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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WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions





For the Future in the distance
And the Good that I can do.

10.08 a.m.

Meeting of Commissioners of

Health, St. Michael 12.00 noon
Meeting of Chamber of

Commerce 2.00 pm
Meeting of St. Michael's

ng Se 2.00 p.m
Mobile Cinema, Colleton

Plantation Yard, St. Lucy 7.30 p.m
Basket Ball, Y.M.P.C. . 8.00 p.m



for the Cause that’ lacks assistance
‘Cainst the Wrongs that need resistance

ESTABLISHED 1895



BG Governor Announces Final

Details Of New Constitution

Woolley Gives
Farewell Speech

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 27

FINAL details of British Guiana’s new constitution
were announced in the Legislature to-day
Woolley who at the same time deliveréd his farewell
address to the Council in the presence of representatives
of the Chureh, Civil Service, professions, industry trade
unions and other sections of the community.
dispatch from Oliver Lyttelton decides that .— the polling
hours should be between 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. ; Royal instruc-|
tions should provide that bills involving racial discrimi-
nation should be reserved for signification of Her-Majesty’s
aoe the Governor’s discretion in nominating six mem-

ers of the Upper Chamber should be unfettered and the
age limit be 35 years; the Governor should not nominate

for the Upper Chamber anyone who was an unsuccessful
candidate at the immediately preceding general election

for the Lower Chamber.

The Governor should be em-
powered in his discretion to direct
a joint session in the following
circumstances,

Where he declares a bill re-
jected by the State Council to be
“a measure of major concern for
the well being of state’.

Where the bill so rejecteq is
one which is required in any
event to be reserved for significa-
tion of Her Majesty’s pleasure.

At the request of both Houses
to consider any matter.

No Casting Vote

It was also decided that the life
ot the Legislature should be four
years instead of the three recom-
mended by the Commission; the
Speaker should not have a casting
vote, and any motion on which
the Chamber is equally divided
should fail; Ministers to be paid
£1,500, a Minister without port-
folio £1,000, members of the
House of Assembly and members
of the State Council £400 per
annum; the title of the Executive
Council to remain instead of the
Court of Policy as was recom.
mended by the Commission; the
number of members of the Lower
Chamber to be appointed as Min-
isters should be six, while the
number and functions of junior
Ministers will be left to the Gov-
ernor who would normally act in
accordance with advice from the

“ Executive Council but Subject to

the approval of the Secretary of
State for the Colonies.

Mr, Lyttelton expressed the
hope that drafts of the constitu-
tional instruments such as the
order of Her Majesty in Council
Letters Patent and Royal instruc-
tions will be completed during
the first half of next year to allow
for midyear elections so as to en-
able Ministers to form their
policies in good time for the
budget session towards the end of
the year. |

QUEEN APPROVES
LAMB’S APPOINTMENT

LONDON, Aug. 27.

Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth
II has approved the appointment
of Vice Admiral C. E. Lamb as
Commander in Chief of Britain’s
Far East station, it was announced
on Wednesday.

The appointment will take effect
from March 1953. Admiral Lamb



' proud”



Legionaires
Asked To
Protect U.S.

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.
Democratic presidential candi-
date, Illinois’ Governor Adlai E.
Stevenson in a speech prepared
for delivery at the American
Legions Annual National Con-
vention, asked legionaires to help

protect the United States from
communists without burning
“down the barn to kill the rats”.

Stevenson gave his own detini-
tion of patriotism as “love ef this
republic” and “not hatred of
Russia.” He complained
“patriotism” sometimes has been
used “as a club to attack other
Americans” and
anti-communism” to undermine
the bill of rights. Stevenson’s
“non-political” speech clearly was
intended as an attack on the
methods of men like Senator
Joseph R. Me Carthy in their
efforts to expose the communists.

Me Carthy has enjoyed wide-
spread support from legion mem-
hers and hasereeeived sxprossions
of endorseinent and praise from
several state conventions of the
American legion.

Stevenson referred to attacks

by Governor

Briefly the

that)

“also a cloak of!

Intensity Of
Storm Not Great

MIAMI, Florida, Aug, 27.

A pack of squalls forming
1952's first big tropical storm
drifted sluggishly through
the Atlantic showing no
fresh sign of becoming a full
blewn hurricane.

Weather Bureau | reports
indicated its “eye” still

lacked the sharpness char-

acteristic of a true hurricane
and its winds steadied at 55
m.p.h., gale, foree had but
littie organized circular
movement,

Miami Weather Bureau at
5.00 a.m. located the centre
about 250 miles north-east
of San Juan, Puerto Rico,
and said it was slowly moy-
ing westwards. It predicted
a continued movement to-
ward the west or northwest
at about eight m.p.h. with
little change in intensity.

—UP.

Truce Talks
Recessed For

Fifth Week

| PANMUNJOM, Aug. 27.
Korean truce negotiations were
recessed for the fifth consecutive
week after communists demanded
that the United Nations stop
“persecuting” and “slaughtering”
war prisoners. Reds opened a
thirty-three minute truce session
by handing a United Nations
statement demanding ‘“responsi-
ble aceounting for the numerous
slaughters of prisoners in the
past,”

As North Korean General Nam
ll was handing over the state-
ment, the United Nations disclosed
that five communist prisoners
{were killed and 41 wounded in
;}prison cantp incidents between
| August 11 and 24. United Nations
claimed incidents were aimed at
embarrassing the United Nations,
| Major General Haydon L.
\Roatner, prison camp commander,
said there is “no doubt prisonéts
have orders to create incidents
in the prison camps.” Nam
appeared to confirm this conelu-





on “the loyalty and motives” of|sion in today’s meeting.—U.P.

General George C. Marshall as a
“shocking example” of an attack
on public servants, He said “ther
are men among us who use
“patriotism” as the club for
fattacking other Americans.”
He said “unhappily we find
some things in American life
‘today of which we cannot be
and continued “consider
the groups who seek to identify
@ On Page 3

1 MILLION COLOURED
VOTERS MAY BE
REMOVED FROM ROLL

JOHANNESBURG, Aug. 27.
The High Court of Parliament
on Wednesday paved the way for



the removal of 1,000,000 coloured
voters from the Nations electoral
roll.—wU.P.

will succeed Admiral Honourable
Sir Guy Russell. —UP.

Pyongyang Supply Area
Blasted By Superforts

SEOUL, Aug. 27.

Seven Okinawa Superfortresses braved stormy skies
and radar controlled anti-aircraft fire early today to blast
a 1,110 acre supply and storage area of Pyongyang, North
Korean capital.

B29’s were forced to use electronic aiming methods to
drop bombs due to a heavy overcast over Pyongyang. Com-
munist, night fighters were sighted in the area but Red
pilots did not challenge the superior fire power of B29’s.
Action was light around the em-

battled “Bunker Hill” east of
Panmunjom during the night. A
small Communist night patrol
approached the hjll but withdrew |
quickly under fire of defending
United Nations troops.

Although battle action was
slow on “Bunker Hill” Communist
Radio Peipimg tried at great
jength to explain away the loss
of nearly 4,000 Chinese Commun- ,
ist troops in attempts to recap-
ture it. ;

Peiping Radio said Allied esti-
mates on Red casualties were a,
“usual American adding machine |
trick to disguise their own en

Completely overlooking the
fact that Communists have re-|
peatedly tried to take the hill|
Peiping Radio said it was of little
tactical importance to the oe














The broadcast said “all this hul-
laballoo over Bunker Hill
American

One Okinawa based B29 ia ;
one Superfort from Japan teamed | 3
together last night to drop deep
penetrating bombs on Communist
front line positions while night) #
invader B26 light bombers at-|
tacked supply areas at Kang Dong
in the west and Pukchon in the
east. Navy planes made only two
sorties yesterday while warships
concentrated their bombardments
on Red front line positions on the
east coast.—U.P.

is an
fraud and claim.”



Earl Warren smilingly test the qua

SITUATION UNCHANGED








From Our Own Correspondent) former at Dyerville, Calif.,
RENADA, Aug. 27 Phe banth wawls tron 9 ament ted
The stri situation remains un- t tree. Pla read ‘te
changed jent were re- main eerste kero :



is + of
ported . “ie

DEDICATE BENCH TO BARUCH -



U.N. Rebuffs
Russia On
Germ Warfare

U.N., NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

The United Nations disarma-
ment commission on Wednesday
rebuffed Russia’s germ warfare
propaganda campaign again, vot-
ing down the Kremlin demand
for a full debate on bacterial
weapons and punishment of
‘ountries which use them.

The 12-nation commission voted
nine to one with two abstentions
by Chile and Pakistan against
the proposal by Russian delegate
Jacob Malik that it debate the
section of the Saviet working plan
‘cjeeted thrée months ago by the
group. That section called for con-
sideration of the question of viola-
ions of the 1925 Geneva protocol
prohibiting germ warfare and
‘calling to aecount those who
‘iolate the prohibition on bacterial
warfare.”

