. A. Forde. Club Morga:
n= ¢ : » § » hn » q gan
1852, during the absence of Mr. Road, Clapham, St.

Mr. G. C
cipal Cierk,

W. x Douglas en fourteen days’ M, Inniss, Sargeant’s Village, |

casual l*ave, Chiist Church, D. A. Smith
Mrs. F. W. Jordan, B.Sc. pri sere Hill, St. Ge ge Cc V.

(Econ.) to act as Woman Tutor, 4 ee j ‘ St :

Erdisiin Training College, with
effec. f.om the 2nd August, 1952,

Agard, Rock Dundo, St. James.
duiing the absence on leave olf
Mrs, Muriel Clarke,

Death Attributed
Mr. W. McD. Rogers,

Long J fe - .
G.ade Clerk, Colonial Secretary's To Natural Causes
Office, to act as Secretary, Public as ,
Service Commission with wee Dr. K.B, Simon who performe
from the 18th August 1952 a ppst mortem examination at tne
during the absence of Mr Cc. R General Hospital Mortuary 0»

, ee ; the body of Winston Morris a 42-
Se Edwa:ds on twelve days year-old labourer of Montrote
casual leave. 3

Christ Church on August ‘22
attributed death to natural causes
namely pneumonia,

Morris was admitted to the
General Hospital on 2





Shopkeeper Fined
For Profiteering

A fine of $9.60 to be paid in one
month or in default one month's
imprisonment, was imposed on
St. Elma Holder a shopkeeper of
Bush Hall, St. Michael, who
pleaded guilty before His Wor- terday ;
ship Mr. E. A. McLeod of offering Justice — Sir , Ale
for sale a tin of cocoa at 27 cents, admitted the following wills’
The schedule price is 26 cents, | Probate:— Elizabeth = August

Inspector Charles Roberts told Cozier, St. Michael; Daniel Wed-
the court that on July 16 about derburn, St. Philip, - Johnathar
12 pm. he entered the defend- Burke, St. Philip; William Edwar
ant’s shop in Bush Hall and saw Callender, Christ © hurch; Jovi
on the shelf a quarter pound tin} William Springer, St. Andrew,

of Rowntrees cocoa marked 27 P6599 S GOS FO BOO OP OOOH >

cents, He asked the | NEW ARRIVALS

August 22]
but died the same day. His body
was identified to Dr. Simon.»
his wife

WILLS ADMITTED
TO PROBATE

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
His Lordship the Chief
Allan Collymore

e

if he was selling the cocoa and FROM BOOTS.

he answered yes,

DAGeNE SrUMAUM row-
acer Anweiag — AdS0L Dan,
—ror magestion, cuorrecs
Acicity, reneves pain anu
% discomiort Removes Tox«
Fermunts and restores ab-
petite,



Australia Must
Retain Oil Interests

CANBERRA, Aug. 21. |
William Morris Hughes in a
Ludget debate by representatives,

+

also
BOOTS
Children’s Worm Syrup

CPPS GSES

|

warned Government against dis- | n :
posing of their interest in Com-/ Children’s Fignie Syrup %
monwealth oil — refineries which | soda Bicarbinate 14 Ib °
held shares in the Anglo-Iranian, Aspirin Tablets 100 xy
Oil Company. | Family Liniment %

He said that the choice for Aus- Effervescent mouth wash ¢
tralia lay between holding on or | Tablets x
falling into the grip of the big! P.R. Tablets %
oil corey + Pe ae ern Blood Purifier %
tigated in the Unite ates, “a

Soke also warned against the, Tablet Chlorophyll x

We highly Recommend

+,

PLO ELLA LAE EE, LSS OOSS

entry of Indonesians in New ys * ops *
Guinea. He said that if the Duteb | td in gt 3 TABLET x
let Indonesians in, Australians} 106 ol a's 7 %
would have to be careful not only 100 Tablets for 72c. ee
to work for , but defend ther; BRUCE WEATHERHEAI x
country, because whoever held! % : Limited %
New Guinea held Australia. x Selling Agents for *
UP. X Boots Pure Drug Co. XY

! 6604 COLELLO

FPS PS








FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keegs you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love,



() >

ip “> ony ‘o

4 y )

4 Nia? Ae

2y fh
ies

ee me







GET THEM READY

FOR......



FLAXENE
SCHOOL

QUEEN’S COLLEGE—Blue & G
ALEXANDRA—Blue mp ipa

ST. WINIFRED’S—Green
LYNCH’S SCHOOL—Green
ete E Leas a canaatiees $1.13 per yd.

All 36 ins wide at

36 inches wide





Beige, Mauve, Grey &¢ ROS woc.c... iscssscssesssscecass $1.13 yd.



A BEAUTY

MOIRE SPOT TAFFETA
in Powder, Battleship. Feu, Black, Emeraid,
Calamine, Ivory, Lt. Navy, Hydrangea, Gold,
Spectrum & Uutra







COLOURS



“JUST

— OPENED AT

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.

$2.43 per yd.







Martin's, St.

Mount |

Michael, F.|




SESE LLY

PAGE FIVE

| DRINK & ENJOY









COOLING &
REFRESHING

26e. TIN

Be wise
eee buy

Wisdoin

BECAUSE... Wisdom toothbrushes have a correctly shaped=-_—>

handle. They're made to help you get into every crevice, even

the hardest to reach. More dentists favour the Wisdom shape

than that of any other toothbrush! Pure Bristle Nylon Adult
Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby

THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MADE BY ADDIS LTD,, OF HERTFORD





DRASTIC
REDUCTIONS

IN

GUERLAIN'S



Original Now WORLD
St: ae
U: ec en vee ois ee 6 °'
Tian SNF Lath bE C KRIS 46.00 15.00 FAME
poreee Se Elysees ..., oras oes
Pour Trouble...) 35.00 10.00 PERFUME
POOR galk Wg bao Siw 30.00 10.00
Vague Souvenir ...... 30.00 10,00 >
Tat te Reaae 30.00 10.00
Sere tres seer ee ee
Pour Troubler ........ 17.00 6.00 FOR
Dawamesk ........... 17.00 6.00
Quand Vient Lété ..... 17.00 6,00 XMAS
KNIGHT'S LTD. pene
PRESENTS
Phoenix Pharmacy.







vf ieee Oe

PURINA DOG CHOW
EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY
AT
A BIG SAVING IN COST.

Only ONE POUND of PURINA DOG CHOW...
available in Meal and Checker form .. . is equal
in food energy to 3 pounds of Fresh Meat . ‘



TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY...

HERE'S A FOOD HE’LL REALLY GO
FOR

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.
AGENTS.

Beeeenn Fe
eeuweaeaaeaense ea

e



i el in ee ee



SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952



HENRY



M GOING To say
‘GOODNIGHT. £

BLONDIE



HE SAID BETWEEN

mM ELEVEN AND HALF
















YOU COME OVER HERE iri) oe



JOHNNY HAZARD

$0~-THE WAY THE
MOUSE - CHASER CAME
IN—WE GO OUT!

THAT CAT JUST CAME
IN HERE, AN? NOT THROUGH
AN (RON DOOR!

I'M GLAD YOU'RE BACK-
MAGGIE ME DARLIN'- IT'S
BEEN LONESOME -I HAVEN'T
LEFT THE HOUSE - JUST
KEPT BUSY CLEANIN’
TH! PLACE-I HOPE
a BUSY ANSWERIN’
EVERY THING 9 OOR !
LOOKS - E





&

1 MNT 1 ne NW No--you 2"
FORE ent He { COME OVER )
NO--YOU COME OVER ) | — ; ‘3 HERE j—
S MY HOUSE or / -— YOu YOU COME SS
i ea £1 | COME OVER OVER ecciaas)
im | faked COME OVER )
NO, I CAN’T-- ) LE, CA a





-
~ *

THAT MATTER-TRANSMITTER

OF YOURS HAD BETTER
WORK! THIS ICE-CITY IS
DONE FOR /

WE'VE PUT HIM OUT OF
BUSINESS..,.WE'LL CLOSE HIM

UP WHEN WE GET ALITTLE 2/1

MORE HELP!

ee ers

— WELL-I MUST

SAY IT LOOKS ss )

IF HE HAGN'T

DISTURBED A THING -

I WONDER IF HE'S
TELLING THE






* WHY DID YOU BRING THAT CHILD
INTO THE JUNGLE AND










DER FOOLS...NOW WE HAVE
THEM TRAPPED FOR Goop!
QUICK ...AFTER THEM
DER BUNKER TUNNELS’

TWO GIRLS ARE CLIMBING } :

OUT OF THAT WRECKAGE! |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON





BY DAN BARRY

FLASH! LOOK! THE KRAKEN ‘sl

CHAMBER 13 SPLITTING —/$

WIDE OPENS oR ~
fv

S aN,




BY FRANK ROBBINS

INTO





BY ALEX RAYMOND

HMM. | SHOULDNT HAVE HIT %
THEM SO HARD. IT'LL BE AN HOUR,
BEFORE THEY CAN ANSWER. y
\‘LL JUST HAVE TO ee at
WAIT. woe | aN








































PAGE SEVEN

It's made from herbs and
roots! That's why you can
rely on SWAMP-ROOT to
purify your kidneys and
blood—to pep you up

again when you feel

weary and miser-

able all over!



-make sure...

don't you guess 9 ?
Use LISTERINE
it’s the best /



| How I took
| off pounds of
UGLY FAT

Looking at me now, who
would dream that a few
weeks ago I was so fat I
was ashamed to go out.
And I didn’t have to diet
or tire myself out doing
exercises. All I did was to

take a course of Silf, Silf's
little chocolate-coated tab-
lets are simply marvellous
for taking off unwanted fat
and making you full of
vivacity and vitality,

And Silf is guaranteed
absolutely harmless; In
fact, it makes you feel bettes
and brighter and fitter in
every way.

Get a bottle of Silf to-
day and start on the
way to a Sylph-like grace,

SUS

|
|

@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
grtedients, precisely balanced to give
you maximum polishiog and cleansing
qualities without danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your



mouth feeling fresher, cleaner, sweeter.
Try it todayt

|
\ Sole Agents:—



INTERNATIONAL TRADING
CORPORATION LTD.,
Coleridge Street — Dial 5000
— See









FOR THE 185T. TIME
in many years
you can choose

A GAS COOKER

from a variety of:—
SIZ

STYLES
FINISHES
all real good value for cost
SEER THEM
At Your
GAS SHOWROOM
« Bay Street

"DEAL HERE







It PAYS YOU TO

“SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE





THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES





Usually Now BLUE CHEESE per fb) ............. ihe 1,12
BIRD’S JELLY DESSERTS .. §$ .20 $ 16 CREAM CHEDDER CHEESE per Ib 13
HORLICK’S MALTED MILK 85 76 SERA WARERIEE Dee eee -
MEAT LUNCH ............-. 45 42 RASPBERRIES Ting ,.........---ssccccscccccs sees 93
IE SSOP FEN soins Kats Ad 45 RASPBERRIES Tins ......... 0.6... c cece eee ene 17
TABLE SALT %-1b Tins 36 30 S.A. BRANDY ese cocci cieeseeateeeeeens 3.60
a ess ee. a ee a. Fare salerie: 2 ae
FRESH RED APPLES per Ib .............--. 555505 $ .45
GORGONZOLA CHEESE per ID ... 2.0... 6.655 e ees 1.21 BEEF SUET per MW on. c cc cece ete tees eeeesnecens 30










SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED
oo.
2009

— BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTES —
THERE IS ONLY ONE AMPLEX!

"



AMPLEX is the world’s.



ONLY Gordon-Young U.V. Activated



, EX a!
Â¥ mPL x og pios oP ess Chlorophyll Deodorant Tablet
° f active al est)
pror® es it” can Oe, There is, therefore, NOTHING that can take
ample pat 3 ore ornine asl EM, ll cher? the place of this particular product. Ask for
pavure® i hes Ove en life’ SP rablets AMPLEX—and SEE THAT YOU GET IT!




mpaes 0 Peat WM yale of






SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED

Telephone 5009







She knew why he had eyes only for her! She had just
discovered Bandbox Shampoo. Now her hair would always
be radiant, sweet and lovely in spite of the sun, the salt-
breeze or the monsoon. Her new hair beauty has given her
that subtle assurance — Bandbox has given her that new
_ hair beauty,





Have you seen it yet?



Here’s new hair glamour
in seconds, A complete
colour tone, Auburn,
Blonde and other lovely
effects without bleach, dye
or tint. Highlights for
curls and waves; contrasts
—streaks. Brushes or
rinses out in a jiffy, In
six glamour shades,

NEW
HAIR COSMETIC



handbox shampoos ©

Liquid suitable for normal hair



MADE BY THE MAKERS OF BANDBOX SHAMPOO



Cream for haix that is rether dry





PAGE EIGHT

The big







By
English soccer 1
ciose seasons since the wai
those that were tra
Thus the centre of inte

} not so much in new

divisions?

Cardiff City, back to Division
One after 23 years have a tough
first hurdle to clear in visiting
Wolves. Stan Cullis has a wealth
of talent at Molyneux, but last
season the team never settled
down, and could do no better than
finish sixteenth in the table.

Wolves figured in one of the
more important close season trans-
fer deals. From Luton Town the
obtained inside-forward Taylo
who last season played for Eng-
land ‘B’ team. If Taylor can du 2
well for Wolves as he did
Luton, he might transform the:
It was his generaling of the for
ward line which earned Luton thei
successful run in the F.A, Cuy
last season. And at the same time
it was lack of a schemer which let
down the Wolves. In men lik«
Hancocks, Mullen and Wilshaw
they had some of the best for
wards in the country, but last,
season they did not play as a line
but as individuals,

£5,000 Transfer
Strangely, Cardiff were anoth
one of the clubs who figured in
transfer deal. They bought out-
side right Hazlett from Bury

£5,000. Whether he will play
the opening game has not
been decided. Manager C)
Spiers is making a last minute

choice between Hazlett and Tid

who played in the position
regularly last season, But even
if he is not included this after-

noon it is certain that before long
he will be seen in first team col-
ours, possibly on the other wing

where an adequate deputy fo:
George Edwards is still »eing
sought,

Sheffield Wednesday, in their
second spell of first division

soccer since the war—they were
promoted in 1950 and relegated



the following year could not
have a more attractive visiting
side than their -opponents New-
castle,

The appearance of centre for-
ward Derek Dooley in First
Division soccer is causing much
speculation. Last season this
curly-haired giant of the size
twelve boots caused a sensation
not only with his prodigious
scoring feats, but the manner in
which he scored his goals,

For there is nothing graceful
about young Derek, In _ ballet
dancing he would be bottom of
the class. But give him a foot-
ball in the goal area and he i
under no illusions about what
should be done. And he does in

a way which means business.
One of hia large feet connects
with the ball and “before the

startled goalkeeper knows what
is happening, it is in the back of
the net.

To celebrate his First Division
debut with a goal he will have
to be on top form for marking
him will be burly Frank Bren-

nan, the Neweastle centre halt
who is being tipped to regain
his place in the Scottish Inter-

national side.



English Harbour Yacht
Rally In Mareh 1953

THE Society of the Friends of
English Harbour is promoting its
second annual rally in “Nelson’s
Oockyard”, Antigua, between the
8rd of March and the 7th of March,
1953.

The provisional
as follows: —

Tuesday, 3rd March — Cocktail
Party given by the Society in the
Officers’ Quarters for Friends of
the Society and visiting yachtsmen,

Wednesday, 4th March — Race
for fishing boats from St. John’s
to English Harbour.

Race for local cyclists from St
John's to English Harbour.

Reception for yachtsmen at
Clarence House — the country
home of the Governor. ‘

Thursday, 5th March—-Aquatic
sports and Fair in the Dockyard
open to the public,

Dance for visiting yachtsmen at
the Mill Reef Club.

Friday, 6th March—Boxing dis-
play in the Dockyard—open to the
public—by ticket. 4

Saturday, Tth March—Dance in
the Admiral’s House for Friend:
of the Society and visiting yachts-
men,

The following facilities will be
available for visiting yachtsmen:

Excellent mooring is available
alongside the Dockyard or at
anchor in the harbour. (The
harbour offers secure and caim,
anchorage in apy weather).

programme is

| They'll Do It Evers
a ;





} AN}
34 NY)

76) 4Ore
£¢ a

nici ante

sumes to-day

players, but in new teams.
will the promoted and relegated clubs fare in

r prolitie

. they

{ holm is





Kick-Off

DENNIS HART

alter one ol the quietest
Transfers have been few, and

sacted have not involved large sums.

rest in to-day’s upening games

How

their new
Promotion

Like Sheffield Wednesday, Lin-
coln City are enjoying their sec-
ond spell of promotion. They
went up in 1948 and were rele-
gated the following year. They
should fare this time
however, as they now have
seventeen full-time professionals,
whereas in 1948 they had none
--all were part-timers,

In Garvie, Graver and Whittle,
they had last seagon the most
scoring inside forward
trio in the country. It remains to
be seen whether they meet with
such success against the Second
Division defences. This after-
noon they have a tough baptism
when they visit Brentford.

Plymouth Argyle, promoted
from the Southern Section of the
Third Division, also come with a

better

high scoring reputation, They
too will find the going more
difficult. But if ex-Charlton cen-

tre-forward George Tadman con-

tinues lo lead the attack as well
as he did last season, when he
netted 26 goals, Plymouth will
more than hold their own, for

have a strong defence, in
the ex-Tottenham &
centre-half Jack Chis-
outstanding,

The two relegated clubs in this

which
Brentford

, Division are Fulham and Hudders-

fieid both of whom have home
games and should start off with
victories against Bury and Leeds
respectively. Fulham are con-
fident that their stay in the Sec-
ond Division ,will be but tem-

porary, and Huddersfield although

they transferred International
Harold Hassall to Bolton last
season, laid out £16,000 during
the close s@€ason in the biggest

transfer deal of the lot to secure
inside right Jimmy Watson from

Motherwell, They too should be
& power in this class of football,
, itelegated
Queena Park tangers and

Coventry City are the two rele-
gated Second Division clubs.
Coventry are at home to Ipswich
and Queens Park Rangers are
away to Exeter, Coventry’s late
ignings of last season centre-for-
ward Eddie Brown from South-
ampton and their former centre-
forward George Lawrie from Bris-
tol City should give the attack
added punch and could easily
pave the way for a quick return.

Queens Park Rangers, however.
are not in such a happy position,
They have no ‘big name’ players
and the club—at least tempora-
rily—appear to have lost the fight-
ing spirit which enabled them to
Win promotion in the second post-
war season.

In the Scottish League Cup
Rangers have a chance to prove
that their first match 5—0 trounc-
ing by Hearts was just ‘one of
those things’ when they entertain
the Edinburgh club at Ibrox.

Hibernian who started off with
two victories should repeat the
dose against Partick against whom
they went nap on the opening
day of the season,

1

Water, fuel and _ provisions
can be ordered for delivery at
the Dockyard.

The Society’s clubroom and
bar in the Officers’ Quarters will
be open to visiting yachtsmen.

At least one excursion for
visiting yachtsmen will be ar-
ranged to enable them to see
the City of St, John’s, a sugar.
factory and other places of in-
terest,

It is hoped that one of Her
Majesty’s ships will be at English
Harbour for the Rally,

Mementos cf historic interest
with a silver inseription will be
presented to the charterer or
owner of every yacht which takes
part in the Rally, .

English Harbour is an authoriz-
ed port of entry for yachts.

No charge of any kind will be
made for mooring, for attending
the cock{pil party and dances, or
for membership of the Club in the
Officers’ Quarters, The object of
the Rally is to arouse interest in
the Dockyard—and not primarily
to raise funds for the Society. The
Society hope, however, that visit-
yachtsmen will understand
hat they cannot afford to provide
ervices such as water and motor
ransport free of charge (except
for the organised excursion), All
the available funds of the Society
are required for the restoration of
he buildings.

lime

SF

ing

Reyistered U. §. Patent OM

Veg TAT GUY'S BEEN \
b 4 ON THAT PHONE

ZL,
LONG THE




}

YA WOULDN \ \

j \
fi MIND IF IT WA
OR
Ww i @
VN GOME O





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Notes

Lukes for 76. For
Alleyne scored 52, ;

League Cricket

(By SCRIBBLER)
RESUMPTION of games in the

missed St.
Danes, V.

everal divisions of the Crieket Mason 28 and K. Holder 25. Rock
League found St. Catherine in a took 7 for 33. Rock also proved
tall scoring mood. Their op- himself an all-rounder by top-j
ponents were the boys from the scoring with 32 in St. Lukes’
Industrial School and with the innings.

youngsters taking first knock, Radcliffe In The Lead

they were dismissed for 71, Then

Radcliffe seem to be making a
big effort to stop the run of suc-
cesses of St. Matthias. Radeliffe

St. Catherife went to the wicket

and scored at will. 212 runs were

scored before the drawing of }atted first and scored 150 and at
stumps put an end to this run jie close of play had dismissed
getting spree. R. Inniss hit 64 s: Matthias for 109, thus obtaining

id K, 64 For St.



Maloney « 41 run lead. Rogers who has
Catherine, Gordon Holder took 7 already scored a century for Rad-
wickets for 19 runs in 10 overs. cliffe, topscored with 53. Grant
Five of these were maidens. For hit 64 for St. Matthias. For Rad-
the G.LS. H. Brathwaite has cliffe, Neblett took 3 for 9, and
taken 3 for 54. Wilson 3 for 24. For St. Matthias

Two other teams indulging in Heod took 5 for 29 and Daniel 5
a spate of run getting were for 55.
Standard and Barrows at Bar- Telephone need 34 to establish

rows where 301 runs were tallied a first innings lead against Liberty
for the day. Standard scored 170 with 5 of their wickets still in-
of these and at the drawing of ‘act. Liberty occupied the creasa
stumps, Barrows were 131 for the first and were all out for 164,
loss of 5 wickets. For Standard Blackman hit 25 and Applewhaita
Denny hit 47 and L. Coulthrust 25. K. Goddard for Telephone
45 not out. For Barrows Agard took 5 for 19, W. [fill 3 for 19 and
scored 39, E. Goodridge 22 and Blackman 2 for 25. At the clos:
Cadogan 21. Bowling for Bar- cf play Telephone had scored 73
rows C. Walker took 4 wickets for the loss of 5 wickets,
for 34 runs, H. Babb 2 for 28, H Bellefield B were out for 53
Corbin 2 for 34, against P.M.C. who replied with
‘ Three Days Gases 99.
nt ree Ss games mans Bie * ‘
have established n very favour- Thirty Three Wickets —
able position against Kendal. _ News from the Gun Hill
Kendal took first knock and were Pivision is that O. Harper has
all out for 87. Browne 28 and ‘en 33 wickets for the SCASUly
Corbin 23 were the best batsmen, S*ven of these were obtained
For Romans C, Waithe took 3 for “%ainst Maple at a cost of 17 runs,
20 and A. Blackman 3 for 16, In Maple were dismissed for 51 and
their turn at the wicket Romans Greens replied with 102.





scored 154 for the loss of 5 At Ellerton ithe home team was i
wickets. dismissed for 110 and at the close |
Rangers secured the first of play Police Boys’ Club were 8

innings lead against Dover by the short of this total with 7 wickets
drawing of stumps. One of the @own, .
“threats” for Championships In the Oriental vs. Kent game.
honours. Dovers were all out for Otiental secured first innings lead
66, the highest score being that of by one run, Scores were Orientai
E, Eastmond who scored 22. For 78 and Kent 77,
Rangers, R. Pinder took 3 for 3, In the Leeward division Welches |
L. Barker 3 for 19, Blackman 3 Were dismissed for 74 but. still
for 28. took an moe points by dis
Rangefs were soon past their â„¢ssing Saints for 20. J. Roach
opponents total and at the draw- 4 for 7 and R. Gilkes 3 for 7 took j
ing of stumps were 136 for the ‘h® wickets. {
loss of 5 wickets. Yearwood Cup Presented
scored 56, W. Clarke 21 and R. _ Mr. Fred Goddard, presented the
Pinder 22, Championship Cup to Searles C.C,
In the Colts vs. Notre Dame] last Wednesday night at a special
match, Colts batted first and} Presentation function at Sargeant’s |
totalled 117. C. Reid 24, L, Hinds| Village Community Hall. The |
25 and Chandler 21 were the best| function was presided over by |
individual seores. For Notre|the President of the B.C.L. 25 |



Dame, Cox took 3 for 51, Lorde 3}J. C. Ramsay. Opportunity was
for 29 and Doyle 2 for 34. taken by the Secretary to. tell

Notre Dame were 49 for 6 at the
close of play.

Danes were in a strong position
at the close of play in their match
against St. Lukes. Danes batted
first to score 164 while they dis-

ourth Series Of
First Division
Cricket Begins

Today sis the in the
Fourth Series of First Division
Cricket_matches and the last day
in the Fifth Series of Second and
Intermediate matches.



first day

DERL

The First Division matches Unlike other Soaps that merely cleanse the
are:— surface of the skin, DERL actually de-
i Spestan vs. Pickwick at Queen’s stroys skin bacteria,

ark,
oma vs, Police at the DERL is a Lanolin Soap, and is natural

Carlton .vs. Empire at Carlton.
College vs. Lodge at College.

recommended for the most



The Dockyard is in an isolated
part of Antigua—13 miles from
the main city of St. John’s. The
organisation of supplies of water,
ice, food and other services is a
matter of considerable difficulty, | %
and it is most important that the |
Society should know well in ad-
vange the number of yachts which
will visit the Dockyard during the
Rally.

Those who intend to visit Eng-
lish Harbour during the Rally are
invited to send the following in-
formation as much in advance as
possible to the Honorary Secretary
of the Society, Government House,
Antigua, British West Indies: —

1, Name of yacht or motor

yacht,

2. Type and size.

3. Name of owner.

4. Name of charterer (if under

charter).

Â¥. Names of passengers to be

invited to the social engage-
ments.

6. Number of paid crew,

7. Expected date of arrival.

Those attending the Rally are
also ‘asked if they will be good
enough to send an entrance fee of
$5 vo cover postage and other
tninor expenses, On receipt of Lae
entrance fee, full information will
be supplied including a Guide to
the Dockyard, particulars of air
services, and notes for visiting
yachtsmen.

Hatlo |

|

PPR OSPF POS






HE'S BEEN

/ THAT CHAIR YF ~
( LONGER THAN
WHISTLER’S hae
.

( MOTHERsDON'T
WAIT UP FOR
ME, FELLAS! AZ
NT / NO_WONDER "|
4. \\\\ 7 ALEXANDER

ERAHAM BELL |

| HAD WHISKERS*:|
1] TELEPHONES
\ 4 SHAVING
| DON’T MIX**y,



‘The above Photo Shows ar
duty structures) used by
his

With UNIML

Enquires to:—

SP. MUSSO

Dial: 3713

4, FLORIDA
a ES |





Soap contains Hexachlorophene.

and wholesome in all its components. Its
rich lather and soothing effect is especially

DERL Soap, if used exclusively, is not
only a safeguard against skin blemishes,

UNIMET MAJOR. ricip steeL

}

|

FRAMEWORK. FOR ON-THE-SPOT ASSOON-AS

THEY'RE WANTED FIXTURES AND ERECTIONS OF ALL KINDS
|

|

'

|

}

|

You can construet BENCHES, SHELVING, SCAFFOLDING FRAMES for
LIGHT BUILDINGS, and other useful EQUIPMENT



members of clubs in the Southern
Division what was being done to
rais the standard of umpiring
and to stress the need for sports-

manship of the highest type in 4
League Cricket. The League ,
would be enforcing the drastic Do as y our

disciplinary meéasures this season
in cases in which clubs were not
playing the game in the right
spirit.

doctor does—

BARBADOS *
AQUATIC CLUB

(Members Only)

put your



trust in

‘DETTOL





ANTISEPTIC gzmmm
& , |
On Saturday 23rd Aug. 1952 :
e Safe, pleasant
DANCE protection er
against | ;
Music by Anthony Menezes ete ee ~~ “|
and infection | we ‘ f
His re Troubadours beanies f
From 9 p.m. — 1 a.m. ep FZ]
® a
ADMISSION -o- FREE
22.8.52—2n.



Maralyn is pure country milk in all its creamy

NO NEED TO ADD

richness . . . a wonderful new flavour . . . plenty
of sugar —and it’s deliciously enriched! Al’ you WILK OR SUGAR
need 10 do is add hot or cold water. Enjoy it

today —or tonight about bed-time. 80z. and |6oz. TINS

A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT

A revolutionary new
Germicidal Soap containing

Hexachlorophene

but has been proved a most effective treat-
ment for many skin ailments.

DERL is a safeguard against body odour,
because scientific research has proved that
perspiration is odourless, and only be.
comes unpleasant when attacked by skin
bacteria.

delicate skins.

DERL Soap not only ensures a healthy
skin but its use lessens the risk of infec-
tion from minor injuries. ,

ft installation of UNIMET MAGISTER (suitable for heavier
Mr. Frazk Alleyne as Roof Frames in the construction of
Bungalow at Welches, St. Michael,

oT MAJOR (3" x 142” x .080” (14 G) Steel

N, SON & CO. LTD. — Agents



|

>

OO8







a sie at accieoeeihlinel

| SLEEP IS PRECIOUS



VOCE DOCCOV®



a

i 4 !







SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952











WE OFFER: |

LINEN SHEETING
90 ins. wide @
72 ins. wide @

$7.49 yard
$5.89 yard

AND PINE LINENS ADD 10 YOUR COMBORT |



LINEN SHEETS
Ae RO leah, Foe ee tie $18.82 each
H.S. LINEN PILLOW CASES
PTE EE oe go ae Wen ST gol wes $3.77 each
Cee ee a eg et ee $2.24 each
H.S. AMERICAN BAG TOP
21 x 33 @ PATE Hee eee eee we oe Ce ene yeas $3.31 each
H.S. WHITE HUCKABACK TOWELS
SO ME a cles she x ey oar ¥ $1.02 each
BO RD hie isn ety ta Game Cried en ee el eas $1.11 each
CEM I he Pee INS tek er as $1.12 each |
WHITE TURKISH TOWELS i
WR tas se a a eae $2.25 each |
Re Be oats ee iio oe. Segley eee $1.99 each
ed EE So ahs eg a ie $1.55 each
1
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.
10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street |









oSVee,

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road, Bridgetown



ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS

Works contain rnodern appliances for the execution of
first-class work of all kinds, and ially to

: espec
1 9 SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMS Ss

Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and

GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES
of all Description

IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING EQUIPMENT
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY

7 For
Satisfaction, Quality and Service

Contact

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop

SOCDOU YO"

Phone 452? Stores Dept:








Z|

OUR

Black Suedette
“BALLERINAS”














1 ie To take you

| i] éverywhere you

' fi go in comfort

| ii and style, :

i PRICED ATONLY $3.05
5
{ BLACK NYLON MESH

Similar Construction

in various Designs

Colours “=

@ BLACK PATENT
@ WHITE SUEDE





Full Text

PAGE 1

SATURDAY. AUGUST 23. 1K2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ww&^s. FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS -' WELL-1 MU** 6*v IT LOOK i ip Mg MASH'T < r> jTu8EDA7>**S1 RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK a RAY MOORES Lady-make sure... Ufc* ^e don't you guess. 7 \-> ?& UseLISTERINE' JPUp ( ..its the best/ GAV V • I Kin mi I i~>ili PaMe m OR) pound* • •I more than I 4 Carefully Iclevtrd in %  radiant*, I'r.uul. balloted iu |l I How 1 took off pounds of ~ UGLY FAT Hn .-'in# M me MOW, aho fJ^PB H,U dream thai a Hal ^|HT areeka "J lUfl Of %  ••<-.' *nJ..UW. % % %  n \r..l SCI X S uai.rcd %  II -'-*" 1 ""'* % %  !% % %  1" Lmj/ iMhMM ^ %  2/ hnjhKi aaa* *KMf at %  I G a botlto of air loAVJ dj, .ad xan on tba 9aV #/ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES BIRD'S JKI.I.V DESSERTS IIOKLK'K'S MALTED MII.K MEAT LUNCH PEAS TABLE SALT 'a-lb Tim IIEI BEER 1 suiilK S .20 .85 .45 .48 .36 .28 FRKSII KKII Mil!prr l <.ui:<.i-,/i>l \ i Ml I HI prr lb Now I* .76 .42 .45 .30 .22 • .41 l.tl HUT. < llllt.Si: prr lb I'HI KM f IK i; I'II|:KSK prr I I'lM \rri.r. CHINKS i inNTRAWBBRRMa Tin It \M*llrJtltlr:S Tin, KASI-IIKRRIKS Tin s \. III: win I a (> I' BRANUY *•• %  %  BKK.V Hl'KT prr lb l.U .1* .01 .19 BJ .71 3.00 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street SOLE AGENTS INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED !" en* 55? -fife" odoursJ Jaa-S-*Vl .00!l — BEWARE OK SUBSTITUTES — THERE IS ONLY ONE AMPLEX I AMPI.EX i> ehr world', ONLY Gordon-Younii L'.V. Activated {'hluniphyll Dtaianat Tallin Than a, Iboann, NOTHING ihni can lake Ihr place of Ihis purlirillur product. Ask for AMPI.EX—and SEE THAT YOU GET IT! SOLE AGENTS INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED Telephone 5009 MM* knew why I* had eve* only to* her I She had tux discovered haniD-11 Shampoo. Now bcr hair would alwayt. be radiant, tweet and lovely in apiic of the tun, the i brceie or the it.m.i.. Her new hair beaut* ha* given her thai tubtlc auuraoc* — Bfadboi haa given her that attw hair beauty. bandbox stumper Craan .ut half ibal at ratbjat Urf Have von seen it vet? MBIT 11.UK COSMETIC glamour ..mi'l'ir eolour tone. AM I, urn. BLoDde and other lovely effeeta ithout bleach, dye •>r lint. Highlight* for cirU and wvra;eotitraaU —aUeaki. llru.lior ..!... nut in jiffyIn tix glamour .hade.. MAUL 11Y lill \Mkl.lt-, Ol IHMIUUX SHAMPOO



PAGE 1

TACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE The Big Kick-Off ^"g !" 1 Crirkrt Notes O e// ,u MitiHIH>.K missed St. Luke* for 76 J\ SATUKin. \l ..I'ST 23. IS42 By DENNIS IIAKT I nuicius: close sea*'i those that -urns, n Cardiff lily, it.uk %  „. Dr fro mo lift* One iflrrll year,, have „ tough AnliMMiu Uan Mi.11 inn a ,u. it„„'; ',': %  ,, "•.•., "ir^s,. %  %  i > now have •sssatoaala, Ifil nu> ;id nona %  In CJirvie. (iravi't and WhillU-. liiey had last season the .neat roll I KQfiog inside forward %  %  11 r. it n iii.il,; %  %  kk*3 rivat't with I e Second this after* M OMpUs.II %  • i %  BuMfmil Arsryta, promoted Uaq of the .... high scoriru. reputation. They U-.. aril] llnd the going more irinp it. M ciitin.i K. ntaaad s MtTION of game* ui the Di rlaM %  ik T (m Tin* mood Their ophimself J from the aol and with the klDg 'Irst knock. .ready scored a century for Rsd' iiffe. top-cored with S3 Grant l il 64 for St Matthias Pot RadMet. look 3 for 9, and Wilton 3 for 24. For St. Matthias l.eod took 5 for 29 and Daniel 5 IMN Triinsfrr oae of Ik* clubs who .Inured iii •ught on [hi Ha/letl frofi £5.000. Whether I the opening game b ..been da c sdad Mi choice bet and TM< who played In the | I both of Hut ir ex-Charitai I Oaorgi b In %  I goals, I'l.-.nioulh will ri hold then %  amen the ex-Tottenham tc d cantra-haJl Jack Chls..tiding:, "u two u.ua in lliu ue Fulluun aim regulailv but season. Hut games and should Ma ad Leeds Basan it is certain that i he will ... ours, possibly oi and Dtvlatan will ba but u-uwhere an nd.. ( I, is -.till • *m.rit i BasgaU u. boii... WKJ durum aeeond ,. 1UM .-,,„ ,,, ,,„ OCf r '' UM lot u> secure il Ji on u. .,.., iiom therwalL [Turj too hould ba %  :, II (MlWi, III I,,,, ,| rt s (fwiball f d ; ;; 1" "1lUll l>rrM Dool^. In tn.i ,,1^ Srcoiul DlVUlOO lub cur ,-h...o< |U ..u>M a mWui mnuiiB of la , c. %  •** in ."-"in: i rani Eddia Brawn dom Bouth!*,.riiu{ f.Mts. I>ul Iht nptOB UMl 111-1] lornMi which he icured his Koabr. ,, a,, PlBf • Bfu] '"' Cl, V should ghn Utr %  ttecll %  botM I ll,c h ".Ki could easily dancing he would I-' boll ; ' %  %  aukk ratuni Uio cl— i him a lootMUsol r..u, Hanucrs. howevt i %  ISM In su.li u liaupy poalUou. under no Illusions about what "V* """ "" %  " name' players should i MI SJ ""• "-'lib—at least tcmuora way which nwtn. b, ,''> s J"'Z^2&L'5l£&L %  of run getting were 1ir M. sStandard and Barrows at BarTelephone need 34 to establish row* where 301 runs were tallied %  steal m-tings lead against Libertv for the day Standard scored iTo wtth ,S ..f their wickets still fcf of these and at the drawing of m Liberty iMCUpled the erea> stumps. Barrows w. i. 131 for tha and were all nut foi 104, Ins*, of %  ekman hit 2S and Applewhdltt ; ltd I. i OUlUiru I I. K G dd rd foi Telephone 45 not out. For Barrows AgaJ ID W Hill :i Un 19 un I %  K. Ooodridge 22 and Ul-rkm-n 2 for 2^ Al Ihe eVkfi O'adugan 21. Bowling for Bar rvpUad wit I Three Days (iaiues •>In the thiee days games Romain. ._,. _. ,, . nave established a verv arvourThirl> Ihree Wickets ahta position against Keim. '' %  %  h e Hun II. I Kendal took Hi-sl knock ..nd were D !" Harper has ;dl out for 87. Browne 26 and K '" :,: " h,! "f '" Uk Corbtn 23 were the best batsman. S--VCII ol ihos* were obtaine I FH Id.mans C. WaiUie took 3 for \ Maple at a cosl of 17 run.'". lad A. BlacJonarj 3 for 16. In v nle were dismissed for S\ .in | "..ir tan it uu witke' Roatam *w replied with 102. IVOrad l^>4 for th'UMl of j Al Ell'Ttun ,the home team wi. wickets. -'•smlssed for 110 and at th. 1 Rangeri secured thsj first , f P !, y P 011 ^ Boy*' Club were 6 nnings lead against Dover by the *'" ,rt ' th '* lo,i l w th 1 wicketdrawing of stumps. One of the down. "threatsfor Championships In ,hp Oriental tfs. Kent gam.. hotiouri. Doverc. wenall oui for "nenial secured first Innings lea I ", the highest seore being that of L'-' on 1 run Scorf"* *w Oriental E. Eastmond who scored 22. For 7n %  £ KvM ;7 Rangers. R. Plnder took .'I f..r .1. '" ,,u Li-ew.ird HV-MOII Welchr1 Barker 3 for 19. in dismissed for 74 but still Lor 28. took flr*t innings points by dls Rani ef an re 000 paj 1 their " M v AM Wnti 'or 20. .1. Roach •DpotMOl land the draw•* %  %  %  '' Ir ; 'I>IPS 3 for 7 took II.R of stumps wftv 136 for the "'" wickt'U. Vearwood Cup Presented scored SO, W Clsrke 21 and R. Mr. Fred Ooddard, presented the F nder 22. Championship Cup to Searles C.C. the Colls vs. Note IV lay 1 %  speci.'l hiviuon hat avas Oeing dot.*, u. and to stress the need for League 1 League Ming (he drastic in caaes in which clubs war* not %  %  spirit. AQUATIC CLUB aa-aa %  vti-mbrn. (tnl. On HalaraUy 23rd Aug. 1152 DANCE Music by Anthony Menrsrs and His Caribbean Troubadoar. Prom 9 p.m. Do as your doctor doesput your trust in DETTOL Safe, picas..:!' protection •gainst Vej" THE NEW MILK DRINK SLEEP IS PREC10LS n deli. COitl batted lirst and t. T..It, ,| 117 C Reld 24. L. Hinds 1 .ndlrr 21 were the best individual fioores. For Notre Inline. Oox took I for M Lordc 3 f-r 29 and Doyle 2 for 34. Notre Dame were 411 for 6 at the close of play. Danes were In u strong position ibe olo t f pig] : thafr match n Lukes. D.mes batted ilrst lo score 1S4 while ihey disuig spirit which 1 mbled Uiam to his large feet connects UT„"^," J"i !" '.1, ".u" M, ~ "l^" "' with the ball and 'before th* *'" SL^ '" "^ iCcond SMX star tied goalkeeper knows what uTTo,,.!.!. 1 I. hapyonL* I, Is .„ the M *j£*g Oj, ii„. na) %  to pro 1 .. %  .... ~,_, ra__.„ "I'.'t tlieir Ilrst match S—0 trounc. dcb V' entertain to be on Up tm to. naddni tha UUibuffh club at Ibrox. ta burl) ttmak llienHibernian who started off with nan. II,. man haH IwO vlclorlH should i. Dflsnl tipped i I rafajll d • ItaLQal Partlck against whom 'id InletIhey %  real nap on the ..peiuiia naiional side. o.iy ol the season. Fourth Series Of First Division Cricket Begins Today ds the first day in the Fourth Series of First Division cricket matches and the last day in the Fifth Series of Second and fot4Hmedlaai ie-atch. %  The Fiml Division m.itche. Spnrtan vs. Pickwick nt Queen's Wandereis vs. Police at the I. v a; Iton ra, Inpii, at Cariton tolletfe vs. l^-iiie at College. English Harbour Yacht Rally In March 1953 Maralun ...... cus *T HAS presentation function at Sargeaoi's Village Community Hall. Th. function | over hv the Presiftitit of the B.C L M-* J c nmsay, opportimitv ..t.ikeii by the Secretary to tell a~ Marmlm H pure country milk la all i ... wonderful new lUv. %  f lugtvr—sail ii'. dcli.i^u.ly cnn. t><\ nd 10 sV Ii add AM M teid wir M 1IT —or lonigtii abuut bcJ iim* plenty 1 AITy*. i.r.io. il NO NEED TO ADD MILK OR SUGAR sol and 1601. TINS A HOVHII QUALITY PRODUCT eaia< A revolutionary new Germicidal Soap containing Hexachlorophene AM) IIM. MM,N> ADD TO VOIK WE OFFER: mm samara 90 las. widr I. It Inn. Mr 1. UNBM SHEETS it a 10S tj U.S. LINKN I'll.I.OH CASES IS x 21 9 Ill x U ii IIMHIKI U.S. AMKBKAS IIAC TOP 21 X 33 | II S. WIIITK IIL( KAII.U K TOWKLS U X 22 0 Ill X 27 .. 1 x 32 • WHITE TURKISH TOWELS a x a i •'. y III S7 O yard >S.n yard silt; rath 23.11 rach J2.24 each M.J1 racli KM each till each 11.12 rath .2.25 rarh SHI rarh SI.S3 rarh CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street %  Ml Soap ...ii.,,,,. Ha*iehloeophes,e. I'nlike olhcr >,.,|K thai rrterely cleanse the >urfsee of the ukla. DCHX aelually deslroxs >k.„ baeterla. 1IERL la a laanolln Soap, and b nalur^l i.nd wholesome in all II* romBoneata. lb rich lather and soothing eflrel U especially recommended for the most delleat* skins. hut has been proved a most effective treat* meat for many skin aiimeot*. HI 1(1. ii a lafrruard agalasl body odour, because scientific research has proved that pcr*piration is odourless, and only be. %  nun!.-1. M HI lo enable them to see the City of St. John's, a sug.tr. %  nd other places of'Inures! H is Imped Unit one of Her | 'ill be at Engh-h Harbour for the Rally. os cf historic mid. • %  iii-cription will he lO Hie chuitcni owner of i ,,, |, it i, ( ., part in the Rally. EngUah Harbour is ^n authoi-i?ed porl Of entry for vachtl No ehargiOf .my kind will lie iide f..i muoring, for altendmi! Ml party and dances, or U rshlp of the Club in the irtara. The object of is to arouse Interest In %  rd .mil not primarily Ddl f.i the S-K-lety. The • si i. that visit1 :.snien will undcrstHiad i.iniioi .ilTnrd tO provide %  i-'h as water and motor i l-.it (TSM of clvarge (exce|'. %  %  %  %  I I'xcursion). All he avnllahlr funds of U. re raquirad foe tha restoration of he buildings. The Dockyard is in an Isolated rart of Antigua—13 miles from ity of St. John's. The organisation of supplies of water i-e, food and other services is B ''"'I Of considerable difllcultv iind it is most imporljiil that Hie BOCUtj >hould know we(l in odv anpa (he number of yachts vch.ch uill visil the Dockyard during the Hally. Those who intend to visit Enai. h Hajfaotrj 'lining the Rall> :il. mvitcd to sand the toUowltij lo- i rmatlon .imuch in .idvance as i oaatble to tha iiouoruiy Sacratan Of the Socict ( .i..,. r, n ,. nl rlotia '.ntiHini. Hntisli We-t Indies:1 Name of yacht or motor yacht. 2 Type jiiui guK 3 Name of owner. 4 Name of charterer (If under charter). a. Names of passengers lo he invited to the soclnl incuts. Number of paui craw, 7. Expected data of arrival Those attcndini: the Rally also asked if Ihey will be good i tiough lo send an entrance fee of W to cover postage and oth (paaatt On ra* • riirjncc fee, full Information wi a supplied IncludiiiK n Guide to 'lie Dockyard, particular* of mr xervice*. and notes for vlsltlnn .htsmen. % aeeoea M IHE BARBADOS FOUNDRY ITD. White Park Road, Bridgetown taeeeeeeee l eaa'aa'ao'e ^ eeeeeaeoaeeee .aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa ^ aaa' I hc/ll Do It Even lime CALL A' \ 1 ,. -'..V AT oov* See "* ON TUAT Pi-. L040 "!.£ SO-tP ON i I %  %  %  %  O'-HES ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS Works contain modern appliances for the execution of tirst-class work of all kinds, and especially to SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMSHIPS Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES of all Description IRRIGATION PROJECTS. PUMPING EQUIPMENT and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY For Satisfaction. Quality ;.m! Service Contact THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop Phone 452P f.lnrea Dept: eeaaeee n eeae e aeeeeaaeeeeeaeaaaa.eeeaaaae*NEW -• -They're NEWS OUR Black Suedette "BALLERINAS" To take you everywhere you go in eomfori and style. PRICED A T ONLY .,..,>.> WilTNG POR THE %  Fi^W"EL/VO(.iTr-l TO AIJL^ KUN6 OP" Til --O TIP OF %  no -or itwat. kvELCM, now* UNIMET MAJOR RIGID STEEL KKAMKWOUK KOK ON TIIK SI'IIT ASI)\-AS TIM! KK WANT I II I IXTCKKS A Nil KRKCTIONS OS ALL KINDS tha aWva Thole Shaw. J:I iiisUllallon ot I'MMKT MAGISTER (sulublr for heavier rial) MriKllirr.l USIMI II. .Ir. Krsi'k Allrvn. as Roof Irani. ^ In Ihr im.lru-tlon ol •Is numalev. al Wrlrhrs. SI. Mltharl .VlihUNlMKT MAJOIE r \i' K IISII (14O) Sieel %  %  '" "•"• <>">Mrucl HI Vi UES, SHSLVmO, SCAFFOLDING FRAMES tor I.KillT KI lUMNCfB, and ..llier uaeful FIJI II'MENT I ...|iiira — lo: — S. P. MUSS0N, SON & CO. LTD. Agent, Dial: 3713 111 A( K NYLON MESH sunllar I ..nslrurlloii In earlaan Dr.l,„, M0 "lours



PAGE 1

WHAT'S QN iqpAY taS*> T WlSS i >l (M V H (' A M 90 p n, Fee w* riM thai Utk. mbu m %  QM M ih >tM thai nM wUttan For th* futur* in th* tftfttne* And U* #SO thai I ran do ESTABLISHED 1895 Slim And Ridgway Discuss Allied H.Q. For Middle East £ AtRedPorley ; SHAPE Good Example Of Allied Co-operation 22 DEAD AS FLASH FLOOD HITS ENGLISH RESORT lOP-tEVtl conversations SIT under way in Moscow following the arrival of Red China's Premier Chou En-lai (above) and a group •>( military and economic aides. Strengthening of Chinese frontiers In ihe Korean area waa reportedly one of the subjects under ^n at early conferences in which military and defence Issues were stressed. (Internationalt Barbadian Workers In U.S.A. Doing Good Job Mr. C. Oreaves-Hill. Deputy Labour Adviser for Jamaica and Acting Chief Liaison Offloar of the British Wwi Indies Central Labour Organlsation stationed in Washington, told the Advocate, jester\*V lommai: day that there were many Bar-1J !" .^ n,oh badian workers employed In the b'S.A. who wcro doing a good Job and were regarded very highly "by By J MH.II.W Fit %  iSi YS inipehal general stafl I Allied hr.uiuuurters corenDgj the vital MMdle Eg4 reptl British Middi. c ;irea. ] thai tin Supreme Allied Hij m Buropi example Of Allied co-operation which he hoped we i ted in other ai vovld Asked if l-Y -| ll. '> Hll.l! %  tebushmenl of a MUM military headquarters, he replied Idle Ea*' I Cuminjnd for the past BO and. not a bad on* eith.-r" Ii-• said how aver an AIIUM fWOftafft, similar to SHAPE should be set upl" replace the present •mmanrl. if ihe West decided that an overall defence headquarters would be necessary Democrats" Utitude Denounced He said "If we have %  new Mid-eastern command. It would bo allied tn one of General Kidgway*s headquarters here. We 'Britain) donH want to carry th-J baby all the time •• Sl'm aLso i.ddiessed 350 of Rldg way's staff in a s ecr e t unarmi covering Commonwealth defence and a general assessment of tlx situation. The officers attend n Slim** meeting said that th. were very impressed with the Field Marshal's analysis of th. threat of Communist aggression. Slim said that ba ,il,i not mean to imply by his statement on tr Middle Bast •" NFW YORK. Aug. 22 John Foster Dulles declared on %  ' . : : which does mi bava tlie c<>ur;i.'e and gnu to for Iti Secretary of State does no' %  till Up to It': Dulles' -t..tciii.m c*fn* after i. asked why the Demncrat-.c CotitDagedl] "ignored" Seo on'a work 'rd nf his ration Dulles tinned ea a possible choice lot %  f State should the Itel in in November that the present Brltfuture their employers. Mr Greaves-Hill iv ho wt was unfortunate that i>4 •. result nf mi usual di ought in the USA the employment of British West Indian workers generally might be severely curtailed. So severe had been the drought, that %  had become necessary for the U.S. Government to declare certain Slates as being disaster areas and make substantial grants to farmers of those states in the south, running as high as $500,000. 000. Every effort however, was being made to maintain the workers In employment as long" as possible. Employment "Opportunities of employment in the northern States arc beginning to diminish us the year draws to an end and the workers employed there will be transferred On Page I (lomiiuinisl Troop Supplies Bombed SEOUL, Aug. 22. .Ailed command should be built He emphasized that any new ooanmand there would be an integrated organization including representatives of the nations concerned wth its defence.—P.p. Red Chiefs Son Arrested In France PARIS, Aug. 22. Maurice Thores, Junior. 20. son Prance. Communist Party chlergavo himself up to the police on Friday to answer charges of participating in May 28 riots against General Matthew Ridgway. Police Imprisoned young Thorer a teacher at a Paris high school to await a preliminary hearing on Monday. Ho has been hiding since May 31st when he formally was charged with attempts against Ihe Internal security of the State. One man was killed and more than 200 police and demonstrators njured in Communist riots which resulted in a government crackdqwn on Red activities Young Thorez will be confronted it his hearing by policemen tno av they saw him leading a column of Red "Commandos" with Warplanes raked .wnraunin;*" 1 ''.tipped staves on Rue Ok troop supply concentrations on, rtar ,rf both coasts of North Korea toda> j while ground troops easily lej pulsed the Chinese attack on Bunker Hill. Sabrejets damaged two communist M.l.O IS jet fighters in %  battle 30 miles south of Sui*h>> dam on the Yalu River. F51 Mustangs destroyed or damaged eight Targe buildings ir a bombing attack near Wonsan.' B2g bombei* attacked Red supply build up area on the Hac]w peninsula. Chinese attacked Bunker Hill five miles east cif Panmunjom carry today but United Nationsoldiers drove them off after .i brief but sharp clash Chine-., lost more than 3,000 last week In trying to recapture the hill y/fou ILL in latnBssf lee Presences Bodies For 35 Yean Item*: l Bv i ., tail Alpine soldier* action m mi? enarc found i*> << k in .! state Hi |x : < i 9.00U f UP MOUM Adami'lie. The recl heat has melted part of the glau and me i. %  C,,,i,..,,U: In I pass i eg || kings of England f"i m hat hand, res; %  I parents over the pi c a n di dot a a Wh.ii arOl t* leaching them neat o Brtth !" anxit\ aasaeaati A >UUUK sowet i %  swerch apaciauat in MIJM cut %  i-IIIII'.„ have solved lull aaMMptasnragj in* May.. bli raglyptaaea, one of ih M woriu' greatest arcnculogical i-mgma> full scliolaily report of the %  -.itin l(] .i^p.ai lOOa in an ua s been founsl b NoTtharn Temtory imispeetjT south of Rum Jung Australia's biggest uranium In I The Government has declared t raserved to prevt %  claims New Map of Barbados Planned I:\IL. Ui Survey took a : %  ,.i I proluc.t largi in -lid It IS %  granrMl kUtuaVts, that Mr S J H /\ %  i.f th. %  MaaMl ti n s*eep ,.; hsrl the batter*.! Lyndale Hotel as a ladder is thrown a.rn.* the ragbag waters to enable lhoe stranded Is reach safety. flalerrtalieiiei) Italy Reserved On e/ Trieste Question East German Catholic* ()rogs OWT reign policy views are m opposition to those of Hanimun. Mutual Securttv Director on Teletriataai -how Hnrriman denied Dulles' charge that the Detno.d to stand up for Aclie-[P*fW ,mT P i %  man! „, stood behind the Secretary nt *lrebl: The Mau Mnu org. i.i Nanobi has made Dulles also said that RepuMI'' ''arlng of hats a ciunc. It %  ..\ns would shift foreign policy Bardl Afrnan hat wearers 'from defensive "to psychulo): not -upport .ITen luin out u sulutiun with yun -ll in" ihe Tueati UERUN Aug 22 i a iiom %  .< laiaaaaj aaaeinbiei in Bertta i .laut < .'1 %  i "1!,,,, ii BBBJOI Into Weluiin iah fm ., p.. icordlug to refua-" l I '" m gl DsOn than IM I BaaoUae sought refuge in W< imendationi were imported to have been made by i.oriin and said that they wou i MY WORDS HAVE NOT BEEN UNDERSTOOD' G0ME9 ihe three Weslern I o Italian Foreign ofllec twii HM 'I the Bmfa i %  aiinent on ihe report but one Bouroi polaled oui laet it ia protocol lor the Korrinn offlce Id ( ich heg bee n qone <• make ai. annuuim i I Inlnrini'd Italian Miurcsli WOltld admit wiilv LjMl ">''' verMtlonj had been in prt pi Dolern ol T rt eete, i %  ; aetion whieh ten liwrl in recnl days." Rsjporteg action U Uuee pOWtri irrom Our Own (orrespontleiit) LONDON, A i Mr. Albert Gomel T undad Labour MINIM. in London .saw in .i Weat Lndiaa aowg pap er the reaction it Indian poUticianj lo nil propoaal for :i preliminan Federatiun. II. made the inllowinK sitement: "Mv proposal which was In the r;ature of a challenge t wn> believe that by rittils] on Federation thev can either sir.uther ll or mnkus fnrK" U. has Incited familiar . and excuses. Ihe attempt to m dleite. .hnt b ^v*w^ J T a i C 1 1 ". Pt *•*+* mountain li.ivr., at my word* hnve no: aboured long has produced n nncrstood. My views on moute? ^ ww require further Inriflcatlon or rcepl lh( SC A.C as a basis for ^territories' mcludin^'even Bnt\1SST" *"# %  naily -. aa %. . l >*dos continues to play hide and JtartSJ?^ y k wl,n %  3CA ^ WPW*. SJLW0L&* rt, h ''<""ur. s and g I • 1 P >h Guiana and Rrltish Hondura to tome In But are West Indiantustlfled in further jeopardising heir political future i>ecause BarSchumachers Funeral Has Not Narrowed Gap By WKU.IM.TON LONG BONN, Aug. 22, The gap separating ihiWeat Geiman Mvernmi the nppusiiMii has not been narrowed by the death "! Kn. Schumacher leader ol the German Socialist! on Friday The seriousness ol ihe division deci v.v The set:.. . .ted bv the laioi illor Konrad Adenauer not tOCUt his Swiss vacalum three da% i' it %  1 h. EDENS SEEK HONEYMOON GARDEN h sand Althuunh the Chancelli wired the s.: II • Party on Thunvfciy hsl regrets at Schumncher*a death, •nd | he essreaaatsad at the funeral by ellor franz Blueeher Sources In Adenauer'. Christian Parts i that he ade the decision to stay awav froan the funeral heeau %  not forge' 'tacks on him i>e> '' f.g ihe now famoiiv recnarfe -You f the Aiiii--" Socialist sources said that AdenLsaVa refusal showed "his IncK "f humanity' %  and add' | -uch thin? eould ever I Britain for Instanee a ideological gaps sepLhe Conaarval vIbera are atvenai %  gree -atlng fh< rvernmenl an \ the opposition i regards Federation Jumairi\ Is precisely where she was before the Montego Bav Conference of 1B4? Even the Homeric thundering" or Senhor Bustamante cannnt -nseure this fact. I am pleased that Senhor BUS. lamante has taken due i to Trinidad's acononik bei ause In recent times 'amaica particularly appearto xuffer from the delusion that btausc Trinidadlans are truly West indian in their nut look and alwav' irst to agree to regional co-operalion mid action they u-iii aHot lb • 'hist to be thrown in their eyes. Jamaica's recent effort to perlauaoa Trinidad to increase Its 6n'ribution to the ''nlver Itj College of the West Indies la illustrate my point When it suited Jsgnalca u aisn, her right to have the CoUep her -iwn home •opuUitiun faitor as a basis n irnputiiifc eontribulion. 'n lollege froni the tarrttonag, Snv hat sbe has the College and 1" ' attendant advantage*. Jamale.i laalrea lo alter the hasiof pqgfl HH.ition to one of annual revenge; There Is ample evidence that son,. A'est Indian territories %  imulaii egional fricndlinewhen It suit heir convenience, bill thai uV. i i oid when we (aderal 1o so aeriuals Thll I • on Paae ^ Rice Ejcpected From !$.<*. In September Mlt. F. A. uisiior. ConiroUei I BuppUaa told the AdveeaU' ye%  Rica Markatini BrU •hipment nf rue hi axpactad K leave that colony for I b| the Srhooner KraaeU Smilb \ ,'i :'ii The Rice Marketing Board all" .nfernn.fl Die ConUoDar ol Bup piles Hint they would h. i >.iin.,i rdpnv I Barber I which had been borrowed from i i Inidad bad an>ved and mart i. inta were aaked to theneeUvertai in on* i %  Ihv ti"' though, of eourea, th obtained I il %  With lha an > il I n^ui ami %  m addtlio ipp) which would >>e (Oil that the ta lid be fairly satisfactory until full suppln lUablc %  naran t% livaa In n ana Mia %  liree Ambassadors to 1 a isi ihas week, [laliati %  nil... .aid they h..d • • ii nilximed'' of Yugoslav oonThe re-opening of tlie rraaata issue was enough to start .11 Italian newspapers speculatli.g On Uie thorny issue in biasing ai eaprassl ivarnmon) newa. pt is that the Western l'"'V( is %  are • -xerting pregeura* 1 i n Yugoslav, a h. wmk BUt the Una I disposition of %  iiiuiiy — once Italian and now divided bile l npied separately by i ni;In-American and Yugtisi l ta Horlu attend the Seventy-fif'i ktreaan Catemli. i>*>" In deit live of Cmomunlst reetrictlons iih thousands Basra expect<• toii lh convention ends next ui.day Oit Roof Top* rtHB eama In B-Tltn on tl ..i t.T., „t . M.w.k-I liain aft ' Comniunlabrefused to run %  • -i^elal train pnimiaad b.-e Whole Soviet /one coniumtieg started fund i Ives to enable Catholic b %  : %  %  :! fhet o East Zone Reds retracte, .•II pr.-ini-e.f ll tin ti-.n At the same lime 211.000 Wn (i.-nnan Catholics, among Ihv IOUHSI JAMMED Portuguese raaarl n Minuter Anthony Eden (In barkground) and his fe M iinmediat,-.. sured-i!.: %  to %  secluded spot. (f*ilniatkMa0 Cke$$ Hatch Kndn In Draw HKl-SI.VKI Aug 21 Killer Takes blight Liven KICK KM' ICJI ..i.i killer took tin lives of eight persons slaying l l setting (wo fln %  %  outhera provinoa of Urania, durnight. They said four were killed whei fire was set to their home in tie village of Hur outheast of Ealoev. The nianagd of the home an,| HI emphni there, were atain with an axe. Earliei DM %  home in laaloru m Wester -ing death of a men and ..if. A search throughout Scania Is underway for 'the 25-year-old '.lice officer for questioning In connect (ga with U Eltagj Proimguntl'iHts -Iraiifd'Jon K*e f.ir %  oigh ranking church leaders,'a* .(tending ihe %  arUn ConvtsMaae vhloh Is taking [Ogee in hoib .,rtn of the divided city Mce ptitH in the leek • actor, tiow rear, sre reasVsftad to eourehe • uii i hnron owned bull ictlng eai I h ive nifuaed Uie i.nventlon the >|ga Ol publir noting halls u.r. Salaries CominissioiH'iAppointed IT is i i ivomof ii..appoantod a tallowing t •recornmend ill Qoverfe* :m Barbados I ls the • . %  "u\ where ii %  be eroai ,. i. ..,.., .i %  nor lo the toe%  allowanei ahot rt'ajsru) I basic u gap m v and d Irvina ui) the Krneral standards of renioneratloh and nuatag i %  %  olQfl jaTvast on any | Dear rateeani a u .mm. .tiul lu make recuniiii %  juatmenLs aril d i To oatat] \..r\ *i f the Ntfl (fovel 2. All parsons or bod irous of submitting wilt nee in connection with the i |Uirv sti" %  ., | Bstonar, Publli Bridgetown >fnc not later thsn Wed bl lf>th of Septeml>ei Civil :il< nil nial '. 1 U.S. JUDGK TO SPEAK AT PRESS CLUB M. Hernian SLMI.. I • .: Slates Judge, now on holiday in I he island will address membei>f the PiesClub on Monday at the Press Cluh at p.m. Yugoslav Communist Party Holds Congress laONDON, Aug 22. lalagfa m. tfM nmt in both The Yugoslav New;. Agency. Russia and Yugoslavia YugoTanjug" said that the >ixth alavla's basic Party organization Yugoslav Communist Party O rise and institutions sre grass will be held ill be attended by 2(K>'< dele%  entativea for local and district at which Congres* delegates win be elected by secret vote "T.mjug" said. sates representing 779,382 members, the agency said. The Soviet Party Congress will meet at MosOctober 5 Yugoslavia's lag! Communist Party Congress "Tanjug" Agency said thai the ..s held In July 1041 in Belgrade. VMS Congress held from July 21 and supported Marshal Tito in his to 28 was attended break with the Kremlin a month ales repn Pari r ; -.irller when the Cominfnrm exmembers. Indicating a sharp Ii *'. SI? 1* .pelted Yugoslavia for failing to rreose In Party membership since ."..i^.ifzl, nflnlsh, orQ> „ Yugoslavia's %  %  DM Chess Olympics Th, Sovtel dl-unlon Commune' T^L. %  m.1 Party Congress, the flml in B dkaU what the Party would COB'' roung Sard led lo outline f |. . dpi i : irki •. eppoinl d hi ') i present punt on 1st September, stA^IGN— Maker* o* lh WORLD'S CHAMPION CYCLE frince Total I isr/s Capri ISIJ6 QT CAPRI. Aug. 22. | III Abdul Ariz of I 'v-second 1 %  i day fot utl for a. i t 'iSit t.. 24 > %  U %  -..:.ur m ^i You are on a WINNER when you ride a Raleigh! A Rakrsjh wsi the sbokcc ol Reg Harris—World's Prosrsuonal Sprint Champion for the second year in BUCCCMIOD. Here it prov' "• the wisdom <( buying your bicycle from J Q mpanv with uich greai %  tcheacal csperienc and knolsdge that dragjied and bulk the record-brvalung BA1 .kIGH. RALEIGH THI i THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE CAVE, SBBPHKBD & CO., LTD. Ill, II, 12 13 Broad Street.



