Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions 10.00 a.m

Court of Appeal

Pohce Band Popular Concert
; at Paynes Bay, St. James
i Mobile Cinema at Carrington

10.00 a.m




Ss per
7.45 por Wind Velocity

Factory Yard, St. Philip



7.45 p.m

an ‘
7 spite pe 1
w Peas 3 pam.) 29.041

PHarbadros



Advora





Raromet )
i. TO-DAY
a . >
rise 5.99 a.m.
Sunset: 6.% pom
For the Cause that lacks assistance ‘ : A
‘Cainst the Wrongs that need resistance . tight ae
For the Future in the distance

Lighting: 7.00% p
High Tide: #08 n
And the Good that I can do Low Tide: “bh. 5gM i...

ESTABLISHED 1895



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952 FIVE CENTS-

U.S. Oilman Inspects Abadan Refineries

Mission Said To Be [ren si oun U.S. Voters Will Think),
Best Thus Far To Sheep Betray Wore Of World Affairs| |
Restart Oil Industry

Fe our Escaped | By HARRY W. FRANTY
TEHERAN, Aug. 26. |

PRICE





ET TN a

|

a





4



+ : WASHINGTON, August 26.
Prisoners POLITICAL issues have dominated the early stages of
the Presidential race in the United States, but diplomatic

Sydney: Frightened sheep, run-

observers predicted that the world situation will again be



UNITED STATES oilman, William Alton Jones,

chairman of the Board of Cities Services
Corporation in New York, and a party of seven
flew from here to Abadan to inspect huge re-

ning through the scrub, betrayed
the hiding place of four escaped!
Hungarian prisoners who had!
been at liberty for 24 hours.)
They had beaten up their two
warders in a railway carriage,

|
manacled them with their own |

uppermost in the final crucial weeks before the elections
on November 4.

Waning prospects for an early truce in Korea, Mos-
cow’s announcement of an all-unien Congress of the Com-
munist Party on October 5, and the rather widespread
agitation in the United States for protective tariffs gave

fineries there at the request of the Iranian Govern-
ment.

Jones was to return to the Iranian capital within a week.
Jones’ Mission has been shrouded in great secrecy and

handcuffs, and jumped from the}
train travelling at 30 m.p.h,. They} —-—— a.
were recaptured 24 miles from, « ¥ Pama
where they escaped. | 388 Communists
Stockholm: An escaped prisoner, | s

rather sombre undertones to politital comment here dur-

.ing the last week.
Diplomatic opinion is that the
*rowing “cold war” will be up-



there is speculation whether the Cities services Corpora-
tion, reportedly the fifth largest oil distribution company in
the United States, will provide technical aid to Iranians in
running the former Anglo-Iranian refineries at Abadan.

Premier Mossadegh sometime ago sent a letter to Jones

inviting him to visit Iran.

A later report stated that Jones
inspected the giant oil refineries
at Abadan on Tuesday. Antheran
newspapers said they believed an
agreement would be signed with
the Cities Service Corporation of
which he is a Board Chairman tol
manage and market Iran's oil.

high



Jones conferred with

WARMER
And
WARMER

officials of the Iranian Oil cals | priagetown has become a warm

pany after inspecting the estab-
lishment, Reports from Abadan
said discussiéns begin on prob-
lems of the exploitation, extrac-
tion, refining and the sale of oil
and the need for technicians.

Best Mission

The Teheran newspaper
mented that Jones’ mission had!
been the best thus far to arrive!
and the most suitable to restart the !
oil industry. They believed “the
Government of Premier Mohamed
Mossadegh would sign an agrec-|
ment with the Cities’ Service for |
management of the industry on
behalf of Iran and for the sale
of oil in world markets.

Seyd Abolghassen Kashani, a
Moslem religious leader and a
speaker of Majlis, left by plane;
for Mera after calling on the



nation to co-operate with the Gov-! Others beliewe that

ernment in a reform programme.
Kashani called on Iranians to put
aside their differences and avoid
unrest and disorder as “trouble

makers, pew, »egun-
try and of oats tth mn vif |

He said his mission was ‘the
unity of his brethren and that
in addition to Saudi Arabia
where he would be a guest of
the Government, he would visit
other Arab states to attempt to
“create a third force between
the East and the West.”

—U.P

Vetective’s Death
' Investigated

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 26.
The police are conducting a de-







place to live in” even if the
world is not getting warmer
and warmer. During the last
few days the thermometer
registered 90° in the shade
instead of the regular 84 and
86 degrees.

com- |The weather, hot or cold, is usu-

ally a topic for conversation
especially when breaking the
ice between strangers, but
since last week it has been
mentioned in discomfort. ‘To
feel the sweltering heat sap-

s€eing police nearby, stood among

dummies in a shop window. A

fly landed on his

now he is back in prison.
Mombasa: Knives

15,000 Sikhs in

earried by;
Mombasa as 1!

religious symbol are now officiaily | â„¢UNnist war prisctiags were wound- |
Reason: Sikhs |€a@ on ‘
| when they forced United Nations | superioa

classed as swords,

protested against a new by-law

A ° ye .
nose — ani) Prison Violations

permost in the minds of voters on
election day, and that Governor
Adlai Stevenson’s prospect of
| victory will depend largely upon
} the skill and wisdom of his pre-

SEOUL, Aug, 26. | pared speeches on international
It was announced that 38 Com-j} themes.
Such
on August 11) weighed

Wounded In Koje

statements would be
against Eisenhower's
importance in World

Koje Islan



banning all races from carrying| 8Â¥@rds to fire shotguns and throw | affairs and might determine the

knives.
Berlin:
been ordered for American troops!
deing rifle training in Berlin./
They get to the butts at sun-up, |
break for “lunch” at
call it a day at 1 pm. Reason!
for the pre-dawn start: so that}
Berliners could relax on nearby |

bathing beaches during the after-! Prisoners in enclosure 12 refused|“COld war” during the next four

noons undisturbed by stray bul-}
lets,

Sydney: French scientists

the sun is not round like
orange, but elliptical like an egg,
and the part we cannot see
is made up of gases. They claim
to have discovered this by radi-
telescope observations.
Johannesburg: About 100 drink-
crazed Africans are .roaming the

ping one’s energy and them be|fostern Transvaal after a week-
invited to talk about it was too eng orgy in which they and 200

much for some people.

Some people believe that this is ters

the right weather for ripening
corn and it is fortunate that
Barbados does not have much
corn,

houses should open at 7 in-
stead of 8 o’clock in the morn-
ing, so that Broad Street, the
hottest part of the city, could
be closed down by 3 p.m. -

Sales in liquor, however, did not

decline even although there
was an increase in snowballs,
lemonade and even mauby

with “miraculous bush” in it.}another of
This would seem to indicate} palaces, ;
that rum, whether it is Gold| Paintings and evidence of the lush

Braid, Top Notch,

Macaw or Sugar Cane Brandy,| ile.

Barbados.

Ahlmann, pronounced in Wash-
ington this week that
world is gradually

warmer and warmer. He was) galore,

addressing the

International |fabulous stamp collection

others fired African police quar- Diplomatic observers also |
of a_ colliery, stabbed 20 noticed the bitterness attending
Africans, smashed up a_ mine the contest of Republican Sena-

store, stole 200 gallons of Kaffir
beer and 18 bags of sugar, and
rifled Africans belongings and

business | $@'*"25.

—_—-

Another Of
Farouk’s Palaces
jpened By Army
CAIRO, Aug. 26.
The Egyptian Army threw open

ex-King Farouk’s
more nude



revealing

worth

tear gas to halt their defiant vio-! election
Two am. reveille has|/#tons of

} although seven were hospitalized,

N ted Nations pers a
8.30 and a ec ations personnel were

told} hurled
an International Scientific Radio| \into
Union conference this week that } failed to stop the singing which|much greater trouble than other-
an | in itself was a violation of regula~
tions

ing rocks at troops surrounding
the enclosure,
given to fire into the compound.
A spokesman
houses known communist agita-
tors.
been
rence of the trouble, —U.P.

commented
Federation
Gomes in
Minister
mountain
mouse after all its labourg on the
question of
Federation,

Soviet
( _ orders, . |blans for a tremendous
None of the prisoners were seri-| iy industrial production
ously hurt in the disturbance) per arth five-year plan had

jsecurity implications which will
, constrain political leaders of both
A Korean communicatiors zone) ‘Be, Republican and the Demo-
spokesman said the fight started | °atic parties to plan to meet a

5.30 p.m. on August 11,/Probable intensification of the

result, Russian
increase

during



about

an order to stop singing, After 45| Year Presidential term.
minutes United Nations troops; Eisenhower's statement in Kan-
eighty tear gas uréhades | sas City that intervention in
ithe compound. Tear ga#s|North Korea prevented very |
wise would have occurred,
parently narrowed the
partisan difference over Korea,
even though he alleged terrible
blunders by the Truman admin-
istration before the conflict, But |
jmany editors and commentators
precautions have|"°ted that he did not offer any

prevent a recur- | Pian for the termination of the
{Korean war.

ap-

prohibiting demonstrations, scope of

Instead, prisoners started throw-
Orders were then
said enclosure’ 12

Special
taken to



Bustamante
Chides Gomes

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, Aug, 26,
Alexander Bustamante
today on the latest
statement by ~)A)bert
which the Trintéed
said that the Jamaica
had delivered only a

|
& Joseph R. McCarthy of Wis-
|patem for renomination and the



polemics as to whether Eisen-

hower should support McCarthy

if he is nominated,
—UP.

_ Chinese Reds
Attack “Bunker
Mill”’ In Vain

SEOUL, Aug. 26.

for election



Hon,

British West Indies

Bustamante said “as night turns

Communists last night suffered



Chinese Reds hurled two battal- |!"



Queen Represented At
Mass For Eva Peron

LONDON, August 26.

FIFTEEN hundred persons, including a representative
of Queen Elizabeth IT filled Westminster Cathedral in Lon-

don for a solemn requiem mass for Senora Eva Peron



Diplomatic corps, representatives of the British govern-
ment, visiting United States tourists, and average Britons
thronged the Cathedral for the one-hour service starting

at noon.

Queen Elizabeth H, who is in---
Scotland, was represented by the.
Kar| of Cromer. Prime Minister |
Churchill wag represented by: his:
principal private secretary D. W,
5. Hunt. Minister of State Selwyn

MGM May Bring
An Action Agains



Lloyd headed the Foreign Office ° r *
group in the absence of Horsten | “Mario Lanza
Secretary Anthony Eden who is |

Portugal Women in black HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 26,



ALLEGED INSTIGATORS in the
recent violent demonstrations
staged by 6,000 Egyptian textile
workers squat outside a court-
room in Alexandria (top), await-
ing the verdict of a special mili-
tary tribumal At left, Mustafa
Khamis, 21, for whom the death
penalty has been demanded, talks
to a_ steel-helmeted policeman.
Egyptian troops were called out
as the riots, in which an officer
and two workers were killed,
broke out. Scores were injured at
the Kafr El Dawar spinning and
ginning mills, (International?

Officials Try
To Side-Track
Investigation

WASHINGTON, Aug, 26.

Transcripts of long distance
telephone conversations showed
on Tuesday that some justice
department officials tried to side
track the Federal Grand Jury in-
vestigation of the Missouri tax
fraud cases in 1951 Jess it “em-
barrass” the department,

Henry Butler, foreman of the
Federal Grand Jury, testified that
his” group’s first report of the
whitewashing tax candals in
Stn, SWwas'’prepared by’ as«
sistants to United States
attorney Drake Watson at
St. Louis. He said that it was read
over the telephone to Ellis Slack,
Justice Department attorney,

justice department officials used”
influence” on the jury

an effort to block its inquiry

; veils — g ¥ . y aver t{who approved it before it was
: fae tus coke jp} ion attacks against the battie| Veils and men dressed in solemn Metro Goldwyn Mayer suid it] :
Cockade| life he lived before his forced ex- env0 aay bp es ee wrecked “Bunker Hill” last night| black filed into the cathedral as|was “contemplating an — action presented to the judge
This tine it as Rashlit cere Se - er 4 e and early today in costly but vain| the bells tolled at the cathedral, {against Mario Lanza because he] putier told the house judicial
: i ances become more & ore “| notte < naaree i Se izajlocated in the diplomatic and} jas sfused t ort for Kk i
Palace, Egypt’s oldest, in Western | °0°° : attempts to recapture the prize : . oe has refused to report for work on committee th he hac
is never too hot to handle in A lesapaie trom Chek gyn aa rn soems to be losing = peak five miles ial of Panne political heart of the capital, Mid-|jhe start of a new film. Lanza Reweeniae” th . adie ee
, 8 o n roperly. ar . Eas weaents ie ‘AvoeA tes a ag a . ss _th
Monarch hastily departed on July Na le He AiG ior ag “5 jom - dlc r, ste “i repreaent Ne wore Hast Wednesday did not show up|inan the officials of the United
Swedish glaciologist, Dr. Hans} 26 when he lost his throne. ee pee eee he| ,2Wajor-Geieral John T. Selden | traditional robes and headcresses tto start work in “The Student! states attorney's office had a hand
Earlier the army let newsmen|i8hting for Federation yet at the] commander of the United States] f their area Prince” a remake of the Jateliy drafting it
the) into three other palaces where |S@™e time he speaks in such a w@y| division defending “Bunker Hill’{ Hundreds of Argentines and/signmund Romberg Operetta, Two ; .**
getting | they found pornographic art as to avian and ae = oe he expected more Chinese Taees emeenate, Neloee at dave tater he was reinstated The subcommittee thvesti-
: . ‘ ,|very people who are in the fight) efforts “to get us out of there.” |Germé ‘ 2 P LOE. | he >. 8 , Qi , complaint that srtair
huge stocks of liquor, a on the ‘same side Pe he is and with 8 : masses honouring Senora Eva}When he promised to appea ating nplain ha certain




















t‘jinto alleged tax fixing.
indicted
Internal

jury eventually

l\Revenue James Finnegan,
UP.





BEA Uf ©

. \Saturday, The studio said yester
: rho 2s » trying 1ake| the ~avies ae aires .4| Peron at Frankfurt, Hamburg, and\?* ’ ’ 3
partmental inquiry into ae a. Geographical Union. $16,800,000 and other rare treas- et should be trying to make phe eavaes Josey eos. Unter hinune. Todey'a services cons {aes that Lanza aid a aoe improper
in which Detective Constable .. | ures. apie a ‘ baa og oe aaa - S ee Ae : ofhels ne month|Saturday and added “MGM islin
Stansfield ‘Williams was fatally|People in Barbadogy knew this| At Rashlin Palace, a two-storey} Bustamante said he hoped to ae ’ ho bested for the i Eaaen on ae on Serora (contemplating a sult hak Tne
shot in South Trinidad last Sun-| before. fortress-like structure which has|™é€et Gomes in London shortly and fs Aeon r tees k ed ted Peron. Two hundred persons ‘for substantial damages caused by| The
day. ' been shut tight since Farouk’s Hr 44 pare) ace oe him on pty 100. ies re raided alone paid homage to Senora Peron /production delays of “The Student'St, Louis Collector of
‘ aa ha be agli abdication, there was evidence|#airs In the Caribbean, — 0 ‘i baba Ei : ‘rank?! where onsignor |Prince” over a period of sever:
The investigation is paint ion. Sos t h U that the royal party left hurriedly. Bustamante leaves Jamaica on| 170. k ee Fe meant urt Be ice i . ‘ene . ee ’ over a period ¢ = 1
oe nen’ rernande. Divisi ‘j nd eClence te es p In Queen Narriman’s bathroom! Sunday to lead a delegation to the A full battalion pats anes — at San Antoni Church ° |
the — On P Hill | is her white bathrobe and nylon cap, Ministry of Food on future Banana) ™ A ao Dye om Oe ia " Some 60 foreign consular oft«|————
Superin ce ic See With Paul Revere still hung on the clothes rack and,marketing in the United Kingdom entanglements - Oder y Tepeers ials were present as well ag about B A Cc K G R 0 U N D T 0
St Patrick, Division, her slippers were on the floor, in-jand also to represent the island oe Snes We cree Se eae 400 “Get mins, Emilio de Matteis,
Williams was killed in an acci- BOSTON, Aug. 26. |dicating that she took a last quick!in Canada—West Indies Tradel ie req battalion attacked behind| Argentine Consul General here,
dental gunfire clash oa salam Shoe tee Sieke with ol bath before leaving.—U.P, talks. Wire heavy” artillery and mortar oe rae or cons sete ee
‘ e two arrage. as sects to Senor
Slee: ee haa sae for, North Church belfry where hung . ® Allied machine guns and rifits} Among the guests were repre-
sions ad two lanterns that sent Paul Revere I N AF I A Bl . W il ‘ed Streams of fire into the| sentatives from the consulates of
enon ee bot pa galloping on his ee ride. An * ° a I= sian Oc 1 Pogiausht driving the Reds back} Austria Belgium Brazil, Chile,
: tomatic fire alar which will ge ae cn alf. The} Colombia, Egypt, France, Greece
in the same area. = ; ° ° after an hour and a half. The nbia, Egyy
detect smoke or flames in, the D M age D t » Chi fai anc Inite ly, Luxembourg Mexico, Neth-
; se failed to reach United] Italy “aby
eet Oo aa ae oon ISCUSS oroccan 1 ispu ( Nations’ bunkers on “the crest.| erlands, Norway, Paraguay, Spain,

11 Months Old, And! headquarters, was dedicated in the

i 229-year-old building that over-
Wanted For Korea!

looks the city’s harbour,

HARRISON, New York, Aug. 26,} old .North Church that Paul|

Mrs. Angelo Longo said on Tues-} Revere poised on the shore across |
day that she became more amused| the Bay spotted two feeble signals |
than indignant when her son] from lantern lights on the evening
Robert received an ‘army draft|of 1775 and scurried across the
card from the nearby Selective | Massachusetts countryside to warn
Service Board, Bobby is 11 months of the approach of British troops.
old,—-U.P. s —U.-P.

WEST GERMAN POLICE ARREST RI

It was from the belfry of the}



EST REDS |



|Arab Asiatic nations to join with
‘Iraq in sponsoring the assembly
| move,

| by the assembly this year, but ap-

UNITED NATIONS, New York, August 26.

THE U.N. Arab-Asian bloc will meet on Wednesday in
closed caucus to plot strategy for handling the French Mo-
roccan dispute in the forthcoming General Assembly ses-
sion. Thirteen Arab and Asiatic diplomats will convene at
the mid-town offices of the Indonesian delegation on the
request of Iraq’s permanent delegate Awni Khalidy to dis-
cuss the Moroccan issue. penne ceene

The group was originally sche- ’
duled to meet on Tuesday, but the Storm Located
meeting was postponed because ,
some delegates were not available North-East Of
°
Antigua

Informed quarters reported that
HAVANA, Cuba, Aug. 26.

Khalidy Mak asked twelve other

All 13 members of the bloc
are sponsoring the move to hav
the Tunisian situation reviewed

parently many are somewhat re-
luctant to act likewise in the
| Moroccan issue.

There is no question that all the
Arab and Asiatic nations will join |

east of Antigua



The National Observatory issued] Aitogether, the
the first bulletin of the hurricane
season, reporting a weak tropical

depression about 200 miles north- * ° 2, etc8
in the Leeward US. Oil Companies

| Islands, The location puts it in the
open Atlantic about 400 miles east

Switzerland, Turkey the
United States

Selden said that a second Chinese | Sweden
battalion attack was stopped at Jnited Kingdom the
2.00 a.m. at the outer defences of] and Venezuela
“Bunker Hill.” Masses
He said that United Nations Paris Rome
infantrymen moving back to out- and Copenhagen
point positions after the first
battalion attack surprised a sec~
ond Red battalion as it was creep~
ing towards the foot of “Bunker
Hill.’ He said that the Allies
dispersed the surprised Commun-
ists and “upset table.”
Battalion-sized attacks last night
and early today were preceded and
followed by smaller engagements
that ended at 4.30 a.m. In one of
them allied infantrymen fought
hand to hand with the Chinese
series of attacks
lasted close to eight hours. —U.P.



also celebrated i
Belgrade, Helsinki,
—UP, }
|

Seel To Visit |
Trinidad |

Sir George

were





Seel KC M.G.. |
Comptrolle: for Development |
and Welfare and British Co-
Chairman of the Caribbean Com-
mission, will leave Barbados by
air for Trinidad today

He is to attend meeting a
the Board of Trustees of the
Caribbean Commissien Provident
Fund, of which heeis chairman.

He will return to Barbados on
Saturday.





Will Decline To



twith Iraq in championing the
; Morocean case when it comes up

jof Puerto Rico. The Observatory

aid that it will have no im- Answer Charges

Alenian Frees 53

application ensures that the paint dries right and sta)



AELMETED WEST GERMAN POLICE move in on two Communist youths

they attempt to force their way into an area de-
meeting of Reds. The West Zone officers sealed off
n and arrested 20 who were taking pert in the demonstratior

from East Berlin a
signed for a r

the sectio

portance if it
intensity.—4CP)

Russia Hinders
U.K. Investigation

BERLIN, Aug .26.

! before the 60-nation assembly, but
\there are indications that some
| would prefer to await the develop-
‘ment of the Tunisian situation be-
\fore committing themselves too
ifar in the case of Morocco

Urgent Situation

The Arab and Asian diplomats
are known to feel that the Tuni-





sian situation because of recent The Soviets for the third! Federal Trade Commission - re- timated 35 were killed and numer-
| events in the protectorate is more | Straight day blocked British inyes-| port, offered me one } ; ta Dersons oes '
}urgent than that of Morocco and| tigation of the crash of a smallj chance to reply in public Seas seneral Candido Aguilar, presi-|
| there is some fecling that a strong | Scale air lift cargo plane in which| ings A committee — spoke Sane! dential candidate of the revolu-
|effort to obtain examination of the| ne crewman was killed. The} said that. thus far none of the Honary party and Igancio R amos |
{Moroccan situation may detract, plane, a four engined York, oper-| companies has asked to appe a Praslow, head of the cons titutional |
| attention from happenings in! ated by Briteagn’s Alir Chartr| before the committee to rebut} party, were among those released

| Tunisia | Company Limited crashlanded in| the charges, One of the com- Aleman said political amnesty

Informed sources’ said that Arab! the Soviet zone on Sunday on its






does not gain in

seals off the destructive alkalis
surfaces, and at the same tine




Washington Aug. 26

Five major United States oil
companies apparently will de-
cline Congressional invitation to
answer charges that they and
two large British firms have con-}53 political prisoners jailed six |
trolled the world’s oil production.| weeks ago in the wake of the|
The Senate's small business] bloody post presidential election |
committee, in publishing the] of July 6th during which an. es-|

Political Prisoners
|

MEXICO CITY, Aug, 26. |

for the paint coats to follow, It
President Miguel Aleman freed







panies, The Standard Oil of New| was granted because “tl ion





{and Asian diplomats are await-| flight to Hamburg, one and a half| Jersey, has told the committee] of politic il campaign” ve died |

jing a reply from the French gov- | miles outside Berlin, that it does not wish to testify] out Most of those fr cam-|

ernment to a memorandum sent! British asked the Soviets for| The committee has set aside| paigned for number one opposition| ON
| to it this spring by Sidi Bin Yous-| permission to send a team of ex-| tomorrow and Thursday for} candidate trong man’’ General
|shef, Sultan of Morocco, as King,| perts to examine the plane and| public hearings if the companies} Miguel Henr quz Guzman who was
| for increased Moroccan autonomy | bring the plane and its cargo back | wish to testif The spokesman] defeated by the governme nt party

and revision of the 1912 Treaty|to West Berlin The Soviets to-! said, however, ‘ that it T o Ra ( mae na y titutior can~|

whic laced Morocco under | day till had not granted the re-|‘appears that no hearings wil yeldidate, / fo Iauz ir I é

France “protect on.—U.P. ' quest. —U.P | helq. (U.P) ‘dential elect uP i GARDINER AUSTIN



DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its

s right. Dusseal

and moisture always present in new
provides a uniform, non porous base
thus prevents peeling and discoloura-
tion, permits speedy painting and
assures that the paint coat gives the

maximum service.

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS

-



SALE

———

AT ALL HARDWARE STORES

& CO., LTD.—Agents
















ae iia ae waite BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952
PAGE TWO J /
ee 7 r |
. : BY THE WAY |
| eeee ' 4
| aay #5 oe
By Beachcomber Pd 7 fe
R. R. N. GUINNESS from Sar Returned Home ‘URPRISE was expressed that Afterthought ' cone yo UU
DS Sernando, Trinidad, ar- Sor sCAYRS. G. BERKLEY, a Plante- tho Hest Pi A male “= O much praise has been show- ; y
ived on Saturday from England | j tion Owner of St. Kitts, who| years Bisteddfod i aban On che siiduben ax. Mal:
nsit the Golfito. He was | had been spending a short holi- | ° On inquiry, I was told: “Nasal sinki for “showing the world that
sig heel y day as & guest at Enmore Hotel,/ pea-pushing has no place in the tey know how to lose,” that * For Wednesday, August 27, 1952 +
I Guit vyho will oe Send { Collymore Rock, returned home | National Eisteddfod of Wales, 9ne wonders what wouid have i
appointment as NLOCICE |

on Sunday by the S.S Colombie.|'a part from that, Mr. Evans is on. 0€¢n said if they had embarrassed
ne : . a good-will tour of America, and YS by winning. Anybody who
Missionaries Arrive Here |has just been awarded » Gold Pen takes sport seriously enough, we
RS. LILLIAN HAUGHTON}|in Artaxerxes (Neb.).” An offi- are told, can wae ree; mates,
and Mrs. Theresa Ashiey,|cial spokesman at Nostril Hous peruse gta ~ ene
Missionaries of the S.D.A. Church, | headquarters of nasal pea-pushiaih ana te wor 7 Y> oe a
are paying a short visit to the/eeid: “The pea which Evans the ian eo eee ned ne
island. During their stay here they|Hearse pushed from Lianhad@e Would h been

ome t e Colonia] Hospital,

San Fernando, began his medtjg!
tudi at MeGill tT niversity J
Cana He later was awarded a
Olarship and qualified at Bi
ngham University
On Business

;
Look in the section in which your birthday comes —
| ana what your outlook is, aceording to the stars,





\ ABIES Interesting day; will respond readily to
\* March 21—April 20 intelligent, cautious. systematic efforts. Noy
} need to Overreach, however.






















; ' : rae howing true _— sportsmanship. M h for Aries, except that
w Jl, Director « “ » liv at Mrs. Lionel Bar-| over the pass of Biwtyrsroes ana ©! 7 7 es } Much the same as .
Mi * sk Naaman minectos. | of = oe “ty Michael. |down to Caergammon is how G There they go, ~ he al Po nel en aee 20 your personal affairs and .
Hull, Jones and Co., Ltd rett, v Road, . | show in the museum adjoining the’ “Ups and medals, ju like any tional duties have more generous S$
£ Trinidad, arrived on Saturday From B.G. co-€ducational establishment at foreign cac instead of biting their t rays *
the Goljito from Englanc ISS CONSTANCE CAMP- Bettys-y-Coed.” oi 7 lips = losing.” i® ; »- 4 »* ‘
ere ne ‘had spent about fou BELL arrived in the colony ees . ‘ast warfare \ GEMINI , bargaining
ir. Hull ip spend wa by B.W.LA. from British Guiana! Nothing to do with me OMETHING, says my paper, $x MAY 21—June 22 eecially with money, real estate, ome
ili spending a fe ays . » ‘ bn . " : ssa? 4 >
i atkia befor > haeeraiee ‘to “¢ lerk _~ " oeuniins Co . ae headline “the Paints Music Banded a ‘ plop outsice 8 tracting, is urged for quicker, more satis-
midad. He is with his father 2 ee « ae we D w. By Tapping Thought-Ray” house of a schooltea # aa it— factory results.
ir, T. 8. Hull of 45 Graeme Hau W, Campbell sho of Wat. Gap [times eee, ake cinee Mewico. Selanne ecg * ee
iitias E ae ve Oé Az. Sition of vibration. y making the a black ¢ * ;
— Intr. it — a guest of Mrs. Angela Bart,) ming receptive enough, a smell Geiger counters and all the appar CANCER If at work in eatonnee 90 veentinn,
eransi River Road. transcribed in musical terms can atus of their trade., But they cou Jone 22—July 23 be mindful of health as well as =,
i NTRANSIT from England b Mr. VERNON BREWSTER Labour Officer’s Course \ve engraved in shorthand and not determine whether it iy - a x on steadily with business. Reason calmly.
- the Goifito on Saturday on W—who returned to U.S.A. last week R. RALPH PARRIS, Labour| Photographed on wax. By using bit of flying et or o~ oe be happy.
their way back to Trinidad wert to rejoin his wife Armenta. Officer, left the island by the ray to illuminate the subcon- deadly ee, cue = oe ane
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Taylor an MARR ; the S.S. Colombie on Sunday for| %!0U%s it would be possible to play“ the Institute of Meteorics, Hand *« July 24—Aug Advice to Cancer can be beneficial to you3@
two children who were holiday Will Sing Tonight the "United | Kingdom where he (on the bassoon) a picture of the it ‘a: “T's ag of Shaman toast.” , and, like that Sign, you can help make it
ing in the United Kingdom for ARIB understands that there will attend a Labour Officer's! Moughts aroused by listening to a said: “It’s a bi ; a productive period by being cooperative.
the past two months. will be a repeat perform= Course a MBO *] photograph of a rondo of Couperin, And it was. x
Mr. ylor is a Director of ance by Mr, Robert Jaisingh, B.G. Mr, Parris is the fourth Labour VIRGO Some days are best for retrenching, keep-
Messrs, T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. fenor and a new addition to the Officer attached to the Labour De-
Continuing Holiday programme will be Miss Neil partment to attend this course



Ang. 28—Sept. 23 ing ambition tightly reigned; other days
«x are for all-out venture. Today asks a
shrewd combination of both.

ISS CYNTHIA SEIGNORET Hall. Messrs. J. N, Goddard & which is sponsored by C.D. & W.
and her sister Anthea ar- 5°°S are sponsoring the pro-

Rupert's Spring Adventure—17





r oJ .
sri > hi " Sak a 43 tw eae £
rived here on Wednesday last by Samme switich begins at 8.30 Frequent Visitor es ; fs wt be W' one Does Television x. jens Voit eum be te ieee seutdiiente th amin
BWIA. from Grenada where .? Cock this evening over Redif- » gigs JULIA FRANCIS-LAU ’ 4 outh? Bept. 24—Oct nity interests now by lending sound advice;
they had been spending a short The. 3 ~ was an arrival by B.W.1.A. Corrupt Yout ; also by doing more than just your tasks.
holiday. They will be continuing billie “soles ane wil i cl s on Sunday from Trinidad to spend Work well with others. *
their holiday here as guests of “Rose i them a “ry alk — two weeks’ holiday here, She is Washington Aug. 26 -M
Mrs. Edwin Sampson of “Craig- ide on a a! Duet Ws ti ~ a frequent visitor to the island Representatives of major radio Aoi ;
well,” Maxwell Coast before re- Y. 2 es diff oon terinwe ee and will be living at Worthing. and television networks will * SCORPIO Overdoing at some periods and a too lax
turning home to Trinidad, — mtuston ings the testify next month when House

Cynthia who was here three ‘lent of youngsters to light and

attitude at others will cause strain. It’s

Dance at Queen's College Investigators resume hearings to Oct. 24—Nov. 22 4 benefic day rightly managed, and YOU

years ago, is Secretary to the / is fifteen minutes of light en-

i can do that.
e aed tertainment for you. N order to defray expenses of determining whether fe pe oe
Ltd, “Pon of-Spain while Autoee * oi I cor tnt teat ni ae rs van eee, ~ Finances, bids, contracts ol ae Prom .
4 : tof - t » fi . . ™ stb - 4 . ‘ ° SAGITT. , ', * i
who is visiting here for the first ne iret Say peng pry he College on Fie 7 é Harris of the House Commerce Nov. a3—Dee 22 ises should be handled with caution. Money 4,
time, is an employee of the Im- M's ENID PARRIS, daughter day 29th ‘August all he res As they gec nearer to Pong- Rupert soon reaches his pal and Subcommittee said that wit- x 4 - gains are indicated. Be watchful, sincere:
perial College of Tropical Agri- ; ane Capt. and Mrs, F. Parris membered that the girls who have Ping’s house the itt atts eevee the ay ak Te nesses also will include spokes-
\ re: uw -elebr: * Rupe © ahead. ‘I’ { dragon ne underground an ica- 3 P
neta 0 Y twenty-first birt ie Semenaa, recently returned from Trinidad si paaden ~ i aoe ey yeu = eine Terrible trouble,” he tities Detainee wie he Olin « Encouraging aspects; be rem die but ye
After 20 Yedre A. party was given in her honour Where they played several net- people,"” he says, “but please do cries. “1 see you've _fintshed States Breway Founatin. oe eee os have no unnecessary anxiety. Don’t
M* JARVIS MURRAY who at her parents’ residence where ball matches, were victorious. : vurry. ff phat dragon isn't out repairing your hedge. Can you Some congress have criticized : —dan. worry; do your best and keep smiling
has been spending eight her many friends gathered to wish ._!t i8 hoped that the public will soon all our werk wii be spoiled come and call him? He may rg
” far the

guest. at “Valmat’, Prospect, rer BET, We vely. Best for her future fespond and help this deserving)
yuest a alman’ ,) Tospect, Te= happiness. The evening was al- S&US¢- Teneo Tes

turned to the U.S.A, on Monday together an enjoyable one and prea ae 2 oe ane
morning by B,W.LA. for Puerto the good wishes were numerous, 29°Ng begins at 8.30 p.m.

AL at dia Cea aha. anche the networks for ca g beer | Good day on whole,
: ae commercials, crime shows, and
Soe SBOE COPOOPPOSO SOO PSSFOOSSE

* &
JANETTA DRESS SHOP 2(20°0°5,"2.93,c2"" $e san AQCARES,, in trences, eoping sppobsiamente Dey


















































7
ie 3 c : , , ‘ ge. Hearing will be resumed promising for reasonable vocational ac~
os Faas shor Git te by First Visit _Short Holiday a tember 1 when the National tivities, social interests,
ner’ son Huirl and they wi re- = =i ISS DAISY FERGUSSON of (Next Door to Singer 's) Association. of Radio and Tele- * *
siding in Boston. . R, HAROLD SUKHLIN ar- “Ravens Court”, Fontabelle vision Broadcasters will complete * PISCES intricat ttars, difficult pr +
vie ‘ Barbados in tenn * Martinique ee ™, oar Ss by Returned home on Sunday from its testimony. The investigation’ Peb. 21—March 20 anne will cette sensible direction

os Sonne Nolieting BWIA. tor ten dase houses Trinidad want pihe, had ,Peen LINEN SKIRTS WITH HAND EMBROIDERY ae ee ade * TF you have faith in your ability and go y4

A te hin ew it tn ialang Spending a ghort holiday with her : , , . ieve. * r
R. and MRS, CHEN and three oe route ae brother Mr, Wilfred Fergusson, A small shipment of of the National Broadcasting Com- forward to achieve
mi Sopven arinel: oe — guest at Crystal Waters, rae Attorney General of MEN’S WHITE LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS 84c. i = ae Me enter” et gel on A eee rine of gees.
a oO i) . an ie \ \ rn cS an 'S:

weeks’ holiday, Mrs. Chen is an Back Home oe. ye! fo clear IRISH LINEN LUNCHEON SETS from $5.99 Council will testify. Leo You are scrupulous about manners, dress; are 5
Se eon ne eae Panidad Wyk. KENNETH NICHOLLS ae ree ene DRESSES made to order with prompt service er $e rboat capablitise “You ‘have wen tale ay Diessings
al n€y will be guests a rysta > aT ef cat . fears . outers CPPCC LEESON SECBEOCLOS. SSSSSSSSON about ca ilities. ou ve :
Waters, Worthing. Dental Surgeon of this City ISS JUNE CHEN, Steno-| CESSeeeeseeeoe= = FFF N P ahead. Birthdate: Jos. Reed, Sec’y. to Geo. Washington; Sophia

On Business Visit and Mrs, Nicholis of “Hill View”, grapher at Robert Thom, [Yew asse ° aper Smith, founder Smith College; Theodore Dreiser, novelist.
oth -chenin, tiecaaehe Si. Femlp a now back in na Port-of-Spain, arrived here over Ws A. oo Stuart’s School Mill F Ar *
«ae , ‘ry bados after spending three the week end by B.W.LA. from ° ° . tima Copyright, 1952, King Features Syndicate, Inc.

oe non: tae = months’ holiday in England, They Trinidad for two weeks’ holiday. or gen , - . :
sland on Sunday for the U.K. by were among the passengers ar- This is her first visit here which
the S.S. Colombie. He has gone riving on Saturday by the S.S. she will spend as a guest at of Dancing A new uo — f * * * * * * * *« * = *
on a business visit. Golfito, Crystal Waters, Worthing. ~ ra S





producing 50,000 tons of sugar a
year and using sugar cane bagasse
as raw material will be built in
Tucuman Province, Argentina,
+ Tucuman is Argentina’s
leading sugar-producing province. a
Artificial silk will be a by-product
of this newsprint ind (Dial 2810)




PLAZA THEATRES

‘(Dial 8404)












Olivia De Havilland Divorces Husband se

. HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 26. not even remember them”. On riage and I wanted it to be the REVUEDEVILLE 1952
Warner Bros. star Olivia De last.” 3

i } one occasion, she testified, he told ut . :
Havilland divorced on Tuesday ; Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency





A
st _â„¢W_:C SSS

1 her, “I will beat you for that” and She said she left Goodrich last
novelist Marcus Goodrich on started across the room toward her. Christmas and finally decided to











NAMES FOR CHILDREN “CAVALRY
MOSCOW, Aug. 26. SCOUT”
The Literary Gazette condemn- r)
ed the practice of giving girls for- ee CUO

in which Goodrich became violent could not bear a divorce; I did not jamin
“for reasons so unimportant I can- believe in it. It was my first mar-










Robert Montgomery &
Alfred Hitchcock's

SHADOW OF A

(Dial 5170)
2 To-day & To-morrow })) ,

4 the Governor and Lady Savage —_—_—___ OP. To-day & To-morrow + * shows. ‘Te-day 445 & 8.30 p.m.
charges that he flew into sueh Her attorney asked why she had: divorce him because she feared | RUSSIAN MAGAZINE Ree ae toe only rit “THE SAXON
violent rages that she was afraid not filed a suit for divorce earlier, life with the author would mean AT ( “CAIRO ROAD" UNION STATION c
“T might not survive.” Miss De Havilland, sister of actress “home where my son might be is “FOREIGN” | Eric PORTMAN & CHARM *

She told Superior Judge Thur- Joan Fontaine looked at her hands psychologically endangered.” She
mond Clarke of several incidents and sobbed softly. She said, “I was given the custody of son Ben-

who will be. three next
—U-P.

month.





On Wednesday 3rd., Thursday 4th., Friday 5th
















Sa SS





























eign names like Isolde, Thurs. ial 1 en DOUBT

September at 8.30 p.m. Eleanor, Azalia, Doo’ aaa at j ” Seubtemnennl® = ie Pee

; . 1 Edward, Arthur, Alfred Henry, Preston FOSTER & Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m. Joseph COTTON

MATINEE: Friday 5th at 5 p.m. h} Harry, Emil, It’ said that some WHIRLWIND RAIDERS ||BEULS OF SAN aes ceee

TONIGHT at B.30 Music by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band i a. aehieg cr nality named ik cee eee, Denia WOODs hdl. 44s & 880 pam»
~ Semin ae , eir ¢. ren “Radiola” or “Elec- Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 BUSH PILOT
Booking Office opens Friday, August 29th from itrication”. Another Ivan Peto, OUTLAW BRAND Jack La RUB
You are reminded to ) 8.30 a.m.—12 noon; from 1.30—3.30 p.m.

~ “‘fhurs. (onky)
4.20 & 830 pm
TEMPTATION
HARBOUR
Robert NEWTON &
WALKING ON AIR

WEST OF EL DORADO

ithe practice of some parents of Johnny Mack BROWN ,

PSS haming their children contrary to
$$9SS59S50,) | the spirit of Russian names, which

is mockery, and insisted on the
THE DISCRIMINATING READER ALWAYS ine tap, Senpeet, har neee
BUY BOOKS at

'S. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT



It demanded the elimination a Jimmy WAKELY é





FRIDAY

Listen to a _ RETREAT HEL

SONG RECITAL

OVER REDIFFUSION BY



























Irnina, Sophie.
—UP.

LISTENING HOURS _

awnsoay, avover a, ae |) LET'S BE BEACHCOMBERS

Cc, F. HARRISON & co., LTD. 4—1.15 pm. ........,, 9. 76M, 26.58.
_ y sn Tee Sr — ey
Mr. Robert Jai Singh List Foe) national Festival, "8 pm. Glear's°15 AT THE

P.m. Listeners’ Choice, 5.45 p.m. Think
on these Things, 6 p.m. Scottish Maga-
zine, 6.15 p.m, My Kind of Muic, 6.45
es. Sports Round-Up and Programme
a

arade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. f
Home News from Britain , !
7.15—10.30 pm. ....... 20. 53M, 31.82M

7.15 p.m. ,Calling the West Indies, 7.45
fm. All Hale, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newstee), | JW 23S SSeS ISS
8.30 p.m, Statement of Account, 8.45
p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. The Sappers, 10 p.m,

Bm,viie-weck’ fale, 10° pom Prom GLOBE
= TODAY and TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
TARZAN THE APE MAN
Johnny WEISMULLER — Maureen O’SULLIVAN
AND
BELLE STARR'S DAUGHTER

...Rod Ruth George Robert
CAMERON ROMAN MONTGOMERY RYAN

Have you placed your orders for:—
‘ Churchill’s Memoirs Vol. V “Closing the Ring”
Neville Shute’s “Far Country”
Rachel Carson’s “Under the Sea Wind’?

COMPLETE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE (Including Impor-
tance of Being Earnest) -
» FRESH WATER TROPICAL AQUARIUM FISHES

(New Publication)
THE STRUGGLE FOR EUROPE: Chester Wilmot

(New supplies)
THE LIFE & TIMES OF KING GEORGE VI
OUR YOUNG QUEEN (Pictorial Life Story)
A SAILOR’S ODYSSEY: Viscount Cunningham
BOLIVAR: Salvador de Madariaga (New blication)
THE MAROON: Cunliffe Owen (New Publication)
DOTING: Henry Green (New Publication)

and Miss Nell Hall



Sponsored by J & R BAKERIES










EXHIBITION OF MINIATURE GARDENS

to be held at
THE BARBADOS MUSEUM
ON AUGUST 29TH from 2 — 6 p.m.

AUGUST 30TH from 12 to 6 p.m.
And AUGUST 31ST from 2 — 6 p.m.




The Garden—St. James

Te-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.

MONEY MADNESSS
TY &

RAFFER’
FOR YOU I DIE
Cathy DOWNS

Friday & Sat. 8.4 p.m.
Mat. Sun 4.30 p.m
TAP ROOT (Color)






THE BIG BOOK OF GARDENING: _ Illustrated

SCHOOL ee no TROPICS

COMPLETE CAN : Jacoby

FAMILY COOKERY Also HQUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT:

Mrs. Beeton
COMIC AND CURIOUS VERSE: Penguin Poets










We specialise in Church Supplies, and orders receive our care-
ful attention. Please ask for details and lists.
Cards for all occasions — Birthday, 21st, Anniversary,
Congratulations etc,
We have the finest selection in town.

The Exhibition will comprise a display of Orchids, Herbaceous







Tel. 4427
border, Fernery, Anthuriums, Rose Garden, Rock Garden and 5:5940SS55S905999959595S559000059599900S95005 ,
Cacti Garden R ODAL THEATRES
Price of Admission will be 2/- and will include a FREE visit to the Museum
samme EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
[oot Vo-day 4.45 and $80) To-day 4.90 & 8.15 bag aeere To-day & To-morrow



fo-morrow 445 onlyfWhole Serial 430 & 8.15

J F Rathbone
, | Walt Disney's TATL SPIN TOMMY) Basil Rathbone ‘Genn FORD
T ; Y oO with Noah Beery Jr, gel Br Nina FOC
DU RABLE SHEE S AND PILLOW ( ASES STORY ORIN HOOD To-morrow 4,90 only) ORESS TO KruL in






naw Wight’ | UNDER COVER “pa UNDERCOVER MAN
are area | RS | ms
ae CARES .........:. eraeede - , 97 ets. | The Barbados feearric IN CRIME} 0, with ADVENTURES IN
Ss WW occ es vane cnet Pee ; 70 | -Weight-Lifting with Claudette Colbert [with Wiliam Bisho:
SHEETS 80 x 100 29 | “Association Kane Richmond SSaarrae at Gloria Henry
SHEETS @ nim sae | preseats he | Ra’ Bancroft oy pm |S aa
be Peds vice eeserseseceed ’ - | were #4 Te-morrow Night yal 4.30 & 8.
36” WHITE BUTTER MUSLIN 43 cts. | TAMPIONS at R30 ve teed Uline
Also Mokeheen sae trom|. Her Troupe in | sioux cerry sur| — Nigel Bruce 'n
QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 cts | 0.99 Sa te a Seem CARACAS IRCETS) with Gene Any | SONGS SD GIL" ¥
CREPES, DISTINCTIVE DESIGNS $1.06 | - eee Reducea Prices | Friday oaly 490 FAMILY >
‘ . sth « ; ~ LO Sine | Orage ee the ee ARMOURED CAR HONEYMOON nee
| Wa i | co ' ROBBERY Starring: ‘i a
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Rm ee nal oon ithe | Bagge | SEM NWR cao OAv WTA RT
THE 8! >ponin jay % UR VE 3 judett Colbert” . > , .
: Lcoior by Technicolor} CYRANO | OPening Sat, 90H!” Opesting Sat STR ea vw.
YOUR SHOE STORES | Saturday at 1.20 Pam) caine ibe BIG CARNIVAL |*NOTHER Man's | "4
Whole Seria lone any, ‘. dies \ a ,
DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 j eeeGPERATOR W\ JUNGLE Gree | Jan Sterling, | MR, UNIVERSE Cn yb @ Bs l'4
SSeS eee * 3





wk





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1982

New Freedom Given To
London Sugar Trade

Bold new setiriet

interprets cleseic
LONDON, Aug 20. k
BRITISH sugar refiners will be allowed, as from Octo- Engtish custom . .
ber 1, to buy for themselves the need for their export wit ek eee

trade. This concession, granted by the Ministry of Food, is > spreading th eas Of
regarded in London as a fitst step towards restarting the a satirist. named tan

Carmichael tr the new
sugar market. “Globe Revue.” Carmichael’

The quantity of sugar involved is not large—about act is simple — depends
250,000 tons a year. It will not be sufficient to warrant [9", iis, spocess, mainly om

the opening of the London terminal sugar market since 1t
would make the market too narrow to be reliable.

But the step marks a substan-
tial beginning towards a return
to complete freedom and the re-
opening of the market. If London
is to-be restored as the commer-
cial centre of the world, it is vital
for this market to re-open.

“We can now confidently look
forward to the day when the
price of sugar is quoted in shil!-
ings per hundredweight instead
of American cents per pound,”
commented Lord Lyle, president
of Tate and Lyle.

London sugar brokers will get
the benefit of this concession since
they will transact the business for
the refiners. Thus they will have
more than one customer, Part of
the sugar they now sell to the
Ministry of Food will be bought
direct by refiners.

“The question remains,” com-
ments the London Daily Tele-
graph, “whether the total con-
sumption of the refiners should
not have been returned to private
trade instead of merely that part
used in the export trade, There
has always been a difference of
opinion in the sugar trade whether
it would be worth while to press
for freedom while the home trade
is subject to rationing and to sub-
sidies.”

Pressure on the U.K. Govern-
ment to discontinue rationing of
sugar continues as strong as ever.
Many people now believe that
sufficient sugar could be made
available for the British house-
wife to have as much as she
wants, particularly in view of
the huge crop in Cuba this year.

Some well-informed quarters in
London believe that the Govern-
ment is preparing to take con-
fectionery off the ration soon. An
indication that bears out this
belief is a curious small con-
cession madegto airline passen-
gers.

Passengers leaving London on
British airliners will now be able
to buy unrationed sweets before
boarding their ’plane—after they
have passed through the customs
barrier.

Another step in the return of
commodity trade to its norma!
commercial channels has been
taken in the case of coffee, which
may now be imported privately to
supplement Ministry of Food
purchases, This is the first of a
series of steps which will pro-
gressively free the U.K. coffee
trade over the next two years.

The Ministry has contracts with
Colonial coffee producers for the
supply of about half of home
needs up to 1954 and the trade
is being invited to import the
balance. The Ministry will dis-
pose of its stocks over a period
not exceeding 24 months,

—B.U.P.

First Caribbean
Storm Of Season
Located

MIAMI, FLORIDA, Aug. 26.

The season’s first tropical storm
to show hurricane-like indications
whipped the Atlantic with a 45
mile per hour wind in the Carib-
bean area. A navy hurricane
hunter plane found signs of the
cireular movement of hurricanes
in a vast squally area moving
west-north-westward at about 14
m.p.-h. The weather Bureau said
that it had received no fresh re-
ports from the area this morning,
but said that previous observations
indicated that the storm is “slowly
intensifying.”—U.P,



Stresses Made
9
On C’wealth
Solidari
olidarity
LONDON.

New stresses are arising on the
solidarity of the Commonwealth,
an aspeet of Commonwealth af-
fairs which has not been suffi-
ciently appreciated, says Mr. Som-
erset de Chair, former Conserv-
ative M.P., and an expert on in-
ternational affairs, in a letter to
the London “Times”.

Among the stresses he mentions,
which, he says, amount to a seri-
ous crisis in Commonwealth his-
tory and pose urgently the ques~-
tion of its solution, is the dollar
stress, which places an awkward

barrier between Canada and other
members of the Commonwealtn.

There is also, he continues, the
European stress, “which tends to
emphasise Britain’s military and
economic unity with the European
Defence Community, rather than
seeking it within the Common-
wealth,” and the economic stress,
“imposed by necessity after the
war, which involved the United
Kingdom, under the General
Agréement on Tariffs and Trade,
in limiting our freedom to grant
imperial preferences.”

Mr. de Chair comments: “All
these factors added together are
imposing fissiparous tendencies on
the Commonwealth structure
which could very well shake it to
pieces if not appreciated and
counteracted. -

“Tt is becoming apparent that
the survival of the Commonwealth
will depend on its regrouping in
time as a single union of Com-
monwealth States. The difficulties
in the way of federation are no
doubt formidable, but not neces-
sarily greater today than those
which once confronted the found-
ers of the United States; or, more
recently, of the Commonwealth
of Australia.”—B.U.P.

Docks In Trinidad
To Be Increased

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Commercial decking facilities
in Port-of-Spain will be increased
by 400 per cent. as a result of the
handing over of U.S. berthing
facilities to the Trinidad Govern-
ment, which has paid $250,000
for them.—B.U.P.



one at one time or another
has faced the problem of
undressing on the each.
For that’s ali ee ane
ao bh here iles

in @m the aot, to.

°



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ChairmanA ppointed Fasten Wind

For .Educational
Seminar In Jamaica

LONDON, Aug. 19.
The British Council has ar-
ranged for Mr. N. G. Fisher, chief
education adviser to Manchester
City Council to go to Jamaica on
August 30 to act as Chairman of
the Adult Education Seminar to

be held at Kingston, Jamaica
during the first three weeks of
September.

The seminar which has as its
theme the role of adult educa-
tion in the Caribbean is being
organised with UNESCO aid by
the Extra-Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies and will be attended by
delegates from British and non-
British Caribbean territories. At
the close of the seminar, Mr.
Fisher will lecture on adult edu-
cation on behalf of the British
Council elsewhere in Jamaica,
returning to the United Kingdom
at the end of September.

Seoul To Be
f e
Re-occupied
PUSAN, Aug. 25.
Korean government officials
begin moving back into the war
torn capital of Seoul next week,
a reliable source said Monday.
The source said Ministers
move to Seoul ae re as =
first part of a plan re-occu)
the on tal that has changed hands
four times durihg the Korean war.





Cunard Announces B.W.L Cruises

LIVERPOOL, Aug. 20.

A series of six dollar-earning
sunshine cruises from New York
to the West Indies and South
America are planned for Cunard
liners during the coming winter
season, announces the Cunard
Steamship Co., Ltd. from _ its
Liverpool office. Three will be
made by the 34,000-ton Caronia
and three by the 36,000-ton
Mauretania, well known to West
Indies cruise passengers.

The Caronia opens the series
when she sails fram New York
on December 23 on a gala 12-day
Christmas and New Year cruise
to the Caribbean, On January 7
and January 21, she leaves New



| “KEEP

DANCE AT

CRANE HOTEL
SAT. 30th August

TO THE TUNES OF

“KEITH CAMPBELL"
and HIS “SOCIETY SIX”

and

EM FLYING’

THE

“THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND"





featuring our own
BING of the CARIBBEAN PAUL WILKINS

Het Prizes for the

Hottest Shirt '
and the

Hottest Skirt
DANCING from 8.30 p.m.
Supper included ~ Dress Optional
ADMITTANCE— $2.00

« Prize for HOTTEST SKIRT and HOTTEST SHIRT
LADIES’ WATERMAN’S PEN & PENCIL SET—Donated by T. Geddes Grant Ltd.
“4711” TOSCA PERFUME—Donated by J. A. Marson &
2 Cases HEINEKEN’S BEER-—Donated by K. R. Hunte L&..
One Case of RUM—Donated by J. N. Goddard & Sons.
One LUCAS BICYCLE LAMP—Donated by C. F. Harrisons & Son,
One LADIES SKIRT—Donated by Modern Dress Shoppe.
and many others for men and women.
A LADY’S BA‘THING SUIT—Donated by N
SIX (6) ELITE SPORT SHIRTS,

a en



E. Wilson & Co



York again on two cruises of 10
and 14 days. t

The Mauretania begins her
sixth season of West Indies cruis-
ing with an 18-day pleasure
voyage, which starts from New
York on January 30. On February
19, she sails on a 21-day Carib-
bean cruise, and concludes
series with a 16-day cruise leav-
ing New York on March 14.

Among ports to visited by
the two ships are Nassau, King-
ston, Bridgetown, Port-of-Spain,
Si. ‘Thomas, Curacao, Cristobal

and Havana. A varied programme
of shipboard activities under the
direction of a large cruise staff
and shore excursions at many of
the ports of call will be features
of all six cruises.—B.U.P.

nm, Ltd.



UNDRESSING ON THE BEACH














ows Secur

If Hurricane Comes

VALUABLE hints on

SUVA, FIJI, August 20.

how to minimise damage to |

property during hurricanes have been issued by Mr. C, N.

Nettleton, the Government

Architect of Fiji, as a result

of observations he made after a disastrous hurricane struck

the island last January.

Main cause of superficial damage, he found, was the

failure’of fastenings of doors
arid casement stays had scr

, windows and shutters. Hinges
ews which were badly rusted

and weakened, or screwed into timber that had rotted. The
holes into which the bolts of barrel bolts were shot may
have been badly formed or become enlarged with constant

use,

The most common feature, says
Mr, Nettleton, is the difficulty of
getting some windows and fan-
lights to shut at all. They do not
have to be fastened for normal
purposes and fanlights are rarely
shut.

Consequently, successive coats
of paint over the woodwork,
hinges, fastenings and bolts clog
up the working parts and make is
most difficult—and perhaps im-
possible in the time allowed after
the final hurricane warning—to
close up a building properly.

“There is a tendency to attach
verandahs, small additions, sun-
shades, extensions of eaves and
similar features to a building in
as cheap a manner as possible and
without sufficient care to ensure
that these extensions cannot be
blown off,” continues Mr.
Nettleton.

“Once an eaves extension is
blown away, the whole roof is
likely to be ripped off. It is con-
sequently necessary for all exten-
sions to be fixed properly in the
same manner as they would have
been had they formed part of a
well-built structure. Garages and
outhouses should be constructed as
permanent buildings.”

Timber-framed buildings are
more likely to be seriously

damaged than those with walls of
more permanent material, such as

her concrete or stone, Mr, Nettleton

continues. It is not reasonable, he
warns, to assume that a timber-
framed structure will be less than
seriously damagec by hurricane
winds if it has been standing for

60 years of thereabouts.
Commenting on the fact that
many flimsily-built shacks sur-

vived the January hurricane in

Fiji, Mr, Nettleton says that this ,

was due to the wind being able

to blow through the openings at
the top of the walls of the shacks,
thereby equalising to some extent
the pressure inside and outside
the dwellings.

Because much damage is caused
in a hurricane by flying debris,
Mr, Nettleton suggests that in
built-up areas roofs might
be protected by a parapet wall
all round, so that the wind cannot
easily get under the rolls of cor-
rugated roofing iron or lift any
other form of material with which

the roof is covered. He says that »,

no damage is known to any roof
with a parapet all round.
—B.U.P.

«pe Lys
22 Indians Study
e .
American Farming
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25.

Twenty two of India’s top agri-
culture officials began a_ two-
month study of American farm
programmes and policies Monday
by meeting with federal farm ex-
perts, The visit which will include
stops at agricultural centres in six
States is part of the Indian govern-
ment’s programme to boost the
food output and raise the living
standards in India’s 500,000 rural
villages. The trip is being fin--
anced by the For Foundation, |





MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia, Domintea, Mont

rrat, Antigua, St Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, Halifax and Montreal by thie
R.M.S. Lady Nelson will be closed at
tne General Post Office as under
Pareel Mail and Registered Mail ait
p.â„¢. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
Thursday, 26th August 1952



PAGE THREE
stem en

Manila Floods Eight Killed In
Claim 9 Lives Restaurant Fire

SAPPORO, Japan, Aug. 25.



MANILA, Aug. 26. Eight persons, including seven

Surging flood waters which ran giris were killed and twenty-two
waist deep through large sections others injured in a pre-dawn fire
;of Manila left nine persons dead which razed one of the city’s larg-

‘and four missing on Tuesday, At

lleast fourteen others were injured
is the floods, fed by heavy rains
ever central Luzon, washed away
houses and paralyzed transport-
ation.—U.P.,

est ~estaursats, Three of the girls
were burned to death, while five
otherd died from injuries suffered
in & leap from the third and fourth
floors of the building, The fire
broke out while the employees of

a rgeneipicaneniisa i

ely -



Cuban Politician
Arrested

HAVANA, Aug, 25.

Millo Ochoa, President of the
Jrthodox party, was arrested sby
military intelligence after finish-
ing a television broadcast at Sta-
tion CMQ on a programme “Before
the Press”, Ochoa during the
»roadcast, accused President
Batista of swindling public funds
and stated thatBatista would not
be in power next year when an
election was called. He indicated
iat the Batista Government would
be overthrown.——U,P.

Lendon Express Service

SEA AND Ath
| TRAFFIC

'n Carlisle Bay

Sch. May Olive, Sch. Emeline, Sch
Esso Aruba, Sch. Lydia S., Sch. United
Pilgrim, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Rosarene,
Sch. Lucien, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Marea
Iicnrietta, M.V. Jenkins Roberts, M.V
Lady Joy, 8.8. Bruno, Sch. Enterprise
S.S. Biographer, M.V. Jenkins Roberts,
8.5. Sunmont

DEPARTURES

8.8. Herdsman for Montserrat; M.V

Woneka for Dominica
Seawell
ARRIVALS

MONDAY,
Peom Antigua;
P. Bentley, Rev. Leon Miller, ©. Stoute,
+ Stoute, D. Stoute and G. Sahely
from San Juan, Puerto Rico
C Clarke, EB. Parris and ¢
From Trinidad
€ Brereton, W

25TH AUGUST

Clarke

Date, M. Mailey, L,

\ndrew Smith, F. Bermudez, M.
Craig, &. Arneaud, T. Lucky, ¢ Lucky,
J. Croker, J. Gersnovie , A. Gersnov iez,
S. Bredin, H. Bredin, 1. Sanford and F
Walcott.
TUBSDAY, 26TH AUGUST
H. Roberts, E. Parchment, D Seale,
C. Chadderton and W. Magsiah

DEPARTURES
for Puerto Rico:
MONDAY, 26TH AUGUSI
F. Morgan, C. White, D. Weekes, ¢
ale, M. Seal, Y. Seal, V
Murray, E. Murray, EB. Carter

K. Boyce and 8. Altman
For Trinidad:
TUESDAY, 26TH AUGUST
E. Clarke, C. Harding, D. Hansehell,
1D. Hanschell, D. Hansehely D, Hanschell,
G BrathWaite, R. Newman, N. Newman, | (==

larris, J
D. Roach,

SOLD AT ALL THE

N. Larson, E. Larson, D. Larson, C
Lorson, H, Hadow, R. Massad, P. Massad,

Rodriguez, L Rodriguez, F Her.
nandez, C. Leechin, A. Lucie-Smith and

R. Maxwell,
Vor Trinidad:
MONDAY, 28TH AUGUST

22 bined me Pit

itont Haale A Siac pe: Our Workshop Department only will
Ste. rent be closed from Ist to 14th September
etter toc both days. inclusive

RATES OF EXCHANGE

AUGUST 26, 1952





Vacation.

Customers are kindly requested to note



‘he restaurant were sleeping.
—UP.



CANADIAN $ DOWN

NEW YORK, August 26,
The Canadian dollar was down
at a premium of 4=s; per cent
in terms of United States funds
in the closing of Foreign
dealings today. The pound sterling
up at $2.78 ¥ ~
In Montreal the United Sta
dollar today closed at a discount
of 3% per cent in terms of
Canadian funds, up from
Friday's close that is, it took 96%
cents Canadian to buy $1 American
The pound sterling, $2.67 % is
up % from Friday.—cCp)



| FOR THE BEST

INSIST ON

SILVER STAR

LEADING STORES



for Annual

lll

nan eer VORK Buying
73 3 ®% pr reques on s i
Ranivers 11 610% ps this and arrange their work {
59.3/10% pe peed Drafts 71 4/10% pr accordingly. X
7' 8/10% pr Currency 10 1/10% pr,
sees Coupons 49 4/10% pr
Mi pr in i 20 pr x
80 3/10% pr *heques on @ R i Y . A R AGE
’ Hankers _ oo * 10% py ¢ u ES (.
errvisi rie ratte i 2 Pw
tka Sight Draft 78 2/10% pr. ROBERT T HOM LIMITED
78 6/10% pr Currenes * 1% pr e
on ve, Siver” dope "Dial 4616—Office

pr
8.00 p.m,





*
MADE









Pll




till
zr ' ”

i
eer

iG
\




I~
MF i
Tie

XN

TAKE HOME A



—.

q ore

LLONIC WINE

BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST Ab

S/S
Co

V
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable

after illness.



KEAST

—
BOTTLE TODAY







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PAGE FOUR

——,



BARBADOS ef ADVOCATE

Me Tanda ese ere BO Ly

Printed by the Advecate Co., Ltd., Bro 41. Bridsetewn



Wednesday, August 27, 1952

MOST FIT

WH.LE well-being of West Indian
agricultural workers in the United States
has been receiving the attention of the
Regional Labour Board no progress appears
to be made locally towards redressing
defects in the system of recruiting and
transporting labourers to the United States
for seasonal work. .Much confusion still
exists locally about seasonal labour in the
United States. Some people still believe
that recruitment for the United States is
made from among the unemployed and
that because of existing unemployment
any action to relieve it must be supported
and if necessary subsidised by the govern-
ment.

In fact because of the rigorous stand-
ards set by the United States’ employers

the

only the healthiest of Barbados’ young men |

in the prime of life are selected by the
employers’ agents who visit the West
Indies each year for this purpose. Year
after year the employers select many re-
cruits from among those who have held
previous temporary employment in the
United States. Some Barbadians have
been accepted on five separate occasions
for work in the United States: others have
been selected three times and many have
gone more than once. ‘Some go more than
onee under assumed names.

There is no shortage of persons wanting
to go to the United States, and the fact that
so many return after one period of engage-
ment shows that those who go are anxious
to avail themselves of the financial induce-
ments which are offered.

Obviously the government of Barbados
ought to welcome a scheme which permits
hundreds of able-bodied persons to work
for wages which are far in excess of most
local remunerations.

The average wage paid to seasonal work-
ers in the United States is about $65.00
B.W.1I per week or more than one thousand
dollars for three months. In an island
where the average peasant holder is esti-
mated to earn $480 per annum, one visit
to the United States on a 3 month contract
will be equivalent to far more than one
year’s increment from peasant farming.

Small wonder that there should always
be more persons wanting to take tempor-
ary jobs in the United States than there
are jobs to be filled. Under these condi-
tions the government’s present policy of
subsidising temporary migrants who can-
not find employment in the United States
for a period long enough to permit refund-
ing of all their passage money to the local
government seems unfair and unwise, how-
ever well intentioned it may appear at first
sight.

The government’s unemployment policy
ought to be directed not towards a select
thousand or more of its most able-bodied
young workers but towards the unemploy-
ed part of the community. No accurate
records of unemployed are kept.

If it is found that all the United States’
requirements of recruits from Barbados
can be obtained each year from persons
who are willing and able to pay their own
travelling expenses to and from the United
States then the thousands of dollars which
are annually expended on subsidising sea-
sonal labour to the United States will be
saved for schemes designed to help gen-
uinely unemployed persons who have no
chance of passing the rigid standards of
the United States selectors.