Malik at first called for an
immediate debate on this question
but agreed “as concession ‘to wait’
two meetings or so until the com-
mission had concluded its con-
ference among the Big Five to
be followed by similar regional
conferences among smaller pow-
ers.’"—U.P,

| ELDER STATESMAN Bernard M. Baruch (right) and California’s Gov.

lities of a bench dedicated to the

in honor of his eighty-second birthday.

s beneath the world’s
i to Be rd M, Baruch
ational Soundphoto)







Hurricane

Successful

THE small scale practice of tie
St. Michael’s Parish Hurricane
Relief Organisation which was
held on Tuesday afternoon was
quite successful as far as his
observations went, Major K,
Craggs, the Fire Officer told: th
“Advocate” yesterday. ‘

The practice, arranged in cof
junction with the Social Welfare
Department, was held in ord@p.to
test the efficiency of the services

Eighteen of the shelters and
feeding centres were tried out and
although it was only a practice,

bers of the organisation took the

wirk seriously seemed to

alid

visualise the requirements whteh |

might be needed in the event of «
hurricane,

He suggested that after such!
exercises, there should be an in-}
quest as was the case in England}
during the war in*connection with
aiy raids. Such he said, was found
to be very successful.

Faults Discussed

At the inquest, faults were dis-
cussed and frank decisions were
made as to how they could be
remedied for mutual benefit.”

Of the eighteen depots used on
Tuesday, he was sure that there
were things which had occufved
at some of them which did not
take place at others and by having
friendly discussions, he believed
that the other depots would bound
fo benefit.

Another suggestion the Fire
Officer made was that there should
be a full seale exercise to incor-
porate all the organisations that
would bé called in in the event
of a hurricane, That he felt, would
serve a very useful purpose. One
of the advantages to be gained by
it would be that the personnel
from @ach organisation would
have an opportunity of meeting
those with whom they would be
working if there was a hurricane
in the island,

The “Advocate” was informed
yesterday that another practice will
take plaee in St, el in the
néar future to try out the remain.
ing shelters and feeding centrg

ee

Hallinan Petitions
For Immediate
Truce In Korea

LOS ANGELES, Aug. 27.

An immediate truce in Korea
was called for on Wednesday by
the Progressive Party Presidential
candidate Vincent Hallinan, who,
recently served a prison term for
contempt of court during his de-
fence of Labour leader Harry
Bridges.

Hallinan, here for a campaign
speech on Wednesday night, said
that he had sent a joint message
to Governor Adlai Stevenson and,
General Dwight Eisenhower to

etition Truman to effect’a truce,

e said that prisoner exchange
issue is the only thing preventing
a truce, He said that a_ truce
should be made immediately and
a civilian committee appointed to
settle the prisoner dispute after
the truce. -

Shipbuilders Will
Get Wage Increase

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

The Bethlehem Steel Company
and the Shipbuilders’ Union agreed
late last night oy a new document
that will give thousands of ship-
yard workers a 20 cent per hour
wage increase. The threat of
strike by 20,000 workers in eight
Atlantic coast shipyards was legi-
timate when negotiators settled
the dispute which had prevailed
since the Bethlehem contract -ex-
pired last December 31.

Oo J. are, President of the
Industrial Union of Marine Ship-
building Workers hailed the agree-
ment as the “opening of a new era
of higher standards of living, bet-
ter working conditions, greater
job security for the nation’seship-
yard workers.”

A company spokesman said the
agreement provides for wage rate
increases on a graduated scale
with a scale for firct class me-
chanics at a rate increased from
$1,80 to two dollars per hour. In-
creases subject to approval by the
Wage Stabilization Board, are re-
troactive to April 14, 1951.

—UP.

Pinay May Suggest
Greater Spending

PARIS, Aug. 27.

Premier Antoine Pinay sharp-
ened up his hatchet for the French
government departments and pre-
pared to recommend a $770,000,000
boost in spending.

At a cabinet meeting scheduled
for later in the day, Pinay and his
Ministers are also due to take up
again the thorny problem of
| stalled negotiations for greater
autonomy for the French-protect-
ed Tunisian Government.

Both Tunisian Premier Salah
Edine Baccouche and French Resi-
dent General Joan De Hautecloque
will arrive in Paris tornarrow for
|talks with Pinay and Foreign

Minister Robert Schuman to try to

reach a compromise in
|} prevent the issue from going be-
| fore the United Nations
| —U.P











Practice Was

the Fire Officer said that the mF)
|

|
|

|
|

|

Hardwood



NEW CALVERT





















fh

PRICE : FIVE CENTS
FISHING HKOATS



NINETEEN of the 25 Calvert design fishing boats, which are being built at the grounds of the Fish-
eries Office, are practically completed.

It is expected that the boats will bé launched in time for the coming fishing season.

The keels for two others have recently been laid.

Shipment Speeds Up

Boat Building Programme
Feisal Thinke (JATERIAL AWAITED TO

That He'd Like
Being King

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 27

Feisal II of Iraq, who will take
aver the management of his throne
tiom the Regency Council next
year, spoke like the 17-year-old
he is when he told reporters that
he does not yet “really know very
much about politics”

The boy King of the little Mid-
die East monarchy proved, how-
ever, that he was well trained in
diplomacy at his English prep
school by the manner in which he
conducted the Press conference
held on Tuesday in connection
with his San Francisco visit dur-
ing his nationwide sightseeing

tour, The young monarch re-
mained pleasant, poised, and co-
operative.

When the Press conference end-
ed Feisal took aff on a conducted

sightseeing trip around the bay]The 23-year-old

area, including an afternoon visit
to the campus of the University of
California at Berkeley,

Asked if he thought he would
like working at the job of being a
King, he replied, “I think so, yes.”
However, he said he thinks teen-
agers are better off when they
leave politics to grown ups

U.P.



2 Airmen Rescued
After Crash

TOKYO, Aug. 27

Two British airmen from the
carrier H.M.S, Ocean crashed in
the Yellow Sea off Northwest

Korea on
rescued

Wednesday and were
moments later by an
American Air Force helicopter,
“Firefly” pilot Lieutenant = L.
Jacob and his observer Aircrew-

COMPLETE 25 BOATS

Santa Maria hardwood has arrived from British Hon-
duras and the fishing boat building programme at the Reef
Grounds ean proceed more rapidly. “We are again going
full speed ahead”, Mr. D, W. Wiles, Fisheries Officer, told
the Advoeate yesterday.

The Santa Maria wood will be used for the beaming
and inside work but there is still an outstanding order for
lumber from British Guiana which will be used for booms

and Rafts, attr |. this lumber arrives in time
it is very likely that the 25 new
Calvert boats wiil form part of
the local fishing fleet for the
coming season,

Already 19

Triple Amputee
Gets Driving

practically

° completed and the keels for two

License more have been laid. The i

i v ' Fa bers of four more are in the office
WASHINGTON, Aug, 27 , aa
Army Corporal Angl Gbmez of the Fisheries OfMicer.

There has been a new feature
added to the designs of the boats,
enabling the mast to be lowered

proudly displayed his driver's
license to his buddies on Wednes-

da He won it with one good]... ni ‘
orm, and three artificial limbs. without much worry,

joldier, a triple IP iles told the Advocate
imputee of the Korean war, ‘hat yeorecnale ne Ope.
orizinally did not want to learn{ ceived the “thal a mast

how w drive after he was fitted}]>¢ *tepped much easier than is at

oul with artificial legs and a|Present done, He felt that the

right arm at. the Walter Reed]|Present practice lowering the

Hospital last January mast and erecting it was outdated
i Up, }and very uncomfortable.



Generally it takes at least three
" sii men to raise and lower the mast
lodia, Japan Will of a fishing boat but, with the
W " Fi P Calvert boats, this job can easily

/ r MPaane be done by a man and a boy.
or ior Lace “All it calls for is a piece of
TOKYO, bolt, two uprights and a new

Foreign minister Katsuo

Okajaki pledged on Wednesday

step”, said Mr, Wiles.
Mr. Wiles is also very pleased
upon the coming into force of the
India-Japan peace treaty that the





Aug, 27.

with the Santa Maria hardwood.
“It has proved a very good boat

Lice.” Pi rena



ER REPORT
1
i " 1.44 ins
moperature:
Temperature:
: Wind Veic 7 miles pe 4
Borometer 8 fg.) 29.928 h) 29.867
’ ‘44 ‘
my O j
Sunfise 5.40 a. S
: Supstt: 6.13 p.m
Mopn: First Quarter. a




‘Ne ’

Simmered!

Everyone cried out for the heat
yesterday and some even said
that it is the hottest August they
have known. At one stage of the
day the barometer was showing
he er in the shade but
owards the evenigg this figure
dropped to 87 degrees.

A passenger from the Steam-
ship maire told the Advocate
yesterday that he has been to Bar-
tados before but never did he ex-
perienge so much heat.

“This. place could be called one
of the hottest spots on the globe,
for this month,” this passenger
said.

Some intransit passengers also
expressed the opinion that yester
day was “a very hot and steamy
duy.”

The beaches were the chief re

Sort yesterday for those who were
The ice

lucky to be on vacation.
carts did a roari:g business.