PAGE 1

i'\..i roi R BAKH\IX>S ADYOIA1I sATrRD 11 \i ana i BARBADOS**& ADVOCATE •" '—— ""^ %  • 5 * 5SP HERBERT GREAVES PIMM ftr s **•••• Co.. USB~ *. 1 Saturday. August H 1952 I'MMHI All! AS out tl'K'ds in South< h.iiTihrrl.iin and Ihe West Indie* iar.d in which mere than forty lives were lost will have aroused many sympatm. • in the West Indies. Already in J ,n..<.. ..dive measures are being taken to assist those who have suffered. In Barbados too no doubi there will be some who will want to follow Jamaica'* lead in subscribing towards funds intended for Ihe relief of EngBjfa Mood victims. Barbadians indeed have a vivid recollection of the damafie which can be cause-i by floods. Almost three years ago th • Constitution River burst its banks an I i d loss of lives and thousands of dollars of damage to inhabitants of housi I near the river. Tlic Constitution road was actually blocked by houses which had been swept there from neighbouring tenantries and ihe area of tenantry between Martindale and River Road presented a specUcle of desolation and chaos. For da\s after the heavy rains, mattresses, clnthin;. broken pieces of furniture and all tie cherished possessions of those frbocc houses had been swept through by rus ing waters floated in the Constitute n River. For several months following that can .trophe more than 200 houses were mov. d wiih government assistance from the floe dstricken area. To-day the memory of the 1949 floods 1 AS not been sufficient to keep persons fn o erecting houses in the flood area betwe n Constitution Road and Martmdale's Roi 1 The Government has been active to i :mind residents of Barbados by public i > tices in the Press, by printed posters ai d by~ broadcast talks of the possibility t damage from hurricane. Notices are still appearing In the Press counselling wl it precautions and action should be taken n the event of a hurricane. Laudable and well-intentioned as thi notices are they are predominantly ci Icerned to prevent damage which may l>c caused by high winds. In 1949 there were similar preoccupatit is and in the general relief which follow d from the official notifications that the ;pected hurricane had missed Barbados .1tle attention was paid to the necessitv i j-uarding against floods. The spectacular destruction caused bj the swollen Constitution River in 1949 \ ts ghastly testimony that water could oe more costly in toll of human life and p <>perty than high winds. For months afterwards evacuation of the flood areas continued with Cover ment assistance. But as the months roll d into years the catastrophe of 1949 VJS ignored by persons who for one reason or another selected the flood area betw< n the Constitution and ^artindale's Ro; &fl for house sites. To-day a tenantry stretch from Martindale Road far into the O Bstitution swamp. What will happen if the rains should suddenly end the presr it period Of drought and pour continiion > down the gulleys and ravines which U ftd the Constitution River? Will the sucks or wells which have been sunk since 1949 Se adequate to contain the deluge or will sad tale of 1949 be repeated once Igl 0, perhaps with greater loss of life and property? The almost tropical floods which have swept over Southern England are a grim reminder of the power of Nature and of ie ii'lplessness of man against the fury of the elements. If Nature's puwer is sometimes derm Istrated in countries where such occiw rences are unexpected, how much the uv re ought there to be proper respect paid i \ Barbadians to the known forces which s recently as 1949 displayed their strenj' 1 in the neighbourhood of Constitution Road? The Government has warned individuals, it is true, of the folly of en :ir houses in an area known to be liable to flooding at certain seasons of the yea. : but there are occasions when the government is entitled to interfere with civ c liberty in order to save loss of life. Those persons who have repopulated I', e areas swept by the floods in 1949 have shown disregard not only for the warnin > issued by the government but for thr'r own lives. There can only be one remedy a>;alr. t such foouUU illness. The Government ought to compulson' r evacuate from areas which arc certain 11 overran by flood waters in the event i f heavy rains houses which have been I I ed in those areas. In recent years Barbados has suffered reatei damage from floods than from huri mine and although the possibility of hurricane justices all the precautions which the government have been wisely bringing to public attention for guidance, yet the certainty of devastation which will be caused by floods in certain riverside areas demands far greater attention from the than it has so far received. Son,' pro (acted from their own folly and only the government has the power to compel persons to evacuate flood areas. .those gift* without stint and iiralion of justice entitle him to %  without reserve to the servic a high place in the history of the 'I hU country H to* mland. Yet he made his fr** 1 ** 1 The yeai s i-etwecn 1882 and IBM Barbados that during her >->r v -mit ibution to the welfare of the have been described as one of the oi .-aipreme trial when I Island during tb< nerit*! when, a* gloomiest periods in the whol? petition of bounly-fed gufai Attorney General, he was leader history of Barbados. During the threatened the < ihe House of Assembly. A* Unit ten years of that period fbj| close of the last vve ry crucial s'age In Its develEngland increased her import* of cenlurv -he had .it her helm a u pment Barbados had produced best sugar from 400.000 torn to one pilot ot the courage, moral flbnUxv m ^, t wno v..ii equal to the million tons per annum. The result nnd far-sighted talesman ship of requirement* of the hour. Then nf that ,.s immediately Ml ,„ the Greaves to brin* the storm-tossed ha £ i)nn Robert Bowcher Clarke. West Indies whose expons of cane barque through umplumbed depths >.,_,,,. n e crisis 0* emancipation, %  UgStf to Ihe United Kmgdon dropped to one-fourth of what the; had been in 1882. %  .ife The West Indian sugar indirlry was thos reduced to a sorry plight yet when a number of West proprietors called on Sir Mklhisil links Beach, then Colonial Secretary U> present the complaint* nf the west Indian planters, they were told that nothing could be %  I"" theli attugtlon tW, it was coisddsmd fuiiit! %  tries of Europe to rcnvv t their bouOttM from beet iiugai beCM • tho I %  untiles the ll-' %  Use producer were dsjemod more Unpartant then those ot the I consumer. On the Ollk it was strontly felt in England that 'no Import duties should M IsnPQoa I on beel sugar since tins MI .•gainst the intengtg of lot I I H consumer. The Wet Indies wi •• hat eeugM 1a a pretty dUsmma 1 .in that, were it not for Ihe U.S.A who imposed Import tiutle-J on liounty-fed wgsq and provided •> market for West Indian iig.il. these eolonlen u-ould have faflen Into Uttsf and complete ruin. Aii It was, the price of sugar omtmu<- fall during these years of depression until It was BUM OkfiAvn %  Samuel J.ickman Prescod, whert the supreme need was to Integral* the emancipated classes J* u new order of srxriety. and Conrad Reeves, whose genius was ti find a working compromise Bits* the uoheavai of I878. Horn during ihr closing years of the last century the Island sn S tlnd man of the Herbert Gresve* to guide he: ufetv through th.agony of that |, psjnod. At a time when lesser men were consumed % the .mxiet.e. o( the hour Greaves became a <*>""" %  '" Agure in the public life of th, country. At rtime "hen the f: int-heaHed were prepared M -we UP the struggle. Crcave* with ths ooofldent knowledgo that he was iierhaps the 0"}y "•"" who COUld %  Barbados through thsj (WseuMiSS and hardsh-.ps pi the period. The triumphs he had won at the Bar were now to r. matched by his victories in th "Barbados had nev<> before or since It was written at the time of his death, "come *o near to having a dictator as during the years when Sir Herbert was leader of the House. But e dictatorship was invariably exercised in the promotion of the common weal and the interests of the communrtv as a whole."' One of the tragic results of the lepresslon was ihat If seriously Herbert 1857 and reuUVojd his early *-duonly hair ot what it had been at tjllilll llt t,,e Lodf* SsftOOi After the beginning of the period lcav i„g school, lit proo During these years, moreover, the j,,_ Eumund'n Hall, Oxford, and .e^earches of Bovell and Harrison the Mlddte Tempo, and HI bad not yet sueceeded In Uiralng ca |ed w We baI in lfl80i Ik itMl ye^nuied the social and the tide ot the stem battle to save nu lim| |n retuIlull)( u i^jp^do* romic reforms that had been the West Innian sugar industry B|(d a most Imm ediately made hrt started a short time before. Ths from the OUstta IBM was destroy_rk i(l u,^. Iwa [ B,,, nil etocompromise efTcrted by Reeves ing the Bouruon cane. uuenee lus CkfeU grasp of the after 1878 had! led to improved Fortunately fur the West Indies. ;, ,. . hla racihtics for education and poor Hni.,h .m,H,.al i iu work worc soo] relief and to Je formation ol UQdsrfO a radical Hiange when „ f.,.' .,„ „ h ,„,„,,,, fr.endly societies and district sav...sephCham.-.rlalnwnsap.H.,.., J im as the foremost f^^ ^ ^ morc ||m(d ml.. I S.M.'lai> \\r r. oM '' spiriU of the day It now iippearuiikounoed that the British Govern. rye rear, aftei bH rsAnrn to ed essential that the most rigid ment had no mienim,, of sUewlng |h Uband, Oreavta was electeu wonomy # should be practised the West Indian sugar industry to to the House of Assembly as a be ruined and set about to revive member *for St. John, in the the drooping spirits in the CanhUOUM :.I< ..\* .-..> liow himbesn. ; .,.|[ ;ir iM.iiiiip.u.ibl' So pitiful had the economic conjmoOUTse, l.< w.^ appoinU'J ditlon of the West Indies bivome Solicitor General and in1896 that a Hoy.il Commission of became Atluine. GenefsJ. Tha*. Inquiry was apj>oinle.l late In „,,.,. ,, v h ,.| d untJJ iau^ %  rhaa bM ISM. To relieve the plight of the W<1S hard-pressetl people of the West being knighted for Ins public scrthat enabled tho government to Indies the Commission recomV|( ,. v (w t ,.„. lilU r .[,., lcrn rornp ,i e v iUl gfutUsfieg, mended that the labouring popul..t; ,., JlliUw wli marked bj .. „ tl| ,,„„. ,,, I US I KC tn ihe achievements of that time were means of transportation between n d f ^ predecessor, Sir >e extension of the isUnd'i i'halt called t" a" reform. But it is a great tribute to the character of our ancestors and to the re„1rr""ln sourcrfulness of Greaves that 1,1 during this gloomy period some i.tteimon wu given to such overwhelming problems as housing and emigration. The Mas] rc.r ing deaths and births was also recognised aud laws passed supply and the establishment of Iho island.; .hould be Improved Co| Iail „„.„,.„ „„, mnle ,„ wl and. among Other things, tnat Cen„ VPT „ -,„,, ..irri.w.1 rmrsh uitueri In Barbado. by mean, ot a loan ,£ j^Sffi Ilk. the ihe Drtii.h Oorannunt.^2, „;„, Iran "^.ven. He llullhrC.mimlsU.i>..s HH %  ,„.,„..,,.„. lk ,. u„„„„ M,whln.n, he Wc* >HM-the .-""I-'.,,.,,, „.,„„, „„„ ,„., v ,„„„,." „„„,„ . West Indian sugar industry was fnu"Auru"Ld VO u*nen 1 meT'S. b .'i* bounty system with the result that Bank. There ins an imperative need for the improvement of tho water supply. Up to that lime the people in tho country districts ibtaiucd their water from pond: and wells and the result wag disastrous to the health of the island. It was largely due to the pcrcd with mercy. Whereas the impurity of the water available la high court before seemed to the people that diseases lute some profit unload the redt of their sugar on Ihe outside world at very lew prices. Chamberlain perceived that th, who trod on the rights of tne "'"' ""-" •pfXUtd lo be in deal fMttl) with Uie transgiessor in Ihe hope that he would become a good the "time had"eoui?(oV VeUon."He *'"";."• h Tha !" as „' h f C!^'.^.^ a'Vai. wi~" addre*-,! MlMK U. the pmhlen. ff* .*•'fl"?** nSftmlffl rdc r & erealed by the auear bounties o( "" Unml though it was not until 1003 thaiI the W indta lmM OM.,,^ ,,.„„. m y were t<. nd relief through the ,, ,,„.,., „.i ,„„„.,l,i lerliun derided to h % prophesy the security of the island would undermined by the expen%  %  t'h.iinp the colonlei over the crisis by tui SH.UUMI; Ihe British tiuveininent ti> give them gianut amounting to £250.000 In addition to Hnandgl aid, attention given to tho netxlfi.r imp. ^e,l £ %  J !" J ^ ur v f cultivation. A West Indian DciMiit. ,•' l ^ *•" lt "P" menl Of Agriculture was formed J*"f <";" %  . ' '"' \''> "'K '"" under Dr. (afterwards Si.) Daniel j:" 1 '" 1 1 "tint on ,u the ksW M..rrts and II was at the flrst West l aves was determined to end Indian Agricultural Confeience this practice it ,,> not .. pieasheld in Barbados In 1899 that at"•" **. * 'hGl and -lory had tenllon was drawn lo the impor"*p lu t regaid lie custom aMl Unco of Bovell'g researches. inalienable right. But. when The value of Joseph Chamberpersisted in giving iUpoitical Iain's services to these colonies can ,n vov tereely I* exaggerated. He saved l> '*' 1 OM WM Indies at a critical perio,l eventually reduced I i. %  _. i . raa<*<1 tili>riii* Thi To have persuaded the legislature at a tune when the island seemed threatened with Imminent bankruptcy, to vole, the substantial sum needed for extending the system of mains and stand pipes tmm Bridgetown lo the rural u triumph of the first c improvement that resulted in the public health of the colony gives some measure of the enlightened and courageous to statesmanship of Herbert Greaves, oog Greaves was to give another example of his far-sighted leadership when the British Government granted financial^aid to Hi. West Indian sugar industry, British Guiana had taken its quota of years il611,000 and distributed it to inn the dividual planters who used the Cbld m< ""\ v to Improve their equipment or to pay Iheir debts. Barbados' shait' of the grant was £80.000 %  Bd there were many lo press the view that ihe money should bo divided among the planters of the Island. Bui Greaves would have none of that. He Insisted. Instead, that the money should be used to establish a bank. The value that *-merciless!) snubIhe Sug i I: -lustry AgriculUiral by Iho Chief Justice auj Bonk has been to the Industry as of ofllee came Cireavus was lirmly of the opinion that the admini'tiatioii f )UStlce should be completely livorced isooi poUUo, F< Grand Jury had been tin ugai rassed silence ambarol it- furlunes and gave the __,_. industry a ne# lease of life '' %  Moreover, when BnrbaikM was vis^* re ited by the huarieanc or 1898. Grand J Chamberlain attain Came to hei for battle whole over a period of many "There seem* ••' years is a permaner.t tribute to great misunderstanding the courage and forcsigh'. at It siiid Gre*ve< when Ihe "ponsor. What manner of man was this whoJtjsw.all.,i on to direct the islanif^Hrnair*t a most critical period in its history? Ii has been --.ud that if Greaves* career had been played n n the larger stage of tho outside world, his power as an ndvocate and his clearsightodites* us a judge would have won him laurels he could never have gained in Barluidos. uch as you nave said "The lire, the passion, the ii tensity of the man." *rote an observer. political matter nl were only equalled by his sure do so, although, grasp of minute detail and his: through the dark nineties of the ' "W opinion. 1 cannot imaaine n i ^ ,l " ***** of the most last century. Herbert Greaves was place les* fitted to ventilate Jwl* ua "ces of the law.Barthe man whose capacity for leader, political views than court tf S^.,,!" cau **. to J Krateful ship was to help save the island ''• r * nno Promise you ihil !" >t su ha mar, should have eleefrom the creeping paralysis that von wil >., <„„. me Mlowin gg^ "^"J*"**? %  • WM aff^ting Ihe Irtish colonies vour example T will not I gj ffiSL?*? *** more glitm the Caribbean. "I>re-eminent as here using my nosltlon s i hides Without h£ towyiT. statesinun and Judge.", to aid OOlltlcal epmions At the gfcip__ 4in d' lhr inventive B enii. D * -said a newspaper at the time -me IrM I wftl rere.ve yourt j„ hn „ Bovel'^i, diS.h of his death, in I9S6. "S.r Herbert with the greatest of pleasure. ,*, now h(> i|^ d ,. '7, SSSST iBUtS uvuS^i:; ^ M.„ SU 1 *— tlt\s upon him and Ihrouchonl Crravft<" rITorls to ciuure 3 his actlwa life he aMUc*lt-.l purer nd inotv ImmalW adminN>rt Salurdiv— Thonu. Ck*Mrj bgan tn gird Itaell 10 di'frnd wb.it it %  lUh iVant to rapiTr the •* "f hlrthniBhl. f\tenlv ilamam th.Island had %  IM|1 >"" %  '<" I <"l"n ""' a> nulaliied. It was, therefore, a hap'"'' '" .. %  t haiy..ii m thouaX that prompted the have I...... taUIni a shadow. II ll.u'liadlWM. after tltp>' had repaired 1a very UUVMtlpi .K-.'iipation the "awinl" lirldne to name It bu ""* " ntlrartlona for me. ,lt,i Ihe great rolraiial Secretary. ** %  ?•'* %  % %  • '• %  Statumau and Judge '''"'' •.he' ETE'. 'BaShm^ ^ b > the necessary courage and reviews on an .....rcefulness to guide her safely '" Our lltMiders Say Purlv Politic* a full stotement .>{ the Turf Club's • sweepstake On reading this ,,„,.,, , ^ ,. -fathered that %  sum of S15.400.00 of individual politics, the address was paid as %  commission to selfor the nationalisation of Rdlers of tickets. As there are three To The Editor, The Aduocole, "fusion Limited would have been Race Meetings a year a matter Stll -On more than one oceas• Pn*oroer George Is a member known that SjCeordlllg. t< Hi diffusion dd have i legal thesi not four gcntlenu 1 earn between hundred pounds lon.ilised; and that at annually I am wondering it th ditical sectioi.i • %  ••**• n %  •.!*, % %  >*.. i"'-i -* — •— v • .im ^"IIUIIUI. u inetb Assembly thut W %fX "" e "H'IUIH T of the Kxe,upeople m paying INCOMF TAX .... |UI& t ^r^r*\w\ .ftakj^ 1,-^vl^ljl h^l*A A (tfllV jhftlli % (alii nrfaAatlA an of party i>oiitics live Committee would have A* only about 3.000 people poken against it population of over 200.000 are paying income Tax. I trust t**.s HTJMi I will be read by our Tax KacOT : Dat is a man or a woman" Dat is a police. Tuesday — It may be the heat or it may just be my natural denseness (loud cheers from the Anti-Nobody faction) but I just can't follow this Fire Talk. 1 understand they would like to dig up Jubilee Gardens which stands at the foot of Broad Street (more or less) house the proposed quarter of a million Fire House, dormitory, sliding pole etc that the poor taxpayer is to provide. It would, they say, be a better site than the house with the lead coffin (see Nobody a Diary 1951). But why select one of the few places in Bridgetown which look beautiful ? Now up at the top of Broad Street in the square beyond the dry founiain (See Nobody's Diary last Saturday) there is an excellent site for a Fire Brigade Palace complete with sliding pole and all other expensive modern conveniences. The rite has the additional advantage of having been the scene of two spectacular and costly fires in recent years. I What more appropriate spot for a Fire Brigade H.Q. ? And in their dull moments when the poor taxpayers are too depressed to start burning things the Firemen have the whole careenage full of water to make their hoses spout and keep in practice for that big Fire which some Fire-Bug has prophesied. Which reminds me to ask whether it is impossible to devise a Fire plan for the City which would use Careenage water instead of our own restricted sheet water ? Nobody has prophesied a sea water drought. Wednesday — There was a new moon the) night I went flying and before going to bed my four-year-old-s^^ (he shares with women the vice of concealing his real age) counselled me not to hit it. It may have been my anxiety to follow thi? excellent advice which made me miss Miss Bim, but come to think of it I haven't seen the little creature for many weeks. I hope she hasn't got one of these terrible colds that have been going the rounds. Thursday -— Up in Britain next year they are expecting to earn £ 120 million from 750,000 visitors. So the T.avel and Holidays Association are getting ready to ask the visitors questions. They want to know what tourists think of Britain. Already the questionnaire system is in full swing and most tourists payl compliments. Some, however, like a certain Dutch-. man, express their compliments with a. tact which might hide a complaint. "We loved England", he wrote, "Food is not the only thing in life." I doubt whether a remark like this would rejoice the heart cf the average) hotel keeper in Barbados. And then there was the American who wanted all restaurants "placed under French ot Italian management, cheapen) all liquor, abolish licensing hours, and make bad coffee a capital offence." How typically American, but it's compliments like these that make the questionnaire! worthwhile. Now and again a tourist to Barbados drops a line to the newspaper to say how frightful something or other is in Barbados but by and large tourists here. like tourists the world over keep their big mouths shut and mind their own business. This in truth is what they are asked to do by placards posted on buildings within a stone's throw of Jubilee Gardens. As a result there has grown up amen;: those who should know better a strani; I belief that tourists don't have complain or that a couple of rum punches will make them feel better. Personally. iind that most visitors to Barbados Bin only too eager to point out some of the obvious deficiencies which an organisation like the new Hotel Association migh like to put right. Even their limited funds, ought to l< able to pay for the printing of questionnaires and the erection of a box at Vv Pier Head or SeaweU and of course i; all member hotels. Friday — Why does a chicken cross the road' Quite wrong! It was a trick question I have been observing chickens for yeai.' Some want to get to the other side: some turn back and others lie down in th middle of the road and let motor cm run over them. You expect that chickens. But wby do children (aduh ones and juveniles) use the roads m pitying Helds? Ask the-chickens: they've got more sense. Saturday — Will the waterworks please fit a new cock on the Italian fountain near the Library ? After all, it's only a glorified stand-pipe and two-thirds of the island depend on free stand pipe water. Didn't you know? CANASTA PLAYING CARDS (Complete with instructions) 82.28 per Set PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS 72e. per Set ADVOCATE STATIONERY Sturdy Bentwood and Hardwood Chair* In three salterns (one with Cane Seat). Bedsteads wMh ** without Mattress*.. In Slsea 3' and I' t". C.S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4471 Crctons and Tapestries in large variety—choose from our new shipment • • UW&NS Linen and Cotton Sheets and Pillowcases. Also coloured Linen Sheeting 72" and 90" Cotton Tea Cloths in Gay Colours With Napkins to Match Da Costa &Co.,LtdJ FIRST QUALITY MEATS i'ro/ui Haddock smoked Kippers Cod Rors Sardines Herring* M.i. k'-i'-l Pile hards I .ilist r Lobster Paste R1TM ENJOY THE FINEST Gold m .HI Ram S Tf. Otd S 144 per Bottle BREAD ~ J It R Nandwlfh Rrrattt — Fresh IUIU AND FRESH VEGETABLES FIRST (|l \inv MEATS Turkeyi Dacha RahblU Liver • Fillet Kldnrjs Sweet Breads Dressed Trig* Hams Baeon Corned Beef ha turns FRESH VEGETABLES Butter Brun 16c. per Tv Carrota 24e. per h Beef Suet 3r. per lb N*. Zealaad Cheese 73r. per lb } Pkgs. Cheese 44e. G0DDARDS FOR SERVICE.



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. AUGUST tt, KM BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THRKE CDW Grant For Research Into Earthquakes July Schemes Total $716,006 Two Development and Welfare grants totalling $96,000 have been approved for the investigation of seismic activity in the Leeward and Windward Islands. Dr. P. li Willmure, who has been working in this field for some time, is of opinion that systematic observation of seismic activity would eventually make it possible to give warning of the place and probable time of earthquakes and volcanic eruptions. Kight observation posts are accordingly to be equipped and maintained in the Leeward and Windward Islands, with a central office in Trinidad. Dr. Willmore's appointment is to be extended for a further period. Grants for British Honduras Defence Counsel Asks r< 'mbim /VM*H' tUmnlv Cricket That Case Be Not Sent To The Jury COMBINED TEAM Sumy Arr County BEAT TRINIDAD Champion* A combined Everton-Y.M.C.A. tram defeated the VIHUDJ team ftm Uii' San Fenwrulo Zone Of WITH two witnesses stilt to give evidence, the fifth &,. Triu!dad and Tobaao Amateur dav's hearing of the trial of Keith Squires a 26-year-old Ta&le Tennis Association six—one dtwnlMrd Derbyshire for s to clerk, for falsification of accounts on or about August 31, "J *• V.M.CA. Naval HaU last u.r by 212 m !" '''*'*'' SH ^H. Counsel, Mr E W Barrow, asked Mr Justice the mateh. Again iarl WUUanu ymn *m 55 *nf the Utle J. w. B. Chenery to rule that the case was not strong enough who u to fa* undefeated. %  *> ui<-.u> lUi.acaahire. to go to the jury, only member of the visiting torn His Lordship, however, said he would wait until the *"•>•"*• He beat c. strau*n Tr-ir victory 1 uNIJON. Aug 21 Surrey became County champi when at' the Oval today thev which wan th<< SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay z " £??< 2* w a-Lssj s sa= ZZ**HL he was % %  clerk or servant of D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd., with intern defraud, made or concurred in In all. 11 new Development and Welfare scheme*, lolailint J716, 006, were noUnad to tha Comptroller during July. Three of the largest wore In ta\ >ur of British pest, ci^lrdindir U. !" De&"" %  ** %  "•. S rroXi s-ruperly of D V Scott & Co.. Ltd.. and thai could have meant that Asnstancc is to bo Oven to the s TJy. %  - %  and 2.B20 proof wine gallons the same form came ,i|.in. oth.r Colony'smarketing board for •,, _, ARRIVALS Mr. Barrow is associated with rum out of eask^ which the form acrloiHural produce, and the ,<*,?i££Z'",' !" S" c ""i !** "' F. G Smith Board la to be expanded. A grant of SB3.S76 includes provision for assistant, are prosecuting for the seem to have been finalised Crown. — t!iiM member of the combined tliem 236 puints and put then there was any case for the Jury, and adjourned hearing team. safety out of ah.reach of then until Monday. Ken Herbert created a surprise nearest chalbMifers—Yorkshire. He Uchar^d wuh. havin.. on Z&J&gftgSZ ! St-T £3&. "S?A SS-*Seawell 8 Give Evidence .'itnesaes have given Stuart Surrldav. Surrejri mpnd itafariiai the id in. said afterwards that the warn -r iKaiour of defeating dils good dework had been the decldln lwh,ch fer.Mve player. factor. He alar paid special I'he ri'sults were as follow*— trib* te to the two senior pro-, Dr. N. Sarkar f thG Yawchlna lost to J. Bynoo acasun. H—31. 33—21, 20—33. A M.-.I %  ihMii lost to N. Gill 1—11, 23—24. While Surrey were •.iijoyut,: P. Debystnxh lost to B. Murmy ihclr suceeas. Su>si-x wSrS rn^ul15—21. 17— 31, K. Awing lost toC. tins their performance in beinx CioudiiLtt 18—21, 17—31; A. Menthe otaly other county side to de* toat to a Shield* 10—31. beat the Indian tourists Thev 23—31, 12—31; C Williams beaf achieved victory by six wickets C. SUMtuidin 31—8. 33—10. Ungridge and Sheppard put m. Anal Test match between too for the first wirKct an* Lanhe had ma<),tn %  run. became the first to-night and the TrinidadJana are plaver to score 30,000 runs for expected to return home on SunSussex ft hit* taken him 30 dity. V( ir did not necessarily indicate, could era n and £ F TS h, %Z Tr 11 bul 2" %  WnsaU^^rbtwii"wO **• grTdgT E Forms C % hcked That part of his evidence was Eight witnesses have grvaV &ft "^Z. "" ^ ^* n pem,it : SCORKBOAED vKSe*. Yesterday. Mr. Oaywj t !" % ul LZ t *> "i !" mnd „„ T. !" -*J.. .JT-t_ hoo *' the ExcUe DeiKirtment duntu( iho luncheon break of the salary for an "initial period of a full-tune markeluiit ofnef. A third scheme Tn favour of Diitlih Honduras la for tests of various crops on scattered plota in (elected areas, with the aim of improving cultivation methods of the Culony's major crop*. A grant of 1117,062 p r o v i d e s for three Menu: umu "Bey mechanized units, with which v r rrmnUr. David Hiw-.-d %  ulUvation. weeding. a,wd manuSSSTctealS "*J£?£.. ZXSTf K' .de. Mr. Oladiu. Cow^. forme. !>*** ">•• •"' !" rn In the rut. ,, „ h „. n-lU b, B W 1 A i I'KMf-ll l.l U%  % %  rtl-y Rram. ClMr, rial trials will be carried out ortmnV with the crops thought to be most „ A,, ^J suitable for specific areas. A ion Thorpe who was cross-ex amined the whole of the previous ,-„.,_, St-iy?*!? *^ v,r <* %  *• WM further cn-exainined nd re-examined and Mr. Wilton blett. Customs Clerk at Cheaphe "i\ot Understood" Surn*y beat Derby by 213 runs Surrey 1*6 and 2M a> from page 1 for 4 declared. Mr. Wilton D Neblett said that 8**"*J 7totMahP Dep, ment of British Guiana, D Hi %  aha Ctonwr. A. ShnSrVd C. Urn. li., rtrat TmjNrtiAD SUtlMon. B Mr,,, 1Aiuiur. M Tn D. V. Scott, and Mr Gladsto Tmsi. R. Jones, a clerk of D. V. Scolt, tab-nt3 gave evideno:. Mr. Jones ha IgaTV. tea. ol finished giving e\'ldence. Much of Mr. Thorpe's cross xaininauoii yvetsedaj wan on r a. • %  riirw Government's custody to tirul.tr merchant, and he used to deliver the casks without regauging and ntrsting. Since ih nr i,'. n id'"i>".ttitud. u,. alw V Itadur 4 far ). Susaex heat the Indians by sis wlllafa Indians 1M i" •>'•!*"• ,„„,. ,n Malaya n ""' paM '""' rearj, was ambushed and kllle.1 on rriday. The forty-year-old had been called to the Bond give his evidence. Mr narrow terrorwl %  f """^,,"' ." „ !" n '. October after he had been dismad* his submission that the ease natal lll.trtel I ,,n !" ££J"-!2L other merchants' stock and found missed from Mr Scott', employahould no! no to the jury. while. s> '""". %  .,.„" .,,. they were .11 right In making moot, and asked to dip the vats Hearing has been %  .dlour.ied rendered to "eur,t fone, MM Uns check he had only done so bv ,„ ^ whether rum was In Ihem. u. ill Monday •*• %  lafi — %  • %  ii. lead rinc and DossibLv bauiiite and % %  "" % %  %  >"' "•-"-' urpriaed to discover that It had had been bollllng rum fr, 11, ^SlaSu. A "• m ,~"*-• "!" • air. hut he could not tell fiTunt of S88 128 han bCTi M>on>vI-. T-,.._U U/-l_ a i_ j !" K.' ^ Cross-.-xainined, he said that S-KMI artrr Mr. Jones beann ed ... this To 1 ch W Barbadot When the ahorlage was dishe had been called to the Bond live his evidence. Mr Barrow Tn^o^Suitare for road imCoagtal Station "* • ,ook %  ** ^ ^e provement in the Windward CAnvx WIREUCSR IWM Islands. Dominica receive! a i.td >dvi thai nZy tun *W further $92,160 for the construenicate win. ihm. %  > John Auguagrasses. fencing, and the lm^ f£X2£, \ ,* glTawZ ^^SZ' provement or water supplies for . cinto. <\ APO. %  ooiaw • %  cittle, aa part of a general plan %  ?*?•_ %  %  %  * %  • "'"' to develop the island'^ beef cattle Industry. ~~ These new grant* bring the mAVPQ g .~ aeawaKaasagfjal total of Developm'm and Welfare nAlbO Or EALIIAnut, aid to the BritiNh West Indies AUOUST at. iau lUrtax iugssn approved this year to 18.021,115. MlliM W"TO Thetotal since the coming lnn j 10-. Pi. OiaquM to force of the new Development nankwi and Welfare Act On ttaft 1st April 1946 Is now s27.693.867 r Pr MAO. NOTICE illvl I-ANA 1/10". Pr. %  4/10" Pt •ft Pi Slant i Oanraaii n 1/ia-i Pr Catblc TI I/I0-Pr Cuiront Wl". Pr Sllv.1 NADA M Ifl r Crvrqun on rlaiilicr, Ti • %  1H-: ft. nwmand Drfl> 1* *S -. Pr Sl|h| Dralti 7J :i 10 Pi I* i Pr. Cobkt . TI t/lSft Pr Cunwtn-y TT |/W PI Coupon* 4/10* Pi M% IV. Illv.r 30ft Pr Reach yo atth $ g^ ^ Take the wheel of 4 Morra Oxford ia a lhcT-prsvir.s demomtraiion or Here ll I HI ihM 11 t, ng to give you a lol of net* found vnufacno in cconemicut moloiing. jndat; vou money in opersling and nuintcnanc* coils. U h toomy, wuh a iiHpenMon > .iem daat 'i:v" over the mugheu road*. Powered peed) .irtd mipn>-iM* atxckfaiion. "Qualny Imi" I rattua iH perw>tulii> mj line HyUaaj over il-c yesss. • rats %  1 ui m 1 wg i. iZ\fcrirci FORT ROVAI. Gz4BAiC LTD. PhoBe 2385 SoU Distributor. I'bone 4504 HOXl S TIME is the TIME TO SAVE! A $ in your pocket Is very soon spent But a $ in the Savings Earns 3 PER CENT GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. %  1 KsEawF •' 'W p^P-* ,vi LI4J m j C Jowd&T C f lease •• —yes, powder me all over. Mummy, with that lovely Cow ft Gate stuff! Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder In Its charming red and white tin with the Jolly little SmUer picture. And why not it was made specially for him Soft—silky —dellclously perfumed—It soothes and comforts him like nothing else. That's why he hurries over his evening bath, and almost before he's dry comes the brisk command— POWDER PLEASE. MUMMY ->-. COW & GATE For comfort and contentment J. n l.tsi.lf. a, CO., I.T1>. -Areata MT*S EASY TO SAVE AT THE GOVERNMENT SAVINGS BANK IM Hill Mll.HIM.S iiiiiiii.iiiiin TO ALL EUROPE Only KIM offers all thh • Five Hi,:hiweekly from the Caribbema • Choice of .Northern or .Southern Rout* • Sleep.\ir and Sleeper Service available • Stnpmers en route at no extra fare • l.uxuriouDC4 and DC-6B airlinera • De lu\e and Toerist Class Service Fly KUf' %  superb First Class .Service with Ita famous y 2011121 tnt'iil.i 2nd all the "extras"* or choose KI.M's eronrimical Air Tourist Service. On both yoa gfljo* the comfort 2nd I imiwftnial of the same fast, modern aircraft anil the conflilenee in.ipire,! by the same M f 2r l2D C2d "mi!hon-milu" pilota and crewa.