If the assisted workers were recruited
from among genuinely unemployed _per-
sons or from among the poverty-stricken
the government clearly would have no

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Humanity

}
|
By JERRY COLE In ~-Good Businessâ„¢

JUST after the turn of ‘the
century a grpup of young men
|students met in an Eastern college
|with the idea of starting a new
\kind of club. These young men
jhad been brought together by a
jcommon ideal the brotherhood
lof man. They believed that all
men are human beings first and
leitizens of a particular country
| second, They believed that if
the people of all the races of the
earth were to meet with one
janother, on .terms of friendly
| understanding, they would learn
that all humanity has a common
goal. Such international contacts
|might eventually lead to perma-
nent world peace and a world-
wide mutuality of effort toward
the common good.

| Hpw could they

launch such a great
enterprise? There

foreign students at
| 1903, representing more than
a dozen different countries and
| races, Why not invite them into
‘a club, so they could meet one
| another as well as the Americans,
exchange ideas, become friends?
| These young people would some-
day be leaders in their respective
{countries. Who could tell what
good might result?

The little group was duly
formed under the name of the
Cosmopolitan Club, It was suc-
cessful from the start. Many
| Américan undergraduates learn-
led, to their surprise, that students
from India, China, France, Ger-
jmany, Italy and Africa were
j}amazingly like themselves; that
they could be pleasant, interest-
ing companions and loyal friends,

Many of these foreign students
had been ' lonely. Now, they
sequired friends and found appre-
‘iation; often they received con-
rete aid in time. of need. To
them, the seeming coldness of a
foreign land turned into warmth
and welcome, Gladly they sub-
scribed to the club’s motto,
‘Above all nations is humanity.’
it was a truth they all could re-
ognise and accept, P

In a world of more than
billions of people, how
tiny group of college students
hope to revolutionize men's
thinking? It seemed utterly im-
possible, but these young men
persisted.

The Cosmopolitan Club was
dooded with applications for
nembership from interested stud-
snts. It was decided, in order to
keep a balance, that the member-
ship would be limited to fifty
»ercent American students and
afty percent foreign students,
The membership was soon
broadened, because of demand,

include graduate students,
faculty members and alumni.
Even off-campus members were
idmitted. The only membership
cequirement was a sincere desire
to participate in the movement

undertake to
and noble
were a few
Cornell, in



two
could a

oward world brotherhood,
The idea spread to other
solleges. Ina few years new

‘hapters were in active opera-
iion throughout the country and
the organisation became knowr

as the National Ass@&iation of
Cosmopolitan Clubs Eventually.
as had been predicted, many of
the members became important
leaders in their own countries:
governors, legislators, doctors



lawyers, engineers, college presi-
dents. Instilled in these men
were the ideals they had learned
as Cosmopolitan Club member

and warm within them were the
memories of the friendships they

with
races

had made
of many

men and women
and creeds.

I became a member of the
University of Minnesota chapter
more than ten years ago, when a
friend told me about it and took

me to a meeting. I was welcomed
even though I was not at that
time in any way connected with
the university, One of the de-
lightful individuals I met there
was Feeroze Hussain, a student
from Bombay. After a few

months of his friendship, how
radically altered was my opinion
of India! From my friend Juan
Figuerado of Brazil came new
insight into life in South Ameri-
ca. I soon realised, as nevet
before, that there are no_ real
barriers ae esees human beings
We are all truly brothers, living
in the same world,’ More than
fifty countries were represented
in the Cosmopolitan Club’s mem-

bership. The president of the
university himself was a forme:
member.

Today I carry om a warm
correspondence with people in
many -countries, from Haiti to
Hindustani.- Their friendship was
made possible to- me through

the efforts of that little group of

idealists in 1903,

Through these’ friendships I
have learned a thousand things
I had not known before. One

Indian friend taught me how to
make an excellent curry, and spent
hours explaining the remarkable
similarity between the teachings
of the Koran and those of the
Bible. Innumerable misunder-
standings were cleared up over the
tea table. From a Haitian friend
I learned of the culture of Port-
au-Prinee, I discussed public-
health problems with a charming
girl from Mexico. A boy from
the South Sea islands taught me
how to play a tribal drum, while
he danced around a fire at a
strictly American picnic, Thanks
to those many friends of other
lands I have a far broader and
deeper understanding of my
brother across the seven seas
than I could have acquired in ahy
other way.

That is all very fine, one might
say, but what good had all this
accomplished? Since the organi-
sation of the first Cosmopolitan
Club in 1903, have there not been
two world wars and talk of a
third? Have the men of the



JERSEY, Channel Islands,
Sunday.

Hpw is Wicksteed’s Private
Marathon round the British Isles
going? Well, it has not been a
good week-end for islands. I got
myself marooned in the Outer
Hebrides on Friday night, And
missed my air connection at Ren-
frew to the Orkneys aad Shet-
lands. '

So Saturday was a blank day
without a single new island in
the bag but I got a brace of good
ynes to-day—Guernsey and Jer-
sey. '

My total bag since the marathon
for the red riband of the British
Isles started last Tuesday is now
16, The idea—in case you've for-
gotten—is to see how many of the
180 inhabited islands of Britain
you can set foot on in a week,



Combermere School

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR, I tender my deep apprecia-
dion of the historical articles ap-
pearing in your journal “Our
Common Heritage” by F. A.
Hoyos; M.A.; “The People of Bar-
bados,” by John Prideaux and
the start of a thought-provoking
series, “This West Indian Culture.”
I have been collecting notes on



option but to pay return travelling passages |Combermere School and would

for such workers. But the fact that hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars are remitted
to Barbados each year from the seasonal
labourers in the United States and that
each worker during his stay in the United
States has between $80.00 and $90.00 to
spend every month on himself (after all
deductions have been made for compulsory
savings, board and lodging and transporta-
tion funds) shows how far seasonal work-
ers are from poverty as it is understood
locally.

When it is realised that year afier year
workers, whose savings from one tour of
seasonal labour in the United States have
raised them to economic levels far above
those of the white-collar workers of Bridge-
town, have their return passages subsidised
by the government, the unfairness of the
present “assisted” migratory scheme
evident

It would seeni that the quota of workers
allowed to Barbados each year by the em-
ployers of the United States could be filled

is

by workers who are prepared and whose”

financial position permits them to pay the
full costs of their travelling to and from
the United States.

The workers in the United States have
not been slow to require the establishment
of Liaison Officers and the activities of the
Regional Labour Board are mainly con-
cerned to look after their well being in
the United States. This is as it should be,
but the taxpayers of Barbados and the
genuinely unemployed also are entitled to
consideration and they are most unhappy
at the continuance each year without the
remedying of defects of a temporary migra-
tion scheme which is heavily weighted in
favour of the most fit.

draw attention to an apparent in-
accuracy by John Prideaux under
xviii “Slavery in your issue of
Sunday August 10th, par. 2, “Lord
Combermere, .. ,.founded his char-
ity school for free coloured chil-
dren in 1818... .Also this school is
not confined to coloured children
alone, for many white men in this

ommunity own Combermere as
their alma mater.”

In 1818, a school was founded
for children of ex-slaves in Bride-
town. This was St, Mary's
Blementary School started through
the efforts of Lieut. Lugard, R.A.
The Church Missionary Society
granted the sum of £100 a_year
for salary of the Master. Many
of the earliest exhibitioners from
the elementary schools to Com-
|bermere and Harrison College
were pupils of St. Mary's. I un-
| derstand an old: pupil’s interest
jin his old school is shown by th
xistence “of the Springer Trust
Fund.

On June 4, 1819, Lord Comber-
vere laid the corner stone of the
Boys’ Central School on the site

of the Drax’s Free School or
! Colonial Charity School. A copy
of Drax’s will may be seen at the
the Registrar’s Office today. This

Boys’ Central School on the re-
commendation of / Mitchinson’s
1875-76 Education Commission,

was renamed Combermere in 1879.

The Boys’ Central School was
{the outcome of a meeting held at
|Queen’s House by John Beckles
at which the people clamoured for
| better educational facilities among
the free coloured inhabitants. As a
result, the sum of £5,000 was
raised by public subscriptions, the
assistance of the S.P.C.K. collec-
l'tions both in England and locally
|together with subscriptions by

Lodg« Th Masonic



t}
the

Masonic

Wicksteed Of The Isles

Ry
Hernard Wicksteed

On Saturday, still marooned by
the weather, I tried to ease the
pain of exile by going fishing with
some chaps in a loch,

We caught three trout, but they

were so small we threw then back.
We also landed on two small
islands, but they proved to be un-
inhabited, so we threw them back
too.

There are no internal air ser-
vices in Scotland on the Sabbath,
but, happily, you can get planes
going south. So I €arie here on
B.E.A’s weekly service that flies
direct from Renfrew to the Chan-
ne) Islands in three hours,

Our plane touched down at



Our Readers Say:

Lodge has, in return for their
support, earned the grant of two
exhibitions to the school,

We may take it that the ap-
pointment of Lord Combermere
by the Colonial Office was evi-
dence of his active sympathy with
the growing desire for improve-
ment of the lot of those in servi-
tude. In laying the corner tone
at Constitution Hill, Combermere
proved himself to both a herald
and architect of the Emancipation
Act to be followed soon by Bishop
Coleridge.

I would also like to refer “John
Prideaux” to the article, Comber-
mere School, Growth and Devel-
opment which appeared in the
Barbados Advocate. of 18th Feb-
ruary, 1952.

Yours faithfully,
J, HOPE.

American Teenagers

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—First, let me state that
your island, which we are visiting
for the third time, is one of the
loveliest spots in the hemisphere.
The beaches are beautiful, the ac-
commodations convenient and the
hospitality gracious.

In a spirit of curiosity, however,
we feel compelled to inquire why
your paper ts so anti-American.
Speaking as a resident of the capi-
tal city of the U.S.A. where our
attitude seems typi¢tal and = our
observational facilities should be
considered adequate, the Ameri-
can sentiments are, in general,
pro-British the American press
reserving its consuming disap-
proval and hidden hatreds for the
enemies of democracy, rather than
its allies,

An article in particular which
reflects this offensive British atti-
tude appeared in your newspaper
on August 14th entitled The Myth
of the Teenager in which Ameri-
can youth received a back-hand-
ed blow of undeniable severity

and unmerited condemnation, For
example, and I quote: “We (the
British,.of course,).. do not bow

down to brassy little faces whose
sole claim to me is simply being

inder 20.” Undoubtedly, there
exist American teenagers who may
merit this unkind condemnation
which incidentally is a reflectior
on the intelligence the ‘bow-

» interested

earth ceased to strive against one
another—or has anything con-|
rete been accomplished? |
As a matter of fact, remarkable
things have been accomplished.
In 1903 the idea of a League of
Nations was a feeble thing, if it)
existed at all. However seem-}
ingly futile an effort it might)
havé been it did come into being.
It is not without significance that
many of the men and women
in this idea had once)

been members of Cosmopolitan
Clubs. One of the members, for
example, was Woodrow Wilson.
Today the United Nations re-
presents perhaps the best current)
hope for the unification of the)
world, and many of its leaders,
staff members and_ enthusiastic
supporters are or have been Cos-|
mopolitan Club members. These!
include Dr. Ralph Bunche, Maung |



Khin of Burma, Dinitri Mitro-
poulos (conductor of the New
York Philharmonic Orchestra), |

Edward Albertal of Argentina, |
and’many other people whose |
influence in their respective
countries has done much to en-)|
courage the ideals of international |
unity. To list all of their names
would require many pages. Tihey |
represent every race, religion |
and political temperament, but}
all of them have been inspired by |
the valuable lessons they learned |
through their Cosmopolitan Club |

contacts. They have never aban-
doned nor forgotten the Club's}
motto, “Above all nations is)

humanity.”

The magnificent

minds of millions of people today, |

in nations throughout the earth
may owe much to that little
group of college students who,

decades ago, determined to make

an effort to bring about the
realisation of their great dream.
A good idea, once expressed,

possesses an enormous potential.

Having met. personally and
become friends with people from
all the nations of the earth as the
result of my membership in the
Cosmopolitan Club, I am not at
all: dismayed at the idea of a
single world government as I
might otherwise thave been. I
know now that people whose
ways and languages are different
from ours are essentially as kind,
as wise, as honest, and as depend-
able as we are in this country.

Those of us who have had these
opportunities to meet people from
all over the earth have helped to
spread the word. It is an endless
chain that operates not only in
the United States but in every
country in the world, It is be-
cause of this growing feeling of
international brotherhood _ that
the United Nations exists, One
day all strife between men shall
be ended and the principles of
good established everywhere in
the world. The Cosmopolitan
Club is doing much toward that
end,



ideal of com-|
plete world unity that; grips the}

; Above All Nadions Is yao wi, carn

|



Guernsey to let off half a dozen
thirsty Scots and then hopped on
to Jersey. I can only afford to
spend an hour and a half here be-
cause I am taking the same plane
back to Scotland tonight, It is the
only way I can include Orkney
and Shetland in the tour.

There will just be time to ring
up a friend who was with me in
the R.A.F, and ask how his twins
are and then grab some lunch in
the madly busy airport restaurant
(4,000 air passengers were han-
dled in the Channel Islands yes-
ter day, and there seem to be
nearly as many about today). I
cannot even get a drink owing to
the curious licensing laws.

Instead of opening at lunch-
time on Synday, the pubs here
close from 1 p.m. te 3.380. but by
then I'll be off again.



downers’ — the American adult-
hood — but to generalise and in
this manner to denounce all
American youth betwen the age
of 13 and 19 is not only unfair
but slanderous. . Could you re-
motely suppose that sych an ar-
ticle could possibly foster anything
but bitterness in your relationship
with a needed ally? From the
youth of to-day, you know, comes |

the leadership of tomorrow’s
world.
Finally, you say, “the young |

idea so worshipped in America
a . teenagers bring new ideas
into the house’ says a splash ad-
vertisement, ‘they break the ice of
old habits’ .» get nowhere
here, We like our ice.’

We can't help wondering if the
British girl in her teens, who you
claim is so superior to the Argeri-
can Teenager, becomes the Mother
referred to in an advertisement
whose family is solicited to buy
her a bottle of Gin for her birth-
day. Perhaps she can use some of
the above mentioned “we like our
ive” to chill her Gin, Unless, of
course, she prefers it lukewarm.

MRS. AMERICAN.

The Crane Beach

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—Who will save the Crane
Beach? Lorries of coral sand are
removed from this beach at the
rate of three to the hour and}
carted away to other parts of the
island. The beach is now in places
three feet below the level of the
road approach and two feet below
the level of. the sea.

This carting away of the sand,
leaves the trees and bushes on the
land side high and dry.

Now comes an exctise for further
spoliation’ by .the women, who,
armed with axes, chop down the
trunks of the trees and bushes
and then uproot the remainder.
What destruction! Twenty to
thirty women and boys each day
with mountainous Idads of plants|
from this once beautiful beach
trailing homeward to end it all}
in smoke

The hundreds of bottles, broken |
and otherwise, also piles of empty
coconut shells, left by excur-
tionists, scarcely compensate
the loss of the natural beauty.

E. K. STEMP,



for





THE SWORD?

The Lord Chamberlain provides a Coro-
nation Headache .. .

(By EPHRAIM HARDCA

BY tradition the Lord Chamberlain always
hands the Sword of State to the Archbishop
of Canterbury in the Coronation ceremony.
Among the glittering pomp his role is but a
tiny jewel.

But for two months now it has caused
much behind-the-scenes activity. It is an-
other example of the minute way in which
the Coronation is planned.

Since 1938 the Lord Chamberlain, who is,
also responsible for the censoring of all plays,
has been Lord Clarendon, friend and confi-
dant of the Royal Family.

* * * *

An accident on the playing fields of Eton
left Bertie Clarendon walking with a stick.|!
He would thus be unable to hold the heavy,
32-inch-long sword.

So officials studied the Coronation proce-
dure to seek a way round. There was none.
The Lord Chamberlain’s role was minutely
examined. How long would he hold the
sword? How many steps would he take?

* ok ok *

Doctors were consulted, .But they ruled
that the Lord Chamberlain could not play
his part fully, even for a short while.

So at 75 Lord Clarendon is bowing before
the unyielding demands of ceremonial. Un-
less a solution is found, he will retire to make
way for a younger man.

DINNER COAT

Like*a golden magnet Cannes is drawing
many of London’s young socialites south,
Setting the pace is débutante Sarah Chester
Beatty.

She is taking a party to jcin her father,
Alfred Chester Beatty junior, aboard his
yacht Cheeni III.

*

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By ARROW in finest of fine mesh . . . new, different,
specially tailored for tropical dress.

* * *

Copper magnate Alfred Chester Beatty
senior is also often seen on the Riviera. At



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“THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

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to help you read it in the Book.

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76, he is a remarkable figure. He. is a great | Sone
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dinner.
ALL IN A NAME

How do you name a horse? Sir Nigel Col-
man, owner of many outstanding show ani-
mals is often inspired by Lleyd’s Register of
Yachts. Example: He named one Virginia
after Lord Camrose’s yacht.

' Most owners play on the horse’s parents.
A classic: King George VI’s Infernal Maghine,
by Dante out of Golden Coach, Wealthy trac-
tor distributor Jack Olding, who. bought
Druids Lodge, the late J. V. Rank’s stable,
named Stephen Paul after his grandson;
Vicrol is a combination of two firms he is
connected with—Vickers and Rolls-Royce.

* * * a

Lord Milford had difficulties with the foal
of Sybil’s Sister. The sire was in doubt. So
he named it, logically, Sybil’s Nephew—
second in last year’s Derby.

KING OF DIAMONDS

Visiting his six-roomed, top-floor flat over-
looking Hyde Park is South African diamond
magnate Sir Ernest Oppenheimer and his
wife,

White-haired Lady Oppenheimer has nc
diamonds on her fingers. But she constantly
wears flawless diamond ear-rings.

At the same hotel is her son Sir Michael
Oppenheimer, who is Sir Ernest’s stepson.
For Sir Ernest married his nephew’s widow.

HARROW ‘HARDSHIP’

What is life like at Harrow School? Seven-
teen-year-old King Hussein, who has just
left to become Jordan’s king, says it is a “life
of hardship.”

Harrow has a strict system of graduated
duties and privileges according to age. Be-
cause he was classed as a third-year boy the
new king had many “Privs.” He was able to
sit on the radiator outside the dining-room,
could wear a school scarf instead of a tie, and
have all three buttons of his blazer (bluer)
undone.

For serious offences boys can be beaten by
members of the Philathletic Club, chosen for
their sporting prowess. One of their “Privs”
is to. wear black bow ties ‘and grey waist-
coats.

In the “ducker,” the school pool, the boys
swim nude. And on the milling ground they
settle their quarrels with bare fists. The
challenger must make a 12ft. leap from the
main wall to where his opponent waits.

A WISH GRANTED

{n_1949 composer Richard Strauss willed
that the first performance of his opera The
Loves of Dane should take place at the Salz-

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* * a *

It was Strauss’s attempt to achieve some-
thing fate had prevented five years earlier. |:
In 1944 the first performance was fixed for
July 20—day of the bomb plot on Hitler’s‘life
The performance was cancelled. tel

as * oe *

Now Strauss’s wish has been fulfilled. The
opera has received a tumultuous receptior
with more than 3¢ curtain calls.



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Baby size .05 Each.

FOR SERVICE.





AUGUST 27, 1952

- WEDNESDAY,



Falsi ‘fication
Case Adjourned

His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday further adjourned until 10 a.m.
today hearing of the case in which Keith Squires, a 26-year-
old clerk is charged with falsification of accounts on or about
August 31, 1951. .

_. The Attorney General, Hon. C. Wylie with Mr. F. E.
Field is prosecuting for the Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow
associated with Mr. F. G. Smith are counsel for the accused.

Mr. Smith addressed the jury the whole day yesterday and
will continue this morning.

Before His Lordship ruled that the case was a matter for

the jury, Mr. Smith apologised for the absence of Mr. Bar-
row and asked His Lordship to excuse him.

Keith Squires is charged with it was impossible for him to say
having on or about August 31, how much rum was there on
1951, while, he was a clerk or a August 31.
servant of D. V. Scott with intent Checking Process

= Bern cg made or concurred in The prosecution had tried to

show that an August 31, rum vats s9 ‘
. » produced. Mr, Thorpe said in his

pan Et ha Fae ie Prt me evidence that the best way they
Sridaeiows.” “2 ad P * could have arrived at the de-
ly 2796 * son nae aonb nets ficiencies was by rechecking and
wine galions. , Proof yegauging and yet people never
did those things. Quarterly re-

Duty Of Defence

turns were never done properly
and yet the prosecution was ask-
In his address to the jury yes- ing them to infer that the rum
terday Mr. Smith said that they was not there.
had listened with tolerance to the Mr. Thorpe and others knew
evidence of the witnesses for the that there was stealing going on
prosecution and they must remem- and they must’ have known that
ber that it was the duty of the there was a shortage and that
prosecution to prove the case be- shortage could not be
yond reasonable doubt. The the accused.
prosecution must convince them In the majority of cases ot
by the evidence they had and they falsification, the accused had de-
must feel sure that the accused rived benefits from his falsifica-

was guilty. It was never the duty but t
of the defence to prove that their bn ae eenre, ene ae

client was innocent. On looking at Mr. Scott's evi-

That case was used for an in- dence, they saw that Scott
quiry into the particular Govern- occupied e cokuacsiahien ‘in the

ment Department and it would be i
their duty to decide whether the Pond: He said that he did not
or had discharged their work with him, but after a time
urden, fi . used j
The duty of the defence in that he "taunts the’ ace with a
case was to drive home the dis- :
crepancies and childish arguments
that were brought by the prosecu-
tion. The indictment charged his
client with having made a false
entry in a book with intent to de-
fraud. The intent was the ques-
tion for them, On the question of
making a false entry the prosecu-
tion was asking them to infer that
the accused had made the entry

Letter Shown

Mr. Scott had also been shown
a letter on the witness stand, but
from Mr. Scott’s evidence there
was no intention on the part of
the accused to defraud. Mr. Scott
said that he never regarded the
book as a stock book but was

- : '
on August 31, five weeks after the Oly interested in the tota
rum was taken. out. They were 2mount of rum he had in the

Bond.

“T think I have demolished all
the arguments which are likely
«to be put up by the other side.
It took the prosecution seven
days and perhaps nights to build

His job was to stress the out- up this case and I have tried to
standing discrepancies in the evi- attack it from the most impor-
dence of the prosecution, They tant part in the structure. f
had listened for the past week to _ “I am conceding that Exhibit
the system of maladministration B was in the possession of Mr.
which obtained in the particular Scott, but the prosecution has to
department and perhaps they were prove that this Exhibit was an
wondering how the cost of living account book and the property of
pinched them, The law laid down D. V. Scott; Mr, Smith said,
that certain instructions were When hearing resumes to-day
neces$ary to that Department and Mr. Smith will continue his ad-
yet officers said on the witness dress to the jury.
stand that they did not know this
had to be done and that had to be
done. Those officers were men in
responsible positions.

They must remember that» if
there was a conflict between the
prosecution and the defence, they
were entitled to believe one or the
other. If there was a doubt then
the accused should get the bene-
fit uf that doubt. NEW YORK, Aug. 26.

Mr. Scott was a witness for the The Jewish Agency’s economic
prosecution and he was cross- department predicted on Tuesday

examined. Mr. Scott lost rum that the United States guarantee
which they had to decide about. of ‘American investments in

Asked about the book, Mr. Scott [erael) combined with Israel’s

said that it was a personal memo- jondging petroleum legislation, wiil
randum the accused kept to.en- pesult in “rapid development of
h might ask him from time to the new potentially oil rich area
tin Tost the rum of the Middle East. These meas-
gee ures by the two eee ve
The Book hasten the search for oil in
That book was not an Account Negev”. The department publish-
Book; that was why the prosecu- ed a special issue of its publica-
tion asked that the word stock be tion “Economic Horizons” devoted
deleted from the indictment. That to Israel’s prospects. ‘i

asking them to draw a conclusion
that the entry made on August 31
Was a wrong entry.

Discrepancies



Rapid Developnient
Of Mid-East Oil
Area Predicted

book was not audited and the
prosecution had yet to prove that
that book was an account book of
D. V. Scott. The accused kept the
book according to his likes and

an ACROSS THE ATLANTIC
i { it n
Gislikes and ot ceaks of rum he did AND BACK IN 10 HOURS

not commit an offence,
The book also was not part of GANDER, Newfoundland,
z Aug. 26.

the Accounting System of D. V.

Scott & Co, Ltd. The prosecution A British Canberra jet bomber
put Mr, Scott on the stand to say gew across the Atlantic and back
what kind of a book it was -_ today in just over ten hours. The
Mr. Scott said it was a persona plane flew from Aldergrove in

memorandum kept by the accused, Northern Ireland to Newfound-
It was impossible to charge the Iand end jong

accused with falsification of ac- The bomber the world’s fastest

ere hea aL san Mr. Thorpe has a speed of more than 600

. He had made sev- â„¢.p.h. . :
aed and asked for . A weather ship reported that it
more staff during the service at had picked up the speeding jet
the Bond. He found that there an its radar screen but had been
was not enough staff to carry out. unable to make radio contact.
the work in the Department and The Air Ministry said that since
was conscious of some stealing. the plane was flying eight miles

When Mr. Thorpe took over above the sea, radio contact may
he did not know what was in the have been difficult, The Canber-
vats and some of the rum could fa’s speed ag it flashed over the
have been missing before he weather ship was approximately
took over. The prosecution was 425 m.p.h. It was fighting a 92
trying to give them the im- m.p.h, headwind according to the
pression that it was the duty of ship. The Canberra, built by the
the accused to make out slips. English Electric Company went off
Mr. Thorpe told them that he also with an ear splitting’ scream.
found books hopelessly in arrears. The blackbellied bomber was
In October he said that the books piloted by two British war-time
were not even up to date and so heroes.—U.P.



DOMO

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SEPARATORS

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BARBADOS

TELLS OF FLIGHT WITH HVASTA

SS

i*
os
ae

"SINTING TO A MAP, Jarosiav Burec, ex-Czech reporter, relates in
.aunich, Germany, how he fled a Communist prison in Czechoslovakia

with John Hyasta, an American ex-saijlor, who is stil] missing. The |

lat-

ter had been jailed by the Reds on supposed spy charges. Burec said he
thinks Fivasta is alive and hiding in some Slovakian village. The U. S.
State Department is checiting inte the ease (International Radiophoto)





Protest Against
Sembreros

CAIRO, Aug. 26.
Fez Manufacturers rose in pro-
test against the plan to put Egypt
into sombreros—the five and ten
gallon Texas models. The spon-
sors of the sombrero plan told the
Ministry of Social Affairs that
these were more practical than the
Fez because they offered protec-
tion from the tropical sun as it
demonstrated in Mexico. Fez
makers say it will throw thous-

ands of Egyptians out of work.

—U-P.



Tunisian Preniier
Will Go To France

For Discussions

TUNIS, Aug. 26.

Tunisian Premier, Salah Eid
Baccouche and the French Resi-
dent General, Jean de Hautecloc-
que will fly to Paris this week for
important discussions with the
French Government, aimed at
ironing out a compromise on the
control of the controversial Tuni-
sian reform programme, it was
officially disclosed on Tuesday.

The two men are expected to
arrive here on Friday night or
Saturday morning according to
present plans. Baccouche, who
was appointed by the Bey of
Tunis after last winter’s bloody
riots and after the new independ-
ence Party Government was sack-
ed on French orders, has been in
the background during the present
negotiations over Arab National-
ist demands for greater autonomy.

, —U.P.



Search Continues
For Survivors Of
U.S. B17 Plane

EGLINAIR FORCE BASE,
FLORIDA, Aug. 26.

The United States airforce re-
newed the search for possible sur-
vivors of the eight-man B-17
“brain” plane accidentally shot
into squally sea by a _ rocket-
firing sabre-jet,

Planes and navy and _ coast
guard surface craft ranged over
the Gulf of Mexico 50 miles off
north west Florida coast at “first
light” of day. A pre-dawn brief-
ing for the rescue of airmen was
held at 3.00 p.m. E.S.T.

The airforce said a pilot of the
new model F-86D sabre-jet mis-
took the control plane for the
crewless B-17 target it was guid-
ing by radio in a secret target
practice to test new all-weather
rocket firing equipment.

A “mighty mouse’’ rocket loosed
by the sabre-jet met the B-17 to
burst it into flames and within a
few minutes to “disintigrate into
blazing chunks which plummetted
into the stormy gulf. —U.P.

Parson Puts Off
Getting Excited
By w. BISMARCK

NORTH DAKOTA, Aug. 26.

The Reverend Adolph Flemmer
said on Tuesday that someone shot
at him as he was conducting ser-
vices at the Church of God here
on Monday night, but: “The Lord
protected me”, Flemmer said that
he heard a bullet whistling past
him as he stepped back from the
pulpit during special services at
about 9.30 p.m. He said, howevei,
that he continued the service and
didn’t “get excited” until after it
had ended.—U.P.







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.964,000-Ton
Cuban Sugar
Crop Is In

Steps To Hold
World Price

WASHINGTON.
Cuba’s sugar crop this yeur
totals %,964,000 tons. This final
figure has become known since
the grinding of sugar cane in

Cuba came to an end on August |

and has been announced by the
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
in Washington.

This record crop came very
close to earlier estimates of an
8,000,000-ton Cuban crop ths
year. It is well above the pre-
vious record of 6,675,000 tons,
harvested in the 1947—48
season, and compares with last

year’s 6,348,000 tons. It amounts
to about 20 per cent. of this year’s
total world production.

But current world demand is

now somewhat lower than a year
ago. As a result, the Cuban Gov-

vide for the

the United States

ernment will take steps to pro-
orderly liquidation
of the sugar now on hand, says

Cuban Sugar

Council,

A “single seller”
be established for the disposal
of sugar on the world market.
Some 1,988,000 tons of sugar will
be withdrawn from this year’s
market for sale over the next
five years, \Production in 1953
‘will be limited to not more than
5,679,000 tans,

These measures, while serving
to prevent any slump in the
price of sugar on the
market, will undoubtedly
a serious affect on Cuba's
economy, which depends largely

system will

upon the sugar industry.

vests,

market, Cuba

next
avert the necessity

Odd _ Fellows,
in

This year’s world sugar crop,
including cane and beet har-
is estimated at some
40,000,000 tons, Markets for most
of this are guaranteed Common-
wealth producers, for instance,
will find a market for _ their
sugar in the United Kingdom.
The United States guarantees a
market for the greater part of
Cuba’s production.

But after all these require-
ments have been absorbed,
there will still be some 7,335,000
tons of sugar for disposal on
the. world market according
to estimates by the Internationa)
Sugar Council. Requirements of
this market, says the Council, are
only 4,950,000 tons,

Of the surplus of 2,385,000
tons of sugar for which no de-
mand is expected on the world
holds some 2,000,
000 tons. Cuba’s decision to
withdraw this for sale over the
five years is expected to
for distress
selling at low prices, normally
the inevitable consequence of a
glut.

—B.U.P.

Oddfellows
On A Visit

Members of the Household
Ruth, Grand United Order
Trinidad, arrived
Barbados on Sunday by the
8. Colombie, and wilj join the
local branch of the Grand United
Order of Odd Fellows in a pro«



of
of

cession from Livery Comet Lodge

Room, Bay Street, to St. Mary’
Church for Divine Service next
Sunday at 9 a.m.

Among other activities, a dance
will be held in their honour by
Lily of the Bridgetown House-
hold,

The leader of the group from
Trinidad is Patriarch Charlie
Inniss, a Barbadian. This is his
third visit as leader,

This Store will be closed to

Business on FRIDAY 29th

and SATURDAY 30th August
for the purpose of taking

ry.
oO

ADVOCATE

No Caribbean
Hurricanes Yet
U.S. Weather Bureau Wonders Why |

TWO months of the Caribbean hurricane season have

passed without a single hur
\Weather Bureau are wonde
two hurricanes would have

oi August and the experts w
The hurricane season opened on June 15 and will last
September

until November 15.
month, But last year it wa
astrous great hurricane hit
area of the island.

This year’s calm cannot last
much longer, the U.S. weather
men fear. When a hurricane de-
velops, the Weather Bureau in
Washington will hear about it
quickly, chart its course and in-

tensity and give anything from 24

to 36 hours advance notice when

and where it is likely to strike.
“We've been on the alert since

June 15 and when the first hurri-
cane turns up we hope to be
ready for it,” says Mr. Ivan Tan-
nehill, the Weather Bureau's

leading expert on tropical storms
“We've had weeks of weather
which so far as we know was_fa-
vourable to the development of
hurricanes. Why none has start-

ed, we just can't say.”
Mr, Tannehill has been study-
ing hurricanes since 1915, when

as a weather man in Galveston
Texas, he lived through one in
which 125 peoplo died. Now he
heads the Hurricane Warning
Service, based each
season on Miami, Florida.

This service is the main reason
why U.S. death tolls from hurri-
canes dropped from the record
6,000 in 1900 to none in the sum-

mer and autumn of 1951. The
Caribbean islands were not so
fortunate last year' they had
about 250 dead.

Some 16,000 people in the

United States have been killed in
67 hurricanes since 1873, four-
fifths of them by drowning. The
Weather Bureau believes that
most of these deaths could have
been avoided, The last’ big U.S.
disaster was in September, 1938,
when a big hurricane swept in off
the Atlantic and up the US,
coast, leaving about 600 dead be-
hind it,

“We couldn’t get much of an
audience for our warnings then,”
Mr. Tennehill tecalls. “Every-
body was more interested in re-
ports from Europe about Cham-
berlain and Hitler.”

Between eight and ten hurri-
canes build up in the Caribbean
or cross the Aitlantic from the
African coast in an average year,
They wander generally north-
ward at about 12 m.p.h., but with
many variations in directifn. By
no means all of them hit the U.S,
coast,

The Weather Bureau started
getting ready for the 1952 season
months ago. Its experts met with
others from the Air Force, Navy,
Ceast Guard and Civil Aeronau-
ties Administration, Other ex.
perts inspected weather stations
on islands throughout the Carib-
bean.

“Hurricane Hunters’

“Hurricane hunter” ‘planes
were ready at bases in Miami,
Puerto Rico and Bermuda, Their
job is to track down reported
danger areas and, sometimes, to
fly directly into the hurricane to
check its speed and power,

Some 650 merchant ships make
daily weather reports by radio.
All ships, by international agree-
ment, are expected to report
when they run into hurricanes.
With reports from all _ these
sources in hand, the Weather
Bureau believes is ready to
spot almost any hurricane in
time to warn its possible victims.

it

“There is only one danger, and

that is not a serious one,” says
r. Tannehill. “There is always
a possibility that a hurricane

might start just off shore—within
150 miles or so, It could hit the
coast then before we knew it.”

Down in a U,S. Navy air base
at Jacksonville, Florida, 35 offic-
ers and 253 other ranks of the
“hurricane hunteis” are constant-
ly alert to take off on the danger-
ous mission of flying into the heart
of a hurricane,

Some of them are old hands at
hunting hurricanes. Others are
spending their first season on the
dangerous job, If one of their
‘planes were to crash into the
maelstrom of wind and water,
their chances of survival
be negligible.

“IT have great hopes of
the first to get a hurricane this
year,” says Lt. Al Fowler, who
operated last year with the “hur-
ricane hunters” based on Miami,
“There's nothing much to it—
just shakes you up a bit.”

If and when a hurricane warn-
ing comes, a crew of eleven men
will climb into a big Privateer
aircraft and head for the area in
which it is suspected to be. Trac-
ing the hurricane, they will
right into the centre of it, all the

NOTICE

being



Stock

ur Co-operation

Cave Shepherd & Co. Litd..
10. 11, 12 & 13) Hroad Street.



hurricane ~

would |

fly |

PAGE FIVE







WASHINGTON.

rricane and experts of the U.S
ring why. In an average year,
run their course by the middle
ould be looking out for a third

is the most dangerous
s early in August that the dis-
Jamaica and flattened a large

back
shore-based

time
radio
station, |

There, meteorologists’ will plot}
the hurricane’s progress on their’
charts an@ will report on its!
course to the public. After that
it will be up to every individual
member of a community threat
ened by a hurricane to heed the
warning that these airmen have
risked their lives to give.

—(B.U.P)

Yesterday morning the _ first
\ropical storm in the Caribbean
to show signs of developing into :
hurricane was located by the
Bureau. about 200 miles North
East of Antigua, and 400 miles
East of Puerto Rico, At the tim:
of location the storm was not of
dangerous strength.

sending
to a

reports by
weather







oe

Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT |”

Waltus
ad

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The Perfection of Confection.

Vewsletler




Dominica



First Girl Island
Sicholer Leaves For
United Kingdom

(From Our Own Correspondent)

DOMINICA, Aug, 24.
Leaving tomorrow by the 8.8
Colombie for the United Kingdon
where she plans to pursue studie
in medicine is Miss Wynan
Knight, the 1950 Dominica
Scholarship winner,

Miss Knight,

_ GET THE TRIPLE
ACTION OF —

NERVITONE ©
TONIC WINE

an ex-pupil ot

he Conve wh School, is th DURING SICKNESS—to maintain strength
Heat et to min the.) Islane |, 2. THROUGH CONVALESCENCE—to speed returning health;
Scholarship. She was. runner-u; 3. IN GOOD HEALTH—to acquire that extra pep,
ix, the 1948 examinations DRINK A WINEGLASSFUL DAILY.
Prepared from the finest natural grape wines blended
with Beef Extracts and Tonic Minerals, NERVITONE WINE
A tairly severe — earthquake restores lost vitality, improves general health and stimulates
shook Roseau on Tuesday the appetite,
August 19th., at 10.07 a.m, Ne

$1.32 and $2.40 per bottle
At all Branches of , .

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

damage has been reported.

” co

The Colonial Development Cor
poration have commenced oper
ation of their Ice and Cold Storage
plant at Roseau, The Old Gov
ernment Cold Storage has been
closed down.



“wry

A portion of Roseau is nov
being lighted by alternating cur
rent from the Colonial Develop
ment Corporation's Ice and Col¢
Storage plant. This is done i
order to protect. the Gevernmen
Lighting plant from breakdowr





x
r

















years, gave no public
hs

reason fo

due to overload an

The other parts of Roseau ar
being lit by direct current fron ce)
the Government lighting plant w

Th matron of the Raeau Hos _ \\
pital, Miss D, Dane, was deco \ Ai ‘
vated with the insignia of Mem vo
ber of the British Empire by t ™ 1 ‘ y
Governor, Sir R, O, H. Arrun th PURIN A DOG q How
dell, at a ceremony held at Gov B
ernment House, Roseau, o1
Saturday, August 16th, al EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY

Mr. Clifton A. H.. Dupigny a. AT
lawyer and politician, has re- et ;

> is e ayo Di) rat ‘

Fee ee itn ae |g A BIG SAVING IN COST.
been mayor for the past i> g

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

resignation, qual

TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY .. .

HERE'S A FOOD HE’LL
FOR ‘

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AGENTS.

Beaaeas "Ama
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FOR THE HOT WEATHEK,

ICE, ICE, ICE

Keep Ice Handy in

A THERMOS FLASK

WEATHERUEAD'S FLASK

REALLY GO

will keep it hot or
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All Kinds Just Received
WIDE MOUTH FOR ICE
$4.25; $6.78; $18.67; $30.70
NARKOW MOUTH for



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| $1.41; $1:63; $3.00; $2.40

aes ee King” ae | PERMITTED TO CARRY
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eee St aeY anes of the é

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Limited 4} S

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PAGE Six

BARBADOS



Speightstown

Council Agree To Buy
4,306 Square Feet Land

The- Legislative Council at their meeting yesterday
concurred in a resolution to approve the hase of 4,306
squaré fept of land at the junction of een, and Sand
Street8, 1 Speightstown, St. Peter for the erection of a fish
market. “=

In moving the cpneurrence of the resolution, the Hon-

‘ble Colonial Secretary said that when the Comprehensive
Fisheries Scheme was prepared in 1947, plans were made
for the building of a fish mar!:et in Speightstown. No action
to that end had been taken, «though there was still in the
current estimates, provision of an amount for the scheme.
Now it had been proposed to
purchase the property immedi-
ately to the north of the existing

* > *
Chile’s Communist
fish market in Speightstown, the
area of which was set out in the

Party Suggests
lution. Th ty h i
building cn it and'the then kines Trade With Russia

Solicitor had advised that owing
Â¥ the fact that it was impossible SANTIAGO, CHILE Aug. 26.
(0 say who the exact owners The afternoon paper Ultima
were, it would be necessary for Hera published a report attributed
the purchase to be made under 4 Galo Gonzales Secretary Gen-
the Compulsory Acquisition Act. eral of the Chilean Communist
A sub Committee of the Fish- party which said that the party
eries Advisory Committee had a: 4 secret meeting took the fol-
been appointed to go into the jowing action: it affirmed con-
question and they decided that it tinued support of Presidential
was the most suitable site for the candidate Salvador Allende, ad-
purpose, Ha said that honourable yocated the breaking up of United
members who knew the site well states commercial monopoly,” the
would agree with that. establishment of Chilean-Soviet
There was a point that he Russia trade as a panacea for
wanted to be made clear. Para- Chile's economic ills, and voted
graph 3 of the Addendum said tg send greetings to Stalin and
funds were available in Part 2, the ali-union congress of the
capital, VI, Miscellaneous I, D€- Russian Communist Party when
velopment of eet te it meets in Moscow in October,
ioe ¢ % lt claimed that Chile would not
He wanted to make it clear Ye suffering exchange shortage
that the amount available in this she traded with the Soviet
year’s Estimates was intended to Union, It said that the opening
cover many other schemes be- ef trade with Russia would not
sides that particular one. It was necessarily mean the breaking of
true that there were funds avail- Seiet net i =e at tie
able in that item for the purchase United States, adcing tha cer

0 + rticular piece o 1 in could and should continue such
Seastunewn Atlee place oF:egs yelotions, but on a basis of recip-
‘ roeal conveniences,”

Submitted Figures —UP

The Hon. the Colusial Secre-
tary submitted figures of the cost
of the erection of the fish market
and said that the purchase of the
property would come to about
$4,000, the cost of clearing the
site, reimstating the sea wall, the



Labourer Died By
Misadventure

building of a wall between the Death by misadventure was
Morket and the adjoining prope the verdict returned by a_ nine
ty, the erection of a new build 1an. jury to His Worship Mr.

would make a total of abou. & A. McLeod, Police Coroner ot!
$26,000; the legal. expenses would District “A” in the inquest touch-
account for about $100, making a ing the death of Chesterfield
total of about $30,000. ; jay‘ey a labourer of Mount Gay

In a breakdown of the avail- St, Lucy yesterday, morning
able money in the Estimates, ys ’ ?
there was $15,000 already avail- Bayley
able from the existing provision. General
The remaining $15,000 had to be
sought in due course.

Hon, Mr. Chaillenor seconded
the Resolution and agreed that
the site was the best one. He was
sorry, however, that the cost of
the erection was so high.

was admitted to the
Hospital on July 13
euffering from burns on his body
which he sustained in a bus
7 died at the Hospital on August

Dr, K. B. Simon performed the

Hon. Mr. Pile said that it seem- )0St-mortem examination and at-
ed to be quite a lot of money to ‘Tibuted death to pneumonia
spend on this new fish market, He following extensive burns.
supposed that the market was
necessary, but ha thought that in
spending money they should not
just think of whether they need-
= som s that, but whether it was
absolutely necessary. "

The Hon, Dr, St. John express- House Al Ivy
ed the view that the amount of .
money seemed very high after Shortly after 3.15 p.m. yester-
they subtracted what was neces- day fire completely destroyed a
sary for the purchasing of the house 12x7x7 the property of



Fire Destroys

property. Viola Watkins at the Ivy, St.
Michael.
There was a Case

The Hon, the Colonial. Secre- , 4 field. of canes next to the
tary said that the matter had house was burnt and the Fire ¢
been gone jgto carefully and it Brigade had to prevent the fire
was considered that there was a ‘om spreading to other houses in
case for a Mibger fish market in +e district.
Speightstown and provision was’ The house which was destroyed

made in =the Comprehension
Scheme, .. As..regards cost it was
dificult to sny who was right or
wrong with such matters, but the

was not insured.



To Get

Report On
Site For New
Fire Station

Hon. G. D. L. Pile at yester-
day’s meeting of the Legislative
Council presented the report of
the Select Committee appointed to
review the question where the
new Fire Station for Bridgetown
might best be sited. The question
was raised in debate on August
12, 1952, on the Resolutions for

$305,700 with which the concur-
rence of the Council was sough:.



On Aided

The Report reads as follows. housing.

1. The Committee held three

meetings. The Fire Officer and y
the Colonial Engineer each at- an subject of Aided. ‘Self-Help
tended two of those meetings bY Housing at the Housing Confer-
invitation. ale ence at Hastings House dnd the
2. It is clear that it is of the twelfth meeting of the Caribbean
utmost importance that a Fire Gommission in 1951, the Secretary
Brigade should arrive at a fire General of the Commission ap-
as quickly as possible after the proached the United States Tech-
fire alarm has been received at ical Co-operation Administration
the Station. This is dependent on tg ascertain on what conditions
a quick get-away of the fire fight- the service of experts could be
ing apparatus from the Station. made available to the Caribbean
The latter is impossible to at- area to advise on ways and means
tain if the Station is not properly of organising and developing this
gited or the discipline of the per- system of building in the differ-
sonnel of the Fire Brigade is not ent conditions oOptaining in the
of the best. area. On learning that the ser-
a Soaks e vices of two experts, one a build-
». The first site considered by ing and materials technician and
the Committee was that at St. the other a community organiser
Cecilia. The Committee learnt poylgd be made available, the
that the present intention is to Secretary General of the Carib-
purchase one property and to re- pean Commission asked ,the Gov-
move the house thereon in order ernments in the area whether they
to widen the exit into King wished to avail themselves of the
Street, The Committee share the experts’ services. A reply was

ef ire Officer’s opinion that the sent that the Barbados Govern-

exit provided thereby would be ment desired to obtain further in~
entirely inadequate and that it formation of the way in which
would be absolutely necessary, Aided Self-Help Housing projects
were the Fire Station sited at St. are operated in other territories
Cecilia, to incur additional ex- within the Caribbean region, and
penditure for the purchase of all arrangements were accordingly
the properties adjoining it on the made for the Manager and Secre-
King Street side and to put the tary of the Housing Board to visit
frontage of the Station directly Antigua, Puerto Rico, Jamaica
on the street. Even if this were and Trinidad to study the methods
done, it would not make the exit used in those territories, at first
into King Street other than most hand. After he had returned and
undesirable. An exit into Passage Submitted his report, the Hous-
Road, the only alternative, is even, ing Board, at its meeting on the
more undesirable. 14th June, recommended that the
services of the two experts should
4. Further, from the point of be requested.

view of discipline and _ rest
periods, it is wrong that firemen
and bandsmen should be housed
in such close proximity. 2. In the meantime British
Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua, the
5. For these reasons the Com- Windward Islands and Trinidad
mittee are unanimously of the : i 2
opinion that the Station should

not be erected at St. Cecilia.

Expressed Desire






6. The Committee considered
the following alternative sites: —
(1) the site formerly occupied
by the Central Foundry;
(2) that formerly occupied by | py
the Railway Station; iB
(3) Jubilee Gardens; and
(4) Temple Yard.

7. With regard to (i), the
tvaffic is especially dense there
riilitating against a quick get-
way as well as making it too
oisy.



SPECIAL
erm



8. (2) ig on the wrong side of
f the Victoria Bridge.

9. (3), the Jubilee Gardens is
“garded by expert opinion as a |
ery good site favouring, as it |
es, a quick get-away.

10. (4) Temple Yard is re-
uwwded as an equally good site,
so favouring a quick get-away,
covided the properties adjoin-
g it are acquired and removed
id the junction of Cheapside
1d Drum Street is widened by
t-e purchase of the shop at the
c rner, or part of it, in order to
y move it or set it back as might
b> necessary.



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CARRIERS ..
BOYS’ — GIRLS’




it is estimated that those prop-
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GENTS’ STANDARD BLACK .

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ADVOCATE

New Fish Market



Legislature Say Yes —
To Getting U.S. Experts

Self Help

The Legislature yesterday replied in the affirmative to
the message from His Excellency the Governor inviting
them to approve that Barbados should participate in a pro-
ject of obtaining the services of two experts from the United
States Technical Corporation Administration and how to
organise and develop the system known as aided self help

The Governor in the course of his message said:

have expressed their desire to
make use of the experts’ services,
and the Secretary of State for the
Colonies has taken up with the
United States State Department
the question of concluding a de-
tailed agreement setting out the
terms on which their services can
be made available.

8. It is proposed that the sal-
aries and allowances of the ex-
perts, the costs of their transpor-
tation to the Caribbean area and
back, the cost of their transporta-
tion within the Caribbean area

-and the cost of demonstration

equipment will be borne by United
States funds, but the cost of trans-
portation within each territory,
local office space, secretarial ser-
vice, subsistence allowance of per-
sons being trained, maps, labora-
tory testing facilities and inci-
dentals shall be paid by each of
the participating territories. Until
it is known how long the experts
will be able to spend in Barbados
it will not be possible to draw up
an exact estimate of the cost that
will be payable from the funds of
the Barbados Government, but if,
as expected, they can stay for two
months, the cost will be in the
region of $1,500,

asked that the conclusion of

Bahamas Must
Build Longer
Runways For Jet

LONDON, Aug. 26,
Sir Miles Thomas, Chairman of
the British Overseas Airways’
said tonight that Bahama authori-
ties have asked the nationalized
airline to start a Comet jet airline
service to the islands, but Thomas

be started until longer runways
sre built at Nassau’s Windsor
Airport to accommodate the new
500-mile per hour planes when
this is done. A New York—
Bahamas jet service can go into
operations he stated.—(CP)

ie tarteg “un loner uns



In a reply to the Hon. Mr.
Evelyn the Hon, the Colonial Sec-
retary said that the $1,500 men-
tioned in the message related to
the cost of the experts coming
here to give people of the island
information on those projects, It
did not commit them deciding to
follow the experts’ advice and to
go in for these projects.



—
o

—"e
|

You pay no more
for the

GREATER
EXPERIENCE

|



4, The Secretary ¢ State has of PAA
a

formal agreement .be treated as a
matter of urgency as firm plans
are dependent on it, and the Hon-
ourable the temaative Council is
accordingly invited to ‘Sparovs
that Barbados should pai pate
in the project.

The Fjonourable the Colonial
Secfetary in moving that the
Council reply affirmatively, gave
further details of the scheme
under which the project actual-
ly works.

ODEL AND ENJOY

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952










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"7
Fisherleass Advisory - Gommittes..: IVA imal to the amount allowed for iia os a
had appmoted a Sub Committee -L.C. On Leave oe the Resolution undef consider- — < “
among the members of which At yesterday’s meeting of the aten,
meee hoe peal Engineer Legislative Council, Honourable 11, The Committee appreciate
they de@ided that aut ae — ®. C. Hutson was granted leave the Gdvernment’s desire to main-
a suitable one. If he took the ‘rom August 25 to September 17. tain the Jubilee Gardens as an y
matter back to the Ex(gutive open space pertiqulany 96 shay
porate they would se it pee ag vont | Say ate cainath
ack tothe Colonial Engineer The Hon. the Colonial | SORES CORSAGE
who had already said that he was tary reminded tas Chanoll thas Victoria’s Jubilee; they consider
in favour of that site. the Resolution they were consid- that open spaces are among the
Hon, Mr. Evelyn said that as he ering only related to the purchase Most important amenities of any
saw it, a shed was already in the of the land. He would be pre- City and are therefore of the
rial
| |
i
| id
\ in
WH
ll
f
' fi |
HH
} Wy
ss
? ;
i This gentleman obviously feels the urge to
i move quickly—something has stimulated him
SE C Yeti} to action! TONO has just this effect—it
. «a. } overcomes the lassitude of the tropics— you
; feel better for it-~more energetic—ready for
ss the day’s work—and the day after, A real
El e etri c 2 an wholesome food for nerves, brain and body,
| and a very delicious one, too.

8" 12” oF 16“ vi 36“

You will always feel cool and refreshed—with
a G.E.C, fan. And you can depend on it, for
it is made according to G.E.C. standards of
quality. ri



This new motoring sensation of 1952 this revoluntio:

~ ho _ r ~ ae - mary,
FIV E STAR CONSUL! A Car that has opened all eyes on
all highways and byways during the current year . .
for everyman with luxury added! A Car at your price—$2,675



Now on Show at - - -

| Chocolate x
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. Malt éMilk BEVERAGE

Victoria Street ql

} A Cow & Gate Productw cam:
. ts

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD-—Agen

++ a car

Charles McEnearney & Co. Ltd. ortice sass









area: if they were going to ex- pared to put up any further pro- opinion that the Fire Brigade
tend the fish market it would only posal for re-examination and to should be sited at Temple Yard
mean an extension of the shed e whether the expenditure in spite of the extra cost involved,
He did nat see why it would cost could be cut and if soin what way Hon. Mr. Pile told the Council
$25,900, t could be cut. that the Report is unanimous.

A aE Tas TO 6s





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST

and Agriculture, Director
Hospital, Lazaretto, Subsidi
ous Services.



_ The note to “Accountant Gen-
_ eral” reads:

“At the time of the preparation
of the 1952—53 Estimates it was
‘ anticipated that the system of
embossing bank cheques would be
abolished at an early date and an
amount of $250 only was includ-
ed in the ates to meet re-
funds under the Stamp Act,
1916—3. It has now been decid-
ed that no change should be made
in the present system and suprée-
mentary provision will be requir-
ed to meet expenditure in connec-
tion with the embossing of
cheques for the remainder of the
year. This expenditure is recov-
erable.” .

The note to “Customs” reads:

“Refund of customs duty and
package tax amounting to $1,648.47
paid by the Caribbean Confection
Company Limited on _ certain
_ items of machinery and equip-
_ ment imported for the manufac-
ture of confectionery.”

The note to “Legal Depart-
ments”, Jury expenses, reads:

“The amount provided in the
1952—53 Estimates has proved
quite insufficient to meet the
year’s requirements, The expen-
diture of $1,123 for the March
Sessions alone and unpaid ac-
counts of $519 in respect of the
year 1951—52 have exhausted the
vote, The Expenses of two fur-
ther sessions this year have to be
met; with increased cost of ser-
vices and extended duration of
sessions it is unlikely that the
expenditure of each of the two
remaining sessions will be less
than that for the March quarter.”

The note to “Legal Department”,
incidentals, reads:

“From the omnibus vote for in-
cidentals of the Legal Depart-
ments an amount of $200 is pro-
videc for the Supreme Court.
From this vote it is usual to meet
the cost of executions which has
already reduced the provision for
this year by $1g@. Further, he
opening of an additional Superior
Court at the Town Hall has occa-
sioned additional expenditure for
cleaning, stationery etc. Supple-
mentary provision is now required
to meet the cost of further execu-
tion expenses and other incidental
expenditure of the Supreme Court
for the remainder of the year.”

The note to “Police” reads:

“The 1952—53 Estimates include
an amount of $1,300 for the pur-
chase of two horses for the Police
Department. These horses have
been imported from Canada and
have now arrived: the landed
cost is $1,417. Supplementary
provision is now required to meet
the additional expenditure.”



The note to “Prisons” reads: °

“Provision is required to meet
the cost of certain items of fire-
fighting apparatus for the Prison
in accordance with recommen-
dations which have been made by

27, 1952

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution
for $15,479 to supplement the 1952—53 Estimates under 12
Heads. The Heads were Accountant General, Customs,
Legal Department, Police, Prisons, Department of Science

of Medical Services, General
es and Grants, and Miscellane-

the Fire Officer. The additional
equipment now required is

Fire extinguishers .. $410

Hose... As +s 180

Branches .* ae 60

Insurance, freight, in-

spection charges,
contingencies si 100
$750”

The note to “Department of
Science and Agriculture” reads:

“Revote of the amount provid-
ed in Supplementary Estimates,
1951—52, No. 39, for the purchase
of certain replacements for the
Fisheries Experimental Boat.”

The note to “Director of Medical
Services” reads:

“Arrangements have been made
for the oa from Bridgetown
to Seawell Airport of the relief
for the Airport Visiting Officer on
every alternate Sunday and every
alternate Public Holiday. This
officer previously travelled in
transportation at the disposal of
the Airlines Companies; the Sea-
well Airport Committee however
considered this arrangement un-
desirable and recgmmended that
it should be discontinued, Supple-
mentary provision is required to
meet the additional expenditure
involved.” b

The note to “General Hospital’
reads:

“The Housekeeper at the Gen-
eral Hospital was granted leave
of absence on full pay by the
Hospital Board in 1947 to take a
course in the U.S.A. to qualify
as a dietitian on the understand-
ing that the status of the office
would be revised on the satisfac-
tory completion of the course. On
her return to the Hospital, the
Housekeeper actually performed
the functions of a dietitian.

In 1949, the salary scale of the
post Was revised from $840 x 48—
1,080 to $1,056 x 48—$1,200 with
effect from the Ist of April, 1948,
but consideration was not given’
to the fact that the officer holding
the post was performing the duties
of. a, dietitian as it was agreed
that the creation of such a st
should await the implementation
of the Adams Report, Part II. The
Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 7,
which is effective from the Ist
of September, 1950, provides a
scale of $1,440 x 48—$1,584 for the
Dietitian and Housekeeper, Gen-
eral Hospital, and the Officer was
placed in the scale at the point
which she would have reached
had the office been created with
effect from the lst of April, 1948.

It is considered equitable that
the holder of the post should be
paid salary asa Dietitian and
Housekeeper, General Hospital,
with effect from the ist of April,
1948, and the amount included in
the resolution represents arrears
of salary for the period 1st April,
1948, to 3lst of August, 1950.”



The Legislative Council met at
3.00 p.m, yesterday. The follow-
ing documents were laid:

MESSAGES

No. 17/1952. Appointment of
Delegates to the Fifth Session of
the West Indian Conference to be
held in Jamaica towards the end
of this year.

No. 19/1952, Participation in a
project for the utilization of the
services of experts on Aided
Self-Help Housing whose services
will be provided by the U.S.
Government.

DOCUMENT

1. Report of the Department of
Education for the year ended on
the 3ist of Augast, 1951.

The Council concurred in the
following:

A Resolution to approve the
compulsory acquisition of 4,30u
square feet of land at the junction
of Queen and Sand Streets
Speightstown, St. Peter, for the
erection of a fish market,

2. Resolution to make it lawful
for the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to lease to the Vestry
of St. Joseph a parcel of land
containing by admeasurement two
acres three rdods and thirty-four
perches situate at Bathsheba in the
parish of St. Joseph for the
sere of establishing a playing-

ele.

3%. Resolution to make it lawful
for the Vestry of St. Joseph t
lease from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee a parcel of land
containing by admeasurement two
acres three roods and thirty-four
perches situate at Bathsheba in
the parish of St. Joseph,\for the
pu pose of establishing a playing
field.

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday, Mr. Adams laid
the following:—

Message from His Excellency the
Governor, requesting the House to
appoint delegates to the fifth Ses-
sions af the West Indian Confer-
ence to be held in Jamaica to-
wards the end of this year,

Message fromm His Excellency the
Governor to the House requesting
the House to submit the name of
a@ candidate for the panel from
which the unofficial British Dele-
gates or alternate to the Fifth
Session of the West Indian Con-
ference, which is to be held in
Jamaica from the 24th of Novem-
ber, 1952, should be selected.

A Message from His Excellency




The County Chemical



In The Legislature Yesterday
COUNCIL

A Resolution to provide for (i)
the addition of a male teacher at
the new Chilky Mount Primary
School, (ib) the establishment of
the post of headteacher at St.
Leonard's Secondary School and
(iii) the re-designation of the
post of supervisor of nutrition to
that of inspector of nutrition
with an adjustment in status
from a Grade % Headteacher to a
Gjrade 2 Headteacher.

A Resolution (8) to increase the
staff of the Income Tax Depart-
ment by one Inspector of Income
Tax, one Long Grade Clerk and
one stenographer-typist, (ii) to
increase the establishment of the
Department of Science and Agr#-
culture by one Long Grade Clerk,
(i) to provide an additional long
grade clerk in the Attorney
General's Office.

A Resolution for $1,050 to
provide subsistence allowance for
a representative of the Barbados
Franch of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association who had
been invited to visit Canada as a
guest of the Canadian Branch from
August 29 to October 5.

A Resolution for $3,880 to cover
the expenses of a Salaries Com-
mission which is coming to in-
vestigate the salaries and condi-
tions of services and Civil Servants
except those provided for by the
Tupner Committee Report.

A Resolution for $6,000 for new
electrical installations at the
General Hospital.

The Council passed a Bill to
amend the Officers of the
Assembly (Salary) Act 112.

The Council adjourned sine die,

HOUSE

the Governor to the House invit-
ing the House to approve that
Barbados should participate in a
Project for the utilization of the
services of experts on Aided Self-
Help Housing whose services wili
be provided by the United States
Government.

This was later approved,

Report of the Department of
Education for the year ended on
Bist August 1951.

The House Passed two Resolu-
tions for $230,502 and for $15,479
to supplement the Estimates. .
1952—H% under 12 and four Heads
respectively.

The House adjourned until next
‘Tuesday at 3 p.m.

There's always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico.

Birmingham, England





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Gairy’s M.M.W.U.

Members Go
On 2nd Strike

tFrom Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Aug. 26,

Workers of at least 14 estates in

St.

David’s parish including Gov-

ernment's Cocoa Propagation Sta-
tion were to-day on the second W . Se alah 9 ¢ :
successive M.M.W.U. backed likely to put forward a plan for the Estimates, 1952—53, under
strike, all declaring their action is
in sympathy with workers at Petit
Etang a small esiate in the same
oarish where Thursday last the
v@orkers struck to protest the dis-
missal of one of their number, No
work has taken place at Petit
Etang since Thursday when

the

walkout on his own and on a

visit to Hon. E, M. Gairy the fol-
lowing day he approved the de-
cision telling them not to return
except all were re-employed.

oe wee nner of this Thi idvot h 6
estate Mr. L. O. Taylor of Messrs is may involve the appoint- nendke
E. Julien and Company said ment of more committees on the “ pe aker On Leave
dismissal of the man taken on lines of the Organisation for .

March was for reason of European Economic Co-operation His Honour the Speaker of the
economy. The man was also in-

Ww.
the
last

efficient.

The immediate problem arising

is the situation regarding live-
stock. Stockmen having quit also
although under the agreement to
which Gairy had been a party as
member of the Reference Board
comprising emplovers and repre-
sentatives of labour headed by the
Labour Officer undertaking in the . ;
event of a strike involving all today suggested it may be tied
M.M.W.U. members stockmen UP
would remain and if mixed his ‘ :
union would supply stockmen pound — all involving a new

during the seven-day period of ®SSault on empire preference, LONDON, Aug. 26,

negotiations. ee ee ae ae Ne Results of the Rugby League

Principally affected in this re-

Bailies Bacolet Dairy Farm.
The situation is quiet at present
but there is the possibility that





garden in the newest
and easiest way—by “ trolley-

bus” tractor, an electric

device invented by Russian

scientists, and now being

tried for the first time in
Britain

The miniature tractor, which

1 watched in action yesterday

hus no engine. It is driven in-
stead DV w simple electme motor

powered from the mains

A Strong, thin cable links the
tractor with « wooden pylon in
the middle of the gurden. Cable
is automatically paid out as the
girl drives away. Counter-
weignts take up the slack as she



returns.

3 POINTS

The go-wheud scientists at the
Elecinical Researen Association
Lanoratory near Reading who
ure testing the garden “ trolley-
bus claim it has three out-
stunding uadvantuges over an

engine-powered tractor :—
tf IS much cheaper to run
IT NEEDS \ess attention and
s almost tree trom breakdowns,

1f 1S much more powerful for

3 3.2¢

Wi'h the set-up shown in the

pactograpnh. the girl can plough

harrow roll and do all the
otner towing jobs in a market

garden of five acres

This may be the practical! size-
limit for economical “ trolley-

bus” tractor work in Britain



tne scientists beleve But the
Russians claim to be using the
machne for full-scale farming.

HOT SPOT

* A NEW GADGET to cul
down the nousewite’s tue}
pills und freshen the family’s

food 1s also being tested
at Reading.

{t odumps heat from
the lurder, where tt
nuisance. to the hot
tank Early experirn
wit this miniatu
pump” are pro-

smennst Miriam
Griffith tells me. '

The sa principle 1s







to be tried out in a more staurt-
ling way to neat the farmers
home A big house-warming
machin ulreudy instulied al
Reading will extract the wuste
near from-the farmyard manure

heap !

EXIT SHOWERS ?

FOR FOUR YEARS veatner
* seed

men have been conv
that holidaymakers would have
a better chance of sunshine





they took time off in Septem er

instead of August
Now there seems tc be @ .

in April

Over the fast 43 years. Aprils

weather has steadily improv
until it 1s now one otf the sun
niest months meteorolog st
£, L. Hawke reports

The average April now has
some sunshine on 28 of its 30





Vigour Restored,

Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

seyebies.
discovery is in pleasant, easy-
to- tablet form, is absolutely

does a’ with gland oper-
at! ia new youth anc
vii tho it works directly
on the and nerves, and puts»
new, blood and energy in you
veins. In 24 hours you can see and fee!
yourself getting younger. Your eyes
sparkle, you feel alive and full of
youthful vigour and power.