B’dos Superb
For Winter
Vacation

Mrs, Ellen Robinson, . Travel
Agent for University Travel Club
in Toronto, thinks that Barbados
is a delightful spot for Canadians
to spend the winter,

Mrs. Robinson came to
conclusion after seeing for
se'f what facilities the island had
to offer for tourists in the way
of hotel accommodation, — sight-
secing tours and climatic condi-
tions

She arrived here
Qg0 as a guest at
Royal, and leaves
T.C.A. on her ‘way
Toronto.

Virs. Robinson sai@ that she
wis taken around by Miss Joan
K; sh of the Information Bureau,
and visited many places of intet+
es| ineluding Sam Lord’s Cas-
tle, St. John’s Church, Codring-
ton College and the Crane Hotel.
She was impressed by the beau-
tiful scenery, the wonderful
beaches and sea-bathing and the
facilities offered at the Hotels
av l Guest Houses. lL these
coupled with the hospitality of
the Barbadians she said, would
ce-tainly encourage visitors ta
those shores,

As soon as she gets back
he ne and makes her report, Mrs.
Robinson said that she would
try to persuade as many Cana-
dinns as possible to come to
Birbados for their winter holi-
days.

Japan Will Operate
D.C-4’s On Airlines

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

Pan American World Airways
said on Wednesday that the firsi
of two D.C.4 planes ordered by
Japan airlines is seheduled to
depart from San Francisco on
Thursday for Tokyo, They said
4he second plane is departing
from the same place about Sep-
tember 22. It said that the planes
were purchased for $1,700,000 in-



thgat

two weeks
the Hotel
today by
back “to



two nations will “work hand in} Wood”, he said. cluding spare parts and completely
hand for world peace and pros-~ Everyone is anxiously looking reconditioned for ocean use, Japan
perity, forward to the month of Novem-|airlines are expected to use both
This present treaty not only ber when it is expected that the | planes on the Japan-—Formosa
provides for the peaceful dis- boats will be launched. run now being planned.—UwU.P,








i

position of various matters arising



time to}




. ‘ ul of the last war but also lays
matey eae se haers fig the foundation for Indo-Japanese Py
Reger gorge iu Sakae o-operation in the future,

Faeenset ae by Gatti are Che,Foreign Minister said the }
+7 iat oi hte apie me basic aim is to promote “firm

) « ”
aaa Force headquarters. here {24 perpetual peace and amity
have not had further details on the!’ ng , bpp yo rrereor in-
incident or the British airmen’s. '©’national peace and security in
home addresses. Navy headquar-|¢o>formity with the United Na-

. re 7 ; ) *hartar
ters had no report of the crash.} ons Charter ia
An air spokesman said that Jacob Under this treaty India waives
ind Hernshaw were reported in il reparations claims against

undertakes
property in

and
Japanese

Japan to return

“good condition” and presumably
i We

were taken to the Third Air Sea India,

Rescue Squadron Base in South} are deeply moved by this out-
Korea —U-P. tanding act of goodwill, On this
ee ion T wish to express my



belief that our two nations
work hand in hand for peace
ind prosperity

Release Of Gernian
Lawyer Demanded

BERLIN, Aug. 27

Three western allied High Com-
missioners in Germany demand-
d on Wednesday in a U.S, note
to their Soviet counterpart the
mmediate release of Walter Linse
” anti-Communist German
lawyer kidnapped from West Ber-
lin early Jast month.



jamaica Finds New
Mineral Deposits

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug, 27
Jeposits expected to run to mil-
4045 of tons of a mineral not pre-
vicusly known to exist in Jamaica
been discovered at several
places here, the Geological Survey
irtment announced today.

lave

—UP.

Canadian $ Up



he mineral is dolomitea, a car-
bonate of lime and magnesiurg

Aug 27 ised principally in making linings
The ieee a Wis ny up for furnaces in which iron is con-
Gh ai ceeediuin oF 4 1/16} Vortec into teel, With the an-
oe AL A pres nouncement was also a statement

per cent in terms of United States
funds in closing foreign exchange
lealings to-day. The pound ster-

that a certain company is already
interested in its development only
requiring to be satisfied as to

ling wats down 1/16 of a cent at) quantity before taking definite
$2.87 %. step
The United States dollar to-day Meantime government has is-

closed at a discount of 3% per

ued licenses to a British company
“ont in terms of Canadian fund

to prospect for iron over a wide





Blements on Tuesday night, bl into forc® on Wecine
up a warchouse in Macao in whi of exchanging instruments of
goods destined for Red China were] ratification which took place at
feportedly stored. The roof of the|the Ministry of External Affairs
warehouse was blown away and] betwe« R. K. Nehru
about 200 drums of vaseline and] 5¢« ary and K
40 cases of ma parts were nentary Vice-Minister of
destroyed o Japan

day, the





Foreign
The inci-} Affairs ir
dent came n the heel of an
agreement betweer the Macao] peace”
sovernment the Chinese Cr





pledg« perpetual
two countries
n June 9. India

imong the

up. | U.P

i





down 1/32 from Monday’s close.} area of the island which is already
Tt took 96% cents Canadian tO}reported by the Geological De-
buy $1 American. The pound] partment to exist in large quan-
sterling was worth $2.67 9/16,} tities. —U.P.
down 1/16 from Monday
(CP) ©
se indo-JapanesePeace
Â¥ _

WAREHOUSE BLOWN UP Treaty Effected

HONG KONG, Aug. 27 é

Two time bombs, believed to NEW DELHI, Aug. 27

have been planted by Communist An Indo-Japanese peace treaty |

Foreign |
Ishishara Parlia- |

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All
the
town.

Editor, The




CHRISTMAS CARD

This year the ‘Advocate’ is running
a Christmas Card Competition, the

the Christmas number.
The competition is open to all read-
Cards can be made by any process

drawing,

A competitor can enter any num-

a Barbadian
flavour and to novelty cards.

The judging will be done by a

committee

$40:00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

® played at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum.
closing date for the competi-
tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors ean start sending in their

cards should be



NUS 46 AEN NS NN NG NW

will be published in
yuld note the follow
cate’ and cards can
shape

photographic,

t all cards must be

1 be given to cards
or West Indian

which will in-
Their decision will

as foilows: First—

tion ‘prizes of $5.00

he cards will be dis-

addressed to

Advocate, Bridge-

“GANGA GN ADR GAA GNA RDA SN DW GASH ONTN DNDN BH AON SNES A TIN GN DNEN DN ETN DN RNR NNN LC

a



her-,







PAGE



TWO



Carib



IS HONOUR K. N. R. HUS-

Hou \ I to-day

T.C.A., for Canad Mr. Hus-

the Barbad delegate

om the Legislature to

e Barbad Branch of

nmonwealth Parliament-

Association aS a guest of the

idian Branch from’ August 29

Octeber 5.

Irom Venezuela

R CESAR MARANJO, a

4 Judge in Venezuela, arrived

n Sunday by L.A.V, for a

He was accompanied by



is wife and two sons and they
re guests at the Marine Hotel.
After Forty Years
NV RS, M. M. NOURSE,. sister-
in law ‘ef Capt. L. F,. Nourse
f “New, Trees,” Pine Hill, is now
1 Barbados for an indefinite hol-
y which she is spending with
her sOn-in-law and’ daughter,
Capt. and Mrs. J.D. Maarleveld
Lawrence Gap.
Mrs. Nourse arrived here last
< from England by the SS.
Golfito. She was last in Barbados
ut 40 years ago.

Cocktail Party
R R. JOHN BECKLES, M.B.E.,
iV gave a cocktail Party yes-
terday evening at the Children's
Goodwil. League in honour 6f
ind Mrs. Stoute and Mrs, W.
1ceseman of the U.&.A.
Mi ind Mrs. Stoute as well
Mrs. Cheeseman are Barba-
ns. Mr. Stoute is Judge of the
cipal Court of New Yori
and the second West Indian







Cit



to hold that post. Mrs, Cheeseman

is a member of the Children’s
Goodwill League in the U.S.A.

The evening was altogether, an
enjoyable one in a lively atmos-

phere and the Stoute’s were glad
to be back among old friends
after an absence of 34 years from
the colony

For Medical Treatment

M* AND MRS. FE. C.
BETHELL

of Friendship, and Wireless, Mrs. Stoute
St. Michael, were passengers for and their two children returned
Yrinidad yesterday €vening Fy from St. Kitts by B.W.LA. via
B.W.LA. where they will take Antigua early this week after
Pan American Airways “El spending a holiday there.
Presidente” for the U.S.A, On Business

Mrs. Bethell has gone up to the
U.S.Ae in the interest of her
health. She expects to be away
for abatit six weeks.

Houndation Ola Boys* Assn.



C

His Honour K. N. R. HUSBANDS
Third Visit
M* R. SAT. RAMPARSAD
was an

arrival by the

Colombie on Sunday

ness visit.

ing home to Trinidad.

Mr. Ramparsad is an employee
Representa-
tive Custom Brokers which is one
of the largest Manufacturing Re-
presentatives in Trinidad. This is
and he will

of Manufacturers’

his third visit here
be a guest at St. Lawrence.
Returned Home
R. AND MRS.
SCHELL and
children returned
Monday by B.W.1.A. after spen
ing a holiday in the
Hanschell is the son

Hanschell,

Back From St. Kitts

R. CYRIL STOUTE of Cable

R. WILLIAM HUGHES,

Directer of Messrs, Willicm
for
Antigua by B.W.1.A. on the 251!