PAGE 1

PAGE TWO J BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. AUGUST 23. 1K2 Ccmib Calilnq M M ii E Barbsdn*. ii among 11 %  lo-d.r. Gal 1(0 Other arrivals will include Capt. W HP \ %  II A Arthur. N!r> E I>. Arthu: \ Y H H Mr. and Mm. E. A. Benjamin Mr* C L K..Jrrln-ham. C [i Fov Miss V M M.I O. 1 Mn l K Nouru, Mr* V Pal atrl 1B nd Mr M :l Ml V. f'.i/H-i tiff TIIIIIIY L T. COMMANDED J 0 H N %  month* in Bat M .. %  an| ihrarrival! bv the .' Hi arlll dari hvr. ha iii %  '*• up bl Dnlntnie il v l'C to His BXCCISir Hubert Ranee U C I.t. Bl i lo England some months ago. II. / Hiuimnvr N EWS marriage in Eiihl.ii-> Vera Phillips. HniiKhtt-r ol U* Ml Isaac Phillip*. Chief Cuftei of Messrs. Mattel Co.. Tailor Mi HjjiK H.ill, to Mr. Morflbck of Jamaica. Vera jouird tho last hatch n where ana im •roridng and tiny were married on June 14th. Her many friends in this ivland will (oin In extending best wishes to Mr. and Mrs Mortlock. ttni' Munlh\ Vti'titi'iii M ISS IVY OOODnra, Needlework Teacher in Trinidad, left the colony to-day by U.W I A for Trinidad after spending one month's vacation. This was her %  ."" %  ni vi.it here which tha as J guest at The Stream. Kvrilal U St. St tphu a 't O N Sunday 24th August there Drill be a Recital of sacred mu-ic given at St. S* 1 Church. Included in tho programme will be Tc Deuni. set in music hv Mr. Gerald Hudson. A.It C M Mr Cadric I'lHiiii's . returned to Trinidad to-day by H W.I. A. Joan who was a gutst 0 LaatOCr* on-Sea was visiting Barbados for Ih* In-' UtM Bhl Is % %  clerk at the Turf Club. Tiiiiidmi. Mis* Hiln Ilrown a Teacher at the Laventille B.C. School. Triniriud and who has been spending a ^oliritiv here left on TlwiadO by B.W I A for St Vincent. She will be spending a few days in SI. Vincent before returning home. MR AND MRS C B WILLIAMS \rrirwt \rsti-riluy M RS. HILDA RAHAMUT and her son. Mrs. Dora EMtsd I and her daughter Greta, and Mr and Mrs John Thomas and tru-ir five childn n cam* in by B.W.I A. from Trinidad for a holiday. Mr. Thomas Is a merchant of Charlotte Street. Port-of-Spain and ill guests at Indrarr.cr Guest House l.nji.yv,! Iloliituv M ISS VIVIKNNE MORRIS. Clerk of the Barbados Public : %  United horna on-Thursdu afternoon by B.W i A. from British Guiana where sho spent % %  holiday, Miss Morris said that she thoroughly enjoyed her stay. Spok* U ">" M ISS CARMEN LUSAN 'and M % %  %  ., n.HMi. spoko ,lt tin v w C A rlaadqw i iii;;hl bttfon .in attentive audiana.Mi-.Luaan Mho li J born is the Secretary of the Y.W.C.A. there while Miss Barrow, sister of Mr E. W. BWrOW. M C.P.. is n Barbadian and Sister of the Jamaica Hospital M HIIIM-A irare RapfaaswrtaUirai of Jamaica at the Y. w c A Carton* ference held in Trinnl. this month. Mb Luaan will be leaving Worried W in >/><•< 7 Quints Born In Brazil SAO PAH/i I AUK. On* of the girl quints, on Tu*dii> lo BatWra Maria At" biino, died on Tl The d< ) Uml la rural home v> tl benefit of a doctor or I AIU.no i %  %  %  %  hours, fifteen t: %  %  | I third baby wa^ MM IS) was hun i Dr. Amilcar Yati to examine the mothi '! rinsferred to a hospital where placed in an incubator l four hours later. Di Lineo lima. I intern' Bl v ii.. iiii|iLt.ii M,I,I iht* qumts were%  %  showtn| "good vitality". Ir LbW saU the length of their stay in the incubator tteon their progress for the ii\t lew days. Later Dr. Si.c*t Uptra took charge. The first girl to be ba cd 2.41 pounds, the second, th rd and fourth. 2 513 pounds each, and the fifth 2.558. Albano s they already had two living sons, one thirteen years and the other live i.tii.r children have died. Albano who appeared dared bv the event said "If God wills that they live. [ will | Mary the first. Mary the second, % %  urth and fifth.—I'.P. ihe Island tomorrow fog Qm Fur A flaar Day* T^HE HON. H D. SHILLINGKOMI) and his sister Miss M. Shillineford arrived here on Thursday from Dominica for a short holiday. Thcv ..i, nt Abbeville Guest House. O N Thursday last at 4.30 p.m at -I Methodist Church. Mr C II Uoogles" WllUama, Barbados ami V. Refer and son of Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Wdliams of I'mc Hoad took ,ts his bride Mlsa Dorothy Marshall daughter of the late Capt. F. R. Marshall and Mrs. C. Marshall of "Corona", Kingston Road The cetemony was performed to tha Rav, K I Towaora and BCV F. Ism nUM Tl.ebrlde.who in marriage by her Uj O. V. Marshall, wore a dress of organ/a and la [aaiurlnsj a yoke arui she aura losu laoo sleeves. II. i hill akirt n-bicta ended lo a long Bowini train carried n panel i'f race insertion down the centre (n.v. lier headdress was a tiara of figured crinoline. She carried a bouquet of orchids. Queen Ann's Lace, and gardenias. Hi, si.lt attendant, Miss Muriel Marshall, her sister, was the maldlf-honour and she wore blue organza with inserted rows of OMitl In i very full lluir >kirt. She carried a bouquet of pink roses. The duties of beslman were performed by Mr. A. G. Williams and those of ushers fell to Mr. E. W. Marshall and Mr J. Williams. The reception was held at "Corona", the home of the bruk' mother and the honeymoon Ii ant at the Ci ISM Hotel LISTENING HOURS IM — SATVHDAY. Aid it • no p n. |1) S. | %  TinN**.. 4 10 p m T ADS, 4 IS I MHMI**e> iKniTl mil (Cm il' MOpm Inlrrludw, 5 IS p in Dan • ns Tim*. S W> p i., 6 1) p m Taxi. iUpm Uporta Houndi"i> .* !• %  < tfi.i M %  i .•.ii.tapa null N**m >'"•"> 1 M M n sa ar •In. 1.11 — %  • BH lM-liind The N.w.. TUp 1% p III B. I .. The Nawa io lo pi p m Mnr pjinlar* General Tin Tells a Tal — It Was About Ttn Adventurout -eb't*— By *l\\ IK ML .nd Hanidaaked General Tia to Mil them a story. At fir*i t] %  Qsstat a l. *ho was really a Hn •d (all and "till with hi* %  i hi* shaulder. and pr* tu hear anything. Torn. | lalo-d him asfain. h* lad Anally, when h, m f^r Ihe Ihn.l lime 1 U **ttle it. anil Ki ;f end llnId, Inokinr quite di* I -lulled wslkint out of At that moment General Ah fast a moment, my What ort of a *frv sna )• %  want me to tell yovT" "Why. an* story at all. Oneral"', RanM esUhaMjd, lookina very] pleased Btfain. "We don't raie hat kiml of a story you tell us fust as long; an it'n a story." I Ion* as it's a ton~ story," added Knarf. |Jfce Ihe Slory "HOW," *aid General Tir yen like the story of the Ten Adi rentaraaa Ituhl.its?" Knarf and Hanid both answered that they had never heard this 1 story. They promptly sat don in front of General Tin. "Well, once upon a time their were Ten Rabbila who names ere Jerry. Jane, Jeremy. Jill. Jack. John Joseph. Jeffry and Jennie." "That's only nine." interrupted ITanid. who had been counting The tenth rabbit." said General Tir. nodding, "was named Herbert." "Why sraa that?" Knarf asked. 1 "when all his brothers and sisters, bad names b*ninninR with J?" "Mother and Father Rabbit couldn't think of any more Jnames," said General Tin. "They could have railed him Jamea or Jim or Jake or Jasper or Jefferson or Julius," said Hanid. Lataam Patch General Tin paid no attention to this but went rleht on. 'They were nil very ndventurcsome rabbits—all except Herbert, who much preferred to stay In a lettuce patch and Just rat. But one morning; they all decided to RO on an adventure. So Jerry, Jane and Jeremy; Jill. Jack and John; Joseph, Jeffry and Jennie —and Herbert all gathered together at a spot whero tho rood hranrhes off in foul directions. Jerry, Jane and Jeremy decided tc take the road lead in IT East and they all said goodbye to the others and went hopping •if Jill. Jack and John decided to <7fie STARS: FOR SATt'RDAY. Altll'ST M. 1852 T* Look in the section in which your birthday comes and Jsf* find what your outlook Is, according to tha s'ars. AaUBa Handle all business deals astutely. Don't ^ March 21— ApiU BO skip any important issues or be lax in ~* your duties. Wholesome recreation needi relief. jL TAUBUB %  fK April 21 -May 90 The lenlh rnbhil % %  callfd Herbert. lake the road leadine W -t. aiM aft** bidding the others good-by • they went hopping off Joseph. Je'! ry and Jennie decided to take tl < toad leading South, and after aay l|if good-bye to Herheft and ha'. ing his paw, they all went hopptrtj off." "And what happened to Bet bert?" Xnarf and Hanid asfce.1. i ...-L..I Around -Ibera wn only ont way left I. i him lo hop. so he looked around f< i soiMbody lo say good-bye to anc after seeing that there was no on left but himself, he shook his owi paw and went hopping up Ihe Nor 1 road. Well. Jerry, Jane and Jaraaai kept hopping East until they hoppt d into the Atlantic Orsan ami MBI unfortunately drowned. Jill. Jst' and John kept hopping West until they all bumped into tha Rocky Mountains and broke their head*, which win the end of their adven ture. Joseph. Jeffrey and Jenn'* kept hopping South until thev hopped into the Amaton River an I were eaten by three hungry crocodiles. "As for Herbert, tic hopped anrl hopped until finally he came to a lot of ice and a lot of icebergs an i quite a lot of icicles and suddenlv he came to a big white pole. To hi i surprise, he discovered that this was the North Pole. So he sat on top of It for several days until he began to feel cold, hoping somebody would take a picture of him. Then he came 1 hopping back and stopped off at every lettuce Held lo ent. And ha didn't think he had anv adventure at all. which was quite wrong of him, of course!" www Be practical in Issues that may have reactionary results. Have faith in yourself d. and your chance* will be better, your ideas *^ click and bring desired success. * * Mostly friendly aspects for worthwhile ^ activities, problems essential to daily living. Dominant Issues may be trying in -^ personal contests, but can be handled sue^ cessfully. w w w Generous vibrations for most stable mat^ tern; less attractive for tricky or unknown -.nns. P.M. favours homey affairs. ^ • • w Ii could be, if you are watchful, a mort successful day. Reliance on heresay or ^ t nance methods won't do. Hard concen^ nation linns* top rMults. * * Some very generous prospects, with plenty !" of orogress in sight this fine day. Your Aag. 23—Seat. tS warm, friendly disposition—typical of the ^ beat Taurus—Is a great asset, W * Planetary vibrations strongly favourable to essential business, real problems, shipping and travel. All sound endeavour* ^ can bring satisfactory achievement. ~ * Your versatility and natural Instinct to see a way to fresh advantage has ample opportunity for gains to-day. Industry can reap jL. May 21—Jasw 21 OANOaTB Jane 22-Joly 23 LEO July 24—Aag. 22 TXSOO LIBRA Sept. 24—Oct. 23 SCORPIO Oct. 24—Nov. 22 much good. www, SAOITrAAXUS Dont wast-* chances by trying too many XV Kov. 23—Dec. 22 tasks at one time. Avoid bluntness. Impatience. Your keyword now is tenacity, use aW it wisely. jL. CAPRICORN Influence tops for your magnetic personal4( Dtc. 23 —Jan. 21 ity, in business, professional or home matRV ** ters. Heart affairs rate high. Stress logic. ^ • • • ^ Bo motivated by highest instincts; with t^ ta2ll — Ttb. 10 niortosty and"thoughtfulnoss. you can gain Rupert's Spring Adventure—14 f %  4; Be likeltiv.lv I/irclLi Young —n.-MT n.-gl'-t IWU daily Activelatbcr Ii' id with Iratzrial Lus Toilet Soap. No girl slwuld SBBBl chn*e with ilslnrliwea. the most %  taportaat charm ol all. A l.u 11 ilr-i SMJI 11. .ntv i. iu. in.Wi" v HI •'.'• leavai yo u BSIB *• t mni and ekaal You'll love thcsuuiiuj Bowr41k perfuaaa ->i I na Toilii Snap! Hiinrmber. Lux girlarc byrcUet! Yon, loo, DM be lovelier i.might! LUX TOILET SOAP Tho fragrant uhitv soap uj tin film stars •$ .'.J^'^ jiP&i i0#& LADIES ARCOLA SHOES LOW COT (DIRTS. Ny, Broun. Black SwdsM SI3.69 Whll* Makmck $14.50 VARIors STYI is OF BLACK & BBOWN BUBDBS llatkl.s& TMlaat S14.1S WllU Nuhmk—Il.ukUs, & IMISSM %UM T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOI K siioi BTOai B IIIAI. 42211 III M |lil. L KILLS PAIN famous throuqhout the Capitals of the World... WHITEWAYS CYDER A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE DONT MISS THIS Jr PISCES %  ^ Tsb. 21—March 20 fresh laurels. Don't be swayed from^he best methods and consistency. )* • w .• If you allow no untoward influences to Blleat vour forward drive, your fine sense JS^ of balance can expect success. Have courage uf convictions. ^ YOU IlORN TO-DAY are well fcrrtincd with talents, gifts !" from God you should greatly cherish. Well suited to high position in business; make excellent executive, manager, law^ yer. soldier. Avoid strong show of tikes and dislikes, ten^ dency to arrogance, extravagance. Be that good neighbour, aay that kind word and dont worry about others' actions toward yi you. Birthdate: Louis XVI. France; Wm. Ernest Henley. BritJB^. Ish poet, editor; MaJ. Gen'!. Jonathan Wainright, Hero of Corregidor. * + + + + + + *+ Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped .UP or strikingly relieved In 63-80%* of coses In doctors' testsl • Are you going through "Change of life" . suflertag the -hot flaahea." nerpound and Tablets gave relief from such distress... in SI and >Bl> I" H-Id Ii' • at a s is KORIII.SLINI: Bum is R : .i,..r,i AKU:N A> it DF.VIM: MM.NIM T...IIB. Hoy noarra DouOlt I.K1MTor ..i II A\ri ri KOXV I > %  %  • !|.l THE GOLDEN SALAMANDER iaea sis Columbia Plcuirca l HI MOB Rurtinf Brodairlek Crawrord Richard Kll*% % %  tra sttii-M m Ar.ti.-f ><•••< a i % % %  ... • -I a sis Columbia Whole r>nni..M n ui.a New. %  •>•< MlS-Nlta i.-urn aena AITTRY Tilt blllN M'l I'll Wlih Vll or JUB V A Tr.a There was a young man named "Woo Who WHS fond of cricket and football But when he started to play His legs would give way He hadn't any of wbat It takes at all Now his ML I Una dipping lad Could st* that "Wood.iir felt very sad So to him. he Imparted his secret. Do as 1 say, drink "PETER'S" Cocoa everyday You'll tlirn bo healthy and energetic Time passed on and cricket was on "Woodall" made his first century His friends all cheered And from then on declared For us. It's PETER'S Cocoa in plenty Be wie and give your family "lETER'l Coeoa and aave money on every tin I lb. tin only 34 eenta I lb tin only 48 ni.-s This is ti Xvstlv's Prutlurt


xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EWU3CA7IW_F31WR6 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T14:43:16Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02967
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES


a





WHAT'S QN TQDAY

—
Police Courts 0.00 a.m
Picst, Intermediate

Cricket, varions grounds

tion, Queen's Park. 1.15 p.m
Table Tennis at the Y.M.C.A. 8.00 p

CN a AT ESS eee
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.

and Seeond Division
1@ p.m
Meeting of Sanitary Inspectors’ Associa-

ESTABLISHED 1895

SATURD



Slim And Ridgway Discuss. ,
Allied H.Q. For Middle East

re rereennonguinenerngpatiiphivepmenensass

At Red Parley



TOP-LEVEL conversations are un-
der way in Moscow following the
arrival of Red China’s Premier
Chou En-lai (above) and a group
of military and‘ economic aides.
Strengthening of Chinese fron-
tiers in the Korean area was re-
portedly one of the subjects under

perial general staff Friday
thew. Ridgway the eee
uarters covering t

Asked by newsmen if Fri-
day’s conference covered the es-
tablishment of a Middle Fast
military headquarters, he replied
“There has been a Middle East
Command for the past 50 years-
and, not a bad one gither”. He
said however an Allied head-
quarters, similar to SHAPE should
be set upto replace the present
British command, if the West de-
cided that an overall defence
headquarters would be necessary
in the area.

He said: “If we have a new

Field Marshal Sir William Slim chief cf Britain’s Im-

e vital
ritish Middle Eastern Command now guarding the area.
Slim told reporters after
that the Supreme Allied H.Q. in Europe furnished a good
example of Allied co-operation which he hoped would be|Â¥P
repeated in other areas of the world

ISHAPE Good Example} ‘#0 «x canons
Of Allied Co-operation

By J. MEEHAN

Ice Preserves
Bodies For
35 Years

PARIS, Aug. 22,

discussed with General Mat-

formation of an Allied head- Reine: "The ef
4 a aaa ibaa alas : e budies of five fiu
Middle East, to replace the],,., Alpine soldiers killed
action in 1917 were found lg,

the conferences with Ridgway|week,in a state of perfect pr=
servation inside a glacier 9,000 Tf
Mount Adamello. The recen
heat has melted part of the glaci
and the bodies are now visibl

} through a few inches of ice.

Democrats . | ; renee ‘tie tr oe
i ° his radio operator's examinat
| Attitude | :
Denounced

1
names of th
for fun, adc

head, rea¢

argues wit

NEW YORK, Aug. 22

John Foster Dulles declared on
Thursday .night that “a party
which does not have the courage
and guts to stand up for its Sec-



memorised. the

kings of England
fractions in his
encyclopedias, and

his parents over the
candidates. What
teaching them
parents with

President
will we |
next asked }
some anxiety?

i



AY. AUGUST 23, 1952



Advora





hi

a
Si
N

#

PRICE : FIVE CENTS



SOLDIERS, FIREMEN AND POLICE aid in rescuing persons trapped in a hotel in Lynmouth, England, after a
deadly flash flood had swept through the area, bringing death te 22 persons. Nine others were reported
missing. Here, a group watches the swollen River Lyn sweep agotust the battered Lyndale Hotel as

a ladder is thrown across the raging waters to enable those stranded to reach safety,

Mid-eastern command, it would
be allied to one of General Ridg-
way’s headquarters here. We
‘Britain) don’t want to carry the
baby all the time.”

discussion at early conferences in
which military and defense issues
were stressed. (International)

Barbadian
Workers In U.S.A.

Slim also addressed 350 of Ridg-
way’s staff in a secret resume
covering Commonwealth defence
and a general assessment of the











situation. The officers attending
Doing Good Job Slim’s meeting said that they
A were very impressed with the

Mr. C. Greaves-Hill, Deputy Field Marshal’s analysis of the
Labour Adviser for Jamaica and| threat of Communist aggression,
Acting Chief Liaison Officer of the Slim said that he did not mean
British West Indies Central Labour | t©, imply by his statement on the

isation stationed in Wash- | Middle East that the present Brit-
i , told the Advocate yester- ish Command there was the only
day that there were many Bar-|>@sis on which a future allied
badian workers employed in the}C°™mand should be built. He
U.S.A. who were doing a food job | @â„¢Phasized thet any new com-
and were regarded very highly by |â„¢2"d there would be an integrated
their employers. organization including represent-

Mr. reaves-Hill who was, 2tives of the nations concerned
attending the Conference of the with its defence,—U.P
Regional Labour Board at Hast-



retary of State does not have the
guts to stand up to Russia.”

Dulles’ statement, came after he
asked why the Democratic Con-
vention allegedly “ignored” Sec-
retary of State Acheson’s work
when it praised the record of his
; administration. Dulles was men-
| tioned as a possible choice for
Secretary of State should the Re-
publicans win in November

His foreign policy views are in
opposition to those of Harriman,
Mutual Security Director on Tele-
vision show Harriman denied
Dulles’ charge that the Demo-
crats failed to stand up for Ache-
son and said President Truman
stood .behind the Secretary of
State consistently.

Dulles also said that Republi-
cans would shift foreign policy
“from defensive~to psychological
offensive” in battling the spread
of Communism.—-U.P.

Moscow: A young Sowiet re
s@arch specialist in Mayan cul
turé claims to have solved th

mystery of deciphering the Mayu: |
hieroglyphics, one of the werld’
greatest archeological enigmas, A |
; full scholarly report of the work |
is due to appear soon in an bsuc
of the scipntific journal Sovie: |
Ethnography.

Sydney: Important new uran
ium deposits have been found by) |
Northern Territory prospeetors
190 miles south of Rum Jungi
Australia’s biggest uranium fie!
‘The Government has declared ti
jarea reserved to prevent anyon:
| pegging out new claims

lialian official circles we

made recommendations to th
out a solution with Yugosl
“once and for all.”
Recommendations were 1
! the three Western Embassies
Nairobi: The Mau Mau organi
ation in Nairobi has made the
wearing of hats a crime. It y*
gards African hat wearers 41
enemies who do not support it
aim at freeing Kenya from Whit:
influence,

on the report but one source

make an announcement

would admit only that “corive

Italy Reserved On

Trieste Question

for the Foreign office addressed
first,

ings House, left for Trinidad last
night by B.W.1LA. on his way back
to Washington. He was a guest at
the Marine Hotel.

He said it was unfortunate that
as.» result of unusual drought in
the U.S.A., the employment. of
British West Indian workers gen-
erally might be severely curtailed. ;
So severe had been the drought,
that it had become necessary for
the U.S. Government to declare
certain States as being disaster
areas and make substantial grants
to farmers of those states in the
south, running as high as $500,000,
000. Every effort however, was
being made to maintain the
workers in employment as long
as possible.

Employment

“Opportunities of employment
in the northern States are begin-
ning to diminish as the year draws
to an end and the workers em-
ployed there will be transferred

@ On Page 5



Communist Troop
Supplies Bombed

SEOUL, Aug. 22.

Warplanes raked communist
troop supply concentrations on|
both coasts of North Korea tomer |
while ground troops easily 1e-

Ised the Chinese attack on}

unker Hill.

Sabrejets damaged two com-
munist M.I.G. 15 jet fighters in a
battle 30 miles south of Suisho!
dam on the Yalu River. |

F51 Mustangs destroyed or’
damaged eight large buildings in!
a bombing attack near Wonsan. |
B26 bombers attacked Red sup-)
ply build up area on the Haeju |
peninsula. |

Chinese attacked Bunker Hill)
five miles east of Panmunjom |
early today but United Nations
soldiers drove them off after a
brief but sharp clash. Chinese
lost more than 3,000 last week in
trying to recapture the hill. ae





EDENS SEEK HONEYMOON GARDEN |



Anthony Eden (in background)
ill (leaving pl:

mediately t

Churc





moon
sured “a little



ne) after thes

Red Chief’s
Son Arrested
In France

H PARIS, Aug. 22.
Maurice Thorez, junior, 26, son
of France’s Communist Party
chief gave himself up to the police
on Friday to answer charges of

participating in May 28 riots
against General Matthew Ridg-
way.

Police imprisoned young Thorez,
a teacher at a Paris high school
to await a preliminary hearing on
Monday. He has been hiding since
May 3ist when he formally was
charged with attempts against the
internal security of the State.

One man was killed and more
than 200 police and demonstrators
njured in Communist riots whieh
resulted in a government crack-
down on Red activities.

Young Thorez will be confronted

at his hearing by policemen whojcmphasis. Certainly we want
say they saw him leading a col- the territories including even Brit- \that

umn of Red “Commandos” with
knife tipped staves on Rue Des
Flandres.

UP.



Schumache

‘justified in



“ BEEN UNDERSTOOD’:
—GOMES

LONDON, Aug? 22,
Mr. Albert

Gomes, Trinidad Labour Minister,

\
|
|

{
}

sation which has been intens

Caternational)





Kast German
| Catholics
| Cross Over

Catholics from Eas

a ‘ Germany assembled in Berlin ft
ROME, Aug. 22, 'a giant Catholic convention arc

‘re maintaining strict reserve} streaming into West Berlin's

Roman

Friday on reports that United States, Britain and France |\efugee centers to ask for a poli-

ical asylum, according to refugee
jaythorities in Berlin, They sai
j‘hat more than 100 East Germ»
|Catholics sought refuge in We
eported to have been made by \fertin and said that they woul

e Italian Government to work
iia on~ the Trieste problem

) to Italian Foreign office two/ not return to thelr native Sov
days ago. None of the Embassies concerned would comment | "ne

. 4 a . At least 80,000 Soviet zou

ae ee it is pene Liholies have ‘Rackaa te Baril:

Such has been done-—-l0)), attend: “the Seventy-fifth

Informed Italian sources|German Catholic Day” in defl-

‘rsations had been in progress {once of Communist restrictions,

several months on the general problem of Trieste, conver-|with thousands more expectec
ified in recent days.” |Lefore the convention ends next

Rice Expected.

“From B.G. In

September

MR, F. A, BISHOP, Controller

| of Supplies told the Advocate yes-

; to-day }terday that he had reeeived ad-]ed even in pro-government news~
in London saw in a West Indian newspaper the reaction of | vice

from the Rice Marketing

West Indian politicians to his proposal for a preliminary | Board of British Guiana that a

Federation. He made the following statement: “My pro
posal which was in the nature of a challenge to those
who believe that by sitting on Federation they can either
smother it or make us forget it, has incited familiar evasions
and excuses.

The attempt to distort what I lseck with the SCAT, epmt
proposed, to make it appear that British Honduras and British
I am now advocating Federation |Guiana decline the invitation and
without Barbados and Jamaica in- the Jamaican mountain having

dicates that my words have not | |aboured ; : ;
been understood. My views on sratea? mne, Een speocmed a
this subject are too well known to! Jamaica has done no more than
require further clarification or j accept the S.C.A.C. ‘as a basis for
ail discussion’ which really means
as aac Federation Jamai-
precisely where she was
But are West Indians | before the Montego Bay Confer-
S v3 further jeopardising |ence of 1947.
their political future because Bar-

jish Guiana and British Honduras | ca is
{to come in.

Even the Homeric thunderings
of Senhor Bustamante cannot
4 /oscure this fact.

§ I am pleased that Senhor Bus-
r Ss unera tamante has taken due note of my
reference to Trinidad’s economic
supremacy because in recent times

Jamaica particularly appears to

Has Not Narrowed Gap | suffer from the delusion that be-
r |
i

By WELLINGTON LONG

‘ause Trinidadians are truly West
| Indian in their outlook and always
‘irst to agree to regional co-opera-
tion and action they will allow the
| dust to be thrown in their eyes,

BONN, Aug, 22,

r . Jamaica's sent _
The gap separating the West German government from | suad ha secant “SORE to. Des

the opposition has not been

Schumacher leader of the German Socialists on Friday

The seriousness of the

decision of Conservative Chancellor Konrad Adenauer not
to cut his Swiss vacation thr

{

for Schumacher’s funeral se

and his bride, the former Clarissa

arrive Lisbon on their hone



ade Trinidad to increase its fin-
incial contribution to the Univer-
| ity College of the West Indies
Skt a cs ila athi c ,| will serve to illustrate m oint
division was reflected by the When it suited Jamaica to aie
her right to have the College i
her own home she.accepted ti
sopulation factor as a basis fu
‘omputing contributions to th«
College from the territories, Nov
that she has the College and al}!
ts attendant advantages, Jarnaica
lesires to alter the basis of com-
2utation to one of annual revenue
There is ample evidence that som
West Indian territories simulate
‘egional friendlines when it suits
their convenience, but that the

narrowed by the death of Kurt/

ee days short in order to return
rviee this week-end

Although the Chancellor wired
the Socialist Party on Thursday
his regrets at Schumacher’s death,
‘nd declared that although they
had party differences, they both
worked for the welfare of the
German people, he added in the
same telegram that he would be
represented at the funeral by
Ti ans
Vice Chancellor Franz Bluecher wi. Whelr we federete we smile
do so as equals.

@ On Page 2

Sources in Adenauer’s Christian
Democratic Party said that he
made the decision to stay away
from the funeral because he could
not forget or forgive Schumacher’s

ttacks on him personally, includ-
ng the now famous remark: “You

re Chancellor of the Allies.”
Socialist sources said that Aden-
auer’s refusal showed “his lack
of humanity.” and added that no



was held in July 1948 in Belgrade,
and supported Marshal Tito in his
} break with the Kremlin a month

Ends In Draw

ab . earlier when the Cominform ex-
HELSINKI, Aug, 22. !pelled Yugoslavia for failing to

As the unfinished games of the take orders
t round of th The Soviet all-union Communist



» Chess Olympics
wer resumed Party
Stoltz f ves

urnament
rning A G



Congress, the first in 13
8, is expected to outline future



; L. L. Pachaman of Soviet policy towards t
: ympre ed t he world, including
UP The methods of choosing Congress '

shipment of rice is expected to
leave that colony for Barbados
by the Schooner Francis Smith
on. August 26, ‘

The Rice Marketing Board also

}infermed the Controller of Sup-

emain insular and isolationists, If

plies that they would be resuming
normal shipments of rice to Bar-
bados from September |

He said that the 3,000 bag
which had been borrowed fromm
Trinidad had arrived and
merchants were asked to restrict
their deliveries in order to ensure
that consumers got supplies until
the new shipment arrived, al
though, of course, the supplies
obtained by consumers mignt be
less than they were accustomed
to receive,

With the arrival of flour and
cornmeal during the current week
in addition to other supplies
which would be coming in next
week, he. felt that the food situa-
tion should be fairly satisfactory

until full supplies of rice wer:
igain available
° vat
Killer Takes
ve .
Kight Lives
STOCKHOLM, Aug. 22
Police said a killer took the

lives of eight persons slaying two
with an axe and setting two fires

jich killed six others in the
southern province of Scania, dur-
ing the night

They said four were killed when
fire was set to their home in the
village of Hurva, seven milk
outheast of Esloev, The manage:
of the home and an employee
there, were slain with an axe.

Earlier the killer set fire to
a home in Saxtorp in Western
Scania causing death of a man andl
his wife.

A search throughout Scania is
underway for “the 25-year-old
former police officer for question-

This is the only , ing in connectig@n with the death:

—UP



Yugoslav Communist

Party Holds Congress

uch thing could ever have hap- LONDON, Aug. 22 delegates are the same in both
pened in Britain for instanee, al- The Yugoslav News Agency|Russia and Yugoslavia Yugo-
cee the ideological gaps sep-|"Tanjug” said that the sixth |slavia’s basic Party organization
Labour ves? _ oar eae mi and Yugoslav Communist Party Con-/in enterprise and institutions are
eset id Partie: there are almost! gregs will be held in Zagreb. It \in the process of choosing repre-
Serre bane these gees will be attended by 2,000 dele-|sentatives for local and_ district |
beret AB ! ppos gates representing 779,382 mem-jconferences at which Congress
“We bers, the agency said. The Soviet | delegates will be elected by secret
Party Congress will meet at Mos- | vote “Tanjug” said,
2 cow on October 5. Yugoslavia’s

Chess Mateh |last Communist Party Congress “Tanjug” Agency said that the

1948 Congress Weld from July 21
to 28 was attended by 2,344 dele-
gates representing 468,175 Part,
members, indicating a sharp in-|
crease in Party membership since |
Yugoslavia’: sulsion from the}
Cominform, anjug” did not in- |
at the









licate wt Party would cor
ider Ce ress Ox hethe
iny major Inge is antici
Tito

wel ) Prem U.P

Sunday.
Reported action by. three wers ’ ,
representatives in Rome Paiawe On Raof Tops

ed similar recommendations by

hree Ambassadors to Tito inj They came to Berlin on the
Yugosiavia earlier thig week, cot teps of a crowded train after
italian sources said they had/the Communists refused to run

been “informed” of Yugoslav con-
versations, The re-opening of the
frieste issue was enough to start
all Italian newspapers speculating
on the thorny issue in blazing
headlines. Anxiety was express-

the special train promised be~
fove. Whole Soviet zone com-
munitied started fund, raising
drives to enable Catholic be-
lievers to come to Berlin wher
the East Zone Reds _ retractec
heir promises of train” fare in-
diuections



papers that the Western Powers)





were “exerting pressure’ on

Italy and Yugoslavia to work) At the same time 20,000 West
out the final disposition of German Catholics, among them
Trieste territory — once Ital- 4 Fass
, F : _,_\iigh ranking church leaders,“are
don and new oes, nO) vttending the Berlin Convention
eee Agsunees an Yugoslav | Whleh is taking place in both
roops. Consensus expressed the oa vs 9g ae ——
fear that the West is going too|!"88 In-the soviet § , HOW

ehurehes
buildings as

are reatricted to

far to compromise Tito, and Italy jever,
owned

would get the “short end” of any “od church

arrangement for a Trieste dispo=| the Communists, retracting earl.
sition.—U.P. ‘ier promises, have refused the
;Convention the use of public



|meeting halls

ited Propagandists |
“tranded on Korean!
Armistice Talks

PANMUNJOM, Aug. 22.
Communist propagandists were
‘tranded on Korean armistice! |
egotiations today for the first
ime in many months, Neither;
Peiping nor Pyongyang radios
irried the usual attacks against
nited Nations for what may be
e first time since talks began

n July last year,

Talks are now in the fourth con-
ecutive seven-day recess with no
ndication that the next meeting
n August 27 will produce any-

hing more than an excuse for

iother recess

Awarded C.D. & W.
Scholarship

ISS HAZEL. CLARKE, Assist-
nt Organiser, Housecraft Centre,
vho was awarded a British Coun-

' Scholarship in August, 1951, to
indertake a course of stady in the

nited Kingdom at the Leicester
school of Domestic Science, has |

»w been granted a Colonial De- |!

lopment and Welfare Scholar- |
ship for a further peried of two
years in order to enable her ‘to

Hoo
|
obtain the Teachers’ Certificate in \ yf
his subject. | .
Viss Clarke was appointed tet

ler present post on Ist September,
950







Prince Talal |
Visits Capri | |

ISLE OF CAPRI, Aug. 22.

|
|
|
|





Prince Talal Abdul Aziz of °
Saudi Arabia, the forty-second
| i of King Ibn said that Tbn
| i arrived here on Friday for
j brief visit, Prince Talal ar-
| ri ed in Italy last week for a THE ALL-STEEL BICVCLE
j st prise visit to 24 year old
|} Mania Marlas radio amateur in A Product of Raleigh industries Limuied, Nesing ham, bing lami
Sardinia }
1 eth Sosy ave. Yonte: paginael CAVE, SHEPHERD
} he had known Maria for & CO., LTD.
| i ol over the air- * ~
‘ Talal denied that there 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.
mantic attachment to
young Sardinian girl. The NO CYCLE IS COMPLETE WITHOUT A STURMEY- =
heduled to remain at ® ARCHER 3- OR 4SPEED GEAR AND DYNOHUB ®
io auin
Bow 1]
; — rene










Sunset: 6.15 p.m...