And this amazing, new giand and
vigour restorer, called VI-TABS, is
guaranteed. It has been proved by
thousands and ts now distributed by
~hemists here under a guarantee of
satisfaction or money back. VI-TA}S
ust make you fee! full of vigour anc
-nergy and from 10 to 20 years young
“Tr, OF you merely return the emp!
vackage and get your mony back

Vi-PABS costa little, am@ the guar

Vi-Tabs

c'ores Manhood and Vitality

'

1
case for alter‘ng the Easter
holiday so that 4 always falls







Churchill — $198,952 Voted For
May Offer “Water Supplies”

The House of Assembly yester-

New Scheme day passed a Resolution for

$220,595 to be granted from the
: te ae Publie Treasury and $10,000 to be
7 °“ LONDON. Aug "26. advanced from the Public Treas-

Express Political Correspondent VY (to be subsequently refunded
writes tonight that Churchill is from Loan Funds) to supplement

a closer empire economic link up four heads.
with West European countries
when Commonwealth Prime Min-
— meet in London in Novem- voteq for the reorganisation of

The scheme is sponsored jointly
by Eden, Foreign Secretary and
Butler, Chancellor of the Ex-
M.M.W.U. group leader advised chequer. $14,881

The Heads are “Water Sup-
plies” for which $198,952 was

Water Supplies, “Loans”—Re-
habilitation of Fishing Industry,
$10,000, Misceflaneous—Develop-
ment of Fisheries Production,
Roads, Parking Spaces

One of their objects is to plan te. Seawell Airport, $6,159, and
agricultural and industrial output Cofenial Development and Wel-
so that each nation—Empire and fare—Extention to Children’s



European — knows in advance Museum, $603.
what the others want and can
buy.

—O.E.E.C_—whose © chairma jg House of Assembly, Mr. K. N. R,
Eden. — Husbands, was yesterday granted
Commonwealth Prime Minis- *¥° months’ leave. He is going
ters will probably consider wheth- '2 Canada to represent the Bar~-
er i oy sere}
economic planning organisation to wealth Parliamentary ‘ Associa~
deal directly with O.E.E.C. tion at the Association's meeting

they should have a central bados Branch of the Common-

in October,

Britain is likely to discuss these . ’ ‘ :
plans with the U.S, government The House wished him bon
next year. Washington reports

voyage



with U.S. investment in

colonies, dollar aid and the free Rugby Results

Club matches played in the United

spect is Mr. Robert De Sousa’s this development is an introduc- Kingdom: Huddersfield 11, Hull 7.
tory upshot of new labour de- Hunslet 21, Wakefield Trinity 7.

mands and consequent mass Workington Town 26. Swinton 0.

churlishness, —(CP)









[COUNTER WEIGHT] =
- =
*;

3,

i

@ Trying out the new “ trolley-
bus" tractor yesterday » 17-year-
old Yvonne Shepheard

Police Diseoven
oye ae aah taste ie cet Racket In Infants

cont. drier than it was before

Tractor on the mains helps to make life easier
‘Trolleybus' FR
goes digging
in the garden

HE girl in the picture
is cultivating her market

PAGE ‘SEVEN



House Pass Supplementary Resolution For $15,479 ...."umemmesmemmmmme

Argentine
Fails To Win QQ
A Chess Game AeA BAUS
ome nateesee.. RS Te

started favourite for second piace

y |
in the Chess Olympics at Helsinki, u
failed so far not only to win a Has Mara eT
match in the final section for the | ,
Hamilton Russell Cup, but to win
a single game. It suffered another
defeat today when Pilnik lost his |
adjourned game with Kottnauer |

Always brush your teeth
after 59 moves.
Other results of the adjourned | THE COLGATE WAY right after eating with

: ‘ 3 a
games resumed today: Final, Sec- TO COMPLETE
tion B, round 3; Italy lost to Aus- | HOME-DENTAL CARE COLGATE DENTAL CREAM
tria 1—3. Porreca and Lokvenc
drew. Final, Section A, round 4:
Czechoslovakia beat Argentine 24
to 14. Kottnauer beat Pilnik
Yugoslavia—United States one—
two and one adjourned game,
West Germany, Sweden 14—14
and one adjourned game, Teschner |
lost to Stahlberg, and Pfeffer
Ludin adjourned, Final, Section B,
fourth round: Holland beat Eng- ,;
land 3—1. Donner beat Penrose. |
Final, Section C, fourth round: |
Saar beat Luxemburg 4—nil.
Weichselbaumer beat Levy. Brazil
beat Switzerland 24—1}.

—U-P.







In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (W1.) LTD
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station



8.8. Cavina, s.s. Jamaica Producer
8.8 Jeanestove, 5.8 s Rosa 8.8
Herdsman, 8.5 Alcoa Runner 8.8

Colombie, s.s Rio Jachal, s.s Brazil,
5.8. Aagtedyk, s.s. Republica De Vene
zuela, 8.s, Christobal, 5.5. Bulkstar, s.s
Marco Polo, s.s. Campero, s.s. K. Bitten-
court, 8.8, Argentina, s.s. Bonaire, s.s
Federal, s.s, Alcoa Clipper, s.s. Canadian
Cruiser, ss Sarmiento, § 8 Africat,
Crescent, s.s. Foundation Lillian



KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy, And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.
> Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
KRUSCHEN



3. KLIM quality is always uniform

| broughtahappy change
| After suffering from three painful
complaints, this man writes to 4. KLIM Is excellent for growing children

tell us how Kruschen brought
about a “complete transforma-

tion’’ and quickly gave him back
Sie tov ak vind oe 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
“Up to a month ago, I had

suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism, KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!
psc I Senasel tet Peon, °
was constantly red. trie
many remedies but without effect 7. KLIM Is safe In the specially-packed tin

until ' gave Kruschen Salts a
trial, In four weeks Kruschen

has brought about a complete
Sea Leoottathon” TOnae ROE feel 8. KLIM is produced under strictest control
it is good to be alive.”’—S,V.N.

The kidneys are the filters or |
the human body. If they become |
sluggish, impurities seep into the ‘ie
blood stream and the seed of mame Take pure water,

half-a-dozen common ailments is
add SoS KUM, uf

sown. |
and you have pure, safe milk








»)

«un

Eyal
.E MILK









The scientific combination of
mineral Salts in Kruschen, quickly
restores the kidneys to normal |
healthy action. The other excretory |
organs also are stimulated so that |
the whole system works smoothly
and effectively. All impurities and



the war. | j . poisonous waste are regularl
| (Fron: Our Own Correspondent) expelled. Then ailments vanish—life ;
HUMDRUM-HAPPY | JAMAICA, Aug. 26. becomes a joy again, | '
Kingston Police today arrested Give Kruschen a trial yourself. Bia | | Copr. 1950 i pure
se FROM THE AGE of 15 | woman in Kingston’s West End| 28%. ca t from all Chemists Burden Co. safe
women are less worried by - eat) ee.

and charged her keeping an un-
licensed nursing home = and
breaches of Juvenile Law and
gommenced investigation into
what is expected to turn out a
yacket in children,

to the resu/ts of a job quiz
given to young cient by a
Manchester University psycho-
logist.

|
|
'
boredom thun men according |



}
}
Girls gave the highest rating |
to jobs in which there were |
friendly people to work with— }
and, no doubt. gossip |
with They were much ;
less concerned than the | Mothers either at birth or shortly
boys with pay. prospects, | thereafter, insured their lives and
y or the fact that work | then starved them to death, Seven
would be dull children, all in various stages of
pert at this helps ‘to
explain why so few iat :
wathin do anything | ‘© the city Children’s Home and

Allegations are that the woman



original or adventurous one to hospital. Investigations Hed
By nature they are | st arted when one child died at the ;
content with the humdrum, home on Sunday, 2 HRISTMAS ARD
JAZZIER JAZZ 2 C C
* AS UNE who ioathes jazz









“volleys of much faster beat: } S
repeatedly and witli precision,’ N. 5
he ' ew York, Aug, 26, : rrp; : 4
2 rn 2 { the ele * 7 waar . A‘ Pte
wane Grummer eee ae ° Seventy-five thousand Ameri- 9 This year the ‘Advoc ate’ is running
contact spring ) the fingers ean legionaires today marched | ia a Christmas Card Competition, the
instead of wielding sticks _ | along fifth avenue in the biggest 2% results of which will be published in
A system of radio valves moment of the thirty-fourth be the Chitatwaa I
wires, and electro magnets Wil! © onnual convention, The parade | 5 M iristmas number,
eek button against the vas expected to last 12 hours. | #4 Competitors should note the follow-
F Hundreds of thousands of New Ss ing points :—
Yorkers lined the avenue from :
GOOD NiGHT Thirty second to Seventy second 2 Tt . iti is
oe 2 TOMATY needs at toast | ZBMry | § se 2 1e competition is open to all read-
cr acer a SUNer te ene eas 7 The Kansas delegation had as ers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
Rata. acovered: ansas had | 3 : + Mk
» to ymato plants the prize marcher — Dwight ss be of any Size or shape.
: them under electric | Wisenhower, who addressed the | A Cards can be made by any process
a {ne current ts | Convention yesterday at Madi- | 3 —painting, drawing, photographic,
aE ey son Square Garden, Pd ete
$s Service S C
r ie rene § A competitor can enter any num-
Holder of the all-time American Automobile Association record with

8 major racing victories in 1951, TONY BETTENHAUSEN says:

“Full-firing CHAMPIONS @9
deliver the full power i
you need to win races”

yi ® }

By equipping their cars with j
dependable Champions, racing
men know they will get the last ounce of power out of
every drop of fuel.

If you're not getting all the power you’re paying for,
see your Champion dealer. Whatever make of car
you own, a new set of full-firing
Champion Spark Plugs will deliver the
full power built into your engine.

First on land, on sea, in the air—









| took unwanted children from | 3

t
malnutrition have been removed | ae AD V O A E
2 C I

I ge HOUR PARADE, | COMPETITION



| At
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVEB

SONG NS NENG NG NN NN Ng (GG NNN NNN NN NN NNN NY



3 ber of cards, but all cards must be
a original work,
s Preference will be given to cards
x with a Barbadian or West Indian
Ps flavour and to novelty cards.
S The judging will be done by a
judging committee which will in-

2 clude the Editor. Their decision will
Ps be final.

Prizes will be as foilows: First—
$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

y
3 and two consolation prizes of $5.00
2
z



each.

A selection of the cards will be dis-
Ed played at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
| se and later at the Barbados Museum.
s The closing date for the competi-

tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their
entries now. re

All cards should be addressed to
the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-
town,





si aa ala as bacon salad sit eadcih indie aces my iieth abut iad sacha siden a ss: gps gens pina! gmat ha! eka! aL ONE BAS OE ONE ONE OE Ok OE BG GR EF:
1S GAGA GN ADS DNDN IN DN PN DNDN DATA LN IN SIN NIN PN TAN DNS NN RIN PR ANN



ieee cee ie ties



Headquarters No. 53 Swan Street
24.8.52-—3n
FREE-—Present your bill for 2 (9 oz.)
pkts. or 1 (16 oz) pkt. Honig Macaroni
Hull & & Room 302, Plantations
Bldg. and r a free package John
Moir’s Spec Dessert 26.8.52—2n



PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







. 4
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE
“BRAYLEY—1r f my| —
dear son Aubre who fell
leep ¢ Au t
ee, Sree taateaal AUTOMOTIVE
Thy d be
pent . .
Vv oved ye »ut God loved you best CAR—One (1) Four seater Standard 8
And ; ¢ Hed , S he ra S rest H.P. tourer in good working order. Appk
Te be remembered by Daisy Bayley! ‘ \., Peirce. Phone 346.
(mother), and Family s53-n) 8
CAR—Ong (1) 8 H.P. Standard Motor
“= 7 PesiCa: in gc condition. Phone 2, 4334.
ANNOUNCEMENTS an



CAREER—Be trained as a Newspaper
Reporter or a Feature Writer.
tails of scherne from Barbados Press Club] €



fear box. Morris 10 cwt. Vans and
MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash| Pick-Ups. Two and Four Door Minors.
profits full or spare time Sell Per-| Morris Oxfords. All from stock now.
sonal Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings.| No waiting. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
25 for $1.50 — Name imprinted. Samples] Telephone 4504. .8.52—6n.
Free. Also 20 beautiful box assort- sateen ennai iennneaeaaads
ments Write Air Mail. CY USED CARS—Available from stock: a

CARDS CO., 75 W. Huron St., Buffalo, } ;

N.Y.



\

HOUSES

BUNGALOW-—At Prospect
2 Bedrooms, drawing



and dining rooms,














athroom and kitchenette Large back-
d, garage ind ervants room.
00 per month Phone 0154 it
27.8.52-—3n
‘H COURT, Hastings—Fully fur FE
nished. From 15th September to 15th]

December. Phone 3448 between 4.30 and



6.00 p.m 26.8.52—3n | Homel-Smith & Co., Limited
Se sereeenerescncernietierereomeee Street. Phone 4748 Bridge
BUNGALOW To An Approved Ten-
ant. Bungalow Modern Sea-Side, fully 24.8.52—3n
furnished Bungalow. Excellent sea-| PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube wih i
bathing. For further particulars Apply | Stage 6 and 12 Volt mouue’ pda wi
to No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing jiantity, call early. P. GC. S. Maffei <
24.8.52—-3n. 1) Co , Ltd 27.8.52-—t.f.n
"BUNGALOW--On Sea, Main Road Hast- RADIO—H M Vv. 6 Tube Radio - Good
ings, very comfortably furnished, Eng~- new, Six months old Srois aoe
lish bath 2 bedrooms Servants’ ‘ 6m :
reoms Verandahs From September eal a 5 2a

N49. 16,.8.52—t.f

BUNGALOW-~Smali Bungalow at Bay-

felephone







field Beach, St. Peter. Comfortably fur-]| | FURNITURE—Three Simmons Bed-
nished Refrigerator Two bedrooms,|*teads with Spring yw 3” perfect con-
Servants’ room. Garage etc. From Sept.{@'tion. Also one office Desk, seven
— Dec Phone 2393 24.86.52—-1n | Gouble drawers. Phone 8614
LN 26.8.52—2n.,

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St. | ~—---——— beaidiniasindl =
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503,

29,3.52—t.f.n LIVESTOCK

FLAT From Ist September va,
modern, fully furnished, seaside flat “HOREES tite De na
Telephone, Gas stove Electric refrigera- | qyjyy winter a thoroughbred
tr ete Maresol Beach Flats, St.} qv Golden Fairy b Ga. Pink Flower
Lawrence Gap Phone 8496 3 'y Gold Bridge £650

27.8.52—3n

@ HCUSE—From ist September a Cottage
at Whitehall, St. Michael All modern
conveniences Apply to Mrs Julia

Headley, Whitehall Road

27 .8.52—3n





MORECAMBE—The desirable residence
“Morecambe” Worthing next to Royal
Theatre, 4 Bedrooms Toilet end Bath
upstairs. Downstairs Drawing room,
Dining Room,Hall, 2 extra rooms, Bath
ance Toilet, large garage, servants room
For particulars, apply: Manager, Empire
Theatre 21.8.52—6n.

ann ey .,
REPLEY-ON-SEA. Maxwell Coast
fully furnished all modern conveniences,
two bedrooms refrigerator and te lephone
fiom September on Dial 8476



an



8.52



WANTED



"HELP

HOUSEKEEPER



miderly lady to keep

house, responsible person, Apply to
J. N. T. Chatlani, Corner Passage &
Baxters Road 27,8.52—2n





LADY STENOTYPIST with, knowledge
of book-keeping and previous office
experience Apply “C.A." c/o Advocate

Co., Ltd 24.8.52
LS

MISCELLANEOUS

Phone 8225

“SMALL CABIN TRI
27.8.52-——1n

PUnLIM NOTICES

NOTICE

“As from the 25th August to the 6th
September both days inclusive the office
of the Parochial Treasurer will be opened
on Saturdays only

N. S. FRASER,

Parochjal Treasurer,

St. John











‘

24,8.52—3n

Y. M. P. C. NOTICE
Members are reminded of the annual
general meeting which takes place

TONIGHT, WEDNESDAY 27th AUGUST,
1952, at the Club's Headquarters, Beckles
Ra. 27,8,.52—2n



This is to
public that I am under the Doctors

inform the general

Treatment and is taking a rest
for three (3) months
All my customers

are requested

to pay their monthly instalments
at my home, Corner Baxters and
Passage Roads, at the following

hours from now on permanently

Office hours 8 a.m. to 10 a.m
12 noon to 2 p.m 4 pon to
5 p.m. Christ Palace

J. N. T. CHATLANI

(Hindu Christian Proprietor)
General Merchant @

No visitors allowed except from >
may church 27 2n
SRDS OOSS OP POSSE O®

HASTINGS, BARBADOS

Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted e request.
Permanent Gusts

welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail

Parties arranged.
J. H, BUCKLAND
Proprietor,

eBECEBESESOSSOGGSSS6S",

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

GREY AIR LETTER
- FORMS—Ready Gummed

SOLDERLENE — For Bind-
ing all Metals

SAMSONITE — For Binding
Wood, China Etc.

At
JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY



PDO EDDDODHEO90900 00007

>

0 DSSCOOPOPOD EADS GE

GS
PILL LLL EOE,







jtracting any debt or debts in my name

junless by a written order signed by me

| JOSEPH FORTE,
Gibbs,
St. Petex
26 .8.52—-2n

aS
PFS PISSSSSOSOSS SSIS SIN FOSS FOSS OOS SIO SS SSO OOOSS,

Seven sizes of

PRIMUS

to



for you
$17.40
THE

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





Get _de-| tion, owner driven, done only 13,000 miles.





—
MORRIS 5 ton Trucks with auxiliary

30.7.52—19n. Ly.

FOR RENT =

Discount for 4 months use
St. James. | :eturned to

—
JUST ARRIVED—A few JIFFY ALL-

LOW TORCHES

select from,

to $46.76
CENTRAL

















































CAR—Hillman Minx—Excellent ‘eondi-

‘ontact
y & Co.,

Edwin
Ltd

Mayhew Gittens
Palmetto St. (Phone
27.8 .52—t. fn,
MOTOR CYCLE Bantam B S.A
No reasonable offer





1%
refused Dial
26.8.52—2n





a assortment of bargains including
‘tris Oxford,, Austin A-40,, Vauxhall
(lox. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616,
23.8.52—6n
ELECTRICAL



“MERICAN ELECTRIC DEEP FREEZE:

Owner has

Telephone 95-296
21.8, 52-—6n



States

ELECTRIC DRILL,

Yat 4301 PRESS Machines

23.8.52—6n.

‘urpose
Blectrical
esonable,

Electrical Hand Sprayers and
Hand Drills. Prices very

Get yours to-day from K. J.



FURNITURE



landed—2 year old thoroughbred fill
ier 'y
Sweet Violet” by Full Bloom ex Fair
Araby by Fairway £800 landed Apply:
J. BR. Edwards, Phone 2520 :

22.8.52—5n.
rae enncyeeeei esininapintyis petmampdantinsiocasanenacee,

% POULTRY

FOWLS—Pure bred white

Legh
cockerels 2 months old Attenctive erine.
Phone 0154 27.8.52—3n

nt

MECHANICAL

FERGUSON
MENT,
Grass
boxes,
trailers,
Garage









AGRICULTURAL

including Tractors,

mowers, earth se

Cane carts
Ete

EQUIP.
Ploughs,

oops, transport
and Hydraulic tip
Dial = 4616-—Courtesy
2 .8.52—6n,

MASSEY-HARRIS AG
IPMENT RICULTURAL

FQU ~~ Including TRACTORS
Grass cutters, Rakes, Poulton, knife
lade _Sharpeners, ete Dial 4616 Cour-
tesy Garage 23.8. 52-—6n



MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES of every
-hina, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Royal Yacht Club. 3.2,.52—t.f.n,
pe peprenineatiemeinaetine en

BED SHEETS--Very
double $6.21 single $4.01





deseription, Glass





superior quality,
THANI BROS

%4.8.52—1n.
ee ba
«, BLOCK STONE-—2 ft., 3 ft., 4 ft., Block
itone at 30c. per ft. Delivered. Contact
rhe Manager, Mount Brevitor Plantation
St. Peter, Phone 91-34,

24, 8.52—3n

BARGAINS — COMBS — To clear ten
thousand assorted Combs — Combs for
all are at a giving-away price 6
cents each. The Modern Dress S

Broad Street a, ere



24.8,.52—3n
—_ OO
DRESSES—American

and Canadian
Dresses We have just opened the
finest assortment of dressy Dresses for

coc ktails and weddings also the smartest
\uaies* Hats we have ever shown in
Velvets. Felts and Straws, also Hand-
bogs of similar materials to match any
easemble The Modern Dress Shoppe,
Broad Street 24.8 ,52—3n

FLOWERED SHEER—Soft and smooth
quality with pretty flower designs 36”
wide. $1.19 and $1.39 yard at KIBPAL-
ANT 52, Swan Street. 27.8,52—1n

G ANIZED SHEETS — A limited
GLantity of best quality English galvan-

ised sheets 26 gauge, very low prices.
Dial 2696, Auto Tyre Co "

















24.8.52—t.#.n.

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily
Telegraph, England's leading Daily News-
paper now arriving tn Barbados by Air
only a few days after publication in
London. Contact Ian Gale,
cate Ltd., Local
Tel.





-_-_——————
The public are hereby warned against
fiving credit to my wife LILLIAN
UARPER (nee JONES) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
gued by me
OLIVER HARPER,

Middleton,

St. George
26.8.52—-2n

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my _ wife A
CHANDLER (nee MINGS) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
igned by me.

LIONEL CHANDLER,
Lower Carlton,
St. James.
26.8. 52—2n



The public are hereby warned against
uiving credit to my wife ENID AGUSTA
GREAVES (nee WORRELL) as [ do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
heme unless by a written order signed





by me
CLIFTON GREAVES,
Hope Road,
St. Luey



26.8 .52—-2n





The public are hereby warned against
e-ving credit to my wife HILDA FORTE
(nee FRANCIS) as 3} do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-

prices range from





EMPORIUM



for Mortgage can be arranged








































PUMLIC

SALES

REAL ESTATE



Bungalow
with 6,130!
situate at

BUNGALOW—-Stone wall
called “SANTA MARIA”
Square feet of land attached
Pine Hill, St. Michael

The house contains
ing rooms, 3
Ming wate b
ette, su ee
servant

The
sale by
Jomes



Drawing
Bedrooms fone
eakfast
nveniences
Electricit
aboye properyy will be
Public cor
Street on Frida
1952 at 2 pm
Inspection by

and Din-

with run

Kitchen-

age and

alled

et up for
Office

rooms



=
petition at «
12th September

appointment Dial 2850
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors

27.8. 52-
“€LARENDON—Black Rock, St. =





opposite St. Stephen's Church. Standing
on good

1 acre of land. Laid out for

Dairy Farm or Residence. Possibilities

Apply:
L. N. Hutehinson or Dial 4903.
21.8.52—Tn





LAND-~.1,820 square feet of land situate

at Reed Street, St. Michael, the property

of the late Eleanor Lacey, deceased.
The above parcel of land will be se*
up for sale by Public Competition st our
Office, James Street, on Friday 29th |
August, 1952, at 2 p.m.
For further particulars apply
A. W. Harper, Lakes Folly.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors. |
20.8.52- tn. |

One property at Tweedside Road, water
and light Installed. 3,800 ft. of land at
Tweedside Rd., going reasonable. 1
House at Collymore Rock, price $1,500.00
Land can be rented also small houses in
various districts from $600.00. One (1)
Chevrolet Truck in good working order
Price $550.00 Apply Jos. St. Hill, Real
Estate Agent, Tweedside Road or Dial
4837 27.8.52—In

to Mr









(1) Property at Junction of St
es gap and Dayrell's Road; consisting
of a two storied house with shop on
bottom floor, and a hall presently oceu-
pied by the Seventh Day assembly, and
standng on approximately 9,000 sq. ft

(2) One upstairs property of Govern-
ment Hill, standing on approximately
3,000,S. Ft. of land

(3) One wall property at Civilian Rd.,
yank Hall, standing on one eighth of
lan
(4) One property (stone) at Water St.,
Ch. Ch., standing on 3 roods of land,

(5) 2 small properties at King’s Village,
and Kensington New Road. respectively,

Matthi-



For particulars contact K. Sandiford,
Spry St., Dial 2374, 27.8. 524n
“STTRLING", a two-storeyed stonewall
dwellinghouse in Centre Avenue
STRATHCLYDE, St. Michael, standing
on 7,068 square feet of ‘and. and con-

taining open and closed verandahs, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, each
with running water, kitchen &c,, and
usual conveniences. Water and Electrici-
ty installed. Garage and Servants’ room

in yard.
Inspection on application to Miss Bree
Parkinson, Strathclyde. Dial 2452.

The property will be set up for sale
by public competition oat our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, om Friday
29th August at 2 p.m

YEARWOUD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
17,8.52—9n

AUCTION

By instructions received I will sell on
Friday August 29th, at Messrs. Chelsea
Garage, Pinfold St., (1) 1948 — 10 H.P
Hillman Car (Damaged in accident)
Terms CASH Sale at 2 p.m

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
26.8. 52—4n

Under the Diamond Hammer

I have been instructed by the Insur-
ince Co, to sell at Messrs. Fort Roya
Garage on Thursday next the 28th Aug
ust at 2 o'clock, One Morris 8 slightly
damaged in accident Also One ipas-
senger Dodge and one 1948 Vauxhalt
Terms Cash Inspection on the morn-
ing of sale D’Aray A. Scott, Auction-
eer, 23.8, 52—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER






















On Thursday 28th by order of Mr

“rly the’,
Very

Maxwell, which includes —
good Square Tip Top Table, Up-
right Chairs, Writing Table, Elec. Stand-
ard Lamp, Ornament Tables, Double end
Settee, Arm and Morris Chairs, all in
Mshogany: Murphy Radio (Perfect,
Jdemaiean Floor Mats, Rush Arm Chairs
and Kockers, Folding Card Tahle, book-






shelves, Coolerator, Militar Chest of
Drawers (good! Pine Single Bedsteads,
Springs and Deep Sleep Mattresses,

Dressing and Bedside Tables, Press, all
in mahogany: Canvas Cots; White Painted
Becrtead and bed; Blue Painted Bedstead
é Spring, Dressing Table, Desk and
» Cupboard: Glass and China Set of
t , Electric
len and Scales, 2-Burner
Valor Oil Stove; Larder, Kitchen Utensils,
Painted Tables and Chairs, Books
Hoover and other items of interest.



Sale 11,30 o'clock Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers





WIRELESS
ELECTRICAL
1. The public is again remi

any wireless apparatus unless the
obtained. Also that no such licen
due in respect thereof have been

are renewable during the month
licences at the Public Treasury an
of TEN SHILLINGS.

Act which makes it illegal to use
causing electrical interference wit

ernment Electric
Bridgetown.

Inspector,

SONG RECITAL

Under the patronage of Sir Allan
Collymore KT

BY
JOHN TULL
(British Guiana Tener)
T

A
COMBERMERE HALL

ON
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10TH,
1952, at 8.30 p.m.
Accompanist — W. HACKETT
ADMISSION:
Reserved Seats
Unreserved —
Tickets on Sale at
Stationery

$1.00
cc. & 4Bo.
Advocate



27.8.52—41





REPRESENTATIVE-
wanted for Canadian Life
Application in writing are i
in strict confidence. Apply
c/o Barbados Advocate.







CHECK’ GINGHAM

CHECK PLAID

ITALIAN BORDERED SPUN

BED TICK

MIAMI SPUN LINEN
Suggested not to m

KIRPALANTI,



Idris
M, Mills we will sell his Furniture at



BROADCAST

3. The attention of the public is

4. Any inquiries on this subject
Gedde



WANTED

CLEARANCE

FLOWERED & CHECK SEERSUCKER

BARBADOS ADVOCATE














FOR THE
i many years
you can choose

A GAS COOKER

from a variety of
SIZES
STYLES
FINISHES
all real good value for cost
SEE THEM
At Your
GAS SHOWROOM

ist. TIME

kaffir pots,

% manhole

rice bowls, and

& “CAST IRON WARE such as
irons,
§



covers
to highest

cisterns, ete
British Stand- ¥!
invited from |
wholesalers and Government De-
partments, ete., lowest prices,
early shipments. Enquiries also |
for other products to African Pro- @
ducts Export Co. Box 2048, Dur-
South Africa Cut this ad-

vertisement out for future refer-
énee/”

> 20.8.52—2n.

made

ards, Enquiries

ban,

34





AUCTION

“BENSAM”
SHERINGHAM GARDENS,
MAXWELL'S COAST
5 .
TO.DAY

at 1.40 am

We have received instructions
from Comdr H Gurtside-Tip-
pinge to dispose of his FURN

‘TURE and
below:—

VIEWING MORNING OF SALE

Tables Occas. & Various,
Cake Stand, Writing Desk, Desk
Chairs, Tallboy, Bedside Tables,
Single Beds — ALL IN MAHOG-
ANY WESTINGHOUSE wW/T
Receiver {good working order),
Tubular Armchairs, Small Arm-
chairs, Standard & Table Lamps,
(various types) Cloc (Gilt
Frame with Blue Face) good
order, Hanging Mirror & Folding
Table in Limed Oak, Dumb
Waiter (Oak), Steel & Wooden
Folding Chairs) Card Table &
Cover, Limed Oak Chest of
Drawers, Dominican Rugs, Ptd
Wardrobe, Clothes Rack, Ptd
Presses, Table, Desk & Chairs,
Wall Mirrors (Oak & Walnut
Frames), Folding Table, Stools,
Single Mattresses, Walnut Dress-
ing Table Chair, Medicine Chests,
Liovd Loom Chatr (preen). Linen
Basket. Bathroom Scales. Canyas
Cot Mosanitoe Ne Curtains
Pink Sill Bedcovers, Quantity of
good Table & Bed Linen, Canteen
Cutlery, Glassware & Table Ac-
cessories, Breakfas
& Colfee Sets in
china, “FERUIGWDAIRE” 7 cu. ft
Quantity Misc Chino & Glass-
are Cream Maker Thermos
Flask, Liurricane Lanterns, Selec-
tlon good Kitehen Utensilj, Cake
Tins, Brushes, Ete., Trays, Ename!
Top Tales, 2 Burner “VALOR”
Stove, 1. “FLORENCE” Oven,
3 burner Falkes Stove, Mincer.
Pans, Weighing Machine, Refrig-
erator Containers, Elettric Iron,
“NEW WORLD" Gas Cooker (as
new), “JACKSON” Electric Stove.
& Small Eleetrie Stove. ~ Alarm
Clock, Ladies’ Sports Bicycle,
Table Tennis Table, Arm Chair &
Nerbice Chair & Day Bed, Books,
Straw Mats, Garden Tools, Paint
rushes, Green's Lawn Mower
Shears, Step-Ladder, Watering
Can, Buckets & many other inter-
esting items

EFFECTS as listed









e
AUCTIONEERS
John 4. Btadon
& Co.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building.





LICENS



INTERFERENCE

nded that, in accordance with the

provisions of the Wireless Telegraphy Act.1940 and the Regulations
made thereunder, it is illegal to use or operate wireless apparatus of
ANY KIND (including Rediffusion }oudspeakers) or to sell or deliver
» appropriate licence has first been

ce is valid unless all fees and sums
paid.

2. Holders of licences for WIRELESS BROADCAST RECEIVERS
are reminded that these licences expire on the 3lst day of July and

of AUGUST by presentation of the
d the payment thereinto of the sum

also inyited to Section 14 of the
any vehicle, apparatus, motor, etc.
h wireless reception,

Grant Building,

24.8.52—2n.

‘

Hurricane Precaution

HINT No, 10



After a Warning
Sterilize and fill all avail-
able jugs, bottles, buck-
ets and other containers
| with water when a

} warning is given.

Full time representative
Insurance Co., in Barbados.
nvited which will be treated
»: “Insurance Underwriter”,

26.8.52.—5n.

LINES

Usually Now
$1.12 89c.
$1.00 75e

90c 70c.
$1.86 $1.33
$1.25 $1.05
$1.64 $1.21

iss these Bargains

52 Swan Street

should be addressed to the Gov- |
Bolton Lane, |

SHIPPI.iG



ROYAL NETHERLANDS |} °°?"
STEAMSHIP co. The M.V. “CARIBBEE” wil! ac-
SS cae i Passengers for
SAILING &ROM EUROPE Net eet ie ete oe
MS. STENTOR Rsspust! 274 Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
M.S. HERA 29th A t, 1952 :
8 5S. COTTICA 5th ptember, 1952 = .
M.S. NESTOR 18th September, 1952 bg ARR ye pel eat a =
8 G TO EUROPE arn argo and ‘assengers _for
AILIN sica, Antigus, Montserrat,
M.S. ORANJESTAD 9th September, 1952 Nevis ard St. Ritts Sailing da-e

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

M.S
M.S

SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAUO

8.s.

M.S.
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.



.)
%







































. BONAIRE 25th August, 1952



8.8.

AND BRITISH GUIANA oe

STENTOR. 5th rT, 1952

ASSOCIATION
BOSKOOP I7th August, 1952

HERA 15th September, 1962 Consignee Tele.

Agents

HARRISON

— meen ee

Vessel











B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS

cane.)
No

47



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

, fears Barbados
S.S. “MERCHANT” London 17th Aug. 30th Aug.
S.S. “TRADER” .. .. Liverpool 23rd Aug. 6th Sept.
S.S. “PLANTER” .. London 8th Sept. 2Ist Sept.
SS. “NOVELIST” .» Liverpool 16th Sept. 30th Sept.

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel ?
“BIOGRAPHER”

-»,London
For further information apply to...
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents

For

Close
Barbados
25th Aug.

S\PDSSSSSSSSSIPSSOSSSSSSIOS OOO SOP PPS PP OT OPP DS

CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica





From Southampton

*“DE GRASSE” .. 22nd Aug,, 1952 ..
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

3rd

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados
“COLOMBIE” 34

24th Aug., 1952 ..
*“DE GRASSE”

16th Sept., 1962 ..
*Saiiing direct to Southampton

5th
26th

RK. M. JONES & CO., LTD.,—Agents.

Arrives Barbados

Sept., 1952

Arrives Southampton

?
§
:
»,
%
%
Sept., 1952
34

Sept., 1952





vee ear weke



WEDNESDAY,



you
everywhere you
go in comfort
and style.

i
| To take
i
i
{



Simifa. Construction

Colours

$4.40

—_—_

TERRAZZO Marble Chi
ETERNITE Marble

BARBED WIRE

Establisned
1860






BONUS TIME

is the TLME TO SAVE!






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In various Designs and



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AUGUST 27, 1952
nae































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Is very soon spent

But a § in the Savings
Bank

Earns

IT’S EASY

PUBLIC BUILDINGS

TO

PER
CENT

SAVE AT THE

GOVERNMENT
SAVINGS BANK

HRIDGETOWN





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee







HENRY




Unguentine

Relieves pain-of
eta







emt nee
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



IT’S WELL FasT
CLOSING TIME, i
WE'LL GIVE HIM | é
ANOTHER Five | §

























cAI NRE

a S|
ale

Rey

27 eS

s SS EEOVHOSODE GOO HOLE vy ”

Be kind to your face i PAE :
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NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP

This volume contains all the stories by G. K.
Chesterton originally published in five

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THE WISDOM OF FATHER BROWN



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{



ferent gaa Er





rEN

Makes 4.000 Runs
In Three Seasons

By ROY MARSHALL
PRIDE of place in this week’s report —- the report is
r matches played August 16—must go to Everton Weekes.
The brilliant Barbados and West Indies Test batsman
s fourth century of the season on Saturday against
lingden, and in the process became the first professional
e Lancashire League to complete 1,000 runs for the









Robinson Vs
Turpin?

DENNIS HART
LONDON, Aug. 20.

By

George
world-middle-weight
Sugar Ray Robinson, and Jack
Solomons, London fight promoter
have different ideas about wheth-
er Robinson wants to have a



verton Weekes Completes 1,000 Runs

Gainford, manager of |
champion ,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952

<







|



—



Sa



}
|
|

Out fo

osprre

. -

Tee

SPORTSMAN OF THE WEEK:

- BRIAN CLOSE

LONDON.

FEW young cricketers achieve in their first season of
first class cricket such greatness as did Brian Close.

This young Yorkshireman standing weli over six feet
and powerfully built, came into prominence in 1949 when,
at the age of 18, he completed the cricketers’ “double” of
1,000 runs and 100 wickets.

ra Record —

5

SIT -

He

Bverton’s quick-fire 115 not out which included

hi

ter 25 hour
ih their score at 230 for

t Haslingden with 24

h to make the neces-

victor Although

cent e" Austrelian pro-
al Jack Walsh, deputising
Mankad, made 64 in rapid time
11 70 short of the tar-
four wickets left
stumps were

Enfield vy. Colne
In a low scoring game at Enfield
tez were beaten by
Winni the toss Colne
and in 1}? hours were
79. Walcott took 3 for











fo
made a steady reply but

ide 29 he was

|
d at Enfield collapsed
( for 75
Lowerhouse v. Rishton
! beat Rishton in an-
low ring game by 24 runs
all tin failed to get going
the bat and was dismissed
only four but Lowerhouse still
{ to total 121 after 2 hours
) minutes. Sohoni, Rishton’s
professional was in great
vith the ball and claimed
‘ t of the last nine wickets for
4
m a drying pitch Rishton strug-
i for runs and were all out for
) just over 2 hours, Marshall
3-—35

Cencral Lanceshire League



ture of the Central Lan-
cashire League games was the feat
of arrateur batsman J. Naylor who
ade one of the quickest cen-
turies ever recorded in any class
138 in 63 minutes. As a

of cricket
esult of his efforts Radcliffe, set
193 win in 2 hours and five
ninutes, hit off the necessary runs
in 80 minutes.

Littlehampton batted first and
de 192 for 8 declared,
ylor and Worrell opened for
ciiffe and for once the West

lo







: total aggregate for the past three seasons

EVERTON WEEKES

Round The
Soecer Clubs

By HENRY ROSE
London

Can Newcastle United Na-
tions raise the flags of England,
Scotland, Wales, Ireland, and
Chile for a third successive time
at Wembley?

Who is better to ask than the
man who knows his way_blind-
folded to the royal box-—-Captain
Joe Harvey, the Yorkshireman
with the blue-black chin?

Said Joe when I put the ques-
tion to him: “We must have
pnother go. So much depends on

about this 24 hours after his re-

was selected
England against New Zealand in
the 3rd Test, and so became the
youngest -player ever, to repre-
sent his country. This was before

to pl for
third fight with British champion , ny

Randolph Turpin.
Writing i= the American box-
ing magazine “The Ring”, Gain-

ford says “Jack Solomons, the >

London promoter, for whom Ray ae wae 3 a woe —
fought the first time, has never {| Pies wae oe tie or the
made us another proposition. The | ee ¥ Aurelio, endee: ire
story that Robinson refuses - Randy pa ee NR Fg eh
again is not founded on fact. played in the secon Test ‘match.
Golinsoh would welcome. & But there are limits even to the

capabilities of the greatest crick-
eters and Close, at 18, was not
sufficiently mature to stand the
strain of nearly 12 months of

proposition for this engagement.”
But when I spoke to Solomons

turn from the U.S. he told me

off-spinners with considerable
success.

As a batsman he relies more
upon aggression than solid de-
fence for his success, but his
methods pay dividends. His big
hands ensure close-to-the-wicket
fielding of a high order.

_ The first part of his career has
already passed. His unsuccess-
ful Test appearance in Australia
is forgotten. The new Brian
Close is a more mature player.
And, barring accidents, he will
soon be back in the England side

Scene a ES

IN CASE YOU'RE
MAKING YOUR OWN

RUGS...... WE OFFER
STENCIL CANVAS
RUG CANVAS (in 3 width)
RUG WOOL



the draw but we sur@ must have
a go,”

Harvey modestly
Newcastle’s majestic strut
through three away games in @&
row last season—at Tottenham,
Swansea and Portsmouth, Re-
men ber the boys who did it?

Ron Simpson (Scot); Bobby
Atwell (English); Alf Me.Mic-
hael (Irish); Joe Harvey
(English) Frank Brennan
(Scot); Ted Robledo (Chilean);
Tommy Walker (Scot); ~ Billy
Foulke (Welsh); Jackie Mil-
burn (English); George Robledo
(Chilean); Bobby Mitchell
(Seot). .

Before the Cup battles there
is the League struggle and the
job of serving the cash customers
with those forward blitzes which
produce two, three, and some-
times four goals in five minutes,

If diractor-manager Stan Sey-
mour has a problem it is how
to chop down seven top-notchers
to a regulation size forward line
of five,

For in addition to that Wem-
bley attack there ara Reg Davies
and George Hannah,

It would be simple if each had

star batsman was complete-
clipsed, Naylor hit 28 fours in
angnificent exhibition of fore-
.¢ batting and when Radcliffe had
red 196—2 Worrell had .made
only 43 not out.
Werneth v. Crompton

Crompton’s hopes of pulling off
the Central Lancashire League
championship suffered another
set back at Werneth where the
home team had slightly the better
of a drawn game. The match it-
self was notable for Ramadhin’s
highest score in League cricket.
He made 47 before he was bowled,
beating his previous best of 46 set
up in 1951.

Werneth declared at
after 2 hours and 50 minutes,
Ramadhin took 3-—-32, Crompton
were left only 1 hour 55 minutes
in which to bat and at the end of
that time had scored 121—6.

Next season Lowerhouse _ will
2 new professional as Mar-
has not re-signed for the
clu Offers are being made to
attra Hazare, captain of the
Indian team now touring England.




glosses over

182—7

f
shall

¢



—

Surrey Set Up

not his own special brand of
a , Soccer — from Milburn’s
Post-War Record howitzer shooting to the bland

boguileries of George (“It is all

From Our Own Correspondent) | done with mirrors”) Hannah,
LONDON, Aug. 26.

Conjurer Seymour will run

Beating Hampshire today by four teams. Up to now there

six wickets Surrey set up a post are sufficient professionals to
war record by winning the staff just over two of them.

twentieth championship game in There are only three goal-

keepers and one of them, Tommy
Middleton is among the players
away on National Service, That
leaves Ron Simpson (awaiting
his Z call-up) with 18 year-old
Jack Thompson as stand-in for
the first team,

the season.

The previous best was
Middlesex won in 1947 with
victories.

The Indian game with Middle-
sex was drawn at Lord’s where
Roy completed his second century
of the tour.

SCOREBOARD
Surrey Beat Hampshire by Six

when
i9





6 (A. Fagg 118 not out).
Middlesex and Indians Drew

Wickets Indians .......06 289 and 294
Hampshire '303 and 150. for 9 declared.
Surrey .... 304 for 5 de- Middlesex .... 255 and 289

clared and 151 for 4. for 5 (W, Edrich 129; J, Robertson

Sussex Beat Glamorgan By 47 81).
Runs Warwick and Yorkshire Drew
Sussex 169 and 19%, Warwick 337 and 222

for 9 declared.
Yorkshire
for nine.
Leicester and Worcestershire Drew
Worcestershire .... . 319 ana
240 for 8 declared,

Glamorgan , 157 and 161
(R. Marlar 7 for 82).
Laneashire Beat Northamptonshire
By 2 Wickets
Northampshire . 333 for
7 declared and 183 for 8 declared,

364 and 150



Lancashire .......0.6.... 341 for 8 Leicester . 349 and 106
declared and 176 for 8 (G. Edrich for 7.
71 not out. Notts and Somerset Drew
Kent Beat Essex By Four Wickets Somerset ..., . 437 for 8
Essex ; aa. 410 for 7 de- declared.
clared and 164 for eight declared Notte. vii, ,cic8 ditt 438 for 8 (R.
aati’ 856 and 220 for Simpson 190, C. Poole 87),








ey'll Do It Every





Repivtored U.S Patent Oftce





‘Time





HZ



“TAKE IT EASy, ” HE

















To READ \/ ASKED HIM WHEN HE WAS i
SAID WHAT DID HE OF TREMBLE- \7 BicpQME UKE GOING ON VACATION AND | _piadliggge si
Mean BY THAT P UST 4 CHIN“NOMATTER |i 4 WEATHER 2 \HENRY THOUGHT HE WAS | in our
BECAUSE I WASN'T AT WHAT THE BOSS ¥°) REPORT BUT ACCUSING HIM OF __A
MY DESK P MAYBE HE SAYS OR DOES, HE'S ALWAYS ABSCONDING WITH | MOYGASHEL
HENRY THINKS EXPECTING | \ TROPICALS
IT'S A KNOCK STORMY X\
SA a GABARDINES
+ | —and even
r TWEEDS

aa

AD nt

Lo

6

SLT
ER;

ee

NN
+

en

~


















that he made an offer to Gain-
ford as far back as last February.
Since then he had been in con-
fact with him by transatlantic

telephone, but had been met with °

evasive answers such as ‘Robin-
son was going to retire,” or
“Robinson was going to fight as

a light heavy-weight.” : pleted, he re-entered County Don't let morning and night cough-

What does Robinson himself cricket with a big query hanging] 'né, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthine
have to say on the retirement over his head. Could he repro-| Tthout trying MENDACO. This great 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St.
question? When he left a New duce his early form or was his internal medicine works thru the

York hospital last week after a
remodelling and patching up job
on scar tissues over his eyes—a
legacy of his two fights against

; es ? ; became ‘the
Tur pin - the _middle-weight first player this seasom to com-
champion. said “I intend to take lete once the 1,000

a long rest, probably until the r au aa oe

winter, But I want to fight again.
I've no intention of announcing
my retirement.”

Operations for the final Test against India.

These opetations. were con- ve decision of the England se-
aitiet” up? "Retinaat “pens actor, plas anoer, peta
physician, Dr, Vincent Nardiello. wait influenced. by: tha . Henita te
Dr. Nardiello said that whilst a de wee ra
Robinson was on the operating §3 Had the.& aks li
Ne deed ca se Mamet oe.
a further operation, the temoval - = pases je
of an obstruction to Robinson’s ARGENTINIAN !ong-distance ‘forded to enter the field without
breathing and the straightening swimmer Antonio Abertondo, 33, ® Player like Close.
of his nose. This necessitated prepares to drop a bottle flying the Thus the stage is set for his

plastic surgery.
After the operation the doctor



continuous cricket. His form fell
away badly, He made only one
run in his two Test innings and
appeared no more in the series.

Almost a forgotten man, he-re-
turned to England and was swal-
lowed up by military duties,

This season, his service com~-

and making a regular position
for himself for many years to
come. —L.E.S.

MoanincCoucks

RUG CUTTERS
RUG HOOKS

CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

















blood, thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
setcus Ses alleviating coughing ae
romoting freer breathing and mo
Pofreshing: sleep. Get’ MENDACO
from your chemist today Quick satis-
faction of money back guaranteed.

Pains in Back
Nervous, Rheumatic!

foods and drinks, worry
and mt colds often put
Ineys and Kidney

overwork

eareer finished almost before
had begun?

The answer came soon cnough.
Last week Close

it

=
Consider all the
and 100 wickets double.
Near Miss
By only the narrowest margin
could he have missed selection



Features
We offer!

STYLE
WORKMANSHIP

ur

big come-back next summer. The

bles are the true
peiaiy. tting Up
ts, uraing es. Lee Pains
lervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-
Rheumatiam, Puffy Eyelids, and
old before your time. Help
your blood with Cys,
tex. The very first dose starts helping
your Gianeys aan out excess eeids
flags .S. P i and quickly make you feel like
gs of the U, S. and Argentina as Auutestians will ew, Under the money-back: guarantee

he treads water near the Statue of be the visitors




said, “following this work on his ; and the door is open for a first sothing. Get Cystex from vour chem-
facey Robinson will have to rest ened o Neh ag ‘coat rate all-rounder. ste me iat teeny AND
for four or six months,” Coney Is] and swim as 3 warm-u His value to any side. as a By antes pee
But despite Gainford’s an- ¢ 5+ his attempt to cover a sdccaite bowler alone is two-fold. He can| ?*#O™ Rheumtien. Bieter tects you.
nouncements, despite Robinson's atretch ‘on th Mississi : River, open the attack with medium-
announcement, and despite the ' BOE, RAR Sanpete eae i paced swingers and, once the

plastic surgery, Randolph Turpin’s
chances of another crack at Rob-
inson—in Britain at any rate—
are extremely slight.

There is a seemingly impassable
stumbling block — money, For
Gainford says that he wants Rob-
inson’s share of the gate to be
180,000 dollars (approx, £65,000)
With the entertainment tax in
Britain rising to 32 per cent at
the end of August, such a purse
is prohibitive.

Even an outdoor promotion at-
tracting 50,000 people could not
provide enough cash. For the new

















dhine has been removed from The Officers & Members

the ball, he can and does t ta of
wee the Advocate Social Club

request the pleasure
of your company
to their

DANCE
Under the Patronage of
the Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C.

at
the Volunteer Drill Hafl

on Monday night,
6th October, 1952

SUITINGS

You Surely Must
Decide on

P. C. 8. - MAFFEI
& CO. LID.





@ Not store-stale! Not a “‘bar.
rl nobody eats! Kellogg’s
orn Flakes come so good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make ’em,















tax takes off a third of the hte (Bank-holiday)

takings straight away. And one en in goodness— Music -b “ ”

staging a fight is an expensive ellogg’s Corn Flakes, use DY hest as the “TOP” SCORERS
business. There is the rent ef Percy Green's Orches ay IN TAILORING

the stadium, payment of referees Ore hives Godiael. D

and other officials, advertising, , Form /
and of course purses for other MOTHER KNOWS 4, Est! Wickets not Transferable {

contestants on the bill,

In a top class promotion some
of the supporting bouts are be-
tween men of championship class,
and they do not fight for peanuts.
And on top of everything, there
would be the little matter of a

+
feel for Mr. Turpin. No doubt NO i ICE
‘ie would want some payment
for his trouble.

—L.E.S.



English Sovcer
Results

LONDON, Aug. 26.

_ Results of soccer games played
in the United Kingdom English
League, Division I; Blackpool 1,
Preston North End 1. Wolver-
hampton Wanderers 3, Bolton
Wanderers 1, Division II; Hull
City 1, West Ham United 0,
Leicester City 6, Fulham 1, Shef-
field United 1, Everton 0, Division
III, Southern: Queens Park Rang-
ers 2, Warford 2, Division III,
Northern: Barrow 1, Stockport
County 0. Bradford 2, Rochdale 1
Halifax Town 3, Hartlepools
United Mansfield Town 2
Gateshead 0, Port Vale 2, Work-
ington 0, Wrecham 2, Bradford
City 1—CP).

9



HUTTON REACHES 2,000
LONDON, Aug, 26.

Len Hutton when he had made |

two in Yorkshire’s second innings
against Warwick completed his
2,000 runs for the season, He was
out after making five.

_ By Jimmy Hatlo |

SS —=

“LIKE THE TIME BOSSO













| WATCHING THE OFFICE
WORRY-BIRD HATCH A
BATCH OF ULCERS =

tof THANX AND A TP OF
¢ THE HATLO MILLINERY
To J: ARTHUR QUINN,
LAS VEGAS , NEV. ©

Batic.



CTT ee eae '














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BOWRANITE is’ supplied ready-mixed and
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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNf^im vi GITST 27. 1S2 HARHAIMI-, AllVlXATI. PAGI Fa Isifica tion Case Adjourned His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B Chenery at the Court of Grand Ses&inns yesterday further adjourned until 10 a.m. today hearing of the case in which Keith Squires, a 26-yearold clerk is charged with falsification of accounts on or about August 31. 1951. The Attorney General, Hon. C. Wyhe with Mr. F. E. Field is prosecuting for the Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow associated with Mr F. G. Smith are counsel for the accused. Mr. Smith addressed the jury the whole day yesterday and will continue this morning. Before His Lordship ruled that the case was a matter for the jury. Mr. Smith apologised for the absence of Mr. Barrow and u>ked His Lordship to excuse him. TELLS OF FLIGHT WITH HVASTA Keith Squires is charged with it having on or about August 31, how 1951, whtl* he was a clerk or a servant of D. V. Scott with intern to defraud, made or concurred in making a false entry in a book belonging to or n of his employer > impossible for him to say much rum was there on August 31. Checking Process The prosecution had tried to gel evidence by all kinds of deeds iTlt~J.JZ,2 *" evidence by all kinds 1, 2, and J. the property of D. V £?££? ,J fr I hot Jf/ fl,d '".J 11 Scott & Co.. Ltd, al Cheapsidc, ewlde n< lhat *• %  * **> they Bridgetown, contain SsSS ss"*".NTING TO A MAf. Jar,sl.,v Uurw. es-i •umcti. UUnUttfi o* be led a Communi*. i.ith Johi H I m %  i %  ter had been 'jited b> the Keds m thinks Hvasta is alive ar.1 hi--'rr li State D?partini>fil r arrived at the dely 2,78fl, i,380 and 2,820 proof flcl nc * u as b v rechecking and wine gallons. "gauging and yet people never did those (hing*. Quarterly itDuty Of Defence turns wer€ never done properly and yet the proaecution was askin his address to the Jury yesing them to infer that the rum terday Mr. Smith said that they was not there. had listened with tolerance to the Mr Thorpe and Others, knew evidence of the witnesses for the that there was stealing going on prosecution and they must rememand they must have known that ber that it was the duty of the there was a shortage and that prosecution to prove the case be.shortage could not be placed on yond reasonable doubt. The too accused. P CAIRO, Aug. 26 prosecution must convince them in the majority of cases ot Fez Manufacturers rose In pror>y the evidence they had and they falsification, the accused had detest against the plan to put Egyi t !" .£ Bl f. re lne acc 4 scd 'ived benefits from his falsifiesInto sombreros—the n\ P" %  •< %  %  That case w quiry into the particular Governi liSSSt ill >.t Tin I vi c The U S. R ... ;-l.o[(W Fez Manaactaren 7,964,000Ton Protest Vgainsl Sombreros ( l iilian Sugar Crop Is In Steps To Hold World Price No Caribbean Hurricanes Vet I U.S. Weather iiitreau IBbfNkWl to hy WASHINGTON. TWO months of the Caribbean I paaaed without .i single hurricane and expert* I the VS tber Bui odtrlng why In an %  van two h %  >u*d have run theu course bj Ihe a wldl in Au^usl uiul ilia gJtpartl would be looking OUI ("i .i third ii opened on June LS and will last until Movambar 18 September li the moat dangerous month. II"" leal year it was early in Auguat thai the dll UTkane (nt Jamaica and flattened a large area of tin* island. Tim yoai'v calm cannot lat lime Hcmlm* book re] much l.i:r> : IS vM-uthei radio to J shore-based uealheWhan .i hurrtcaas miirniin. the ttn.1 leading expert on tropsoal Mann -mpicai storm in ihr Csrtkeesi We've li"' WSk| "I weather to he slin* ol ilenln|>lK kSSS wlmli SO lar JS are know was lahurricane waa loealed h| Ha vourable to Ihr development Of Harrm. about "Oil mile\..rtl tiuriii-.iiu's Whi lutriihas stallKm! ot \IIIIJIUJ. .mil 40 mileed. v\.just can't say" >'*st ol I'urru. Riro \i llir Um Hi r.umehill has been Stud/ot lor^llnn the Hlorm 4* not a' ing hurricanes since 1815, when usaw that Mr. Scott Ihese wer* more practical than th-r occupied a compartment in the Pei because they offered protec•T"' ^.^ V. m ^l i ^ <1 .. i I*^ d .^ BondT He said that he did not lion from the tioplcal sun as it know when the accused eame to demonstrated with him, but after a time makers say it he supplied the uccuscd book. their duty to decide whether the andi of Egyptians out >t work. —I'.P. l.ctlrr Shown Tunisian Premier Mr. Scott had also been shown letter on the witness stand, but „,.._ _, _ Mr Scott, evidence there \\ ,|| (, Q | a Iean Island-i were not so totals ;,9M,000 tons. This final fortunate last year; thsy had i Mexico. Fez ngure has become known since about 250 dead. ill throw thousthe grinding of sugar cane In Some lfl.000 people in the United Stales have been kilhvl in 67 hurricanes since I87S. fourtlfths of them by drowning Weather Bureau bvlievrs thai most of these deaths could have 8,000,000-tou Cuban nop th -J been avoided. The last big U S year. It is well above uie predisaster was in September. 1938. vious record of 8.675,0011 long, when a big humane swept In off harvested in the 1941 *S the Atlantic and up the U.S B 0 on 'a n,i f,,m Pa r 8 *th Usl coast, leaving about 600 dead t*-SihoUistup Slwas runner>f.ii* %  6.348.000 tons. II amounU hind It. to nbuut 20 per cent, of ihis year's „,„ . (i total world production. wp !" Wn '* et 1 u, • ,l < %  •"' • • But current world demand Is %  udlenc* lor our warnings then." Cuba came to an end on August : and has been announced by tho U.S. Department of Agin uLlun. in Washington. This record crop came earv :lose to earlier cstimi United kip.^<(om 1KM1N1 A. AUK U aving Uanorroa i>> the B B C'olumble for UM United Kingdini pre she planV puisue simile rnediene iMUM WyiUUB Knight. the 1850 Domlnici Scholarship winner. MIM K> i-upii "i %  first g'rl to gain the Islan newhat lower than a y*a' Discrepancies Mr. Tennehill lecallB. "EveryA i..nh severe ugo. As • result, the Cuban GovlxM, >' was ""ore interested in reshook Roseau on Ttn i'. ernment will take steps to pro PO"*** ,rom Europe about ChamAugust iPttl., .it 10.07 vide for the orderly liquidation U-rlaln and Hitler," of the sugar now on hand, say* Between eighl and ten hurriUnlted States Cuban Sugar canes hmld up ir. the Caribbean or cross the Adanllc from the system will African coast in an average year. damage has Ivecri reported had listened for the past week to "1 am conceding that Exhibit The two men are expected to be established for the disposal They wander generally norththe system of maladministration B was in the possession of Mr. arrive here on Friday night or of sugar on ihe world market. ! at about 12 m.p.h.. but with which obtained in the particular Scott, but the prosecution has to Saturday morning according to Some 1.988.0(10 Urns of sugar will many variations in directImi. Hy department and perhaps they were prove that this Exhibit was an present plans. Baccouchc. who be withdrawn from this yeur'* "o means all of 'hem hit the U.S. wondering how the cost of living account book and the property of was appointed by the Boy of market for sale over the next coast. pinched them. The law laid down D. V. Scott;'" Mr. Smith said. Tunis alter last winter's bloody five years, ^production in 1953 that certain instructions were When hearing resumes to-day riots and after the new independwl he limited to not more than necessary to that Department and Mr. Smith will continue his adence Party Government wa yet officers said on the witness dn stand that they did not know this had to be done and that had to be done. Those officers were men in responsible positions. They must remember that if there was a conflict between the prosecution and the defence, they were entitled to believe one or the other. If there was a doubt then the accused should get the benefit of that doubt. Mr. Scott was a witness for the prosecution and he was crossexamined. Mr Scott lost rum which they had to decide about. Asked about the book. Mr. Scott to the jury. Rapid Developniieni Of M iwn. A portion nt Rots HI hi BW being hgiiteii i\v alternating cut rani from the Colonial Develop ut Corporation'! ii< and O NEW YORK. Aug. 26. The Jewish Agency's economic department predicted on Tuesday that the United State* guarantee of American investments In Israel combined with Israel's £iS! l .2W "'^"?SS T^: P*" %  —•"" 'Ration. Will Search Continues For Survivors Of !T.a B17 Plane preveni any slump m Ihe '\'h*rs from the Air rDrce. Navy, s , .,. hl price of sugar on Our msrket, will uiidnubtid a aerlous nffoct economy, wlmli ilepend* up*m the iugar Induetoy, This years world sugar crop. Including cane and boot barvests, is estimated at some 4ti.0H0.00ii tons. Markets for most of this are guaranteed O ip m Ihe cners irom me mr rorce. wavy. .. -, .„ ., he world Ceaet Guard ...id Civil Aeronau' .'„' 1, ,. i'Jn.u-u ,, y lTvet.es Admlni-lrehon.^OUrsV^C Vj ,£ "ptan? frofn T !" ffi*m i t'uha's P^rts inspected weather stations c ov ,. r |,.ad ds largely on islands throuahout the Canb,-.,,. „,„., ,,.,,,, ,,, "Iliirricnnc IliiiileiV alni Li tq direct current he Oovernmem Ughtll ^.# .a.ij.... ^UHIII^I, ill 'iiuii'ii, wealth Droducars, for instance, ;"•"* "Hurricane ere ready at hunter in J la net* iiiiiu. Th mi Iron ot Ihe Rd • it arket fr tln-i |ob is Ituo and DermiKin. Their pllal, MISS l 1 track down repntlnl *%  j ,tii ",i randum the able him to ai he might nsk time about the rum EGIJNAIH FORCE BASE, FLORIDA, Aug. 26The United States alrforce repenuiMd V-7UU.IVIH K.1...BM. !" ., "... nrwcil the search for possible suraJeTanv^uestlons rc,u,t ln rapid development of vlvorK of the lghl-man I1-I7 u!: £L q .u^ the new potentially oil rich arei "brain* 1 plane accidentally shot 0 --t the Middle East. These measinto squally sea by a rorketires by the two governments will firing sabre-Jet. hasten the search for oil in Planes and navy and coast The Book That book Book; that v tion asked that the deleted from the book was not audited and the. prosecution had yet to prove that that book was an account book of D. V. Scott. The accused kppt th book according to his likes ft' ranged 'over to estimates by the Intern. iti-inl sources in hand, — . ,-. ., .,v ,_„ n mUn* nff Sugar Council. Re<|uirenien! of Hurenu believes it A-hv the DTosecue d a special issue of ita publicaie Gulf of Mexico Mmira on hXord sTocTbe tion "Economic Horizons" devoted north west "orld. coe.t al -Jrjt indictment. That to Israel's prospects. MfhT ***AJQ&**J*E: ot an Account NegeV. The department publishguard ^rf.^^ ^ ^ —ir P ing for the rescue of all held at 3 00 p m. E.S.T The airforce said a pilot of the new model F-96I> sabre-let misnd ACROSS THE ATLANTIC took the control plane for the SsSsSs** *• BA •• HOURS Lgaie^g The book also was not part of GANDER. Newfoundland. <**** nnn ^ u 'P. mcn, ; the Accounting System of D. V. ^ U g. 26. A Scott Co. Ltd. The prosecution A Brjtl8h c -, nberra j e t bomber g"•• put kfr, Scott on the stand to w flew across lhe AUanlic and ^ck I !" jMSr t^SslnUgnrte" hit %  tied ...A lind .. sugar in Ifie United Kingdom Manser areas aim. sometimes, to ber at the I" The United Slates guarantee %  "> re0tb 'hUi the hurricane In Governor, Sn l( (i II Ami market for the greater part ..* check its speed and power. dell, it % %  %  • % %  n..:.. IM-I.I I;. Cuba's production. Some 6.10 merchant ship> make ammei HOU i But after all thaat n ,1 "reathri icports l>v i.idn N.tunUy. Augii-l tilth. nienU haw been .ib ab-.l. AM ships, by inteinnlioiiiil agn. there will still bo some 7.33r.,(MH) ment. are esperte.! v ... tiui .u:n U .,!.inol Biaaosl toy only 4.0&0,(MHi ions. tiimIo warn its i Of the surplus of 2,385.000 tons of sugar for which mand Is expected on the • %  u -l,i "The I hnl e is only one danger not a %  erlO Ul "i." %  ad savi Mi curton A II Duplgi law MI gnd i j < Bgned ins office of i:. ,i. in l)npiKii> wlin h i"-n mayot I peat year":, gave no public reason f &j^ T &\\?zx r'Pv-r^^ Ksrr& S^^*^i-.^h-See?^lri l*? *. from Aldergrove m %  sUirmy „ lllf _u.P. krint, Cuba holds some 2.000, Mr Taniiehill. "Theie iaJwajl 000 tons. Cuba's decision to a possibility th.it a hurricane withdraw this for sale over Ihe might start lust off shore within next five years is expected to lot* rniles or so. II could hit the r.vert the necessity for distress coast then before WO knew il selling at low prices, normally Down in n U.S. Navy air base +JS25SJ3S2rl ucket l*Ked >he inevitable consequence Of a " Jacksonville, Florida, 3* offlc 'mighty nvmi^e rock. U-os,o an ra()k ^ JLfi? ^SSbS^te" hlto >V U... 10 take .. fl on lhe Newfoundland and back. The bomber ihe world's fastest memorandum kepi bv .he ceu,ed %£ SwT ,„' a „d II was Imposniblr to charae lhe "' accused wllh ralilncallon of acC "The'Kad" : il l '"ee n Mr Thorpe Ka a S peed o, more .him 0U on the slund. He had made aevm.p.h. eral complalnU and asked tor A wnilher ship reported Uia. It more s.aff durtn the service at had picked up the speeding )et the Bond. He found that there on its radar screen but had been was not enouKh staff to carrv out S"">l e Plane was flying eight mile Parson Puts Off Getting Excited B) W. BISMARCK Oddfellows On A Visit 2>> NORTH DAKOTA. Auii The Reverend Adolph Flemme. When Mr. Thorpe took over shove the sea. radio contact may said on Tuesday that someone sh.. he did not know what was in the. have been difficult. The Canbcr0 l him os he was conducting jsrvats and some of Ihe rum could rs's speed a. it flashed over the view st the Church of God h. > """ '" %  have been mlaing before ho weather ship wa. appro.lmat. ly on Monday night but The M Sunday ,iu m m.p.h. It was fighting a 2 protected me". Flemmer sal ous mission of flying Into the heart of u hurricane. Some of them arg old li..nn ,! hunting hurricanes. Otlu i spending their III si season on llir Members of the Household of dangerous lob. If one of their Ruth, Grand United Order of 'planes were to crash Into the Odd Fellows, Trinidad, arrived maelstrom of wind and wster, in Barbados on Sunday by lh" tln-nchances of survival woul< S roiombw. and will join the be negligible. brandl Of the Grand United .„ t L • % % % %  > %  %  %  — fc'slfft; W.^|L*a Iirnfrom Uvuv ( May LMraet, to si. Mary*Dlvine Service next t ].w hunters" based „.. "There's nothing muili to >l • Ljkes you up a bii." trying to Rive them the imm.p.h. headwind according lo lhe he heard a bullet whistling past will be held in their honour by i( an d when a hurricane warn. presnion that it was the dutv of ship. The Canberra, built by the him as he stepped back from IhO %  'v >•' OM ssrMgatOwn House, n g comes, a crew of eleven men the accused to make out slips. English Electric Company went off pulpit during special services at DOldL WI U climb into a big Privateer Mr Thorpe told them that he also with an ear splitting scream. about 8.30 p.m. He said, howevei, the Imder of the group from aircraft and hea.l for th.ana in found books hopelessly in arrears. The blackbellied bomber was that he continued the service and Trinidad is Patriarch Charlie which it is suspected to 1TreeIn October he said that the books piloted by two British war-time didn't "get excited" until after It fninss. a Barbadian. This i* his ing the hurnran-, they will fly look ovar. Tha prosecutio I not even up to date J heroc!-.—U.P. had ended.—IJ. third visit as ieadci light into the wilre of it all lhe DOMO 4 HsvYM SKIMHATOHS ARE HIGHLY EFFlriF.ST EASY TO OPERATE AND SOON PAY FOR THEMSELVES Hundreds in use all over the B.W.I. snd sll sre giving complete satisfaction (M42 •DOMO" CHURNS 130 74 SAFES FIRE AND Birftdl-AR RESISTINC. Body plat'(top. bottom and sides) of one steel plate bent by hydraulic pressure, "-4" solid steel door C ?. wrought steel chsm• 2Mi" to 3" in Ihirkness Ailed with beat Quality tireresisting material. rtlH Till 1 : HOT WrVIIIMi. ICE, ICE, ICE Krrp lir lUnd. In A IIIIIIMKS IIASK .11 \111m111 ID 1 UUM uiit keeD it hot or win keep it cold Ail Kind. Jaat Hiee t red VMIII MO I III I <;: |< |. M.ZS: sa.Ta. aia.HT. IJO.TB NAKKOV, MOI III for I.lit 11 Id* SI .1: *l 81: S.ln. %2.40 Hsys Mr. Leo Klnc: •YOi' CAN HI: I.IHN II BEING THt HWr.fcTtST TREAT .'" Toffe MADE IN I K 1'rrfertion of tonfertlon. GET THE TRIPLE ACTION OF NERVIT0NE TONIC WINE 1 HI KIM. s|| KM 's to ma.lnt.iln otrenith III Kill .ill ( )V\ \i l -,< | NfE—to MM-ed rrturnlnit health: L IN 00OD lit: Al I II— to arqulre thai rxtri pep. IIKINK \ WINECil.ASSH'I, DAILY. 1 1 • ' %  .1 lilendel wllh Beef Extr-.t-, ....,1 Took Hlnerala, NEKVIIONI WKI restore, krel Vltallt 1 IRiprovea general health and slimulates Ihe %  ppetlte, $1.32 and S2.40 per holllr At aii Bnaghea ol KNIGHTS DRUG STORES %  %  n a a a a "The Silver Water iim iti> I'I K*n" satat BBsfel < .appreciated j prf'srlit Jl lliK tlmr al tin 1 rear, PRIC E: HsXSf, '.li I I HEATIIEKIIEAII I IMIlt'fl *-l I III K SHOW WIMMIVt ft a I'l IIIV% IMM. mow e •8 EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY m m A mi. SWIM. i.\ oeerr. SBJ Duly ONK IKJUND of PURINA DOC CHOW %  %  as .... allabls 111 Moul and Checker form ... Is equal 111 fond rnerg.v to 3 pounds of t,< li M< il fj TAXI YOUR DOC A BAG TO-DAY . •S_ HIRE'S A FOOD IIEI.L HEALLY OO %  I II. JASON JONES & CO., LTD. %  sj AGENTS. %  a a a a a e •* m m a %  .• %  B M a a a i o> ^ a a i e>eeeeeeeeeeeeeee eee<*eeee e ee*s 1 Buy SAMCO' Por SAFETY 20 x IB x 15 24 x 18 X 17" 28 X 20 X IV 1120 05 1188 55 1205 38 lltltltlSOVS LOCAL DISTRIBLTORS HARDWARE DEPT Tels3142 and 2364 NOTICE Till*. Mine ..ill lt' tlosi'il I.. Husi... ss on FIIIIIAY 2lli and SATIUIIAV.MHI. Aagtul for lhe pin |M>S< of lakiutt Slork Cave Sh< -plit-i-il A Ho. Lid. 10. II. Vi A. II Krml Sir.. I. THE ONLY CYCLE IN THE WORLD PERMITTED TO CARRY THIS MARK OF PERFECTION IS THE — HUMBER T* -lr.l... ..II Of mil If IO class III I'll III 111'IlS i I FULL RANGE OF SIZES IN STOCK HARRISONS for HUMBERS *xw nnm i m s' >, ,t>