Fogarty Ltd. was a passenger

August. He has gone on a

business visit.

O* FRIDAY 29th August, the 3 x
iumbers of the Foundation For a Few Days
Old ~Boys’ Association will be

holdings their first social. Those
old bOy¥S desirous of attending the
funetiorr are reminded to get in
uch with Messrs. H. G. Bayne,
F. J. King of P. M. Welch for all
partiéd%ars, The function begins
at 8.00-0’clock.
~ from. Trinidad
M:?: W. DATE, Supervisor of
Confederation Life Assur-
ance Co. Port-of-Spain, was an
arrival from Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
on Monday,

M* HAMILTON BAILEY
turned to St,

B.W.LA,.
ing a

yesterday
few

alter
days here.
at Super
Worthing.

Business and Pleasure

Mare © Guest

M®*: FRANK MORGAN, Pro-
prietor of Club Morgan, was
a passenger by B.W.I.A. on Mon-
Puerto
combination

day for the U.S.A. via
Rico. The trip is »
of business and pleasure.

The Shadows’ Friend Smokie

—He Told Them About His Good Deed—

By MAX TRELL

KNARF and Hanid watched the
smoke come curling slowly out of
the bowl of Father’s pipe, and by
and by they noticed (though Father

didn’t) that it was taking the shape |

of their old friend. the Smoke Man. |
After a moment or two of stand- |
ing over the pipe, the Smoke Man |
rose slowly and came floating across
the veem to Knarf and Hanid. He
sat doWn on the edge of a book and
folded his knees comfortably under
his chip. “Good-evening,” he said.
Kerf and Hanid returned his
greeting. “We haven’t seen you in
a lgwiv havesyou been?”
“Ohyhere and there. Nothing very |
interesting. Just the usual sort of |
places. Pots and pans and things.” |
Knarf said in a puzzled voice: |
“Pots and pans and things? What
do you mean, Smokie?” |

Fresh Air

“Well, take this morning, for in
tance. I had spent the night in a
smdéke-stack, and was just eeming |
out'to take a bit of fresh air and!
to have myself a stretch or two
when I smelied a delicious smell. It |

is coming out of an open windaw
it was pancakes.”
‘Oh,” exclaimed Hanid. “Sdéime- |



about to have pancakes for
We

ike



‘That's it. And it’s a good thing
ppened to be passing by at that |
nent.”

“Why, Smokie?”

* se,” replied Smokie, “they
y started burning. The fire



er them was getting too hot, and |

vever was cooking them had fer-

do?”





Wt Knarf and Hanid both | "So you saved the children's
. d breakfast, Smokie?” said Hanid
| ed in through the window, “That was-a very nice thing to do.’

{ ted jumping up and down} Smokie smiled. “Yes, and what
the pan. | would have shouted, | 48 my thanks? Was | invited to

yt can't shout

re someane would see me. Only no | breakfast? Oh no! The doors and |

» did’? | Windows were pushed open and }

“Why didn't they 2”
“No one was in the

Â¥ whe
i i room Wah y








)



Smokie greeted the shadows.

" ‘Done?’ ! said to myself. ‘They’re
burning!’ And what do you think I
did then?”

pan,” said Knarf.
Smokie shook his head.

“You turned the pancakes over,”
said Hania,

Shook His Head

Smokie shook his head again.
“Impossible,” he said, “I couldn't
turn off the fire, and I couldn't turn
over the pancakes, So | did the
next best thing. | went shooting off
as fast as | could, out of the kitchen
down the hallway and into the bed
} room, And the instant | got near the
| lady who lived in the house, she
| Stopped trying to wake up her chil
} dren, and exclaimed: ‘The pancakes!
| They're burning!" Then she rushed

ten all about them, So what dig | reht into the kitehen and turned

them over,”

| r ; ;

kitehen. The | Smoke ih here!’ the lady said Well,

ved in the house was in | that’s the way it goes,” Smokie said | think I was. One marries so many
up her two | to Knarf and Hanid as he unfolded | people that one can’t expect to





5.5.
on a busi-
After remaining here
for a short period he wiil trav-1l
through the islands before return-

DAVID HAN-
their twé
to Trinidad on

island. Mr
of the late
Mr. Valdemar Hanschell and Mrs.

re-
Lucia by
spend-
He came
over on business and was a guest
House,

1
chort

| as

B

“You turned off the fire under the !

| ing,
| was fanned out. ‘We don't want any | would have been a different mat-







First Visit
AND MRS, ALEXANDEK

M*
returned to Grenada yes-

t

terday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
ing two weeks’ holiday here as
guest t Silver 3each §=6Guest
House, Rockley. This was their
first visit to the island.

Spent Two Weeks

RS. LOWE and her daughter
Gwenneth were among the
passengers leaving by B.W.1.A.
yesterday morning for Grenada.
They had been «pending a short
ho iday her? and were living at

Silver Beach, Rockley.

Left Yesterday

2 BANERG the island yesterday
fer Venezuela were Mrs, De
Milgram and her three children
after spending about two weeks’
holiday in the island. They were
guests at the Hotel Royal.

Also leaving by the same op-
portunity for Venezuela were
Mrs. Caleano and her son. They
were spending two weeks’ holi-
day here as guests at the Hotel
Royal.

To Study Dentistry
M* RANDOLPH GREAVES,

son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Greaves of Allmans Plantation,
St. Lucy, expects to leave to-day

by B.W.LA., for Antigua and
Puerto Rico en route to the
U.S.A. where he will study
dentistry.

A former Tutor of the Carib-
bean Training College at Mara-
cas, Trinidad, Randolph has been
spending four weeks’ holiday in
Barbados with his relatives.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“But Willy, you old stupid,

if Gigi Pernod-Framboise

gives me the money in

Trancs and | lose it back to

her at Canasta, in pounds,

Mr. Butler can’t possibly
object.”





Pong-Ping becomes very gloomy

Rupert finishes his story.
“Oh, dear, that dragon of mine
would go and do a thing like
that,’ he sighs. “It’s no gocd

| my calling him. He won't obey
anybody when he's in one of his
mad spring moods unless some-





T the end of this
shall begin to find out for
myself how long the pocket-
money allowed me by the poli-
ticians will last abroad.

I read every day complaints
that it doesn’t last long in a
luxury hotel at Cannes and these
complaints are balanced by the
cheerful news that if you live on
station sandwiches and don’t drink
wine you can have a roaring time
in an Artois mining village. But
i am for the mountains, and I
know how and where to live in
the* mountains, and when the
money gives out at any rate I
shall have had one more holiday
abroad before all foreign holiday
travel is banned (except for
itinerant politicians),
Pardonable error

HE other day a man entered
a flat in an American city
and stabbed a lady. He explained
later, with attractive candour,
that the fault was his, He had

month I

ut | thought | Stay in the house and share in the | mistaken her for his wife. I ex-

pect the lady grumbled a bit, say-
“If I had been his wife it

; ter, but I wasn't. At least, I don’t

ok ni She war g the pan. | his knees. “See you again soon, I’m | remember them all.” “That goes
for their breakfast. 1 could | to look for a fire somewhere.” cts pte W ba told her. “Yes”,
er saying’ ‘Get up, dears! And away he floated, stil! smiling ane Suid imusingly, “I suppose it
tis nea “ndy! The pe ot ae . tf ; ora Ss, ory shaps ures ,
a aia t sine ree See the keyhole in the back did think on Gee ee ioe it
I SSS SY Sie SSeS

PILLOW CASHES 29 0. T Es hes. 97 cts,

OILERS FU AGG ee rics Ge tiv eee, $5.70

OBL hae COM OO, svn saves ie oa anes $6.29

RIED Tis BO S00 ah erty eed $7.46

36” WHITE BUTTER MUSLIN ...... 43 cts

Also
QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 cts
CREPES, DISTINCTIVE DESIGNS $1.06

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4220

DIAL 4606

g Adventure ‘*%

me , WTS £ 952
BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 195

-



‘Miss Colorads’ |



FROM the Colorado mountains comes
Chardella Hayward, 21, of Fort Col-
lins, who has been chosen to repre-
sent her state in the “Miss America”
contest at Atlantic City, NJ. A
college senior. Miss Hayward seeks
a B.A. degree in music.



Listening Hours
THURSDAY, AUGUST 2%, 19%

400—7.15 p.m 19. 760M, 25. 50M



4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
fervice, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait of a
Lady, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m
Elgar, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m,
Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m. Variets Road
Show, 6.55 p.m. Sports Round-Up and
Programme Parade, 7 p,m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain

7.15—10.20 p m

25, 58M, 31. 32M





7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45 p.m
Championship Bands, 8.15 p.m. Rindio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Special Despatch,
#.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m, From the Firomenade
Cencerts, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. The Leader of the
pra peret 10.30 p.m. The Portrait of a
Lady

Wan







B/S Ye

body 1s holding his chain. | can’t
chase him because I've hit my
thumb while was hammering
those stakes and it has made me
feet sronsy. He thinks for a
moment. hen he leads the way
indoors and slowly begins to take
various bottles and jars down from
his shelves.