Lighting: 7.00,

igh Tidg, 5
Dew mae

|New Map of



| WINNER when you ride a Raleigh!

A Raleigh was the choice of Reg Harris—World’s
Professional Sprint Champion for the second year in
succession. Here is proof of the wisdom of buying
your bicycle from a Company with such great
technical experience and knowledge that designed
and built the record-breaking RALEIGH.

EATHER REPORT |





i fa
! Ruinfait

Lest, Teraperkpurg :
Roost tem peretu th f

Gid Velovity & oy :
remepge 9 ne “
D WT *



unrise: 5.48 &. uy

New, &

oan

Barbados
_ Planned

EARLY in 1951 the Air Survey

|
| Cor iwwany Ltd., London, took a
| eries of aerial photographs of
Barbados so that the Directorate
f Colonial Surveys could pro-
luce 2 large scale mop. This map
new in preparation, and it is

o fix certain points on the ground
ind to measure altitudes, that Mr

8S. J. H. Atien, of the staff of the
Directorate of Colonial Surveys i:
now in the Island It is hoped
that landowners will give Mr
Allen every help and assistance
1° may need It is proposed to
mit in some permanent points so
hat futur map references can



fixed bw them

When ecompiected the map of the
sland will consist of 18 sheets
uid will be on a seale of 1:10,000.
The usual
ivid 5° belt with central meridian
W will be incorporated,

| Salaries
Commissioner

Appointed

1T 1S notified for general in-
ormation that His Excellency the
sovernor has appointed a Salaries
mmissioner with the following
ms of reference:— :
lo review and make recom-
mendations regarding the
remuneration of all Govern-
ment servants in Barbados
excluding those covered by the
Turner Committee Report, ex-



ept where it considered
anomalies still exist or would
be created by the recom-
mendations to be made, with
special reference to the fol-
lowing points:
(i) the extent if any, to
which the present cost af
living ‘allowance should be
regarded as permanent and
be ineorporated in basic
salnries, or as temporary and
related to the cost of living
index;
(ii) the general standards of
remuneration and superan-
nuation payments in the
Colony, outside the Civil
Service,

») Te enquire into and report
on any matters incidental to

the foregoing which may ap-
pear relevant to the inquiry,
and to rnake recommendations
as to ary” conseq ibn’ ad
justments arising therefrom
(c) To complete the inquiry Yby
the 30th November, 1952

2. All persons or bodies
trous of submitting written evi-
denee in connection with the
inquiry should address their com-

de-

munications to the Salaries Com-
missioner, Publie Buildings,
Bridgetown, so as to reach his

Mee not later than Wednesday,
he 10th of September, 1952



U.S. JUDGE TO SPEAK
AT PRESS CLUB

Mr, Herman Stoute, United
States Judge, now on holiday in
the island will address members
of the Press Club on Monday at

U.P.) the Press Club at 8 p.m.



weer oD

RAI.FIGH—Makers of the
WORLD'S CHAMPION

PICT ORs





Transverse Mercator

serge

—
PAGE TWO 7



Carib Calling



R. GEORGE AMOS, M.B.E |} KN ARF and Hanid asked General
M fc erl I ‘ retar * e Tin to tell them a story. At first
to Sir Hilic Blood ernor of Brazil the General, who was really a tin
Barbados, among the r, stood tall and still with his



ere















BARBADOS



Quints
Born In





ADVOCATE



|General Tin Tells a Ta!

| —It Was About Ten Adventurous « «:cbits—
By MAX TRELL











AUGUST 23, 1952

SATURDAY.







vo are expected t }t et over his shoulder, and pre .

jay from England by the SS SAO PAULO, Brazil | tended not to hear anything. Then, FOR SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952
Galfito Aug. 21 ¥ » they asked him again, he

Other arrivals will include Capt One of the girl quintuplets bogy his head. And finally, when +e Look in the section 1n which your birthday comes and +
W. H.R. Armstrong, Mr. H. A ©n Tuesday to Senora Maria A a asked him for the third time find what your outlook is, according to the stars.
Arthur, Mrs. E. D. Arthur, Mr bano, died on Thursday. } i: “No!” 3
A.£. V. Barton, C.B.E., Mr. R. H ‘ “ That seemed to settle it, and we ARIES Handle all business deals astutely. Don’t
Bayley, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Ben- The delivery took in Albano’s| f end Hanid, looking quite dis March 21—April 20 skip any important issues or be lax in
jamin, Mrs. G. L. Foderingham, humble rural home without the;

Miss E. C. D. Fowles, Mrs. 5. G




benefit of a doctor or midwife,







| apy

ointed, started walking out of





your duties. Wholesome recreation need-

Fowles and infant, Miss V. M Albano and a neighbour aided im! the room. At that moment General 4 oa ee +
Griffiths, Mrs. L. M. C. O. Hat- the delivery which took ‘our| Tin said: “Ah—just a moment, my * * *
field-Hall, Dr and Mrs. L. K hours, fifteen minutes, the -first| friends. What sort of a stcry did! TAURUS Be practical in issues that may have reac-
Nicholls, .Mrs. M. M. Nourse, baby being born at 4.00 p.m. and| you want me to tell you?” x April 21—-May 20 tionary results.- Have faith in yourself +
Mrs V P. Mrs L B the last at 8.15 pm. Aftdr the} “Why, any story at all, Ceneral!” dieing and your chances will be better, your ideas
Penn, Miss L.. Pratt and Mr third baby was born a midwife] Hanid exclaimed, looking very | The tenth rabbit was called click and bring desired success.
and Mrs. W. Robertson and twé was hurriedly called but arrived} pleased again. “We don’t care what | Herbert. x + 4 Ss +
children too late ame of Smeny bee Se us just as | o Mostly friendly aspects for worthwhile
T. ‘ ong as it’s a story. ‘ EMINI us a.
Expected Today : Dr. Amilear Yazbeck summoned ‘just ie tone 0 ae a long story,” | take the road leading W-st, anc May 21—June 21 ggg Bm gy Rs gers Raa i
Oo examine the mother and babies| added Knarf | after bidding the others good-by x 4 prey eter Mig A yl xy Bo
T. COMMANDER JOHN ordered them to be transferred ins ‘ | they went hopping off. Joseph, Jett oeafulls co Ss,
i; EASTLEY, who spent some to a hospital where they were Like the Story | ry and Jennie decided to take tle cessfully.
months in Barbados last winter, is placed in an incubator, Twenty*! “How,” said General Tin, “would | road leading South, and after say

expected to-day among the arriv-
als by the S.S. Golfito. He will
be intransit on his way to Triai-
dad where he will take up his ap-
pointment as A.D.C. to His Excel-
lericy Sir Hubert Rance

Lt. Commander Eastley succeed
Lt. Brian Gething who returned
to England some months ago

W.L Romance
EWS has been received of the
marriage in England of Miss
Vera Phillips. daughter of the late
Mr. Isaac Phillips, Chief Cutter of
Messrs. Maffei & Co., Tailors, and
Mrs. Phillips of Buckingham, Roacl



four hours later, Dr. Lineo lima
one of the interns at the mater
ity hospital said the quints were
progressing satisfactorily and
showing “good vitality’,

Dr. Lima said the length of
their stay in the incubator de-
pended on their progress for the
next few days. Later Dr. Suc
upira took charge.

The first girl to be born weig-
ed 2.41 pounds, the second, third
and fourth, 2.513 pounds each,
and the fifth 2.558. Albano said
they already had two living sons,
one thirteen years and the other



| you like the story of the Ten Ad-| ing good-bye to Herbert and shak
| venturous Rabbits?” | ing his paw, they all went hoppirg
| Knarf and Hanid both answered | off.”

that they had never heard this! “And what happened to Her
story. They promptly sat down in| bert?” Knarf and Hanid asked.
front of General Tin. | Looked Around

“Well, once upon a time there a . . ”
were Ten Rabbits who names were | There was only one way left for

7 : | him to hop, so he looked around for
sae edie TT somebody to say -good-bye to anc

“That's only nine,” interrupted after seeing _ there was no ore
at’s onl; ’ 2 i f, he shook his own
Hanid, who had been counting. ' ned pre cee ates ee the North
aigrmeiants capt” said Genera) | rod, Well Jerry, Jane and Jere
“Why was th at?” Knarf asked kept hopping East until they hopped
“wh a ht br thers and sisters | into the Atlantic Ocean and were
Wien at me Growers ar 7 unfortunately drowned. Jill, Jack














*«

xk «Ke

CANCER
June 22—July 23

Generous vibrations for most stable mat-
ters; less attractive for tricky or unknown
propositions. P.M. favours homey affairs.

* *

It could be, if you are watchful, a most
successful day. Reliance on_heresay or +
chance methods won't do. Hard concen-
tration brings top results,

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

* +
Some very generous prospects, with plenty
VIRGO of progress in sight this fine day. Your
Ang. 23—Sept..23 warm, friendly disposition—typical of the
best Taurus—is a great asset. *

Planetary vibrations strongly favourable

LIBRA
to essential business, real problems, ship-

K sept. 24—Oct. 23





































hree, Five : ildre aye, had names beginning with J?” : : ; :

Baikal to Mr. Mortock 0 thege- Five other children. have] "lsfoter and. Father Rabbi nd Jone kent hopping West ont gine ond Seek ail szepe seeagevous
amaica. F couldn’ hi of any more J- : ; .

Vera joined the last batch of Albano who appeared dazed os oes rin. Mountains and broke their heads, *« 4h is mM a
Barbadian girls who volunteered MR. AND MRS. C. B, WILLIAMS by the event said “If God wills “They could have called him which was the end of their adven- ORPIO Your versatility and natural instinct to see
to serve.in English Hospitals. She : that they live, I will name then! Janes of Jim or Jake or Jasper or ture. Joseph, Jeffrey and Jennie 80! Sov. 92. 2. Way to fresh advantage has ample oppor-
jo pM age Niagpee oe ph car gS rri r Mary the first, Mary the second,| Jefferson or Julius,” said Hanid kept hopping South until they 4 Oct. 24— , tunity for gains to-day. Industry can reap +
where she was working and they Arrived Yesterday Warried At James Street 3 rae : > ots , ie

hopped into the Amazon River and much good.
were eaten by three hungry croco- * *

diles. *

thi t —U.
were married on June 14th. hird, fourth and fifth.—U.P.

Her many friends in this island
will join in extending best wishes

RS. HILDA RAHAMUT and
her son, Mrs. Dora Hénchel

Lettuce Patch
General Tin paid no attention to



O* Thursday last at 4.30 p.m.

SAGITTARIUS Don’t wastg chances by trying too many
. Mrs. Mortlock and her daughter Greta, and Mr at James Street Methodist this tut went right on. “They were| “As for Herbert, he hopped and Nov. 23—Dec. 22 tasks at one time. Avoid bluntness, impa-
to Mr, and Mrs. Mortlock. and Mrs. John Thomas and their Church, Mr. C. B. “Boogles” all very adventuresome rabbits—all | hopped until finally he came to a tiencé. Your keyword now is tenacity, use

five children came in by B.W.LA.
from Trinidad for a holiday. Mr.
Thomas is a merchant of Char-

LISTENING

Williams, Barbados and West In-
dies Cricketer and son of Mr. and

except Herbert, who much preferred
to stay in a lettuce patch and just
eat. But one morning they all de-

One Month’s Vacation lot of ice and a lot of icebergs and x

it wisely.
quite a lot of icicles and suddenly

¥ ¥

3 ' na a aaa ; : Mrs. G. C. Williams Pine HOI RS ’ he came to a big white pole. To his RN fluence tops for your magnetic personal-
188 See Needle a ae Port-of-Spain and Ried tools ne se ama aeas eae cided to go on an adventure. So| surprise, he discovered that this was x ofS 21 ie bis outta vidlomteret or Ane mat-
work Teacher in Trinidad, they are all guests at Indramer as 228 he Jerry, Jane and Jeremy; Jill, Jack | the North Pole. So he sat on top of ; 4

left the colony to-day by B.W.1LA.
for Trinidad after spending one
month’s vacation.

Guest House.

Enjoyed Holiday

thy Marshall daughter of the late

ters,
Capt. F. R.

Heart affairs rate high. Stréss logic.
and John; Joseph, Jeffry and Jennie g 8

Marshall ¢ $ it for several days until he began
ee) eae —and Herbert all gathered together

SATURDAY, AUGUST 23
1.00 — 7.15 p.m. ‘ 19 16M %.53 M



is was ; C, Marshall of “Corona”, Kingst to feel cold, hoping somebody would " oo Baa
second visit: hére wht ee ber ISS VIVIENNE MORRIS, Road Ry fede ae eee * at a spot where the road branches | take a picture of him, Then he came * AQUARIUS Be motivated by highest instincts; with 3
: she spent ais e eee » . 4.00 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The ' ; ; modesty and thoughtfulness, you can gain
as ¢ guest at The Stream YA Clerk of the Barbados Public : Daily Service, 4.15 p.m. Home At Bight,| Of in foui directions. Jerry, Jane| hopping back and’ stopped off at Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 fresh laurels. Don’t be swayed fromthe
. Library, returned home on: Thurs- The ceremony was performed 5 00 p.m Middlesex ys. England (Crick- resh laurels. on sway

day afternoon by B.W.I.A. from by the
British Guiana where she spent
four weeks’ holiday. Miss Morris
said that she thoroughly enjoyed
her stay.

and Jeremy decided to take the road | every lettuce field to eat. And he : f ;

leading East and they all said good- | didn't think he had any adventure i* best methods and consistency.

bye to the others and went hopping jat all, which was quite wrong of * *

aff. Jill, Jack and John decided to‘ him, of couzse!” If you allow no untoward influences to
* PISCES arrest your forward drive, your fine sense

Rev. K. E. Towers and ‘! 5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Danc-
1 iP © lial ie awe Sas ing Time, 6.00 p.m., Scottish Magazine,
Rev. F " Lawrence, The bride.who ¢ "15 p.m. Taxi, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
was given in marriage by her

Up & Programme Parade, 7.00 p.m, The
brother Mr. G. V. Marshall, wore News, 7.10 p.m. Home News From Brit-

Recital Al St. Stephen’s

N Sunday 24th August there
will be a Recital of sacred














‘ . 3 ’ a dress of organza and lace cut on 2") r kh aa i pan Teen te on Feb. 21—March 20 f balance can expect success. Have cour-
peel a po St. aoe . Spoke At “y” Victorian lines featuring a yoke ~*~ 10% P™ ee ee ous OP canon
urch. neluded in the pro- bie ; s ° and she wore long lace sleeves 7.15 tn ~ News, 7.45 , °
gramme will be Te Deum, set to 18S CARMEN (LUBAN “and Fe Sn ait Witt ee ey Boe rete Te em eens Rupe rt’s Spr ing Adventure—14 % you BORN TO-DAY are well fortified with talents, gifts %
ee a eae nee ae ee seseenr seme, * long flowing train carried a panel reel, 2 30 om The, Mis y oC . Mi, rs “edric nillips e é eadquarters las rd aon beget rooe 0 pm 1e Ne m i “ i ’ arene, by : ; v e
(Voca)), and Mr. Merton MeCar- night before an attentive audi- Fe aha dow be paces News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Music Magazine SRO * 4 x position in business; make excellent executiv®, maneers: ade *
thy (Organ). The Recital begins ence. Miss Lusan who is Jamaica- o¢ figured headdress was a tiara 1°30 p.m. Variety Fanfare yer, soldier. Avoid strong show of likes and di pee
at 4.30 p.m. born is the Secretary of the 2f fsured crinoline. She carried a ae dency to arrogance, extravagance. Be that good neighbour, say
; - Y.W.C.A. there while Miss Bar- POUauet of orchids, Queen Ann’s that kind word and don’t worry about others’ actions toward
Holiday Ended row, sister of Mr. E. W. Batrow Lace, and gardenias. GAIETY * you. Birthdate: Louis XVI, France; Wm. Ernest ene *
wt see M.C.P., is a Barbadian and Sis- The Garden—St. James ish poet, editor; Maj. Gen’l, Jonathan Wainright, Hero of Cor-

a v Rbaeh te ae He sole attendant, Miss Muriel regidor.
ISS JOAN CARR who has ‘of the Jamaica Hospital. Marshall, her sister, was the maid- TO-DAY (only) 8.30 P.M, .



: es ; Miss Lusan and Miss Barroy =
been holidaying in the island Wetwdnentativen PaITOW yf-honour and she wore blue “ORY MURDER" * * * * * * * * * bs
~ . a were Representatives of Jamaica eae 4 bare e aon Ces eeesrer Pes
for the past two weeks, returned , " Ato aat > arganza with inserted rows of Carol MATHEWS Jack LORD &
ene ee Ca ’ at the Y.W.C.A. Caribbean Con- Te : ; s x ——~ ge 6b ”
to Trinidad to-day by B.W-1.A. ference held in Trinidad early tucks ina very full flair skirt. “DAUGHTER of the WEST" (Color) u ocatin
Joan who was a guest at Leeton- this month 7 “* She carried a bouquet of pink Martha VICKERS — Philip REED pe
on-Sea was visiting Barbados for Miss Lusan will be leaving the roses,

wa Barba 0 Mid-Nite TONIGHT
the first time. She is a clerk at island tomorrow for Grenada

or strikingly relieved




¥ Pratant Falk l a # f ‘ a “SELVER CITY BONANZA" ety? mie * .
the Turf Club, Trinidad, | For A’ Few Days Sak Suuthon of bestutinn Wate pet= TD hei! ALEQIT (ee Avseumn Cowboy! Mime” "Capen Marne, Wnecwane "Ike! Meee veers al Oe pee in 63-80%" of cases in doctors’ tests!
s ita rown é é - A f » y Mr. iG, ams duaaie ss y ata , > s a ? It's
the Laventille R.C. School, Trini- "WHE HON. H. D, SHILLING- and those of ushers fell to Mr. a ence Lai be! . I've meee: ee ane not nonsense, really it isn’t, ‘2 Are you going through you know what it has done
@ad and who has been spending FORD and his sister Miss M, &. W. Marshall and Mr. J. Wil- trying’ to catch. Ain. @ hole’s declares the iittle bear, ‘‘I'd change of life”... suffer- for others!

a Yoliday here left on Thursday Shillingford arrived
by B.W.I.A. for St. Vincent. She Thursday from Dominica for a
will be spending a few days in St. short holiday. They are guests
Vincent before returning home, at Abbeville Guest House.

too small for me to go in after better ask Pong-Pin
him. How we're going to ‘get now."
him our | can’t imagine.” ‘But best

hgld on a minute.'’ gasps the

liams. The reception was held at
“Corona”, the home of the bride’s
mother and the honeymoon is

ee what to do
here on And he makes off at his
speed while the astonished

farmer gazes after him

ig the “hot flashes,” ner-
vous tension, irritability,
weakness and other ty

of functionally-caused dis-
tress of this cult time?

Then .. . here’s hope for
ou! *In tests by doctors,
ydia Pinkham’s Com-
pound and Tablets gave
relief from such distress...
in 63 and 80% (respec-
tively) of the cases tested.

But do you know what it
will do for you? Not if you
haven't experienced the rellef
of tension, “flashes” and irri-
tability it so often brings at
such times!

Before another day has
passed, try Lydia Pinkham's
... the Vegetable Compound,
or new, improved Tablets
with added iron... and dis-
cover how much easier your
“change of life’ may be!

Younger women and girls—



a

being spent at the Crane Hotel.





pe MORROW
NIGHT







J

Lydia Pinkham's




{
\ Complete or striking relief! Sean ah sone ional ace teas
ains an tress men- sym etic ner-
; ! Surely you know that Lydia Pruation—tind Finkbati‘a, vous system-—re~
' Pinkham's is scientifically wonderful too! It contains no lieves distress of
' modern in action! Pain-deadening drugs! the“heatwaves’'/
7



GLOBE
TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 — TO-MORROW 8.30 P.M. ONLY
SCARAMOUCHE
Stewart GRANGER—Janet LEIGH—Mel FERRER

MONDAY AND TUESDAY 4.45 & 8.30

“RIDERS OF THE PURPLE SAGE”
AND
“THE BEGINNING OR THE END”



IS THE
LAST NIGHT
AT





ee teaalebead

St Pauls London oN Balboa Staine Bridgetown

Famous throughout

















, fe ! if |
ETRE Nit lina sen «ae Ad













‘LUB th
— Capital: f th Worl. R i i ,
sone apitals of the World... OODAL THEATRES
MORGAN
r EMPIRE | OLYMPIC | ROXY | ROYAL
j To-day 445 and 8.30) To-Day to Monday | To-Day to Tuesday To-Day & To
4s Poullidous the delleate : before closing and continuing daily) 4.30 & 8.15 | AMG & 8.15 430815.
perfume Lux Toilet Soap has,” i}, Walt Disney's | a | Universal Pictures Cone Zoaiee
says giomoreap iW, until December RT OF got ye ree THE MOB
y, Wii?
Loretta Young. : CYDER ROBIN HOOD Game |THE GOLDEN |progerick Crawford
; arrin . ley
Th Richard ARLEN | SALAMANDER Tate
Richard TODD |——Andy DEVINE | Starring _| Shatts-=King_Archer
; A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMAT Joan RICE Mid-Nite Tonight | Trevor HOWARD | â„¢enday oa
Be like lovely Loretta Young — never neglect your daily Active- Cc E Extra Rey Rogers Double | ANOUK | Columbia ‘Whole
Jather facial with fragrant Lux Toilet Soap. No girl should take be cba ah de Reel th on | Extra } Serial
chances with daintiness, the most important charm of all. A Lux Opening Oot wanener oy raat | Puree eae | Uhraee
Toilet Soap beauty bath makes you sure—leaves your skin fragrant of the 1952 Olymple) ror, ON TEXAS |~yia Wie Tonight | - With
and clean! You'll love the clinging flower-like perfume of Lux BNR dA MOON A pi Vitor JORY
Toilet Soap! Remember, Lux girls are lovelier! You, too, can Gatre waaay Bur | Tuesday & Wed. | Sone ee | Wik tae
be lovelier tonight! iin [hos Lame ie a of a Glenn FORD
Gene Autry Calves ewe | SOUIX CITY Nina FOCR
and |
WOMEN IN WAR| TAIL SPIN | SUE \ONDERCOVER MAN
M.d-nite To-night — MY and | ADVENTURES IN
WEB OF DANGER TOM | SILVERADO
and with a | WOMEN _IN wit TEe op
h BEER Be am
TOILET SOAP Yoorerers | Grant WITHERS | WAR Ghoria HENRY
The fragrant white soap of the film stars PLAZA i HEA i RES
4 LEVER propuct ‘ 7.
There was a young man named “Woodall” BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES OISTIN
Who was fond of cricket and football ee a (Dial 5170) (Dial a
But when he started to pla TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. TO-DAY to SUN.
i His legs would give way. . TO-DAY ‘& Continuing Dally 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Colossal Teshnicolor
Adventure !

445 & 8.30 p.m
& Continuing Daily
Two SPECIAL Shows on

He hadn’t any of what it takes at all

LADIES “ARCOLA SHOES

TAP ROOTS
















Now his pal, a fine strapping lad MON. & TURS; 8.30 a.m, || HE LAST I
Could see that “Woodall” felt very sad The Much -Talked About HEFLIN’ : HAYWARD
LOW CUT COURTS. Navy, Brown, Black Suedes $13.69 So to him, he imparted his secret. KON-TEIKE OUTPOST 2
5 Do as I say, drink “PETER’S” Cocoa everyday Ronald Rhonda PARDON
White Nubuck ........ jab bish sbaed ah toscsanhdgeocs ee $14.50 You'll then be healthy and energetic (Six Men On A Raft) REAGAN ::: FLEMING
SS Bete . Antena, SPecial Added J) ———————— || hd ¥ SARONG
VARIOUS STYLES OF BLACK & BROWN SUEDES ai seit delies te Time passed on and cricket was on “ROADBLOCK” *e-0ane Gree Bud ABBOTT &
Backless & -Toeless . $14.79 one who suffers from a Woodall” made his first century Charles Joan ||THUNDER MOUNTAIN ‘Lou COSTELLO






‘To-day's Special 1 30
“THUNDERHOOF”
Preston FOSTER &

His friends all cheered
And from then on declared
For us, it’s PETER’S Cocoa in plenty

\ McGRAW &
}
)) Paul CAMPBELL &
y
yy




tired, aching back. Don’t
suffer from a backache!
Use A.l. White Liniment.

ce Tim HOLT &
Today's Special 9.30 & 1.30 Tony MARTIN
“SPORT OF KINGS” and

_DIXOR

White Nubuck—Backless & Toeless $15.04

| |
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |







ae “WHIRLWIND
Rub it on and let the magic “BLAZING AC “ER af Nae RAIDERS’
, si LAZIN Ss WLESS” é
cf iia Sendekils do: theres, Be wise and give your family “#ETER’S” ee Ree See LAWLESS Charles STARRETT

PECOS”
__Charles STARRETT
Midnite Special Tonite

George O'BRIEN

Midnite Special To-nite

Cocoa and save money on every tin

B 1. today! a : =
uy A.l. today! ))) f Midnite Special To-nite
* = yt t Ib. tin only 24 cents “OUTLAW BRAND”














A RS ‘ ST Ss { \ i y “BUCKAROO SHERIFF “WESTWARD BOUND"|! Jimmy WAKELEY
YOUR SHOE STORES | é secre 7. — ” eae > OF TEXAS" & Ken MAYNARD & “WEST of Sol
it . > TIMBER TRAILS” (Color) “RANGE JUSTICE EL DORADO
DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 This is a Nestle’s Product TALE Jn NOE aan shown |Igohnny MACK BROWN
= SSS SS = —— ll SSESSESESESSSEZ =
> a ‘



3


SATURDAY, AUGUST

CDW Grant For Research Into Earthquakes:

23, 1952

July Schemes
Total $716,006

Two Development and Welfare grants totalling $96,000
have been approved for the investigation of seismic activity
in the Leeward and Windward Islands. Dr. P. L. Willmore,
who has been working in this field for some time, is of opin-

ion that systematic observation of seismic activit

eventually make it possible

would
to give warning of the place

and probable time of earthquakes and voleanic eruptions.
Eight observation posts are accordingly to be equipped and
maintained in the Leeward and Windward Islands, with a
central office in Trinidad. Dr. Willmore’s appointment is
to be extended for a further period.

Grants for British Honduras

In all, 11 new Development and
Welfare schemes, totaling $716,
006, were notified to tha Comp-
troller am during July. Three of the
largest were in favour of British

Honduras, where tha os

Development Plan has
entered its second phase.

A sum of $148,440 is allocated
for additional staff for the Public
Works Department there, and
for the construction of houses
for officers appointed to the new
posts created under the De-
velopment Plan.

Assistance is to be given to the
Colony’s‘ marketing board for
agricultural produce, and the
Board is to be expanded, A grant
of $93,576 includes provision for
the salary for an initial period
of a full-time marketing officer.

A third scheme tn favour of
British Honduras is for tests of
various crops on scattered plots in
selected areas, with the aim of im-
proving cultivation methods of the
Colony’s major crops, A grant of
$117,062 provides for three
mechanized units, with which
cultivation, weeding, and manu-
tial trials will be carried out
with the crops thought to bé most
suitable for specific areas. A
small sugar-cane nursery is to be RP.
established.

Geological Exploration

The Geological Survey Depart-
ment of British Guiana, which
by a special arrangement operates
throughout the British Caribbean
area, is to have a diamond drill-
ing unit added to it. This will
undertake exploratory drilling, in
particular for the investigation of
potential deposits of gold, man-
ganese, gypsum, barytes, copper,
lead, zine and possibly bauxite and
Similar economic materials, A
grant of $88,128 has been approv-
ed for this.

Three grants are for road im-
provement in the Windward
Islands. Dominica receives a
further $92,160 for the construc-
tion and maintenance of tracks
linking important citrus and
banana producing areas with
main roads, Two grants totalling
$55,680 will enable certain new
roads being built in St. Lucia
to be brought up to a_ higher
standard,

Montserrat is to receive $24,000
with which to make grants and

loans to farmers for clearing
grazing land, planting fodder
grasses, fencing, and the im-

provement of water supplies for
cattle, as part of a general plan
to develop the island’s beef cattle
industry.

These new grants bring the
total of Development and Welfare
aid to the British West Indies
approved this year to $6,021,115.

The total since the coming in-

to force of the new Development Nk

and Welfare Act on the Ist
April 1946 is now $27,695,967.



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for Trinidad Wy thei Sch. Amanda
T. will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:

Parcel and Registered Mails at 8.30 a.m.
and Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 23rd
August, 1952






SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. May Olive, Sch. Emeline, Sch.
-_ Aruba, Sch. Lydia A Henry
Wallace, Sch. Philip ecene! Sch.
pventten Sch. Rosarene, Sch,
=. Lucien M. Smith, M.V.
M.V. ood, Sch. Many M. Lewis,
oe ae Pilgrim, Seh. atest

ARRIVALS
S.S, Herdsman, 4,015 tons, Capt. Steel,
from Td Agents: Messrs. DaCosta

ew
s.s & T. Seafarer, 4,769 tons, Capt,

Strand, “fen San Juan, its: Mi
San Agen essrs.
DEPARTURE
S.S. Trya for St. Vincent

Seawell

Arrivals by B.W.1.A om Thursday
From BRITISH GUIASA

Percy Beares, Gladys ein, Vivianne
Morris, Ismay Reynolds, Linotte Royer,
Ivy Franker, David Rippard, Constance
Campbell, Fenn Francis, Philomena
oun Clement Seabra, Olga Seabra, P

Arrivals by = W.LA. on Friday
From TRINID
M. Paeaheten, OM. Simpson, E. Mendes,

Alexis, M. Alexis, L. Arthur, M
Db. Henckel, G. Henckel, H. Rahamnat. A.
Bahamut, B Craig, E. Jackman, FE.
roney, A, id, A. Lye, P, Lye,
G. Urrutia.

Departures As, B.WT.A. on Th
ae jursday
Cecil Fields, Brenda Comerford,
Anthony Comerford, Norman MacGregor.
Isreel Ventour,, Nathaniel Furgus, ,Gyril
Hunte, Judith Cowie, Evelyn Cowie,
Frank Vandevian, Gilbert neers Denis
Dubois, Clayton Greenid Augustus
Julien, Nugent Freeman, Marea Free-
man, Frank Hutson, Sevkinagdan Ram-
persauv, Jack Procope, Philip Griffiths.
B.W.1.A. on Friday

by B.W.
For BRITISH GUIANA:
William Bissell, Doris Holder
Clement, David Bentley.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WYRELESS (West Indies)
Ltd. advise that they can now commu-
nicate with the folowing ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:—

Oswald



S.S. Southern Counties, s.s. Samana,
8.s. Spurt, s.s. Sete OS, Belen
Gulf, s.s. Tista, s.s.

Jean L. D.,

Crescent, ss.
Maritime, s.s. Robin Kettering,
Hornsund, s,s. Nueva Andalucia,
Casablanca, s.s. Ganymedes,
Dolores, 8.8. Hydra, s,s. Valhall,
Giovanni Aihendola, s.s. Alcoa

s.s. Trojan Star, s.s. Wearpool s.s8.
Trya, s.s. Mormacteal, s.s. Esso Allen-
town, s.s. Margaret Johnson, s.s. Rio
Araza, 5.8, Colombie, s.s. Mattawunga,
s.s. Ibis, s.s. Gerona, s.s. John Augus-
tus Essberger, s.s. lonnisp Goulandris,
8.8. Herdsman, s.s. Sunwalt, s.s. Helena,
8.s. Golfito, s.s. Aapo, s.s. Golfito, s.s





Sapho, s.s. Sunrell, s.s. Urania, s.s.
Megdalene, s.s. Orsolina, s.s. Aagtedijk,
s.s. Arakaka, s.s. Wilehief.
RATES OF EXCHANGE
AUGUST 22, 1952
Selling NEW YORK Buying
73 3/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 71 6/10% Pr.
-..e+. Sight or
Demand Drafts 71 4/10% Pr.
73 3/10% Pr. Cable Reasees emee
71 8/10% Pr. Currency 70 1/10% Pr.
ich Coupons 69 4/10% Pr.
50% Pr. Silv) 20% Pr
CANADA
80 4/10% Pr. Cheques on
Bankers 78 6/10% Pr.
. Demand Drafts 78.45% Pr.
eV ente ens Sight Drafts 78 3/10% Pr.
80°4/10% ProCable = =i... eee eae
78 9/10% Pr. Currency 77 1/10% big
ees wd-e dae wee upons 4 oun a
0% Pr Silver 20%

in this car
with world appeal

Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford im a fact-preving demonstration drive.
Here is a car that is going to give you a lot of new found satisfaction
in economica! motoring, and save you money in operating
and maintenance costs. It's toonw, with a suspension system that

makes for “

for high averag

smooth-sailing” over the roughest roads, . Powered
speeds and impressive acceleration.