PAGE 1

PAGL SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AL'CIST , 1*3 Speightstown To Get New Fish Market^ Coifiicil Agree To Buy £§>£* 2" ~ r. Site For ISew 4,306 Square *eet Laud />•*, station The Legislative Council at their meelini; yesterday 1|oo G D ,. „,. „ Mr concurred in a resolution to approve the purchase ot 4,30b ^, y „ m ,^un a of the LegbilaUve square fart of land at the (unction of Queen and Sand council presented the report of Street!. Ot Speightstown, St Peter for the erection of a fish use Select committee appolate-l ^lo mark. ,TV| ^ ">• "'?" Legislature Say Yes Bahamas Must Build Longer To Getting U.S. Experts Runtvays For Jet i whenth* for Brtdgetowu In moving The concurrence of the resolution, the HOD^I^ tllwt ^i* *Stjd? VSJouSrtTw. c Colon!*. Secretary said that when the Comprehensive 4as miacd in debate on August %  bl. Fisheues Scheme was prep i ed in 1947, plans were made 12. 1952. for the building of a fish niai el in Speightstown. No action 1305.700 to that end hud been taken, current estimates, provbloi thr KesohiUoix (<>( with which the coocurthe Council waa sough;. The Report reads as follow*. 1. The Committw held three .. • %  • .t-v • a mei'tiiiBJ.. The Fire Officer and ./HI** S 1 .OllimUltlfit ihr Colonial Engineei [though there was .till in the """ of an amount for the scheme utmoat importance that Party Suggests trade With Russia SANTIAGO. CHILE AUK MThe afternoon paper Ultima ...Hera pubushed a report attributed a quirk get-away of the Ore tight. Oalo Gonzalcs Secretary Genlog apparatus from the Stauori. Now it had bct-n propo*>d to purchase the pnperty immediately to tha nort:i ut the existing fish market m Speightstown, th. area of which was sat out in th* resolution. The property had a building on it and th* then KingS Solicitor had advised that owing to the fact that It was impossible TO say who the exact ownon were," it would be neceesary for the purchase to be made undci the Compulsory Acquisition Act. A sub Committee of the Fishr erlss Adviaory Commlttea had -: been appointed to go Into the question :irid they decided thut il was the moat suitable site for th purpose. Ha 1 members who kne'.. ... ~> — — oun*> tuuwin'iviss'i inmifLwi/. % %  ••_. .. would agree with that. establishment of Chilean-Soviet JClVrtThere was a point that he i{ U s*ia trade as a panacea fo' "t mo wanted to be mada clear. Parachile's economic ill*, nnd voted W graph 3 of the Addendum said IO hcn< j greetings to Stalin fund-! were ..vu.'.able in Part 2, lhr a u-union congress of VI. Miscellaneous I. DeRsjjgUn Communist Party when velopment of Fisheries ProducLONDON. Aug. 26, Sir Miles Thomae. Chairman of %  .he Britlah Overseas Airwaya* -nald lot.!ehl that Bahama authorities have asked the nationalized The Legislature yesterday replied in the affirmative to airline to start a Comet jet airline the message from His Exceilencv the Governor inviting service to the lalmnds. but Thomas Ihem t approve that Barbados should participate in a pro^ A f £SU'^ il m iSSTvSS!^ : >biaining the services of two experts from the United urp buil| ;)l NaaMU -, Windsor States Technical Corporation Administration and how to AirpQrl to accommodate the new organise and develop the system known as aided self help 500-mile per hour plane* when this Is done. A New York— Bahamas jet service can go into operation*, he stated.— In .oosequenee of discussions on have vrMd .££* J^^" a subject of Aided Self-Heln ma ** "H ' * eXD *£** "•"•• On Aided Self Help housing. The Governor in the course of his message said: FT lealher ot er*ry colour— It cleans, prevcrves-and how il polishes! Ask yossr retailer for Propert's. £lff.E R #-j Nothing else is quite the same. Wan* the difference il makes to your shoes! PROPERT'S HOI I-BEAM ea--h • .so of those meeting, by ^ 111 Vlt.ltlOU. CnCe <•* nilllllU tiny-siiinil HI r.VVIJ I MIT %  >< %  >• • % %  —•—— 2 ft U clear that it is of the wcl(ln mcoUn g „i the Caribbean "-""" States State Department *, Md ,„„, ^ li00 *? %  Commission in last, the Secretary *S 'I"'"""' "' .'" n c 1 .^."?.... £l "oncl m the iiewK^ <""> !" <*J t r.vel,n the .Hon. the ColonijlSecIIU.V sinirussa^v — l _iiTI! |Ill>MI Hi J'l HJI. >H>H'i !" i< "T VJ .._,,|_„ ,,„# lh„ gad., should arriye .1 a Bre <;,„.,., of the Comml^on an"ej SFSS^tS^LSt 2. quickly as possible after the rtnalarm haa been received at 0, This is dependent on t u0 chedVhe United States Tech<""• on which their services cal Co-operation AdminlstraUon %  nuui '-' available. ascertain on what conditions %  a. uroptised that the saldid not service of experts could be Brlf ana allowances of the exfollow the experts* adva available to the Caribbean „,,, tfu ^0^ of inclr uansporgo in for theae projects. ..._ide available to the Caribbean pem, the coats of their iranapor of the Chilean Communist The latter is impossible to atarea to advise on ways and means xaUon to the Caribbean area and party which said thai the party uun if ihe Station is not properly n ( organising and developing Jhls ^^ lhc co4 i 0 iheir transportationed the cost of the experts coming hento give people of the Island -iformaUon on those projects. 1*. mlt them deciding to xperts' advice and Io .. meeting to.* tiie folslU"d or the discipline of the perastern of building Io the differ-wing action: il affirmed consonncl ut the Fire Brigade is not ont conditions Obtaining In thr iDued suppoit ol Pr> Mdantlal of the best. AUcnde, adj th.,t honour-! I ..iijtup'of Untied "• r T ^J^"w 0 s''*T^ e, !l l S? r the site well Su( ,. s mmmwimi \ .„,!>; gfa. ""C !" ^ *** •* itltin me CarlbOaan arsw the cost of demonstration On learning that th. serr q u lpmcnt will be borne by United vices of two experts, one a buildstate, funds, but the coal of transmit nnd materials technician and uortaUon within each territory, ihe other a community organiser, joe.] office space, secretarial serTrie Committee leanit rould h. mad available, the v „ c ,„bsisteii.e allowance of perpiesenl intention is t" secretary General of the CarlbMin> i^ m g tralnod. maps, laboruone property and to relK an Commission asked .the Govi, , teatihg fsrllives and incllie house thereon in ortler ernments In the area whether they dantell shall bipaid by cash of ,i,. I" v.]iieu the eait Into King ,vi B hed to avail themselves ot the ;hci.rrti^pating territories. Until when Slm-t Th. Committee shsre the rxperts' services. A reply was i„ rvuita-r ar"" Ofllcer-s opinion that the ,ent that the Barbados Governaj of the HJJ-53 " ?." %  ,, exit p.ovl !" >-r>lal relations wMl the ,,,„,. sSi.1 dcW and to put the tar, of the Housing Hoard to visit Ihte in that ilerrTfnT thr.pur ''" "'""*' 'age -I Ihe Station directly AiitUoa. Puerto Rico Jamaica ,L, ii .L.,1 ., nd should ,online such .ni"-—....„ if uiis war. and Trinidad to study the methods '"'"Hl^a'C^^ mrB^rl-sfHTretlnVo^X ^^Sfrf* Cou^l is 4. Further, from the pnt Of be requested, view of discipline mad real "nig that flremen BBsl rMnfl.~'mi'n should be housed in >uch close proximity. ,. „ known how long the expert; will be able to spend in Barbados it will not be possible to draw up an exact estimate of the cost that will be payable from the funds of the Barbados Government, but if, as expected, they can stay for two months, the cost will be In the region of $1,500. 4. The Secretary of State has iked that the conclusion of Sllktir ttjgl %  "tires I ., il<> ;he Coia.Jial v —UJ* tary submitted figure, of of the erection oF the fish .,-/k, lAtOOUrer />*<•etween the M rket ai:d the odjoming pi. p. t rhe eitton of 1 new btaua would make a total of abou> $26,000; the legai expenses would account for about $100, making l total of about $30,000. In a f tne av-il;t ;,py In i'ie Estimates, 1 .,dy availBayley was admitted to tbu abto fr^m the existing provision. Ocncrnl Hospital on July 13 The remaining $15,000 had to I* u |Terini[ from burns on his bodv sought in due course. which ho sustnlned in a bus Hm. Mr. ^hiill.nar seconded :t dl ^ ^ Hospital on Augu-' the I •Solution .."d agreed that ,, th< .• was the be*t one. He was sor.y, however hal the cost o' Dr K n H|mon ^^^ th ,. ^F^J^SK, e,te„.,vc^~' supposed 'hut tb market was ___^^^^__ necessary, i>ut h • thought that In spending monty lhay should not jut thmk of whether they needed this or that, b.u whether it was ahsnlutely necessary. The Hon. Dr. St. John expressed the view that the amount of high after Sno thov aubtracted what was neces-ay 1 sary for ihe purchasing of BM tiajg property Kxpressed l>esire 5. F01 these reasuns the Cominittee are unanimously of the opinion that the Station ihould .11 be erected at Si Cecilia. 6. The Committee considered 1 tir following alternative stlea: — 11) the site formerly occupied by the Central Foundry; (2) that formerly occupied by the Railway Station; (3) Jubilee Gardens; and (4) Temple Yard. 7. With regard to (1), the '. afflc Is especially dense there 1 ulitating against a quick getway as well as making it too oiay. Tha VlonouiaWe the Colonial Sadfiiary in moving that the council reply atnrnwitlvely. gave 2. In the meantime British furth--: d.-iaiLs f ibe scheme Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua the under which ma 1"' Windward Islands and Trinidad ly wo>k> ;'U.lYou pay WO mori for the GREATER EXPERIENCF RIDE A PHILLIPS SUPREME MODEL AND ENJOY CYCLING AT ITS BEST SPECIAL < ASH OFFER Fire Destroys House At Ivy l-.i-r 3.15 p.m. ) %  'tnplctely destroyed •< 12x7x7 tiie propvi Walking at the Ivy. St Michael. There was a Case The Hon. the Colonial Secre1 thai tha matter had billy and it teas a .;,, 1 -, n irkoi 1 protri %  'i ws %  • 1 esution a is ei .t % %  < I • ilt as rifht or but th %  (' rr.m.r..1 .( Sub Committee .im^ng the men of wfatefa ,\; fasteiday's mc<'tnig of the ''' %  • ^Islative Council, Honournble %  "1 K. c. Hutson was granted le-*" 1 1 A Held of canes next to tht %  fas burnt and the Fire I 1 ig.uii* had to prevent tha AN idins to other houses In district which M.I A.. On Leave 8. (2) le on the wrong side of f the Victoria Bridge. 9. (3). the Jubilee Gardens is 'garded by expert opinion a* .t ory good site favouring, us ;t *s, a quick get-away. 10. (4) Temple Yard Is re1 irded as an equally good stta> so favouring a quick get-away, i ovided the properties adjoin. g it are acquired and removed id the Junction of Chcapsid." ; id Drum Street is widened by i e purchase of the shop at tr. < rner, or part of it, in order 1 I oiovc it or M-i it back as might b neeessury. It is estimated that those people, cou.d be acquired for some >. 30,000 which would be addlII aal to the amount allowed for 11. the Resolution under conslderat on. -11 it-bis one If he took the back to the Exullvc Committtie. they would relcr it L.. k to the Colonial Englneei whn had already said at he was In favour of that site. Hon. Mr. Evelyn said that as he saw it. a shod already la tii< area %  if they were going to exten i the f.ii market it would onl. ti i--; 1 of tha shed %  I The Commitloe appreciate .._ Gdveniment's deaire to main%  om Augu-t 25 to September 17. uin the Jubilee Gardens as an __^__ OP* 11 psce particularly as they understand that they were es..luliahvd to commemorate Queeu The Hon. the Colonial Secretly reminded the Council that Victoria's Jubilee; they consider that open spaces are among the the Resolution they were consid'"*' "•* %  £ %  %  *2JE !" § i, in. only related to the purchase most imnertant amenities of any 'I the land. He would be preCity and are therefore of the ired to put up any further proopinion that the Fire "g* ,d, %  poaal for le-eximunalion and to should be sited at Temple Yard •ether the expenditure m spile of the extra cost involved, ould he cut and if so in what way Hon. Mr. Pile told the Counci •hat the Report Is unanimous. "PAA -thor's ana reason why this airline has been "first choke" of internatloetel Ira velars for nearly 9 quarter of a century. N£W YORK Ncsvv-stop service by *l* ln.urioii. "El PrMidente" or vk Sanjusn hv popular, rnooey savuig "El TuruU. EUROPE RaguUr Mcvice by giant doubledacked "Strsto" dfipi*r>--woiWs huteit slrbnars to Pain. Rome. Enjoy stopovers la EngUnd, lie land. PAA nippers alto By to India sad the Orient Venezuela Wi-iavM Bighti to all mam ctoes by swift Coovtsir-type Clippers. Tea asa now "flv PAA" slreost saywhara-in fact, to 83 rairrtritv and colonies on sU conlineots, r$frvatibte dencietv dee of oaaential food element, in the dietary, and It* sicUcloaiaveai nakts sat Invtant appeal to evrr>child, even children who di.like milk will drink it eagerly when OmltUtc' is added. .Moreover,' Ovaltina' makes the milk much more %  oariohtnu and digc-itible. eiVE YOUR CHILDBEN DELICIOUS Ovaltinc and note the Difference! Sotdut aunght rifu by all CASMJIII ISIJ Start I IHfOglAITt — Matt taat IS. larga siit 0.alttaa %  SSI caatslaa IS onaca f 0\AI,TI\'K RIHs'I'lTN Uatmv atKl dMaghiluMr criep, 'Ovaliuw' BiKulit an Hkal for all %  *• %  > The* are made from the tlneM 1 ingirdsgsiii.. IIKIUJIIII a pro|h>iliuti of "OeaJuiie and •re dtlfckvauajy DaHirakirts. TW oeM niae yea %  tJ* r < Oralurw' rrrxmher u. intkaif p.,kM „i (>.*JII i HiKuitiH -ell i-j-illancrlhair J-lki* irtxl J l .-ir-M..i.hrJ Sav.n r.caiT In Ifllaell assrirfsNl (HlrSUO vit atM V< V &GC. Electric Fan 8' 12" 16' 36" \wfjiaf Tomorrow! This gentleman obviously feels the urge to move quickly something has stimulated him to actionl TONO has just this effect —h ovcrcomea the lassitude of the tropics — you feel better for it--morc energetic—ready for the day's work and the day after. A real wholesome food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too. T Ml new mot ra*J| aensation ol 1952 — this revolutionary. IIVK STAB i 1NSULI A Car that haa opened all eyes on nil hicliyt.'iys %  I hyways during the current year .... a car l r %  oi rntaa v. > luxury added! A Car at your price—$2,675 Charles McEncarney & Co., Ltd. o ce 4493 You will always (eel cool and refreshed—with a G.E.C. fan. And you ran depend on it, for it is made according to O.EC standards of quality Now on Show at CITY GARAGE TRADING CO LTD. Vsttarla St Tono !" Chocolate Mali &Milk BEVERAGE A ftSHL & Gate Product 1. B. LiaiiE a CO.. LTD.




WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions 10.00 a.m

Court of Appeal

Pohce Band Popular Concert
; at Paynes Bay, St. James
i Mobile Cinema at Carrington

10.00 a.m




Ss per
7.45 por Wind Velocity

Factory Yard, St. Philip



7.45 p.m

an ‘
7 spite pe 1
w Peas 3 pam.) 29.041

PHarbadros



Advora





Raromet )
i. TO-DAY
a . >
rise 5.99 a.m.
Sunset: 6.% pom
For the Cause that lacks assistance ‘ : A
‘Cainst the Wrongs that need resistance . tight ae
For the Future in the distance

Lighting: 7.00% p
High Tide: #08 n
And the Good that I can do Low Tide: “bh. 5gM i...

ESTABLISHED 1895



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952 FIVE CENTS-

U.S. Oilman Inspects Abadan Refineries

Mission Said To Be [ren si oun U.S. Voters Will Think),
Best Thus Far To Sheep Betray Wore Of World Affairs| |
Restart Oil Industry

Fe our Escaped | By HARRY W. FRANTY
TEHERAN, Aug. 26. |

PRICE





ET TN a

|

a





4



+ : WASHINGTON, August 26.
Prisoners POLITICAL issues have dominated the early stages of
the Presidential race in the United States, but diplomatic

Sydney: Frightened sheep, run-

observers predicted that the world situation will again be



UNITED STATES oilman, William Alton Jones,

chairman of the Board of Cities Services
Corporation in New York, and a party of seven
flew from here to Abadan to inspect huge re-

ning through the scrub, betrayed
the hiding place of four escaped!
Hungarian prisoners who had!
been at liberty for 24 hours.)
They had beaten up their two
warders in a railway carriage,

|
manacled them with their own |

uppermost in the final crucial weeks before the elections
on November 4.

Waning prospects for an early truce in Korea, Mos-
cow’s announcement of an all-unien Congress of the Com-
munist Party on October 5, and the rather widespread
agitation in the United States for protective tariffs gave

fineries there at the request of the Iranian Govern-
ment.

Jones was to return to the Iranian capital within a week.
Jones’ Mission has been shrouded in great secrecy and

handcuffs, and jumped from the}
train travelling at 30 m.p.h,. They} —-—— a.
were recaptured 24 miles from, « ¥ Pama
where they escaped. | 388 Communists
Stockholm: An escaped prisoner, | s

rather sombre undertones to politital comment here dur-

.ing the last week.
Diplomatic opinion is that the
*rowing “cold war” will be up-



there is speculation whether the Cities services Corpora-
tion, reportedly the fifth largest oil distribution company in
the United States, will provide technical aid to Iranians in
running the former Anglo-Iranian refineries at Abadan.

Premier Mossadegh sometime ago sent a letter to Jones

inviting him to visit Iran.

A later report stated that Jones
inspected the giant oil refineries
at Abadan on Tuesday. Antheran
newspapers said they believed an
agreement would be signed with
the Cities Service Corporation of
which he is a Board Chairman tol
manage and market Iran's oil.

high



Jones conferred with

WARMER
And
WARMER

officials of the Iranian Oil cals | priagetown has become a warm

pany after inspecting the estab-
lishment, Reports from Abadan
said discussiéns begin on prob-
lems of the exploitation, extrac-
tion, refining and the sale of oil
and the need for technicians.

Best Mission

The Teheran newspaper
mented that Jones’ mission had!
been the best thus far to arrive!
and the most suitable to restart the !
oil industry. They believed “the
Government of Premier Mohamed
Mossadegh would sign an agrec-|
ment with the Cities’ Service for |
management of the industry on
behalf of Iran and for the sale
of oil in world markets.

Seyd Abolghassen Kashani, a
Moslem religious leader and a
speaker of Majlis, left by plane;
for Mera after calling on the



nation to co-operate with the Gov-! Others beliewe that

ernment in a reform programme.
Kashani called on Iranians to put
aside their differences and avoid
unrest and disorder as “trouble

makers, pew, »egun-
try and of oats tth mn vif |

He said his mission was ‘the
unity of his brethren and that
in addition to Saudi Arabia
where he would be a guest of
the Government, he would visit
other Arab states to attempt to
“create a third force between
the East and the West.”

—U.P

Vetective’s Death
' Investigated

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 26.
The police are conducting a de-







place to live in” even if the
world is not getting warmer
and warmer. During the last
few days the thermometer
registered 90° in the shade
instead of the regular 84 and
86 degrees.

com- |The weather, hot or cold, is usu-

ally a topic for conversation
especially when breaking the
ice between strangers, but
since last week it has been
mentioned in discomfort. ‘To
feel the sweltering heat sap-

s€eing police nearby, stood among

dummies in a shop window. A

fly landed on his

now he is back in prison.
Mombasa: Knives

15,000 Sikhs in

earried by;
Mombasa as 1!

religious symbol are now officiaily | â„¢UNnist war prisctiags were wound- |
Reason: Sikhs |€a@ on ‘
| when they forced United Nations | superioa

classed as swords,

protested against a new by-law

A ° ye .
nose — ani) Prison Violations

permost in the minds of voters on
election day, and that Governor
Adlai Stevenson’s prospect of
| victory will depend largely upon
} the skill and wisdom of his pre-

SEOUL, Aug, 26. | pared speeches on international
It was announced that 38 Com-j} themes.
Such
on August 11) weighed

Wounded In Koje

statements would be
against Eisenhower's
importance in World

Koje Islan



banning all races from carrying| 8Â¥@rds to fire shotguns and throw | affairs and might determine the

knives.
Berlin:
been ordered for American troops!
deing rifle training in Berlin./
They get to the butts at sun-up, |
break for “lunch” at
call it a day at 1 pm. Reason!
for the pre-dawn start: so that}
Berliners could relax on nearby |

bathing beaches during the after-! Prisoners in enclosure 12 refused|“COld war” during the next four

noons undisturbed by stray bul-}
lets,

Sydney: French scientists

the sun is not round like
orange, but elliptical like an egg,
and the part we cannot see
is made up of gases. They claim
to have discovered this by radi-
telescope observations.
Johannesburg: About 100 drink-
crazed Africans are .roaming the

ping one’s energy and them be|fostern Transvaal after a week-
invited to talk about it was too eng orgy in which they and 200

much for some people.

Some people believe that this is ters

the right weather for ripening
corn and it is fortunate that
Barbados does not have much
corn,

houses should open at 7 in-
stead of 8 o’clock in the morn-
ing, so that Broad Street, the
hottest part of the city, could
be closed down by 3 p.m. -

Sales in liquor, however, did not

decline even although there
was an increase in snowballs,
lemonade and even mauby

with “miraculous bush” in it.}another of
This would seem to indicate} palaces, ;
that rum, whether it is Gold| Paintings and evidence of the lush

Braid, Top Notch,

Macaw or Sugar Cane Brandy,| ile.

Barbados.

Ahlmann, pronounced in Wash-
ington this week that
world is gradually

warmer and warmer. He was) galore,

addressing the

International |fabulous stamp collection

others fired African police quar- Diplomatic observers also |
of a_ colliery, stabbed 20 noticed the bitterness attending
Africans, smashed up a_ mine the contest of Republican Sena-

store, stole 200 gallons of Kaffir
beer and 18 bags of sugar, and
rifled Africans belongings and

business | $@'*"25.

—_—-

Another Of
Farouk’s Palaces
jpened By Army
CAIRO, Aug. 26.
The Egyptian Army threw open

ex-King Farouk’s
more nude



revealing

worth

tear gas to halt their defiant vio-! election
Two am. reveille has|/#tons of

} although seven were hospitalized,

N ted Nations pers a
8.30 and a ec ations personnel were

told} hurled
an International Scientific Radio| \into
Union conference this week that } failed to stop the singing which|much greater trouble than other-
an | in itself was a violation of regula~
tions

ing rocks at troops surrounding
the enclosure,
given to fire into the compound.
A spokesman
houses known communist agita-
tors.
been
rence of the trouble, —U.P.

commented
Federation
Gomes in
Minister
mountain
mouse after all its labourg on the
question of
Federation,

Soviet
( _ orders, . |blans for a tremendous
None of the prisoners were seri-| iy industrial production
ously hurt in the disturbance) per arth five-year plan had

jsecurity implications which will
, constrain political leaders of both
A Korean communicatiors zone) ‘Be, Republican and the Demo-
spokesman said the fight started | °atic parties to plan to meet a

5.30 p.m. on August 11,/Probable intensification of the

result, Russian
increase

during



about

an order to stop singing, After 45| Year Presidential term.
minutes United Nations troops; Eisenhower's statement in Kan-
eighty tear gas uréhades | sas City that intervention in
ithe compound. Tear ga#s|North Korea prevented very |
wise would have occurred,
parently narrowed the
partisan difference over Korea,
even though he alleged terrible
blunders by the Truman admin-
istration before the conflict, But |
jmany editors and commentators
precautions have|"°ted that he did not offer any

prevent a recur- | Pian for the termination of the
{Korean war.

ap-

prohibiting demonstrations, scope of

Instead, prisoners started throw-
Orders were then
said enclosure’ 12

Special
taken to



Bustamante
Chides Gomes

(From Our Own Correspondent)
JAMAICA, Aug, 26,
Alexander Bustamante
today on the latest
statement by ~)A)bert
which the Trintéed
said that the Jamaica
had delivered only a

|
& Joseph R. McCarthy of Wis-
|patem for renomination and the



polemics as to whether Eisen-

hower should support McCarthy

if he is nominated,
—UP.

_ Chinese Reds
Attack “Bunker
Mill”’ In Vain

SEOUL, Aug. 26.

for election



Hon,

British West Indies

Bustamante said “as night turns

Communists last night suffered



Chinese Reds hurled two battal- |!"



Queen Represented At
Mass For Eva Peron

LONDON, August 26.

FIFTEEN hundred persons, including a representative
of Queen Elizabeth IT filled Westminster Cathedral in Lon-

don for a solemn requiem mass for Senora Eva Peron



Diplomatic corps, representatives of the British govern-
ment, visiting United States tourists, and average Britons
thronged the Cathedral for the one-hour service starting

at noon.

Queen Elizabeth H, who is in---
Scotland, was represented by the.
Kar| of Cromer. Prime Minister |
Churchill wag represented by: his:
principal private secretary D. W,
5. Hunt. Minister of State Selwyn

MGM May Bring
An Action Agains



Lloyd headed the Foreign Office ° r *
group in the absence of Horsten | “Mario Lanza
Secretary Anthony Eden who is |

Portugal Women in black HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 26,



ALLEGED INSTIGATORS in the
recent violent demonstrations
staged by 6,000 Egyptian textile
workers squat outside a court-
room in Alexandria (top), await-
ing the verdict of a special mili-
tary tribumal At left, Mustafa
Khamis, 21, for whom the death
penalty has been demanded, talks
to a_ steel-helmeted policeman.
Egyptian troops were called out
as the riots, in which an officer
and two workers were killed,
broke out. Scores were injured at
the Kafr El Dawar spinning and
ginning mills, (International?

Officials Try
To Side-Track
Investigation

WASHINGTON, Aug, 26.

Transcripts of long distance
telephone conversations showed
on Tuesday that some justice
department officials tried to side
track the Federal Grand Jury in-
vestigation of the Missouri tax
fraud cases in 1951 Jess it “em-
barrass” the department,

Henry Butler, foreman of the
Federal Grand Jury, testified that
his” group’s first report of the
whitewashing tax candals in
Stn, SWwas'’prepared by’ as«
sistants to United States
attorney Drake Watson at
St. Louis. He said that it was read
over the telephone to Ellis Slack,
Justice Department attorney,

justice department officials used”
influence” on the jury

an effort to block its inquiry

; veils — g ¥ . y aver t{who approved it before it was
: fae tus coke jp} ion attacks against the battie| Veils and men dressed in solemn Metro Goldwyn Mayer suid it] :
Cockade| life he lived before his forced ex- env0 aay bp es ee wrecked “Bunker Hill” last night| black filed into the cathedral as|was “contemplating an — action presented to the judge
This tine it as Rashlit cere Se - er 4 e and early today in costly but vain| the bells tolled at the cathedral, {against Mario Lanza because he] putier told the house judicial
: i ances become more & ore “| notte < naaree i Se izajlocated in the diplomatic and} jas sfused t ort for Kk i
Palace, Egypt’s oldest, in Western | °0°° : attempts to recapture the prize : . oe has refused to report for work on committee th he hac
is never too hot to handle in A lesapaie trom Chek gyn aa rn soems to be losing = peak five miles ial of Panne political heart of the capital, Mid-|jhe start of a new film. Lanza Reweeniae” th . adie ee
, 8 o n roperly. ar . Eas weaents ie ‘AvoeA tes a ag a . ss _th
Monarch hastily departed on July Na le He AiG ior ag “5 jom - dlc r, ste “i repreaent Ne wore Hast Wednesday did not show up|inan the officials of the United
Swedish glaciologist, Dr. Hans} 26 when he lost his throne. ee pee eee he| ,2Wajor-Geieral John T. Selden | traditional robes and headcresses tto start work in “The Student! states attorney's office had a hand
Earlier the army let newsmen|i8hting for Federation yet at the] commander of the United States] f their area Prince” a remake of the Jateliy drafting it
the) into three other palaces where |S@™e time he speaks in such a w@y| division defending “Bunker Hill’{ Hundreds of Argentines and/signmund Romberg Operetta, Two ; .**
getting | they found pornographic art as to avian and ae = oe he expected more Chinese Taees emeenate, Neloee at dave tater he was reinstated The subcommittee thvesti-
: . ‘ ,|very people who are in the fight) efforts “to get us out of there.” |Germé ‘ 2 P LOE. | he >. 8 , Qi , complaint that srtair
huge stocks of liquor, a on the ‘same side Pe he is and with 8 : masses honouring Senora Eva}When he promised to appea ating nplain ha certain




















t‘jinto alleged tax fixing.
indicted
Internal

jury eventually

l\Revenue James Finnegan,
UP.





BEA Uf ©

. \Saturday, The studio said yester
: rho 2s » trying 1ake| the ~avies ae aires .4| Peron at Frankfurt, Hamburg, and\?* ’ ’ 3
partmental inquiry into ae a. Geographical Union. $16,800,000 and other rare treas- et should be trying to make phe eavaes Josey eos. Unter hinune. Todey'a services cons {aes that Lanza aid a aoe improper
in which Detective Constable .. | ures. apie a ‘ baa og oe aaa - S ee Ae : ofhels ne month|Saturday and added “MGM islin
Stansfield ‘Williams was fatally|People in Barbadogy knew this| At Rashlin Palace, a two-storey} Bustamante said he hoped to ae ’ ho bested for the i Eaaen on ae on Serora (contemplating a sult hak Tne
shot in South Trinidad last Sun-| before. fortress-like structure which has|™é€et Gomes in London shortly and fs Aeon r tees k ed ted Peron. Two hundred persons ‘for substantial damages caused by| The
day. ' been shut tight since Farouk’s Hr 44 pare) ace oe him on pty 100. ies re raided alone paid homage to Senora Peron /production delays of “The Student'St, Louis Collector of
‘ aa ha be agli abdication, there was evidence|#airs In the Caribbean, — 0 ‘i baba Ei : ‘rank?! where onsignor |Prince” over a period of sever:
The investigation is paint ion. Sos t h U that the royal party left hurriedly. Bustamante leaves Jamaica on| 170. k ee Fe meant urt Be ice i . ‘ene . ee ’ over a period ¢ = 1
oe nen’ rernande. Divisi ‘j nd eClence te es p In Queen Narriman’s bathroom! Sunday to lead a delegation to the A full battalion pats anes — at San Antoni Church ° |
the — On P Hill | is her white bathrobe and nylon cap, Ministry of Food on future Banana) ™ A ao Dye om Oe ia " Some 60 foreign consular oft«|————
Superin ce ic See With Paul Revere still hung on the clothes rack and,marketing in the United Kingdom entanglements - Oder y Tepeers ials were present as well ag about B A Cc K G R 0 U N D T 0
St Patrick, Division, her slippers were on the floor, in-jand also to represent the island oe Snes We cree Se eae 400 “Get mins, Emilio de Matteis,
Williams was killed in an acci- BOSTON, Aug. 26. |dicating that she took a last quick!in Canada—West Indies Tradel ie req battalion attacked behind| Argentine Consul General here,
dental gunfire clash oa salam Shoe tee Sieke with ol bath before leaving.—U.P, talks. Wire heavy” artillery and mortar oe rae or cons sete ee
‘ e two arrage. as sects to Senor
Slee: ee haa sae for, North Church belfry where hung . ® Allied machine guns and rifits} Among the guests were repre-
sions ad two lanterns that sent Paul Revere I N AF I A Bl . W il ‘ed Streams of fire into the| sentatives from the consulates of
enon ee bot pa galloping on his ee ride. An * ° a I= sian Oc 1 Pogiausht driving the Reds back} Austria Belgium Brazil, Chile,
: tomatic fire alar which will ge ae cn alf. The} Colombia, Egypt, France, Greece
in the same area. = ; ° ° after an hour and a half. The nbia, Egyy
detect smoke or flames in, the D M age D t » Chi fai anc Inite ly, Luxembourg Mexico, Neth-
; se failed to reach United] Italy “aby
eet Oo aa ae oon ISCUSS oroccan 1 ispu ( Nations’ bunkers on “the crest.| erlands, Norway, Paraguay, Spain,

11 Months Old, And! headquarters, was dedicated in the

i 229-year-old building that over-
Wanted For Korea!

looks the city’s harbour,

HARRISON, New York, Aug. 26,} old .North Church that Paul|

Mrs. Angelo Longo said on Tues-} Revere poised on the shore across |
day that she became more amused| the Bay spotted two feeble signals |
than indignant when her son] from lantern lights on the evening
Robert received an ‘army draft|of 1775 and scurried across the
card from the nearby Selective | Massachusetts countryside to warn
Service Board, Bobby is 11 months of the approach of British troops.
old,—-U.P. s —U.-P.

WEST GERMAN POLICE ARREST RI

It was from the belfry of the}



EST REDS |



|Arab Asiatic nations to join with
‘Iraq in sponsoring the assembly
| move,

| by the assembly this year, but ap-

UNITED NATIONS, New York, August 26.

THE U.N. Arab-Asian bloc will meet on Wednesday in
closed caucus to plot strategy for handling the French Mo-
roccan dispute in the forthcoming General Assembly ses-
sion. Thirteen Arab and Asiatic diplomats will convene at
the mid-town offices of the Indonesian delegation on the
request of Iraq’s permanent delegate Awni Khalidy to dis-
cuss the Moroccan issue. penne ceene

The group was originally sche- ’
duled to meet on Tuesday, but the Storm Located
meeting was postponed because ,
some delegates were not available North-East Of
°
Antigua

Informed quarters reported that
HAVANA, Cuba, Aug. 26.

Khalidy Mak asked twelve other

All 13 members of the bloc
are sponsoring the move to hav
the Tunisian situation reviewed

parently many are somewhat re-
luctant to act likewise in the
| Moroccan issue.

There is no question that all the
Arab and Asiatic nations will join |

east of Antigua



The National Observatory issued] Aitogether, the
the first bulletin of the hurricane
season, reporting a weak tropical

depression about 200 miles north- * ° 2, etc8
in the Leeward US. Oil Companies

| Islands, The location puts it in the
open Atlantic about 400 miles east

Switzerland, Turkey the
United States

Selden said that a second Chinese | Sweden
battalion attack was stopped at Jnited Kingdom the
2.00 a.m. at the outer defences of] and Venezuela
“Bunker Hill.” Masses
He said that United Nations Paris Rome
infantrymen moving back to out- and Copenhagen
point positions after the first
battalion attack surprised a sec~
ond Red battalion as it was creep~
ing towards the foot of “Bunker
Hill.’ He said that the Allies
dispersed the surprised Commun-
ists and “upset table.”
Battalion-sized attacks last night
and early today were preceded and
followed by smaller engagements
that ended at 4.30 a.m. In one of
them allied infantrymen fought
hand to hand with the Chinese
series of attacks
lasted close to eight hours. —U.P.



also celebrated i
Belgrade, Helsinki,
—UP, }
|

Seel To Visit |
Trinidad |

Sir George

were





Seel KC M.G.. |
Comptrolle: for Development |
and Welfare and British Co-
Chairman of the Caribbean Com-
mission, will leave Barbados by
air for Trinidad today

He is to attend meeting a
the Board of Trustees of the
Caribbean Commissien Provident
Fund, of which heeis chairman.

He will return to Barbados on
Saturday.





Will Decline To



twith Iraq in championing the
; Morocean case when it comes up

jof Puerto Rico. The Observatory

aid that it will have no im- Answer Charges

Alenian Frees 53

application ensures that the paint dries right and sta)



AELMETED WEST GERMAN POLICE move in on two Communist youths

they attempt to force their way into an area de-
meeting of Reds. The West Zone officers sealed off
n and arrested 20 who were taking pert in the demonstratior

from East Berlin a
signed for a r

the sectio

portance if it
intensity.—4CP)

Russia Hinders
U.K. Investigation

BERLIN, Aug .26.

! before the 60-nation assembly, but
\there are indications that some
| would prefer to await the develop-
‘ment of the Tunisian situation be-
\fore committing themselves too
ifar in the case of Morocco

Urgent Situation

The Arab and Asian diplomats
are known to feel that the Tuni-





sian situation because of recent The Soviets for the third! Federal Trade Commission - re- timated 35 were killed and numer-
| events in the protectorate is more | Straight day blocked British inyes-| port, offered me one } ; ta Dersons oes '
}urgent than that of Morocco and| tigation of the crash of a smallj chance to reply in public Seas seneral Candido Aguilar, presi-|
| there is some fecling that a strong | Scale air lift cargo plane in which| ings A committee — spoke Sane! dential candidate of the revolu-
|effort to obtain examination of the| ne crewman was killed. The} said that. thus far none of the Honary party and Igancio R amos |
{Moroccan situation may detract, plane, a four engined York, oper-| companies has asked to appe a Praslow, head of the cons titutional |
| attention from happenings in! ated by Briteagn’s Alir Chartr| before the committee to rebut} party, were among those released

| Tunisia | Company Limited crashlanded in| the charges, One of the com- Aleman said political amnesty

Informed sources’ said that Arab! the Soviet zone on Sunday on its






does not gain in

seals off the destructive alkalis
surfaces, and at the same tine




Washington Aug. 26

Five major United States oil
companies apparently will de-
cline Congressional invitation to
answer charges that they and
two large British firms have con-}53 political prisoners jailed six |
trolled the world’s oil production.| weeks ago in the wake of the|
The Senate's small business] bloody post presidential election |
committee, in publishing the] of July 6th during which an. es-|

Political Prisoners
|

MEXICO CITY, Aug, 26. |

for the paint coats to follow, It
President Miguel Aleman freed







panies, The Standard Oil of New| was granted because “tl ion





{and Asian diplomats are await-| flight to Hamburg, one and a half| Jersey, has told the committee] of politic il campaign” ve died |

jing a reply from the French gov- | miles outside Berlin, that it does not wish to testify] out Most of those fr cam-|

ernment to a memorandum sent! British asked the Soviets for| The committee has set aside| paigned for number one opposition| ON
| to it this spring by Sidi Bin Yous-| permission to send a team of ex-| tomorrow and Thursday for} candidate trong man’’ General
|shef, Sultan of Morocco, as King,| perts to examine the plane and| public hearings if the companies} Miguel Henr quz Guzman who was
| for increased Moroccan autonomy | bring the plane and its cargo back | wish to testif The spokesman] defeated by the governme nt party

and revision of the 1912 Treaty|to West Berlin The Soviets to-! said, however, ‘ that it T o Ra ( mae na y titutior can~|

whic laced Morocco under | day till had not granted the re-|‘appears that no hearings wil yeldidate, / fo Iauz ir I é

France “protect on.—U.P. ' quest. —U.P | helq. (U.P) ‘dential elect uP i GARDINER AUSTIN



DUSSEAL priming is essential to the painting of all new walls: its

s right. Dusseal

and moisture always present in new
provides a uniform, non porous base
thus prevents peeling and discoloura-
tion, permits speedy painting and
assures that the paint coat gives the

maximum service.

MADE BY

BERGER PAINTS

-



SALE

———

AT ALL HARDWARE STORES

& CO., LTD.—Agents













ae iia ae waite BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952
PAGE TWO J /
ee 7 r |
. : BY THE WAY |
| eeee ' 4
| aay #5 oe
By Beachcomber Pd 7 fe
R. R. N. GUINNESS from Sar Returned Home ‘URPRISE was expressed that Afterthought ' cone yo UU
DS Sernando, Trinidad, ar- Sor sCAYRS. G. BERKLEY, a Plante- tho Hest Pi A male “= O much praise has been show- ; y
ived on Saturday from England | j tion Owner of St. Kitts, who| years Bisteddfod i aban On che siiduben ax. Mal:
nsit the Golfito. He was | had been spending a short holi- | ° On inquiry, I was told: “Nasal sinki for “showing the world that
sig heel y day as & guest at Enmore Hotel,/ pea-pushing has no place in the tey know how to lose,” that * For Wednesday, August 27, 1952 +
I Guit vyho will oe Send { Collymore Rock, returned home | National Eisteddfod of Wales, 9ne wonders what wouid have i
appointment as NLOCICE |

on Sunday by the S.S Colombie.|'a part from that, Mr. Evans is on. 0€¢n said if they had embarrassed
ne : . a good-will tour of America, and YS by winning. Anybody who
Missionaries Arrive Here |has just been awarded » Gold Pen takes sport seriously enough, we
RS. LILLIAN HAUGHTON}|in Artaxerxes (Neb.).” An offi- are told, can wae ree; mates,
and Mrs. Theresa Ashiey,|cial spokesman at Nostril Hous peruse gta ~ ene
Missionaries of the S.D.A. Church, | headquarters of nasal pea-pushiaih ana te wor 7 Y> oe a
are paying a short visit to the/eeid: “The pea which Evans the ian eo eee ned ne
island. During their stay here they|Hearse pushed from Lianhad@e Would h been

ome t e Colonia] Hospital,

San Fernando, began his medtjg!
tudi at MeGill tT niversity J
Cana He later was awarded a
Olarship and qualified at Bi
ngham University
On Business

;
Look in the section in which your birthday comes —
| ana what your outlook is, aceording to the stars,





\ ABIES Interesting day; will respond readily to
\* March 21—April 20 intelligent, cautious. systematic efforts. Noy
} need to Overreach, however.






















; ' : rae howing true _— sportsmanship. M h for Aries, except that
w Jl, Director « “ » liv at Mrs. Lionel Bar-| over the pass of Biwtyrsroes ana ©! 7 7 es } Much the same as .
Mi * sk Naaman minectos. | of = oe “ty Michael. |down to Caergammon is how G There they go, ~ he al Po nel en aee 20 your personal affairs and .
Hull, Jones and Co., Ltd rett, v Road, . | show in the museum adjoining the’ “Ups and medals, ju like any tional duties have more generous S$
£ Trinidad, arrived on Saturday From B.G. co-€ducational establishment at foreign cac instead of biting their t rays *
the Goljito from Englanc ISS CONSTANCE CAMP- Bettys-y-Coed.” oi 7 lips = losing.” i® ; »- 4 »* ‘
ere ne ‘had spent about fou BELL arrived in the colony ees . ‘ast warfare \ GEMINI , bargaining
ir. Hull ip spend wa by B.W.LA. from British Guiana! Nothing to do with me OMETHING, says my paper, $x MAY 21—June 22 eecially with money, real estate, ome
ili spending a fe ays . » ‘ bn . " : ssa? 4 >
i atkia befor > haeeraiee ‘to “¢ lerk _~ " oeuniins Co . ae headline “the Paints Music Banded a ‘ plop outsice 8 tracting, is urged for quicker, more satis-
midad. He is with his father 2 ee « ae we D w. By Tapping Thought-Ray” house of a schooltea # aa it— factory results.
ir, T. 8. Hull of 45 Graeme Hau W, Campbell sho of Wat. Gap [times eee, ake cinee Mewico. Selanne ecg * ee
iitias E ae ve Oé Az. Sition of vibration. y making the a black ¢ * ;
— Intr. it — a guest of Mrs. Angela Bart,) ming receptive enough, a smell Geiger counters and all the appar CANCER If at work in eatonnee 90 veentinn,
eransi River Road. transcribed in musical terms can atus of their trade., But they cou Jone 22—July 23 be mindful of health as well as =,
i NTRANSIT from England b Mr. VERNON BREWSTER Labour Officer’s Course \ve engraved in shorthand and not determine whether it iy - a x on steadily with business. Reason calmly.
- the Goifito on Saturday on W—who returned to U.S.A. last week R. RALPH PARRIS, Labour| Photographed on wax. By using bit of flying et or o~ oe be happy.
their way back to Trinidad wert to rejoin his wife Armenta. Officer, left the island by the ray to illuminate the subcon- deadly ee, cue = oe ane
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Taylor an MARR ; the S.S. Colombie on Sunday for| %!0U%s it would be possible to play“ the Institute of Meteorics, Hand *« July 24—Aug Advice to Cancer can be beneficial to you3@
two children who were holiday Will Sing Tonight the "United | Kingdom where he (on the bassoon) a picture of the it ‘a: “T's ag of Shaman toast.” , and, like that Sign, you can help make it
ing in the United Kingdom for ARIB understands that there will attend a Labour Officer's! Moughts aroused by listening to a said: “It’s a bi ; a productive period by being cooperative.
the past two months. will be a repeat perform= Course a MBO *] photograph of a rondo of Couperin, And it was. x
Mr. ylor is a Director of ance by Mr, Robert Jaisingh, B.G. Mr, Parris is the fourth Labour VIRGO Some days are best for retrenching, keep-
Messrs, T. Geddes Grant, Ltd. fenor and a new addition to the Officer attached to the Labour De-
Continuing Holiday programme will be Miss Neil partment to attend this course



Ang. 28—Sept. 23 ing ambition tightly reigned; other days
«x are for all-out venture. Today asks a
shrewd combination of both.

ISS CYNTHIA SEIGNORET Hall. Messrs. J. N, Goddard & which is sponsored by C.D. & W.
and her sister Anthea ar- 5°°S are sponsoring the pro-

Rupert's Spring Adventure—17





r oJ .
sri > hi " Sak a 43 tw eae £
rived here on Wednesday last by Samme switich begins at 8.30 Frequent Visitor es ; fs wt be W' one Does Television x. jens Voit eum be te ieee seutdiiente th amin
BWIA. from Grenada where .? Cock this evening over Redif- » gigs JULIA FRANCIS-LAU ’ 4 outh? Bept. 24—Oct nity interests now by lending sound advice;
they had been spending a short The. 3 ~ was an arrival by B.W.1.A. Corrupt Yout ; also by doing more than just your tasks.
holiday. They will be continuing billie “soles ane wil i cl s on Sunday from Trinidad to spend Work well with others. *
their holiday here as guests of “Rose i them a “ry alk — two weeks’ holiday here, She is Washington Aug. 26 -M
Mrs. Edwin Sampson of “Craig- ide on a a! Duet Ws ti ~ a frequent visitor to the island Representatives of major radio Aoi ;
well,” Maxwell Coast before re- Y. 2 es diff oon terinwe ee and will be living at Worthing. and television networks will * SCORPIO Overdoing at some periods and a too lax
turning home to Trinidad, — mtuston ings the testify next month when House

Cynthia who was here three ‘lent of youngsters to light and

attitude at others will cause strain. It’s

Dance at Queen's College Investigators resume hearings to Oct. 24—Nov. 22 4 benefic day rightly managed, and YOU

years ago, is Secretary to the / is fifteen minutes of light en-

i can do that.
e aed tertainment for you. N order to defray expenses of determining whether fe pe oe
Ltd, “Pon of-Spain while Autoee * oi I cor tnt teat ni ae rs van eee, ~ Finances, bids, contracts ol ae Prom .
4 : tof - t » fi . . ™ stb - 4 . ‘ ° SAGITT. , ', * i
who is visiting here for the first ne iret Say peng pry he College on Fie 7 é Harris of the House Commerce Nov. a3—Dee 22 ises should be handled with caution. Money 4,
time, is an employee of the Im- M's ENID PARRIS, daughter day 29th ‘August all he res As they gec nearer to Pong- Rupert soon reaches his pal and Subcommittee said that wit- x 4 - gains are indicated. Be watchful, sincere:
perial College of Tropical Agri- ; ane Capt. and Mrs, F. Parris membered that the girls who have Ping’s house the itt atts eevee the ay ak Te nesses also will include spokes-
\ re: uw -elebr: * Rupe © ahead. ‘I’ { dragon ne underground an ica- 3 P
neta 0 Y twenty-first birt ie Semenaa, recently returned from Trinidad si paaden ~ i aoe ey yeu = eine Terrible trouble,” he tities Detainee wie he Olin « Encouraging aspects; be rem die but ye
After 20 Yedre A. party was given in her honour Where they played several net- people,"” he says, “but please do cries. “1 see you've _fintshed States Breway Founatin. oe eee os have no unnecessary anxiety. Don’t
M* JARVIS MURRAY who at her parents’ residence where ball matches, were victorious. : vurry. ff phat dragon isn't out repairing your hedge. Can you Some congress have criticized : —dan. worry; do your best and keep smiling
has been spending eight her many friends gathered to wish ._!t i8 hoped that the public will soon all our werk wii be spoiled come and call him? He may rg
” far the

guest. at “Valmat’, Prospect, rer BET, We vely. Best for her future fespond and help this deserving)
yuest a alman’ ,) Tospect, Te= happiness. The evening was al- S&US¢- Teneo Tes

turned to the U.S.A, on Monday together an enjoyable one and prea ae 2 oe ane
morning by B,W.LA. for Puerto the good wishes were numerous, 29°Ng begins at 8.30 p.m.

AL at dia Cea aha. anche the networks for ca g beer | Good day on whole,
: ae commercials, crime shows, and
Soe SBOE COPOOPPOSO SOO PSSFOOSSE

* &
JANETTA DRESS SHOP 2(20°0°5,"2.93,c2"" $e san AQCARES,, in trences, eoping sppobsiamente Dey


















































7
ie 3 c : , , ‘ ge. Hearing will be resumed promising for reasonable vocational ac~
os Faas shor Git te by First Visit _Short Holiday a tember 1 when the National tivities, social interests,
ner’ son Huirl and they wi re- = =i ISS DAISY FERGUSSON of (Next Door to Singer 's) Association. of Radio and Tele- * *
siding in Boston. . R, HAROLD SUKHLIN ar- “Ravens Court”, Fontabelle vision Broadcasters will complete * PISCES intricat ttars, difficult pr +
vie ‘ Barbados in tenn * Martinique ee ™, oar Ss by Returned home on Sunday from its testimony. The investigation’ Peb. 21—March 20 anne will cette sensible direction

os Sonne Nolieting BWIA. tor ten dase houses Trinidad want pihe, had ,Peen LINEN SKIRTS WITH HAND EMBROIDERY ae ee ade * TF you have faith in your ability and go y4

A te hin ew it tn ialang Spending a ghort holiday with her : , , . ieve. * r
R. and MRS, CHEN and three oe route ae brother Mr, Wilfred Fergusson, A small shipment of of the National Broadcasting Com- forward to achieve
mi Sopven arinel: oe — guest at Crystal Waters, rae Attorney General of MEN’S WHITE LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS 84c. i = ae Me enter” et gel on A eee rine of gees.
a oO i) . an ie \ \ rn cS an 'S:

weeks’ holiday, Mrs. Chen is an Back Home oe. ye! fo clear IRISH LINEN LUNCHEON SETS from $5.99 Council will testify. Leo You are scrupulous about manners, dress; are 5
Se eon ne eae Panidad Wyk. KENNETH NICHOLLS ae ree ene DRESSES made to order with prompt service er $e rboat capablitise “You ‘have wen tale ay Diessings
al n€y will be guests a rysta > aT ef cat . fears . outers CPPCC LEESON SECBEOCLOS. SSSSSSSSON about ca ilities. ou ve :
Waters, Worthing. Dental Surgeon of this City ISS JUNE CHEN, Steno-| CESSeeeeseeeoe= = FFF N P ahead. Birthdate: Jos. Reed, Sec’y. to Geo. Washington; Sophia

On Business Visit and Mrs, Nicholis of “Hill View”, grapher at Robert Thom, [Yew asse ° aper Smith, founder Smith College; Theodore Dreiser, novelist.
oth -chenin, tiecaaehe Si. Femlp a now back in na Port-of-Spain, arrived here over Ws A. oo Stuart’s School Mill F Ar *
«ae , ‘ry bados after spending three the week end by B.W.LA. from ° ° . tima Copyright, 1952, King Features Syndicate, Inc.

oe non: tae = months’ holiday in England, They Trinidad for two weeks’ holiday. or gen , - . :
sland on Sunday for the U.K. by were among the passengers ar- This is her first visit here which
the S.S. Colombie. He has gone riving on Saturday by the S.S. she will spend as a guest at of Dancing A new uo — f * * * * * * * *« * = *
on a business visit. Golfito, Crystal Waters, Worthing. ~ ra S





producing 50,000 tons of sugar a
year and using sugar cane bagasse
as raw material will be built in
Tucuman Province, Argentina,
+ Tucuman is Argentina’s
leading sugar-producing province. a
Artificial silk will be a by-product
of this newsprint ind (Dial 2810)




PLAZA THEATRES

‘(Dial 8404)












Olivia De Havilland Divorces Husband se

. HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 26. not even remember them”. On riage and I wanted it to be the REVUEDEVILLE 1952
Warner Bros. star Olivia De last.” 3

i } one occasion, she testified, he told ut . :
Havilland divorced on Tuesday ; Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency





A
st _â„¢W_:C SSS

1 her, “I will beat you for that” and She said she left Goodrich last
novelist Marcus Goodrich on started across the room toward her. Christmas and finally decided to











NAMES FOR CHILDREN “CAVALRY
MOSCOW, Aug. 26. SCOUT”
The Literary Gazette condemn- r)
ed the practice of giving girls for- ee CUO

in which Goodrich became violent could not bear a divorce; I did not jamin
“for reasons so unimportant I can- believe in it. It was my first mar-










Robert Montgomery &
Alfred Hitchcock's

SHADOW OF A

(Dial 5170)
2 To-day & To-morrow })) ,

4 the Governor and Lady Savage —_—_—___ OP. To-day & To-morrow + * shows. ‘Te-day 445 & 8.30 p.m.
charges that he flew into sueh Her attorney asked why she had: divorce him because she feared | RUSSIAN MAGAZINE Ree ae toe only rit “THE SAXON
violent rages that she was afraid not filed a suit for divorce earlier, life with the author would mean AT ( “CAIRO ROAD" UNION STATION c
“T might not survive.” Miss De Havilland, sister of actress “home where my son might be is “FOREIGN” | Eric PORTMAN & CHARM *

She told Superior Judge Thur- Joan Fontaine looked at her hands psychologically endangered.” She
mond Clarke of several incidents and sobbed softly. She said, “I was given the custody of son Ben-

who will be. three next
—U-P.

month.





On Wednesday 3rd., Thursday 4th., Friday 5th
















Sa SS





























eign names like Isolde, Thurs. ial 1 en DOUBT

September at 8.30 p.m. Eleanor, Azalia, Doo’ aaa at j ” Seubtemnennl® = ie Pee

; . 1 Edward, Arthur, Alfred Henry, Preston FOSTER & Thurs. Special 1.30 p.m. Joseph COTTON

MATINEE: Friday 5th at 5 p.m. h} Harry, Emil, It’ said that some WHIRLWIND RAIDERS ||BEULS OF SAN aes ceee

TONIGHT at B.30 Music by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band i a. aehieg cr nality named ik cee eee, Denia WOODs hdl. 44s & 880 pam»
~ Semin ae , eir ¢. ren “Radiola” or “Elec- Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 BUSH PILOT
Booking Office opens Friday, August 29th from itrication”. Another Ivan Peto, OUTLAW BRAND Jack La RUB
You are reminded to ) 8.30 a.m.—12 noon; from 1.30—3.30 p.m.

~ “‘fhurs. (onky)
4.20 & 830 pm
TEMPTATION
HARBOUR
Robert NEWTON &
WALKING ON AIR

WEST OF EL DORADO

ithe practice of some parents of Johnny Mack BROWN ,

PSS haming their children contrary to
$$9SS59S50,) | the spirit of Russian names, which

is mockery, and insisted on the
THE DISCRIMINATING READER ALWAYS ine tap, Senpeet, har neee
BUY BOOKS at

'S. P. C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT



It demanded the elimination a Jimmy WAKELY é





FRIDAY

Listen to a _ RETREAT HEL

SONG RECITAL

OVER REDIFFUSION BY



























Irnina, Sophie.
—UP.

LISTENING HOURS _

awnsoay, avover a, ae |) LET'S BE BEACHCOMBERS

Cc, F. HARRISON & co., LTD. 4—1.15 pm. ........,, 9. 76M, 26.58.
_ y sn Tee Sr — ey
Mr. Robert Jai Singh List Foe) national Festival, "8 pm. Glear's°15 AT THE

P.m. Listeners’ Choice, 5.45 p.m. Think
on these Things, 6 p.m. Scottish Maga-
zine, 6.15 p.m, My Kind of Muic, 6.45
es. Sports Round-Up and Programme
a

arade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. f
Home News from Britain , !
7.15—10.30 pm. ....... 20. 53M, 31.82M

7.15 p.m. ,Calling the West Indies, 7.45
fm. All Hale, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newstee), | JW 23S SSeS ISS
8.30 p.m, Statement of Account, 8.45
p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. The Sappers, 10 p.m,

Bm,viie-weck’ fale, 10° pom Prom GLOBE
= TODAY and TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
TARZAN THE APE MAN
Johnny WEISMULLER — Maureen O’SULLIVAN
AND
BELLE STARR'S DAUGHTER

...Rod Ruth George Robert
CAMERON ROMAN MONTGOMERY RYAN

Have you placed your orders for:—
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Neville Shute’s “Far Country”
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THE LIFE & TIMES OF KING GEORGE VI
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DOTING: Henry Green (New Publication)

and Miss Nell Hall



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EXHIBITION OF MINIATURE GARDENS

to be held at
THE BARBADOS MUSEUM
ON AUGUST 29TH from 2 — 6 p.m.

AUGUST 30TH from 12 to 6 p.m.
And AUGUST 31ST from 2 — 6 p.m.




The Garden—St. James

Te-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m.

MONEY MADNESSS
TY &

RAFFER’
FOR YOU I DIE
Cathy DOWNS

Friday & Sat. 8.4 p.m.
Mat. Sun 4.30 p.m
TAP ROOT (Color)






THE BIG BOOK OF GARDENING: _ Illustrated

SCHOOL ee no TROPICS

COMPLETE CAN : Jacoby

FAMILY COOKERY Also HQUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT:

Mrs. Beeton
COMIC AND CURIOUS VERSE: Penguin Poets










We specialise in Church Supplies, and orders receive our care-
ful attention. Please ask for details and lists.
Cards for all occasions — Birthday, 21st, Anniversary,
Congratulations etc,
We have the finest selection in town.

The Exhibition will comprise a display of Orchids, Herbaceous







Tel. 4427
border, Fernery, Anthuriums, Rose Garden, Rock Garden and 5:5940SS55S905999959595S559000059599900S95005 ,
Cacti Garden R ODAL THEATRES
Price of Admission will be 2/- and will include a FREE visit to the Museum
samme EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
[oot Vo-day 4.45 and $80) To-day 4.90 & 8.15 bag aeere To-day & To-morrow



fo-morrow 445 onlyfWhole Serial 430 & 8.15

J F Rathbone
, | Walt Disney's TATL SPIN TOMMY) Basil Rathbone ‘Genn FORD
T ; Y oO with Noah Beery Jr, gel Br Nina FOC
DU RABLE SHEE S AND PILLOW ( ASES STORY ORIN HOOD To-morrow 4,90 only) ORESS TO KruL in






naw Wight’ | UNDER COVER “pa UNDERCOVER MAN
are area | RS | ms
ae CARES .........:. eraeede - , 97 ets. | The Barbados feearric IN CRIME} 0, with ADVENTURES IN
Ss WW occ es vane cnet Pee ; 70 | -Weight-Lifting with Claudette Colbert [with Wiliam Bisho:
SHEETS 80 x 100 29 | “Association Kane Richmond SSaarrae at Gloria Henry
SHEETS @ nim sae | preseats he | Ra’ Bancroft oy pm |S aa
be Peds vice eeserseseceed ’ - | were #4 Te-morrow Night yal 4.30 & 8.
36” WHITE BUTTER MUSLIN 43 cts. | TAMPIONS at R30 ve teed Uline
Also Mokeheen sae trom|. Her Troupe in | sioux cerry sur| — Nigel Bruce 'n
QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 cts | 0.99 Sa te a Seem CARACAS IRCETS) with Gene Any | SONGS SD GIL" ¥
CREPES, DISTINCTIVE DESIGNS $1.06 | - eee Reducea Prices | Friday oaly 490 FAMILY >
‘ . sth « ; ~ LO Sine | Orage ee the ee ARMOURED CAR HONEYMOON nee
| Wa i | co ' ROBBERY Starring: ‘i a
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Rm ee nal oon ithe | Bagge | SEM NWR cao OAv WTA RT
THE 8! >ponin jay % UR VE 3 judett Colbert” . > , .
: Lcoior by Technicolor} CYRANO | OPening Sat, 90H!” Opesting Sat STR ea vw.
YOUR SHOE STORES | Saturday at 1.20 Pam) caine ibe BIG CARNIVAL |*NOTHER Man's | "4
Whole Seria lone any, ‘. dies \ a ,
DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 j eeeGPERATOR W\ JUNGLE Gree | Jan Sterling, | MR, UNIVERSE Cn yb @ Bs l'4
SSeS eee * 3


wk





WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1982

New Freedom Given To
London Sugar Trade

Bold new setiriet

interprets cleseic
LONDON, Aug 20. k
BRITISH sugar refiners will be allowed, as from Octo- Engtish custom . .
ber 1, to buy for themselves the need for their export wit ek eee

trade. This concession, granted by the Ministry of Food, is > spreading th eas Of
regarded in London as a fitst step towards restarting the a satirist. named tan

Carmichael tr the new
sugar market. “Globe Revue.” Carmichael’

The quantity of sugar involved is not large—about act is simple — depends
250,000 tons a year. It will not be sufficient to warrant [9", iis, spocess, mainly om

the opening of the London terminal sugar market since 1t
would make the market too narrow to be reliable.