THE WAY....

you are not sure he was not
your husband,” they said. ‘“Per-
haps he did,” she said. “That ex-
plains everything.”

The moment of Destiny (1)

O* a fine March evening | in
the year 1951, 491 Siamese
Girl Guides came out of a small
shop in Edgware-road, They were
all laughing so loudly that a young
policeman failed to hear a safe
being blown in the basement of
a public-house outside which he
was standing. Nor did he see the
man in the monocle who emerged
from the basement, jump _ into
a long, black sports car, and drove
off in the direction of Marble
Arch, The Girl Guides, still laugh-
ing, took the opposite direction,
and moved in a disorderly mass.
One minute later Natalie Judd,
barmaid at the public-house, ran
into the street and shouted to the
young policeman. The Siamese
girls at once turned back. bel-
lowing ‘with laughter, and the
barmaid’s cry was drowned by
the noise. But a man in a build-
ing -opposite was watching
through a telescope. .. .

In passing

My vegetable love should grow
Vaster than empires, and more
slow.

E words of the poet ad-





















S| CN, NR NNR Pe a

A Grouse In. The House?

Separators for pressure gookets

HELEN BURKE Talking Food enable one 3 Oh ee ae
Do not overcook your grouse, night. Siding aperty bait as much ‘again

The charm of a properly cooked First, cut off the rind and render .

grouse is that it is pinkish. Some it to get out some fat. Gently and

capacity as the older types, has
people, however, like, it red—and lightly fry the chops to a pale !reland, containing 95 per cent. two perforated and one solid con-
some like it “high”. gold. Have ready on the cookef a

meat and little fat, are probably tainey, this last for rae = and
Escoffier insisted that grouse pan with 4--2 sliced large onigns, the best oe ae the like. The vrice is me

qpeuld be fresh when roasted. I 1—2 green sweet peppers, cutinto buys we have to-day eo ® WORD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

like it “hung” just a little. Alexis thick rings, 1—2 chopped large

Soyer, chef of the Reform Club tomatoes, skinned and deseeded,

more than 100 years ago, claimed and a tablespoon or so 6f dry

that grouse should be well done, white wine. Pour a little fat into

not “raw and bloody”. the pan and place the chops on top

golden sauce,
half and serve.

7
From Ireland
Quick-frozen pork sausages from

Cut each chop in

pound). There are 12 in a packet.

~ This is how I like it: Place a of the vegetables with whole pota-
generous lump of butter (no other toes on top of them. Season to
fat) inside the cleaned bird to- taste, cover tightly amd cook

gether with a liberal sprinkling of
+ over and salt. Place it on its
| breast on a grid. As the bird
browns, the butter should soak in-
to the meat. Cook for 15-20 min-
utes at fairly high temperature,
basting twice during that period.
Buy potato chips and slip them
into the oven to crisp and heat
through.

New Zealand Beef

I roaSted a piece of the newly-
imported New Zealand chilled
beef. It had the rich warm colour
of well hung beef, with enough
good-looking fat to ensure tender-
ness, I on it at a bigh ee:

erature for five minutes, en
Samad the heat and gave it in a large

gently for 45 minutes, adding a
little water if the contents of the
pan become too dry. Cut each
chop ‘n two and serve garnished |
vith the vegetables.

An extra vegerable such as peas
or marrow or greén beans goes
well with this combination. x

Even during the plentiful sea-
son of fresh vegetables, it is some-
times pleasant to cook dried beans +
and this recipe for pork and beans
try it ord Rapp 1: hopes you wil ARIES —We suggest practical businesslike —_

; i arch 21—. to get top returns today. Good peri or
a sound 2 ae ey wr buster! * 7 Pee srundaah in many fields and din omelet
beans. Well wash them and soak } Rome. aed artistic
them overnight. Drain and place ought.
an with water almost



For Thursday, August 28, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and
4K find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

interests ask extra

* +

; ; to cover. ‘Add half a cup of beer —Feel your way early part of day. Be
ton e? Cris a Peue bes an lly oF ale, a teaspoon of black treacle, poet ae te 20 painstaking in financial and business activ
ees ghee, one: oedawatde 1—2 tablespoons tomato ketchup, | $R ities. However, don’t strain or try pushing

’

a teas mn of dry mustard, 1—2
chouery, ‘onions and, if you like it,
1—2 eut cloves of eat panne oh «
. H to taste. Cover a cook gently
ea chines’ peond. his is a test of til the beans are just becoming

Pork Chops soft. «* ‘ *

If you have had any of those
outsize pork chops which seem to
be so plentiful you will probably
have discovered that they fry
rather hard. I have cooked them
two different wavs this past fort-

de as we like it, as moist as
remembered beef of old Eng-
And no spluttered fat on

too many matters.

GEMINI —Some unexpected benefits may grace +
May 2i1~June 2iyour day. Keep disposition even. There
7 may be a few problems in a.m., but smart
1*« restraint can alleviate these. *

Lightly fry two large chops to a!
pale gold. Add to the beans, cover
again and cook very gently for 45
minutes. If the beans have become |
dnyish, add a little hot water. |
This dish provides its own warm *

|

CANCER
June 22—July 23



—An all-out day fer you who will be are
diplomatic. Don’t let your heart run away
with your practical sense. Business cater-
ing to the masses can move ahead now,

*«
—The day’s vigorous tendencies could
easily be misused if you aren’t judicious.
Rays benefic for most difficult tasks;
trends that have evidence of being right.





LEO
July 24—Ang. 22

Proudly present at the
BARBAREES

PLAZA

(DIAL 5170)

OPENING FRIDAY
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily

VIRGO

—Competitive day may be turned into fine +
Ang. 28—Sept. 23

results for you conservative folk. New
gains in sales. Heart interests favour more
oa ‘ ¥

—Promising day this encouraging period
of Libra’s stability and instincts. Essential
activities, work, military, government mat-

ters rate high.
¥ ¥

—Swing intc daily duties as if they were
fun. Most personal and home matters are
on upgrade. is

SAGITTARIUS -—ldeal period for most endeavours that
Nov. 28—Dec. 22 have purposeful, helpful outlook. Sports,
hotels, restaurants, resorts under favour-

able returns.
* -~

—General business, real estate, manufac-
er tee gi turing, small concerns have generous pros
, * “"pects. Be ready to capitalize rightly at any *

turn of events.
»* a »

—Planetary outlook auspicious, but warns
against accepting suggestions without

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23




SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22
FOR THE FIRST TIME
1% A HUNDRED YEARS ,4
THE CAMERA GOES

“
INSIDE THE WALLS OF
: aia aa a .
oie (Gen)
| | a



eee 2 RSE Ae EE R

AQUARIUS
x Jan, 22 — Feb. 20




AG ai _\\_|
presenteo ay WARNER BROS.
DAVID wm

— \ i study. Sudden changes in things running

satisfactorily unwise. a

*

—Wholesome, generous possibilities. Rays
stimulating for your style of endeavour,
for necessary work and healthy recreation.
Don’t endanger health!



STARRING

STEVE

PHILIP CAREY * Feb. 21—March 20
| OCHRAN ‘ BRI A TED de CORSIA
DOROTHY HART. *

PISCES

YOU BORN TODAY are under the constellation Virgo
which is distinctive through the presence of the bright star
Spica that serves partly to govern the peculiar indications of +
Mercury. You are an excellent reasoner, take the middle
ground in most activities, avoiding silly extremes. Be not too
critical of self and others. Birthdate of: Sir Edw. ee ae
noted painter, designer,

(Copyright, 1952, King Features Syndicate, Inc.)

wr a 2 a a 2 ee 2

AND (UMUIEIEN MURDER] - CTOMTXETTARSON| - FORGERY





GLOBE

TO-DAY ONLY — LAST SHOWING OF - - -

BELLE STARR'S DAUGHTER

Rod CAMERON — Ruth ROMAN — George MONTGOMERY

— AND —
TARZAN THE APE MAN

Johnny WEISMULLER and Maureen O’SULLIVAN

*









OPENING TO-MORROW — 5 and 8 30 P.M. - - -
ANOTHER SMASH HIT —

THE
NEW HIT
FROM

s




it
& ASoNG
Le

oW



j/

HEART



fe

\
hee

COLOR BY





raw QVEJOY CARLSON sus TANELIN a QUISE

sen ov MILTON SPERLING © TED SHERDEMAN oaccto m JOSEPH H LEWIS

USE| | “UWE STATES PICTURES on 2... WARNER BROS

si Yvon Anos Pyoem | BP A A BRIDGETOWN
Hid: CAAGIN- WAVE RITER | oneunribay 230" 445.4830 pm

Written for the Screen
and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.