Quality first” im

every detail to retain its personality and fine styling over the yeams,

You be the judge.

Take the wheel as soon as you can,



5.5 Oranjestad z 8. es Aiea |
Themistokle:

(gore a nae ice heen gpeletiecerancnlie pepe ig

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Defence Counsel Asks %*
That Case Be Not
Sent To The Jury

WITH two witnesses still to give evidence, the fifth

day’s hearin,
clerk, for f

of the trial of Keith Squires, a 26- year-old
ification of accounts on or about August 31,

last year, finished at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.

Squires’ Counsel, Mr. E. W. Barrow,

asked Mr. Justice

J. W. B. Chenery to rule that the case was not strong enough

to go to the jury.
His Lordship, however,

said he would wait until the

Prosecution’s case was closed before he decided whether

there was any case for the jury,

until Monday.

He is charged with having on
or about August 31, 1951, while
he was a clerk or servant of D, V.
Scott & Co., Ltd., with intent to
defraud, made or concurred in
making false entry in a stock book
belonging to or in the possession
of D. V, Scott, his employer, pur-
porting to show that on August
31, rum vats 1, 2, and 3, the
property of D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd.,
at Cheapside, Bridgetown, con-
tained respectively 2,796, 1,388
and 2,820 proof wine gallons.

Mr. Barrow is associated with
Mr. F, G. ith.

Hon. C, Wylie, Attorney Gen-
eral, and Mr. F. E. Field, his
assistant, are prosecuting for the
Crown,

8 Give Evidence

Eight witnesses have given
evidence. Yesterday, Mr. Clay-
ton Thorpe who was cross-ex-
amined the whole of the previous
day, was further cross-examined
and re-examined and Mr. Wilton
Neblett, Customs Clerk at Cheap-
side, Mr. Gladius Coward, a former
rum bottler and employee of
D. V. Scott, and Mr. Gladstone
R, Jones, a clerk of D. V. Scott,
gave evidence. Mr. Jones has
not finished giving evidence.

Much of Mr. Thorpe’s cross-
examination yesterday was on a
point which had been brought out
in earlier cross-examination. He
also said Mr. King, Excise Officer,
had mentioned to him that he age
heard that there was a lorry,
mule cart and a car at the bee
door of the rum bond one evening.
When he reported this to the
ee of Customs, ne
surprised to t had
not been already aie by My,
King.

When the shortage was dis-
covered, he took stock of all the
other merchants’ stock and found
they were all right. In making
this check he had only done so by





and adjourned hearing

checking the casks, however, and
not the quantity of rum they con-
tained, or whether they contained
any. The deficiency of rum which
had been discovered, could have
taken place after August, as the
check was only made in October.

Re-examined, he said that aa
he had said, he had come across
two permits for the same casks,
and that could have meant that
if in truth the rum in the number
of casks had been shipped, “and
the same form came again, gther
®um out of casks which the form
did not necessarily indicate, could
have been used; but one of the
forms for the same casks did not
seem to have been finalised.

Forms Checked
That part of his evidence was
given after he had been permit-
ted to check up certain forms and
books at the Excise Department

during the luncheon break of the
Court.

Mr. Wilton D, Neblett said that
he did not know the Regulations
stated that the rum in the casks
had to be regauged and retested
before they were delivered from
Government’s eustody to a par-
ticular merchant, and he used to
deliver the casks without re-
gauging and retesting. Since the
discovery of the loss of rum, re-
gauging and retesting of rum was
done, Cross-examined, he said
that despite his not regauging the
rum, he used to sign a document
to the effect that it was regauged
and retested.

Mr. Gladius Coward said that
he did not know how much rum
should have been in the vats. He
had been bottling rum from it,
but he could not tell.

Cross-examined, he said that
he had been called to the Bond
in October after he had been dis-
missed from Mr, Scott’s employ-
ment, and asked to dip the vats
to see whether rum was in them,

COMBINED TEAM Su

BEAT TRINIDAD

A combined Everton-Y.M.C.A.
team defeated the visiti team
from the San Fernando Zone of
the Trinidad and Tobago Amateur
Table Tennis Association six—one
at the ¥.M.C.A. Naval Hall last
night.

‘The local players dominated
the match. Again Carl Williams,
who is so far undefeated, was the
only member of the visiting team
to win a set. He beat C, Straughn
the youngest and least experi-
enced member of the combined
team.

Ren Herbert created a surprise
of the ni . a = beat Dr.
Noble Sar! nan cave © a
very good at na deserves the
honour of defeating this good de-
fensive player.

The results were as follows:—

Dr. N. Sarkar (T) lost to R.
Herbert 26—24, 21—23, 19—21;
G. Yawching lost to J. Bynoe
14—21, 23—21, 20-22; A. Mool-
chan lost to N. Gill 18—21, 22—24,
F. Debysingh lost to B. Murray
1§—21, 16a Aa es &
Gooding 16— 17 en-
des lost to hields 10—21,
23—21, lena; S Ss villiams beat
Cc. Straughn 21—8, 22—20.

The final Test match between
Trinidad and Barbados will take
place at the ¥.M.C.A. Naval Hall
to-night and the Trinidadians are
expected to return home on Sun-
day.

*‘Not Understood sf

from page 1
federal eleadiip that can ever
be acceptable.

Trinidad’s attitude has erage
been unambiguous. We have
ways insisted on equal rights and
status for the smaller territories—
and adequate representation.

As regards my own personal in-
terest in Federation, let me repeat
what I said some years ago at a
Regional Conference on the sub-
ject of Federation: If Federation
involves my having to remove my-
self from the sphere of active
polities, I would do so without
regrets. Far better to be a mere
citizen of a federated British West
Indies than to continue to endure
the spiritual humiliation of being
a West Indian politician without
a West Indies.”

Soon “after” Mr. . Jones “began *
give his evidence, Mr. Barrow
made his submission that the case
Should not go to the jury,

Hearing has been adjourned
until Monday.

-F

urvey Are canis
Champions

Own Corresponet

LONDON, Aug. 22

Surrey became County champ-
ions when at’ the Oval today they
dismissed Derbyshire for 95 to
wir by 212 runs. This is the first |
time since 1914 that Surrey have}
won the Championship. Two
years ago they shared the title]
with Lancashire.

Cc ounty Cricket

(From Our

gave |
them 236 paints and put them|/
safely out of the reach of their

nearest challengers—Yorkshire.

Stuart Surridge, Surrey’s cap-
tain, said afterwards that the team ;
work had been tHe deciding |
factor. He also paid special)
tribute to the two senior pro-
fessionals Fishlock and Parker
who retire at the ‘end of the|
season.

While Surrey were enjoying
their success, Sussex were emula-
os their performance in being

only other county side to
beat the Indian tourists. They
achieved victory by six wickets |
Lan and Sheppard put on
100 for the first wicket and Lan- |
gridge when he had made his
second run, became the first}
player to score 30,000 runs for}

Sussex. [ft has taken him 30)
years,
SCOREBOARD

Surrey beat Derby by 212 runs. |
Surrey :
for 4 declared.

107 and 95 (A.|

Derby
Neaner "4 for 41).

Sussex beat the Indians by six
wickets,

156 and rl



Indians ..... 186 and

Sussex 220 and 177 for



Terrorist Killed

RANGOON. Aug. 22.

Notorious jungle terrorist Tan
Lem Hin, held responsible for
many murders and acts of sabo-~
tage in Malaya in the past four

s ambushed and killed
in Wriday. The forty-year-old
terrorist was a member of a Com~
munist District Committee. Mean-
while, six other terrorists sur-
rendered to security forces else-
where in Malaya.—U.P.

BONUS TIME

A § in your pocket

Is very soon spent

But a § in the Savings

Earns

IT’S EASY TO

PER
CENT

SAVE

is the TIME TO SAVE!

AT THE

GOVERNMENT

PUBLIC

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. |

Phone 2385

Sole Distributors

Phone 4504

SAVINGS BANK

BUILDINGS

BRIDGETOWN



210, |

(Hazare 52). ws }

-

PAGE THREE






GEORGE PAYNE'S
GOOD COCOA

RSs x9

Lid ue

ea ees

IX Tels

a



FINE —
PURE —
SOLUBLE.



Re aaile Please !



“—yes, powder me all over, Mummy, with that
lovely Cow & Gate stuff!’

Baby loves the new Cow & Gate Baby Powder
in its charming red and white tin with the
jolly little ‘Smier’ picture. And why not—-
it was made specially for him ! Soft—silky
—deliciously perfumed—it soothes and com-
forts him like nothing else. That's why he
hurries over his evening bath, and almost
before he’s dry comes the brisk command—
nee PLEASE, MUMMY !

COW «GATE

For comfort and contentment :
J. B, LESLIE & ©O., LTD.—Agents











FLY KLM
TO ALL EUROPE

Only KiM offers all this

e Five flights weekly from the Caribbean
e Choice of Northern or Southern Route
@ SleepAir and SleeperService available
e Stopovers en route at no extra fare

| e Luxurious DC-6 and DC-6B airliners

e De luxe and Tourist Class Service

Fly KLM’s superb First Class Service with its fa-
} mous 7-course meals and all the “extras” or choose
| KLM’s economical Air Tourist Service. On both you



| enjoy the comfort and convenience of the same fast,
modern aircraft and the confidence inspired by the
same experienced “million-mile” pilots and crews.







For full information see:
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel. 4613







~§-
KLM

ROYAL DUTCH
AIRLINES

WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE




a

PAGI

BARBADOS wif ADVOCATE

fax Sucend pe SS ei s Bc ae

FOUR



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lté., Brew~* dt. Bridsetewn | HE , m~
sabe ee ie RBERT GREAVES

LOOD AREAS

THE recent disastrous floods in South-
West England in which more than forty
lives were lost will have aroused many
sympathies in the West Indies. Already in
Jamaica active measures are being taken
to assist those who have suffered, In Bar-
bados too no doubt there will be some who
will want to follow Jamaica’s lead in sub-
scribing towards funds intended for the
relief of English flood victims.

Barbadians indeed have a vivid recol-
lection of the damage which can be caused
by floods, Almost three years ago tho
Constitution River burst its banks and
caused loss of lives and thousands of dol-
lars of damage to inhabitants of houses
near the river.

The Constitution road was actually
blocked by houses which had been swept
there from neighbouring tenantries and
the area of tenantry between Martindale's



BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Our Common Heritage 18 Hy F. A. Heyes

Chamberlain and the those gifts without stint and istration of justice entitle him to
West Indies without reserve to the service a high place in the history of the

of his country. Happy it was for jsland. Yet he made his greatest

The years between 1882 and 1896 Barbados that during her years egntribution to the welfare of the
have been described as one of the of supreme trial when the com- jsland during the period when, as
gloomiest periods in the whole petition of bounty-fed suger Attorney General, he was leader
history of Barbados. During the threatened the very life-blood of of the House of Assembly. At
first ten yeara of that period this colony at the close of the last every crucial stage in its devel-

England increased her imports of century: she had at her helm a dos had produced
beet sugar from 400,000 tons to one pilot of the courage, moral fibre eeerein rn iwi equal to the
million tons per annum, The result and far-sighted statesmanship of equirements of the hour. There
¢ that was immediately felt in the Greaves to bring the storm-tossed a been Robert Boweher Clarke,

est Indies whose exports of cane nen eee een ore during the crisis of emancipation,

:

sugar to the United Kingdom and
dropped to one-fourth of what they haven.”
had been in 1882,

The West Indian sugar industry
was thus reduced to a sorry plight
yet when a number of West Indian
proprietors called on Sir. Michael
Hicks Beach, then Colonial Secre-
tary, to present the complaints of
the West Indian planters, they were
told that nothing could be done to
relieve their situation, For, it was
considered futile to ask the coun-
tries of Europe to remove their
bounties from beet sugar because
in those countries the interests of
the producer were deemed more
important than those of the
consumer.,' On the other hand,

Samuel Jackman Prescod, when
the supreme need was to integ-
rate the- emancipated classes inte
a new order of society, and Con-
rad Reeves, whose genius was to
find a working compromise afte:
the upheaval of 1876. |

Now during the closing years of
the last century the island wa‘
to find a man of the calibre of
Herbert Greaves to guide her
safely through the agony of that
melancholy period. At a time
when lesser men were consumed
by the anxieties of the hour,
Greaves became a dominating
figure in the public life of the
country. At a time when the
Yoint-hearted ‘were prepared to



Road and River Road presented a spec-
tacle of desolation and chaos. For days
after the heavy rains, mattresses, clothing,
broken pieces of furniture and all the
cherished possessions of those whose
houses had been swept through by rus'1-
ing waters floated in the Constituticn
River.

For several months following that cata -
trophe more than 200 houses were mov d
with government assistance from the floc d-
stricken area,

To-day the memory of the 1949 floods lias
not been sufficient to keep persons fron
erecting houses in the flood area betweon
Constitution Road and Martindale’s Roi.

The Government has been active to 1 2-
mind residents of Barbados by public no-
tices in the Press, by printed posters ard
by broadeast talks of the possibility of
damage from hurricane. Notices are still
appearing in the Press counselling what
precautions and action should be taken in
the event of a hurricane,

Laudable and well-intentioned as these
notices are they are predominantly ec .-
cerned to prevent damage which may be
caused by high winds.

In 1949 there were similar preoccupatic 1s
and in the general relief which followcd
from the official notifications that the ¢x-
pected hurricane had missed Barbados i.t-
tle attention was paid to the necessity . or
guarding against floods.

The spectacular destruction caused by
the swollen Constitution River in 1949 v-1s
ghastly testimony that water could be
more costly in toll of human life and p’o-
perty than high winds.

For months afterwards evacuation of
the flood areas continued with Gover 1-
ment assistance. But as the months rolisd
into years the catastrophe of 1949 vas
ignored by persons who for one reason or
another selected the flood area betwen
the Constitution and Martindale’s Ro«ds
for house sites. To-day a tenantry stretcl:2s
from Martindale Road far into the Con-
stitution swamp. What will happen if tie
rains should suddenly end the present
period of drought and pour continuous y
down the gulleys and ravines which feed
the Constitution River? Will the sucks or
wells which have been sunk since 1949 be
adequate to contain the deluge or will the

sad tale of 1949 be repeated once aga-n,
perhaps with greater loss of life and pro-
perty?

The almost tropical floods which have
swept over Southern England are a grim
reminder of the power of Nature and of (ne
helplessness of man against the fury of
the elements,

lf Nature’s power is sometimes demo:-
strated in countries where such occur
rences are unexpected, how much the mere
ought there to be proper respect paid ly
Barbadians to the known forces which ss
recently as 1949 displayed their streng‘h
in the neighbourhood of Constitution
Road?

The Government has warned indivic-
uals, it is true, of the folly of erecti: g
houses in an area known to be liable to
flooding at certain seasons of the yea: :
but there are occasions when the govern-
ment is entitled to interfere with civ'c
liberty in order to save loss of life.

Those persons who have repopulated tl.e
areas swept by the floods in 1949 have
shown disregard not only for the warnings
issued by the government but for the’r
own lives.

There can only be one remedy against
such foolhardiness.

The Government ought to compulsorily
evacuate from areas which are certain to
be overrun by flood waters in the event cf
heavy rains houses which have been ereci-
ed in those areas,

In recent years Barbados has suffered
greater damage from floods than from hur-
ricane and although the possibility of hur-
ricane justifies all the precautions which
the government have been wisely bringing
to public attention for guidance, yet the
certainty of devastation which will be
caused by floods in certain riverside areas
demands far greater attention from the
authorities than it has so far received.
Some people must be prececied from their
own folly and only the government has the
power to compel persons to evacuate flood
areas,

ive up the struggle, Greaves
Sehishy Sok control of the island
with the confident knowledge
that he was perhaps the only man
who could steer Barbados through
the difficulties and hardships of
the period. The triumphs he had
won at the Bar were now to be
matched by his victories in the
Assembly. “Barbados had never
before or since,” it was written at
the time of his death, “come so
near to having a aig = i
ing the years when r Her
aan tein .. «. was leader of the House. But the
years of depression until it was ate eee ute purer aitee di¢tatorship was invariably exer-
only half of what it had been at cation at the Lodge School, After “ised in the promotion of the
the beginning gf -the period. leaving school he proceeded Sea weal: and: the re
During these years, moreover, the St. Ed mid’ "Hall S éoed. ‘° of the community as a whole.”
researched df Bovell and Harrison 27 one * ee ee and One of the tragic results of the
had not yet succeeded in turni the Middle Temp.e, and Was depression was’ that it: seriously
eric. in turning called to the Bi 1880. He lost j i soci
the tide of the stern battle to save C2 16d to Ine Gar in . He lost jeopardised the social and eco-
the West Indian sugar i Me no time in returning to Barbados pomie reforms that had been
S sugar industry , a at ti ediatel aa hiy 4 n ti rhe
from the disease that was destroy. 20%, 2imost smméecinte’y me is started a short time before.
. 7 Y- mark at the local Bar, His elo- compromise effected by Reeves
Ale ae Entei Cae: quence, his clear grasp’ of the after 1876 had led to improved
Fortunately for the West Indies, rinciples of the 1 rey his facilities for education and poor
British imperial policy was to p} Sate 6 = a ne tar . ° relief and to the formation of
undergo a radical change when rate ity oe ce Wo Were ee friendl ieti nd district sav-
Jodeph Chamberlain was appointed to establish him as the foremost eee bacie. To the mene. timia
; oes lp ings I
Colonial Secretary, He at once spirits of the aay it now appear-
announced that the British Govern- ‘wo years after his return to ed essential that the most rigid
ment had no intention of allowing the isiand, Greaves was elected economy should be practised and
the West Indian sugar industry to to the House of Assembly as « a halt called to all reform. But it
be ruined and set about to revive member @for St. John, in. the is a great tribute to the character
the drooping spirits in the Carib- House Greaves was to show him- Of our ancestors and to the res
heen, = s self an incomparable debater. In Sourcefulness _ of Greaves that
So pitiful had the economic con- que ‘course, he was appointed during this Bloomy period some
dition of the West Indies become Solicitor General and in+ 1896 attention was given to such over-

that a Royal Commission of pecame Attorney General. That whelming problems as housing
Inquiry was appointed late in office a Nalacuntil 1902 wien he and emigration. ‘The need for
ow registering deaths and births was

a To oe the plight of the was appointed Chief Justice, also recognised and laws passed

Indi ana eet of the West being knighted for his public ser- that enabled the government to

ghd that the lab ission aa. vices two years later. His term compile vital statistics,

ti hould be - od ring popula- 2: Chief Justice was marked by s

ae ts a oh — plots a notable change of policy in the Lasting Monuments

eae taeeamen Gots treatment of prisoners. The But, without doubt, the greatest
ese administration of justice, in the achievements of that time were

means of transportation between . sa sa 7 i €
the islands should be improved hands | of . his | predecessor, | Sir sienis bua ihe ‘Soniebppant ot
and, among other things, that Cen- CODT@ad Reeves, had come to wear

Cen- severe and almost harsh aspect. the Sugar Industry Agricultural
ni Feeci emai etes’bct Crary at" haan shoved aM yt oat tte he
trom the British Government, © quality that droppeth like the weles pal 1 “Up to ‘tbat ti Ns ae
But the Commission was unable +o), Rone rain | from. heaven, He people f ‘the 160 t - districts
remove the veal difficulty besetting Peueved, like Bishop Mitchinson, tae ROR « Oe

i wi ge ee. wo, 6ebtained their water from ponds
the West Indies—the competition that the heart of the people was and wells and the result was
from bounty-fed beet sugar.

and ang that justice would be disastrous to the health of the
Meanwhile, the position of the est ac ministered if it was tem- island. It was largely due to the
West Indian’ sugar industry was Perv’? with mercy. Whereas the impurity of the water available tq
getting steadily worse. Germany high court before seemed to the people that diseases like
and Austria had intensified the bring swift retribution to those dysentry occurred year after year.
SuUrtitsy -eveteny wih: the: result that who trod on the rights of their To have persuaded the legislature
their producers could make a hand- neighbour or disturbed the peace at a time when the island seemed
soma. proft "et-home. and. then of the community, Greaves’s aim threatened with imminent bank~
unload the reat of their sugar on 2PPeared to be to deal gently SUSY,” Ol vere ie. sabetatition
the outside world at very. lcw With the transgressor in the hope sum needed for extending the
prices, Chamberlain perceived that that he would become a good fon te “idgetow fees te tueas
the time had come for action, He ‘itizen. That was the principle oa eRade 23 getown to the rural
addressed himself to the problem Which he proceeded and, though order. “The Saanotinnene ae:
created by the sugar bounties of theng wete Some: to groph@ay, that resulted i Ticerueatie ene arte
ike continent though it t the security of the island would ¢, | me eepublic health: of
gh it was not be undermined by the experi- the ound G veg. some measure of

y. Pi the enlightened and courageous

it was strongly felt in England that
no import duties should be imposed
on beet sugar since this was
against the interests of the English
consumer. The West Indies were
thus caught in a pretty dilemma.
{t is certain that, were it not for
the U.S.A. who, imposed import
duties on bounty-fed sugar and
provided a market for West Indian
sugar, these colonies would have
fallen into utter and complete ruin,

As it was, the price of sugar
continued to fall during these



|



HERBERT GREAVES

advocate of the day.

until 1903 that the West Indies D© Undermined by the exp
were to find relief through the , 2°’) 7 sontie eniency was to statesmanship of Herbert Greaves.
abolition of the bounty system Pe, abundantly justified ‘ong Greaves was to give another
In the meantime, however, Cham- P&fore tis twenty-three years’ example of his far-sighted lead-
berlain decided to help the colonies '°™™ of office came to an end. ership when the British Govern-
over the crisid by persuading the . Greaves was firmly of the opin- ment granted financial aid to the
British Government to give them 1°", that the administration of West Indian sugar industry. Brit-
grants amounting to £250,000, In justice should be completely ish Guiana had,taken its quota of
addition to financial aid, attention “divorced from politics. For years £69,000 and distributed it to in-
was given to the need for improved the Grand Jury had been in. the dividual planters who used the
cultivation, A West Indian Depart. b#bit, when it replied to the Chief Money to improve their equip-
ment of Agriculture was formed JUStice’s Charge, of surveying the nee or to pay their debts. Barba-
under Dr, (afterwards Sir) Daniel Political situation in the island. dos’ share of the grant was £80,000
Morris and it was at the first West areaves was determined to end Sd there were many to press the

ete ee ay ; iew that the money should be
Indian Agricultural Conference this practice. It was not a pleas- divided amon z

j g the planters of th
held in Barbados in 1899 that at- ®t task, for the Grand Jufy had {siand. But Greaves would have

tention was drawn to the impor- Come to regard the custom as an .
tance of Bovell’a researches. malienable right, But, when it that the money Sheed, be sean
The value of Joseph Chamber- Persisted in giving its political establish a bank, The Sate that
lain’s services toteigee estoniea cay Survey, it was mercilessly snub- the Sugir Industry Agricultural
scarcely bé exaggerated. He saved bed by the Chief Justice ard Bank has been to the industry as
the West Indies at a critical period CVemtually reduced to embar- a whole over a period of many
of its fortunes and gave the sugar "@ssed silence. “There seems ‘- years is a permanent tribute to
industry a néWe lease of life. >® @ great misunderstanding the courage and foresight of its
Moreover, when Barbados was vis- here,” said Greaves when the Sponsor.
ited by the humricane of 1898, Grand Jury began to gird itself What manner of man was this
Chamberlain again came to her for battle to defend what it Who piimecalled on to direct the
rescue with a grant to repair the fondly believed was its birthnight, +s ee s-aiairs at a most critical
extensive damages the island had “2"d, if you will pardon me say- period ‘in its history? It has been
sustained. It was, therefore, a hap- NS so, it seems to me that you we oa, if Greaves’s career had
py thought ‘that prompted the have been fighting a shadow. It ae thin eee ott the larger stage
Barbadians, after they had repaired iS a very interesting occupation gg an ote shes his power
the “swing” bridge to name it but has no attractions for me. sigtitetneds est ens clear-
after the great Colonial Secretary, Yesterday 1 said as clearly as | have won him inurela ‘he yrs
Statesman and Judge could if you wanted to say any- never have gained in Barbados
It was extremely fortunate that thing such as you have said “The fire, the passion, the intensity
the island found a Barbadian of to-day by way of expressing your of the man,” wrote an abheven.
the necessary courage and re- views on any political matter of “were only equalled by his sure
sourcefulness to guide her safely importance, to do so, although, grasp of minute detail and hi
through the dark nineties of the "% my opinion, T cannot imagine thorough mastery of the shaat
last century. Herbert Greaves was ® place less fitted to ventilate Subtle nuances af the law.” Bar-
the man whose capacity for leader- political views: than a court of bados has cause ‘to be grateful
ship was to help save the island law. T cannot promise you that that such a man should have elec-
from the creeping paralysis that You will ever find me following in to live and work in his native
was affecting the British colonies your example. I will not be found aoe rather than seek more glit-
in the Caribbean. “Pre-eminent as here using my position-as o iudwe “Wwiths triumpha in a wider field.
lawyer, statesman and judge,”, to aid political opinions. At the ahipteia & masterful general-
—said'a newspaper at the time s#me time T will receive yours John R. B yas genius of
of his death, in 1936, “Sir Herbert with the greatest of pleasure.” see how the eee is difficult to
Greaves was abeve all a great ae survived, the istand would hava
patriot, Nature had lavished her The Crisis Man the last be hungry nineties of
gifts upon him and throughout Greaves’s efforts tq ensure a ae

his active life he dedicatedpurer and more humane admin- Next Saturday—Thomas Cc ’
m pT Saha she ean ae cat amanda

Our Readers Say

Party Politics

atten haynes icine “Pus



& full statement of the ‘Turf .
Tati. On Suating tute
of individual politics, the address was paid as . Sdotinloainet tose,
for ‘the nationalisation of Red- lers-of tickets. As there are three
To The Editor, The Advocate, iffusion Limited would have been Race Meetings a year. a matter
SIR,—On more than one occas- SPOnSored by the Party. of between forty and fifty thou-
ion it has been publicly said that _ I do not believe that it would sand dollars are paid to these
Barbados is not suited to Party have started because some other sellers.
Politics and especially of the Member in the Party would have JT am informed that some of
Bushe type. known that according to a legal these gentlemen earn between
It has also been said, despite Gefinition Rediffusion could not four and five hundred, pounds
the division of political sections be nationalised; and that at annually. I am wondering if these
jin the House of Assembly that least one member of the Execu- people are paying INCOME TAX?
there is no party polities in tive Committee would have As only about 5,000 people in a}
Barbados : spoken against it. population of over 200,000 are
| ot ct a Yours etc. paying Income Tax, I trust this}
The teke phi on of St HUMBUG letter will be read by our Tax |
‘ x St. Race Ticket Sellers Commissioner and that it will re-|

eS

;}George is a member of the ceive his attention. |

| Labour Party and that Party ‘s To The Editor, The Advocate, Thanking you for space. !

ithe Government Party. STR,—In your issue of Saturday ~ "Yours truly i
If there had been party instead 9th.August, page 10, you publis} TAXPAYER.



| NOBODY’S

Monday — Overheard in Bridgetown :

Tuesday — It may be the heat or it may







Wednesday — There was a new moon the

Thursday — Up in Britain next year they

SATURDAY, AUGUST “23. 1952)









CANASTA PLAYING CARDS.
(Complete with. Instructions)
$2.28 per Set
PATIENCE PLAYING CARDS
72c. per Set

«
ADVOCATE STATIONERY
_ aaa

SS

DIARY



Dat is a man or a woman?
Dat is a police.

Woman :
Man:

just be my natural denseness (loud SEE

cheers from the Anti-Nobody faction)
but I just can’t follow this Fire Talk.

I understand they wouid like to dig
up Jubilee Gardens which stands at the
foot of Broad Street (more or less) to

Sturdy Bentwood and Hardwood
Chairs in three patterns (one
with Cane Seat).

Bedsteads with or
without Mattresses
in Sizes 3 and





























































house the proposed quarter of a million { v 6".

Fire House, dormitory, sliding pole etc.| “% z ;
that the poor taxpayer is to provide. It| % C.S. PITCHER & co.
would, they say, be a better site than the 4 7 ;

house with the lead coffin (see Nobody's} Ph, -

Diary 1951). But why select one of the
few places in Bridgetown which look
beautiful ? Now up at the top of Broad
Street in the square beyond the dry
fountain (See Nobody’s Diary last Sat-
urday) there is an excellent site for a
Fire Brigade Palace complete with slid-
ing pole and all other expensive modern
conveniences.

The site has the additional advantage!
of having been the scene of two spec-
tacular and costly fires in recent years.
What more appropriate spot for a Fire
Brigade H.Q. ?

And in their dull moments when the
poor taxpayers are too depressed to start
burning things the Firemen have the
whole careenage full of water to make
their hoses spout and keep in practice
for that big Fire which some Fire-Bug
has prophesied.

Which reminds me to ask whether it
is impossible to devise a Fire plan for the
City which would use Careenage water
instead of our own restricted sheet
water ?

Nobody has prophesied a sea water
drought.

night I went flying and before going to
bed my four-year-old-son (he shares
with women the vice of concealing his
real age) counselled me not to hit it. It
may have been my anxiety to follow this
excellent advice which made me miss
Miss Bim, but come to think of it I
haven’t seen the little creature for many
weeks. I hope she hasn’t got one of
these terrible colds that have been going
the rounds.

Draperies ...

Cretons and Tapestries in large variety—choose from





















our new shi s-ee
are expecting to earn £120 million from i oes

750,000 visitors. So the Travel and Holi-
days Association are getting ready to
ask the visitors questions. They want
to know what tourists think of Britain.

Already the questionnaire system is
in full swing and most tourists pay
compliments.

Some, however, like a certain Dutch-
man, express their compliments with a
tact which might hide a complaint. “We
loved England”, he wrote, “Food is not
the only thing in life.”

I doubt whether a remark like this

would rejoice the heart cf the average
hotel keeper in Barbados.
» And then there was the American who
-wanted all restaurants “placed under
French or Italian management, cheapen
all liquor, abolish licensing hours, and
make bad coffee a capital offence.” How
typically American, but it’s compliments
like these that make the questionnaire
worthwhile.

Now and again a tourist to Barbados
urops a line to the newspaper to say how
frightful something or other is in Bar-
bados but by and large tourists here,
like tourists the world over keep their
big mouths shut and mind their own
business.

This in truth is what they are asked
to do by placards posted on buildings
within a _ stone’s throw of Jubilee
Gardens. 7

As a result there has grown up among
those who should know better a strange
belief that tourists don’t have complain‘s
or that a couple of rum punches will
make them feel better. Personally,
find that most visitors to Barbados are
only too eager to point out some of the
obvious deficiencies which an organisa-
tion like the new Hotel Association might
like to put right.

Even their limited funds, ought to be
able to pay for the printing of question-
naires and the erection of a box at the
Pier Head or Seawell and of course in
all member hotels.

gees enema

rs











Linen and Cotton Sheets and Pillowcases.
Also coloured Linen Sheeting 72” and 90”

Cotton Tea Cloths in
Gay Colours With
Napkins to Match

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.






























VEGETABLES

FIRST QUALITY MEATS

Friday — Why does a chicken cross the road” wroess Haddock Turkeys
i ' ‘ : Smoked Kip) Ducks
mt wrong! It was a trick question. Cod Raes pers Rabbits
ave been observing chickens for yeatr Sardines Liver '
Some want to get to the other side: some one oo
turn back and others lie down in th Pilohenés bute Meseke
middle of the road and jet motor cats Lobster Dressed Tripe
run over them. You expect that co’ Lobster Paste roused

RUM
ENJOY THE FINEST
Gold Braid Rum

chickens. But why do children (aduli
ones and juveniles) use the roads as

Corned Beef in tins
FRESH VEGETABLES





playing fields? Ask the-chickens: they’ve 2 yr. Old
got more sense. 2 Si pee ewe Onraets ee ee 7
Saturday — Will the waterworks please fit J & rye We Reklaah’ ehebes “i
a new cock on the Italian fountain near Bread — Fresh bs per Ib
the Library? After all, it’s only a glo- enaad = en
rified stand-pipe and two-thirds of the GODDARDS
FOR SERVICE.

island depend on free stand pipe water.
Didn’t you know?




;

‘Third Test Match

SATURDAY, AUGUST 23,
Le

Barbadian
Workers
In U.S.A.