But the step marks a substan-
tial beginning towards a return
to complete freedom and the re-
opening of the market. If London
is to-be restored as the commer-
cial centre of the world, it is vital
for this market to re-open.

“We can now confidently look
forward to the day when the
price of sugar is quoted in shil!-
ings per hundredweight instead
of American cents per pound,”
commented Lord Lyle, president
of Tate and Lyle.

London sugar brokers will get
the benefit of this concession since
they will transact the business for
the refiners. Thus they will have
more than one customer, Part of
the sugar they now sell to the
Ministry of Food will be bought
direct by refiners.

“The question remains,” com-
ments the London Daily Tele-
graph, “whether the total con-
sumption of the refiners should
not have been returned to private
trade instead of merely that part
used in the export trade, There
has always been a difference of
opinion in the sugar trade whether
it would be worth while to press
for freedom while the home trade
is subject to rationing and to sub-
sidies.”

Pressure on the U.K. Govern-
ment to discontinue rationing of
sugar continues as strong as ever.
Many people now believe that
sufficient sugar could be made
available for the British house-
wife to have as much as she
wants, particularly in view of
the huge crop in Cuba this year.

Some well-informed quarters in
London believe that the Govern-
ment is preparing to take con-
fectionery off the ration soon. An
indication that bears out this
belief is a curious small con-
cession madegto airline passen-
gers.

Passengers leaving London on
British airliners will now be able
to buy unrationed sweets before
boarding their ’plane—after they
have passed through the customs
barrier.

Another step in the return of
commodity trade to its norma!
commercial channels has been
taken in the case of coffee, which
may now be imported privately to
supplement Ministry of Food
purchases, This is the first of a
series of steps which will pro-
gressively free the U.K. coffee
trade over the next two years.

The Ministry has contracts with
Colonial coffee producers for the
supply of about half of home
needs up to 1954 and the trade
is being invited to import the
balance. The Ministry will dis-
pose of its stocks over a period
not exceeding 24 months,

—B.U.P.

First Caribbean
Storm Of Season
Located

MIAMI, FLORIDA, Aug. 26.

The season’s first tropical storm
to show hurricane-like indications
whipped the Atlantic with a 45
mile per hour wind in the Carib-
bean area. A navy hurricane
hunter plane found signs of the
cireular movement of hurricanes
in a vast squally area moving
west-north-westward at about 14
m.p.-h. The weather Bureau said
that it had received no fresh re-
ports from the area this morning,
but said that previous observations
indicated that the storm is “slowly
intensifying.”—U.P,



Stresses Made
9
On C’wealth
Solidari
olidarity
LONDON.

New stresses are arising on the
solidarity of the Commonwealth,
an aspeet of Commonwealth af-
fairs which has not been suffi-
ciently appreciated, says Mr. Som-
erset de Chair, former Conserv-
ative M.P., and an expert on in-
ternational affairs, in a letter to
the London “Times”.

Among the stresses he mentions,
which, he says, amount to a seri-
ous crisis in Commonwealth his-
tory and pose urgently the ques~-
tion of its solution, is the dollar
stress, which places an awkward

barrier between Canada and other
members of the Commonwealtn.

There is also, he continues, the
European stress, “which tends to
emphasise Britain’s military and
economic unity with the European
Defence Community, rather than
seeking it within the Common-
wealth,” and the economic stress,
“imposed by necessity after the
war, which involved the United
Kingdom, under the General
Agréement on Tariffs and Trade,
in limiting our freedom to grant
imperial preferences.”

Mr. de Chair comments: “All
these factors added together are
imposing fissiparous tendencies on
the Commonwealth structure
which could very well shake it to
pieces if not appreciated and
counteracted. -

“Tt is becoming apparent that
the survival of the Commonwealth
will depend on its regrouping in
time as a single union of Com-
monwealth States. The difficulties
in the way of federation are no
doubt formidable, but not neces-
sarily greater today than those
which once confronted the found-
ers of the United States; or, more
recently, of the Commonwealth
of Australia.”—B.U.P.

Docks In Trinidad
To Be Increased

PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Commercial decking facilities
in Port-of-Spain will be increased
by 400 per cent. as a result of the
handing over of U.S. berthing
facilities to the Trinidad Govern-
ment, which has paid $250,000
for them.—B.U.P.



one at one time or another
has faced the problem of
undressing on the each.
For that’s ali ee ane
ao bh here iles

in @m the aot, to.

°



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ChairmanA ppointed Fasten Wind

For .Educational
Seminar In Jamaica

LONDON, Aug. 19.
The British Council has ar-
ranged for Mr. N. G. Fisher, chief
education adviser to Manchester
City Council to go to Jamaica on
August 30 to act as Chairman of
the Adult Education Seminar to

be held at Kingston, Jamaica
during the first three weeks of
September.

The seminar which has as its
theme the role of adult educa-
tion in the Caribbean is being
organised with UNESCO aid by
the Extra-Mural Department of
the University College of the West
Indies and will be attended by
delegates from British and non-
British Caribbean territories. At
the close of the seminar, Mr.
Fisher will lecture on adult edu-
cation on behalf of the British
Council elsewhere in Jamaica,
returning to the United Kingdom
at the end of September.

Seoul To Be
f e
Re-occupied
PUSAN, Aug. 25.
Korean government officials
begin moving back into the war
torn capital of Seoul next week,
a reliable source said Monday.
The source said Ministers
move to Seoul ae re as =
first part of a plan re-occu)
the on tal that has changed hands
four times durihg the Korean war.





Cunard Announces B.W.L Cruises

LIVERPOOL, Aug. 20.

A series of six dollar-earning
sunshine cruises from New York
to the West Indies and South
America are planned for Cunard
liners during the coming winter
season, announces the Cunard
Steamship Co., Ltd. from _ its
Liverpool office. Three will be
made by the 34,000-ton Caronia
and three by the 36,000-ton
Mauretania, well known to West
Indies cruise passengers.

The Caronia opens the series
when she sails fram New York
on December 23 on a gala 12-day
Christmas and New Year cruise
to the Caribbean, On January 7
and January 21, she leaves New



| “KEEP

DANCE AT

CRANE HOTEL
SAT. 30th August

TO THE TUNES OF

“KEITH CAMPBELL"
and HIS “SOCIETY SIX”

and

EM FLYING’

THE

“THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND"





featuring our own
BING of the CARIBBEAN PAUL WILKINS

Het Prizes for the

Hottest Shirt '
and the

Hottest Skirt
DANCING from 8.30 p.m.
Supper included ~ Dress Optional
ADMITTANCE— $2.00

« Prize for HOTTEST SKIRT and HOTTEST SHIRT
LADIES’ WATERMAN’S PEN & PENCIL SET—Donated by T. Geddes Grant Ltd.
“4711” TOSCA PERFUME—Donated by J. A. Marson &
2 Cases HEINEKEN’S BEER-—Donated by K. R. Hunte L&..
One Case of RUM—Donated by J. N. Goddard & Sons.
One LUCAS BICYCLE LAMP—Donated by C. F. Harrisons & Son,
One LADIES SKIRT—Donated by Modern Dress Shoppe.
and many others for men and women.
A LADY’S BA‘THING SUIT—Donated by N
SIX (6) ELITE SPORT SHIRTS,

a en



E. Wilson & Co



York again on two cruises of 10
and 14 days. t

The Mauretania begins her
sixth season of West Indies cruis-
ing with an 18-day pleasure
voyage, which starts from New
York on January 30. On February
19, she sails on a 21-day Carib-
bean cruise, and concludes
series with a 16-day cruise leav-
ing New York on March 14.

Among ports to visited by
the two ships are Nassau, King-
ston, Bridgetown, Port-of-Spain,
Si. ‘Thomas, Curacao, Cristobal

and Havana. A varied programme
of shipboard activities under the
direction of a large cruise staff
and shore excursions at many of
the ports of call will be features
of all six cruises.—B.U.P.

nm, Ltd.



UNDRESSING ON THE BEACH














ows Secur

If Hurricane Comes

VALUABLE hints on

SUVA, FIJI, August 20.

how to minimise damage to |

property during hurricanes have been issued by Mr. C, N.

Nettleton, the Government

Architect of Fiji, as a result

of observations he made after a disastrous hurricane struck

the island last January.

Main cause of superficial damage, he found, was the

failure’of fastenings of doors
arid casement stays had scr

, windows and shutters. Hinges
ews which were badly rusted

and weakened, or screwed into timber that had rotted. The
holes into which the bolts of barrel bolts were shot may
have been badly formed or become enlarged with constant

use,

The most common feature, says
Mr, Nettleton, is the difficulty of
getting some windows and fan-
lights to shut at all. They do not
have to be fastened for normal
purposes and fanlights are rarely
shut.

Consequently, successive coats
of paint over the woodwork,
hinges, fastenings and bolts clog
up the working parts and make is
most difficult—and perhaps im-
possible in the time allowed after
the final hurricane warning—to
close up a building properly.

“There is a tendency to attach
verandahs, small additions, sun-
shades, extensions of eaves and
similar features to a building in
as cheap a manner as possible and
without sufficient care to ensure
that these extensions cannot be
blown off,” continues Mr.
Nettleton.

“Once an eaves extension is
blown away, the whole roof is
likely to be ripped off. It is con-
sequently necessary for all exten-
sions to be fixed properly in the
same manner as they would have
been had they formed part of a
well-built structure. Garages and
outhouses should be constructed as
permanent buildings.”

Timber-framed buildings are
more likely to be seriously

damaged than those with walls of
more permanent material, such as

her concrete or stone, Mr, Nettleton

continues. It is not reasonable, he
warns, to assume that a timber-
framed structure will be less than
seriously damagec by hurricane
winds if it has been standing for

60 years of thereabouts.
Commenting on the fact that
many flimsily-built shacks sur-

vived the January hurricane in

Fiji, Mr, Nettleton says that this ,

was due to the wind being able

to blow through the openings at
the top of the walls of the shacks,
thereby equalising to some extent
the pressure inside and outside
the dwellings.

Because much damage is caused
in a hurricane by flying debris,
Mr, Nettleton suggests that in
built-up areas roofs might
be protected by a parapet wall
all round, so that the wind cannot
easily get under the rolls of cor-
rugated roofing iron or lift any
other form of material with which

the roof is covered. He says that »,

no damage is known to any roof
with a parapet all round.
—B.U.P.

«pe Lys
22 Indians Study
e .
American Farming
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25.

Twenty two of India’s top agri-
culture officials began a_ two-
month study of American farm
programmes and policies Monday
by meeting with federal farm ex-
perts, The visit which will include
stops at agricultural centres in six
States is part of the Indian govern-
ment’s programme to boost the
food output and raise the living
standards in India’s 500,000 rural
villages. The trip is being fin--
anced by the For Foundation, |





MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia, Domintea, Mont

rrat, Antigua, St Kitts, Bermuda,
Boston, Halifax and Montreal by thie
R.M.S. Lady Nelson will be closed at
tne General Post Office as under
Pareel Mail and Registered Mail ait
p.â„¢. Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on
Thursday, 26th August 1952



PAGE THREE
stem en

Manila Floods Eight Killed In
Claim 9 Lives Restaurant Fire

SAPPORO, Japan, Aug. 25.



MANILA, Aug. 26. Eight persons, including seven

Surging flood waters which ran giris were killed and twenty-two
waist deep through large sections others injured in a pre-dawn fire
;of Manila left nine persons dead which razed one of the city’s larg-

‘and four missing on Tuesday, At

lleast fourteen others were injured
is the floods, fed by heavy rains
ever central Luzon, washed away
houses and paralyzed transport-
ation.—U.P.,

est ~estaursats, Three of the girls
were burned to death, while five
otherd died from injuries suffered
in & leap from the third and fourth
floors of the building, The fire
broke out while the employees of

a rgeneipicaneniisa i

ely -



Cuban Politician
Arrested

HAVANA, Aug, 25.

Millo Ochoa, President of the
Jrthodox party, was arrested sby
military intelligence after finish-
ing a television broadcast at Sta-
tion CMQ on a programme “Before
the Press”, Ochoa during the
»roadcast, accused President
Batista of swindling public funds
and stated thatBatista would not
be in power next year when an
election was called. He indicated
iat the Batista Government would
be overthrown.——U,P.

Lendon Express Service

SEA AND Ath
| TRAFFIC

'n Carlisle Bay

Sch. May Olive, Sch. Emeline, Sch
Esso Aruba, Sch. Lydia S., Sch. United
Pilgrim, Sch. Laudalpha, Sch. Rosarene,
Sch. Lucien, Sch. D’Ortac, Sch. Marea
Iicnrietta, M.V. Jenkins Roberts, M.V
Lady Joy, 8.8. Bruno, Sch. Enterprise
S.S. Biographer, M.V. Jenkins Roberts,
8.5. Sunmont

DEPARTURES

8.8. Herdsman for Montserrat; M.V

Woneka for Dominica
Seawell
ARRIVALS

MONDAY,
Peom Antigua;
P. Bentley, Rev. Leon Miller, ©. Stoute,
+ Stoute, D. Stoute and G. Sahely
from San Juan, Puerto Rico
C Clarke, EB. Parris and ¢
From Trinidad
€ Brereton, W

25TH AUGUST

Clarke

Date, M. Mailey, L,

\ndrew Smith, F. Bermudez, M.
Craig, &. Arneaud, T. Lucky, ¢ Lucky,
J. Croker, J. Gersnovie , A. Gersnov iez,
S. Bredin, H. Bredin, 1. Sanford and F
Walcott.
TUBSDAY, 26TH AUGUST
H. Roberts, E. Parchment, D Seale,
C. Chadderton and W. Magsiah

DEPARTURES
for Puerto Rico:
MONDAY, 26TH AUGUSI
F. Morgan, C. White, D. Weekes, ¢
ale, M. Seal, Y. Seal, V
Murray, E. Murray, EB. Carter

K. Boyce and 8. Altman
For Trinidad:
TUESDAY, 26TH AUGUST
E. Clarke, C. Harding, D. Hansehell,
1D. Hanschell, D. Hansehely D, Hanschell,
G BrathWaite, R. Newman, N. Newman, | (==

larris, J
D. Roach,

SOLD AT ALL THE

N. Larson, E. Larson, D. Larson, C
Lorson, H, Hadow, R. Massad, P. Massad,

Rodriguez, L Rodriguez, F Her.
nandez, C. Leechin, A. Lucie-Smith and

R. Maxwell,
Vor Trinidad:
MONDAY, 28TH AUGUST

22 bined me Pit

itont Haale A Siac pe: Our Workshop Department only will
Ste. rent be closed from Ist to 14th September
etter toc both days. inclusive

RATES OF EXCHANGE

AUGUST 26, 1952





Vacation.

Customers are kindly requested to note



‘he restaurant were sleeping.
—UP.



CANADIAN $ DOWN

NEW YORK, August 26,
The Canadian dollar was down
at a premium of 4=s; per cent
in terms of United States funds
in the closing of Foreign
dealings today. The pound sterling
up at $2.78 ¥ ~
In Montreal the United Sta
dollar today closed at a discount
of 3% per cent in terms of
Canadian funds, up from
Friday's close that is, it took 96%
cents Canadian to buy $1 American
The pound sterling, $2.67 % is
up % from Friday.—cCp)



| FOR THE BEST

INSIST ON

SILVER STAR

LEADING STORES



for Annual

lll

nan eer VORK Buying
73 3 ®% pr reques on s i
Ranivers 11 610% ps this and arrange their work {
59.3/10% pe peed Drafts 71 4/10% pr accordingly. X
7' 8/10% pr Currency 10 1/10% pr,
sees Coupons 49 4/10% pr
Mi pr in i 20 pr x
80 3/10% pr *heques on @ R i Y . A R AGE
’ Hankers _ oo * 10% py ¢ u ES (.
errvisi rie ratte i 2 Pw
tka Sight Draft 78 2/10% pr. ROBERT T HOM LIMITED
78 6/10% pr Currenes * 1% pr e
on ve, Siver” dope "Dial 4616—Office

pr
8.00 p.m,





*
MADE









Pll




till
zr ' ”

i
eer

iG
\




I~
MF i
Tie

XN

TAKE HOME A



—.

q ore

LLONIC WINE

BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST Ab

S/S
Co

V
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
is especially valuable

after illness.



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ON A


PAGE FOUR

——,



BARBADOS ef ADVOCATE

Me Tanda ese ere BO Ly

Printed by the Advecate Co., Ltd., Bro 41. Bridsetewn



Wednesday, August 27, 1952

MOST FIT

WH.LE well-being of West Indian
agricultural workers in the United States
has been receiving the attention of the
Regional Labour Board no progress appears
to be made locally towards redressing
defects in the system of recruiting and
transporting labourers to the United States
for seasonal work. .Much confusion still
exists locally about seasonal labour in the
United States. Some people still believe
that recruitment for the United States is
made from among the unemployed and
that because of existing unemployment
any action to relieve it must be supported
and if necessary subsidised by the govern-
ment.

In fact because of the rigorous stand-
ards set by the United States’ employers

the

only the healthiest of Barbados’ young men |

in the prime of life are selected by the
employers’ agents who visit the West
Indies each year for this purpose. Year
after year the employers select many re-
cruits from among those who have held
previous temporary employment in the
United States. Some Barbadians have
been accepted on five separate occasions
for work in the United States: others have
been selected three times and many have
gone more than once. ‘Some go more than
onee under assumed names.

There is no shortage of persons wanting
to go to the United States, and the fact that
so many return after one period of engage-
ment shows that those who go are anxious
to avail themselves of the financial induce-
ments which are offered.

Obviously the government of Barbados
ought to welcome a scheme which permits
hundreds of able-bodied persons to work
for wages which are far in excess of most
local remunerations.

The average wage paid to seasonal work-
ers in the United States is about $65.00
B.W.1I per week or more than one thousand
dollars for three months. In an island
where the average peasant holder is esti-
mated to earn $480 per annum, one visit
to the United States on a 3 month contract
will be equivalent to far more than one
year’s increment from peasant farming.

Small wonder that there should always
be more persons wanting to take tempor-
ary jobs in the United States than there
are jobs to be filled. Under these condi-
tions the government’s present policy of
subsidising temporary migrants who can-
not find employment in the United States
for a period long enough to permit refund-
ing of all their passage money to the local
government seems unfair and unwise, how-
ever well intentioned it may appear at first
sight.

The government’s unemployment policy
ought to be directed not towards a select
thousand or more of its most able-bodied
young workers but towards the unemploy-
ed part of the community. No accurate
records of unemployed are kept.

If it is found that all the United States’
requirements of recruits from Barbados
can be obtained each year from persons
who are willing and able to pay their own
travelling expenses to and from the United
States then the thousands of dollars which
are annually expended on subsidising sea-
sonal labour to the United States will be
saved for schemes designed to help gen-
uinely unemployed persons who have no
chance of passing the rigid standards of
the United States selectors.

If the assisted workers were recruited
from among genuinely unemployed _per-
sons or from among the poverty-stricken
the government clearly would have no

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Humanity

}
|
By JERRY COLE In ~-Good Businessâ„¢

JUST after the turn of ‘the
century a grpup of young men
|students met in an Eastern college
|with the idea of starting a new
\kind of club. These young men
jhad been brought together by a
jcommon ideal the brotherhood
lof man. They believed that all
men are human beings first and
leitizens of a particular country
| second, They believed that if
the people of all the races of the
earth were to meet with one
janother, on .terms of friendly
| understanding, they would learn
that all humanity has a common
goal. Such international contacts
|might eventually lead to perma-
nent world peace and a world-
wide mutuality of effort toward
the common good.

| Hpw could they

launch such a great
enterprise? There

foreign students at
| 1903, representing more than
a dozen different countries and
| races, Why not invite them into
‘a club, so they could meet one
| another as well as the Americans,
exchange ideas, become friends?
| These young people would some-
day be leaders in their respective
{countries. Who could tell what
good might result?

The little group was duly
formed under the name of the
Cosmopolitan Club, It was suc-
cessful from the start. Many
| Américan undergraduates learn-
led, to their surprise, that students
from India, China, France, Ger-
jmany, Italy and Africa were
j}amazingly like themselves; that
they could be pleasant, interest-
ing companions and loyal friends,

Many of these foreign students
had been ' lonely. Now, they
sequired friends and found appre-
‘iation; often they received con-
rete aid in time. of need. To
them, the seeming coldness of a
foreign land turned into warmth
and welcome, Gladly they sub-
scribed to the club’s motto,
‘Above all nations is humanity.’
it was a truth they all could re-
ognise and accept, P

In a world of more than
billions of people, how
tiny group of college students
hope to revolutionize men's
thinking? It seemed utterly im-
possible, but these young men
persisted.

The Cosmopolitan Club was
dooded with applications for
nembership from interested stud-
snts. It was decided, in order to
keep a balance, that the member-
ship would be limited to fifty
»ercent American students and
afty percent foreign students,
The membership was soon
broadened, because of demand,

include graduate students,
faculty members and alumni.
Even off-campus members were
idmitted. The only membership
cequirement was a sincere desire
to participate in the movement

undertake to
and noble
were a few
Cornell, in



two
could a

oward world brotherhood,
The idea spread to other
solleges. Ina few years new

‘hapters were in active opera-
iion throughout the country and
the organisation became knowr

as the National Ass@&iation of
Cosmopolitan Clubs Eventually.
as had been predicted, many of
the members became important
leaders in their own countries:
governors, legislators, doctors



lawyers, engineers, college presi-
dents. Instilled in these men
were the ideals they had learned
as Cosmopolitan Club member

and warm within them were the
memories of the friendships they

with
races

had made
of many

men and women
and creeds.

I became a member of the
University of Minnesota chapter
more than ten years ago, when a
friend told me about it and took

me to a meeting. I was welcomed
even though I was not at that
time in any way connected with
the university, One of the de-
lightful individuals I met there
was Feeroze Hussain, a student
from Bombay. After a few

months of his friendship, how
radically altered was my opinion
of India! From my friend Juan
Figuerado of Brazil came new
insight into life in South Ameri-
ca. I soon realised, as nevet
before, that there are no_ real
barriers ae esees human beings
We are all truly brothers, living
in the same world,’ More than
fifty countries were represented
in the Cosmopolitan Club’s mem-

bership. The president of the
university himself was a forme:
member.

Today I carry om a warm
correspondence with people in
many -countries, from Haiti to
Hindustani.- Their friendship was
made possible to- me through

the efforts of that little group of

idealists in 1903,

Through these’ friendships I
have learned a thousand things
I had not known before. One

Indian friend taught me how to
make an excellent curry, and spent
hours explaining the remarkable
similarity between the teachings
of the Koran and those of the
Bible. Innumerable misunder-
standings were cleared up over the
tea table. From a Haitian friend
I learned of the culture of Port-
au-Prinee, I discussed public-
health problems with a charming
girl from Mexico. A boy from
the South Sea islands taught me
how to play a tribal drum, while
he danced around a fire at a
strictly American picnic, Thanks
to those many friends of other
lands I have a far broader and
deeper understanding of my
brother across the seven seas
than I could have acquired in ahy
other way.

That is all very fine, one might
say, but what good had all this
accomplished? Since the organi-
sation of the first Cosmopolitan
Club in 1903, have there not been
two world wars and talk of a
third? Have the men of the



JERSEY, Channel Islands,
Sunday.

Hpw is Wicksteed’s Private
Marathon round the British Isles
going? Well, it has not been a
good week-end for islands. I got
myself marooned in the Outer
Hebrides on Friday night, And
missed my air connection at Ren-
frew to the Orkneys aad Shet-
lands. '

So Saturday was a blank day
without a single new island in
the bag but I got a brace of good
ynes to-day—Guernsey and Jer-
sey. '

My total bag since the marathon
for the red riband of the British
Isles started last Tuesday is now
16, The idea—in case you've for-
gotten—is to see how many of the
180 inhabited islands of Britain
you can set foot on in a week,



Combermere School

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR, I tender my deep apprecia-
dion of the historical articles ap-
pearing in your journal “Our
Common Heritage” by F. A.
Hoyos; M.A.; “The People of Bar-
bados,” by John Prideaux and
the start of a thought-provoking
series, “This West Indian Culture.”
I have been collecting notes on



option but to pay return travelling passages |Combermere School and would

for such workers. But the fact that hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars are remitted
to Barbados each year from the seasonal
labourers in the United States and that
each worker during his stay in the United
States has between $80.00 and $90.00 to
spend every month on himself (after all
deductions have been made for compulsory
savings, board and lodging and transporta-
tion funds) shows how far seasonal work-
ers are from poverty as it is understood
locally.

When it is realised that year afier year
workers, whose savings from one tour of
seasonal labour in the United States have
raised them to economic levels far above
those of the white-collar workers of Bridge-
town, have their return passages subsidised
by the government, the unfairness of the
present “assisted” migratory scheme
evident

It would seeni that the quota of workers
allowed to Barbados each year by the em-
ployers of the United States could be filled

is

by workers who are prepared and whose”

financial position permits them to pay the
full costs of their travelling to and from
the United States.

The workers in the United States have
not been slow to require the establishment
of Liaison Officers and the activities of the
Regional Labour Board are mainly con-
cerned to look after their well being in
the United States. This is as it should be,
but the taxpayers of Barbados and the
genuinely unemployed also are entitled to
consideration and they are most unhappy
at the continuance each year without the
remedying of defects of a temporary migra-
tion scheme which is heavily weighted in
favour of the most fit.

draw attention to an apparent in-
accuracy by John Prideaux under
xviii “Slavery in your issue of
Sunday August 10th, par. 2, “Lord
Combermere, .. ,.founded his char-
ity school for free coloured chil-
dren in 1818... .Also this school is
not confined to coloured children
alone, for many white men in this

ommunity own Combermere as
their alma mater.”

In 1818, a school was founded
for children of ex-slaves in Bride-
town. This was St, Mary's
Blementary School started through
the efforts of Lieut. Lugard, R.A.
The Church Missionary Society
granted the sum of £100 a_year
for salary of the Master. Many
of the earliest exhibitioners from
the elementary schools to Com-
|bermere and Harrison College
were pupils of St. Mary's. I un-
| derstand an old: pupil’s interest
jin his old school is shown by th
xistence “of the Springer Trust
Fund.

On June 4, 1819, Lord Comber-
vere laid the corner stone of the
Boys’ Central School on the site

of the Drax’s Free School or
! Colonial Charity School. A copy
of Drax’s will may be seen at the
the Registrar’s Office today. This

Boys’ Central School on the re-
commendation of / Mitchinson’s
1875-76 Education Commission,

was renamed Combermere in 1879.

The Boys’ Central School was
{the outcome of a meeting held at
|Queen’s House by John Beckles
at which the people clamoured for
| better educational facilities among
the free coloured inhabitants. As a
result, the sum of £5,000 was
raised by public subscriptions, the
assistance of the S.P.C.K. collec-
l'tions both in England and locally
|together with subscriptions by

Lodg« Th Masonic



t}
the

Masonic

Wicksteed Of The Isles

Ry
Hernard Wicksteed

On Saturday, still marooned by
the weather, I tried to ease the
pain of exile by going fishing with
some chaps in a loch,

We caught three trout, but they

were so small we threw then back.
We also landed on two small
islands, but they proved to be un-
inhabited, so we threw them back
too.

There are no internal air ser-
vices in Scotland on the Sabbath,
but, happily, you can get planes
going south. So I €arie here on
B.E.A’s weekly service that flies
direct from Renfrew to the Chan-
ne) Islands in three hours,

Our plane touched down at



Our Readers Say:

Lodge has, in return for their
support, earned the grant of two
exhibitions to the school,

We may take it that the ap-
pointment of Lord Combermere
by the Colonial Office was evi-
dence of his active sympathy with
the growing desire for improve-
ment of the lot of those in servi-
tude. In laying the corner tone
at Constitution Hill, Combermere
proved himself to both a herald
and architect of the Emancipation
Act to be followed soon by Bishop
Coleridge.

I would also like to refer “John
Prideaux” to the article, Comber-
mere School, Growth and Devel-
opment which appeared in the
Barbados Advocate. of 18th Feb-
ruary, 1952.

Yours faithfully,
J, HOPE.

American Teenagers

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—First, let me state that
your island, which we are visiting
for the third time, is one of the
loveliest spots in the hemisphere.
The beaches are beautiful, the ac-
commodations convenient and the
hospitality gracious.

In a spirit of curiosity, however,
we feel compelled to inquire why
your paper ts so anti-American.
Speaking as a resident of the capi-
tal city of the U.S.A. where our
attitude seems typi¢tal and = our
observational facilities should be
considered adequate, the Ameri-
can sentiments are, in general,
pro-British the American press
reserving its consuming disap-
proval and hidden hatreds for the
enemies of democracy, rather than
its allies,

An article in particular which
reflects this offensive British atti-
tude appeared in your newspaper
on August 14th entitled The Myth
of the Teenager in which Ameri-
can youth received a back-hand-
ed blow of undeniable severity

and unmerited condemnation, For
example, and I quote: “We (the
British,.of course,).. do not bow

down to brassy little faces whose
sole claim to me is simply being

inder 20.” Undoubtedly, there
exist American teenagers who may
merit this unkind condemnation
which incidentally is a reflectior
on the intelligence the ‘bow-

» interested

earth ceased to strive against one
another—or has anything con-|
rete been accomplished? |
As a matter of fact, remarkable
things have been accomplished.
In 1903 the idea of a League of
Nations was a feeble thing, if it)
existed at all. However seem-}
ingly futile an effort it might)
havé been it did come into being.
It is not without significance that
many of the men and women
in this idea had once)

been members of Cosmopolitan
Clubs. One of the members, for
example, was Woodrow Wilson.
Today the United Nations re-
presents perhaps the best current)
hope for the unification of the)
world, and many of its leaders,
staff members and_ enthusiastic
supporters are or have been Cos-|
mopolitan Club members. These!
include Dr. Ralph Bunche, Maung |



Khin of Burma, Dinitri Mitro-
poulos (conductor of the New
York Philharmonic Orchestra), |

Edward Albertal of Argentina, |
and’many other people whose |
influence in their respective
countries has done much to en-)|
courage the ideals of international |
unity. To list all of their names
would require many pages. Tihey |
represent every race, religion |
and political temperament, but}
all of them have been inspired by |
the valuable lessons they learned |
through their Cosmopolitan Club |

contacts. They have never aban-
doned nor forgotten the Club's}
motto, “Above all nations is)

humanity.”

The magnificent

minds of millions of people today, |

in nations throughout the earth
may owe much to that little
group of college students who,

decades ago, determined to make

an effort to bring about the
realisation of their great dream.
A good idea, once expressed,

possesses an enormous potential.

Having met. personally and
become friends with people from
all the nations of the earth as the
result of my membership in the
Cosmopolitan Club, I am not at
all: dismayed at the idea of a
single world government as I
might otherwise thave been. I
know now that people whose
ways and languages are different
from ours are essentially as kind,
as wise, as honest, and as depend-
able as we are in this country.

Those of us who have had these
opportunities to meet people from
all over the earth have helped to
spread the word. It is an endless
chain that operates not only in
the United States but in every
country in the world, It is be-
cause of this growing feeling of
international brotherhood _ that
the United Nations exists, One
day all strife between men shall
be ended and the principles of
good established everywhere in
the world. The Cosmopolitan
Club is doing much toward that
end,



ideal of com-|
plete world unity that; grips the}

; Above All Nadions Is yao wi, carn

|



Guernsey to let off half a dozen
thirsty Scots and then hopped on
to Jersey. I can only afford to
spend an hour and a half here be-
cause I am taking the same plane
back to Scotland tonight, It is the
only way I can include Orkney
and Shetland in the tour.

There will just be time to ring
up a friend who was with me in
the R.A.F, and ask how his twins
are and then grab some lunch in
the madly busy airport restaurant
(4,000 air passengers were han-
dled in the Channel Islands yes-
ter day, and there seem to be
nearly as many about today). I
cannot even get a drink owing to
the curious licensing laws.

Instead of opening at lunch-
time on Synday, the pubs here
close from 1 p.m. te 3.380. but by
then I'll be off again.



downers’ — the American adult-
hood — but to generalise and in
this manner to denounce all
American youth betwen the age
of 13 and 19 is not only unfair
but slanderous. . Could you re-
motely suppose that sych an ar-
ticle could possibly foster anything
but bitterness in your relationship
with a needed ally? From the
youth of to-day, you know, comes |

the leadership of tomorrow’s
world.
Finally, you say, “the young |

idea so worshipped in America
a . teenagers bring new ideas
into the house’ says a splash ad-
vertisement, ‘they break the ice of
old habits’ .» get nowhere
here, We like our ice.’

We can't help wondering if the
British girl in her teens, who you
claim is so superior to the Argeri-
can Teenager, becomes the Mother
referred to in an advertisement
whose family is solicited to buy
her a bottle of Gin for her birth-
day. Perhaps she can use some of
the above mentioned “we like our
ive” to chill her Gin, Unless, of
course, she prefers it lukewarm.

MRS. AMERICAN.

The Crane Beach

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—Who will save the Crane
Beach? Lorries of coral sand are
removed from this beach at the
rate of three to the hour and}
carted away to other parts of the
island. The beach is now in places
three feet below the level of the
road approach and two feet below
the level of. the sea.

This carting away of the sand,
leaves the trees and bushes on the
land side high and dry.

Now comes an exctise for further
spoliation’ by .the women, who,
armed with axes, chop down the
trunks of the trees and bushes
and then uproot the remainder.
What destruction! Twenty to
thirty women and boys each day
with mountainous Idads of plants|
from this once beautiful beach
trailing homeward to end it all}
in smoke

The hundreds of bottles, broken |
and otherwise, also piles of empty
coconut shells, left by excur-
tionists, scarcely compensate
the loss of the natural beauty.

E. K. STEMP,



for





THE SWORD?

The Lord Chamberlain provides a Coro-
nation Headache .. .

(By EPHRAIM HARDCA

BY tradition the Lord Chamberlain always
hands the Sword of State to the Archbishop
of Canterbury in the Coronation ceremony.
Among the glittering pomp his role is but a
tiny jewel.

But for two months now it has caused
much behind-the-scenes activity. It is an-
other example of the minute way in which
the Coronation is planned.

Since 1938 the Lord Chamberlain, who is,
also responsible for the censoring of all plays,
has been Lord Clarendon, friend and confi-
dant of the Royal Family.

* * * *

An accident on the playing fields of Eton
left Bertie Clarendon walking with a stick.|!
He would thus be unable to hold the heavy,
32-inch-long sword.

So officials studied the Coronation proce-
dure to seek a way round. There was none.
The Lord Chamberlain’s role was minutely
examined. How long would he hold the
sword? How many steps would he take?

* ok ok *

Doctors were consulted, .But they ruled
that the Lord Chamberlain could not play
his part fully, even for a short while.

So at 75 Lord Clarendon is bowing before
the unyielding demands of ceremonial. Un-
less a solution is found, he will retire to make
way for a younger man.

DINNER COAT

Like*a golden magnet Cannes is drawing
many of London’s young socialites south,
Setting the pace is débutante Sarah Chester
Beatty.

She is taking a party to jcin her father,
Alfred Chester Beatty junior, aboard his
yacht Cheeni III.

*

SHIRTS

By ARROW in finest of fine mesh . . . new, different,
specially tailored for tropical dress.

* * *

Copper magnate Alfred Chester Beatty
senior is also often seen on the Riviera. At



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AUGUST 27, 1982

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76, he is a remarkable figure. He. is a great | Sone
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dinner.
ALL IN A NAME

How do you name a horse? Sir Nigel Col-
man, owner of many outstanding show ani-
mals is often inspired by Lleyd’s Register of
Yachts. Example: He named one Virginia
after Lord Camrose’s yacht.

' Most owners play on the horse’s parents.
A classic: King George VI’s Infernal Maghine,
by Dante out of Golden Coach, Wealthy trac-
tor distributor Jack Olding, who. bought
Druids Lodge, the late J. V. Rank’s stable,
named Stephen Paul after his grandson;
Vicrol is a combination of two firms he is
connected with—Vickers and Rolls-Royce.

* * * a

Lord Milford had difficulties with the foal
of Sybil’s Sister. The sire was in doubt. So
he named it, logically, Sybil’s Nephew—
second in last year’s Derby.

KING OF DIAMONDS

Visiting his six-roomed, top-floor flat over-
looking Hyde Park is South African diamond
magnate Sir Ernest Oppenheimer and his
wife,

White-haired Lady Oppenheimer has nc
diamonds on her fingers. But she constantly
wears flawless diamond ear-rings.

At the same hotel is her son Sir Michael
Oppenheimer, who is Sir Ernest’s stepson.
For Sir Ernest married his nephew’s widow.

HARROW ‘HARDSHIP’

What is life like at Harrow School? Seven-
teen-year-old King Hussein, who has just
left to become Jordan’s king, says it is a “life
of hardship.”

Harrow has a strict system of graduated
duties and privileges according to age. Be-
cause he was classed as a third-year boy the
new king had many “Privs.” He was able to
sit on the radiator outside the dining-room,
could wear a school scarf instead of a tie, and
have all three buttons of his blazer (bluer)
undone.

For serious offences boys can be beaten by
members of the Philathletic Club, chosen for
their sporting prowess. One of their “Privs”
is to. wear black bow ties ‘and grey waist-
coats.

In the “ducker,” the school pool, the boys
swim nude. And on the milling ground they
settle their quarrels with bare fists. The
challenger must make a 12ft. leap from the
main wall to where his opponent waits.

A WISH GRANTED

{n_1949 composer Richard Strauss willed
that the first performance of his opera The
Loves of Dane should take place at the Salz-

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* * a *

It was Strauss’s attempt to achieve some-
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In 1944 the first performance was fixed for
July 20—day of the bomb plot on Hitler’s‘life
The performance was cancelled. tel

as * oe *

Now Strauss’s wish has been fulfilled. The
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AUGUST 27, 1952

- WEDNESDAY,



Falsi ‘fication
Case Adjourned

His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday further adjourned until 10 a.m.
today hearing of the case in which Keith Squires, a 26-year-
old clerk is charged with falsification of accounts on or about
August 31, 1951. .

_. The Attorney General, Hon. C. Wylie with Mr. F. E.
Field is prosecuting for the Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow
associated with Mr. F. G. Smith are counsel for the accused.

Mr. Smith addressed the jury the whole day yesterday and
will continue this morning.

Before His Lordship ruled that the case was a matter for

the jury, Mr. Smith apologised for the absence of Mr. Bar-
row and asked His Lordship to excuse him.

Keith Squires is charged with it was impossible for him to say
having on or about August 31, how much rum was there on
1951, while, he was a clerk or a August 31.
servant of D. V. Scott with intent Checking Process

= Bern cg made or concurred in The prosecution had tried to

show that an August 31, rum vats s9 ‘
. » produced. Mr, Thorpe said in his

pan Et ha Fae ie Prt me evidence that the best way they
Sridaeiows.” “2 ad P * could have arrived at the de-
ly 2796 * son nae aonb nets ficiencies was by rechecking and
wine galions. , Proof yegauging and yet people never
did those things. Quarterly re-

Duty Of Defence

turns were never done properly
and yet the prosecution was ask-
In his address to the jury yes- ing them to infer that the rum
terday Mr. Smith said that they was not there.
had listened with tolerance to the Mr. Thorpe and others knew
evidence of the witnesses for the that there was stealing going on
prosecution and they must remem- and they must’ have known that
ber that it was the duty of the there was a shortage and that
prosecution to prove the case be- shortage could not be
yond reasonable doubt. The the accused.
prosecution must convince them In the majority of cases ot
by the evidence they had and they falsification, the accused had de-
must feel sure that the accused rived benefits from his falsifica-

was guilty. It was never the duty but t
of the defence to prove that their bn ae eenre, ene ae

client was innocent. On looking at Mr. Scott's evi-

That case was used for an in- dence, they saw that Scott
quiry into the particular Govern- occupied e cokuacsiahien ‘in the

ment Department and it would be i
their duty to decide whether the Pond: He said that he did not
or had discharged their work with him, but after a time
urden, fi . used j
The duty of the defence in that he "taunts the’ ace with a
case was to drive home the dis- :
crepancies and childish arguments
that were brought by the prosecu-
tion. The indictment charged his
client with having made a false
entry in a book with intent to de-
fraud. The intent was the ques-
tion for them, On the question of
making a false entry the prosecu-
tion was asking them to infer that
the accused had made the entry

Letter Shown

Mr. Scott had also been shown
a letter on the witness stand, but
from Mr. Scott’s evidence there
was no intention on the part of
the accused to defraud. Mr. Scott
said that he never regarded the
book as a stock book but was

- : '
on August 31, five weeks after the Oly interested in the tota
rum was taken. out. They were 2mount of rum he had in the

Bond.

“T think I have demolished all
the arguments which are likely
«to be put up by the other side.
It took the prosecution seven
days and perhaps nights to build

His job was to stress the out- up this case and I have tried to
standing discrepancies in the evi- attack it from the most impor-
dence of the prosecution, They tant part in the structure. f
had listened for the past week to _ “I am conceding that Exhibit
the system of maladministration B was in the possession of Mr.
which obtained in the particular Scott, but the prosecution has to
department and perhaps they were prove that this Exhibit was an
wondering how the cost of living account book and the property of
pinched them, The law laid down D. V. Scott; Mr, Smith said,
that certain instructions were When hearing resumes to-day
neces$ary to that Department and Mr. Smith will continue his ad-
yet officers said on the witness dress to the jury.
stand that they did not know this
had to be done and that had to be
done. Those officers were men in
responsible positions.

They must remember that» if
there was a conflict between the
prosecution and the defence, they
were entitled to believe one or the
other. If there was a doubt then
the accused should get the bene-
fit uf that doubt. NEW YORK, Aug. 26.

Mr. Scott was a witness for the The Jewish Agency’s economic
prosecution and he was cross- department predicted on Tuesday

examined. Mr. Scott lost rum that the United States guarantee
which they had to decide about. of ‘American investments in

Asked about the book, Mr. Scott [erael) combined with Israel’s

said that it was a personal memo- jondging petroleum legislation, wiil
randum the accused kept to.en- pesult in “rapid development of
h might ask him from time to the new potentially oil rich area
tin Tost the rum of the Middle East. These meas-
gee ures by the two eee ve
The Book hasten the search for oil in
That book was not an Account Negev”. The department publish-
Book; that was why the prosecu- ed a special issue of its publica-
tion asked that the word stock be tion “Economic Horizons” devoted
deleted from the indictment. That to Israel’s prospects. ‘i

asking them to draw a conclusion
that the entry made on August 31
Was a wrong entry.

Discrepancies



Rapid Developnient
Of Mid-East Oil
Area Predicted

book was not audited and the
prosecution had yet to prove that
that book was an account book of
D. V. Scott. The accused kept the
book according to his likes and

an ACROSS THE ATLANTIC
i { it n
Gislikes and ot ceaks of rum he did AND BACK IN 10 HOURS

not commit an offence,
The book also was not part of GANDER, Newfoundland,
z Aug. 26.

the Accounting System of D. V.

Scott & Co, Ltd. The prosecution A British Canberra jet bomber
put Mr, Scott on the stand to say gew across the Atlantic and back
what kind of a book it was -_ today in just over ten hours. The
Mr. Scott said it was a persona plane flew from Aldergrove in

memorandum kept by the accused, Northern Ireland to Newfound-
It was impossible to charge the Iand end jong

accused with falsification of ac- The bomber the world’s fastest

ere hea aL san Mr. Thorpe has a speed of more than 600

. He had made sev- â„¢.p.h. . :
aed and asked for . A weather ship reported that it
more staff during the service at had picked up the speeding jet
the Bond. He found that there an its radar screen but had been
was not enough staff to carry out. unable to make radio contact.
the work in the Department and The Air Ministry said that since
was conscious of some stealing. the plane was flying eight miles

When Mr. Thorpe took over above the sea, radio contact may
he did not know what was in the have been difficult, The Canber-
vats and some of the rum could fa’s speed ag it flashed over the
have been missing before he weather ship was approximately
took over. The prosecution was 425 m.p.h. It was fighting a 92
trying to give them the im- m.p.h, headwind according to the
pression that it was the duty of ship. The Canberra, built by the
the accused to make out slips. English Electric Company went off
Mr. Thorpe told them that he also with an ear splitting’ scream.
found books hopelessly in arrears. The blackbellied bomber was
In October he said that the books piloted by two British war-time
were not even up to date and so heroes.—U.P.



DOMO

CREAM
SEPARATORS

ARE
HIGHLY EFFICIENT
EASY TO OPERATE AND

SOON PAY FOR THEM-
SELVES





placed on ‘i

os



¢

BARBADOS

TELLS OF FLIGHT WITH HVASTA

SS

i*
os
ae

"SINTING TO A MAP, Jarosiav Burec, ex-Czech reporter, relates in
.aunich, Germany, how he fled a Communist prison in Czechoslovakia

with John Hyasta, an American ex-saijlor, who is stil] missing. The |

lat-

ter had been jailed by the Reds on supposed spy charges. Burec said he
thinks Fivasta is alive and hiding in some Slovakian village. The U. S.
State Department is checiting inte the ease (International Radiophoto)





Protest Against
Sembreros

CAIRO, Aug. 26.
Fez Manufacturers rose in pro-
test against the plan to put Egypt
into sombreros—the five and ten
gallon Texas models. The spon-
sors of the sombrero plan told the
Ministry of Social Affairs that
these were more practical than the
Fez because they offered protec-
tion from the tropical sun as it
demonstrated in Mexico. Fez
makers say it will throw thous-

ands of Egyptians out of work.

—U-P.



Tunisian Preniier
Will Go To France

For Discussions

TUNIS, Aug. 26.

Tunisian Premier, Salah Eid
Baccouche and the French Resi-
dent General, Jean de Hautecloc-
que will fly to Paris this week for
important discussions with the
French Government, aimed at
ironing out a compromise on the
control of the controversial Tuni-
sian reform programme, it was
officially disclosed on Tuesday.

The two men are expected to
arrive here on Friday night or
Saturday morning according to
present plans. Baccouche, who
was appointed by the Bey of
Tunis after last winter’s bloody
riots and after the new independ-
ence Party Government was sack-
ed on French orders, has been in
the background during the present
negotiations over Arab National-
ist demands for greater autonomy.

, —U.P.



Search Continues
For Survivors Of
U.S. B17 Plane

EGLINAIR FORCE BASE,
FLORIDA, Aug. 26.

The United States airforce re-
newed the search for possible sur-
vivors of the eight-man B-17
“brain” plane accidentally shot
into squally sea by a _ rocket-
firing sabre-jet,

Planes and navy and _ coast
guard surface craft ranged over
the Gulf of Mexico 50 miles off
north west Florida coast at “first
light” of day. A pre-dawn brief-
ing for the rescue of airmen was
held at 3.00 p.m. E.S.T.

The airforce said a pilot of the
new model F-86D sabre-jet mis-
took the control plane for the
crewless B-17 target it was guid-
ing by radio in a secret target
practice to test new all-weather
rocket firing equipment.

A “mighty mouse’’ rocket loosed
by the sabre-jet met the B-17 to
burst it into flames and within a
few minutes to “disintigrate into
blazing chunks which plummetted
into the stormy gulf. —U.P.

Parson Puts Off
Getting Excited
By w. BISMARCK

NORTH DAKOTA, Aug. 26.

The Reverend Adolph Flemmer
said on Tuesday that someone shot
at him as he was conducting ser-
vices at the Church of God here
on Monday night, but: “The Lord
protected me”, Flemmer said that
he heard a bullet whistling past
him as he stepped back from the
pulpit during special services at
about 9.30 p.m. He said, howevei,
that he continued the service and
didn’t “get excited” until after it
had ended.—U.P.







“SAMCO”
SAFES

FIRE AND BURGLAR

RESISTING
Body plate (top, bottom
and sides) of one steel
plate bent by hydraulic

pressure, %” solid steel door
plate, wrought steel cham-
bers’ 2%” to 3’ in thickness

Hundreds in use all over Se iia fire-
the B.W.I. and all are Buy “SAMCO”
giving complete satisfac- For SAFETY
MNES 6 to) betes $66.42 20x 16x15”. $120.05

“DOMO” CHURNS 24.2. 38 2 17” s. $166.55

sdk boas eee $30.74 28 x 20 x 19” . $205.38
s LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS
HARRISON'S HARDWARE, DEPT.
Tels: 3142 and 2364

Fez Manufacturers 7

.964,000-Ton
Cuban Sugar
Crop Is In

Steps To Hold
World Price

WASHINGTON.
Cuba’s sugar crop this yeur
totals %,964,000 tons. This final
figure has become known since
the grinding of sugar cane in

Cuba came to an end on August |

and has been announced by the
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
in Washington.

This record crop came very
close to earlier estimates of an
8,000,000-ton Cuban crop ths
year. It is well above the pre-
vious record of 6,675,000 tons,
harvested in the 1947—48
season, and compares with last

year’s 6,348,000 tons. It amounts
to about 20 per cent. of this year’s
total world production.

But current world demand is

now somewhat lower than a year
ago. As a result, the Cuban Gov-

vide for the

the United States

ernment will take steps to pro-
orderly liquidation
of the sugar now on hand, says

Cuban Sugar

Council,

A “single seller”
be established for the disposal
of sugar on the world market.
Some 1,988,000 tons of sugar will
be withdrawn from this year’s
market for sale over the next
five years, \Production in 1953
‘will be limited to not more than
5,679,000 tans,

These measures, while serving
to prevent any slump in the
price of sugar on the
market, will undoubtedly
a serious affect on Cuba's
economy, which depends largely

system will

upon the sugar industry.

vests,

market, Cuba

next
avert the necessity

Odd _ Fellows,
in

This year’s world sugar crop,
including cane and beet har-
is estimated at some
40,000,000 tons, Markets for most
of this are guaranteed Common-
wealth producers, for instance,
will find a market for _ their
sugar in the United Kingdom.
The United States guarantees a
market for the greater part of
Cuba’s production.

But after all these require-
ments have been absorbed,
there will still be some 7,335,000
tons of sugar for disposal on
the. world market according
to estimates by the Internationa)
Sugar Council. Requirements of
this market, says the Council, are
only 4,950,000 tons,

Of the surplus of 2,385,000
tons of sugar for which no de-
mand is expected on the world
holds some 2,000,
000 tons. Cuba’s decision to
withdraw this for sale over the
five years is expected to
for distress
selling at low prices, normally
the inevitable consequence of a
glut.

—B.U.P.

Oddfellows
On A Visit

Members of the Household
Ruth, Grand United Order
Trinidad, arrived
Barbados on Sunday by the
8. Colombie, and wilj join the
local branch of the Grand United
Order of Odd Fellows in a pro«



of
of

cession from Livery Comet Lodge

Room, Bay Street, to St. Mary’
Church for Divine Service next
Sunday at 9 a.m.

Among other activities, a dance
will be held in their honour by
Lily of the Bridgetown House-
hold,

The leader of the group from
Trinidad is Patriarch Charlie
Inniss, a Barbadian. This is his
third visit as leader,

This Store will be closed to

Business on FRIDAY 29th

and SATURDAY 30th August
for the purpose of taking

ry.
oO

ADVOCATE

No Caribbean
Hurricanes Yet
U.S. Weather Bureau Wonders Why |

TWO months of the Caribbean hurricane season have

passed without a single hur
\Weather Bureau are wonde
two hurricanes would have

oi August and the experts w
The hurricane season opened on June 15 and will last
September

until November 15.
month, But last year it wa
astrous great hurricane hit
area of the island.

This year’s calm cannot last
much longer, the U.S. weather
men fear. When a hurricane de-
velops, the Weather Bureau in
Washington will hear about it
quickly, chart its course and in-

tensity and give anything from 24

to 36 hours advance notice when

and where it is likely to strike.
“We've been on the alert since

June 15 and when the first hurri-
cane turns up we hope to be
ready for it,” says Mr. Ivan Tan-
nehill, the Weather Bureau's

leading expert on tropical storms
“We've had weeks of weather
which so far as we know was_fa-
vourable to the development of
hurricanes. Why none has start-

ed, we just can't say.”
Mr, Tannehill has been study-
ing hurricanes since 1915, when

as a weather man in Galveston
Texas, he lived through one in
which 125 peoplo died. Now he
heads the Hurricane Warning
Service, based each
season on Miami, Florida.

This service is the main reason
why U.S. death tolls from hurri-
canes dropped from the record
6,000 in 1900 to none in the sum-

mer and autumn of 1951. The
Caribbean islands were not so
fortunate last year' they had
about 250 dead.

Some 16,000 people in the

United States have been killed in
67 hurricanes since 1873, four-
fifths of them by drowning. The
Weather Bureau believes that
most of these deaths could have
been avoided, The last’ big U.S.
disaster was in September, 1938,
when a big hurricane swept in off
the Atlantic and up the US,
coast, leaving about 600 dead be-
hind it,

“We couldn’t get much of an
audience for our warnings then,”
Mr. Tennehill tecalls. “Every-
body was more interested in re-
ports from Europe about Cham-
berlain and Hitler.”

Between eight and ten hurri-
canes build up in the Caribbean
or cross the Aitlantic from the
African coast in an average year,
They wander generally north-
ward at about 12 m.p.h., but with
many variations in directifn. By
no means all of them hit the U.S,
coast,

The Weather Bureau started
getting ready for the 1952 season
months ago. Its experts met with
others from the Air Force, Navy,
Ceast Guard and Civil Aeronau-
ties Administration, Other ex.
perts inspected weather stations
on islands throughout the Carib-
bean.

“Hurricane Hunters’

“Hurricane hunter” ‘planes
were ready at bases in Miami,
Puerto Rico and Bermuda, Their
job is to track down reported
danger areas and, sometimes, to
fly directly into the hurricane to
check its speed and power,

Some 650 merchant ships make
daily weather reports by radio.
All ships, by international agree-
ment, are expected to report
when they run into hurricanes.
With reports from all _ these
sources in hand, the Weather
Bureau believes is ready to
spot almost any hurricane in
time to warn its possible victims.

it

“There is only one danger, and

that is not a serious one,” says
r. Tannehill. “There is always
a possibility that a hurricane

might start just off shore—within
150 miles or so, It could hit the
coast then before we knew it.”

Down in a U,S. Navy air base
at Jacksonville, Florida, 35 offic-
ers and 253 other ranks of the
“hurricane hunteis” are constant-
ly alert to take off on the danger-
ous mission of flying into the heart
of a hurricane,

Some of them are old hands at
hunting hurricanes. Others are
spending their first season on the
dangerous job, If one of their
‘planes were to crash into the
maelstrom of wind and water,
their chances of survival
be negligible.

“IT have great hopes of
the first to get a hurricane this
year,” says Lt. Al Fowler, who
operated last year with the “hur-
ricane hunters” based on Miami,
“There's nothing much to it—
just shakes you up a bit.”

If and when a hurricane warn-
ing comes, a crew of eleven men
will climb into a big Privateer
aircraft and head for the area in
which it is suspected to be. Trac-
ing the hurricane, they will
right into the centre of it, all the

NOTICE

being



Stock

ur Co-operation

Cave Shepherd & Co. Litd..
10. 11, 12 & 13) Hroad Street.



hurricane ~

would |

fly |

PAGE FIVE







WASHINGTON.

rricane and experts of the U.S
ring why. In an average year,
run their course by the middle
ould be looking out for a third

is the most dangerous
s early in August that the dis-
Jamaica and flattened a large

back
shore-based

time
radio
station, |

There, meteorologists’ will plot}
the hurricane’s progress on their’
charts an@ will report on its!
course to the public. After that
it will be up to every individual
member of a community threat
ened by a hurricane to heed the
warning that these airmen have
risked their lives to give.

—(B.U.P)

Yesterday morning the _ first
\ropical storm in the Caribbean
to show signs of developing into :
hurricane was located by the
Bureau. about 200 miles North
East of Antigua, and 400 miles
East of Puerto Rico, At the tim:
of location the storm was not of
dangerous strength.

sending
to a

reports by
weather







oe

Says Mr. Leo King:
“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT |”

Waltus
ad

MADE IN U K

The Perfection of Confection.

Vewsletler




Dominica



First Girl Island
Sicholer Leaves For
United Kingdom

(From Our Own Correspondent)

DOMINICA, Aug, 24.
Leaving tomorrow by the 8.8
Colombie for the United Kingdon
where she plans to pursue studie
in medicine is Miss Wynan
Knight, the 1950 Dominica
Scholarship winner,

Miss Knight,

_ GET THE TRIPLE
ACTION OF —

NERVITONE ©
TONIC WINE

an ex-pupil ot

he Conve wh School, is th DURING SICKNESS—to maintain strength
Heat et to min the.) Islane |, 2. THROUGH CONVALESCENCE—to speed returning health;
Scholarship. She was. runner-u; 3. IN GOOD HEALTH—to acquire that extra pep,
ix, the 1948 examinations DRINK A WINEGLASSFUL DAILY.
Prepared from the finest natural grape wines blended
with Beef Extracts and Tonic Minerals, NERVITONE WINE
A tairly severe — earthquake restores lost vitality, improves general health and stimulates
shook Roseau on Tuesday the appetite,
August 19th., at 10.07 a.m, Ne

$1.32 and $2.40 per bottle
At all Branches of , .

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

damage has been reported.

” co

The Colonial Development Cor
poration have commenced oper
ation of their Ice and Cold Storage
plant at Roseau, The Old Gov
ernment Cold Storage has been
closed down.



“wry

A portion of Roseau is nov
being lighted by alternating cur
rent from the Colonial Develop
ment Corporation's Ice and Col¢
Storage plant. This is done i
order to protect. the Gevernmen
Lighting plant from breakdowr





x
r

















years, gave no public
hs

reason fo

due to overload an

The other parts of Roseau ar
being lit by direct current fron ce)
the Government lighting plant w

Th matron of the Raeau Hos _ \\
pital, Miss D, Dane, was deco \ Ai ‘
vated with the insignia of Mem vo
ber of the British Empire by t ™ 1 ‘ y
Governor, Sir R, O, H. Arrun th PURIN A DOG q How
dell, at a ceremony held at Gov B
ernment House, Roseau, o1
Saturday, August 16th, al EQUAL IN FOOD AND ENERGY

Mr. Clifton A. H.. Dupigny a. AT
lawyer and politician, has re- et ;

> is e ayo Di) rat ‘

Fee ee itn ae |g A BIG SAVING IN COST.
been mayor for the past i> g

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

resignation, qual

TAKE YOUR DOG A BAG TO-DAY .. .

HERE'S A FOOD HE’LL
FOR ‘

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

Beaaeas "Ama
BEN RBRRME CHB

FOR THE HOT WEATHEK,

ICE, ICE, ICE

Keep Ice Handy in

A THERMOS FLASK

WEATHERUEAD'S FLASK

REALLY GO

will keep it hot or
will keep it cold.
All Kinds Just Received
WIDE MOUTH FOR ICE
$4.25; $6.78; $18.67; $30.70
NARKOW MOUTH for



OOo

THE ONLY CYCLE IN THE WORL

1

RE,















Liquids

| $1.41; $1:63; $3.00; $2.40

aes ee King” ae | PERMITTED TO CARRY
Mh andthe most appreciated {\|$ THIS MARK OF
eee St aeY anes of the é

SRUCE WEATHERHEAD (i! 3 PERFECTION

Limited 4} S

i! SEE OUR SHOW WINDOW ] ‘ IS THE
. set

SSS
2



HUMBER —

The Aristocrat of all Bicycles



POPPDDIGDE DDH OOYG



i$ ®

hig FULL

C(t | @ $

Ki RANGE OF &

is Solicited. | : SIZES :
i IN STOCK

y i Remember—It’s $

= HARRISON'S for HUMBERS :

—" ———————— 2! DHS FHDFLPSOGSO-GGGOH9HGGG59HGGGHGHHS HHHGHOHS HGH OHHH OGHS 2


PAGE Six

BARBADOS



Speightstown

Council Agree To Buy
4,306 Square Feet Land

The- Legislative Council at their meeting yesterday
concurred in a resolution to approve the hase of 4,306
squaré fept of land at the junction of een, and Sand
Street8, 1 Speightstown, St. Peter for the erection of a fish
market. “=

In moving the cpneurrence of the resolution, the Hon-

‘ble Colonial Secretary said that when the Comprehensive
Fisheries Scheme was prepared in 1947, plans were made
for the building of a fish mar!:et in Speightstown. No action
to that end had been taken, «though there was still in the
current estimates, provision of an amount for the scheme.
Now it had been proposed to
purchase the property immedi-
ately to the north of the existing

* > *
Chile’s Communist
fish market in Speightstown, the
area of which was set out in the

Party Suggests
lution. Th ty h i
building cn it and'the then kines Trade With Russia

Solicitor had advised that owing
Â¥ the fact that it was impossible SANTIAGO, CHILE Aug. 26.
(0 say who the exact owners The afternoon paper Ultima
were, it would be necessary for Hera published a report attributed
the purchase to be made under 4 Galo Gonzales Secretary Gen-
the Compulsory Acquisition Act. eral of the Chilean Communist
A sub Committee of the Fish- party which said that the party
eries Advisory Committee had a: 4 secret meeting took the fol-
been appointed to go into the jowing action: it affirmed con-
question and they decided that it tinued support of Presidential
was the most suitable site for the candidate Salvador Allende, ad-
purpose, Ha said that honourable yocated the breaking up of United
members who knew the site well states commercial monopoly,” the
would agree with that. establishment of Chilean-Soviet
There was a point that he Russia trade as a panacea for
wanted to be made clear. Para- Chile's economic ills, and voted
graph 3 of the Addendum said tg send greetings to Stalin and
funds were available in Part 2, the ali-union congress of the
capital, VI, Miscellaneous I, D€- Russian Communist Party when
velopment of eet te it meets in Moscow in October,
ioe ¢ % lt claimed that Chile would not
He wanted to make it clear Ye suffering exchange shortage
that the amount available in this she traded with the Soviet
year’s Estimates was intended to Union, It said that the opening
cover many other schemes be- ef trade with Russia would not
sides that particular one. It was necessarily mean the breaking of
true that there were funds avail- Seiet net i =e at tie
able in that item for the purchase United States, adcing tha cer

0 + rticular piece o 1 in could and should continue such
Seastunewn Atlee place oF:egs yelotions, but on a basis of recip-
‘ roeal conveniences,”

Submitted Figures —UP

The Hon. the Colusial Secre-
tary submitted figures of the cost
of the erection of the fish market
and said that the purchase of the
property would come to about
$4,000, the cost of clearing the
site, reimstating the sea wall, the



Labourer Died By
Misadventure

building of a wall between the Death by misadventure was
Morket and the adjoining prope the verdict returned by a_ nine
ty, the erection of a new build 1an. jury to His Worship Mr.

would make a total of abou. & A. McLeod, Police Coroner ot!
$26,000; the legal. expenses would District “A” in the inquest touch-
account for about $100, making a ing the death of Chesterfield
total of about $30,000. ; jay‘ey a labourer of Mount Gay

In a breakdown of the avail- St, Lucy yesterday, morning
able money in the Estimates, ys ’ ?
there was $15,000 already avail- Bayley
able from the existing provision. General
The remaining $15,000 had to be
sought in due course.

Hon, Mr. Chaillenor seconded
the Resolution and agreed that
the site was the best one. He was
sorry, however, that the cost of
the erection was so high.

was admitted to the
Hospital on July 13
euffering from burns on his body
which he sustained in a bus
7 died at the Hospital on August

Dr, K. B. Simon performed the

Hon. Mr. Pile said that it seem- )0St-mortem examination and at-
ed to be quite a lot of money to ‘Tibuted death to pneumonia
spend on this new fish market, He following extensive burns.
supposed that the market was
necessary, but ha thought that in
spending money they should not
just think of whether they need-
= som s that, but whether it was
absolutely necessary. "

The Hon, Dr, St. John express- House Al Ivy
ed the view that the amount of .
money seemed very high after Shortly after 3.15 p.m. yester-
they subtracted what was neces- day fire completely destroyed a
sary for the purchasing of the house 12x7x7 the property of



Fire Destroys

property. Viola Watkins at the Ivy, St.
Michael.
There was a Case

The Hon, the Colonial. Secre- , 4 field. of canes next to the
tary said that the matter had house was burnt and the Fire ¢
been gone jgto carefully and it Brigade had to prevent the fire
was considered that there was a ‘om spreading to other houses in
case for a Mibger fish market in +e district.
Speightstown and provision was’ The house which was destroyed

made in =the Comprehension
Scheme, .. As..regards cost it was
dificult to sny who was right or
wrong with such matters, but the

was not insured.



To Get

Report On
Site For New
Fire Station

Hon. G. D. L. Pile at yester-
day’s meeting of the Legislative
Council presented the report of
the Select Committee appointed to
review the question where the
new Fire Station for Bridgetown
might best be sited. The question
was raised in debate on August
12, 1952, on the Resolutions for

$305,700 with which the concur-
rence of the Council was sough:.