starring

wot rote LAMAR TROTT -o%eeso WALTER LANG

Pit 16; Huse 36; Balcony 60; Boxes 72;
Kids % Price Matinees, ? ep

THEATRES | ROODAL THEATRES







P

































dressed to his big vegetarian Bact EMPIRE | OLYMPIC | ROXY ‘ ROYAL
sweetheart, rang in my head when BRIDGETOWN l- * wat OISTIN To-day 445 only ; To-day 430 only | To-day 430 & 3.30 To-day 4.20 & 8.15
T read an angry outburst by a (Dial 2310) ae (Dial 8404) | STORE OF octal OME Ce al Peete Renn rose
lady who complained that a diet!{) pac 2 shows TO-DAY Ilropay conty) ato & || Est? Shows To-dey To-night at #30 and | DRESS TO KILL "in
of vegetables had made he fat. 4.80 & 8.30 p.m ‘om age Sg ‘the Barteans” «| RANTIC CL Cees acid UNDERCOVER MAN
“o . . os _ 76 . er “ ane
At Mrs. McGurgle’s there was! “CAiRQ ROAD" ||rwo New Pictures — CHARM Amateur Roy Bancroft | FAMILY i
once a resident who would eat PORTMAN & “WALKING ON AIR” Robert Mansgomery & Weight-Lifting To-night at #30 | HONEYMOON | ADVENTURES IN
nothing but vegetarian dishes. op splipton F - TION ‘SHADOW OF A presente ‘The |viadam O'Lindy andj hie der ne Peace,
With consummate. wit, he was “CAVALRY Cee RDONTR” F DOUBT | Her Troupe in Conatin cote | William Bishop
known as the herbaceous board- SCOUT” Robert NEWTON Joseph COTTON WEIGHT-LIFTING CARACAS To-day at 1.0 pim~ | Gloria Henry
er, ———— ff Pa ee cere
SSS Rod CAMERON (Color) |/TODAY'S Special 1.30 aie ee CHAMPIONS NIGHTS Weerreasee \ eee 420 @ 815
— SS SS ' F SAN \ mn. an Basil Rathbo:
GAIETY TODAY'S Special 1.30 p.m ||DEMLS rT FERNANDO || NIGHT BOAT DUBLIN CONTEST OF 1952 SIOUX CITY SUF Nigel Bruce end
} a WOODS & ~ r Picket: Sale from Reduced Prices th e utry -
The Garden—St. James niin yOmioe « POmUSH. PILOT sent tert c | 8390 am, [Pit Me, House é8e | “a Cone ALY ee re ee
LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.40 P.M Wie en See Jack La RUE a BEACON HILLS\\| Opening To-morrow | a (0c. Box 1204815. FAMILY
MONFY MADNESSS Charles § “ — a iy J OWAL 2.30 d 8.30 — er | T 3
Srancis RAFFERTY & 7 ——__________—. ]] Midnite Special SAT. Reddy Manows wit ‘Disney's Opening To-morrow ee oe
FOR YOU I DIE Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 “MILLION DOLLA 8 30 aNow ND. 30 & 8 ar arring:
Cathy DOWNS | OUTLAW BRAND PURSUIT" [NIEVES CTY Wy | SNOW WHITE AND!” Sose Ferrer in | our vance own | Ered Mac Murra;
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Friday & Sat. 8.30 p.m. WEST OF EL DORADO “SOUTH of RIO” Rex ALLEN & colo by Technicolor, DE BERGERAC | Opening Saturday |” Opening Saturday
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952



3.550 More Can Be Accommodated In T’da

Buildings Extended

(From Qur Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 22.

About 3,550 more children will be able to go to schools
in Trinidad during the next school term beginning Sep-
tember 1, than last term. The principal reason for this is

new school buildings and extensions.
Something like a record tor Government red tape, he added.
school accommodation will be | Another member of the Visit-
established this year. It is esti- ing Committee, Councillor C. P

mated that mtore than 10,000 Tywang, after sup g the
places will be provided, It is statement of Mr. er, de-
expected that to September clared that the institution was
1, a total of 6.387 new places “grossly understaffed.” There

will be provided. was a lack of barbers and this
Places already provided this meant that a patient would have
year by erection of new schools to wait two years before he got
amount to 2,191. In addition, due his_turn to get a hair-cut.
to replacements, there have The Mayor, Councillor George
been 660 new places and 480 aa Cabral, expressed the view that
a result of extensions. During the Council shoulda do something
the new term four new schools to try and improve the lot of
will be opened which, it is ex- “those very unfortunate people.”

pected, will yield an additional

ut enon of providing new British Ship
Seeks Rommel

Treasure



places is maintained the Colony
should be able to catch up with
the slack in its school—building
programme much earlier than
had been expected,

Cc. D. & W. Schemes

Three new Colonial Develop-

ment and Welfare schemes in PARIS,

favour of British Honduras are The British motor cruiser Ro-
among 11 recently approved for many Maid has sailed from An-
the British West Indies, Grants tibes, in the South of France, to
for the British Honduras projects search for sunken treasure 12
‘total $359,078, while the grants miles off Bastia, off the east

to aid the British West Indies im egast of Corsica.
respect of the 11 projects amount The treasure worth £100

to $716,000. million, is said to have been jet-

. Approval of these new ,; : ® 9
4 i P ay. tsoned in the sea by Hitler’s re-
schemes sends the amount grant ; aivike *Kcerks. ‘under

ed the West Indies since April 1,
1946, to $27,695,967. Two grants ;
amaunting to $96,000 have been OQ board the Romany Maid—
approved for investigation of which is commanded by owne:
seismic activity in the Leeward Captain Pears, ex-Royal Navy



and the Windward Islands. Bight is Mrs. Ruth Bond, from New
observation posts are to be York.
equipped ang maifitained in the Mrs. Bond has been on the

Leeward and Windward Islands Riviera for months preparing for
with a central office in Trinidad. the expedition. She said at Anti-

Dr. P. L. Willmore, who has bes before sailing: “The search is
been working in this field, be- costing me a lot of money. Bul
lieves that systematic observation [ have great hopes of finding the
of seismic activity will make treasure.”

warnings of probable time and The treasure—in six water-
position of earthquakes and tight cases each weighing 2,000
voleanic eruptions possible. Ib—is said to comprise huge

Shipping quantities of jewels and valu-

The inter-island survey of the able pictures looted by Rommel
shipping situation in the Eastern : ae
Caribbean has been completed in — the rich merchants of Tu

two weeks. Carried out by Mr. “my, * E
Shen e Romany Maid delayed her
areur A. tele, former sailing for 30 hours to take on

Economic Adviser to the Trini- : :
dad Government, the survey was board special diving equipment.

sponsored by the Colonial Office. First information of the
Its cost will be met by Booker treasure was _ given to the
Brothers, McConnel and Co., French authorities in 1949 by

Ltd., who had placed the M.V. a Caech diver named, Peter

Mabiri at Mr. Shenfield’s dis- Fileig, who had served with the
posal. Germans.
Mr. Shenfield who intendg He said he was sent to Corsica

spending six weeks in the Eas- in 1943 to: jettison the treasure
tern Caribbean, will spend some in the sea. Later he was jailed

time here analysing statistical by the French for robbery.
and other data he_ is at present —LE.S.

liecting. H vill proceed
British Guiana “taneaae tor 20 Members Of
Cuban People’s

discussions with the Governor of
that Colony.
Party Held

As a result of the survey, Mr.
Shenfield hopes that the proposal
to form a company with head-

gusien in Trinidad, will be
ea ble. At present there are HAVANA. Aug. 27,
certain difficulties in the way, The Police arrested’ at least 20

but he hopes these will be ironed members of the Cuban People’s

out ‘ (Ortodoxo) Party, the chief
Canadian Businessmen On opposition group, last night as
Visit cries of “Down with Batista!”
Two top men of Northrop and “Death to Batista!” rang through
Lyman Co, Ltd. Toronto, down-town Havana. The arrests
Canada, are in Trinidad for @ came shortly after the Police broke
one-week visit. They are Mr. yp a crowd gathering at the
Thomas McGillivray, president Ortodoxo Party headquarters on
of the company and Mr. Ronald the Pardo to commemorate the
Stigant, ee ear who pirthday of Eduardo Chibas,
a Ser za a a8 hyn Party leader who committed
They intend, during their stay, cuicide last year during a dramatic

to “review the set up” of Rogers radio broadcast
aad Howe i, "Joe rm "*Steaneieports_ tom Sen
turing. and distributing Northrop tiago deCuba said that Roberto
Agramonte, the Party chairman,

and Lyman products,

Mr. McGillivray, whose firm Was arrested by Cuban army forces
produces pharmaceuticaJs, includ- 09 his aprival early ‘to participate
ing. Canadian Healing Oil, said is a commemoration meting
he was pleased with local labour there. “
and predicted an excellent future Agramonte and other Party
for the drug industry im Trini- leaders were taken to army ‘¢ad-
dad as more “soft eurrency” quarters, which announced that
countries could be supplied from all would be freed after they
this point than from the com- boarded a plane which would re-
pany’s Toronto factory. turn them to Havana,

. Emilio (Millo) Ochoa, the first

Mental Hospital : man ever accused of using tele-
see pe a na em & vision to incite resolution, was re-
as ern ip ere turned to prison yes#rda: ndin
again spot-lighted this week, It , mac sticinigeeâ„¢ Wee his
happened during a meeting of television lgrenittee which may
the City Council sitting as the gecide his fate. Ochoa was accused

Local Health Authorit ; :
; by the Interior Ministry of incite-
Said Alderman Cy vil Fletcher, ent to rebellion, seditious utter-

a Frederick Street businessman: 4 :
‘ inctituti aa ances and criminal libel following
The Beineien te * § his appearance over C.M.Q,, tele-

of human wreckage.” 5 ag 2
Mr. Fletcher, a member of the Vi8ion network on Sunday night.