Industrialisation
Of Jamaica Off
To Good Start

‘ MR. G. H. SCOTT, OBE.,
amaica’s Labour Adviser who
. i. @ from page 1 had been attending the Confer-
© the south for employment, ence of the Regional Labour Board

mainly in Florida and Arkansas. at Hastings House, told.the Advo-
Those who cannot be absorbed cate yesterday that iaducictelen:
there. will have to be sent home tion of Jamaica was off to a good
to await possible recruitment jn start.
the ensuing year.” He said that the cement factory
“The influx of Mexicans and was now working in full swing
Puerto Ricans must certainly and not only meeting the needs of
have an effect on the continuance the island, but exporting cement
of the programme and West In- to nearby places
dian workers can only hope to “Construction work with the
continue to be recruited if only three largest bauxite companies
‘the most capable workers and the is well underway and Jamaica
best mannered are selected’, he Bauxite Ltd. have already started
said and added: “Up to now, there 4 Pilot plant for the extraction of
has been little complaint with re- aluminum from the bauxite and
ard to the selections, but it must it is hoped that after they have
borne in mind that the future completed construction of the
of the programme is entirely de- original plant, they will proceed
pendent on West Indians doing a te duplicate it.
workers! than the domestic Banatias
\. Mr. Greaves-Hill said that the Lacatan bananas have
fortnightly earnings of the. men made a good recovery from the
had been fair and there had been yecent 4urricane and the quantity
a slight tendency for the increase chipped is increasing.
of rates in several areas. Wage “On the Trade Union front,
rates were dependent on certifica- there is much activity at the pres-
tion by the United States Em- ont time, but the recent formation
ployment Service who were re- of two new unions, has caused a
quired to declare the wage rate certain amount of dislocation
for various agricultural areas. amongst the workers. but this is

Hours of Work / gradually being straightened out

by the taking of polls to ascertain

7 $ 3 as their rep-
Owing to the fact that workers “hom workers want as t a
are on the job most of the day ee for collective bargain-
and the Liaison staff attached to If:
the organisation have got to put Mr. Scott said that the picture
very long hours performing as compared to a yea? ago when
office duties during daylight he was last.in Barbados showed
houts, they are only able to cOn- great improvement and added that
tact the workers when they have the hurricane recovery was due

finished their jobs and have re- Jargely to the grant from the U.K.

to camp. The men are and the generous help frm other

turn
‘ths over wide areas and the quarters.

Officers have: therefore to
cover an enormous field. Despite
this, they have been doing an
excellent job.

‘Lumber For



“Foffie”’ Williams
Is Cricket Coach
For Boys’ Clicbs

e

Fis Boats Members of Police Boys’ Clubs
: in St. Michael are being coached
ves in cricket by Mr. E. A, V. “Foffie”
aN Williams, Barbados and _ Inter-
ee national cricketer. Other mem-
The tent’ arrival of Santa bers from Clubs in the Leeward
Maria hardwood, from British districts are being coached by
Honduras® and gteenheart from Mr. George Carew, another
British Guiana’. have greatly Barbados and__ International

assisted. uing boat build- cricketer.

fishi
ing ] : which is at pres- So far members of the St.
ent P at the grounds Michael Clubs have had cricket
of the Fisheries. Office. matches at Empire Grounds and
site, ¥.

Whilé, these tities of wood the Princess Alice Playing





were being awaited, bedi Field.
ot completely ceased,
we Gove up, ° Mr. Williams told the Advocate
Nineteen boats are practically yesterday that he has high hopes

completed it i that of two boys—Brathwaite, a slow
the eed fon auithihe’ ois will left hand bowler and Norville, an
be laid sometime next week. opening batsman. Both were
Santa Maria ‘hardwood and successful in the Club’s matches,
pine brought by the vessel “I am hoping to try and get
Cuidad Bolivar and silver bali these two lads in. the trial
and greenheart brought by the matches in preparation for the
Schooner Marion Belle Wolfe are Indian Tour” he said.
now being used. Brathwaite takes a short run
Yesterday some of the boat and spins the ball both ways
builders were working on the in- While Norville is a very steady
terior of a ates a Bray ust: batsman, ..
iid aun weer ee Se’ Mr. Williams said that the
boats in ‘ordes:to-. shelter them, cog aré very grateful to Mr.

from the sun, laither Wiltshire, Secretary of
Empire Club and Mr. E, C, Red-
man, Vestry Clerk, for allowing
them to use the Empire grounds
and the Princess Alice Playing
Field, ‘
¢ He is appealing to the Clubs of
Without Bail the island for any old cricket
rear which he will receive at the
His Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, E.C, Factory, Parochial Build-
Police: Magistrate. of District “A” ings.
yesterday renianded without bail
until August 29; 24-year-old sales-
Mitel on A charge of
on a charge o'
of Seteting ie Jee
ry store of Y, i at Hastings
and “steeling etc the value
of £164 3/-, sometime between During the week the elimina-
August..7. a August 8 this year tions were held in preparation
Inspéctor Franklyn is conduct- for the’ Senior Weightlifting
ing the Rrelimipary hearing for Championships and Body Beauty
Police while Adams is not repre- Contests, which the Amateur

sented = Weightlifting Association ef Bar-
Table Tennis

bados will stage at the Empire



Salesman
Remanded |



Weightlifting
Eliminations



Theatre on Thursday night, August
28.



A large crowd witnessed the
first eliminations at the Empire
Theatre. Later in the week other
. s eliminations took place at York
Tonigh t Barbell Club,

m The lifting in the 123 Ib. Class

The Third Table Tennis Test was very keen. The entrants were
Match’ between the visiting Trini- A. Grant. L. Stoddard of York,
Gad “team ‘from the San Fer- p, Riviera of Viking and R. God-
nando Zone of the Trinidad and dard of Eagle Hall.

Tobago Amateur ‘Table Tennis R. Goddard won with a total
Association and Barbados will of 550 pounds. Secorid was L.
take place at the Y.M.C.A. Naval Stoddard with 526 pounds and
Hall tonight. third D. Riviera with 520 pounds.

Barbados won the first two There are five entrants in the
tests and therefore carries off the 132 pound Class—G, Jordan of
rubber, Leeward, S. Rudder: of York,

Tonight there will also be an Thompson of Viking, A. Walcott
exhibition of Ladies’ Doubles and f Acero and Hunte of ee

i ompson was first with a tota
Py we ete games will begin at , »@19-pounds, gortian second with

The . . 590 and, Rudder third with 575.
lows: 1s eee eee 2 Walcott totalled $65 and Hunte

; & 340. Thompson, Jordan and Rud~-

will meet “Miss J. Clarke and dér will therefore take part in the
Miss R. Gloummeau will _ play Champilonstiips.
Miss R. Howard. In the Ladies’ “Ay “York, Clement Jackman
Doubles Miss R. Williams and topped the 165 division with a
Miss M. Wood of Queen’s College tota) of 705 pounds. C. Clarke was
will meet Miss B. Carrington and second with 690 and G. Hinkson
Miss P, Chandler of Adelphi. third with 655.





Shipping

BARBADOS



Discussed

MR. A. A. SHENFIELD, former Economic Adviser to
the Government of Trinidad, visited Barbados again yes-
terday in order to continue discussions with Sir George

See}

Comptroller for Development and Welfare, and his

Agricultural and Economie Advisers on problems of British

West Indian inter-island shipping.

“Seafarer”

Brings Lumber

Large quantities of red cedar
shingles and Douglas fir were
brcught to the island by the 8.S.
I. & T-Seafarer which called from
Crofton, Britich Columbia, via
San Juan, Puerto Rico. The Sea-
farer is consigned to Messrs. Da
Costa & Co. Ltd.

Yesterday some of the lumber
was brought ashore by lighters
and unloaded at the upper wharf,
opposite the Fountain Gardens,
Trucks and carts then removed
it to the vatious lumber yards.

Some of the bundles of shingles
were unloaded at the lower wharf
and partly blocked the road
opposite the Control Office build-
ing

This was the main activity along
the waterfront yesterday. But,
further along the lower wharf,
carts were receiving wood and
coals from the Schooner Mary M.
Lew.s which arrived from British
Guiana during the week, Next to
the Lewis the Schooner Everdene
was discharging a quantity of
wallaba wood. ,

On the opposite side, near the
Central Foundry Dock, the
Schooner Burma D was unloading
drums of colas which she brought
from Trinidad. ;

To-day, another large quantity
of cargo is expected to arrive
here. The Motor Vessel Canadian
Cruiser arrives from Canada
with 180 tons of general cargo.
She came via the British North-
ern islands,

She is expected to unload her
cargo and sail this afternoon for
Grenada. Trinidad and George-
town, British Guiana. She will
load 550 cartons of rum for Trini-
dad.

The Cruiser is
Messrs. Gardiner
Ltd.

consigned to
Austin & Co,



C.L.C. Meets
In November

The President of the Caribbean
Labour Congress, Mr. G.
Adams, has circularised Member
Organisations informing them of
the proposed meeting of the
Council of the C.L.C. to be held
in Jamaica shortly,

In this cireular it is stated that
the forthcoming West Indian Con-
ference of the Caribbean Commis-
sion is due to take piace in Jamai-
ca in November of the year. This
will be a convenient occasion for
the Council to meet as was done
p.eviously since it is possible that
delegates to the Caribbean Com-
mission Conference may be avail-
able to attend a meeting of the
Council at the same time,

Member Organisations are asked
to join with th other Organisations
in their territory to appoint dele-
gates in accordance with the Con-
stiution of the C.L.C. to a meet-
ing of the Council to be held in
Jamaica in November.

The Council will deal (a) with
the question of whether any Mem-
ber Body affiliated to the W.F.T.U,
should be asked to disaffiliate or
to remove itself or to be removed
from membership of the C.L.C.,
and (b) a proposal to dissolve the
London Branch (so-called) of the
Cbs.

Man Cut After
Fall From Lorry

Sydney Callender of March-
field, St. Philip was treated at
the General Hospital yesterday
morning for a cut on his forehead
which he received when he fell
from a lorry travelling along
Government Hill about 10.30 a.m.
the same day.

CRICKET MATCH
AT COMMONWEALTH

Commonwealth Cricket Club
will play a two-day cricket match
against Cambridge at Common-
wealth grounds Carrington Vil-
lage, beginning on Sunday, Aug-
ust 24, and continuing the
following Sunday.

The Commonwealth side is as
followst J. Graham — Capt.,
Blackman, J. Lorde, C, DePeiza,
—; Brereton, Agard, R. Parris, C.
Griffith, E. Elcock, Nurse, Burke
and Goddard, twelfth man,

FEWER ACCIDENTS

Records from the Police
Department show that there have
been fewer ‘accidents during the
first seven months this year than
during the same period last year.
Last year there were 715 as
against 592 this year.







26G GALVANISED
CORRUGATED SHEETS

7 Ft. r
$4.62 _

aS AS

8 Ft, 9
S528 So

LIMITED STOCKS-BUY TO-DAY

CAST IRON BATHS

WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMELLED
§ 6” OVERALL—COMPLETE WITH
ALL NECESSARY FITTINGS

$127.43 EACH.

HARRISON'S

ELS:





GALVANISED
BARBED WIRE.

4 POINT BARBS—3 INCHES APART
i | 56 POUND ROLLS EACH CONTAINING
$5.94 | A MINIMUM OF 267 YARDS

$16.80 PER ROLL

|

| ALL METAL
_ WHEEL BARROWS
|

3 CDBIC FEET CAPACITY

Suitable for BUILDERS,
CONTRACTORS and DOMESTIC Use

$16.82 EACH.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
T

3142 and 2364



Mr. Shenfield has just com-
pleted a tour of the British
Eastern Caribbean colonies in the
M.V. Mabiri, the Booker Line
ship, in order to obtain first hand
information cn these “shipping
problems,

His tour has been sponsored by
the Colonial Office in association
with the Booker Line,

He spent a few days in Barba-
dos a fortnight ago for preliminary
discussions with Sir George Seel
ind yesterday he met Mr. A. de K.
Frampton, Sir George's Agricu!
tural Adviser.

Difficuities

Mr. Shenfield seid that ther
were many difficulties in the way
of establishing a successful inter-
island shipping service, but he
hoped it would be possible to
ov-rcome them. He was purely
concerned with the collection of
analyses of the facts dealing with
the problem. The ultimate policy
would be decided by the Booker
Line in consultation with the
Colonial Office, and no doubt, the
various Colonial Governments,

Mr, Shenfield left for Trinidad
yesterday evening by B.W.I1.A.
and wil ister proceed to British
Guiana for further investigations
in that colony.

He expects to be in the West
Indies until the end of September
when he is due to return to his
home in England.

Before coming to the West
Indies as Economic Adviser to
the Government of Trinidad, he
was lecturer in Economics at the
University of Birmingham and
also practised at the English Bar,

eee aes

Woman Awarded
Damages

In the Assistant Court of
Appeal yesterday Their Honours
Mr, H, A, Vaughan and Mr. A. J.
H. Hanschell awarded judgment
to the plaintiff Priscilla Jackman
of St. Lucy to the sum of £2 5/-
from each of the defendants
Doreen Griffith and Dalrymple
Griffith of Sutherland, St.’ Lucy
in the case in which she claimed
damages to the amount of £10
from the defendants,

In the Petty Debt Court of Dis-

H, trict “E” she was awarded judg-

ment of £1 5/- and costs £1 9/6
from each of the defendants and
gave notice of appeal,

Mr, J, E. T, Brancker appeared
on behalf of the plaintiff. Jack-
man told the court that on Janu-
ary 18 the defendants beat her
and after the beating she was
forced to go to Dr. Kirton for
treatment, Medicine cost her
12/6. Her clothing was also torn.

Before varying the decision
Their Honours told the defendants
that although the plaintiff did not
bring her clothes to the court to
show how badly they were torn,
they still felt that decision should
not be permitted to stand as the
attack was provoked.

The defendants also have to pay
the costs,



Wonian Placed On
Bond for Wounding

'
Their Honours Mr. H. A.
Vaughan and Mr, A. J. H. Han-
schell, Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal yesterday placed
Elaine Bowen of Hill Road, Bank
Hall on a bond for three months
in the sum of £5 for wounding
Elaine Collymore on her left arm
with a penknife on May 17.

By doing this they confirmed
the decision of Mr, G, B. Griffith
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-|
trict “A”,

Collymore said that while she|
was talking to the defendant, the
defendant “drew a knife and cut
me with it.” Dr, Gilmore said
the wound was trivial,

“GOLFITO” DUE TODAY

The Elders and Fyffes 8.8. Gol-
fito is due to arrive in Barbados
from Southampton at midday to--
day with twenty-four passengers |
for this port.

The ship which is consigned to
Messrs Wilkinson and Haynes
Co., Ltd. expects to leave the
same evening for Trinidad.





ADVOCATE

B.W.L. Inter-Island 47poirtments in 20 For App



20 For Appointment
Civil Service To Givil Service

Following upon the retirement The Public Service Commission

of Mr, D. D. Knight, Mr. F. L. po solected th following appli-
Wiltshire has been apointed to cants in order of merit for ap-
the post of Assistant Keeper, pointment to the Clerical Service
South Point Lighthouse with A. A. H. Darlington, Sugar
effect from the Ist of September, Hill, St. Joseph, H. E. Clarke,
1952, Checker Hall, St. Lucy, M,. McD.

Mr. G. T. Barton, Assistant Barrow, Sunbury Tenafftry, St
Colonial Secretary, to act aS Philip, A. C. Cummins, Jemmmotts
Financia] Secretary, with effect Lane, St. Michael, W, C. Knight,
fiom the 18th August, 1952, Shorey Village, St,. Andrew, C

during the absence of Mr. E. S. B Boucher St.

S. Bur.owes* on fourteen days’ philip, L. G. Francis, Holetown,
easual leave, : ‘ St. James, O. McD. Watson,

Mr, E. C. Parti.t, Mechanical Welchman ‘Hall, St, Thomas, H
Eug-nee>, Watef work; Depait- J Walkes, Tudor Street, Bridre-
ment, to act as Chief Engineer, town, G. McC. Farrell, Campion
Wate. work; Department, with Land St. George, G. B. Headley,
effect from the 18th August, Lakes Folly, St. Michael, F, OC
1952, during vhe absence of Mr. Mascoll. “Roseville”, Culloden

W. H. E. Geirod on twelve days’

Road, St. Michael, R. L. S. Clarke,
casual leave

Rock Hall, St. (Philip, C. M
Springer, Hope Road, St, Lucy,

A.. B. Williams, Prin- B. F. Johnson, Deacons Road, St
Registrar's Office to Michael, H. C. Hunte,

act as_ Deputy Re-istrar with yiew St. Andrew, Police Con-

effect from the 15th August, ctable L. A. Forde. Club Morga:
n= ¢ : » § » hn » q gan
1852, during the absence of Mr. Road, Clapham, St.

Mr. G. C
cipal Cierk,

W. x Douglas en fourteen days’ M, Inniss, Sargeant’s Village, |

casual l*ave, Chiist Church, D. A. Smith
Mrs. F. W. Jordan, B.Sc. pri sere Hill, St. Ge ge Cc V.

(Econ.) to act as Woman Tutor, 4 ee j ‘ St :

Erdisiin Training College, with
effec. f.om the 2nd August, 1952,

Agard, Rock Dundo, St. James.
duiing the absence on leave olf
Mrs, Muriel Clarke,

Death Attributed
Mr. W. McD. Rogers,

Long J fe - .
G.ade Clerk, Colonial Secretary's To Natural Causes
Office, to act as Secretary, Public as ,
Service Commission with wee Dr. K.B, Simon who performe
from the 18th August 1952 a ppst mortem examination at tne
during the absence of Mr Cc. R General Hospital Mortuary 0»

, ee ; the body of Winston Morris a 42-
Se Edwa:ds on twelve days year-old labourer of Montrote
casual leave. 3

Christ Church on August ‘22
attributed death to natural causes
namely pneumonia,

Morris was admitted to the
General Hospital on 2





Shopkeeper Fined
For Profiteering

A fine of $9.60 to be paid in one
month or in default one month's
imprisonment, was imposed on
St. Elma Holder a shopkeeper of
Bush Hall, St. Michael, who
pleaded guilty before His Wor- terday ;
ship Mr. E. A. McLeod of offering Justice — Sir , Ale
for sale a tin of cocoa at 27 cents, admitted the following wills’
The schedule price is 26 cents, | Probate:— Elizabeth = August

Inspector Charles Roberts told Cozier, St. Michael; Daniel Wed-
the court that on July 16 about derburn, St. Philip, - Johnathar
12 pm. he entered the defend- Burke, St. Philip; William Edwar
ant’s shop in Bush Hall and saw Callender, Christ © hurch; Jovi
on the shelf a quarter pound tin} William Springer, St. Andrew,

of Rowntrees cocoa marked 27 P6599 S GOS FO BOO OP OOOH >

cents, He asked the | NEW ARRIVALS

August 22]
but died the same day. His body
was identified to Dr. Simon.»
his wife

WILLS ADMITTED
TO PROBATE

In the Court of Ordinary yes-
His Lordship the Chief
Allan Collymore

e

if he was selling the cocoa and FROM BOOTS.

he answered yes,

DAGeNE SrUMAUM row-
acer Anweiag — AdS0L Dan,
—ror magestion, cuorrecs
Acicity, reneves pain anu
% discomiort Removes Tox«
Fermunts and restores ab-
petite,



Australia Must
Retain Oil Interests

CANBERRA, Aug. 21. |
William Morris Hughes in a
Ludget debate by representatives,

+

also
BOOTS
Children’s Worm Syrup

CPPS GSES

|

warned Government against dis- | n :
posing of their interest in Com-/ Children’s Fignie Syrup %
monwealth oil — refineries which | soda Bicarbinate 14 Ib °
held shares in the Anglo-Iranian, Aspirin Tablets 100 xy
Oil Company. | Family Liniment %

He said that the choice for Aus- Effervescent mouth wash ¢
tralia lay between holding on or | Tablets x
falling into the grip of the big! P.R. Tablets %
oil corey + Pe ae ern Blood Purifier %
tigated in the Unite ates, “a

Soke also warned against the, Tablet Chlorophyll x

We highly Recommend

+,

PLO ELLA LAE EE, LSS OOSS

entry of Indonesians in New ys * ops *
Guinea. He said that if the Duteb | td in gt 3 TABLET x
let Indonesians in, Australians} 106 ol a's 7 %
would have to be careful not only 100 Tablets for 72c. ee
to work for , but defend ther; BRUCE WEATHERHEAI x
country, because whoever held! % : Limited %
New Guinea held Australia. x Selling Agents for *
UP. X Boots Pure Drug Co. XY

! 6604 COLELLO

FPS PS








FOR HOT-HOT DAYS
USE COOL-COOL TALC

Soothing fresh and fragrant,
keegs you dainty and com-
fortable, adorned in the
fragrance men love,



() >

ip “> ony ‘o

4 y )

4 Nia? Ae

2y fh
ies

ee me







GET THEM READY

FOR......



FLAXENE
SCHOOL

QUEEN’S COLLEGE—Blue & G
ALEXANDRA—Blue mp ipa

ST. WINIFRED’S—Green
LYNCH’S SCHOOL—Green
ete E Leas a canaatiees $1.13 per yd.

All 36 ins wide at

36 inches wide





Beige, Mauve, Grey &¢ ROS woc.c... iscssscssesssscecass $1.13 yd.



A BEAUTY

MOIRE SPOT TAFFETA
in Powder, Battleship. Feu, Black, Emeraid,
Calamine, Ivory, Lt. Navy, Hydrangea, Gold,
Spectrum & Uutra







COLOURS



“JUST

— OPENED AT

CAVE

SHEPHERD
& C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad St.

$2.43 per yd.







Martin's, St.

Mount |

Michael, F.|




SESE LLY

PAGE FIVE

| DRINK & ENJOY









COOLING &
REFRESHING

26e. TIN

Be wise
eee buy

Wisdoin

BECAUSE... Wisdom toothbrushes have a correctly shaped=-_—>

handle. They're made to help you get into every crevice, even

the hardest to reach. More dentists favour the Wisdom shape

than that of any other toothbrush! Pure Bristle Nylon Adult
Nylon Junior and Nylon Baby

THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

MADE BY ADDIS LTD,, OF HERTFORD





DRASTIC
REDUCTIONS

IN

GUERLAIN'S



Original Now WORLD
St: ae
U: ec en vee ois ee 6 °'
Tian SNF Lath bE C KRIS 46.00 15.00 FAME
poreee Se Elysees ..., oras oes
Pour Trouble...) 35.00 10.00 PERFUME
POOR galk Wg bao Siw 30.00 10.00
Vague Souvenir ...... 30.00 10,00 >
Tat te Reaae 30.00 10.00
Sere tres seer ee ee
Pour Troubler ........ 17.00 6.00 FOR
Dawamesk ........... 17.00 6.00
Quand Vient Lété ..... 17.00 6,00 XMAS
KNIGHT'S LTD. pene
PRESENTS
Phoenix Pharmacy.







vf ieee Oe

PURINA DOG CHOW
EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY
AT
A BIG SAVING IN COST.

Only ONE POUND of PURINA DOG CHOW...
available in Meal and Checker form .. . is equal
in food energy to 3 pounds of Fresh Meat . ‘



TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY...

HERE'S A FOOD HE’LL REALLY GO
FOR

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.
AGENTS.

Beeeenn Fe
eeuweaeaaeaense ea

e



i el in ee ee
SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952



HENRY



M GOING To say
‘GOODNIGHT. £

BLONDIE



HE SAID BETWEEN

mM ELEVEN AND HALF
















YOU COME OVER HERE iri) oe



JOHNNY HAZARD

$0~-THE WAY THE
MOUSE - CHASER CAME
IN—WE GO OUT!

THAT CAT JUST CAME
IN HERE, AN? NOT THROUGH
AN (RON DOOR!

I'M GLAD YOU'RE BACK-
MAGGIE ME DARLIN'- IT'S
BEEN LONESOME -I HAVEN'T
LEFT THE HOUSE - JUST
KEPT BUSY CLEANIN’
TH! PLACE-I HOPE
a BUSY ANSWERIN’
EVERY THING 9 OOR !
LOOKS - E





&

1 MNT 1 ne NW No--you 2"
FORE ent He { COME OVER )
NO--YOU COME OVER ) | — ; ‘3 HERE j—
S MY HOUSE or / -— YOu YOU COME SS
i ea £1 | COME OVER OVER ecciaas)
im | faked COME OVER )
NO, I CAN’T-- ) LE, CA a





-
~ *

THAT MATTER-TRANSMITTER

OF YOURS HAD BETTER
WORK! THIS ICE-CITY IS
DONE FOR /

WE'VE PUT HIM OUT OF
BUSINESS..,.WE'LL CLOSE HIM

UP WHEN WE GET ALITTLE 2/1

MORE HELP!

ee ers

— WELL-I MUST

SAY IT LOOKS ss )

IF HE HAGN'T

DISTURBED A THING -

I WONDER IF HE'S
TELLING THE






* WHY DID YOU BRING THAT CHILD
INTO THE JUNGLE AND










DER FOOLS...NOW WE HAVE
THEM TRAPPED FOR Goop!
QUICK ...AFTER THEM
DER BUNKER TUNNELS’

TWO GIRLS ARE CLIMBING } :

OUT OF THAT WRECKAGE! |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON





BY DAN BARRY

FLASH! LOOK! THE KRAKEN ‘sl

CHAMBER 13 SPLITTING —/$

WIDE OPENS oR ~
fv

S aN,




BY FRANK ROBBINS

INTO





BY ALEX RAYMOND

HMM. | SHOULDNT HAVE HIT %
THEM SO HARD. IT'LL BE AN HOUR,
BEFORE THEY CAN ANSWER. y
\‘LL JUST HAVE TO ee at
WAIT. woe | aN








































PAGE SEVEN

It's made from herbs and
roots! That's why you can
rely on SWAMP-ROOT to
purify your kidneys and
blood—to pep you up

again when you feel

weary and miser-

able all over!



-make sure...

don't you guess 9 ?
Use LISTERINE
it’s the best /



| How I took
| off pounds of
UGLY FAT

Looking at me now, who
would dream that a few
weeks ago I was so fat I
was ashamed to go out.
And I didn’t have to diet
or tire myself out doing
exercises. All I did was to

take a course of Silf, Silf's
little chocolate-coated tab-
lets are simply marvellous
for taking off unwanted fat
and making you full of
vivacity and vitality,

And Silf is guaranteed
absolutely harmless; In
fact, it makes you feel bettes
and brighter and fitter in
every way.

Get a bottle of Silf to-
day and start on the
way to a Sylph-like grace,

SUS

|
|

@ Listerine Tooth Paste is compounded
of more than 14 carefully selected in-
grtedients, precisely balanced to give
you maximum polishiog and cleansing
qualities without danger to the enamel.
Listerine Tooth Paste leaves your



mouth feeling fresher, cleaner, sweeter.
Try it todayt

|
\ Sole Agents:—



INTERNATIONAL TRADING
CORPORATION LTD.,
Coleridge Street — Dial 5000
— See









FOR THE 185T. TIME
in many years
you can choose

A GAS COOKER

from a variety of:—
SIZ

STYLES
FINISHES
all real good value for cost
SEER THEM
At Your
GAS SHOWROOM
« Bay Street

"DEAL HERE







It PAYS YOU TO

“SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE





THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES





Usually Now BLUE CHEESE per fb) ............. ihe 1,12
BIRD’S JELLY DESSERTS .. §$ .20 $ 16 CREAM CHEDDER CHEESE per Ib 13
HORLICK’S MALTED MILK 85 76 SERA WARERIEE Dee eee -
MEAT LUNCH ............-. 45 42 RASPBERRIES Ting ,.........---ssccccscccccs sees 93
IE SSOP FEN soins Kats Ad 45 RASPBERRIES Tins ......... 0.6... c cece eee ene 17
TABLE SALT %-1b Tins 36 30 S.A. BRANDY ese cocci cieeseeateeeeeens 3.60
a ess ee. a ee a. Fare salerie: 2 ae
FRESH RED APPLES per Ib .............--. 555505 $ .45
GORGONZOLA CHEESE per ID ... 2.0... 6.655 e ees 1.21 BEEF SUET per MW on. c cc cece ete tees eeeesnecens 30










SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED
oo.
2009

— BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTES —
THERE IS ONLY ONE AMPLEX!

"



AMPLEX is the world’s.



ONLY Gordon-Young U.V. Activated



, EX a!
Â¥ mPL x og pios oP ess Chlorophyll Deodorant Tablet
° f active al est)
pror® es it” can Oe, There is, therefore, NOTHING that can take
ample pat 3 ore ornine asl EM, ll cher? the place of this particular product. Ask for
pavure® i hes Ove en life’ SP rablets AMPLEX—and SEE THAT YOU GET IT!




mpaes 0 Peat WM yale of






SOLE AGENTS

INTERNATIONAL TRADING CORPORATION LIMITED

Telephone 5009







She knew why he had eyes only for her! She had just
discovered Bandbox Shampoo. Now her hair would always
be radiant, sweet and lovely in spite of the sun, the salt-
breeze or the monsoon. Her new hair beauty has given her
that subtle assurance — Bandbox has given her that new
_ hair beauty,





Have you seen it yet?



Here’s new hair glamour
in seconds, A complete
colour tone, Auburn,
Blonde and other lovely
effects without bleach, dye
or tint. Highlights for
curls and waves; contrasts
—streaks. Brushes or
rinses out in a jiffy, In
six glamour shades,

NEW
HAIR COSMETIC



handbox shampoos ©

Liquid suitable for normal hair



MADE BY THE MAKERS OF BANDBOX SHAMPOO



Cream for haix that is rether dry


PAGE EIGHT

The big







By
English soccer 1
ciose seasons since the wai
those that were tra
Thus the centre of inte

} not so much in new

divisions?

Cardiff City, back to Division
One after 23 years have a tough
first hurdle to clear in visiting
Wolves. Stan Cullis has a wealth
of talent at Molyneux, but last
season the team never settled
down, and could do no better than
finish sixteenth in the table.

Wolves figured in one of the
more important close season trans-
fer deals. From Luton Town the
obtained inside-forward Taylo
who last season played for Eng-
land ‘B’ team. If Taylor can du 2
well for Wolves as he did
Luton, he might transform the:
It was his generaling of the for
ward line which earned Luton thei
successful run in the F.A, Cuy
last season. And at the same time
it was lack of a schemer which let
down the Wolves. In men lik«
Hancocks, Mullen and Wilshaw
they had some of the best for
wards in the country, but last,
season they did not play as a line
but as individuals,

£5,000 Transfer
Strangely, Cardiff were anoth
one of the clubs who figured in
transfer deal. They bought out-
side right Hazlett from Bury

£5,000. Whether he will play
the opening game has not
been decided. Manager C)
Spiers is making a last minute

choice between Hazlett and Tid

who played in the position
regularly last season, But even
if he is not included this after-

noon it is certain that before long
he will be seen in first team col-
ours, possibly on the other wing

where an adequate deputy fo:
George Edwards is still »eing
sought,

Sheffield Wednesday, in their
second spell of first division

soccer since the war—they were
promoted in 1950 and relegated



the following year could not
have a more attractive visiting
side than their -opponents New-
castle,

The appearance of centre for-
ward Derek Dooley in First
Division soccer is causing much
speculation. Last season this
curly-haired giant of the size
twelve boots caused a sensation
not only with his prodigious
scoring feats, but the manner in
which he scored his goals,

For there is nothing graceful
about young Derek, In _ ballet
dancing he would be bottom of
the class. But give him a foot-
ball in the goal area and he i
under no illusions about what
should be done. And he does in

a way which means business.
One of hia large feet connects
with the ball and “before the

startled goalkeeper knows what
is happening, it is in the back of
the net.

To celebrate his First Division
debut with a goal he will have
to be on top form for marking
him will be burly Frank Bren-

nan, the Neweastle centre halt
who is being tipped to regain
his place in the Scottish Inter-

national side.



English Harbour Yacht
Rally In Mareh 1953

THE Society of the Friends of
English Harbour is promoting its
second annual rally in “Nelson’s
Oockyard”, Antigua, between the
8rd of March and the 7th of March,
1953.

The provisional
as follows: —

Tuesday, 3rd March — Cocktail
Party given by the Society in the
Officers’ Quarters for Friends of
the Society and visiting yachtsmen,

Wednesday, 4th March — Race
for fishing boats from St. John’s
to English Harbour.

Race for local cyclists from St
John's to English Harbour.

Reception for yachtsmen at
Clarence House — the country
home of the Governor. ‘

Thursday, 5th March—-Aquatic
sports and Fair in the Dockyard
open to the public,

Dance for visiting yachtsmen at
the Mill Reef Club.

Friday, 6th March—Boxing dis-
play in the Dockyard—open to the
public—by ticket. 4

Saturday, Tth March—Dance in
the Admiral’s House for Friend:
of the Society and visiting yachts-
men,

The following facilities will be
available for visiting yachtsmen:

Excellent mooring is available
alongside the Dockyard or at
anchor in the harbour. (The
harbour offers secure and caim,
anchorage in apy weather).

programme is

| They'll Do It Evers
a ;





} AN}
34 NY)

76) 4Ore
£¢ a

nici ante

sumes to-day

players, but in new teams.
will the promoted and relegated clubs fare in

r prolitie

. they

{ holm is





Kick-Off

DENNIS HART

alter one ol the quietest
Transfers have been few, and

sacted have not involved large sums.

rest in to-day’s upening games

How

their new
Promotion

Like Sheffield Wednesday, Lin-
coln City are enjoying their sec-
ond spell of promotion. They
went up in 1948 and were rele-
gated the following year. They
should fare this time
however, as they now have
seventeen full-time professionals,
whereas in 1948 they had none
--all were part-timers,

In Garvie, Graver and Whittle,
they had last seagon the most
scoring inside forward
trio in the country. It remains to
be seen whether they meet with
such success against the Second
Division defences. This after-
noon they have a tough baptism
when they visit Brentford.