On Aided

The Report reads as follows. housing.

1. The Committee held three

meetings. The Fire Officer and y
the Colonial Engineer each at- an subject of Aided. ‘Self-Help
tended two of those meetings bY Housing at the Housing Confer-
invitation. ale ence at Hastings House dnd the
2. It is clear that it is of the twelfth meeting of the Caribbean
utmost importance that a Fire Gommission in 1951, the Secretary
Brigade should arrive at a fire General of the Commission ap-
as quickly as possible after the proached the United States Tech-
fire alarm has been received at ical Co-operation Administration
the Station. This is dependent on tg ascertain on what conditions
a quick get-away of the fire fight- the service of experts could be
ing apparatus from the Station. made available to the Caribbean
The latter is impossible to at- area to advise on ways and means
tain if the Station is not properly of organising and developing this
gited or the discipline of the per- system of building in the differ-
sonnel of the Fire Brigade is not ent conditions oOptaining in the
of the best. area. On learning that the ser-
a Soaks e vices of two experts, one a build-
». The first site considered by ing and materials technician and
the Committee was that at St. the other a community organiser
Cecilia. The Committee learnt poylgd be made available, the
that the present intention is to Secretary General of the Carib-
purchase one property and to re- pean Commission asked ,the Gov-
move the house thereon in order ernments in the area whether they
to widen the exit into King wished to avail themselves of the
Street, The Committee share the experts’ services. A reply was

ef ire Officer’s opinion that the sent that the Barbados Govern-

exit provided thereby would be ment desired to obtain further in~
entirely inadequate and that it formation of the way in which
would be absolutely necessary, Aided Self-Help Housing projects
were the Fire Station sited at St. are operated in other territories
Cecilia, to incur additional ex- within the Caribbean region, and
penditure for the purchase of all arrangements were accordingly
the properties adjoining it on the made for the Manager and Secre-
King Street side and to put the tary of the Housing Board to visit
frontage of the Station directly Antigua, Puerto Rico, Jamaica
on the street. Even if this were and Trinidad to study the methods
done, it would not make the exit used in those territories, at first
into King Street other than most hand. After he had returned and
undesirable. An exit into Passage Submitted his report, the Hous-
Road, the only alternative, is even, ing Board, at its meeting on the
more undesirable. 14th June, recommended that the
services of the two experts should
4. Further, from the point of be requested.

view of discipline and _ rest
periods, it is wrong that firemen
and bandsmen should be housed
in such close proximity. 2. In the meantime British
Honduras, Jamaica, Antigua, the
5. For these reasons the Com- Windward Islands and Trinidad
mittee are unanimously of the : i 2
opinion that the Station should

not be erected at St. Cecilia.

Expressed Desire






6. The Committee considered
the following alternative sites: —
(1) the site formerly occupied
by the Central Foundry;
(2) that formerly occupied by | py
the Railway Station; iB
(3) Jubilee Gardens; and
(4) Temple Yard.

7. With regard to (i), the
tvaffic is especially dense there
riilitating against a quick get-
way as well as making it too
oisy.



SPECIAL
erm



8. (2) ig on the wrong side of
f the Victoria Bridge.

9. (3), the Jubilee Gardens is
“garded by expert opinion as a |
ery good site favouring, as it |
es, a quick get-away.

10. (4) Temple Yard is re-
uwwded as an equally good site,
so favouring a quick get-away,
covided the properties adjoin-
g it are acquired and removed
id the junction of Cheapside
1d Drum Street is widened by
t-e purchase of the shop at the
c rner, or part of it, in order to
y move it or set it back as might
b> necessary.



RACERS ...... ;
CARRIERS ..
BOYS’ — GIRLS’




it is estimated that those prop-
e. Ges coud be acquired for some

$:00,000 which would be addi- No, 16 Sw:



RIDE A PHILLIPS SUPREME
CYCLING AT ITS BEST

CAS

GENTS’ STANDARD GREEN ....... ..
GENTS’ STANDARD BLACK .

OBTAINABLE AT

BARBADOS HARDWARE (0. LID.

(THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)



ADVOCATE

New Fish Market



Legislature Say Yes —
To Getting U.S. Experts

Self Help

The Legislature yesterday replied in the affirmative to
the message from His Excellency the Governor inviting
them to approve that Barbados should participate in a pro-
ject of obtaining the services of two experts from the United
States Technical Corporation Administration and how to
organise and develop the system known as aided self help

The Governor in the course of his message said:

have expressed their desire to
make use of the experts’ services,
and the Secretary of State for the
Colonies has taken up with the
United States State Department
the question of concluding a de-
tailed agreement setting out the
terms on which their services can
be made available.

8. It is proposed that the sal-
aries and allowances of the ex-
perts, the costs of their transpor-
tation to the Caribbean area and
back, the cost of their transporta-
tion within the Caribbean area

-and the cost of demonstration

equipment will be borne by United
States funds, but the cost of trans-
portation within each territory,
local office space, secretarial ser-
vice, subsistence allowance of per-
sons being trained, maps, labora-
tory testing facilities and inci-
dentals shall be paid by each of
the participating territories. Until
it is known how long the experts
will be able to spend in Barbados
it will not be possible to draw up
an exact estimate of the cost that
will be payable from the funds of
the Barbados Government, but if,
as expected, they can stay for two
months, the cost will be in the
region of $1,500,

asked that the conclusion of

Bahamas Must
Build Longer
Runways For Jet

LONDON, Aug. 26,
Sir Miles Thomas, Chairman of
the British Overseas Airways’
said tonight that Bahama authori-
ties have asked the nationalized
airline to start a Comet jet airline
service to the islands, but Thomas

be started until longer runways
sre built at Nassau’s Windsor
Airport to accommodate the new
500-mile per hour planes when
this is done. A New York—
Bahamas jet service can go into
operations he stated.—(CP)

ie tarteg “un loner uns



In a reply to the Hon. Mr.
Evelyn the Hon, the Colonial Sec-
retary said that the $1,500 men-
tioned in the message related to
the cost of the experts coming
here to give people of the island
information on those projects, It
did not commit them deciding to
follow the experts’ advice and to
go in for these projects.



—
o

—"e
|

You pay no more
for the

GREATER
EXPERIENCE

|



4, The Secretary ¢ State has of PAA
a

formal agreement .be treated as a
matter of urgency as firm plans
are dependent on it, and the Hon-
ourable the temaative Council is
accordingly invited to ‘Sparovs
that Barbados should pai pate
in the project.

The Fjonourable the Colonial
Secfetary in moving that the
Council reply affirmatively, gave
further details of the scheme
under which the project actual-
ly works.

ODEL AND ENJOY

H OFFER
«













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*TM REG... PAA, iN



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952










For leather ,
of every cotour—

9 Hin yh
=

It cleans, preserves—and how it
polishes! Ask your retailer for Propert’s.
Nothing else is quite the same. Watch
the difference it makes to your shoes!

> PROPERT’S

——— SHOE CREAM

(fe
KKAFT FOODS LIM Ci

HAYES.” MIDOLESEX” |
SFR

BS SS s




SS on

Ovaltine is an Invaluable
Food Supplement

VERY mother knows how ingorenst it is to ensure that

active, growing children, rapidly developing in body and
mind, obtain adequate body-building and energizing nourish-
ment from their dietary. That is why ‘Ovaltine’ is the
regular daily beverage in countless homes. ‘Ovaltine’ isafood *
beverage of high nutritive value and quality.
‘Ovaltine’ helps to overcome some of the possible deficien-
cies of essential food elements in the dietary, and its
deliciousness makes an instant appeal to every child. Even
children who dislike milk will drink it eagerly when
i “Ovaltine’ is added. Moreover, ‘ Ovaltine’ makes the milk
much more nourishing and digestible.

GIVE YOUR CHILDREN DELICIOUS

Ovaltine

and note the Difference /
Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Stores
IMPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘ Ovaltine’ tin contains 16 ounces.












OVALTINE BISCUITS
i and delightf crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are

ideal for all S- are made, from the Bnet

ingredients, including a proportion of ‘Ovaltine’, a!

ate deliciously becrtasnan iow

The next time you order ‘ Ovaltine’ remember to include

a packet of ‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits as well. You will enjoy

their delicate and distinguished flavour.

In sealed airtight packages



















"7
Fisherleass Advisory - Gommittes..: IVA imal to the amount allowed for iia os a
had appmoted a Sub Committee -L.C. On Leave oe the Resolution undef consider- — < “
among the members of which At yesterday’s meeting of the aten,
meee hoe peal Engineer Legislative Council, Honourable 11, The Committee appreciate
they de@ided that aut ae — ®. C. Hutson was granted leave the Gdvernment’s desire to main-
a suitable one. If he took the ‘rom August 25 to September 17. tain the Jubilee Gardens as an y
matter back to the Ex(gutive open space pertiqulany 96 shay
porate they would se it pee ag vont | Say ate cainath
ack tothe Colonial Engineer The Hon. the Colonial | SORES CORSAGE
who had already said that he was tary reminded tas Chanoll thas Victoria’s Jubilee; they consider
in favour of that site. the Resolution they were consid- that open spaces are among the
Hon, Mr. Evelyn said that as he ering only related to the purchase Most important amenities of any
saw it, a shed was already in the of the land. He would be pre- City and are therefore of the
rial
| |
i
| id
\ in
WH
ll
f
' fi |
HH
} Wy
ss
? ;
i This gentleman obviously feels the urge to
i move quickly—something has stimulated him
SE C Yeti} to action! TONO has just this effect—it
. «a. } overcomes the lassitude of the tropics— you
; feel better for it-~more energetic—ready for
ss the day’s work—and the day after, A real
El e etri c 2 an wholesome food for nerves, brain and body,
| and a very delicious one, too.

8" 12” oF 16“ vi 36“

You will always feel cool and refreshed—with
a G.E.C, fan. And you can depend on it, for
it is made according to G.E.C. standards of
quality. ri



This new motoring sensation of 1952 this revoluntio:

~ ho _ r ~ ae - mary,
FIV E STAR CONSUL! A Car that has opened all eyes on
all highways and byways during the current year . .
for everyman with luxury added! A Car at your price—$2,675



Now on Show at - - -

| Chocolate x
CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. Malt éMilk BEVERAGE

Victoria Street ql

} A Cow & Gate Productw cam:
. ts

J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD-—Agen

++ a car

Charles McEnearney & Co. Ltd. ortice sass









area: if they were going to ex- pared to put up any further pro- opinion that the Fire Brigade
tend the fish market it would only posal for re-examination and to should be sited at Temple Yard
mean an extension of the shed e whether the expenditure in spite of the extra cost involved,
He did nat see why it would cost could be cut and if soin what way Hon. Mr. Pile told the Council
$25,900, t could be cut. that the Report is unanimous.

A aE Tas TO 6s


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST

and Agriculture, Director
Hospital, Lazaretto, Subsidi
ous Services.



_ The note to “Accountant Gen-
_ eral” reads:

“At the time of the preparation
of the 1952—53 Estimates it was
‘ anticipated that the system of
embossing bank cheques would be
abolished at an early date and an
amount of $250 only was includ-
ed in the ates to meet re-
funds under the Stamp Act,
1916—3. It has now been decid-
ed that no change should be made
in the present system and suprée-
mentary provision will be requir-
ed to meet expenditure in connec-
tion with the embossing of
cheques for the remainder of the
year. This expenditure is recov-
erable.” .

The note to “Customs” reads:

“Refund of customs duty and
package tax amounting to $1,648.47
paid by the Caribbean Confection
Company Limited on _ certain
_ items of machinery and equip-
_ ment imported for the manufac-
ture of confectionery.”

The note to “Legal Depart-
ments”, Jury expenses, reads:

“The amount provided in the
1952—53 Estimates has proved
quite insufficient to meet the
year’s requirements, The expen-
diture of $1,123 for the March
Sessions alone and unpaid ac-
counts of $519 in respect of the
year 1951—52 have exhausted the
vote, The Expenses of two fur-
ther sessions this year have to be
met; with increased cost of ser-
vices and extended duration of
sessions it is unlikely that the
expenditure of each of the two
remaining sessions will be less
than that for the March quarter.”

The note to “Legal Department”,
incidentals, reads:

“From the omnibus vote for in-
cidentals of the Legal Depart-
ments an amount of $200 is pro-
videc for the Supreme Court.
From this vote it is usual to meet
the cost of executions which has
already reduced the provision for
this year by $1g@. Further, he
opening of an additional Superior
Court at the Town Hall has occa-
sioned additional expenditure for
cleaning, stationery etc. Supple-
mentary provision is now required
to meet the cost of further execu-
tion expenses and other incidental
expenditure of the Supreme Court
for the remainder of the year.”

The note to “Police” reads:

“The 1952—53 Estimates include
an amount of $1,300 for the pur-
chase of two horses for the Police
Department. These horses have
been imported from Canada and
have now arrived: the landed
cost is $1,417. Supplementary
provision is now required to meet
the additional expenditure.”



The note to “Prisons” reads: °

“Provision is required to meet
the cost of certain items of fire-
fighting apparatus for the Prison
in accordance with recommen-
dations which have been made by

27, 1952

THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution
for $15,479 to supplement the 1952—53 Estimates under 12
Heads. The Heads were Accountant General, Customs,
Legal Department, Police, Prisons, Department of Science

of Medical Services, General
es and Grants, and Miscellane-

the Fire Officer. The additional
equipment now required is

Fire extinguishers .. $410

Hose... As +s 180

Branches .* ae 60

Insurance, freight, in-

spection charges,
contingencies si 100
$750”

The note to “Department of
Science and Agriculture” reads:

“Revote of the amount provid-
ed in Supplementary Estimates,
1951—52, No. 39, for the purchase
of certain replacements for the
Fisheries Experimental Boat.”

The note to “Director of Medical
Services” reads:

“Arrangements have been made
for the oa from Bridgetown
to Seawell Airport of the relief
for the Airport Visiting Officer on
every alternate Sunday and every
alternate Public Holiday. This
officer previously travelled in
transportation at the disposal of
the Airlines Companies; the Sea-
well Airport Committee however
considered this arrangement un-
desirable and recgmmended that
it should be discontinued, Supple-
mentary provision is required to
meet the additional expenditure
involved.” b

The note to “General Hospital’
reads:

“The Housekeeper at the Gen-
eral Hospital was granted leave
of absence on full pay by the
Hospital Board in 1947 to take a
course in the U.S.A. to qualify
as a dietitian on the understand-
ing that the status of the office
would be revised on the satisfac-
tory completion of the course. On
her return to the Hospital, the
Housekeeper actually performed
the functions of a dietitian.

In 1949, the salary scale of the
post Was revised from $840 x 48—
1,080 to $1,056 x 48—$1,200 with
effect from the Ist of April, 1948,
but consideration was not given’
to the fact that the officer holding
the post was performing the duties
of. a, dietitian as it was agreed
that the creation of such a st
should await the implementation
of the Adams Report, Part II. The
Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 7,
which is effective from the Ist
of September, 1950, provides a
scale of $1,440 x 48—$1,584 for the
Dietitian and Housekeeper, Gen-
eral Hospital, and the Officer was
placed in the scale at the point
which she would have reached
had the office been created with
effect from the lst of April, 1948.

It is considered equitable that
the holder of the post should be
paid salary asa Dietitian and
Housekeeper, General Hospital,
with effect from the ist of April,
1948, and the amount included in
the resolution represents arrears
of salary for the period 1st April,
1948, to 3lst of August, 1950.”



The Legislative Council met at
3.00 p.m, yesterday. The follow-
ing documents were laid:

MESSAGES

No. 17/1952. Appointment of
Delegates to the Fifth Session of
the West Indian Conference to be
held in Jamaica towards the end
of this year.

No. 19/1952, Participation in a
project for the utilization of the
services of experts on Aided
Self-Help Housing whose services
will be provided by the U.S.
Government.

DOCUMENT

1. Report of the Department of
Education for the year ended on
the 3ist of Augast, 1951.

The Council concurred in the
following:

A Resolution to approve the
compulsory acquisition of 4,30u
square feet of land at the junction
of Queen and Sand Streets
Speightstown, St. Peter, for the
erection of a fish market,

2. Resolution to make it lawful
for the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to lease to the Vestry
of St. Joseph a parcel of land
containing by admeasurement two
acres three rdods and thirty-four
perches situate at Bathsheba in the
parish of St. Joseph for the
sere of establishing a playing-

ele.

3%. Resolution to make it lawful
for the Vestry of St. Joseph t
lease from the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee a parcel of land
containing by admeasurement two
acres three roods and thirty-four
perches situate at Bathsheba in
the parish of St. Joseph,\for the
pu pose of establishing a playing
field.

When the House of Assembly
met yesterday, Mr. Adams laid
the following:—

Message from His Excellency the
Governor, requesting the House to
appoint delegates to the fifth Ses-
sions af the West Indian Confer-
ence to be held in Jamaica to-
wards the end of this year,

Message fromm His Excellency the
Governor to the House requesting
the House to submit the name of
a@ candidate for the panel from
which the unofficial British Dele-
gates or alternate to the Fifth
Session of the West Indian Con-
ference, which is to be held in
Jamaica from the 24th of Novem-
ber, 1952, should be selected.

A Message from His Excellency




The County Chemical



In The Legislature Yesterday
COUNCIL

A Resolution to provide for (i)
the addition of a male teacher at
the new Chilky Mount Primary
School, (ib) the establishment of
the post of headteacher at St.
Leonard's Secondary School and
(iii) the re-designation of the
post of supervisor of nutrition to
that of inspector of nutrition
with an adjustment in status
from a Grade % Headteacher to a
Gjrade 2 Headteacher.

A Resolution (8) to increase the
staff of the Income Tax Depart-
ment by one Inspector of Income
Tax, one Long Grade Clerk and
one stenographer-typist, (ii) to
increase the establishment of the
Department of Science and Agr#-
culture by one Long Grade Clerk,
(i) to provide an additional long
grade clerk in the Attorney
General's Office.

A Resolution for $1,050 to
provide subsistence allowance for
a representative of the Barbados
Franch of the Commonwealth
Parliamentary Association who had
been invited to visit Canada as a
guest of the Canadian Branch from
August 29 to October 5.

A Resolution for $3,880 to cover
the expenses of a Salaries Com-
mission which is coming to in-
vestigate the salaries and condi-
tions of services and Civil Servants
except those provided for by the
Tupner Committee Report.

A Resolution for $6,000 for new
electrical installations at the
General Hospital.

The Council passed a Bill to
amend the Officers of the
Assembly (Salary) Act 112.

The Council adjourned sine die,

HOUSE

the Governor to the House invit-
ing the House to approve that
Barbados should participate in a
Project for the utilization of the
services of experts on Aided Self-
Help Housing whose services wili
be provided by the United States
Government.

This was later approved,

Report of the Department of
Education for the year ended on
Bist August 1951.

The House Passed two Resolu-
tions for $230,502 and for $15,479
to supplement the Estimates. .
1952—H% under 12 and four Heads
respectively.

The House adjourned until next
‘Tuesday at 3 p.m.

There's always a clean hygienic
fragrance in every room where
this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste
cleanser is used. Pots, Pans,
and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork
respond quickly to its treat-
ment—there’s not a scratch
in a mountain of Chemico.

Birmingham, England





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Gairy’s M.M.W.U.

Members Go
On 2nd Strike

tFrom Our Own Correspondent)

GRENADA, Aug. 26,

Workers of at least 14 estates in

St.

David’s parish including Gov-

ernment's Cocoa Propagation Sta-
tion were to-day on the second W . Se alah 9 ¢ :
successive M.M.W.U. backed likely to put forward a plan for the Estimates, 1952—53, under
strike, all declaring their action is
in sympathy with workers at Petit
Etang a small esiate in the same
oarish where Thursday last the
v@orkers struck to protest the dis-
missal of one of their number, No
work has taken place at Petit
Etang since Thursday when

the

walkout on his own and on a

visit to Hon. E, M. Gairy the fol-
lowing day he approved the de-
cision telling them not to return
except all were re-employed.

oe wee nner of this Thi idvot h 6
estate Mr. L. O. Taylor of Messrs is may involve the appoint- nendke
E. Julien and Company said ment of more committees on the “ pe aker On Leave
dismissal of the man taken on lines of the Organisation for .

March was for reason of European Economic Co-operation His Honour the Speaker of the
economy. The man was also in-

Ww.
the
last

efficient.

The immediate problem arising

is the situation regarding live-
stock. Stockmen having quit also
although under the agreement to
which Gairy had been a party as
member of the Reference Board
comprising emplovers and repre-
sentatives of labour headed by the
Labour Officer undertaking in the . ;
event of a strike involving all today suggested it may be tied
M.M.W.U. members stockmen UP
would remain and if mixed his ‘ :
union would supply stockmen pound — all involving a new

during the seven-day period of ®SSault on empire preference, LONDON, Aug. 26,

negotiations. ee ee ae ae Ne Results of the Rugby League

Principally affected in this re-

Bailies Bacolet Dairy Farm.
The situation is quiet at present
but there is the possibility that





garden in the newest
and easiest way—by “ trolley-

bus” tractor, an electric

device invented by Russian

scientists, and now being

tried for the first time in
Britain

The miniature tractor, which

1 watched in action yesterday

hus no engine. It is driven in-
stead DV w simple electme motor

powered from the mains

A Strong, thin cable links the
tractor with « wooden pylon in
the middle of the gurden. Cable
is automatically paid out as the
girl drives away. Counter-
weignts take up the slack as she



returns.

3 POINTS

The go-wheud scientists at the
Elecinical Researen Association
Lanoratory near Reading who
ure testing the garden “ trolley-
bus claim it has three out-
stunding uadvantuges over an

engine-powered tractor :—
tf IS much cheaper to run
IT NEEDS \ess attention and
s almost tree trom breakdowns,

1f 1S much more powerful for

3 3.2¢

Wi'h the set-up shown in the

pactograpnh. the girl can plough

harrow roll and do all the
otner towing jobs in a market

garden of five acres

This may be the practical! size-
limit for economical “ trolley-

bus” tractor work in Britain



tne scientists beleve But the
Russians claim to be using the
machne for full-scale farming.

HOT SPOT

* A NEW GADGET to cul
down the nousewite’s tue}
pills und freshen the family’s

food 1s also being tested
at Reading.

{t odumps heat from
the lurder, where tt
nuisance. to the hot
tank Early experirn
wit this miniatu
pump” are pro-

smennst Miriam
Griffith tells me. '

The sa principle 1s







to be tried out in a more staurt-
ling way to neat the farmers
home A big house-warming
machin ulreudy instulied al
Reading will extract the wuste
near from-the farmyard manure

heap !

EXIT SHOWERS ?

FOR FOUR YEARS veatner
* seed

men have been conv
that holidaymakers would have
a better chance of sunshine





they took time off in Septem er

instead of August
Now there seems tc be @ .

in April

Over the fast 43 years. Aprils

weather has steadily improv
until it 1s now one otf the sun
niest months meteorolog st
£, L. Hawke reports

The average April now has
some sunshine on 28 of its 30





Vigour Restored,

Glands Made Young
In 24 Hours

seyebies.
discovery is in pleasant, easy-
to- tablet form, is absolutely

does a’ with gland oper-
at! ia new youth anc
vii tho it works directly
on the and nerves, and puts»
new, blood and energy in you
veins. In 24 hours you can see and fee!
yourself getting younger. Your eyes
sparkle, you feel alive and full of
youthful vigour and power.

And this amazing, new giand and
vigour restorer, called VI-TABS, is
guaranteed. It has been proved by
thousands and ts now distributed by
~hemists here under a guarantee of
satisfaction or money back. VI-TA}S
ust make you fee! full of vigour anc
-nergy and from 10 to 20 years young
“Tr, OF you merely return the emp!
vackage and get your mony back

Vi-PABS costa little, am@ the guar

Vi-Tabs

c'ores Manhood and Vitality

'

1
case for alter‘ng the Easter
holiday so that 4 always falls







Churchill — $198,952 Voted For
May Offer “Water Supplies”

The House of Assembly yester-

New Scheme day passed a Resolution for

$220,595 to be granted from the
: te ae Publie Treasury and $10,000 to be
7 °“ LONDON. Aug "26. advanced from the Public Treas-

Express Political Correspondent VY (to be subsequently refunded
writes tonight that Churchill is from Loan Funds) to supplement

a closer empire economic link up four heads.
with West European countries
when Commonwealth Prime Min-
— meet in London in Novem- voteq for the reorganisation of

The scheme is sponsored jointly
by Eden, Foreign Secretary and
Butler, Chancellor of the Ex-
M.M.W.U. group leader advised chequer. $14,881

The Heads are “Water Sup-
plies” for which $198,952 was

Water Supplies, “Loans”—Re-
habilitation of Fishing Industry,
$10,000, Misceflaneous—Develop-
ment of Fisheries Production,
Roads, Parking Spaces

One of their objects is to plan te. Seawell Airport, $6,159, and
agricultural and industrial output Cofenial Development and Wel-
so that each nation—Empire and fare—Extention to Children’s



European — knows in advance Museum, $603.
what the others want and can
buy.

—O.E.E.C_—whose © chairma jg House of Assembly, Mr. K. N. R,
Eden. — Husbands, was yesterday granted
Commonwealth Prime Minis- *¥° months’ leave. He is going
ters will probably consider wheth- '2 Canada to represent the Bar~-
er i oy sere}
economic planning organisation to wealth Parliamentary ‘ Associa~
deal directly with O.E.E.C. tion at the Association's meeting

they should have a central bados Branch of the Common-

in October,

Britain is likely to discuss these . ’ ‘ :
plans with the U.S, government The House wished him bon
next year. Washington reports

voyage



with U.S. investment in

colonies, dollar aid and the free Rugby Results

Club matches played in the United

spect is Mr. Robert De Sousa’s this development is an introduc- Kingdom: Huddersfield 11, Hull 7.
tory upshot of new labour de- Hunslet 21, Wakefield Trinity 7.

mands and consequent mass Workington Town 26. Swinton 0.

churlishness, —(CP)









[COUNTER WEIGHT] =
- =
*;

3,

i

@ Trying out the new “ trolley-
bus" tractor yesterday » 17-year-
old Yvonne Shepheard

Police Diseoven
oye ae aah taste ie cet Racket In Infants

cont. drier than it was before

Tractor on the mains helps to make life easier
‘Trolleybus' FR
goes digging
in the garden

HE girl in the picture
is cultivating her market

PAGE ‘SEVEN



House Pass Supplementary Resolution For $15,479 ...."umemmesmemmmmme

Argentine
Fails To Win QQ
A Chess Game AeA BAUS
ome nateesee.. RS Te

started favourite for second piace

y |
in the Chess Olympics at Helsinki, u
failed so far not only to win a Has Mara eT
match in the final section for the | ,
Hamilton Russell Cup, but to win
a single game. It suffered another
defeat today when Pilnik lost his |
adjourned game with Kottnauer |

Always brush your teeth
after 59 moves.
Other results of the adjourned | THE COLGATE WAY right after eating with

: ‘ 3 a
games resumed today: Final, Sec- TO COMPLETE
tion B, round 3; Italy lost to Aus- | HOME-DENTAL CARE COLGATE DENTAL CREAM
tria 1—3. Porreca and Lokvenc
drew. Final, Section A, round 4:
Czechoslovakia beat Argentine 24
to 14. Kottnauer beat Pilnik
Yugoslavia—United States one—
two and one adjourned game,
West Germany, Sweden 14—14
and one adjourned game, Teschner |
lost to Stahlberg, and Pfeffer
Ludin adjourned, Final, Section B,
fourth round: Holland beat Eng- ,;
land 3—1. Donner beat Penrose. |
Final, Section C, fourth round: |
Saar beat Luxemburg 4—nil.
Weichselbaumer beat Levy. Brazil
beat Switzerland 24—1}.

—U-P.







In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (W1.) LTD
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station



8.8. Cavina, s.s. Jamaica Producer
8.8 Jeanestove, 5.8 s Rosa 8.8
Herdsman, 8.5 Alcoa Runner 8.8

Colombie, s.s Rio Jachal, s.s Brazil,
5.8. Aagtedyk, s.s. Republica De Vene
zuela, 8.s, Christobal, 5.5. Bulkstar, s.s
Marco Polo, s.s. Campero, s.s. K. Bitten-
court, 8.8, Argentina, s.s. Bonaire, s.s
Federal, s.s, Alcoa Clipper, s.s. Canadian
Cruiser, ss Sarmiento, § 8 Africat,
Crescent, s.s. Foundation Lillian



KLIM is ideal for infant feeding—it’s always
pure, safe and uniformly nourishing. KLIM sup
plies the important food essentials needed for
babies to grow strong and healthy, And KLIM is
readily digested—another important feature.
> Above all, KLIM is dependable. It’s not surpris-
ing that so many Mothers prefer it!

1. KLIM is pure, safe milk

2. KLIM keeps without refrigeration
KRUSCHEN



3. KLIM quality is always uniform

| broughtahappy change
| After suffering from three painful
complaints, this man writes to 4. KLIM Is excellent for growing children

tell us how Kruschen brought
about a “complete transforma-

tion’’ and quickly gave him back
Sie tov ak vind oe 5. KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes
“Up to a month ago, I had

suffered continually from kidney
disorder, sciatica, rheumatism, KLIM Is RECOMMENDED FOR INFANT FEEDING!
psc I Senasel tet Peon, °
was constantly red. trie
many remedies but without effect 7. KLIM Is safe In the specially-packed tin

until ' gave Kruschen Salts a
trial, In four weeks Kruschen

has brought about a complete
Sea Leoottathon” TOnae ROE feel 8. KLIM is produced under strictest control
it is good to be alive.”’—S,V.N.

The kidneys are the filters or |
the human body. If they become |
sluggish, impurities seep into the ‘ie
blood stream and the seed of mame Take pure water,

half-a-dozen common ailments is
add SoS KUM, uf

sown. |
and you have pure, safe milk








»)

«un

Eyal
.E MILK









The scientific combination of
mineral Salts in Kruschen, quickly
restores the kidneys to normal |
healthy action. The other excretory |
organs also are stimulated so that |
the whole system works smoothly
and effectively. All impurities and



the war. | j . poisonous waste are regularl
| (Fron: Our Own Correspondent) expelled. Then ailments vanish—life ;
HUMDRUM-HAPPY | JAMAICA, Aug. 26. becomes a joy again, | '
Kingston Police today arrested Give Kruschen a trial yourself. Bia | | Copr. 1950 i pure
se FROM THE AGE of 15 | woman in Kingston’s West End| 28%. ca t from all Chemists Burden Co. safe
women are less worried by - eat) ee.

and charged her keeping an un-
licensed nursing home = and
breaches of Juvenile Law and
gommenced investigation into
what is expected to turn out a
yacket in children,

to the resu/ts of a job quiz
given to young cient by a
Manchester University psycho-
logist.

|
|
'
boredom thun men according |



}
}
Girls gave the highest rating |
to jobs in which there were |
friendly people to work with— }
and, no doubt. gossip |
with They were much ;
less concerned than the | Mothers either at birth or shortly
boys with pay. prospects, | thereafter, insured their lives and
y or the fact that work | then starved them to death, Seven
would be dull children, all in various stages of
pert at this helps ‘to
explain why so few iat :
wathin do anything | ‘© the city Children’s Home and

Allegations are that the woman



original or adventurous one to hospital. Investigations Hed
By nature they are | st arted when one child died at the ;
content with the humdrum, home on Sunday, 2 HRISTMAS ARD
JAZZIER JAZZ 2 C C
* AS UNE who ioathes jazz









“volleys of much faster beat: } S
repeatedly and witli precision,’ N. 5
he ' ew York, Aug, 26, : rrp; : 4
2 rn 2 { the ele * 7 waar . A‘ Pte
wane Grummer eee ae ° Seventy-five thousand Ameri- 9 This year the ‘Advoc ate’ is running
contact spring ) the fingers ean legionaires today marched | ia a Christmas Card Competition, the
instead of wielding sticks _ | along fifth avenue in the biggest 2% results of which will be published in
A system of radio valves moment of the thirty-fourth be the Chitatwaa I
wires, and electro magnets Wil! © onnual convention, The parade | 5 M iristmas number,
eek button against the vas expected to last 12 hours. | #4 Competitors should note the follow-
F Hundreds of thousands of New Ss ing points :—
Yorkers lined the avenue from :
GOOD NiGHT Thirty second to Seventy second 2 Tt . iti is
oe 2 TOMATY needs at toast | ZBMry | § se 2 1e competition is open to all read-
cr acer a SUNer te ene eas 7 The Kansas delegation had as ers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
Rata. acovered: ansas had | 3 : + Mk
» to ymato plants the prize marcher — Dwight ss be of any Size or shape.
: them under electric | Wisenhower, who addressed the | A Cards can be made by any process
a {ne current ts | Convention yesterday at Madi- | 3 —painting, drawing, photographic,
aE ey son Square Garden, Pd ete
$s Service S C
r ie rene § A competitor can enter any num-
Holder of the all-time American Automobile Association record with

8 major racing victories in 1951, TONY BETTENHAUSEN says:

“Full-firing CHAMPIONS @9
deliver the full power i
you need to win races”

yi ® }

By equipping their cars with j
dependable Champions, racing
men know they will get the last ounce of power out of
every drop of fuel.

If you're not getting all the power you’re paying for,
see your Champion dealer. Whatever make of car
you own, a new set of full-firing
Champion Spark Plugs will deliver the
full power built into your engine.

First on land, on sea, in the air—









| took unwanted children from | 3

t
malnutrition have been removed | ae AD V O A E
2 C I

I ge HOUR PARADE, | COMPETITION



| At
FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVEB

SONG NS NENG NG NN NN Ng (GG NNN NNN NN NN NNN NY



3 ber of cards, but all cards must be
a original work,
s Preference will be given to cards
x with a Barbadian or West Indian
Ps flavour and to novelty cards.
S The judging will be done by a
judging committee which will in-

2 clude the Editor. Their decision will
Ps be final.

Prizes will be as foilows: First—
$40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

y
3 and two consolation prizes of $5.00
2
z



each.

A selection of the cards will be dis-
Ed played at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
| se and later at the Barbados Museum.
s The closing date for the competi-

tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors can start sending in their
entries now. re

All cards should be addressed to
the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge-
town,





si aa ala as bacon salad sit eadcih indie aces my iieth abut iad sacha siden a ss: gps gens pina! gmat ha! eka! aL ONE BAS OE ONE ONE OE Ok OE BG GR EF:
1S GAGA GN ADS DNDN IN DN PN DNDN DATA LN IN SIN NIN PN TAN DNS NN RIN PR ANN
ieee cee ie ties



Headquarters No. 53 Swan Street
24.8.52-—3n
FREE-—Present your bill for 2 (9 oz.)
pkts. or 1 (16 oz) pkt. Honig Macaroni
Hull & & Room 302, Plantations
Bldg. and r a free package John
Moir’s Spec Dessert 26.8.52—2n



PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508







. 4
IN MEMORIAM FOR SALE
“BRAYLEY—1r f my| —
dear son Aubre who fell
leep ¢ Au t
ee, Sree taateaal AUTOMOTIVE
Thy d be
pent . .
Vv oved ye »ut God loved you best CAR—One (1) Four seater Standard 8
And ; ¢ Hed , S he ra S rest H.P. tourer in good working order. Appk
Te be remembered by Daisy Bayley! ‘ \., Peirce. Phone 346.
(mother), and Family s53-n) 8
CAR—Ong (1) 8 H.P. Standard Motor
“= 7 PesiCa: in gc condition. Phone 2, 4334.
ANNOUNCEMENTS an



CAREER—Be trained as a Newspaper
Reporter or a Feature Writer.
tails of scherne from Barbados Press Club] €



fear box. Morris 10 cwt. Vans and
MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash| Pick-Ups. Two and Four Door Minors.
profits full or spare time Sell Per-| Morris Oxfords. All from stock now.
sonal Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings.| No waiting. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
25 for $1.50 — Name imprinted. Samples] Telephone 4504. .8.52—6n.
Free. Also 20 beautiful box assort- sateen ennai iennneaeaaads
ments Write Air Mail. CY USED CARS—Available from stock: a

CARDS CO., 75 W. Huron St., Buffalo, } ;

N.Y.



\

HOUSES

BUNGALOW-—At Prospect
2 Bedrooms, drawing



and dining rooms,














athroom and kitchenette Large back-
d, garage ind ervants room.
00 per month Phone 0154 it
27.8.52-—3n
‘H COURT, Hastings—Fully fur FE
nished. From 15th September to 15th]

December. Phone 3448 between 4.30 and



6.00 p.m 26.8.52—3n | Homel-Smith & Co., Limited
Se sereeenerescncernietierereomeee Street. Phone 4748 Bridge
BUNGALOW To An Approved Ten-
ant. Bungalow Modern Sea-Side, fully 24.8.52—3n
furnished Bungalow. Excellent sea-| PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube wih i
bathing. For further particulars Apply | Stage 6 and 12 Volt mouue’ pda wi
to No. 6 Coral Sands, Worthing jiantity, call early. P. GC. S. Maffei <
24.8.52—-3n. 1) Co , Ltd 27.8.52-—t.f.n
"BUNGALOW--On Sea, Main Road Hast- RADIO—H M Vv. 6 Tube Radio - Good
ings, very comfortably furnished, Eng~- new, Six months old Srois aoe
lish bath 2 bedrooms Servants’ ‘ 6m :
reoms Verandahs From September eal a 5 2a

N49. 16,.8.52—t.f

BUNGALOW-~Smali Bungalow at Bay-

felephone







field Beach, St. Peter. Comfortably fur-]| | FURNITURE—Three Simmons Bed-
nished Refrigerator Two bedrooms,|*teads with Spring yw 3” perfect con-
Servants’ room. Garage etc. From Sept.{@'tion. Also one office Desk, seven
— Dec Phone 2393 24.86.52—-1n | Gouble drawers. Phone 8614
LN 26.8.52—2n.,

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St. | ~—---——— beaidiniasindl =
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503,

29,3.52—t.f.n LIVESTOCK

FLAT From Ist September va,
modern, fully furnished, seaside flat “HOREES tite De na
Telephone, Gas stove Electric refrigera- | qyjyy winter a thoroughbred
tr ete Maresol Beach Flats, St.} qv Golden Fairy b Ga. Pink Flower
Lawrence Gap Phone 8496 3 'y Gold Bridge £650

27.8.52—3n

@ HCUSE—From ist September a Cottage
at Whitehall, St. Michael All modern
conveniences Apply to Mrs Julia

Headley, Whitehall Road

27 .8.52—3n





MORECAMBE—The desirable residence
“Morecambe” Worthing next to Royal
Theatre, 4 Bedrooms Toilet end Bath
upstairs. Downstairs Drawing room,
Dining Room,Hall, 2 extra rooms, Bath
ance Toilet, large garage, servants room
For particulars, apply: Manager, Empire
Theatre 21.8.52—6n.

ann ey .,
REPLEY-ON-SEA. Maxwell Coast
fully furnished all modern conveniences,
two bedrooms refrigerator and te lephone
fiom September on Dial 8476



an



8.52



WANTED



"HELP

HOUSEKEEPER



miderly lady to keep

house, responsible person, Apply to
J. N. T. Chatlani, Corner Passage &
Baxters Road 27,8.52—2n





LADY STENOTYPIST with, knowledge
of book-keeping and previous office
experience Apply “C.A." c/o Advocate

Co., Ltd 24.8.52
LS

MISCELLANEOUS

Phone 8225

“SMALL CABIN TRI
27.8.52-——1n

PUnLIM NOTICES

NOTICE

“As from the 25th August to the 6th
September both days inclusive the office
of the Parochial Treasurer will be opened
on Saturdays only

N. S. FRASER,

Parochjal Treasurer,

St. John











‘

24,8.52—3n

Y. M. P. C. NOTICE
Members are reminded of the annual
general meeting which takes place

TONIGHT, WEDNESDAY 27th AUGUST,
1952, at the Club's Headquarters, Beckles
Ra. 27,8,.52—2n



This is to
public that I am under the Doctors

inform the general

Treatment and is taking a rest
for three (3) months
All my customers

are requested

to pay their monthly instalments
at my home, Corner Baxters and
Passage Roads, at the following

hours from now on permanently

Office hours 8 a.m. to 10 a.m
12 noon to 2 p.m 4 pon to
5 p.m. Christ Palace

J. N. T. CHATLANI

(Hindu Christian Proprietor)
General Merchant @

No visitors allowed except from >
may church 27 2n
SRDS OOSS OP POSSE O®

HASTINGS, BARBADOS

Daily and Longterm Rates
quoted e request.
Permanent Gusts

welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail

Parties arranged.
J. H, BUCKLAND
Proprietor,

eBECEBESESOSSOGGSSS6S",

TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

GREY AIR LETTER
- FORMS—Ready Gummed

SOLDERLENE — For Bind-
ing all Metals

SAMSONITE — For Binding
Wood, China Etc.

At
JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY



PDO EDDDODHEO90900 00007

>

0 DSSCOOPOPOD EADS GE

GS
PILL LLL EOE,







jtracting any debt or debts in my name

junless by a written order signed by me

| JOSEPH FORTE,
Gibbs,
St. Petex
26 .8.52—-2n

aS
PFS PISSSSSOSOSS SSIS SIN FOSS FOSS OOS SIO SS SSO OOOSS,

Seven sizes of

PRIMUS

to



for you
$17.40
THE

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets





Get _de-| tion, owner driven, done only 13,000 miles.





—
MORRIS 5 ton Trucks with auxiliary

30.7.52—19n. Ly.

FOR RENT =

Discount for 4 months use
St. James. | :eturned to

—
JUST ARRIVED—A few JIFFY ALL-

LOW TORCHES

select from,

to $46.76
CENTRAL

















































CAR—Hillman Minx—Excellent ‘eondi-

‘ontact
y & Co.,

Edwin
Ltd

Mayhew Gittens
Palmetto St. (Phone
27.8 .52—t. fn,
MOTOR CYCLE Bantam B S.A
No reasonable offer





1%
refused Dial
26.8.52—2n





a assortment of bargains including
‘tris Oxford,, Austin A-40,, Vauxhall
(lox. Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616,
23.8.52—6n
ELECTRICAL



“MERICAN ELECTRIC DEEP FREEZE:

Owner has

Telephone 95-296
21.8, 52-—6n



States

ELECTRIC DRILL,

Yat 4301 PRESS Machines

23.8.52—6n.

‘urpose
Blectrical
esonable,

Electrical Hand Sprayers and
Hand Drills. Prices very

Get yours to-day from K. J.



FURNITURE



landed—2 year old thoroughbred fill
ier 'y
Sweet Violet” by Full Bloom ex Fair
Araby by Fairway £800 landed Apply:
J. BR. Edwards, Phone 2520 :

22.8.52—5n.
rae enncyeeeei esininapintyis petmampdantinsiocasanenacee,

% POULTRY

FOWLS—Pure bred white

Legh
cockerels 2 months old Attenctive erine.
Phone 0154 27.8.52—3n

nt

MECHANICAL

FERGUSON
MENT,
Grass
boxes,
trailers,
Garage









AGRICULTURAL

including Tractors,

mowers, earth se

Cane carts
Ete

EQUIP.
Ploughs,

oops, transport
and Hydraulic tip
Dial = 4616-—Courtesy
2 .8.52—6n,

MASSEY-HARRIS AG
IPMENT RICULTURAL

FQU ~~ Including TRACTORS
Grass cutters, Rakes, Poulton, knife
lade _Sharpeners, ete Dial 4616 Cour-
tesy Garage 23.8. 52-—6n



MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES of every
-hina, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs
ete., at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Royal Yacht Club. 3.2,.52—t.f.n,
pe peprenineatiemeinaetine en

BED SHEETS--Very
double $6.21 single $4.01





deseription, Glass





superior quality,
THANI BROS

%4.8.52—1n.
ee ba
«, BLOCK STONE-—2 ft., 3 ft., 4 ft., Block
itone at 30c. per ft. Delivered. Contact
rhe Manager, Mount Brevitor Plantation
St. Peter, Phone 91-34,

24, 8.52—3n

BARGAINS — COMBS — To clear ten
thousand assorted Combs — Combs for
all are at a giving-away price 6
cents each. The Modern Dress S

Broad Street a, ere



24.8,.52—3n
—_ OO
DRESSES—American

and Canadian
Dresses We have just opened the
finest assortment of dressy Dresses for

coc ktails and weddings also the smartest
\uaies* Hats we have ever shown in
Velvets. Felts and Straws, also Hand-
bogs of similar materials to match any
easemble The Modern Dress Shoppe,
Broad Street 24.8 ,52—3n

FLOWERED SHEER—Soft and smooth
quality with pretty flower designs 36”
wide. $1.19 and $1.39 yard at KIBPAL-
ANT 52, Swan Street. 27.8,52—1n

G ANIZED SHEETS — A limited
GLantity of best quality English galvan-

ised sheets 26 gauge, very low prices.
Dial 2696, Auto Tyre Co "

















24.8.52—t.#.n.

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily
Telegraph, England's leading Daily News-
paper now arriving tn Barbados by Air
only a few days after publication in
London. Contact Ian Gale,
cate Ltd., Local
Tel.





-_-_——————
The public are hereby warned against
fiving credit to my wife LILLIAN
UARPER (nee JONES) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
gued by me
OLIVER HARPER,

Middleton,

St. George
26.8.52—-2n

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my _ wife A
CHANDLER (nee MINGS) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in
my name unless by a written order
igned by me.

LIONEL CHANDLER,
Lower Carlton,
St. James.
26.8. 52—2n



The public are hereby warned against
uiving credit to my wife ENID AGUSTA
GREAVES (nee WORRELL) as [ do not
hold myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
heme unless by a written order signed





by me
CLIFTON GREAVES,
Hope Road,
St. Luey



26.8 .52—-2n





The public are hereby warned against
e-ving credit to my wife HILDA FORTE
(nee FRANCIS) as 3} do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-

prices range from





EMPORIUM



for Mortgage can be arranged








































PUMLIC

SALES

REAL ESTATE



Bungalow
with 6,130!
situate at

BUNGALOW—-Stone wall
called “SANTA MARIA”
Square feet of land attached
Pine Hill, St. Michael

The house contains
ing rooms, 3
Ming wate b
ette, su ee
servant

The
sale by
Jomes



Drawing
Bedrooms fone
eakfast
nveniences
Electricit
aboye properyy will be
Public cor
Street on Frida
1952 at 2 pm
Inspection by

and Din-

with run

Kitchen-

age and

alled

et up for
Office

rooms



=
petition at «
12th September

appointment Dial 2850
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Solicitors

27.8. 52-
“€LARENDON—Black Rock, St. =





opposite St. Stephen's Church. Standing
on good

1 acre of land. Laid out for

Dairy Farm or Residence. Possibilities

Apply:
L. N. Hutehinson or Dial 4903.
21.8.52—Tn





LAND-~.1,820 square feet of land situate

at Reed Street, St. Michael, the property

of the late Eleanor Lacey, deceased.
The above parcel of land will be se*
up for sale by Public Competition st our
Office, James Street, on Friday 29th |
August, 1952, at 2 p.m.
For further particulars apply
A. W. Harper, Lakes Folly.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors. |
20.8.52- tn. |

One property at Tweedside Road, water
and light Installed. 3,800 ft. of land at
Tweedside Rd., going reasonable. 1
House at Collymore Rock, price $1,500.00
Land can be rented also small houses in
various districts from $600.00. One (1)
Chevrolet Truck in good working order
Price $550.00 Apply Jos. St. Hill, Real
Estate Agent, Tweedside Road or Dial
4837 27.8.52—In

to Mr









(1) Property at Junction of St
es gap and Dayrell's Road; consisting
of a two storied house with shop on
bottom floor, and a hall presently oceu-
pied by the Seventh Day assembly, and
standng on approximately 9,000 sq. ft

(2) One upstairs property of Govern-
ment Hill, standing on approximately
3,000,S. Ft. of land

(3) One wall property at Civilian Rd.,
yank Hall, standing on one eighth of
lan
(4) One property (stone) at Water St.,
Ch. Ch., standing on 3 roods of land,

(5) 2 small properties at King’s Village,
and Kensington New Road. respectively,

Matthi-



For particulars contact K. Sandiford,
Spry St., Dial 2374, 27.8. 524n
“STTRLING", a two-storeyed stonewall
dwellinghouse in Centre Avenue
STRATHCLYDE, St. Michael, standing
on 7,068 square feet of ‘and. and con-

taining open and closed verandahs, draw-
ing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, each
with running water, kitchen &c,, and
usual conveniences. Water and Electrici-
ty installed. Garage and Servants’ room

in yard.
Inspection on application to Miss Bree
Parkinson, Strathclyde. Dial 2452.

The property will be set up for sale
by public competition oat our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, om Friday
29th August at 2 p.m

YEARWOUD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
17,8.52—9n

AUCTION

By instructions received I will sell on
Friday August 29th, at Messrs. Chelsea
Garage, Pinfold St., (1) 1948 — 10 H.P
Hillman Car (Damaged in accident)
Terms CASH Sale at 2 p.m

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer
26.8. 52—4n

Under the Diamond Hammer

I have been instructed by the Insur-
ince Co, to sell at Messrs. Fort Roya
Garage on Thursday next the 28th Aug
ust at 2 o'clock, One Morris 8 slightly
damaged in accident Also One ipas-
senger Dodge and one 1948 Vauxhalt
Terms Cash Inspection on the morn-
ing of sale D’Aray A. Scott, Auction-
eer, 23.8, 52—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER






















On Thursday 28th by order of Mr

“rly the’,
Very

Maxwell, which includes —
good Square Tip Top Table, Up-
right Chairs, Writing Table, Elec. Stand-
ard Lamp, Ornament Tables, Double end
Settee, Arm and Morris Chairs, all in
Mshogany: Murphy Radio (Perfect,
Jdemaiean Floor Mats, Rush Arm Chairs
and Kockers, Folding Card Tahle, book-






shelves, Coolerator, Militar Chest of
Drawers (good! Pine Single Bedsteads,
Springs and Deep Sleep Mattresses,

Dressing and Bedside Tables, Press, all
in mahogany: Canvas Cots; White Painted
Becrtead and bed; Blue Painted Bedstead
é Spring, Dressing Table, Desk and
» Cupboard: Glass and China Set of
t , Electric
len and Scales, 2-Burner
Valor Oil Stove; Larder, Kitchen Utensils,
Painted Tables and Chairs, Books
Hoover and other items of interest.



Sale 11,30 o'clock Terms Cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
Auctioneers





WIRELESS
ELECTRICAL
1. The public is again remi

any wireless apparatus unless the
obtained. Also that no such licen
due in respect thereof have been

are renewable during the month
licences at the Public Treasury an
of TEN SHILLINGS.

Act which makes it illegal to use
causing electrical interference wit

ernment Electric
Bridgetown.

Inspector,

SONG RECITAL

Under the patronage of Sir Allan
Collymore KT

BY
JOHN TULL
(British Guiana Tener)
T

A
COMBERMERE HALL

ON
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10TH,
1952, at 8.30 p.m.
Accompanist — W. HACKETT
ADMISSION:
Reserved Seats
Unreserved —
Tickets on Sale at
Stationery

$1.00
cc. & 4Bo.
Advocate



27.8.52—41





REPRESENTATIVE-
wanted for Canadian Life
Application in writing are i
in strict confidence. Apply
c/o Barbados Advocate.







CHECK’ GINGHAM

CHECK PLAID

ITALIAN BORDERED SPUN

BED TICK

MIAMI SPUN LINEN
Suggested not to m

KIRPALANTI,



Idris
M, Mills we will sell his Furniture at



BROADCAST

3. The attention of the public is

4. Any inquiries on this subject
Gedde



WANTED

CLEARANCE

FLOWERED & CHECK SEERSUCKER

BARBADOS ADVOCATE














FOR THE
i many years
you can choose

A GAS COOKER

from a variety of
SIZES
STYLES
FINISHES
all real good value for cost
SEE THEM
At Your
GAS SHOWROOM

ist. TIME

kaffir pots,

% manhole

rice bowls, and

& “CAST IRON WARE such as
irons,
§



covers
to highest

cisterns, ete
British Stand- ¥!
invited from |
wholesalers and Government De-
partments, ete., lowest prices,
early shipments. Enquiries also |
for other products to African Pro- @
ducts Export Co. Box 2048, Dur-
South Africa Cut this ad-

vertisement out for future refer-
énee/”

> 20.8.52—2n.

made

ards, Enquiries

ban,

34





AUCTION

“BENSAM”
SHERINGHAM GARDENS,
MAXWELL'S COAST
5 .
TO.DAY

at 1.40 am

We have received instructions
from Comdr H Gurtside-Tip-
pinge to dispose of his FURN

‘TURE and
below:—

VIEWING MORNING OF SALE

Tables Occas. & Various,
Cake Stand, Writing Desk, Desk
Chairs, Tallboy, Bedside Tables,
Single Beds — ALL IN MAHOG-
ANY WESTINGHOUSE wW/T
Receiver {good working order),
Tubular Armchairs, Small Arm-
chairs, Standard & Table Lamps,
(various types) Cloc (Gilt
Frame with Blue Face) good
order, Hanging Mirror & Folding
Table in Limed Oak, Dumb
Waiter (Oak), Steel & Wooden
Folding Chairs) Card Table &
Cover, Limed Oak Chest of
Drawers, Dominican Rugs, Ptd
Wardrobe, Clothes Rack, Ptd
Presses, Table, Desk & Chairs,
Wall Mirrors (Oak & Walnut
Frames), Folding Table, Stools,
Single Mattresses, Walnut Dress-
ing Table Chair, Medicine Chests,
Liovd Loom Chatr (preen). Linen
Basket. Bathroom Scales. Canyas
Cot Mosanitoe Ne Curtains
Pink Sill Bedcovers, Quantity of
good Table & Bed Linen, Canteen
Cutlery, Glassware & Table Ac-
cessories, Breakfas
& Colfee Sets in
china, “FERUIGWDAIRE” 7 cu. ft
Quantity Misc Chino & Glass-
are Cream Maker Thermos
Flask, Liurricane Lanterns, Selec-
tlon good Kitehen Utensilj, Cake
Tins, Brushes, Ete., Trays, Ename!
Top Tales, 2 Burner “VALOR”
Stove, 1. “FLORENCE” Oven,
3 burner Falkes Stove, Mincer.
Pans, Weighing Machine, Refrig-
erator Containers, Elettric Iron,
“NEW WORLD" Gas Cooker (as
new), “JACKSON” Electric Stove.
& Small Eleetrie Stove. ~ Alarm
Clock, Ladies’ Sports Bicycle,
Table Tennis Table, Arm Chair &
Nerbice Chair & Day Bed, Books,
Straw Mats, Garden Tools, Paint
rushes, Green's Lawn Mower
Shears, Step-Ladder, Watering
Can, Buckets & many other inter-
esting items

EFFECTS as listed









e
AUCTIONEERS
John 4. Btadon
& Co.

Phone 4640
Plantations Building.





LICENS



INTERFERENCE

nded that, in accordance with the

provisions of the Wireless Telegraphy Act.1940 and the Regulations
made thereunder, it is illegal to use or operate wireless apparatus of
ANY KIND (including Rediffusion }oudspeakers) or to sell or deliver
» appropriate licence has first been

ce is valid unless all fees and sums
paid.

2. Holders of licences for WIRELESS BROADCAST RECEIVERS
are reminded that these licences expire on the 3lst day of July and

of AUGUST by presentation of the
d the payment thereinto of the sum

also inyited to Section 14 of the
any vehicle, apparatus, motor, etc.
h wireless reception,

Grant Building,

24.8.52—2n.

‘

Hurricane Precaution

HINT No, 10



After a Warning
Sterilize and fill all avail-
able jugs, bottles, buck-
ets and other containers
| with water when a

} warning is given.

Full time representative
Insurance Co., in Barbados.
nvited which will be treated
»: “Insurance Underwriter”,

26.8.52.—5n.

LINES

Usually Now
$1.12 89c.
$1.00 75e

90c 70c.
$1.86 $1.33
$1.25 $1.05
$1.64 $1.21

iss these Bargains

52 Swan Street

should be addressed to the Gov- |
Bolton Lane, |

SHIPPI.iG



ROYAL NETHERLANDS |} °°?"
STEAMSHIP co. The M.V. “CARIBBEE” wil! ac-
SS cae i Passengers for
SAILING &ROM EUROPE Net eet ie ete oe
MS. STENTOR Rsspust! 274 Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
M.S. HERA 29th A t, 1952 :
8 5S. COTTICA 5th ptember, 1952 = .
M.S. NESTOR 18th September, 1952 bg ARR ye pel eat a =
8 G TO EUROPE arn argo and ‘assengers _for
AILIN sica, Antigus, Montserrat,
M.S. ORANJESTAD 9th September, 1952 Nevis ard St. Ritts Sailing da-e

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

M.S
M.S

SAILING TO TRINIDAD & CURACAUO

8.s.

M.S.
8. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.



.)
%







































. BONAIRE 25th August, 1952



8.8.

AND BRITISH GUIANA oe

STENTOR. 5th rT, 1952

ASSOCIATION
BOSKOOP I7th August, 1952

HERA 15th September, 1962 Consignee Tele.

Agents

HARRISON

— meen ee

Vessel











B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS

cane.)
No

47



OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

, fears Barbados
S.S. “MERCHANT” London 17th Aug. 30th Aug.
S.S. “TRADER” .. .. Liverpool 23rd Aug. 6th Sept.
S.S. “PLANTER” .. London 8th Sept. 2Ist Sept.
SS. “NOVELIST” .» Liverpool 16th Sept. 30th Sept.

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel ?
“BIOGRAPHER”

-»,London
For further information apply to...
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents

For

Close
Barbados
25th Aug.

S\PDSSSSSSSSSIPSSOSSSSSSIOS OOO SOP PPS PP OT OPP DS

CG TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica





From Southampton

*“DE GRASSE” .. 22nd Aug,, 1952 ..
*Not calling at Guadeloupe

3rd

SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE

From Barbados
“COLOMBIE” 34

24th Aug., 1952 ..
*“DE GRASSE”

16th Sept., 1962 ..
*Saiiing direct to Southampton

5th
26th

RK. M. JONES & CO., LTD.,—Agents.

Arrives Barbados

Sept., 1952

Arrives Southampton

?
§
:
»,
%
%
Sept., 1952
34

Sept., 1952





vee ear weke



WEDNESDAY,



you
everywhere you
go in comfort
and style.

i
| To take
i
i
{



Simifa. Construction

Colours

$4.40

—_—_

TERRAZZO Marble Chi
ETERNITE Marble

BARBED WIRE

Establisned
1860






BONUS TIME

is the TLME TO SAVE!






BLACK NYLON MESH

In various Designs and



WE HAVE IN STOCK .

T. HERBERT LTD.

ROEBUCK ST, and MAGAZINE

ed Sheets

TRINIDAD Cedar Boards

ALUMINIUM Corrugated Sheets
ALUMINIUM Guttering — 18”, 24”, 30,” 36”
GALVANISED Corrugated Sheets







ted
we

AUGUST 27, 1952
nae































A § in your pocket

Is very soon spent

But a § in the Savings
Bank

Earns

IT’S EASY

PUBLIC BUILDINGS

TO

PER
CENT

SAVE AT THE

GOVERNMENT
SAVINGS BANK

HRIDGETOWN


WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ee







HENRY




Unguentine

Relieves pain-of
eta







emt nee
BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



IT’S WELL FasT
CLOSING TIME, i
WE'LL GIVE HIM | é
ANOTHER Five | §

























cAI NRE

a S|
ale

Rey

27 eS

s SS EEOVHOSODE GOO HOLE vy ”

Be kind to your face i PAE :
Use.ess TO Buy the loveliest Cold Cream to cleanse and cherisn COMES WITII 3
your complexion unless you also use the gentlest of tissues to 4

’*
remove it. RA Zz NX
Don't scour your aelicate skin. There’s no need. Pond’s soft
Tissue Hankies are so absorbent that they will quickly soak up the
cream — dust, stale make-up and all. And they never collapse into
soggy little pieces, They're strong as well as soft and alserbent.
There are so many uses for these Tissues all the time, everywhere.
Used as hankies, they are softer than the finest cambric, |
and save you hours of washing and ironing. Destroy



-
LLL LELOCSS LASSE PAL POPS



























them once you have used them.
Get a packet today, and keep it handy,
You will wonder how you ever managed with-
out Pond's Tissue Hankies, At ali the best
= ; * — SACROOL
SOFT x STRONG x ABSORBENT , KNOCKS OUT
; PAIN
1¢ ON SALE AT .... ¥
‘ si %
.§ KNIGHTS LTD, ;
: ALL BRANCHES 8
eancoan- €
BY DAN BARRY IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES
Huse courses Seer Re eee eek eeee a ANE MARL ’ Usually Now ANCHOR TABLE BUTTER 1-Ib pkgs. . $1.03
DOWN FROW THE CAVERN CEILINGS! . = + 1-Ib tins Se ay 1.08
A WHOLE CIVILIZATION COMES APPLES—Fresh Red .......... 00.0. 000... 45 A > EVAPORATED MILK .........-...--+++ 30
TO AN END: BIRDS DE LUXE TABLE JELLIES 22 ee, meee ret * aa
TONIC ....... :
APRICOT JAM . 56 50 BUCKFAST TONIC WINE |. rel aks =
CII cc isicssroncsyesiorsniocnssorensvos $1.40 $1.25 GORDON'S GIN — PERCE 235
. E S NO. lel ‘ oes
CA BOUP an nee | 46 42 SCHWEPPES "FONE WAT rer
CAMPBELL’S MUSHROOM SOUP | SRORAMS WHIGEY fn 6
LUX FLAKES—Large Boxes ...... ‘5 AO Just received small shipment of FRESH FROZEN FRUIT
'JUST OPENED...
MusT ROW! THIS 15 | 1 AT " ) TO
THE haart genres. Won T Hi E AN ASSORTMENT ()] | AN BOOKS
: IT AND WE'RE IT! 3 r
THE TUNNELS ARE L AND Wi | AT ADVOCATE STATIC NERY"
DPB PIB IE

FATHER ~ NEW FIT!
NEW FREEDOM!
BROWN

NEW FLATTERY !

STORIES | THE NEW
By ez, SHAPE

G.K. CHESTERTON



NO TUG
AT THE SHOULDERS
NO TAPER

AT THE WAIST

NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP

This volume contains all the stories by G. K.
Chesterton originally published in five

Titi asia taenerl separate volumes under the following titles.

THE INNOCENCE OF FATHER BROWN
THE WISDOM OF FATHER BROWN



THE INCREDULITY OF FATHER BROWN
You've -never owned a

THE SECRET OF FATHER BROWN suit like it! Its New





Shape is designed on a
revolutionary, new
. THE SCANDAL OF FATHER BROWN ne” principle, its
â„¢ lines dip straight ang
true trom broad, hand-
THE PHANTOM : : | This edition contains an additional story jet eee to the hips.
ape eet th gem: / HEY, THIS DON'T LOOK |SHUT UP LET ; JERRY ARE Ti HEY V No old-fashioned taper
/ GOOD! IF ONLY WE. gd ATTACKED US TO ROB US. ) MEN WHO OOK YOU Gumareees { not previously included in this omnibus, at the waist! Try on
Fees, AA |\WE FOUGHT BACK IN -EH?| | FROM YOUR MOMMY? Bobo? 'HE NEW SHAPE, in
GELF-PEFENGE? a 0 7 called THE VAMPIRE OF THE VILLAGE ay ae
is \\ 2 ones
oa _, Let your mirror be
the judge!
ON :
NV SALE AT THE
| | A. E. TAYLOR LTD. |
2 wre niite ’}
| | Advocate Stationery | CLOTHES CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN. }}
{



ferent gaa Er


rEN

Makes 4.000 Runs
In Three Seasons

By ROY MARSHALL
PRIDE of place in this week’s report —- the report is
r matches played August 16—must go to Everton Weekes.
The brilliant Barbados and West Indies Test batsman
s fourth century of the season on Saturday against
lingden, and in the process became the first professional
e Lancashire League to complete 1,000 runs for the









Robinson Vs
Turpin?

DENNIS HART
LONDON, Aug. 20.

By

George
world-middle-weight
Sugar Ray Robinson, and Jack
Solomons, London fight promoter
have different ideas about wheth-
er Robinson wants to have a



verton Weekes Completes 1,000 Runs

Gainford, manager of |
champion ,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1952

<







|



—



Sa



}
|
|

Out fo

osprre

. -

Tee

SPORTSMAN OF THE WEEK:

- BRIAN CLOSE

LONDON.

FEW young cricketers achieve in their first season of
first class cricket such greatness as did Brian Close.

This young Yorkshireman standing weli over six feet
and powerfully built, came into prominence in 1949 when,
at the age of 18, he completed the cricketers’ “double” of
1,000 runs and 100 wickets.

ra Record —

5

SIT -

He

Bverton’s quick-fire 115 not out which included

hi

ter 25 hour
ih their score at 230 for

t Haslingden with 24

h to make the neces-

victor Although

cent e" Austrelian pro-
al Jack Walsh, deputising
Mankad, made 64 in rapid time
11 70 short of the tar-
four wickets left
stumps were

Enfield vy. Colne
In a low scoring game at Enfield
tez were beaten by
Winni the toss Colne
and in 1}? hours were
79. Walcott took 3 for











fo
made a steady reply but

ide 29 he was

|
d at Enfield collapsed
( for 75
Lowerhouse v. Rishton
! beat Rishton in an-
low ring game by 24 runs
all tin failed to get going
the bat and was dismissed
only four but Lowerhouse still
{ to total 121 after 2 hours
) minutes. Sohoni, Rishton’s
professional was in great
vith the ball and claimed
‘ t of the last nine wickets for
4
m a drying pitch Rishton strug-
i for runs and were all out for
) just over 2 hours, Marshall
3-—35

Cencral Lanceshire League



ture of the Central Lan-
cashire League games was the feat
of arrateur batsman J. Naylor who
ade one of the quickest cen-
turies ever recorded in any class
138 in 63 minutes. As a

of cricket
esult of his efforts Radcliffe, set
193 win in 2 hours and five
ninutes, hit off the necessary runs
in 80 minutes.