Visiting Commitiee of the insti- A three man urgency court met
tution, declared there was need for two hours yesterday, but
for greater accommodation, and failed to return a ruling on

he pointed out that.there were whether Ochoa’s arrest was justi-
only 836 beds for the 1,282 fied. It is understood that the
patients, three Judges asked to see and hear

Referring to overerowding of a complete return performance of
the institution, Mr. Fletcher said the television programme whereon
this was worse this year than the Government charges are based,
ever and he asserted that many Ochoa labelled ‘President Ful-
of the patients had to sleep on gencio Batista a “Dictator”,
‘the floor, Recently, when the accused him of embezzling public
Visiting Committee to funds, and urged the people to
obtain a number af mattresses oppose him. _ Interior Minister
for the hospital, they were sent Ramon Hermida said that he
finan spar! eA er and a personally ordered Ochoa’s arrest
cet them ‘aa "hs mass. i —— him on the television
the Committee was baulked by :

—UPR.
SE ES.

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B.0.A.C. —H.W.LA. MEETING IN

en ee

ADVOCATE

NEW YORK



‘Tactical’ Atom Bomb
Exercise Planned

By JOHN L. GARBUTT

Britain’s first atom bomb has arrived in Australia.
Each week from now on, scientists, with their instruments
and equipment, will move to the barren Monte Bello
Islands, 50 miles off the northwest coast of Australia.

There, where a prevailing wind would blow atomic
radiation away from Australia, the bomb—or bombs—will
be exploded towards the end of the year. For, in spite of
the sereen of silence, it is believed that a “tactical” atomic
weapon will be tested as well.

A month ago Dr, O, M. landt, who P i
a leading Canadian scientist, paid can be given. First
a secret visit to London. He was liam G. Penney, 43-year-old
the fore-runner of a conference Chief Superintendent of Arma-
of Canadian and British atom ex- ment Research, Ministry of Sup-
perts which will meet in London ply, who will explode the bomb.
in October. Penney, rated by the Ameri-

This conference will seek to cans as possibly the “top brain”
plan an area where in 1953 Bri-
tain could hold her first troop ex~
ercises, using a “tactica) atomic
weapon,”

The scientists’ recommendations
will be based on day-by-day re-
ports from Monte Bello, for they
will {be if jsession during the
tests.

He Will Explode The Bomb

Some of the names of those

will watch the explosions

is Dr. Wil-

search, will go to Australia next
month for a preliminary visit of

‘tion.

Sr John Cockcroft, chief of
the Harwell establishment, will
be there at the same time, He
left England yesterday.

The Controller of Atomic
Energy, General Sir Frederick
Morgan, the D-Day planner, will
visit Canada in September before
going to Monte Bello, probably
after he opens the Anglo-Cana~
cian conference. Dr. Solandt will
be an observer.

Rats And Cats

—_-

THE URANIUM
RUSH IS ON



By JAMES COOPER Bleak and unmhabited stood
ONE Thousand men in search the Monte Bello islands—
of a fortune struck into a wilder- Trimuille, Hermite and North

ness swamp at 3 p.m., today, The
world’s first uranium rush was on.
The prospectors, bearded gold-
rush veterans and young men fresh |
from college, staked their claims
on and near the 59th Parallel in Lrings the atom age.
the timber-wolf country of North | Depending on the results of the
Saskatchewan. | first tests, Monte Bello will be-
On the wooden stakes they wrote come the atomic testing _ station
their names, licence numbers, and for the Empire, with its own
time. Then they got ready to set power stations, engineering shops.

West—until this summer of 1952.
Black rats and wild cats lived

among sand, scrub and mangrove

forests. There were few birds.
Now an armada of 11 ships

out by floatplane, canoe, and on} It will have a permanent staff
foot to register their claims in an|Closely linked with the huge
pil-lit nylon tent where they will rocket experimental station at
kiss the Bible and swear to a re-|Woomera, Central Australia,

cording engineer, David Sherridom,;
that they have told the truth,
Anyone who can pay £1 12s, 6d.
for a prospector’s licence may try
his luck, The only condition is}
that all uranium must be sold te
the Canadian Government, which
holds a monopoly for refining thi
raw material of atomic power.

The Swamps .,

Scene of ti.e rush tor wealth i
a mosquito-infested swamp aroun
Beaver Lodge Lake. .

Research last year proved tna
there are large deposits of uranium
and the prospectors searched with
geiger counters and portable
radios. 3

Reports say there
radio activity from the’ hidden
uranium that Geiger counters
clicked like angry rattlesnakes.

The Canadian Government is
so sure of finding deposits second
only to those in the Belgian’Congo
that it is building a mill to hendle
up to 2,000 tens of uranium a day.

And the Province of Sa8katche-
wan is setting up, mainly by air-
lift, a ity expected to, house
5,000 people in five years,

The authorities already have a
name for the - first huts built

The Good Quadruplets
of Bristol.

was sO much Bore t2eh june, 1947

Bridget
2 ths, 13 ons.

Frances
4 ths. 0; 02;

Elizabeth
4 ths. 8 ozs.

' Jennifer
3 ths. 14 ons.

around engineer Sherridon's tent
1. it—Uranium City.
’ —L.E.S.

The Miles Quadrupiers
of St. Meots, Kentinggon
Born premature!
With Movember, 1935

Ann
2 tbs. 125 ozs

Ernest
Jibs. 1S ons

Paul
3 tbs. 7 ozs.

Michael
2 ths. 13 os





S
USES



LTD.

on atom and hydrogen bomb re- -

COW é GAT]
She FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIR-
WAYS officials recently met senior
executives of B.O.A.C, in New York
to discuss plans for the coming
Winter Season and future plans for
the Caribbean. Recommendations
were made for consideration by the
Boards of B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA.

Among those attending were
Keith Granville, Sales Director
B.O.A.C, in the Chair, Captain V.
Wolfson, General Manager Subsidi-
aries, Ross Stainton, B.O.A.C. Man-
ager North America, Alastair Thom
son, Commercial Manager North
America, Paul Bewshea, Sales Man-
ager U.B.A,, John Alexander,
B.O.A.C. Sales Manager, Caribbean.
Attending for B.W.LA. were John
H. Rahr, General Manager, Richard

Willis, Commercial Manager and
Hugh Coxe, B.W.1LA’s newly ap-
pointed Sales Representative to

North America.



Legionaires Asked
To Protect U.S.

@ From Page 1
their special, interests with gen-
eral warfare.”

The tragedy of our day is the
climate of fear in which we live
and fear breeds recession,
often sinister threats to the Bill
of rights to freedom of mind are
concealed under the _ patriotic
cloak of anti-Communism.”

The Legion speech was
Stevenson's first majer address
since nomination, Stevenson who
was a seaman in. the navy in
World War I, and a civilian em-
ployee of the Navy in World
War II, is a mémber of: post in
Chicago. He said his sincere
patriotism “is base on tolerance
and in a large measure of
humility.”



—UP.



Wrist Watch Stolen

Joan Scantlebury of Barbarees
Hill, St. Michael reported to the
Police that while she was taking
a bath at Bats Rock, St. James, a
wrist wateh valued at $40 was
taken from her clothing which
she left on the beach on August

Ccomtie ce
bs gt ren the
ond, Sher Quadrplee a

anten, Chinm Reared on





Too *

‘

MILK
FOOD

PAGE THREE



d Schools





|

| TRAFFIC

IN CARLISLE BAY








ARRIVALS i
s.s ; 1,857 tons, from Amster- |
1 "ar H. Buytenhwys ents
; ee ytenh Agent
_Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, fron
Trinidad, Captain C_ Wallace Agents
hooner Owners’ Association
Schooner Zita Wonita, @8 tons, from
Fiitish Guiar Captain H. Penistor
fents: Sehooner Owner A ciatior
SEAWELL |
j
DEPARTURES |
WEDNESDAY, #7TH AUGUST |
For Veneruela: G. Paddock. A. Pad- |
« V. Paddock Milgram, ©. |
R. Milgram, E. Milgra I
Alcala, B. Alcala, 1 Alcy
T. Calcano, J. Calcano, M
Oramas, J. Moise, M_ Fritz
Fritz, O. Fritz, Y. Faleon-We-Carpic
Falcon-De-Carpio, M Faleon-De
rpio and ¢ Ix Y
For St Lucia M La

ARRIVALS
trom Grenada } Ker

RATES OF EXCHANGE

AUGUST 2 52



Selling NEW YORK Buying
1 pr. Cheques «
Banker i} 6/10 p
Bight on
pie 7L 4/10% pr. |
ai t 7 ! |
6 4/105 pr |
Silver (
CANADA }
1 pr. Cheques « }
Bankers 78 6/10% pr
Demand Draits 78.46% pr
Sight Drafts 8 310 pr
1 pr 4 dle |
10% pr. Currency 77 1/10% py
Coupons 76 4/10% ‘pr
pr Silver x

pr



“Secret” Report |
On Oil Companies |
For Publication |

; PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug.
The following statement was |

sued yesterday by FP. W. Abrams
chairman of the board of directors
ef Standard Oil Company (New
vers€y) in connection with the an- |
neuncement in Washington that
the Federal Trade Commission’s
Oil Report is to be released this
week

“Now that the decision has been
made to ré@lease this report at |
least we shall now have substance |
to deal with instead of the rumour
nd innuendo which apparently
have deliberately been associated
with the preparation and suppres- |
sion of this so called “secret” re-~ |
port.