Plymouth Argyle, promoted
from the Southern Section of the
Third Division, also come with a

better

high scoring reputation, They
too will find the going more
difficult. But if ex-Charlton cen-

tre-forward George Tadman con-

tinues lo lead the attack as well
as he did last season, when he
netted 26 goals, Plymouth will
more than hold their own, for

have a strong defence, in
the ex-Tottenham &
centre-half Jack Chis-
outstanding,

The two relegated clubs in this

which
Brentford

, Division are Fulham and Hudders-

fieid both of whom have home
games and should start off with
victories against Bury and Leeds
respectively. Fulham are con-
fident that their stay in the Sec-
ond Division ,will be but tem-

porary, and Huddersfield although

they transferred International
Harold Hassall to Bolton last
season, laid out £16,000 during
the close s@€ason in the biggest

transfer deal of the lot to secure
inside right Jimmy Watson from

Motherwell, They too should be
& power in this class of football,
, itelegated
Queena Park tangers and

Coventry City are the two rele-
gated Second Division clubs.
Coventry are at home to Ipswich
and Queens Park Rangers are
away to Exeter, Coventry’s late
ignings of last season centre-for-
ward Eddie Brown from South-
ampton and their former centre-
forward George Lawrie from Bris-
tol City should give the attack
added punch and could easily
pave the way for a quick return.

Queens Park Rangers, however.
are not in such a happy position,
They have no ‘big name’ players
and the club—at least tempora-
rily—appear to have lost the fight-
ing spirit which enabled them to
Win promotion in the second post-
war season.

In the Scottish League Cup
Rangers have a chance to prove
that their first match 5—0 trounc-
ing by Hearts was just ‘one of
those things’ when they entertain
the Edinburgh club at Ibrox.

Hibernian who started off with
two victories should repeat the
dose against Partick against whom
they went nap on the opening
day of the season,

1

Water, fuel and _ provisions
can be ordered for delivery at
the Dockyard.

The Society’s clubroom and
bar in the Officers’ Quarters will
be open to visiting yachtsmen.

At least one excursion for
visiting yachtsmen will be ar-
ranged to enable them to see
the City of St, John’s, a sugar.
factory and other places of in-
terest,

It is hoped that one of Her
Majesty’s ships will be at English
Harbour for the Rally,

Mementos cf historic interest
with a silver inseription will be
presented to the charterer or
owner of every yacht which takes
part in the Rally, .

English Harbour is an authoriz-
ed port of entry for yachts.

No charge of any kind will be
made for mooring, for attending
the cock{pil party and dances, or
for membership of the Club in the
Officers’ Quarters, The object of
the Rally is to arouse interest in
the Dockyard—and not primarily
to raise funds for the Society. The
Society hope, however, that visit-
yachtsmen will understand
hat they cannot afford to provide
ervices such as water and motor
ransport free of charge (except
for the organised excursion), All
the available funds of the Society
are required for the restoration of
he buildings.

lime

SF

ing

Reyistered U. §. Patent OM

Veg TAT GUY'S BEEN \
b 4 ON THAT PHONE

ZL,
LONG THE




}

YA WOULDN \ \

j \
fi MIND IF IT WA
OR
Ww i @
VN GOME O





BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Notes

Lukes for 76. For
Alleyne scored 52, ;

League Cricket

(By SCRIBBLER)
RESUMPTION of games in the

missed St.
Danes, V.

everal divisions of the Crieket Mason 28 and K. Holder 25. Rock
League found St. Catherine in a took 7 for 33. Rock also proved
tall scoring mood. Their op- himself an all-rounder by top-j
ponents were the boys from the scoring with 32 in St. Lukes’
Industrial School and with the innings.

youngsters taking first knock, Radcliffe In The Lead

they were dismissed for 71, Then

Radcliffe seem to be making a
big effort to stop the run of suc-
cesses of St. Matthias. Radeliffe

St. Catherife went to the wicket

and scored at will. 212 runs were

scored before the drawing of }atted first and scored 150 and at
stumps put an end to this run jie close of play had dismissed
getting spree. R. Inniss hit 64 s: Matthias for 109, thus obtaining

id K, 64 For St.



Maloney « 41 run lead. Rogers who has
Catherine, Gordon Holder took 7 already scored a century for Rad-
wickets for 19 runs in 10 overs. cliffe, topscored with 53. Grant
Five of these were maidens. For hit 64 for St. Matthias. For Rad-
the G.LS. H. Brathwaite has cliffe, Neblett took 3 for 9, and
taken 3 for 54. Wilson 3 for 24. For St. Matthias

Two other teams indulging in Heod took 5 for 29 and Daniel 5
a spate of run getting were for 55.
Standard and Barrows at Bar- Telephone need 34 to establish

rows where 301 runs were tallied a first innings lead against Liberty
for the day. Standard scored 170 with 5 of their wickets still in-
of these and at the drawing of ‘act. Liberty occupied the creasa
stumps, Barrows were 131 for the first and were all out for 164,
loss of 5 wickets. For Standard Blackman hit 25 and Applewhaita
Denny hit 47 and L. Coulthrust 25. K. Goddard for Telephone
45 not out. For Barrows Agard took 5 for 19, W. [fill 3 for 19 and
scored 39, E. Goodridge 22 and Blackman 2 for 25. At the clos:
Cadogan 21. Bowling for Bar- cf play Telephone had scored 73
rows C. Walker took 4 wickets for the loss of 5 wickets,
for 34 runs, H. Babb 2 for 28, H Bellefield B were out for 53
Corbin 2 for 34, against P.M.C. who replied with
‘ Three Days Gases 99.
nt ree Ss games mans Bie * ‘
have established n very favour- Thirty Three Wickets —
able position against Kendal. _ News from the Gun Hill
Kendal took first knock and were Pivision is that O. Harper has
all out for 87. Browne 28 and ‘en 33 wickets for the SCASUly
Corbin 23 were the best batsmen, S*ven of these were obtained
For Romans C, Waithe took 3 for “%ainst Maple at a cost of 17 runs,
20 and A. Blackman 3 for 16, In Maple were dismissed for 51 and
their turn at the wicket Romans Greens replied with 102.





scored 154 for the loss of 5 At Ellerton ithe home team was i
wickets. dismissed for 110 and at the close |
Rangers secured the first of play Police Boys’ Club were 8

innings lead against Dover by the short of this total with 7 wickets
drawing of stumps. One of the @own, .
“threats” for Championships In the Oriental vs. Kent game.
honours. Dovers were all out for Otiental secured first innings lead
66, the highest score being that of by one run, Scores were Orientai
E, Eastmond who scored 22. For 78 and Kent 77,
Rangers, R. Pinder took 3 for 3, In the Leeward division Welches |
L. Barker 3 for 19, Blackman 3 Were dismissed for 74 but. still
for 28. took an moe points by dis
Rangefs were soon past their â„¢ssing Saints for 20. J. Roach
opponents total and at the draw- 4 for 7 and R. Gilkes 3 for 7 took j
ing of stumps were 136 for the ‘h® wickets. {
loss of 5 wickets. Yearwood Cup Presented
scored 56, W. Clarke 21 and R. _ Mr. Fred Goddard, presented the
Pinder 22, Championship Cup to Searles C.C,
In the Colts vs. Notre Dame] last Wednesday night at a special
match, Colts batted first and} Presentation function at Sargeant’s |
totalled 117. C. Reid 24, L, Hinds| Village Community Hall. The |
25 and Chandler 21 were the best| function was presided over by |
individual seores. For Notre|the President of the B.C.L. 25 |



Dame, Cox took 3 for 51, Lorde 3}J. C. Ramsay. Opportunity was
for 29 and Doyle 2 for 34. taken by the Secretary to. tell

Notre Dame were 49 for 6 at the
close of play.

Danes were in a strong position
at the close of play in their match
against St. Lukes. Danes batted
first to score 164 while they dis-

ourth Series Of
First Division
Cricket Begins

Today sis the in the
Fourth Series of First Division
Cricket_matches and the last day
in the Fifth Series of Second and
Intermediate matches.



first day

DERL

The First Division matches Unlike other Soaps that merely cleanse the
are:— surface of the skin, DERL actually de-
i Spestan vs. Pickwick at Queen’s stroys skin bacteria,

ark,
oma vs, Police at the DERL is a Lanolin Soap, and is natural

Carlton .vs. Empire at Carlton.
College vs. Lodge at College.

recommended for the most



The Dockyard is in an isolated
part of Antigua—13 miles from
the main city of St. John’s. The
organisation of supplies of water,
ice, food and other services is a
matter of considerable difficulty, | %
and it is most important that the |
Society should know well in ad-
vange the number of yachts which
will visit the Dockyard during the
Rally.

Those who intend to visit Eng-
lish Harbour during the Rally are
invited to send the following in-
formation as much in advance as
possible to the Honorary Secretary
of the Society, Government House,
Antigua, British West Indies: —

1, Name of yacht or motor

yacht,

2. Type and size.

3. Name of owner.

4. Name of charterer (if under

charter).

Â¥. Names of passengers to be

invited to the social engage-
ments.

6. Number of paid crew,

7. Expected date of arrival.

Those attending the Rally are
also ‘asked if they will be good
enough to send an entrance fee of
$5 vo cover postage and other
tninor expenses, On receipt of Lae
entrance fee, full information will
be supplied including a Guide to
the Dockyard, particulars of air
services, and notes for visiting
yachtsmen.

Hatlo |

|

PPR OSPF POS






HE'S BEEN

/ THAT CHAIR YF ~
( LONGER THAN
WHISTLER’S hae
.

( MOTHERsDON'T
WAIT UP FOR
ME, FELLAS! AZ
NT / NO_WONDER "|
4. \\\\ 7 ALEXANDER

ERAHAM BELL |

| HAD WHISKERS*:|
1] TELEPHONES
\ 4 SHAVING
| DON’T MIX**y,



‘The above Photo Shows ar
duty structures) used by
his

With UNIML

Enquires to:—

SP. MUSSO

Dial: 3713

4, FLORIDA
a ES |





Soap contains Hexachlorophene.

and wholesome in all its components. Its
rich lather and soothing effect is especially

DERL Soap, if used exclusively, is not
only a safeguard against skin blemishes,

UNIMET MAJOR. ricip steeL

}

|

FRAMEWORK. FOR ON-THE-SPOT ASSOON-AS

THEY'RE WANTED FIXTURES AND ERECTIONS OF ALL KINDS
|

|

'

|

}

|

You can construet BENCHES, SHELVING, SCAFFOLDING FRAMES for
LIGHT BUILDINGS, and other useful EQUIPMENT



members of clubs in the Southern
Division what was being done to
rais the standard of umpiring
and to stress the need for sports-

manship of the highest type in 4
League Cricket. The League ,
would be enforcing the drastic Do as y our

disciplinary meéasures this season
in cases in which clubs were not
playing the game in the right
spirit.

doctor does—

BARBADOS *
AQUATIC CLUB

(Members Only)

put your



trust in

‘DETTOL





ANTISEPTIC gzmmm
& , |
On Saturday 23rd Aug. 1952 :
e Safe, pleasant
DANCE protection er
against | ;
Music by Anthony Menezes ete ee ~~ “|
and infection | we ‘ f
His re Troubadours beanies f
From 9 p.m. — 1 a.m. ep FZ]
® a
ADMISSION -o- FREE
22.8.52—2n.



Maralyn is pure country milk in all its creamy

NO NEED TO ADD

richness . . . a wonderful new flavour . . . plenty
of sugar —and it’s deliciously enriched! Al’ you WILK OR SUGAR
need 10 do is add hot or cold water. Enjoy it

today —or tonight about bed-time. 80z. and |6oz. TINS

A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT

A revolutionary new
Germicidal Soap containing

Hexachlorophene

but has been proved a most effective treat-
ment for many skin ailments.

DERL is a safeguard against body odour,
because scientific research has proved that
perspiration is odourless, and only be.
comes unpleasant when attacked by skin
bacteria.

delicate skins.

DERL Soap not only ensures a healthy
skin but its use lessens the risk of infec-
tion from minor injuries. ,

ft installation of UNIMET MAGISTER (suitable for heavier
Mr. Frazk Alleyne as Roof Frames in the construction of
Bungalow at Welches, St. Michael,

oT MAJOR (3" x 142” x .080” (14 G) Steel

N, SON & CO. LTD. — Agents



|

>

OO8







a sie at accieoeeihlinel

| SLEEP IS PRECIOUS



VOCE DOCCOV®



a

i 4 !







SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1952











WE OFFER: |

LINEN SHEETING
90 ins. wide @
72 ins. wide @

$7.49 yard
$5.89 yard

AND PINE LINENS ADD 10 YOUR COMBORT |



LINEN SHEETS
Ae RO leah, Foe ee tie $18.82 each
H.S. LINEN PILLOW CASES
PTE EE oe go ae Wen ST gol wes $3.77 each
Cee ee a eg et ee $2.24 each
H.S. AMERICAN BAG TOP
21 x 33 @ PATE Hee eee eee we oe Ce ene yeas $3.31 each
H.S. WHITE HUCKABACK TOWELS
SO ME a cles she x ey oar ¥ $1.02 each
BO RD hie isn ety ta Game Cried en ee el eas $1.11 each
CEM I he Pee INS tek er as $1.12 each |
WHITE TURKISH TOWELS i
WR tas se a a eae $2.25 each |
Re Be oats ee iio oe. Segley eee $1.99 each
ed EE So ahs eg a ie $1.55 each
1
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.
10, 11, 12 & 13, Broad Street |









oSVee,

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

White Park Road, Bridgetown



ENGINEERS, BRASS and IRON FOUNDERS

Works contain rnodern appliances for the execution of
first-class work of all kinds, and ially to

: espec
1 9 SUGAR MACHINERY and STEAMS Ss

Dealers in AGRICULTURAL MACHINERY and

GENERAL ENGINE ROOM STORES
of all Description

IRRIGATION PROJECTS, PUMPING EQUIPMENT
and ELECTRICAL INSTALLATIONS A SPECIALTY

7 For
Satisfaction, Quality and Service

Contact

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD.

Phone : 4546, 4650 Workshop

SOCDOU YO"

Phone 452? Stores Dept:








Z|

OUR

Black Suedette
“BALLERINAS”














1 ie To take you

| i] éverywhere you

' fi go in comfort

| ii and style, :

i PRICED ATONLY $3.05
5
{ BLACK NYLON MESH

Similar Construction

in various Designs

Colours “=

@ BLACK PATENT
@ WHITE SUEDE






PAGE 1

"ATVRDW M (.[ -1 BARBADOS \DVtK.Arh. PAr.F FIVE Barbadian Workers In L.S.A. In dual i in Usa lion Of Jamaica Off It, Good Start MR. G. ii SCOTT UUK Jamaica's Labour Adviser who . •h. 5...K p h d •"' Conler_.,., i,. •'•"Ploymi-n!. > %  !,!, ill :< ,r Board ThSli'Jh d *. a ? d *"*""*• %  '< Haslin.,. ll-u--. told the Adroinose who cannot be absorbed eat. there, will have to be sent home lion of J... to await possible rccruilmcnt in B.W.I. Inter-Island Shipping Discussed Appointment* In 20 For Vpj>intiiit'i.t Civil Service To Civil Service "\. up ? n "" % %  "•"< %  ice c a...£i. • w a l ^*"*" F '" "' M aPl'"Wlltahlre has teen .pomled t. ,. A sliKNFlELD. former Economic Adviser to i*.E*' "• A ,""f"' K ''P" point rumen! of Trinidad, visited Barbados again yesSET .JTIL Vji'^f'S?, T A A "arlington. Suirar : lo continue discussions with Sir GtoVce ,£? """ "" '" S """ %  < *£ .'ovelopmcnl and Welfare, and his Mr o T. Barton. Assist...pp,. Agricultural and Economic Advisers on problems nf British <"• l,,MI 1 aWcrs* a i-i \ Indian inter island shipping;. "•< %  > %  > s ~. r "" r , " %  ing Ihe *SiCrStiT!i" X, Mr. Shenrleld has just cosnp,JJ BI Mexicans and wus ,,,.,,, , u ,,, .„, „,,,,„ 5r„ sssVisr,,, a "Seafarer LI^?TS, 1LS£ %  :: dU^or.erJToSt^p,.'"-'''. RrilWK I 1 Hill .>.• ViS? continue to be recruited it^nly three l,set l,.un.Il lll!"< I ,11 lllIM'l ' thene the most capable workers 11ml Hi.is *i*ll umkrw-v and Jamaica V-* u VT w best mannered an %  rted Lara. quanUUaa o( id re... ' ,r0 "' P !" ggTSft Sea" "I .T^rda"'£ ?" £ 1 Ignedto Messrs D. |!S4SJ^TjSiS *£* ll.oi I.I.I. %  l Ltd. Mir luinl*-. Irirticiillie* "Th. Lae.tan .banamw have I ashore by llahters v. 11 pendent on West Indians doing a lo duplicate it better Job lhan the domes! workers.'' Mr. Greaves-Hill said thai Ihe Hours of Work Ploymen. Service who were reJJ 1 ,^.', "^.'Th? "£n S "."" h l£ """' quired to declare the wage rale —tjiln smounl ' w tel J !" road analyse of the facUs dealing win for various agricultural an.. nol Office buildI... problem. Tl.r ultimate polic nan ., , ?'" ld hl ""tided by the Booke br % : '.' %  "" aclivity along hin In c.nsull.ilon with th. Owing to the fact thai worker, """ """"T' "',?' i" '" Hr ^ S^l*^S2 .s.r?_ S£ !" >JP9.- <* •" %  ">" %  r, on the lob most ol Ihe day rfsentatlve. 'or eolleel, and the Liaison staff attached to ""• the organisation have got to put Mr Scolt said that 11 in very long hours performing ns rompa office duties during daylight he • i I .1 me 1-ewu ihe Mch.Miner Everdene h hours, they are only able I" '"narea! iiiieiovetnenl and added 11. .' B| :. quantity of tact the workers when they hove (rt o hurricane recovery was due wallaba wood tlnished their lobs and ha turned to camp. The mi spread over wide areas anu the garters. nut .... I,l >' waterfront yesterday. furUr along the lower wharf various Colonial Governments. .. %  cclving wood ami Mr Shenfleld left for Trinidad .oals from the Schooner Mary M. veslerdai evening 1c n.'i :t ..Id th:' Ihe pld l. %  which :..Tive,l 1mm British and wili law po.-ecd lo British red lo a year ago when Guiana during the week. Next to Guiana for further invMiHiuw!. ust in Barb showed Ihe Lewis the Schooner Everdene ,,, h ", i,,'" Investigation. 18th August. 195-.V s And:.... Mr. B, S. K Hi.i.c i s: M. • on fourtee.i clay. I r,lll|. I I F .. II, „ St J.iii..., 0 M.li r,i. i M.. ..,. ' Depaitj. II. ,.l .. "''"' %  i • I ... U.. I U.i. • i IVparlment. mill | 41: a B Headley, effect fio-.i Ihe lBlh Augu-I. | ). II, St. Mich... I I lU. du.liuj -he absent, ol Mr ... \ *' " lw 1 "' ''' ,w Ho k Hall. St. Philip C M wr B r a at UI.III._. ., Springer, HorHRoad t %  on. PrlnB. F. Jolinson. De.iiaia I: ipal Cierk. KeBstrar's Ofll. e lo M ,eh;.el. II 1 llii,,,. -IT,. ,.llll V| | I. V p .. 'v'-„ ''" %  I %  %  i %  %  chaal, F. w. R DM I %  TI f, ii :.. %  ., ....,. %  M |,„„ I W Jordan. II ,. v I lo ait as Woman Tutor. Agard, Rock nundo St James 1 i.ning Collrge. '^_ u the |Bd Align,!, m*2. %  !..> .11 ll.ll i.l Mrs. Mm lei Claike. Mr W Mell. Rogers, l,ig ('"I..null Sen.-.,, | Ofllce. lo acl a. SecreUry. I'nuli.' . .....mission with CITIH I < 'i. Ofcl mill August. 1052, during the absence of Mi 1 11 K II Edwa ds on twelve d.iys' ....11..1 leave. IV, He expects to be ,n ih,. .. Jlargely to the grant from the V K In. ..p,lle side, near tha SBLT ',.",[ d U e'",o eatoHWft ".re ancfthe generou. help from other Central I'ounili y Dock, the A,"" .„ iSabind %  ,.|M.... Hiirini II .. .t ..,.1.11.line ^ • UaUon Officers have therefore lo cover an enormous field. Despite this, they have been doing an excellent Job. Lumber For Fishing Boats Arrives Toffie" Williams Is Cricket Coach For Hoys' Clubs Member* of PKHCC Hoy la St. Michael i in cftckel l" Mr. E, A. V. William*. Barbadoi ud national cricketer other mamSohooner Rurnu D was unloading Bcfjre loba, which she brought s ^,^. m To-day, another large quantity the W Adviaer f Trinidad, he Shopkeeper Fined For Profiteering GL.CL Meets In November The recant arriv.-.! o( Santa hers from Clubs hi the [a—warn The Maria hardwood from British district:nrr l>eins coa.-tieii by Mi I Honduras and tOT^iheart from Mr •' %  Carew, another Ltd. British Guiana have greatlv Barbados and Intemotional aaaiated the fishing boat buildcricketer. inn frofroname wftich is at presSo far members of the St. an) hfc progtes* at the grounds MiOhael Cubs have had takes a short run Yesterday some of the boat MJ *S?J*f .'>" both ways „„,„,-„,„ 1IICT builders were working on the inybila tlomlle is a very steady p J^gSJ ,..„,,. t IU-uaj'. anoiiicr lai'Kt* qu-mwiy I*"T"" —-—" — •— • K1 •• %  — o^ cargo i< expected to arrive !?*-JSffT i" | !" om ' • "* ntonth or in default one month 1 \VSL1 cn-iadtan „,„.!*, f BiHiunaJiam ar.d Imprisonment, was imposed 01 Cruiser arrives from Canada !" Pract ised tl the Engl ish Bar. S; Elma Holder With 180 tons of cencral cargo. Ilrlllsh North. W oman AwQrded ha il expt-eted to unload her .1 sail this afternoon for I hi nUltfi'S :i Trinidstd and George• M B^* J Foffie" | m ,n, llrilish Guiana. She will ilh A-,I_,__, '"'" '" %  '"' T ""'^pe.l ,e,iorS?*Th... j\ ,r 'j; A. Vaughan and Mr A. J rdlner Austin 51 Co. lo thl /.*•///// Attributed To Natural CtBMM I i>. K ii Biroon who i"-i forma post mortem 0X1 mlnal %  -r at t Ii Omm il Hi I il il Mortuan %  • i the bodv of Winston Mori year-old labourer of Mxitt'.i Cm UM Church i n August M tad death to nan,. : turn ,v,is %  dmltted t" t H• on August '.'2 but died the same day. His be l> was identified to Dr Simon • his wife A line of $9.60 to be paid in one WILLS ADMITTED TO PROBATE Bush Hall. St. Michael, who In the Cuit ; .f Ordinary pleaded guilty before His Worterday His l^*ciship ship Mr I A. Method of offering Jvi*t." for sale a Un of cocoa at 27 cent*, adn The schedule price is 26 cents. P !" Inspector Charles Roberts told '." ird The Cruber is consigned ril |,e „,teied the defendBurke. St. Philip: \^ Honours ant > B ahop n Buah HaU anrt „ Callendei. ( hrist thuich. J..n mi the shelf a quarter pound litil William Springer. St AM-TOW He asked the defendant was selling the cocoa and answered yes. plaintiff Priscilla Jackman —ny of St. I.ucy to the sum of £25,^"K from each of the defendants L Doreen GrimWi and Dalrymple Gnfflth of Sutherland. St. Lucv in the car In which she claimed . damaM to ihe amount of £10 AllslrallU i\lU8t fnwn the defendants S NEW ARRIVALS ;| FROM BOOTS. UltiK.sL M* Uer AHMICIU —lor inuar: ,\rl. i arlbbean In the Petty Debt Court of Dia|{,.|,iiil I HI flllstlllf III It ImiWIUI Kemoves Tax G. H. trict "E" .he was awarded JudgM Win l/II UUt Tt SI.-. ;. | im |u sii t Member mem of £1 5/. and roel. £| a 0 .-ANUPllBA A„ 21 '* <""" them Ol %  -" each of the defendants and W lll.i„ !?„„,. Uu^ .,, ,'? ah terlor ol a lea. Iioals, B.-v buill I'atsmati. proposed meeting of the gave nonce of appeal. Council of the C.L.C. to be held Mr J E T Brancker appeal e.l llca shortly. on behalf of the plaintiff. JackIn this circular It is stated that man '" ,u ,h e court that on Janu1 ..• loclsmaiu Waal Indian Con. **T >< the defendants beat ii.r Irrenre I f the Caribbean Commla" ,,d "" 'be heating she was : ion is due to take place ill Jamal I'll:. I -.accordance wiln the Confield. bliuliun of tile C.L.C. to meet%  He la appealm, to the clubs of f> ,. .1 i.. i.,i„-l,l „i Mali, .i.l fjm Hie island for any old cricket JamaUs In November. W DlllUll 'l*la''d On rear which he will recelv. at the rh e Council will deal la) with b^1S?3iitaSi^tha^JKtt l 0,, d for \\ ouiulnig •h,„l,l be asked lodlaafllllate OT Thclr Honour Mr „ A reJT^i,illShl." r ^1*??^ Vaughan and Mr A J. H. Il.nfrom membership of the C LC.. M hcM] j ud „, „, ,„ 0 A!8 „„ n and (b) a prop>sal to TJUJOIVC the c „ url „ r Appeal yesterday placed London Branch Iso-calledl of Ihe EUine Bowen of Hill Road. Hank ighes also warned against enlry of Indonesians in N. Guinea. He said lhat If Ihe Dutch let Indonesian. In, Australians' uould have lo la' c.iiTful im, i.nl' t< work for but dofiiul lln i country. bei-uiiMwla--vci lull NT-W lliiinci Held Australia. OUT. Wvighllifting Eliminations breaking aod euterlng Ihe Jewelry store of Y. DeLiiun at Hastings and steeling Jewelry lo the value of £ 164 3. -. sometime between During Hie week Ihe ellminaAugust 7 and August 8 Uils year lions were held in preparation Inspector FranKlyn 1< conductlor ihe Senior Weighlllfllng Ing the preliminary hearing for Championships and Rody Beauty Police while Adams Is not repreContcs!.,. Amateur C.L.C. Man Cut After lull From Lorry sented by counsel. Table Tennfr. Third Test Match Tonight Weighllifting Association of Barbados will stage at the Empire %  n Thursday night, Auutibl 28 A large OOfrd IrltskMaad the m ?. m n £ tor a ?** (Irsl eliminations at the Empire whU 1 he received Theatre. Later in the week owor ''""' '"" y travelling %  I'liminaUons look place at York Mill about 10.30 a. Hall on a bond for three months In the sum of £5 for wounding Elaine Collymore on her left arm with a penknife on May 17. lly doing this they confirmed the decision of Mr. G. U. Griffith Acting I'olice Magistrate of Dia!" ,'n; n ''^' ',rea^ rC .l "^fe "' ">" *" — his forehead mc wilh iti rj,oilmore said hen ho fell tnc wound wai lf1v i a i long Barbell Club the same day. CRICKET MATCH AT COMMONWEALTH .wi.ilti Crichtet Club will play a two-day cricket match a tola! against Cambudge at Com lh grounds Carrington VilThe l.ft.ng i n the 123 lb. Class The Third Table Tennis Teit v . ry ha .nU were Match between We visiting Trim.\. GrantL. Stoddard of York, dad team from the San Fern. Riviera of Viking and R. Godnando Zone of the Trinidad and dard of Eagle Hall Tobago Amateur Table Tennis [{. Goddard Association and Barbados will nT 550 pounds. Second was L. take place at the Y.M.C.A. Naval Stoddard with 520 pounds and laga, Itegiiinlng on Sunday. AugHall tonight. Uunl I) Riviara with 520 pound*, uat 24, and continuing the Barbados won the first two There n mtU Sunday. tests and therefore carries off the IM i Ian ol Tha I ;' ,md '-, J :r( J* ,; V""M "'-'' Oodflard, twelfth man The I-adles' stnelaa .re ,f,j5M anA H" ,,,, tr Ui.rd with 575. ie i-odles Singlaj: .u as f ,1# totalled 56. ..ml Hunle M,^^ 'laraS ;W) Thompson. Ionian ,.,,d K...I_„*"„:.*'?* .". dJT wUl thtsroTtJht I Chnnipfot % %  : h 1 At York, f\ with a ,tk,. "GOLFITO" DUE TODAY The Elder* and Fyffes 8.8. 1.1.1 %  J nta 1* due to arrive In Barbados I from Southampton at midday today with Iwenty-four passenger* lor this port. The ship which || consigned to Messrs Wilkinson and Hay&M Co, Ltd. expect* lo leave Ihe name evening for Trinidad. FOB HOT-HOT DAYS \ USE COOL-COOL TALC Soothing fiesh and fragrant, kee.11 ,'ou dainty and coirk: itilc. afomed in the IM;. 1 ance men love. (aj&H&iefjt TALC i as folkaasE will meet -MUs R. Gloununeau will play Miss R. Howard. In the Ladies' Doubles Ml*s a Williams and topped th! 1 M. Wood of tjueen College -ntnl of 705 pounds. C. Cl, will meet Mis-s B. Carrington and Miss P. Chandler of Adelphl third ith 690 and G. lh 655. FEWER ACCIDENTS Records from the Police I ihow 'hat there hav> I H r arcidents during UH 1 llrst seven months this year than during the same period last yeai. llinkson I-nt year there were 715 ;•* against 592 this year. GET THEM READY FOR 26G GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS 7ri. IF!. 5 2B rt. S5.14 GALVANISED BARBED WIRE 4 POINT BARBS—3 INC IIKS W Mil M rut Mi ROLLS EACH ri'MAINING A MINIMI M Of 267 YARDS LIMITED STOCKS-BUY TO-DAY $16.80 PER ROLL CAST IRON BATHS WHITE PORCELAIN ENAMI | '.! D 5* fi" OVERALL—COMPLETE WITH ALL NECESS.AHV I11IIM.' $127.43 EACH. ALL METAL WHEEL BARROWS .1 l| HIC fEET < APACITV laMaMa tr in II.IUK(ONTRAf IORS jria DOMESTIC I'M* $16.82 EACH. FLAXENE SCHOOL COLOURS QUEEN'S COLLEGE -Blue Si Green ALEXANDRA—Blue ST. WINIFRED'S Gram LVNCH'S SCHOOL—Green AH 38 1ns wide .it S I.13 per vd. Also Beige, M.iuve, Grey rk K'JM $1.13 yd. IllltltlSOSS n Wtl.U Mil |i| r\i: i MI \ ( TELS: 314? and 2M4 A BEAUTY Mull. I SPOT TAFFETA in Powder. Battleship. Feu. Black. Emera.d, Catamine. Ivory, Lt Navy, Hydrangea. Gold. Spectrum &c L'ulra 36 inches wide $2.43 per yd" ,vv> JUST OPENED AT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., laTD. 1 U, I* At II Brwsd St. BOOTS ( liildrtii's Hoim S>rui> t nii.ir* %  i IKII i. lyrap -n.1.1 III. illuii.ili | lb A.plrln l.liku !• I .uii.l. 1 limn, in Effirvrscrnt moulh 4.l T*blru F.R. TablrU Itlood I'urlhrr l .M. i < I.l..i.ii. I. II We !.< %  hi* HfH-oHimrnd ^' IMHITN Vf AST TAIII.EI I J. ...Ill .ll.li.i.i I! lot) lalilrU f.ip 72r. \ BRITE \VE\niEIIHf il ,' Llmit< Routs furr Urus Co. \ DRINK & ENJOY COOLING & REFRESHING Mc. Tl.\ Be wise ... b uy Wisdom / *v BECAUSE ••* Uaw* n lh* h*rtlet lo reach More itonmw favour lh) Wivlom thapc ilm. thniof ny othct lOMMnlthl Pure Hfi'ile Nylon Adult Nylon Junior *nd Nylon Buhy THE CORHECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH |*J*JJ*J Um ir wni Van (linnpi dr Elysfra N, A romp I'our Truublpr Jkky VaasM Souvpnir Rudp la Pals Ou dp RUWIP Eivaindp ( (HIUP 11 "or I'our Troublrr IliHgHINll (fuand VIPIII I>IP SMI DO 4H.00 46 00 40.00 IS. 00 35.00 to mi 30 00 MOO 30 00 30.00 "i 17 08 17 00 17.00 S20.00 !!..• I .'.00 10.00 lo no 10.00 10.00 10 00 10.00 10.00 10.00 N I. e.oo KNIGHT'S LTD. I'll. Phi DliASTIl RF.0KTIO.YS IN I.l I ill ti\S WOULD I AMI nmm &f Bl'V NOW 1011 WAS PliSENIS %  %  %  %  %  %  „ %  ri IIIV \ IMM. riiou m m | B EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERCY m : : ;. %  A HM. SAVING l.\ COKT. %  Only ONE POUND ol VVR1NA DOG CHOW . ..v.iii.ibla in Mfu] ami ClMekar lam .s equal in food CTi.rgy IT. 3 pounds of Fresh Meal . TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY MERES A FOOD IIE'I.I. REALLY GO FOR II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. AGENTS. %  ASVW.W %