Littlehampton batted first and
de 192 for 8 declared,
ylor and Worrell opened for
ciiffe and for once the West

lo







: total aggregate for the past three seasons

EVERTON WEEKES

Round The
Soecer Clubs

By HENRY ROSE
London

Can Newcastle United Na-
tions raise the flags of England,
Scotland, Wales, Ireland, and
Chile for a third successive time
at Wembley?

Who is better to ask than the
man who knows his way_blind-
folded to the royal box-—-Captain
Joe Harvey, the Yorkshireman
with the blue-black chin?

Said Joe when I put the ques-
tion to him: “We must have
pnother go. So much depends on

about this 24 hours after his re-

was selected
England against New Zealand in
the 3rd Test, and so became the
youngest -player ever, to repre-
sent his country. This was before

to pl for
third fight with British champion , ny

Randolph Turpin.
Writing i= the American box-
ing magazine “The Ring”, Gain-

ford says “Jack Solomons, the >

London promoter, for whom Ray ae wae 3 a woe —
fought the first time, has never {| Pies wae oe tie or the
made us another proposition. The | ee ¥ Aurelio, endee: ire
story that Robinson refuses - Randy pa ee NR Fg eh
again is not founded on fact. played in the secon Test ‘match.
Golinsoh would welcome. & But there are limits even to the

capabilities of the greatest crick-
eters and Close, at 18, was not
sufficiently mature to stand the
strain of nearly 12 months of

proposition for this engagement.”
But when I spoke to Solomons

turn from the U.S. he told me

off-spinners with considerable
success.

As a batsman he relies more
upon aggression than solid de-
fence for his success, but his
methods pay dividends. His big
hands ensure close-to-the-wicket
fielding of a high order.

_ The first part of his career has
already passed. His unsuccess-
ful Test appearance in Australia
is forgotten. The new Brian
Close is a more mature player.
And, barring accidents, he will
soon be back in the England side

Scene a ES

IN CASE YOU'RE
MAKING YOUR OWN

RUGS...... WE OFFER
STENCIL CANVAS
RUG CANVAS (in 3 width)
RUG WOOL



the draw but we sur@ must have
a go,”

Harvey modestly
Newcastle’s majestic strut
through three away games in @&
row last season—at Tottenham,
Swansea and Portsmouth, Re-
men ber the boys who did it?

Ron Simpson (Scot); Bobby
Atwell (English); Alf Me.Mic-
hael (Irish); Joe Harvey
(English) Frank Brennan
(Scot); Ted Robledo (Chilean);
Tommy Walker (Scot); ~ Billy
Foulke (Welsh); Jackie Mil-
burn (English); George Robledo
(Chilean); Bobby Mitchell
(Seot). .

Before the Cup battles there
is the League struggle and the
job of serving the cash customers
with those forward blitzes which
produce two, three, and some-
times four goals in five minutes,

If diractor-manager Stan Sey-
mour has a problem it is how
to chop down seven top-notchers
to a regulation size forward line
of five,

For in addition to that Wem-
bley attack there ara Reg Davies
and George Hannah,

It would be simple if each had

star batsman was complete-
clipsed, Naylor hit 28 fours in
angnificent exhibition of fore-
.¢ batting and when Radcliffe had
red 196—2 Worrell had .made
only 43 not out.
Werneth v. Crompton

Crompton’s hopes of pulling off
the Central Lancashire League
championship suffered another
set back at Werneth where the
home team had slightly the better
of a drawn game. The match it-
self was notable for Ramadhin’s
highest score in League cricket.
He made 47 before he was bowled,
beating his previous best of 46 set
up in 1951.

Werneth declared at
after 2 hours and 50 minutes,
Ramadhin took 3-—-32, Crompton
were left only 1 hour 55 minutes
in which to bat and at the end of
that time had scored 121—6.

Next season Lowerhouse _ will
2 new professional as Mar-
has not re-signed for the
clu Offers are being made to
attra Hazare, captain of the
Indian team now touring England.




glosses over

182—7

f
shall

¢



—

Surrey Set Up

not his own special brand of
a , Soccer — from Milburn’s
Post-War Record howitzer shooting to the bland

boguileries of George (“It is all

From Our Own Correspondent) | done with mirrors”) Hannah,
LONDON, Aug. 26.

Conjurer Seymour will run

Beating Hampshire today by four teams. Up to now there

six wickets Surrey set up a post are sufficient professionals to
war record by winning the staff just over two of them.

twentieth championship game in There are only three goal-

keepers and one of them, Tommy
Middleton is among the players
away on National Service, That
leaves Ron Simpson (awaiting
his Z call-up) with 18 year-old
Jack Thompson as stand-in for
the first team,

the season.

The previous best was
Middlesex won in 1947 with
victories.

The Indian game with Middle-
sex was drawn at Lord’s where
Roy completed his second century
of the tour.

SCOREBOARD
Surrey Beat Hampshire by Six

when
i9





6 (A. Fagg 118 not out).
Middlesex and Indians Drew

Wickets Indians .......06 289 and 294
Hampshire '303 and 150. for 9 declared.
Surrey .... 304 for 5 de- Middlesex .... 255 and 289

clared and 151 for 4. for 5 (W, Edrich 129; J, Robertson

Sussex Beat Glamorgan By 47 81).
Runs Warwick and Yorkshire Drew
Sussex 169 and 19%, Warwick 337 and 222

for 9 declared.
Yorkshire
for nine.
Leicester and Worcestershire Drew
Worcestershire .... . 319 ana
240 for 8 declared,

Glamorgan , 157 and 161
(R. Marlar 7 for 82).
Laneashire Beat Northamptonshire
By 2 Wickets
Northampshire . 333 for
7 declared and 183 for 8 declared,

364 and 150



Lancashire .......0.6.... 341 for 8 Leicester . 349 and 106
declared and 176 for 8 (G. Edrich for 7.
71 not out. Notts and Somerset Drew
Kent Beat Essex By Four Wickets Somerset ..., . 437 for 8
Essex ; aa. 410 for 7 de- declared.
clared and 164 for eight declared Notte. vii, ,cic8 ditt 438 for 8 (R.
aati’ 856 and 220 for Simpson 190, C. Poole 87),








ey'll Do It Every





Repivtored U.S Patent Oftce





‘Time





HZ



“TAKE IT EASy, ” HE

















To READ \/ ASKED HIM WHEN HE WAS i
SAID WHAT DID HE OF TREMBLE- \7 BicpQME UKE GOING ON VACATION AND | _piadliggge si
Mean BY THAT P UST 4 CHIN“NOMATTER |i 4 WEATHER 2 \HENRY THOUGHT HE WAS | in our
BECAUSE I WASN'T AT WHAT THE BOSS ¥°) REPORT BUT ACCUSING HIM OF __A
MY DESK P MAYBE HE SAYS OR DOES, HE'S ALWAYS ABSCONDING WITH | MOYGASHEL
HENRY THINKS EXPECTING | \ TROPICALS
IT'S A KNOCK STORMY X\
SA a GABARDINES
+ | —and even
r TWEEDS

aa

AD nt

Lo

6

SLT
ER;

ee

NN
+

en

~


















that he made an offer to Gain-
ford as far back as last February.
Since then he had been in con-
fact with him by transatlantic

telephone, but had been met with °

evasive answers such as ‘Robin-
son was going to retire,” or
“Robinson was going to fight as

a light heavy-weight.” : pleted, he re-entered County Don't let morning and night cough-

What does Robinson himself cricket with a big query hanging] 'né, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthine
have to say on the retirement over his head. Could he repro-| Tthout trying MENDACO. This great 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad St.
question? When he left a New duce his early form or was his internal medicine works thru the

York hospital last week after a
remodelling and patching up job
on scar tissues over his eyes—a
legacy of his two fights against

; es ? ; became ‘the
Tur pin - the _middle-weight first player this seasom to com-
champion. said “I intend to take lete once the 1,000

a long rest, probably until the r au aa oe

winter, But I want to fight again.
I've no intention of announcing
my retirement.”

Operations for the final Test against India.

These opetations. were con- ve decision of the England se-
aitiet” up? "Retinaat “pens actor, plas anoer, peta
physician, Dr, Vincent Nardiello. wait influenced. by: tha . Henita te
Dr. Nardiello said that whilst a de wee ra
Robinson was on the operating §3 Had the.& aks li
Ne deed ca se Mamet oe.
a further operation, the temoval - = pases je
of an obstruction to Robinson’s ARGENTINIAN !ong-distance ‘forded to enter the field without
breathing and the straightening swimmer Antonio Abertondo, 33, ® Player like Close.
of his nose. This necessitated prepares to drop a bottle flying the Thus the stage is set for his

plastic surgery.
After the operation the doctor



continuous cricket. His form fell
away badly, He made only one
run in his two Test innings and
appeared no more in the series.

Almost a forgotten man, he-re-
turned to England and was swal-
lowed up by military duties,

This season, his service com~-

and making a regular position
for himself for many years to
come. —L.E.S.

MoanincCoucks

RUG CUTTERS
RUG HOOKS

CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

















blood, thus reaching the bronchial
tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
immediately to remove thick, sticky
setcus Ses alleviating coughing ae
romoting freer breathing and mo
Pofreshing: sleep. Get’ MENDACO
from your chemist today Quick satis-
faction of money back guaranteed.

Pains in Back
Nervous, Rheumatic!

foods and drinks, worry
and mt colds often put
Ineys and Kidney

overwork

eareer finished almost before
had begun?

The answer came soon cnough.
Last week Close

it

=
Consider all the
and 100 wickets double.
Near Miss
By only the narrowest margin
could he have missed selection



Features
We offer!

STYLE
WORKMANSHIP

ur

big come-back next summer. The

bles are the true
peiaiy. tting Up
ts, uraing es. Lee Pains
lervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-
Rheumatiam, Puffy Eyelids, and
old before your time. Help
your blood with Cys,
tex. The very first dose starts helping
your Gianeys aan out excess eeids
flags .S. P i and quickly make you feel like
gs of the U, S. and Argentina as Auutestians will ew, Under the money-back: guarantee

he treads water near the Statue of be the visitors




said, “following this work on his ; and the door is open for a first sothing. Get Cystex from vour chem-
facey Robinson will have to rest ened o Neh ag ‘coat rate all-rounder. ste me iat teeny AND
for four or six months,” Coney Is] and swim as 3 warm-u His value to any side. as a By antes pee
But despite Gainford’s an- ¢ 5+ his attempt to cover a sdccaite bowler alone is two-fold. He can| ?*#O™ Rheumtien. Bieter tects you.
nouncements, despite Robinson's atretch ‘on th Mississi : River, open the attack with medium-
announcement, and despite the ' BOE, RAR Sanpete eae i paced swingers and, once the

plastic surgery, Randolph Turpin’s
chances of another crack at Rob-
inson—in Britain at any rate—
are extremely slight.

There is a seemingly impassable
stumbling block — money, For
Gainford says that he wants Rob-
inson’s share of the gate to be
180,000 dollars (approx, £65,000)
With the entertainment tax in
Britain rising to 32 per cent at
the end of August, such a purse
is prohibitive.

Even an outdoor promotion at-
tracting 50,000 people could not
provide enough cash. For the new

















dhine has been removed from The Officers & Members

the ball, he can and does t ta of
wee the Advocate Social Club

request the pleasure
of your company
to their

DANCE
Under the Patronage of
the Hon. V. C, Gale, M.L.C.

at
the Volunteer Drill Hafl

on Monday night,
6th October, 1952

SUITINGS

You Surely Must
Decide on

P. C. 8. - MAFFEI
& CO. LID.





@ Not store-stale! Not a “‘bar.
rl nobody eats! Kellogg’s
orn Flakes come so good
and fresh because folks want
them fast as we make ’em,















tax takes off a third of the hte (Bank-holiday)

takings straight away. And one en in goodness— Music -b “ ”

staging a fight is an expensive ellogg’s Corn Flakes, use DY hest as the “TOP” SCORERS
business. There is the rent ef Percy Green's Orches ay IN TAILORING

the stadium, payment of referees Ore hives Godiael. D

and other officials, advertising, , Form /
and of course purses for other MOTHER KNOWS 4, Est! Wickets not Transferable {

contestants on the bill,

In a top class promotion some
of the supporting bouts are be-
tween men of championship class,
and they do not fight for peanuts.
And on top of everything, there
would be the little matter of a

+
feel for Mr. Turpin. No doubt NO i ICE
‘ie would want some payment
for his trouble.

—L.E.S.



English Sovcer
Results

LONDON, Aug. 26.

_ Results of soccer games played
in the United Kingdom English
League, Division I; Blackpool 1,
Preston North End 1. Wolver-
hampton Wanderers 3, Bolton
Wanderers 1, Division II; Hull
City 1, West Ham United 0,
Leicester City 6, Fulham 1, Shef-
field United 1, Everton 0, Division
III, Southern: Queens Park Rang-
ers 2, Warford 2, Division III,
Northern: Barrow 1, Stockport
County 0. Bradford 2, Rochdale 1
Halifax Town 3, Hartlepools
United Mansfield Town 2
Gateshead 0, Port Vale 2, Work-
ington 0, Wrecham 2, Bradford
City 1—CP).

9



HUTTON REACHES 2,000
LONDON, Aug, 26.

Len Hutton when he had made |

two in Yorkshire’s second innings
against Warwick completed his
2,000 runs for the season, He was
out after making five.

_ By Jimmy Hatlo |

SS —=

“LIKE THE TIME BOSSO













| WATCHING THE OFFICE
WORRY-BIRD HATCH A
BATCH OF ULCERS =

tof THANX AND A TP OF
¢ THE HATLO MILLINERY
To J: ARTHUR QUINN,
LAS VEGAS , NEV. ©

Batic.



CTT ee eae '














PODOO®>DOROOOOODO®® OOOO OR



Does your Roof need Painting ?

THEN BOWRANITE 1

and Forget it



We hereby notify our. customers and the For the best protection against Rust and Corrosion use

BOWRANITE Anti-Corrosive PAINT

GOES FARTHEST LASTS LONGEST
One Gallon will cover 700—1,000 sq. ft/
Stocked in RED, GREY, BLACK.

BOWRANITE is’ supplied ready-mixed and
should be well stirred before use.

general public that we are reopened for

business as we have been able to obtain a

few bag: of flour and take this opportunity

to thank you for your co-operation.

If required, a Special Thinners can be supplied
at $2.40 per gallon.

‘Phone 4456, 4267.

Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

oH

oO

BARBADOS BAKERIES







—<—

Sit

i













There is such
a thing..!










C.B. Rice & Co.

‘ef Bolten Lane














PAGE 1

r M.I F MI ; KMtll MMf. WIWH Ml WEDNESDAY Al'GUST 27. 152 BARBADOsJi ADVOCATE r...V;_ ii p v ril*M4 Ik* A..< iiln,-.d\. AIIBUSI 27. I.".2 MOST | IT Win.K th* w.-U-bci.u oJ West In..... !n5S P a, %  Hural workers in the United States srluj US UiH^i **.r Aitk has been receiving the attention of the Regional Labour Board no progress appears mads locally towt i m of recruiting and transporting taboun 'nl States for season .il work Much confu-. exists locally about seasonal labour m the United States. Some people still believe ruitmtat for the United States II made from among the unemployed and that because of existing unemployment anv action to relieve it must be supported '%  ' %  li1 *'' l.mnVh Mich ii im and if necessary subsidised by the government. In fact bcifMuw of the rlgorou %  mis set by the United States' employers only the healthiest of Barbados' young men in the prime of life are selected by the employ* i i who visit the WW Indies cadi year for tins purpose. Year after year the employers sclrei manv recruits from among those who have held previous temporary employment in the United States. Some Barbadians have been accepted on five separate occasionfor work in the United States: others I been selected three times and many have gone more than once. Some go more than once under assumed names. There is no shortage of persons wanting to go to the United States, and the fact that so many return after one period of engagement shows that those who go arc aiudOUl to avail themselves of the linanci.il induce menls which are offered. Obviously the government of Barbados ought to welcome a scheme which permits hundreds of able-bodied persons to work for wages which are far in excess of most local remuneration The average wage paid to seasonal workata in the United States is about $65.04) B.W.I per week or more than one thousand dollars for three montlis. In an island where the average peasant holder is estimated to earn $480 per annum, one visit to the United States on a 3 month contract will be equivalent to far mure than one year's increment from peasant fanning Small wonder that there should always be more persons wanting to take temporary jobs in the United States than there are jobs to be filled. Under these conditions the governments present policy of subsidising temporary migrants who cannot find employment in the United State* for a period long enough to permit refund tag i>( all their passage money to the local government seems unfair and unwise, how< vr! well intentinned it may appear at first sight. The government's unemployment policy ought to be directed not towards a selecl thousand or more of its most able-bodied young workers but towards the unemployed part of the community. No accurate records of unemployed are kept. If it ts found that all the United States' requirements of recruits from Barbados can be obtained each ye.n from paraoni who are willing and able to pay their own travelling expenses to and from the United States then the thousands of dollars which are annually expended on subsidising seasonal labour to the United States will be saved for schemes designed to help genuinely unemployed persons who have no chance of passing the rigid standards of the United States selectors. II Hie assisted workers were recruited from among genuinely unemployed persons or from among the poverty-stricken the government clearly would have no option but to pay return travelling passages for such workers. But the fact that hundreds of thousands of dollars are remitted to Barbados each year from the seasonal labourers in the United States and that each worker during his stay in the United Statehas between $80.0Q and $90 00 to Spend every month on himself (after all deductions have been made for compulsory laving*, board and lodging and transpoitution funds) shows how far seasonal work en are from poverty as it is understood locally. When it Is realised that year after year workers, whose savings from one tour of seasonal labour in the United Slate.. raised them to economic l<\eN far fibovt thoee of (he white-collar workerol Brid town, have their return passagenub %  by the government, the unfairness of Ihe present "assisted' 1 migrator) leheme is evident It would seem that the quota of workers alloued to Barbados each year by the employers of the United Slates could be filled by workers who are prepared and whose' financial position permits them to pay the full %  lr travelling to sno from the United State The workers in the United States have not been slow to require the establishment of Liaison Officers and the activities of the labour Board are mainly conned to look after their well being in the United States Una is u LI should be, hot the taxpayers of Barbados and the D unely uncn-i ire entitled i<> considerati Above All Nations llu mani.lv ii? i > cess %  •(.'Mill llll-ill. -.S ' %  of y.Kiiii; : <.untr>and I p the UB| a new M the Natlona I %  King men C*!*lhln coo%  co mpUlMdi K* a matin of fart, remarkable thlnva haw be-11 accomplished^ kind of rluh had bean brmjuni tofVhbtr by a aa had I%  RtpJV m Ii. IBM
r OoMaopoUtaii ending, they would N On* Of Ih' .i common had made wilh If* ing Woodrow Wilson. Llonal contact* of many race* and creeds. Today the Unit rmght eventually lead to pcrma, . ... prepents perhapa the beet current %  and %  world1 becaim I.K i ... ,., r „,e unification of the wide mumaUl! ..I Hort towan! %  -menota chaplci wol]d „„) „,,„, of | U %  common a mo-' stall members and enthuslnmc dertake lo n* "' in.-ln.le Dr. Ralph Bunche, Maunit .-.-.I with K(llll a| [i urrri;i< pimiri Mrtrnmore than th.* univei tMtduetOI of the New -. Itiilhanrmnir Orchestral. ThenIHiU. i-|>rsa-iitlng mi. KM .oi .: % %  i llghlful Ind m • Ml • rlta %  i i...• I i a club, so they could meet ana I .us. II Iii eavhanfa I...-. bacogna In.-ndsi ung people would some"' llldia! 1 "an im Hand Ji In their respccli. (il Who could ICll what insight into liftin Sot.'i %  ht n 'lilt? ca. I I (IN little group was dlUy la-foi'lh.il tin i" 'I under 11Mnum.of Iba %  rtel ft* II "' %  • •-.n. Many In the same woild. -, undergraduates leam"> cimlnc-. ware i!-d. lo their surprise. Ihat student n the II i.-i %  %  -h'l' rhe Udenl of the -on llv.lv and AM are Ol like themselves; that meroher. • InvtraatT'.l... I enrrj "i %  win The magnlllcent ideal of comng companion. • '''• --'v;" : •• OHd on thai grips the Man. of these foreign students many coiiiiluillions of people today. had been lonely. N. !" lla-v lli.i.lu-liuu ThW lhrough.it the earth and nppren aile pueable -.h inav oast much to Ihat little %  latlon often the) re.-eiv.sl ionthe elT.ffls of thai little Kroup Ol group of college students who. ,.-.,(Id in Unaol i,..o ro ICVtaluta m H03. M -ig". determined lo make ing coldness of a 'j. .,_„ ,,,a... i •"> '"'"' '" br ln """", -,,. |.„,,| turned into warmth Through the-li-i.-ialsliip. I .r their meat dream. nan learned a i .., ,.!,-.,. once expressed. kiioaii IS-IOMOne ....^.esses nil enormous potential Indian fiiend laughl me how to Having met personally and make -in excellent curry, and apeiil lH ^ mr friends with people Irani 0 „„„.. 1 ''" ,l 1 * l,u all the nallnna of the earth aa the fealty. iw.'in the !.-..,liiiii memlienhlp In the of Ihe Koran and ah. !" I "' ...mopolllan Club, 1 am not al Bible. Ini.uii.. -ralile iiiivoi.lerM d| „„, v ed at the Idea of II rlandln] ipoverlhe Jh] ( „ (r | d government as 1 l.-.i lank) Kuan a H IL|(h .jherwlse have bee: WHO WILL CARItV THE SWORD? Thr Lord Chamberlain provides %  Coro, nation Headache . (By EPHRAIM HAKIXASTUt) BY tradition the Lord Chamberlain alwn\>l hands the Sword of State to the Archbishop of Canterbury in the Coronation ceremony. Among the glittering pomp Ins role U but a tiny jewel. But for two months now it has caused much behind-the-scenes activ.ty. It is anexample of the minute way in which the Coronation is planned. Since 1938 the Lord Chamberlain, who is also responsible for the censoring oi all plays, has been Lord Clarendon, friend and confidant of the Royal Family. THE GOLDEN VOICE M'RSERY RECORD BOOK" tell* th* story with Song* and Mutic on a gramophone record to help you read it in the Book. &f ADVOCATE STATIONERY Edward Albertal .r Antrim ..nd many other people whose 1 n-ir rrspt-rt.v<. has done much "> *"i .uruRiUHMwll of internalloniil I uiv T-i lirt all of their name'' would require many pages. TJiey race, rfliglon and i".litioal tcmp-rainent. DUl Ml Of IhtOl h;ivl--ii in*pirvt by ihe valuable IMKNU they learned !l reuah their Ooamopolitan Club lontacta They have never aban-, i lorgoMen the Club's; motto. "Above all nations is humanity." KITCHEN HELPS 0 SKYLINE KITCHEN SETS • FRENCH FRY CUTTER — ONION YEO. CHOP'S! %  COFFEE MILLS MINCERS In Three Slira % EGO WHISKS — ELECTROPLATED TEA STRAINERS • DRAIN RACKS — ASBESTOS STOVE MATS C. S. PITCHER & CO. P. 4472 welcome. Gladly they auberibad to lha club Abovt ri ii naUona i*. I Ii mn .. truth they ail oould %  uniM' .iiui accepta in .i amrld 'I num than yvo i.'limns nf paoptoi how oould a tiiy group <-f college .ttiKlents bopa in tetrotuUoiuaa men thinking? n w ama d utterly im An accident on the playing fields of Eton left Bertie Clarendon walking with a stick. I He would thus be unable to hold the heavy. 3.Mnch-.ong sword. So officials studied the Coionation proce dure to seek a way round. There was none. The Lord Chamberlain's role was minutely examined. How long would he hold th*.' sword? How many steps would he take? Doctors were consulted. But they ruled that the Lord Chamberlain could not play h.s part fully, even for a short while. So at 75 Lord Clarendon is bowing before the unyielding demands of ceremonial. Un less a solution is found, he will retire to make wav for a younger man. DINNER COAT Like-n golden magnet Cannes is drawing many of London's young socialites south. Setting the pace is debutante Sarah Chester She is taking a party to jcin her father. Alfred Chester Beatty junior, aboard his yacht Cheeni III. %  culture of Portknow th.it |t>plp whnw l laarnad <>' •' au-Prtnce. I dttCUMed pubUi langungcs ar* different fftoooUtaa Club wan h'"b proMeir. tially m kind. ,n. SppUeaUoM ror '" J"MB; A b "\ l ;^ %  <*n*d. from inten-stci ntudthe South Bea isUn.w_ i->itW>t %  N .. country. lire ; Willllil u* who have had thtM opuuitunities to meri people fnv,., Thauka lU W(ir thc earlh havo hrfpw, t„ U rrlendl .f other ^^ h( w ,^, IT ,. nn rndless braadv and c ^ am thal operate* not only in nut than Th.I loaded .1 %  ii Hi/ill limn >i"i .nunI-. me decided. In order to how ... i . -. keep ;. balance, that thc member, he d bin would ba bnissd to 0ib "";' l > A,nfru "V mnl Amerlean itudanta and "'">•• t """ |V '' f ;; '-X,; -"din. 2 K1W5S &"but in every Isnod eaauaa %  lamand, g"*" '';'• ; "•" S ountry ... the ^., it i ..-unhid,gradual.students, %  """' ,t •eouUw' "' %  cause of thla growing feeling of tacuUi inamban ami alumni. ,n,,r w "v international brotherhood that Even ,,n oampu nemban were That is all very line, one might the United Notions exlsU. One ,, tad The .inly membership say. but what *;ix.d had all this day all strife between men shall ..fHiirenumi was a sincere deairo accomplished? Since the organibe endtd and the principles of 10 participate in the movement HUOD Ol the (list Cosnuipolitan K'""1 established everywhere in oward world brothwhood. Club in 1903, have there not been the worldThe Cosmopolitan l:n idea spread lo uther tun w.uld -,u: and talk of a Club is dolnK much toward thai •olleges. In a few years new third? Have the men of the end. \Viou th .etwen thm of the historical arliclw. appomtment or Lord t ..ml-.-i MM %  /'V'''' • of a thought-provoking <•"';'. ' >f' V S2I1222! >" 1 "" "• **£> * know, comes ris. -This West Indian Culture.' M t oi st.ti.ti',, mil t ...niH .,,. i. ,,„. u .. u crih p ^ tomorrow '* n colleetlng notes on prm-ed himseir t.. i-.tu .. herald worlf| |-.„i.U-imeie School and would '''' architect of the Km.m. ipation .-, n* attantkNI to an apparent InA.t to I* followed Kn by Bishop accuracy by John IMrieaux und.-r Otaarld^i will 'SUvery In your ls*iw af I would also like to jefer "John 'iiiiii.> \ueutt ioth. par. '£. "Lord 1'iidoaiix" to the article I asm founded his charmere School, Growth and Devwl;iv school for free coloured chilopment which appeared In th' inn m 1818 Also this school is Barbados Advocate, of 18th Fcbimi confined to coloured children ruary. I9S2. alone, for many whit.men m thu. Yours faithfully. ny own Combermere as j HOPS. Ibal) alma mater." .Xnwrtt'iui FvflMam In 1818. %  school am founded : r children of ex-slaves in Bridej„ tt p Editor, the Adrocalc, town. This was Ht. Mary J SIR.—First, lot me stale llrmrnUry School started U.mug.i v „ ur i,l an d, which we are visiting w." to Ibrta *'f Ucut. lAignrd. R.A. (or the third time, is one of thc courM she uicfc 'ihe Church Missionary Society loveliest spots Is the hUTltnrhirr f Finally, you uv Idea so worshipped .... teenager; bring new Ideal Into the house' says a splash advertKomfnt, 'they break Ihe ice of old habits' ... get nowhere here We like our ice We can't help wondering If the British girl in her teens, who you claim Is so superior to the American Teenager, becotiMg the Mother to in an advertisement whose family Is -dicited to buv her a bottle of Gin for her birth1 .L dav Perhaps she ran use some of that th,. above mentioned "we like our n. Unless, of it lukewarm. MRS AMERICAN. Thv Crnnv lU-uch i ihtad the sum of £100 a year The beaches arc beautiful, the acnr salary of the Master. Many ro mmodalions convenient and the i i iK-st exhibitioners from hospitality gracious. he elementary schools to ComIn a spirit of curiosity, however. To th,Editor, (Ac Adcocatr .md Harrison College &f feel compelled to Inquire whv sili. Who will ave tl .. pupils of St Mary's. I un'our parvr • anU-Anaik Lorrlaa Ol coral sand are IP old pupil'interest 9Mawnfai rei wnt ifthecapl ,, ,,. al lho I school is shown b> U HD 01 the 1 S.A .of thre<' to the hour and Ih* Bprlng** T>i >pic,d and our carted away to other narbTof th* Fund fb*arraUonal fa IIMM siiotil.i be Uumd. Th* bvach toaow in places atn 3 „ onsidn, \-neri,hrea f,-ct below tk* h-vel of the On June 4. 1819. Lord Comi I KnwWt J are. In general. ,,,,,1 aUp roach andTvo feet below i. laid th* corner stone of the pro-British the As ,<„, |oy*| Q f ui* *ea%  %  I School on the site reserving its consuming disapn,,, M |Jlni away of th* sand. or th* Drsrt rrsa fchool ar praval and hidden hatreds f... the i*a**a thTnw and%osh on the Charity School. A coi v -nemies of democracy, rather than Jam st(l( hiKn -|1(1 d ., of Drax's will may be seen at the its allies. Now come* sn esctu* for further the Registrar's Office today. This ^ -,,.,^1,. _ -y-ii ,1., which S1 "' h I olt.-n.ive Hiitish atliJ !" ^ *'th axes, .hop down the Hltchlnsons |ud.„,„.,„ a m vour lirws pp-. r trunk* of the trns and bush** rr %  ,,". i-. !" _.t„t„"toe ;toi" i" o m your ii-wspp*'r ——%  '— *t£2£LJ£E?i?\KT* n A W ,4tn entitled The Myth gd then uproot ti e remainder, edtombermiri'iii lB.S. iif ih T**nag*I in which AmeriWhat deMrucl.-ni' Twentv U m Central School was can youth ,, .. clw .,j a back-handthirty women -nd boys each day, 1To Complement Thrnr kpy-llM RAYON GABARDINE Malarlala la tailor Into the anurteit Salt. Pr Yard — J.I1 & MI. WOOL, the finest of Texture GABARDINES. wrighi.iE tl on. per rare and priced at S11.87 Thew are the rolours I BLACK NAVY GREY FAWN BROWN Da Costa & Co., Ltd. — NEW ARRIVALS — Anchor Butter Anchor Evap. Milk Anchor Milk Powder Anchor Cheeae < air's Afternoon Tea Hi-., ml. i .-I < ii.-. — C'rlapa rarr'n Cher** Stick* CUT"* Mf*att*a BUeuiu (In TUu) Carr'a Table Water BlaeuiU Un-. Kre" Froaen Fruit and VeacUblcs li'inii Haddock Smoked Kipper* Jut Phonr for your Enriched Bread We deliver For Throat's Sake Smoke a CRAVEN A Keep l with CANADA DRV Drinks BASS ALE WORTIIINOTON (.' |\\| vv STOI 1 For Pure Coffee CHASE ond SANBORN b the beat aeUrr — SPECIALS — Carrota Z4c. per II. Reef Haet 3ae. per lb. Bone Meal lie. per lb \nmu wlln MI lac. ea. Baby .lie M Each. G0DDARDS FOR SERVICE.



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 17, 1HZ BAKBAD0S ADVOCATE New Freedom Given To UNDRESSING ON THE London Sugar Trade PAGE THREE LONDON. AUR 20 BRITISH sugar refiners will be allowed, as from October 1, to buy for themselves the need for their export trade. This concession, granted by the Ministry of Food, is regarded in London as a liist step towards restarting the Migar market. The quantity of sugar involved is not large—about 250.000 tons a year. It will not be sufficient to warrant the opening of the London terminal sugar market since it would make the market too narrow to be reliable. BoM M Mrtkrct mtrpf ts Ervgfeh cttttom Wmt M Iheatrttoen arr ifriidink' Il facCCM V a i a 1 1 r 111 umW ImCa'mUhaei w the nrv \*e %  Carmtcka-'i* met U iimtW' — deoesds tot at tm ece v %  Min(b on ihlad thml nearly ererm%  me f oas tone o* another BEACH 4 Stresses Made On CVealth Solidarity Bui the step narks a substantial beginning towards a return to complete freadom and the I* opening of the market. If London is to be restored at the commercial centre of the world. It la vital for this market to re-open. "We can now confidently look forward to the day when the price of the sugar they now sell to the the London "Times". Ministry of Pood will be bought Among the stresses he mentions, direct by refiners. which, he says, amount to a seri"The question remains," comous crisis in Commonwealth hls• %  >•*• London Dally Teletory and pose urgently the quesKrsph. whether the total oonlion of its solution, is the dollar sumption of the refiners should stress, which places an awkward not have been returned to private barrier between Canada and oth irade instead of merely that part used in the export trade. Tharhas always been a difference of opinion in the sugar trade whether it would be worth while to press for freedom while the home trade is subject to rationing and to subsidles." Pressure on the U-K. Government to discontinue rationing of sugar continues as strong as ever. Many people now believe that sunVk-m sugar could be made available for the British housewife to have as much as she wants, particularly in view of the hug.crop in Cuba this year. Some well-informed quarters in Ixndon believe that the Government is preparing to take con, fectioncry off the ration soon. An 0lcCes indication that bears out this "~ belief is a curious small concession made-to airline passenger*. Passengersleaving Ixmd British airliners will now be able to buy unrationed sweets before bourdtng their 'plane—after thev have passed through the customs battier. Another step In th< commodity trade to its normal commercial channels has been taken in the case of coflee. which may now be Imported privately to „ _ _. r of Food Docks In Trinidad bers of the Common w There is also, he continues, tin European stress, "which tends lo emphasise Britain's military and economic unity with the European Defence Community, rather than seeking it within the Commonwealth." and the economic stres*, "imposed by necessity after the >t war. which Involved the United ^^uon ndviser to Manchester Kinitdom. under the General C1(v Councl [ to go to Jamaica on Manila Floods Claim 9 Lives MANILA, Aug. 2 Surging flood waters which ran •mast deep through large sections %  >r VI.mil.i left nine persons dMd and f.iur missing on Tii< V fourteen ats* i> ikxidx. fed by heavy rains MI cvninil Luzon, washes! aws> .••-turn snd paralysed tiaastpwan. -IIJ. Eight Killed In Restaurant Fire SAPPORO Japan, Aug. Eight persons, unhiding seven girts were killed and twenty-two nrd in a pie-dawn fire i'y's largi-i oatour . Cuban FoUtician Vin-Hlt-il HAVANA. Aug. 2f> Millo OCsWa, l'i..nt> was uirestid j>y nullhrrnov after rttiisnvkttoa broadcast at Station L'My on J piogranune "Helots Ochoa during the secuawd l*resid*nt 'Uturta of swindling putkUc fund? .. % %  . %  *•..: i• %  v %  ml.t n..' • HI power neat year when an • baai Wat PsssVd Bl indicated i .\ the rlalista Government woul.i %  ..vorlhiuwu.—liJ". lYUV.t.V $ DOWN NEW YORK, August 28, The Canadian dollar was down al a pram per cent in term* of United States funds in the closing uf Foreign Ext-hanje deahngs today. The pound starling up lit S2-78 .. In Montr.-.il th.. L'niled States Masai lasts) closed at a discount of 3 I per cent in terms of Canadian funds, up from i ..* %  that is. it took MA cents Canadian to buy $1 American Tin' pound sterling. 12.67 H IS up W from Friday —O) £ ChairnwnAppointed For Edu^ationaJ Sniinar In Jamaica Fasten Windows Se<'ur<-lv If Hurriciuio Comes LONDON. Aug. 19. The British Council has arranged for Mr. N. G. Fisher, chief under the Agreement on Tariffs and Trade, in limiting our freedom to gran imperial preferences." Mr. de Chair comments. "Al these factors added together an imposing fissiparous tendencies oi the Commonwealth structure lhemi 'hlch could very well shake It to |Lj n appreciated — August 30 to act aa Chairman of the Adult Education Seminar to be held at Kingston. Jamaica during the tin* three weeks of September. The seminar which has as its the role of adult educathe Caribbean is being SUVA, FIJI, August 20. VALUABLE hints on how to minimise damage to property during hurricanes have been issued by Mr. C\ N. Nettletoti. the Government An hileci of Kni, as a result of observations he made after a disastrous hurricane struck the island last January. Main cause of superficial damage, he found, was the failure'of fastenings of doors, windows and shutters. Hinges and casement stays had KNVl which wenbadly rusted and weakened, or screwed into timber that had rotted. The holes into which the bolts of barrel bolts were shot may have been badlv formed or become enlarged with constant If not appreciated and orgaiused with UNESCO aid by use counteracted. the Extra-Mura^ Department of Th oaBUfaoo feature. *.y t blow through the openings al -I, w ^ m A?V^ !" l^u a h the University College of th^r West M| p,-,,,,,,,^ b lno ufflcullv llt : ., ,,u .f ,he w.m, nf tne shacks, mT !" U J L L !"!" ^In^ In ndlft, nd w '"„Si K ^^.o,^ **M"* s m windows and fanl.iereb> equalising to some extent will depend on its !" !" P l "* v n delegates .from British.and nonu< (|| r( (|o ^ t|) . £&* and SatlasAs on H2L2ist Sfc tf"Ag B lUsh t Car S b V^L l I^r Mr have to Infastened for n..rmal the dwellings i£„ monwealth States. The difficulties I w .lose of the seminar. Mr. „„_„_,_ n(i f. 1 lUl rhH an i in the w, of reder,,ion .„ no rirtM will hclur. on .dull c-lu^— "" '"'"*•> """> „,,„„„, mucl „ lll „ luw „ clul ^ doubl tormldablo. bul not nreesctfon on bfhall of th,' British —"• hurrlcan.hv Hvio SSm rtly ^l.r today th,.,,tho council 'I' !" "'","> *""£*: Con^nu-ntl, .clve co.t. „, Nctlcton SigSuTtlu.! U which once confronted the foundreturning to the Unltcl Kmiptom o( p-lnl ovur Uw woodwork. i,i (1 ii. u p .ueaa roof* mwlil return of "J'„ ,he Hr"VS. S ^!l?^JTrn, "" %  e %  September hlne. fuUnino -nd boll, clol w proUetod by a pr>pct w.ll recently, of the Commonwealth | u> lh< worldn ,„* alld mAe u .„ round „ lh „ ho .|„rt eannot 11 n rwiI"mo.! difficult—nd perhaps Ime; ,l vt under the ,-oil., of en. puMble in the time aUowed after u ^.,t, H i nio rinK Iron or lift any the final hurricane warning—to ol ,f r f lirtll „[ ma tenal with whi.-i, cloae up a bulldniK properly. ui.* raflK is covered. He lay. thai •There U a tend.my to attach „„ j.„ im ,e la known lo any roof PUS *! 1, m"i"i. win !" uans. mall addlUona. unwl „, |„ lap ei all round. Korean government oniclal. will hadeSi extensions of eavea and begin moving back into the war rim „, r |e,t ur e. U. .. building in torn capital of Seoul nexi %  . ^ chM|> % mintxr u p^Milv and reliable source sa.a " n "".{. without sufficient care to ensure —re-.— - !" ...in ,n nomc ." r-.-v.~n-... — •-—-—-;..^ source saia flllss."'.. Hf_ that these extensions cannot b.needs up to 1>M and the trade b l M B r cw M "*"" OI th move < Seoul nexl W— %  b „ „ „ •. e..nluiue Mr Is being Invited lo import the handing over of U.S. berthing first part of a pl.n to "J? !" Nenlelon balance The Ministry will dlsfacllilies to the Trinidad Governthe capita) !" V !" !JrK!E.r^7 -Onra an eaves egtenslon poof Its atocl. ovVr a perlou menl. which h paid .250.000 four tune, during the Korean war ob ^ m ^_ *^ v ~ wll i, ^ SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC 'n Carlisle Bay %  r—., Amh. Vl< I. ,lu s vii ITnllnl : *- < UK-IVII. 1.I1 n i -it An s s Briixc -eh %  s niosigiphrT. Id V Jonhlno Rorl*, %  s avaaMnt KPAKtiaas Wantaa IM J •••< i Stmoell *RMI\ \l MONDAY. ISTH Alt. (is) P Bmiao-. sVv Lasa a i'..m .... %  !*. i-....i. ii,.., I 1 in -I ad purenasea. This Is the first of series of steps which will progreMiv.lv free the UK eoffe. trade over the next two years The Ministry has contracts with Colonial coffee producers for th'' supply of about half of home Seoirt* To Be Re-oocupied M DShl M Mnllfv 1 To Be Increased PORT-OF-SPA1N. Commercial decking facilitie i Port-of-Spain will be increased The I.II.P. not exceeding 24 nths. —B.IT-P. has for them.—B.U-P. 22 Indiana St mU u v intTM-aii Fjiriniug likely to be ripped ioquently noceasary fi It Is I all extenFirst Caribbean Storm Of Season Located g if/ f /'rili:g<"/< slons to lw rlxed properly In the Cunant AnnOUnCeS £>• % •/. \J* ! % %  ' same manner as they would havt LIVERPOOL. Aug. series of six dollar-earn MIAMI. FLORIDA, Aug. 26 The season*s flnst tropical storm to show hurricane-like indication^ whipped the Atlantic with a 45 mile per hour wind in the Caribbean area. A navy hurricane hunter plane found signs of the circular movement of hurricanes in a vast squally area moving west-north-westward at about 14 in.p-h The weather Bureau said that it had received no fresh reports from the area this morning, tut said that previous observations Christmas and New Year Indicated that llic storm is "slowly to the Caribbean. On January intensifying."—U.P. and January 21. she leaves H York again < and 14 days. The Msurrtania beg sunshine cruises from New York ^ xtn ^son of West Indies cruislo the West Indies and South )n( wltn an is-day pleasure iimoci-naiiuu America are planned for Cunard voyage, which starts from New more %  £ %  > Steamship Co.. Ltd.. from iti bean cruux-. and concludes IUM Lh.-erpool office. Three will be series with a 19-day cruise leavB littdinl be made by the 34,000-ton Carsni and three by the 3.000-loi. M mrrUnia. well known to West Indies cruise passengers. The CsronU •vhen she sails i December 23 %  pen* the from New Yora ing New York on March 14 Among ports to be visited by the two ships are Nassau. Kingston. Bridgetown. Port-of-Spam. fit. Thomas. Curacao. Cristobal and Havana. A varied programme of shipboard activities under the WASHINGTON. Aug. M. Twenty two of India's top ngrlulturc officials began a twononth study of American farm ,"grammes and jiollcies Mondny been had they rormed part uf a u meeting with f.-.ieral farm eaof 10 well-built structure Garages and perls. The visit which will Include outhouses should be constructed al -.tops at agricultural centres In six her permanent buildings" Stales in part of the Indian government's programme to boost the '<* fi>od output and raise the living • lards in India's 500.000 rural <>f \ illagcs The trip is being fln-as .meed by the Ford Foundation. %  oncieie or stone, Mr. Nettletor. —P.P. continues. It is not reaso n able, \, warns, to assume that a tlmhciframed structure will be less bVan .-. .. , seriously damage*' by hurricane MAIL NOTICE winds If it has been standing I %  • %  80 years of thereabouts. AMEBM '"S-" .' Commenting on the f* I th.it „,;,'„„ uSEm* ^a laoatraal "^ many fllmsilv-built shacks 'ur;• M a i-..i. MWISMI *IM ... vlved the January hurricane In '"• <*"• %  Pos 0 K Boce ami S A I M I I..1 TtnwnAv is-ni AI 01 M w (-i..m. 1 ,1. 1. iiiaiii..uu-. it KM,IM \ Nawisan M Lsraon. g La w s D 1 ll.d.m M M...... I ii.i.ni...i 1 .'.-in.-...,, r Kn >.t I > I..14.4 MONDAY. STH AOUUSIT FOR THE BEST IAtTt-MIM SILVE2 &T1K' C0N60LEUM INSIST ON SILVER STAR SOLD AT ALL THE LEADING STORES "KEEP EM FLYING'' DANCE AT THE CRANE HOTEL SAT. 30th August TO THE TUNES OF "KEITH CAMPBELL" and HIS "SOCIETY SIX" and "THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND" featuring our own Hi.XC ml *.• CAHIBBEAX BE YOUR OWN MASTER OF CEREMONIES |L=c Our Workshop Department only will be closed from 1st to 14th September both days inclusive, for Annual Vacation. Customers are kindly requested to note this and arrange their work accordingly. "I It PHOGHAMMES EHOM A HOItl.lt OE I Alt 11 T f SHOWS OX A PHILIPS Variety RADIO-PLAYER II-1 Prlarr* lor takv llol<-< llail-f •m* llarII..*• Skirt Sapper included Dress Optional ADMITTANCE— $2.00 Prise for HOTTEST SKIRT and HOTTEST SHIRT LADIES' WATERMAN'S PEN f. 1 wnatwl by T Geddes Grant Lid. "Wit" TOSCX PERPVMEIxmated b> J. A. Marson It Son. Ltd 2 CaseHEINEKEN-S BEER—Donated hy K. R Hunt* L*.. One Case of RUM—Donated by J N. Goddard & Sons. One LUCAS BICYCLE I AMP— !>nnaied by C. F. Harrison* & Son. One LADIES SKIRT—Dona ted by Medcru Drass Shoppe. and many others for man and women. A LADY'S BATHING SUIT—Donated bv N E Wilson S. Co SDC (6) ELITE SPORT SHIRTS. Once again PHILIPS offers a variety of models, with a variety of Features at a Variety of Prices. YOUR DEALERS MANNING & CO. LTD. IMF'.RHEAD.





PAGE 1

WF.IKFsnW. AlT.l'SI 27. 1152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACI SEVEN House Pass Supplementary Resolution For $15,479 THE House of Assembly yesterday passed a Resolution for $15,479 to supplement the 1952—53 Estimates under 12 Heads. The Heads were Accountant General, Customs. Legal Department. Police, Prisons, Department of Science and Agriculture, Director of Medical Services. General Hospital, Lazaretto. Subsidies and G-ants. and Miscellaneous Sen The note lo Accountant Genthe Fine Officer. The additional Gairy'a M.M.W.U. Members Go On 2nd Strike Churchill May Offer New Scheme •198,952 Noi.dFw "W alcr Supplies" Argentine Fails To Win equipment now required i Fire exUotimher* Hoaa lit unches Insurance, freight. Inspection charges, contingencies $410 180 •0 LM eral" reads "At the time of the preparation of the 1952—53 Estimate! it was anticipated that the sytttm of embossing bank cheques would be abolished at an early date and an amount of $250 only was included In the "Estimates to meet refunds under the Sump Act. 1919—3. It has now been decided that no change should be made in the present system and supr/*mentorv provision will be required to meet expenditure in connrc"I in Supplementary Estim tion with the embossing of 1951—52, No. 39, for the purch (.RKN..DA. Aug. 26. Worker, of at leas; 14 estates in St. David's parish including Government's Cocoa Propagation Station were to-day on the second 1 • Political COf riu-tonight That M M.W D backed likely to put forward a plan strike, all declaring their action is %  closer empire econow in sympathy with workers at Petit *'*'" *' Euiopc.m eountrtai Buna a small estate in the same when Cornn.omv.Mlii, Prim Mm,, lu ish where Thursday last the ( %  *•* %  mm > London in Nov-.. dig MMI %  Public Tree urj {to be 1 •",:.; A Chess Game %  Unfe up r u ,irad '* The Head a RcaolutiiHi r> .£'"'* w 000 10 ** HELSINKI. Aug 25 n Hi.Public TregThf Aigentuie team -huh beequenUy rerutuled mnvd favourite for second p.Uce pplement ,,, lnc chess Olympics at Helsinki. %  Ml M $750" parish where Thursday last _. usbrkers struck *o protest the disbeT The note to "Department of missal of one of their number. No The scheme i-. sponsor*-Science and Agriculture" reads: work has Uken place at Petit by Eden. Foreign Secretary and "Revote of the amount providEtang since Thursday when 'hitler. ('h.mcfllor of the ExM.M.W.U. group leader .idvised chequer the walkout on his own and en Wat gfl which the re %  Par f under failed so far not only to win match in the final section for the „„, ,__ Hamilton Russell Cup. bill I $198,952 was defeat today when Pilnik lost hi* rganisalion of adjourned game with K >>' after 59 move; habilitatioii, of fishing liuhwiy. oihe. reulti of the adJO S Develop„me. resumed today: Pi.,.. I. S.-. %  Produeuo g, it. round 3. i:..:. lost 1 In 14H "1. %  '• %  SIWUHI inu 1—3. Porreeo and Lokvenc Sc.iwi'll AiiiK>rt, $6,159, and drew Final, Section A. i MILLIONS Of FAMILIti AGRtt THAT: COLGATE v Cleans your teeth f Cleans your breath Always brush your teeth right after eating with COLGATE DENTAL CREAM cheques tor Ihe remainder of the of certain replacements for the visit to Hon. E. K. Gairy the fol" !" V ubuxl, ja to plan • ----Fisheries Experimental Boat.lowini day he approved the de"eultural and Industrial output < %  •*"":;' '>•) %  ilopment and WeiCzechoslovakia beat Arienlin. 2| ,nl„lh„„ ,„ „|„„ so that each nation an .1 '• n %  >'•". "" I expenditure is recovVeSr. ..ua cuvuuaiuiv %  %  *^T* '— H —— %  *w — %  '*% %  ^—** IV" >4ioV Met T %  U .1 s' ui r \ r.1 WIT' -** arable." The note to "Director of Medical cision telling them not to return lnal ,h naliun-Dnpi The note to "Customs" reads: Services" reads: except all were re-employed, Kuropean k< "Refund of customs duty and "Arrangements have been mado what tile others want and can package tax amounting to $1.6*8.47 for the transport from Bridgetown The owner^m. nager of this buy. paid by the Caribbean Confection > Sea well Airport of the relief estate Mr. L. O. Taylor of Messrs '•> "-<>' involve the appointCompany Limited on certain *r l be Airport Visiting Officer on W. E. Julien and Company said merit ..f more committees on ihe items of marhinerv and equipevery alternate Sunday and every the dismissal of the man taken on lines of the Organisation for ment imported for the manufacalternate Public Holiday. Thin last March was for reason of European Beonomlc Co-operation ture of confectionery." offlctr previously travelled ID economy. The man was also in—O.E.E.C.—whuse chairman i* The note to "Legal DeparttiansporUtion at the disposal of efficient. Eden, ments". Jury expenses, reads: the Airlines Companies; the SeaThe Immediate problem arising Commonwealth Prime Minis "Tha amount provided in the **" Airport Committee however is the situation regarding liveten will probably consider wtMtl 1952—51 Estimntes has proved considered this arrangement unstock. Stockmen having quit also *"" 'bey %  hould hats central quite Insufficient to meet the desirable and recommended that although under the agreement to economic planning ornniaatlon t-> year's requirements. The expenit should be discontinued. Supplewhich Gairy had been a partv as de;.l dlraeUj wltfi 0 i i l dtture ol $1,123 for the March mentarv provision is required to member of the Reference Board thr Mu MM Children %  Sprakor (hi I^-avt* 1|. Kottn.iuer beat Pilnik Yugoslavia—United States onetwo and one adjourned K-MIIC. West Germany. Sweden II If and one adjourned game. Teachnei list lo SUtil.H'ic. ;iinl Pfellvt LQdtn itl)i.iiniett. Kin-I. Sectniti 11 II Honour tin theft.utth round. Holland beat Eng. M Of Aaaembly. Mr. K. N. H. land 3 I. Donner beat PeWOM 1 Hu.sL.inds, was yesterday granted Final. Section C, fourth round I two months' leave. He i. ct>ing Saar beat ..uxemhurg 4 nil | •o Canada to repreacnt the u.nWeacbealbaumerbutLeej Brastl] | Itodog Branch <>f the Commonbeg. sit/eiinmi 2| 1L we.iltb P.II iuiinent.il v AsaoclaT mi ..I The Association's meeting in October, —r p. Bggatoa counts of $510 i year ? 951—52 ha ,nd unpaid acmeet the additional expenditure comprising employers and repreitatives of labour headed by the respect of the Involved." pl.e i is likeK (o discuss these ^ exhausted the The note lo "General Hospital Labour Officer undertaking in the mxI with the US. gwcnimen' >m Washington reporta vote. The Expenses of two fur" %  d a: .. „ even't of g gtrfke .nvoVvTng' ail ,oda y 5UW, '^V'!? il may *** ,led ther sessions this year have to be "The Housekeeper at the GenM.M.W.U. members stockmen U R Wllh l s I'lvvstnient in met; with increased cost of serC"I Hospital was granted leave would remain an.I if mixed his colonies dollar kid and the fre. vices and extended duration of * absence on full pay by the un | on WO uld supply stockmen P und — %  Involving a new sessions it is unlikely that the Hospital Board in 1847 lo take a durinc the seven-day period of **" "•> empire preferen..-. expenditure of each of the two course in the U.S.A. to qualify nfeP t ll( t 1'Bailies Bacolel Dairy Farm. tory upshot of new labour deHttnslet 21. Wakefltld T,in,iv 7 ""SS^ft rtt,dS: K . %  ffi !" K o th. 'Hr^SSi*' S T" 1 "a<>" i qut at present mands and consequent mass Workmgton' Town 26 Swinton 0 cide F n\T 6 r^e mb ^rri 0 par?: ^^SS^Sl^SrSLSS ,h *" u ,he --"-"• that 3S&g3$m ments an amount of $200 is prolbe functions of a dietitian. vide, for the Supreme Court. In 1949. the salary scale of the Prom this vote it is usual to meet post Was revised from $640 x 48— the cost of executions which has 1080 to $1,056 x 48—$1,200 with already reduced the provision for effect from the 1st of April, 1948. this year b> $•£>Further, ho but consideration was not given opening of an additional Superior to the fact that the officer holding Court at the Town Hall has occathe post was performing the duties stoned additional expenditure for of a dietitian as it was agreed cleaning, stationery etc. Supple'hat the creation of such a post mentary provision is now required should await the implementation to meet the cost of further execu*>t the Adams Report, Part II. The tion expenses and other incidental Civil Establishment (General) expenditure of the Supreme Court (Amendment) Order. 1950, No. 7. for the remainder of the year." which is effective from the 1st The note to "Police" reads: of September. 1950, provides a "The 1952—53 Estimates include scale of $1,440 x 48—$1,584 for the an amount of $1,300 for the purDietitian and Housekeeper, Genchase of two horses for ttic Police cral Hospital, and Ihe Officer was Department. These horses have placed in the scale at the point been imported from Canada and which she would have reached have now arrived: the landed had the office been created with cost is $1,417. Supplementary effect from the 1st of April. 1948 %  • AillM.k. %  %  I %  oU, • I. Chrutotxil • %  Mull..l".. > • • %  Campcio %  • K nil... court. %  %  Atari.Una. %  %  Donalo. a a I'Mlatal. i Alr.va Clipi—' %  i Canadian riuiwr. • %  e rn asefa . Atrieati ; .ili4.ii Tractor on the mains helps to make life easier 'Trolleybus' goes digging in the garden K ovision is i e additional i required to meet xpenditure." The note to "Prisons" reads: "Provision is required to meet the cost of certain items of melt is considered equitable thai the holder of the post should be S id salary as a Dietitian and ousckeeper, General Hospital, with effect from the 1st of April. 1948. and the amount Included In lighting apparatus for the Prison the resolution represents arrears in accordance with recommenof salary for the period 1st April, dations which have been made by 1948, to 31st of August, 1950." In The Legislature Yesterday COUNCIL %  ma i^c.uu.f r %  ravla> far mala ....... i Maaa* rrliti • .lablUhx".. f>FM .. I |, %  ir.li -^ lOlf-ll'l* will br i-tp'rt, ei .ii.i-H nli.i-r •vla>d by I DOC i aart K-|M.ri al Ibr llrparlnxnl rmllaai (. lb* } .a. • %  >> • iibi.ii Sana Mr**ta l. laaaa la lb* \-.ir. 'ph a prrn of lana b> %  amia.uf'iionl I... r-..l. ...rt lhim-1-ar 1.1al lUih.h.!m Ibr SI. Jaaapb la* Iha • %  UblMBlaal a pla|ln| taal •! %  a>'"l*ar ana ."na|ripii i.pni (Hi !• i.wr-.r(h. taUbUakaunt at tha %  %  %  E %  ni-•-..t af -.I'II.. a4 Art%  allar* I.. ..... % %  >,., <.,.d. llarb. .Ill U pro.Id. an .aailianal Un| ..II.MI% %  ., •--... In-ll-d la *l aril af lh> i —n A %  ....!x BXalallon la maba Uir VnU a* %  !. J k. tram ibr arhlrfe I .1 i.i. l'i. aatarlaa and r." Un* at *ar*l*aa Mai II>B ... .m araat lhaaa praviaaa far ", lb liifi-r I s.nimlll.. H-pitl A Nnalallan (.r f. — far nn rlralMral Intlallallatia al III i-ral it... Tba OM 111 HOUSE >ua|r tram Ilia Farrilra. a ,..,.!,!... far th. pawl Itam wklab Ika KI.-HI.I.I H.HI.I. Ii.i. 1.1'. at *.. %  %  .* %  la Ibr I iri'i ii.(.-.fir... la lha HaaV* ln>Hi.n Ik* Haao la ffpr.<. Ikat lUrbada! .b.ald parUrlpalIa arvlart far lb* •lllltallak. al Ika >•!'•• al up*"' •" Al* lfllrlp n.. u ... arhaaa ar*U*> u. rpraiiaaa I.. Ika t nll*4 SUUa laatarnnaaail i i.i. araa lalvr appravad Kraarl af Iba Daparlnrnl at N...IU for Ika ... aadrd -n inoa adtaarnad aaUl ... i T lib girl in the picture u cultivating her market garden in tin D I II ana easiest way—by tr. lit] DUS" tractor, an electric device invi-ntea by Russian scientists, and now beinn trii-d tor the flrsi ilmiin Brtuin rhc mintaturr tractor VDJep I ,Hic.l''d :n action yesterday [ %  .tl Veil 111. ... | oi .i mpkt tlreinc motor I'lOHlJ A Hrona i .inns the iracioi with •• aoouen u ion in i .. M lea Cubitpaid oui H-. tinam euuvi omniei*e;atU\ lake uo the slack us she 3 POINTS The Bo-tinead scieniwis ai in i I. .1 Ki-s^nivii *.**3ciai:o!i iv neai Read:n<( nu n| UM *-' len %  irottty%  m i MU twei out< .Jv.uiiuneovri an iracior : — 11 i %  o run ii M i D-. • %  aunt on -no ir.-e Irom oreaitnoa,iU). IT II mv %  • D 'i': fui for W : %  '". set-up -,non :n ui* on ibr >rirl can pktuih barrow roll and do ail tne uni-r icwina inns in u marki-i ^ardm ol ifvr .. Tri 'iia\ tie me practical sizem i tot rrnnomicai iroliavboa irftCUM orK In Britain He was always TIRED Than KRUSCHEN brought a hoppy change Afti i. Itaatsowan art so nr die niunin is nearly to p^r tSmi drirr than i *.i* before nr war HUMDkUM HAPPY ^ i (ii* M rilt MM ol 1$ Itll %  %  :.. ine rnr-d bv | i, %  HOT SPOT ^ \ M \\ I.WH.tl to CUV "I M huml. i iood is also beiBI ,r Hr.iOin* It aunipH nat troni 'he ikrder *DaW %  %  *nk Enrlv Ml :.ir iiiiiiu> :, D %  ime pr;i THE CNAPMU flHCHEH COLUMN irrliii I.I. to ihe givrn 10 i>iychOkTafjfJ U.rb Kto ]ooi in which uteri Inendl" paople %  and. no doubt, nossiu I /ii rtw] aart mu Ii less concernco than the ooy* wiih uav prospecu, or the lac that work would De dull tins netpa %  Mpl.ir OQ !' %  : %  mdc.'iir %  i a more siari• inners l Oil Douw jriii.nit nireaay insmlied *i will ettraci 'he waste i ihe (armvard manure EUckei ID IN IV.nl.s JAMAICA, Au. 26. Ion I'.in i t.iii.iv .nn % %  i HI Kingston's West Knd and iharKrd ha* LMtpf&f nn unnurslne home and breachii of Juvenile I^w and HWiumini sd 'iivf-stiniiiinn mtu what la expected to turn nut a racket in children. AlleKations are thai Ihe woman u-ok uriwanted I'liiklrrn limn ni"thers either al birth or shortly l.i'Miifii'r, injured their lives and %  neii starved them to death. Sewn 'iiliiini. all in various stages of nmlnutritn.il have bean lammd to the city Children's Home and %  .no t'i lio-pi!al. InviLlprUpB I tried wiH-n OM child died .it Ut* Sunday. tail i\ thr. .llilfvd hi tell u* how about a "complrta tranaformation" and quUklv nava htm back .if Joy of llvtm :-"Up to a month asjo. 1 had %  ullAiiid continually from kt Inny disoriter. aclatioa, rheumatism, ami 1 anrally felt off-i nlour. 1 waa coiuitartlr ttred. I uid Hiutiy ri(>dlna but without nir-.t until 1 Kva Krus.li"ii Halla a trial. In foor weeks Kruacheo has lirouirht about, a oompleta transformatioD. I once morn feal It is gu.d lo baallTa."—S.V.M. The kldnoya are the fillers of UM h'liiian body If Ihay bei-ome uln/i'inb, 1 III inn!lira st'ep Int'i the bl."Hi stream and the seeil of hklf-a-doien common ailments la MWB HUafj?. recommended Kl IM i* ideal for infant feeding—lt'ia!-.vays pure, safe anil uniformly nuuri.hin^. KI.IM *up plies thr ini|nii.iiif in.nl CM IKI.IK needed for babies to grow strung and hcillliy. And KLIM U readily digested—another important feature. %  ^ AbilM ill. Kl IM IN JI/'I n.lM, il UUI allll'IUing that so many Moihcrs prefer UI 1. KLIM is pure, safe milk 2. KLIM keeps without rafriqeratloH 3. KLIM quality Is always a-1 form 4. KLIM IS ecellent for growing children 5. KLIM adds nourithm.i.. to cooked dishes & KLIM IS IICOMMINDID 'OB INFANT FICDINGI 7. KLIM Is safe l> Me specially-packed fla 8. KLIM Is produced uader strictest control nt.fic u in ix kill at i. iied %  '. .i Tha < nntana also ar tinn BvaUfi, eorka :.lv Ail lmi>sirlllaa and %  tolaori'.ui wast* ara raeulailv i Baa allmaiiU vanUli -lift ea.iimi-1 %  J.IV aaain. hiBtrlal yourarir Tot trial yours nan •*_ %  '">" 11 CUaaa IwLilVI Mft Mil Lam • HI'UPIII imiuoiiDOiii %  %  JAZZIER 1AZZ %  :• %  beep EXIT SHOWtKi? j^ HIR MIIKH VK"hat nolidavm.i" • a iwtte' fhtintt 1 sun ll*V tOOK Umt Oft II Si ; • ins'rad ol No* there e^:ni'oe .• ease lot alter-nit 'he F.i .-• nolldav so thai u alwevs labs in April Over trie lu" 4J Man weather ni i ead u impn i until il i* no* one ot ITH meat mmnnmef i E. I.. Haakr rrDOriA Tlie average April no* na>. some sunshine on 21 of IU 13 w B I i invention ol drum' luaranu %  repeatedly and WI-I preciaion." The drummer ol DM %  %  fc win gb*j %  ii 'lie IIIIKOI. n %  t-in ol rmdm a rei and elect-ei matcirattle %  o-ition against ih< drum-K II GOOD NiGHT + • luMM I. .. %  %  irrenl u 3a.:Ifh-(! 03 ^4 IADVOCATE 1 CHRISTMAS CARD a s | COMPETITION %  i-. i\ li'imiH p\K\m: New York. Aug. Z, > ,-live thousand ATIUTIt-an IMIOIM n* I %  ions fifth .ivenue In thr MfVsel noment >f tha thirty foul lh nntial coavention. TiW parndd i* exported to last 12 hOMTg. | of N-*' Vorken Unod the vngnuc from. I %  S. .(.'tit. • %  • ..11(1 The Kan i deleffi I iho prtta marcher — Dwight llaenliiiwi-r wl I i mn nuon %  < % %  terdpy at MaVtU'iii s-iii.iic <..i.ii-n. ANOTHEK SHINING Holder of the all-lime American Automobile Aitociation record with 8 major racing victories in 1951, TONY IITTINHAUSIN lavti CHEIVIICO There's always a clean hygienic fragrance in every room svhere this S-M-O-O-T-H Paste cleanser i* used. Pots, Pans. andTilcs.Sinks. and Paintwork respond quickly to its ircaimeol — there's not a scratch in a mountain oi Chemico. Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hours %  ria pear alaap. bawauaa an Amarlfa leaS hea f aeao-rere ". e aeMk. aa.v F la aed thaaa Iraabtaa ThU flLaevrarr la In pla*aani. aa.. ...-tifce tablet lormla abeoiui. 1 %  rreaaaa. eee mnr artt* iajl v %  loajail la br1nfnf naw ro*ita a. s9m |s taooaausda. ft •rorka dlra% %  aa tha fUnda and nar*aa. and pu" • .-. rlth blood and anarr Mjf* -loa. In II houra yau rn a-end tf ^ dfMlt aattlna vouna-r Teef JTaa -parfela. roo laal alla and Hill i .utbrol vigour and power. ad. It hat baen p*oafl %  I and ta no* r ton with dependable rrompioni. men fcnow Us*, -'" oet the loit ounce o( power owl ol every drop a< f*l. If yovVe not aelting all the power you're paying U eee your Champ.on dealer. Whole .er make of row own. a new Ml of lull-firirm Chompion Spark fluoi will deli*er the full power built into your engine. First o* lahd. M IU. in t M r Ttllo v...I [h 'Advocate' is running .1 Christines Cud ('" iiprtitioii, thrresults M( which trill bsi published in the Christmas numbu. Competiton simuld 'i*te UM f<>niwIng point The tnmpoUtifm is open Xu all readi i of the 'Advocate' and cards can DO '.I U | i :iii|i: Cards can bo made by any process -painting, drawing, photographic. etc A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be niii'.iiial work. Preference will be given to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian IT and to novelty cards. The judging will be done by a enmitUe which will ln> %  Editor, Their decision will be flnsJ Prtsea will be as fodows: First— $40 00; Second $2000; Third—$10 00. and iwo c-iiisoljfion prizes of $5.00 each. A sslection "f ihe cards will be displayett .it the 'Advocate' Stationery %  IM latex ;l the Barbados Museum. The closing date for the competition || 4.00 p in. on October 31st; but competitors C4tn itart sending in their now. *J All cards should be addressed to the Bdlt %  TI e Advocate, Bl town. S £ &. '& I I I & 1 i I %  TffiHWt^lilSiH



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. • %  *.. BARIIUlOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. AUGUST ->:. 1M2 Ccudb Calling m \i D H H :' %  | i He wa* nando, began h i i iverstt) %  Will) I MM Hni. %  lntrtn*it I '."gland ,. %  ihr GoJjIfo on Satu : i.iuad were :-yiur am i K %  f.OllliHUIMf! I(ltiiti,i\ programme | %  %  ,. niGNOM * MeaaT*. J. N. G^ddard i M-UT Anutw. <,ibon * r pooriii|i Ihi pro*hfc h begin* at 8 JO Erom i.renada where • ~* ""* •wnm over HedlfSH !" 0**m hv programme consist,, of -liday here ns aueau ..! c '**" cn "fig* and will include Mn Edwm S..inpson of Cralg. Ko "*' *" lhe ** %  ." "TH *'alk b*> *?. %  /"///vnW limn M PlantaUon Own** ol St K li.'d been spending J short fatalBY THE WAV. By Beachcomber ift.r though I I th j t C" much pf jiM has been show: HT-' Rock, returned home '/iMio/Hir/V.irrii'llrrtM RS. LILLIAN II' and Mrs. IWnu Asittty. i.. %  of th G I) A Churrh. %  rt payMai .1 shorVM< to the Island. Dm ilt be living |l Mr* LI 1 H.M. Ke* Road. St. V... In.m B.C. M ISS CONSTANCE CAMPBELL arrived in ihr coioni l> HW.IA. fnim British Guiana for one month's holiday. She li I'-rk of the Con in*. • %  of B G. and iMn of Dr. W. W ( amp( MM I'mt.-d Kingdom where tw WlU %  bOUr ()mcn\ ill be a repeat performCwirae £ %  _* Mi Robert JaMngh, B.G. Mr Parrt* to the fourth Labour %  HlUon :., the oth weeks' holiday here. She L* frequent victor to the island S URPRISE WM expressed that nothing WDheard ol Evan; •* i.f Aberbananer at thtw -, year's Eisteddfod. *•* *"" on our athletes at HelOn inquiry, I was told "Natal ""*%  M "ihowing the world that %  he X )Q V know how to low." that National Eiatodrtf.-i of w.ii* L: ** would have Apart from that, Mr Evans is on i " ki if !he >' na'• **V •••,*•"• sasdt -The paa which Evans the > ""\ w,m I -! u P po V' ou i %  hlp,r ; Hearse pushed from Llanh.idd* would hove been nbused for not DVfl log pass of Blwtvrsroes an) %  bowing true sponnaaiishir dOWD to Caergammo.-i 1* how on "There lhe> go, winning sm tBOM h.murum adioming ;rie7 '"V* •>(• medals. )ust like any d-*ducaioru.. ''K" ca-. '.nst#ad of biting their Bettvs-v-Coed." 1P ^d lmg.* T;MS/ unrftin\thiiifi In tlo uilh mn OOMETH1NO. says my paper. T HE headline "Sh. P ,1 /> landed with* n plop outside the B\ TapptnsT Thou-rht-Rsy" douse of a scrKWiltesehar in New needs no explanation. ItUaquag* Mwcko Scientists examined It— lion of vibration. By making the a black porous object. They used mlsMl r>.i|.ii\. go 1 :-u*rr counters and all the appartr^nwrlbed in I bsdrtrhda But they could l* ffawgthrsjd • 'ktermlnc whether It was a photographed on wax It> u*ing bil of flying snucer or some other (be ray lo illumin..t. tne subcoodeadly weapon. Then the head of .ould !>• oosslbhto pU) the Institute of Meteoric* showed (on thr bSJSgooQ) I pletwe of the ft to hi5 wife She snvlledjt. and 'hought.* arouse*) l>> Ustanlng to a said: "It's u bit of burned toast pbotegrtgh of a rorido of Couptiio, And it was. will M W.U.HSxwS COM Mm • i dc ""' %  '_ "S4" l,uw *"""" .nrt wil I noine lo Trliud<1 Y " RKllltu^on =rlni. the ,aA w '" %  vln W.nWn. until and //,,„,.,. ,,, ()„„,„ %  riflin -1. minutes of lldil • % %  ,'"" '" V" l"llrf ManaaUw Mndoi .< suphriu '"" l """" 1 '" %  "" %  I "*' ,r > '-"ww" i< -i^iii while Antb<-4 i ,. M tL their recent lour. Queen> Pro !" *, r,hfoJSv J ki x *i/ !" „ n ...'""T ru-i-nly-fii't Hirlhilil\ < >ll.' -: %  •..:! ;.• m ,n rfiv ,in amplona ol ine imM ISf > ENI" PABBI8, dauaiiior *l" nc< "." 1 *""-"< oBaaj on rrl1 facal AgriiT "( Capt. and Mrs F Parrta d y Z 01 Au u It IH b.' %  if Tuaor Hrldfa celebrated lirr ""* mb eren mat the airL' who ciave A/IIT 20 tun. iwenty-nnd Mravbu jealerday. i^^ly trlumed from Trinidad M .. urns MURRAV JJ, S iff,;. I'm^S.."^"? JSSBL "'"%  been uiandlBB etahi t It la hoped that the public will respond and help this deserving cause. Ticket* can be obtained nnri "* rom members of the Team 1 dancing begins at B.30 pm Short IfnlUlay IIL|ISS DAISY FERGUSSON of i "* 'Raven.., Court". Pontabelie returned home on Sunday from rnnidnd where slve had been M>en(iinK a short holulav with her l>n.ti„iM r Wilfi.i Fergusson, Astistjint Att.n-m General f inidari 'roua. gffnih. U.W.I.A. ,,„ Puerlo g*5d ^J*f*Sf HH.. .she was aceoinpariled by #,*;_< a/•• her son Euirl and Ihgy will be rertrml fiml aiding in Boston. IVf" AR 0-'> Sl'KHI.fN ar..i Mrs. Murray's tlrst 1T rived in the Island from visit to Barbados 111 twenty years. Mrtflttquc on Sunday by Family Ifttliilaying 5; w A for ten ,!:, > s huiidav M R. and MRS. CHEN and three ?2£J? children arriv.-l *.rr. fr„ !" _"' c ." B.WI.A for ten isii to the isjaad ->SS %  %  %  '. ,"*..!:""' %  fUit k If mm NICHOIJ£, D on Sunday for two waste* 1 holiday. Mr*. Chen is an %  >f B.W I A. in Trinidad %  L Wortldng. On /lu*inf*n Vigil M R C. A ( Ol'PIN, rorii.erl> iI.',,), • taaJnt. left the I;.K .... f'nr Tun il...-'. of this City rVjf lss JUNK CHEN. nd Mrs. Nleholh ,,f n.U V.ew", 1VI L ., a pher at fb-be.t Thu, pt.iite mn mn tech In hm> Eyt-otflppin, arrived tlie U.k b> m uBona (h. ,ssengers arThis '"• • K"in" 1 uini on s..! Rupert's Spring Adventure—17 life. A, -fwy get I II r"n K '. how.* ihr I ,.p %  ( iMsv I'm to bi -ten by ^*oplr." ht fy>, "ti,ii sWai'i Hup.. 1 MdM| h ,' 111poufi BM ih :.. m r undc.i.t*'.." t .fill %  '1 Bk --, Ml •vr -". *e you v ;-. IWg MJ v Ml heds/ • 1 business visit O'ofgfo. Saturday by hoi Ida .. lint visit here whit S.S. she will spend ni. a guest Crystal Waters. Worthing JAM II % IHtlSS SHOP 1 Next Door lo Sinner's) LINEN SKIRTS WITH HAND EMBROIDERY A small shipment of MEN'S WHITK LINK.N HANUKtRCHIEFS 84c. To clem BUSH LINEN LUNCHEON StTS from J5 UHESSES mad lo order with prompt service ^''^'''•'•'^''''''''•'•'•'•' %  ''••''• •-'''''•'••S.W HIM) n IMI U0 Oll SI I >| ON AUGUST 2STH from < 0 p.m. AUGUST SiTH from 12 lo 6 p.m. \ni AUGUST :HST from I R p ni The Exhibition will comprise a display „f Orchids, Herbaceous border, fernery. Anthurmms, Ron Garden. Rock Garden and Cacti Garden Priieof Admission i|| he 2/. „„d wi „ in< .,, ldl FRKK vUj ,„ hp M 1M .„ m 31 £. Stuart's School of .Dancing REVUEDEVILLE 1952 Under the dislinsuisheil patroBin of His Excellency the Gnvernoi and I^dy Savage AT EMPIRE THEATRE tin Wednesday :ird., Thursday 4th Friday Slh September at S.38 p.m. MATINKK: Friday 5th al S p.m. Mult by Clpt Raison. A.R.C.M.. and Police Band Hooking Office opens Friday. August 29(h from t.llll a.m—12 noon; from 1.30—3 30 p.m. oaaaaiutVK READKK ALWAYS BIT ll< II IKS al S. P. C. K. BOOK DEPARTMENT r. r. iiAiimsov % ca^ LTD. (1st Floor) Hove you placed your orders for: — Churchill's Memoirs Vol V "Closing the Ring" Neville Shuie'a "FaY Country" Hachel Carson's "Uuder the Sea Wind"? ( (lMl'l.KTE WORKS OF OSCAR WILDE (Including Imporlance of Beintf Earnest | FRESH WATER TROPICAL AQUARIUM FISHES (New Publication) THE STRUGC'.LE FOR EIIROPfi Chester Wilroot (New supplies) THE LIFE U TIMES OF KINi; GEORGE VI OUR YOl iPict.mal Life Story) A SAILOR'S ODYSSEY Viscount Cunningham BOLIVAR Salvador de Modanimi i.i i •• a %  < %  i*n -ri\ III'IMT l-i Xo*t* IW-i-r• -. -I. i MI a i inn HUMAN i I11 !• IN ( III* rtafcati • MI* ir* "i "VI o N - r i, %  ••'fs m !" "" N,m -mil AND r t SBTH S*B*I risaai OWVBVB /AMKA • :.n.i n -lnr 1 IW\NO ...**., .1 !•--. %  -Wf**l 'V,. It Rr-rlal SStalOai MI.I^II%  I Dl SA1 •" -I. OllSXIom SB 'I Mil-• 4-IKI ROXY %  Sat a l*-m*M* t a %  < hi. i ruihbon* \... I Niar I.' liKI -' "I hill i .m > 'I.IMIMOON wtlh 1-S. r"il"l N IN l and Mill \ III -I I ItOTAL '|T-asf a T*-raiar>> in sura < aa BIG CARNIVAL XL* Noiacovrs *AN aMId *II i \n i. ix SaLVKBAOO tlh William nw.ni. Oioii. H.rr, 5KJ* Niaal BtTii* % %  TO sn r" StBTTHlf ma Mac v...rnaiidait <* %  :!.. n O i ii lg s.i W. VNOTIIXa SJAM'S l-nl-.i' %  umviiir lBaf—t dOU oalyba & hadad -aaaargancy. The eflart ol W-BtVdaubie of One Spade %  U- above d*l ••* >*, suggaat the winning liaa or play *-• iteuUi in his nn*. contract of Four Spades South ruffed the -.hira Club lead and drew on* superior trump kB*Tu> snii pcevfloi turn froso maltin a T earty paw. hOw*ver. 1ndicatd that west bad SSS%?!U17. < BS£ 3p*4> On thtii awump'.ion Sout). plaj-ed, on Hearw a: trtck S. retain ina O J Dummy. *n move by E*-" couid Oian be countatyd; he rufi* Lhe fourth Heart, [or instance South decline* •h* over-rufT and dlararof. it ^^/ t o-STARS' an j VDf7 il For Wf-dfacwlay. AugUM Tl, 1952 ^ Look In the BBCIIO*. in which your birthday coroe* Fflnd what yoar outlook is. aoeordinx to th* s*ara. ^T atarsh 21—April % TADRoa Aaril 21—May OEMIKI May 21 Jaw OAatOB Jan* —July 1 *P" &f LEO Jaly 84—Jbag. I* leapond readily to systematic effort jL. I* T1KUO Does Television Corrupt Youth? Waahiiwton Aus ZS Representatives of major radi and television networks an testify next month when House Investigators resume bearings to determining whether certain programiitea are corruptina; American youth. Chairman Oren Harris of the House Conunemj Subcommittee said that wit^ nesees also will include spokesmen of the Federal Communications Commission and the Umi.-i Btates Brewers' Foundation. Some congressmen have criticized the networks for carrying beer commercials, crime snows, and programmes with sexy costume* and allegedly questionable language. Hearing will be resumed (September i when the National Aaaociatton of Radio and Tele. vision Broadcasters will complete ^1 it* estimony. The inventlgatiot will move to New York on Sep_ ten ber 2S. when representatives. • of the National Broadcastinjf Compar and the Columbia Broadcastinn system and National Film Council will testify. New Bagasse Paper Mill For Argentina BUXNOS AIRES. A newsprint mill capable of producing 3U,000 tons of sugar a year and using sugar cane bagasse as raw material will be built in Tucuman Province, Argentina, shortly. Tucuman Is Argentinn'>: leading augar-produdng province Artificial silk will be a by-product of this newsprint Industry B.C. P. RUSSIAN MAGAZINE CONDEMNS "FOREIGN". NAMES FOR CHILDREN Th,.. MO ?f OW. Aug. 26 The Literary Gazette condemned the practice of giving girls foreign names like Isolde. Eldorado. Slcanor. Ar.nlia, Eaela, and boys Bdward, Arthur, Alfred, Henrv. Harry. Emil. It said that some parents seeking originality named their children "Radlols" or "Elcctrication". Another Ivan Peto It demanded the elimination of the practice of some parents of naming their children contrary to lhe spirit of Russian names, which 1* mockery, and Insisted on the use of well-known natural names like Nina. Tampan*. Love, Helena Irnlna, Sophie. —OJ. LISTENING HOURS %  apt M oct sa %  OORPIO Oct. 24—Vor 8S %  AOITTAmrUH %  TOT. U— D*c. 22 OAPKIOOM Dec. IS —Jaa. 21 intci > tt intelligent, cautious^ need to overreach, however. • • • Muc.i the saoic as for Aries, except that.** 2Q your personal affairs arui regular occupational duties have more rs-rweous Venus; raft jL fc Calm. aool jilanning ,mi bargaining ** e*|iet,jilly with twcn*l, r--al e^ate. oon>M* tractlng. Is urged for quicker, more satisfactory results. • A* If at work in conference or i vacation. 13 be mindful of health as well as getting %  illy with business Reason calmly dk be happy. • • .. Advice to Cancer can bt. benettcial to you if and. hke that Sign, you can help make H a productive ix-nod by i-elng cooperative. * • Soroa days are best for retreiiching, keep ng jmbition tightly reigned; other days^^ .ire for all-out venture. Today asks B*** shrewd combination of both You can be of great assistance to commu!" nity interests now by lending sound advice; also by doing more than just your tasks ^ Work well with others. ••> * OverJoing at some periods and a too lax^. iittitude at others will cause strain. It's*T a baneflc day rightly managed, and YOU t .ii do that. a • • • Finances, bids, contracts, eve n small promises should l>e handled with cautiim. Moneys gains are indicated Re watchful, sincere*T • • uicounigmg uspects: be reapon^ive out-V Don't^ AQUAJtirjB Jan. 22 — ?*b. 20 PlfKES f*b. 21— March -'0 have no unnecessary onitielv worrv: do your best and keep smiling flood day on whole. ^_ * * l*romptncs^^ llvitlea. social Interests. • • a> seemingly intricate matters, difficult propositions will succumb to sensible direcUbn IT you have faith In your ability and gosd. forward to achieve. ~ _, YOU HORN TODAY: A Leo-Virgo combinations of charoc-^ r>teristlcs and possibilities the Sun just having left the Sign*T Leo You are scrupulous about manners, dress; are kindly, tust, innately dependable. Overcome tendency to be ttmld pt about cnpabilitio You h.'ivi much talent. Many blessings)*' ahead Birthdate: Jo* Reed, Secy, to Geo Washington; Sophia Smith, founder Smith College: Theodore Dreiser, novelist (Coar,right. IM*. Kins F-atares Svndleage. Inc.) !" K ••••••*•* y> PLAafA THEATRH RRIDGETOWN % %  CAlRp |i(T ROAD" 'CAVALRY* SCOUT" *>.i CAMi-atuN iCam -p..i.i iia. i i n nu\|i WAKSI V BARBARRFS mm sii*> i i-i | thaws 1>-a*i 4 "i ana • • m UNION STATION EAGLE AND THE HAWK ITS ar*t*l I %  V MM OP SAN II NN \N uitaid WOODS i BI H MIOT _J*cK LA RUB r. IWnlyi OIN11N IMal at*4 4S a %m as %  THE SAXON CHARM Hiilwrl M.-i.lB"'i*r> Alfrr.l llilc>i.<-SHADOW OF A DOUBT Tm I rM., (I 14) a II Mt.MT -im in III HI IS K..WH NrWTON A now* o.s ill M MBILL RM41 UrDOWAL LET'S BE BEACHCOMBERS sn,i r %  1. El-T Mtivnan* Choir*. S *ft p m Think n* Thlnaa S p m Scntu.h Mafn. IS p m My Kind of Mule. 6 d E m Spnru Rm4-Dp ,ind Programmi .->..•> T p m The staw*. T 10 p n> i N*w* fram Hi'i.i: -l** at t sast. si KM 1 AT THE BEACHCOMBER DANCE _.r W*l kn*lP. 7 4.% All ItaV lllgm Radln Tfrw.r**! W (im SldliTicm < %  ( Account. • 45 BI lnleHuoa. B S5 p m Tram II... IIIDI-UI*. B p m ThBapprn. 10 p m New* 10 lo p in New* Tlfc. i >* n. Mid an. Tali, Third Pro*i 'Pl GLOBE MB** and TOMOKKOYV 4.45 and SM p.m. Itll/iS Mil APS MAN Johnny WEISMULLER — Maureen OSULLIVAN AND Illlll llllllll D4U4.II I LB Rod Ruth CAaaUtON ROMAN George Robert MONTCiOMtHY RYAN OPENING FRIDAY. AUGUST TH 5 and 8.30 p.m. Cr m m a m 0mn6Sw!.



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WHAT'S OH TODAY "tun* g—loa If m CMlrt of Amt csrsSngio" Y£itf£A)^S WEAIHtR REPORT U.S. Oilman Inspects Abadan Refineries Mission Said To Be Best Thus Far To Restart Oil Industry TEHERAN, Aug. 26. UNITED STATES oilman. William Alton Jones, chairman of the Board of Cities Services Corporation in New York, and a party of seven flew from here to Abadan to inspect huge re fineries there at the request of the Iranian Government. Jones was to return to the Iranian capital within a week. Jones* Mission has been shrouded in threat secrecy and there is speculation whether the Cities services Corporatinn. reportedly the fifth largest oil distribution company in the United States, will provide technical aid to Iranians in running the former Anulo-Iranian refineries at Abadan. Premier Mossadegh sometime aifo sent a letter to Jones Inviting him to visit Iran. A later report stated that Jones Inspected the giant oil refineries at Abodan on Tuesday. Anthernn newspapers .said thev believed an agreement would be signed with the Cities Service Corporation of, whlrh he is a Board Chairman to! manage and market Iran's oil I Jones conferred with high officials of the Iranian Oil Company after inspecting the establishment. Reports from Abadan said discussions begin on problems of the exploitation, extraction, refining and the tale of oil and the need for technicians. Best Mission The Teheran newspaper commented thai Jones' mission had been the best thus far to arrive and the most suitable to restart the oil Industry. They believed "an* Government of Premier Mohamed Mossadegh would sign an agreement with ihe Cities' Bstvta foi manaiiement of the industry on behalf of Iran and for the sale of oil In world markets. Seyd Aixilghasscn Kashani. a Moslem religious leader and a speaker of Majlr. left by plane for Mera after calling on the nation to co-operate with the Government in a reform programme. Kashani called on Iranians to put aside their differences and avoid unrest and disorder as "trouble makers, ananiiaa. ml u %  try and of religion." He said hi* mission was ttic unity of his brethren and that in addition to Saudi Arabia where he would be a guest of he would visit other Arab states to attempt to "create u third force between the l and the West." —U.P Detective's Death Investigated atom Out Own Corrcpinid*nli PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 26 The police are conducting a departmental inquiiy into the incident in whiih Detective Constant Stannfleld Williams was fatally shot in South Trinidad last Sunday. The investigation is being ducted by Superintendent Reid of the San Fernando Division and Superintendent Preau—Hill St. Patrick Division. Williams was killed in an accidental guntlrc clash between groups of detectives from the two WARMER And WARMER Hridgrtoun ha* become a warm place to live In" even If the world Is not % %  iiiiu warmer and warmer. During the last few days the thermometer recMrred 98 in the shade Instead of the rerular 84 and S8 decrees. The weather, hot or cold, is usual)* a topic for conversation especially when breaking the Ire between strangers, but since last week II has been mentioned in discomfort. I • feel the swelteringheat sappine; on*"* energy and then be invited to UUk about It was too much for some people. Some neoplc believe Uiil this Is the right weather for ripening com and It I* fortunate that Harbados doc* not have much corn. (rUiers belicvs* that businesM houses shoald open at 7 Instead of o'clock In the morning, so that Broad Street, the hottest i.irt of the city, could be closed down by 3 pan Hairs in liquor, however, did not decline even although there was an Increase In snowballs, lemonade and even maubv with "miraculous hush" In It. This would seem to Indicatethat rum. whether It Is Gold Braid, Top Notch, Cockade Macaw or Sugar Cane Brandy. is never too hot to handle 1 Barbados. A Swedish rlaciologlnt, lir Hans Ah I ma nn. pronounced In VVashington this week that the world Is gradually getting warmer and warmer. He < addressing the International Geographical I'nlon. f'ritm Ml Oiiurh-rn US. Voters vVill Think Sheep Betray More Qf World Affairs taurtscaped LEADERS IN VIOLENT EGYPTIAN RIOTS ON TRIAL IIv IIAKKY W, PRANTY ASHINGTON, August 26. POLITICAL issues have dominated the • d Suu'.s. but diplomatic 1 BtlOffl %  ill .i;aln he th CUsMtaOCfcl on November 4 for ait early iruce in Korea. Moscsm i ..iiui'ui.t in..'nt of an all umoii Conarvi i i i the Cominunist Party on October . and the rather widespread 'i in the United StatM pv orotectiee tariffs nave rather sombre undertones i bad beaten up Ikeai ttro arders tn a railway carrtaaje, them with t.'K u own bandcuA, and juinpitf from the tiling: a< 3 in.ph. They were recaptured 24 BU bOrO they escaped. stoekhatlm: An escaped prisoner, seeing police nearby, gtoc dunimiea in a shop window, A fly landed on his nose — and now he IN back in ptaWL Mombasa: Kniv. s oarried B) if M. 15.000 Sikhs in Mombasa U M Comreligious symbol are now i>f1'iti.i i > prlaonan wens woundBttoh ttateititnti would be classed as swords. Rarason Blkh noon August 11 weupatd fff'itl aleenhoww I against a new b\ "' United Nations [supeHoi importance In WorM ng all races from can-yln %  and might determine the knives svsflant vie-[election result BovUrl R | Berlin: Two arn. reveille h I ioi I QSsmsUdOUS been ordered [or Arrsancsn troop. \"*"[ \ hc "nv "'" '*gH a lodustrlsl production U??L* JtL &23BS '<". "ve-ysau p.. MB Comminritis W bunded In hoje Prison Violations sly hurt in th. Disturbance %  to the butts .1 aun-up.l^ £u*reonC% M,,a,lt V *#*"* which w ,il I %  -lunchat 8.30 and hurt N-Uoni I* 1 0 ""*1 %  •. constrain political leader, of bot:. %  .11 it %  day .it i ,,],, RssM ", v Korea,, mmunicatlo* ton" l,u Republican and the Dernoi d.e ughi started;'"i^^p^s '"' Ilerhner* cm d relax .MI nearby ubout SS0 p.m on August 1|, l f ,| lb 1 intenslflcatkin ol the bathing benche* during ihe afterPrisoners In enclosure 12 refused v ld w 11 during the next four noons undisturbed by stray ImlAfter 4."> >' rar I*TfMdentiBl teim l*ts. i me -v Fis*-nh(>wer*s statement in KanSydney: French sclenti-ts toll r an International Seientiilr Radio (Into Irs coinnaund. Teal *• Union conference this week that j/aihvi to atop UM singing which HM SIITI is not round like jn " Wtalf W|t a violtUon Of i-'gulallong prohibiting deniimstriitions. l>rlsoners started lhiwing roctu .t troops sUTToursfiogj | ; given lo Ore into the compound man said en< losun U houses known communist ughsV t'rs. Bpeclal precautlorsi haw been taken tn prevent a recur. nee %  < the trouble. —I'.P. orange, but elliptical like an eg/. d the part we cannot see made up of gases. Thoy claim have discovered this by radltelescope observations Johannesburg: About 100 drink* cra/ed African* are roaming the Fstern Transvaal after a weekend orgy in which thev and 200 others fired Afrlran p-iltre ninrof a colliery, stabbed 20 Africans, smashed up a mine store, stole 200 gallons of Kifflbeer nnd 11 baff nt 'Har. nnd itled Africans be'onffinr< nni Pld building that overlookUM r elortion if he i" nominated. -C.P. still hung on the clothes rack and '.marketing in the United Kingdom her slippers were on the floor, in-land also t*. iepn dilating that she took a last I LV bath before leaving — U.P. WEST GERMAN POLICE ARREST REDS U.N. Arab-Asian Bloc Will Discuss Moroccan Dispute UNITED NATIONS, Mew Vmk Augual ^ ; THE U N Arah-A.um bloc will mi 11 on Weanegday t closed ceucui to plot itrategy (01 handling the Frent I roccan dispute in the forthcoming General Aaeembl sion. Thirtoen Arab and Asiatic rfiplomatg Kill ion 1 aw il the mid-tnwn offices ol the i on the requaat ol [raoj'i parmanent delegate Awni KhaUdy to digthe Moroccan issue. — Storm Lonxttetl North-Ekt*t Of Antigua The group wax originall. %  < la duled to meet m Tneirtay, but the %  • %  as postpomd because Informed quarters repi Kh.l dj ICafe asked iw.lv OUu Arab Asiatic nations to loin with i Iraq in iponiorfng the assembly : it i -I of ths bloc -are sponsoring the move to have th* Turn. reviewed by the assembly this yc.i %  many are somewhat reluctant to act likewise In the Moroccan Jsue. There is DO OUegUOD that all the Arab and Astatic nations will )oln wtth Iraq in championing the Moroccan case when it comes up l.cfore the S0-natinn assembly, but %  hat inme would prefei to asraH UM ment of ih. Tunisian situation he[ore * %  %  %  • %  %  iva no lss> in^rtimce if it <: Chi none R'wls Attack "Hunker Ifiir in Vain SEOUL, Aug 20. Heds hurled two battull n agulnt Uie listtie 1 Bunker Hill %  last night and early today in costly bid vain Mempi Bptura log i.i Ise i ranmuiiiom. OeMral John I commander "f the United st.i!.., division defending "Hunker Kill" ftaW 1 \pected mOr ii. eOorti -to get u out ol than Communists last nigiii urrered the heaviest lotai I States marines cut down 3,uno Clni Who I'.iUli <\ u i ".. ridge tWO wii-ks ftgfl Allied ri said they killed .it least Mm < P/OUdded no. A full battalion Of Chinese— 800 men waded through it.itbed wire entanglements gal uu In mine ll.lds to charge the ereil at 10.90 p.m. %  eraamloj and burling fumades. the ed battalion sttai b ehlnd i) !,. %  UM mortal Allied ii..ii bine gun and rtrlaj poured stnain: iti In. Into the onslaught, driving Ihe I lit* r .,, hour and a half. The Chineserailed lo reach United Nations' bunkers on "> %  creel ild thai %  end blnnse battalion attack wei stopped st i do .. MI gi the outei del i Mill He said thai I I %  %  ts ., nvrvlng baeh lo • itiunn alter the first battalion attach >urpried MttaUon as it tn %  reeptnj towards aha f''t of "Hunkc Hill." He said that the Allic dipersed i '-immiunpaat I last night Irth % %  ri preceded by amallei engagements 1.30 H m. In ,.i, fought the Cr %  i I lOSfl to ettfhl ho \ • Queen Represented At Mass For Eva Peron LONDON, Augual M Kil'TKKN hundred pei includuiufa repreaentatlvt of Queen BUgabetta II Ailed W'eatmlrurterc^tbsvdral In Lon don for :i scilernii i.<)iiicni IIKISS for Senora Kvu Peron Diplomatic repi lentativwi -\ the Brittah government, visitim; united st;iu s tourtgta, and averafja Brltona thronged the Cathedral for Ore one-hour agiviea itartlng at noon. Queen lUuboth ii. who is la — i. il i.y theEarl of Cm Prui Churrhill wag represent, I i %  u i II %  Lloyd >• M %  I Stall %  group In tht Foreign I'm liie.il Hiiiiien in black velli ii dressed Ii i.i... i %  i, ml % %  belli lolled . I of I I %  Of then I Hundreds of A %  i Peren al rVankfurt, Haml i rvlc EsfGH \lu> Brian An A*lioii A^ninsf ">niriti I>JIII/H" HOLLYWOOD, Aug 2H. Ooldwyn May* latli .' %  lion %  has lefus-'ii t<' report for work on lad Wednesday did not show Up lo itarl work In rhe studen. n make n Aug. £•> Five mruoi Unltsdj W U will de irxifimftl m\ H % %  %  ; ..rges Uiat they and two large British firm*' trotlad the world'a oil j> The Senate'a small but Uw r..Ttimlltee. in piibl-hing lh.' I'olilit.'iil PjTasMnierfl MFJCK'i CITY. Aug. 2 ,. '3 J-ilTl.r lo in ihe wake .-f th bloody p election of July fltli during Win %  person' Inlui ed %  vvolu' %  I %  ' %  %  n who was ion's eandential el< P DUSSEAL pruning ia essential tn the pelfttl l! *' in application ensures that the paaM aVan I "t' 1 '""• lM "jl wala off the destructive alkalis and tagj m ncw surfaces, and at the same U>7ii proud. for the paint coats to follow, fttaaaspt OaflUralion, permifs apeed] [Minting and assures (hat the rssfall WuMeW M I DI V BERGER PAINTS ON SALE AT ALL HARDWABE BTXWES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agenli



PAGE 1

TAfiF. EIGHT BARBADOS AOVOCATF WEDNESDAY. AIT.I'ST IT. IMi CLASSIFIED ADS. KLCPHONC 2J(x IN MKMORIAM I -m >ou beat .i.\,\trwi;.Hi;.\is CAREER—Be trained u a Newi Keexwtcr or • Feature Writer O. |.>U* n( Mh'n* from ItarBarloa I*. M ...... A Be... km %  Ml m* receive • %  |... ,| ft, 1*1 H UAKE EXTRA MUNEY Ulg ca.h Sri I Pwanrutl (iiininiai Cards Spanlih Greeting'. n tor II W Name impelnt.d Sample. Bya*. AIM 30 heaullful l>o aai mri.M Write Air Mall CYPSt CAHIIK CO : W Union SI ItuBiilo. i; 1 3* 1 IS-IS.. toil SAU AUTOMOTIVE "* f •'• %  *• aR-aday* Mot.., %  VK BVUBMB fcl..,, l;,,,-|leiit eea.glin", awatrdrtvrn. *tncon!IJM"FfllIa#. '' B S A 1>. aj -j n .; M a w ),, VOIIIUS ion True*, .ith aii.ilL.ry K .C !" Mo "l '• ewt Van* and •I P. Two and Four Door Minor. %  "1*. All iratn Mock now waiting fort Royal Oarage Lid FT> CARR A -. r t" %  i • ir.lVml I I K HrM .ilabk from Ma; f bargain, including J.tln AW. Vau*h.i1l iaragr Dial 4*lg SS I U -Si, Bl'NGAl/>W At Pn-pecl SI I Bedroome. drawing; and Olntni %  > %  %  . garage ai.d Bl M H nbrie.1 '"I " IMh DH-rn'l-r ItmmM4 between 4 > and MB 33-3* BLBCTUCAL MIBUCAN E1*.TBIT nrxp FMtZE; DM count, (or 4 month, un Owner h*. "-lr. Telephone n-em • irrTTtir niui.i PRBU Ma MM i I I '\v To A' %  %  % %  bathing ,-,„ furUk \ll%  .! %  1. V. s„le I .' n.ccllent M l.irtlrular* A|>pl< l> i %  ltali built I iN-oti-. in. Servants' r BMS. IB I IS II %  .. %  iitahi'l Hfl.lti. IUI-T Two bedroom, Frnm Sept Do PhoM ;M • aaI" ,he4. SI FLAT HOUSE—FMUjr fi Lawieixe on Sea Phone Shaw. W 1 ii-t '., J ^£ f VEn A u Jirrv |J ^T.t\t .. "BfSy-e*. and I —-1 Phone T4R Ml LM* SUIS REAI. ESTATE lirNGAlOW Stane wall Bunfalow • tied -eANTA MASIA |UMr '"' %  VrArtW'MHl A UUYCK 71 %  M Ita. CI^tlCMIKJN Hlat'k Bee* HI Muh — I. %  %  •*. i acre of Land Laid mil far Stood IblllttM Apply i or Heftldence .. ran be arrwnaMd %  Wal 4SM >i a as Tn AMI .aw Of thr li.l* El*.. .... .1 %  M.,li...l Uu „ r Le>. deceaaM r parcel of land wi] b. Public CotnweUUoai M our Slncl. on I tH si S*li SHlPPIls'G NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -AiiLso raos t\ sora STENTOR and Ajeuit. ]*-•/ I A 141m IStl bl % HEStA Mth I 1BV IRON U'AHI >uch a el* .. -d. to hlri BrtUeai Btan.iEnajuinea melted from nolMleri MM] Government U* paxunaeiu. etc lowest prtcei (L. AtiSA.it. ISM. at 1 | POT further paitirtilari appl) lo Mr A W Harper. Lakea Polly YFARWOOD a> BOVCB, BOaVHon BIB In %  and light Inftnllod. I.SBO ft of la r . 8 NEMTOB IStti Srpter" SABJKo TO itaori V > OSLANJESTAD Hh Scptaonn.. LHI -MUM. Ill UIKIIIAI. PAKAMAHIRO AMD BSUtUM UIIANA . S BOMALnV BHb Auguat. IM) S< S S1BH1UK Hh Saeajjintai. |U ailOMll TO TBINlnAR A ITS At .( • S BOflKUUI1711. A.|g U .<. ItM ta.B HBKA ISlfa tlrnliMII i i il*i | • ft. MUSSON. SON A CO LTB Agent. Tbe M.V "L-AHIHlii •pt Caigu and paaaengeo far Dominica. Antigua Mantaerrai • L.rttbm fl"" i -.-nil* red by the Bavenlh Da* ,urmbt< and %  lantinir on apprKlii.atel> B.OM u ft •2< mif ipatalrm prnprrlv nf flovemii nt Hill. • landing on approiirnaWI* S.eSa > %  ( a| .ml 31 One wall neoprrt> -t Civilian Rd H-nk Hall, •tending on one nnhth of land (4> One property '*tnne> it Water 8 r n cat -tending on J roodof lead %  Si 3 email properilee at King'. Village. .d K-n.ington Nn. nm.il Pa< particular" rontart K SandifoM fprj Bt Dial 3T4 n tt .4. rTTRN'iTUstE %  *ln n,on. lied 3" perfr. i ,.n >* "*n* Dr.k. w *n Phtinr fall* M g.SS—Ba MVKSTOTK Mn>i^ MORECAMBE—Th. "Motecambe" WorU Tbcilre. Bedroon uprtalra I>iwnitalr Dining Room.Hall. Z at arL Toilet, large gar-gi for particular*, apply: •• %  treble ie. I net to %  Diowing inagar. Empire il %  M i. i r,lly lurnuhed all n %  %v.vM'i: HrJ-P IIUt'SBXKri'KH FMI'-^ lai %  Baxter* Road W LADY an-Mm Plan ^f book-keeping and praTMwa taprriencr Am %  I I a'a Ac MISCELLANEOUS 1H TRI'NK Phone IM IPI.M MOTMTaK NOTICE ... •a, i>ii 'i.ii >>ul)i da | HORSES Throe•, old thoroughbr. d "', 1 r ,' uff "*•' %  hi Pink Plnw.r aoUan rah-y by Gold Bridge £:•* '"-Id thoro„,hbr-d Ally % •ull lllnom ex Fair tm Unded Appl ItM 3SJP "i'1-.l 2 %  %  %  %  %  Aiaby bv pairwaj POULTRY MBCIUNKAL s : i T ;-r..r h .^rT^sr."a; OSfSgB 4g|fl CourteiT %  J ./i! .^, r J.~ A "" ,S AaCOl.TimA. ;_IIPUEKT nNudln, TBACTf.Rruttei*. Hake. Loader*. : -harpenerat, n \*< t'l ( tiarage S M nrail two-*loreved ilonewall In Centre Avenue BJM I... mug kltrhan WnhLtNG' %  fl-elllnghouae STRATHCLYDB. Kt i LOSS *quare fart ii.li.g open and eloard vrraiidahi ond dining ro Ith running wa •JBl ronvenlencri intalled Oarage and Servant*' room yard. fnipertlon on application m Ml" Park mean. Strathelyde Dial 3483 Iproperty will be art up for lale public competition it oi.i ofSci %  Street. Bndgatown. on rrlda : Auguat lllpm VtAllftl ii: A UOYCE, BolMllora IT sas—s ITJCTtON Intlrurlkm* recalled I will Mil I 1 i \ IBtMl Mth nt Meaar* Chela Oarage. Ilnfold St Ill IS4B 10 II iniliiian Car (Damaged m iceirteni Tern • CASH Sak> at 3 p m VWCENT uRirrmi. Ilniifir the Miimnni. HjMinrr I have bean Inatructvd ijv the Innu. % %  cr CO to aall at Mr>. fnet Bos.. I Mlh Aug ,-t .t 3 n'rlock. OnMnrrl* B .lighUi lamnged in aecldent Alan One a-pa. SM O-i'l". .f .ale D"Aio A s MINI : H AS'KII s ANTuirR*. t ran dn thlna. old Jawri*. Sn, 'Maura Early bc-ik. M -tc at norrlnar* AafMui Rov.l Yacht Club. 1 W3I .In, I ,. 1 Riliei W-ter1-111 Autographs BbOg) mljuJIillid 3 15* U n i .| .l"v 111 \M niuxt Man i„ > : '*'K %  fTONT 3ft.Jft.4fl Ml.-t %  ir.lie at jo. ,. r „ nallv-ted contact Tie Manager. Moiinl Rr-vHor Ptiintptlon %  t J'l-i PI,,,.,, vi M. 34 S SI Jn BeVBOAIHI i-oMBS To ckar lea thouMMd aaaoited Comb. Comb* frail purp.-*. at Bmng-awa, prh-e I i The Modem Dr... Sho ppe C. NOTICE B8 NOTICE takn \ iii.tnlii.inn %  %  Paaaagr Road., at the follow in.. hour* from now on permanently %  I 4 p m to S p n. Chrtel Palace J N T CHATl^M %  l.i Hi %  "i .rept linn, %  iV*WWAV.W.V,v,'. SEA VIEW CHEST HASTINGS. BARBADOS Dally and Longlrrm Katm quolod (-i requeBt. I'i ri-i..nr nt OB %  > iW'l.Otll. Unifier aDd CorsUll Parties ir.mi.it J. H lll'PKLAND Proprietor. CiREV AIR I.KTTKR K1UMS—Ready (iummrd SOLDERLENE — For Rinding ill MrUls .MSOMTI I ... It,ml,i, Wood, China I i. %  I e,l "odern m-eu BntlfHM rt Itr. 3., rfa>U-rniBt BIIEXR—Rofl ..„.! aBayjaea l-Ulv -It), i.rett. flower dealBTii 9B%  ide il ID and SI 3S yard at KIBTAI i.MVAN17.rn Slirrr-t A llrr.lte,, i 1 .mtlty of tied qualitv Engli*h lalvan'" ^T U •"• %  •< %  , vertlow price* ml 3eSS Auto Tree Co MSB) 1 I n siTtSCRIBB now to the Ball T*l*g..ak. England-B leading Dally How, nnp* now arriving In BarbadM b-r Air only a few Baya attar pohllcatlon londor. Contact l u GU. C/o. Advi. rate Co.. Ltd Local RepieaanMUva Tel 3l|g 'I'll t/V %  •MtSOVIJ. r-,e public ure hereby warned 4.I,,M %  ng credit to m) wife IJIJ.IAN I vnpTR me.JONBBi a. 1 do hot hold i n.lble for her or an\one laa lontractlng any debt o o>ht. In name imleea b> a written order <>l ivrit HAIU'KH. Mldtllcto,, St OeoraTht public are hereby i iMng credit to my MANDLBB u..e MINGS old mveif reapoi-iBible for 1 l*e contracting ., %  > name unleea b> a ANM | IIOSE1 lllAMH.pl M a at -e public aie herctn> warned .igniii ..• credll to nt> wit. ENID A(JIT*T (AVIS nee WORHKLI %  a. I do n. it inyielf reumalble for her or atvon r conlracUns any debt o. debt. In n IBalBB. toy a wilHen order ng" it trroN OHEAVES ..re taer.l). uained agaln.l lg credit to ray v.ile III1J1A POHTI. I-HANCISI aa a do not hold nyaelf I Mil.ll THE SILVER HAMMER r'Utie". Maxwell. WIIK-H tnclu-lr•rgoixl ftquaie Tip Top Table Up ght ChnlrWiiUng Table. KlKtatul m Ijuip. Onuunriti Table. 1>. i Hire, A IN II. v Rnill-. iPerfe.t I I Hockcii ieliM. Cop i hast I.I rareran igood* Pine Sli gle HeiUlead. artruBj ><>d ihep ship MoUrrMc* .in, ilcl I.I 'I %  i Cai i. Whll PS I.,I l>, PlaW: St.uM, I-Bui iWlSWir I...U. K i.*v I'm tod Table, and Chair*. Hooka ray and olbcr lltttM of intcre*t FURNITURE AUCTION -BBMBAM HEaUMIIHAM IIABU1 TO-il,%Y recerve.1 11. -eirnct ionII O.ult,dr Tip ( %  I'llNI Er-r-PJTTS M ll.led "'HI' VIEWING MOIIMNO 01 SAI X TableVatrlo, lk De*k T.,111..,, Ued.ld. TaBISS I IN MAHOG AMY WESTIM.i'fM -F WT liecelvrr igni-il tfW Bl ng il-r Tubular Armchair. Small Arm. ,.ili. ***** A Tabllamp*, %  varlou* Ivpeii CVwk fOIlt Frame with Bin. raeA gnrt rdM Haiigtne Murm A Folding Table in ..im.d Oak. Dumb W.lle. O.V., Shrfl Woodrr FakMng Chair. Ca.-I Table A lover. Limed Oak Che.1 of [•rawer. Dominican Ruit. ltd Wardrobe. Clothe* Rat k pid I Chanr*. Wall Mlrmr. uak A Walnut : : single Mattmae. Walnut Drag*,. iig T*' I' I M-oiiiiK rt,-,t. I l""l I %  %  linen %  tLVRRIS()N LINE OUR Black Suedette "BALLERINAS" PRICF.D AT ONLY >.-.". (H I U Mill FROM THE l '.. i l li KINGDOM T i %  t %  of l'inteen | ... i .(,!„ Ar ii., iMaat I., rjlnne ..... .,—o I ItlOHi.lKi H 11„ i i i„ i\ lira. Bn > El. 'op Taw vMoii siove. 1 i I.MII.M ) Ovn. 1 b.n. i Mincer. Ian.. Weightier Marhlne. l(-'rltf .,.!.,rontatner>. rieatrtr Iron NEW WORLDn. COM ret.. IA-K*-.S n-.-irie feto** A *l B n ii r-.r' -i.-. Alarm l i %  lllcvcle Table Tci.nl. Table Arrn Chair ft C1 kDa Beet BMtfl %  l*n i Mower Sbrart SI—-la-lder. Watering AICTIONEERS 3mUm V. Illeaalaa.. ft C ,* ii-.n. ifiin I'liiii. I...... r.iniiiii... i.lEHCHANT•TRADBR" 1'iAierm•NOVaUST' I'AVr* Doe BuM. 1711, Auf. SOI* Au. alrcl Au. h S*pl eh Spt 2181 Spl I6lh Set*. 30th St*. IIOMKH Mil, FOK THE UNITED KINGDOM VMMI Kor OtaM IB Bir..*.i S. "BIOGRAPHER" .. ...London Mlh Au, ror liinlu'r inlurmution nppl> to . DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents irve C IE 6 U TRANSATLANTIQUE Sailiais froBa Soulhainplou to Gsadrluupe. Ma^rftiBMiur. Barbados, Trinidad. LB (iuilra. Camacav* a* Jsaaulra From SnylhaBtpton ArrivrB Barbados *"DE GRASSE" .. .2nd Aug.. 19&2 . 3rd Sept., 1052 ;. 'Not railing at Guadeloupe HAIUNG FROM BARBADOS TO i l null From Barbsdss Axrhrs Southamplos • '•COLOMBUr .. 24th Atlf, 1982 5th Sept., 1952 J *"DE GRASSE" 16th Sept., 1952 20th Sept., 1952 9 %  Saiiiug dirsct t" SouthamptoD i. M JONES %  % CO.. LTD.,—Agents. R B // • VE IN STOCK TKKRAZEO Msrble Chips I 11 KM 11 Marble Finished SheeU TRINIDAD Cedar Bo.nK AI.l'HIMl'M CorniCBicd Shrrits AH MINIUM Gatlerlns — 18". 24". GALVANISED Comas-ted SheeU HARRED WTRF T. HERBERT LTD. Inoorporslfrd 1926 ROEBUCK ST. and MAGAZINE LANS -* %  -I. %  -"%  -' --\-^=... %  %  GOVERNMENT NOTICE WIRELESS IIICO \IM VST LICENSES i:i.l< Irtll \l IMI ItFEKENCE 1. The pubh. kg rtn that. In accoidance with the praviaioriH ol HIP WltBJjBBl TfdBBTiiphj Act 1940 uml the Regulations %  nude thereunder, it is DlBgal to ipeiatc wirsless aBpsratus of ANY KIND (inrhiding RpdirTii.'iini Ludbpcukers) oi to stll or deliver lea* api kU licence has rtrat been oblained. Also (hat no such IrBfnci II valid unless all fees and sums due in respect thereof how bsjBB 2. Holders of Ik)IOCS loi WIRKLESS BHOADCAST RECEIVIRS reminded thai these licences explra on the Slat day of July and are renewable during the month i licences st tho Public TIP.THH> in ..( TEN SHILLINGS 3. The attention of the puhlii Ad which makes it illegal tn lisp iMiising electrical interfercini* wltl 4. Any LtMUli ornmtnt Electric tliBptWtOT Qd> Mridgetown. AUGUST by presentation of the Hie payment thereinto of the sum i also Invited to Section 14 of the .' | vehicle, apparatus, motor, etc • ireless reception. • vhould be addressed to the GovGrant Building. Bolt on Lane, 24 8.52— 2D SONG RECITAL JOHN ltll Hilllik Galen* Tenar AT < OMHtKMlRI H M I ON lllNSSIlAV. HI 11**1 III R lain ISM. M BBS p ea \,..ui>pai.i.i — t HAiitrn DwiaalON: Re*avv*d Baata — SI M t iticeeted — t*r Hurricane HINT I'i, i .ml inn N.. II) AlU-r | \'.,i inn:. — Mertli/e und (ill all available jugs. Iiottles. buckets IMI) other runtainers with waler when a warniiiL; IN ni\en. -,-. -. V/>VV.VeV/>W>0(i9AVeVeMl Seven "lies of I'M MIS ii um nun in > for jou l,i nlMl Irum price. rn(r from $17,40 lo $46.76 THK I I \IH\i IMHOHII M ( nriur Broad A ludor Streets %  ^^x y-C 00CB0BBBBB0lt9BBO r i ">BQQgB0 \v\Min REPHESENTATIVE itinie representative wanted for Canadiaji Lift? Ii irancaa Co, in Barbados. Application in writing are nn ited which will be treated in strict confidence. Applv: insurance I'nderwrirer". c o Barbados Advocate. 26.851—bn. II1AHAM I. KI.OWEI1ED 1 C-HEC'I CHECK' C.IMIHAM I IIFCK PLAID TALI AN BORDI KD TICK PUN I.INEN 1 INKS i .II.". Bee si ii Wc 11.00 75c •Be 70c. tl 81. SI.U .1.19 il OS |1.M $1 SI Suwoeafed u>t fr> '-ii*.' iheae Barooina KiHi'tilVl. S9 Sanaa atjB IIOMS ii>n; is the TI A >IE TO SAVEI A $ in your pocket Is very soon spent But a $ in the Savings Bank Earns PER CENT MT'S EASY Tih SAVE AT THE GOVERNMENT SAVINGS BANK IMUI.lt IMIIIHMA KIIIIH.KTOVYX



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P\t.l IIS BARBADOS ADVOC\TF WEDNESDAY. Alt.I ST 27. ISM 1 Everton Weekes Completes 1,000 Runs Makes 4,000 Runs In Three Seasons Robinson Vs Turpin ? Bv DENNIS HART LONDON.'Aug. 20. Oeorge (iamford. manager of .D-ld-mtddlr-welght champion By HOY MAKSHAI.I. PRID1 -.his week's report l I August 16—niul BO lo Everton V. The brilliant Barbados end We* Indie; Test l.atun.n ntury ol the .season on Saturday.ea.ris |Xn 0 !" i^d^, ^moir and in ihe process became ihe firs. professional E£%8i£fi!iJl£JF!& i iw to complete 1.000 runs ior the er Robirwon want* lo have %  'l quick-fire US r0i 0U1 which included tliirti h>*.t with British champion ht his total aggregate for the past three seasons Randolph Turpin Out for a Record %  %  %  I I %  lessskaa*) %  %  standine h<:i I I I I \. ClM In a 1" %  %  Ott took S (or HI ]\ but 29 he was : %  I I \HlTON WIT.KES Koiuid The Soccer Clubs % % %  • %  \. Kisi.tnn by 24 runs. %  i : 1 121 after 2 hour; Sohortl. Rlshton".ii in peal [th the ball and claimed nine wickets for Itcl FUi 11 II OUt fQt 1 Marshall ook I i 1 ancushlra League %  i j Naylerwbo %  i %  %  nut* As %  Iclffle, '<"! |B %  ] hour* and lV# the \ssary run* .-.., batted Art and "with ihe Wue^acfcchteT it for 8 declared. >'*•, *' •"'' £? q "" opened for ti— for once the West Writing .. the American boxinn magazine -The Rinsj", Gainfi.rd say* "Jock Solomons, the London promoter, for whom Kay fnught the first time, hats never 'Mother proposition The %  ton th;it Rjbinson refuses Rand\ again is not founded on fnet. Robinson would welcome a proposition for this engagement." Ilul when I spoke lo Solomons about this 24 hours after his return from tiie U.S. Ithat he mode an offer to Gainford a> far back as last February' Since then he had been in 0QBftsct with him by transatlantic telephone, but had been met with evasive answers such o> -Roiiii..*on was going to retire." or Robinson was Koing to fight % %  .i Imhi l %  What does Robinson him-clf sitv on the retirement fHirstii.N Whan he left a New i I'M'ital last week after a remodelling and patching up job on scar Mamies over hi* legncv of hi* two fights against Turpin the middle-weight champion said "I intend to take a long rest, probably until the winter. But I want to light again. I've no Intention of announcing my retirement." Operations Rv IIENKV ROSE Laaktaa Can Newcastle United Na^ obinft ~ lions raise the flags of himland. i .-land, and I,,D Chile fee %  • third luceeseiva tune complet, Nay lor hit 2R fours in Hoard exhibition of fore,ig and when Radclifie had 19*—3 Worrell had .mode not out. %  i ••rili v. CromaJon pet of pulling off i another set back at Werneth where the % % %  the better a me The match itRamad hto'i highest sroro In LeoRuc cricket These operations were conducted by Robinson's personal uhvsieinn. Dr. Vincent Nardiello. Nardiello said that whilst was on the operating %  s decided to carry out further operation, the removal ... an obstruction to Robinson's %  %  Wpibk-y breathing and Ihe straightening better to a*k lhnthc Th B nWesilule 3 mun who knows h!s way Mind... .„ r „ rv folded to the royal *££W !" " "the o'peratlon the doctor r> ; the Yorkshiremon ^ .. fo ,. owlnj hl unirk „, „.„ face, Robinson will have to rest i„ rum: "We mu have I" '" •' %  '" month..%  .> %  So much depends on the draw but wc sum must have other crack at RobBrltaln at any rate— season—at Tottenham, are extremely .flight. Swansea and Portsmouth. ReTricre la I seemingly impassable • lid It? MumblliiK block — money. For Simpson (Scot); Bobby r.ainford soys that he wants RobAtwell tEngli-"hl, Alf Mc.MleInson's share of the gate tri> be heel (If Ml) J' 1 *' Harvey 1P0.000 dollars (approx. 165.000) Prank Bmrnan With the entertainment lax In (Soon Ted Robiea.. (Clv.lean); Britain rising lo 32 per cent at Tommy Walker (Scot); Billy the end of August, such a purse Foulkc (Welsh); Jackio Milis prohibitive. George Hobledo Mitchell (Scot 1 1U.IUT *r*.vi !;,kr off .i thin! .f the srotTSVAy or mi: WEKK: ~BRIAN CLOSE IX)NDON. KtW yoUOg cricketers achieve in their tirst season of ;irst class cricket auch greatness as did Brian Close. This young Yorkshireman standing weli over six feet and powerfully built, came into prominence in 1949 when, at the age of 18, he completed the cricketers' "double" of 1.000 runs and 100 wickets. He was selected to piay for ocT-splnners with conrudentbUEngland against New Zealand In success Test, and so became th': As a batsman he relies more to repreupon aggression than solid desent his country. This was before fence for his success, but his ne had won Ins county cap. m-thods pay dividend*. His big Me was then selected for ihe hands ensure close-lo-the-wicket MCC tour of Australia, under the ilelding of a high order. captaincy of F. R. Brown, and The first part of his career has i. the secona Test match, already pasaed. His unsuccessH--t there are limit* even to the ful Teat appearance in Australii ...,...b:l.4ic of the greatest crickis forgotten. The new Briar i Close, at 18. was not Close is a more mature player • %  ufrlciently mature to stand the And, barring accidents, he will i in ol nearly 12 months of soon be back In the England side ontinuous cricket. His form fell and making a regular position *way badly. He made only one for himself for many year_ %  > run in his two Test innings and come. But despite Gainford's announcements, despite Robinson'* announcement, and despite the Rareey modestly glosses over ^^^T^^^l^l'l. through three away games in a " ARGENTINIAN long-distance ,.vim:net Antonio Abertondo. A3, prepares to drop a bottle flying the flags of the U. S. and Argentina as he treads water near tha Statue of Liberty in New York harbor. Tha visitor Is ujing the Baltery-toConey l-land swim os a warm-up for his attempt to cover a 230-mile stretch on the MississluDi River. the series. Almost a forgotten man. he re, i >M to England and was swajsrad up by military duties. This season, his service completed, he re-entered county % %  kss] with a big query hanging over his head. Could he reproduce his early form or was his career finished almost before it had begun'' The answer came soon enough, l-ast week Close became the tirst player Ihis season to complete once more the 1.000 run& and 100 wickets double. Near Miss By only the narrowest morgii OOUld he have missed selection tor the final Test against India. The decision of the England selectors to play another batsman. Wnlson. Instead of an all-roundei was influenced by the limitation: of the tourists. Had the Australians been ilv v.slton, England could have illafforded to enter the field without %  player like Close. Thus the stage Is set for his big come-back next summer. TV Australians will be the visitors >nd the door is open for %  tirst .!• all-rounder. His value to any side as howler alone Is two-fold. He can open the attack with medlumpeced swingers and, once the thine has been removed from the ball, he enn and does turn io N0RNIN6COUGKS Den'l *: monvlnt nd night coujhWI. inssSa of BreiwhllL Sff APllima rX "'P "< *"'"" """ 1 r %  * ; UKNl>ACO. TlilT'i.l Stlthout Irylna HI HlfOlilTI* —• %  ....•" rrvMni I a* bronchia Mtaj Inlr.._ tbas'aMluna~so.rT baf^sii aat ln.mrdls.Uty lo r*mov. .hick, .Ik-. piu^ui, rhua •iii.tni( ronajnlnc %  nd prnmuilria fr**r brrihin -'' J %  ;"• r.tr..r.inr alsea '>" &*.. %  UAiU frcm rear ohnnin li0 VukU •<" %  U-tlon or mrny MM f aaraiUMO. Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumatic! Wroaf foodi and drinks, worrr %  sswsiWk •> %  *! rrsqiioat eo*dt>rnn PI a stnla on u.. iian.y. and Ktdn*. aae Bkaddar TTfjabi w • ih* Irur MtaM f BBWMa Acidity, qalllr.fl' rTlffcu. Bornlny Paaua.i !- %  Halm MarsVMMM, filum.... s*ol>n An Even an outdoor promotion at„,. he wai bowtaA ; urii. (EnHh ,„ot46el "; hl nl n b > % %  trmclln. 50.000 people could not ., k ,,i 5 5 mm,;,with IhOM loVwrd bl.Ue, which .til. • flh I. o,, cpen,ve ? %  ,XM, I ol.,; a ti. ",; ;H, cn.1 "i pnxluce 1wo.lhrec.ond .omebunnen. There i> Ihe rent .( Z, S.diJoni IlJ-J %  "" low Pll "i live mlnuten. Ihe Madlum. Durmml o referee. ...r, '.ill IC .1 m-l.--man..er Sl.n Seyand other ofnea].. ,,dvertlsl,.. M r „„, u ,... it I, how and of courM purjj. for other . „ ...i %  I tot Ihe 1" chop clown seven lop-nolcher .ontelant on Ihe hill. *.,,,, OB !" nrc bclnB made lo ;., a remilatlon sire forward line In a lop class promotion ant 'live. of Ihe ^pporlln,, bouU are beKor ih %  fJdiUM to lluil WcmHveen men of championship class. i,l, v .,";,,,. 'I. i, ;u It. t li.ni,v iiivl Iliey lid not llkht for peanut-. %  nd t;,or(tc Hannah. And on top of everything, there I; v...iil.i he -impl, if each had would be the littlematter of a not his own special brand of frefl for Mr. Turpin No doubt Soecei liom M Ibiirn*. .'ie would want some payment i shooting to the bland for his trouble .... ... | t.neland. %<• Surrey SsA Up Post-NNar UMrril nipnndcnl II I.ONIXJN, Aug. 26. I today by 1047 with it up a pow •HI b] winning Ihll th championship game in tha aaaeoo. The previous best was x won !i .M.tii t.unc with Middlesex was drawn M Lord's where %  his second eentuiy tnur. >t iii.r.i.nu.i' Surrey Beat ll.imp*hlrr by Sin W irkcta Hampshne '303 and ISO. 304 for clared and 151 for 4. SIISHCX Beat GLimorgan By 47 RUSM !b!l and H when Mldoleton b among the players — L.K.S. Natonnl Service. That leaves Ron Simpson (nw.iiuiig his 7. call-upi Wttll 18 Jack Thompson :is stand-In for Ihe first team. (i (A. Fagg 118 not out). Middlesex and Indians lirrw Indians .. 28!) and 2n for 0 declared. Middlesex 25f> and '.! tot (W, Barkth i2: .) B HI). H'mirk and Vorkxhlre l)rrv% w.H-wi.k 337 and US H n l _^ nl In, '. .i, clared. Yorkshire 104 sod IM daI ureaahdn Brat N.>rthamplon-.l Horeestrmhlrc ll.t AirujNESjy b t* An"U


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WEDNESDA. AUGUST 27, 1952 IIAKH.UMJS ADVOCATE HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Mm ^^ FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG j i sv FLASH GORDON *Sk i '^y^ BY DAN BARRY -j_,rfj T"C AUiTTe*-T?*N5.TTe THAT PLASM Ar.P MAffiA ] tTtPPEP INTO A MOWtNT Be*CE NOW Lif5 SMA*HCP ,_) AND useiess.' BUT THE MACHINE MAS DONE ITS VO*K JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS V BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND Be kind to your face UHLMI in iv the love.*Mt COU Cream lo clranv and your oomp.ri.on onlcaa you also UM Ihe jcnile-t of tmuea l* Don't arw your oaiicate akin Irtcre'i no need. Pond' Mfl Tlau* Hank** .ire to absorbent that they Mil uuicLtv -.oak up In* •.Tea.ro — du*(. n ale make-up and all. And they never volljpw into tomgy lillle piece*. They're unmg at *e.l as toft and ii-rheni There are to many uica for ihete Titauea all UM note. everywlMm. I *ed aa haokiea. they an totter than Cie finl cambric. and aav* you hoan of waahinf and m>nm|. Dealroy n one* you ha*e used Ihem Get a packet today, and .oc, .1 lndy. Vou will wonder how you awe* nunasrd without Pondi Tiiaut Hankie*. At .ill (he beat atom OPT STRONG • AHfOKHINT Unfcuentine Relieves pain of —a raa7 t"UO ! thai I* till Ma. Palo—"OIa Coaler*— Prooocaa log. T.baa of Ian. • la— OlaaoTB roauxa. ltal/*| COMES WtTB H\l\ I ON iUt At : KNIGHTS LTD. | • 1 aOaiirur V ALL BRANCHES IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES APPLES—Fresh K.-.l BIRDS DE LUXE TABLE JELLIES APRICOT JAM COCOMALT CAMPBELL'S CR. OF CHICKEN SOUP CAMPBELL'S. MUSHROOM SOUP LUX FLAKES— Large Boxes . Usually .45 .22 .M $140 4 Now .411 .20 60 UM 42 \NCIIOK lAHl.r: III nlB l-lb |.ks. l-ll. !"' KVAPOHATlll MILK rllUCO PROCBU t 111 1*1. ',-lb okia. KOMI TONIC . BICKHHT TtlMI WIN! I'HOSPHIlKINt TONIC HIM I.OKIKIN i.n I IMMS NO lC1 r MTIWKPFHK TONIC WATKK c 4NA1IIAN C'LIB WHISKY NBOIAWI WHISKY Juat received small ahlpmenl r HUSH I'KO/FN 41.03 I OB .30 1.44 Z.M %  II 3.3 S.M 3.10 IKITT D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE FATHER BROWN STORIES By O.K. CHESTERTON This volume contains .-ill Ihe stories by Ci. K Chesterton originally published in five separate volumes under Ihe following titles. THE INNOCENCE OF FATHER BROWN THE WISDOM OF FATHER BROWN THE INCREDULITY OF FATHER BROWN THE SECRET OF FATHER BROWN THE SCANDAL OF FATHER BROWN This edition contain! an additional story not previously included in this omnibus, called THE VAMPIRE OF THE VILLAGE o.v AfjjjB AT rat: Advocate Stationer? JUST OPENED AN ASSORTMENT 01 PAN BOOKS AT ADVOCAT E STATIONERY NEW FIT! NEW FREEDOM! NEW FLATTERY! THE NEW SHAPE NO m AT THE SHOULDERS NO TAPER AT THK WAIST NO TIGHTNESS AT THE HIP You've* never owned 0 lUit like It! Itfl Now %  rd on a new "cone" principle. Its lints dip straight and true irom broad, hand* itl shoulders to the hips. No old-fashioned taper at the waist! Try on % %  HE NEW SHAPE, in new dynamic, I>e?*pTone-t Let your mirror b Ihe judge A. E. TAYLOR LTD. CI-OTHF.S CRF.ATORS & CRAFTSMEN.


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