This company has never had
the opportunity to see the report |
cy te comment in any way on its
contents either during its prepara-
lion or during its apparent wide-~ |
spread circulation in Washington
circles, There is nothing in the
advance stories by those who re-
putedly have seen it to suggest
nat the charges attributed to the
»eport are any other than arbitrary

nterpretations, aimed at distort-
ing actions and circumstances
which have in fact an entirely

cifferent and proper significance. |

I want to repeat categorically |
that Standard Oil Company (New
lersey) is not a party to any in-
ternational oil cartel and in fact,
doubts that such a cartel exists
nor is it a party to any illegal

irrangements of any kind any-
vhere jn the world,
Activities associated with our

foreign investments in the Middle
ast have been undertaken openly
nd with the knowledge and. the
encouragement of every adminis-
tration, including the present one,
for the last three decades, These
investments have not only been
cf great value to the defence and
prestige of our country, but have
been a major factor in economic
vdvancement of nations whose
iriendship and support our country
has actively sought.”



The Taylor Quadruptets
of Londen.

Born prematu:
Dive October,

Paul
2 ths, 154 ons.

Kevin
3 Ibs. 4 ons.

Annette
3 tbs, 6 ons.

Robert
4 tbs. } ozs.

The Wong thee
Quedruplets
of Canton, China
Born Ind September, 1999

First, boy
4 ibs. J ons.
second, girl
J ibs, tl ons.
third, boy
4 ibs. t oz.

fourth, girl
3 Ibs, 7) ozs.

as etecaie ~ Neeeee eee aint EE aE EEIEEIISNSSERSEENEEEEREREESEe eee



Bn nhae en sill eas



Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean

them extra-white. And, because of the unique formula
underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly different”? mint flavour,
you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. Massage
Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and
healthy. In this way, Ipana acts as a safeguard against
tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum
troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, follow the [pana way.

az) THE TOOTH PASTE..

PRODUCT OF BRISTOL -MYERS, LONDON AND NEW YOr

sty



K
?



Of Mill be caretal- thats
Mummy’ new radio set /,











ert aR



DONT WORRY, JEAN.

ITS NOTA RADIO
S€T AT ALL. (TS
REDIFFUSION ~ Jus |)
A LOUDSPEAKER WITH]
A WIRE DIRECT TO
THe STUDIO



Surry reve ;

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THERE YOu ARE, BILL. RELAYED
STRAIGHT FROM THE STU.
BY WIRE. ITS PERFECT

LISTENING AND WONDERFULLY
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HOW AMAZING, MARY!
1VE NEVER HEARD A
PROGRAMME $0 CLEARLY,
BILL AND | WOULD LOVE
IT~ BuT WeVE GOT

NO ELECTRICITY.

























ITS AMAZING!
REDIFFUSION |S JUST
THE JOB FOR US MARY, |




You DON'T NEEO IT.
JEAN, REDIFFUSION
SUPPLIES ITS OWN
CURRENT! WHY DON
YOU BRING BILL IN
ONE NIGHT? HE
CAN HEAR IT FO

The higher prices go, the more your HOME is
worth — ONLY if you keep it in first class condi-

tion! That means using the best of Paint materials
from the Grqund Coat up.

We stock ‘FLATS’ and ‘GLOSSES’ to keep your
Home the finest investment you can own... . it
will pay you to INCREASE ITS VALUE!

Paints « Varnishes » Enamels «
Snowcem « Wood-Preservatives

BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.









ee

~



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS wif ADVOCAT

Si Picscaewe uel ¢

or ts)

Printed by the Ad ecate Co., Ltd., Brows dt. Bridgetown



Thursday, August 28, 1952

SAVINGS CAMPAIGN

AT this season of the year daily with-
drawals from the Government Savings
Bank normally exceed daily deposits.

There are probably many reasons why
this should be so but two immediately
suggest themselves. Firstly this is the
holiday period for regularly “employed
workers: secondly this is the “tight
period for workers who are not regularly
employed.

The appearance of.a large government
advertisement exhorting persons to save
at this time of the year might therefore
seem surprising to those who are aware
of the tendency for money to be in short
supply during the “out of crop” season.

There is however ‘a reason for what
Would under normal circumstances be sur-
prising. Workers in the sugar industry
are soon to receive a bonus. Money is to
be in better supply and presumably will
be spent unless workers can be persuaded
to put some by for the years of drought
(which seem perilously close at hand).

That is why the government is issuing
propaganda designed to check spending on
other than necessaries.

wm
The government is to be congratulated

on inculcating thrift in this vigorous man-
ner and the taxpayers are already hoping
that the government’s anxiety to encour-
age thrift among the public’ will be fol-
lowed by vigorous attempts to curtail
government’s own expenditure on non-
essentials. But congratulation might be
offered with a friendly eaution that too
much ought not to be expected from the
advertising campaign. Records are kept
of the more than 40,000 deposit accounts
of the Barbados Savings Bank. These
records classify depositors by trade, pro-
fession and occupation. Although there is
no total kept of individual classifications
samples of depositors taken during certain
months of the year reveal fairly accurately
the types of depositors who make use of
the Savings Bank’s facilities and benefit
from the three per cent interest which is
offered. Samples taken as far back as
1927 show little change in 1952 in the types
of depositors.

These include hawkers, domestic ser-
vants, gardeners, police, joiners, prison-
warders, carpenters, shop attendants, rock
blasters, masons, bus conductors, house-
wives, messengers and schoolgirls.

Agricultural labourers appear on the
lists, but infrequently.

It was probably for this reason that in
1949 the government decided to send
mobile vans out to sugar workers to per-
suade them to save some of their earnings.

By 1951 these mobile savings banks were
collecting more than $23,000 annually from
sugar workers, The temporary decision to
stop the operation of the mobile vans for
technical reasons some months back’was
greeted with no enthusiasm, and there is
good reason for believing that the Govern-
ment Savings Bank which is now promot-
ing a savings campaign, primarily designed
to save some portion of the sugar bonus
which will shortly be paid to workers,
will restore the mobile service during the
period of bonus: payment and will resume
operations during the next crop season.

The government is to be congratulated
on taking such active steps to promote sav-
ings among agricultural workers: but the
small. number of agricultural labourers
who make use of the Government Savings
Bank shows the need for further action.
How is it that in an agricultural community
only a very small percentage of agricul-
tural workers are listed as depositors in
the Savings Bank? ‘

The wages now paid tc agricultural
workers are sufficiently high to bring them
into line with the large number of domes-
tic servants and seamstresses who appear
with great frequency as depositors at the
Savings Bank. What is happening to agri-
cultural wages? Are they being deposited
in commercial banks; are they being spent
on house improvements; are they being
kept in private safes or are they being
“blown” ?

Plenty of rumours are prevalent and
there is no lack of explanations. But one
thing is certain: only a very small trickle
of the increased wages paid to sugar work-
ers as direct wages and as bonuses has
been reaching the Government Savings
Bank according to the records of classifica-
tion which are kept there.

There is a possibility of course that some
of the female depositors whether “house-
wives,” “seamstresses” or “domestic ser-
vants” may be depositing on behalf of
agricultural labourers but judging by the
number of males in other occupations who
also are depositors at the Savings Bank
such practises do not seem to be prevalent.

The response to the government’s appeal
to agricultural workers to open savings
deposit accounts at this time of the year
may be disappointing for sOme of the
reascns suggested above but there is. no

doubt as to the wisdom of such an invi-
tation and it is to be hoped that in the
coming crop season the government will
make still larger efforts to increase: the

proportion of agricultural labourers among
f

of savings

bank depositors



















BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



An African Doctor Was Arrested In His Surgery...What Was Behind ItP

DEFIANT

MEN |

«They Could Pay A Fine, But They Take Martyrdom In Jail |

JOHANNESBURG.

A middle aged woman friend
of mine, walking along the
paverment on the sunny side of
Rissik-street, had to step off into
the traffic to avoid half a doven
black men who, with linked
arms, showed no sign of giving

way.
“That’s right,” said one of
these swaggering Africans.

“Get into the gutter where you
belong.”
And he *and his companions, in

their Amer'can-style draped
jackets — and lighter coloured
trousers, —-continued their stro!)

down one of Johannesburg's main
shopping streets.

Their attitude is symptomstic
of the unrest which today hax
culminated in the arrest in his
surgery of Dr. J. S. Morokse,
African National Congress
leader, under the anti-Com-
munist laws. Daily, non-Whites
are appearing before magistrates
in the cities and towns and
being fined for defying what they
call “unjust laws discriminating
against non-Europeans.”

They do not pay the fines
varying from £1 to £8; they
prefer the alternative of jail for
anything up to 20 days.

700 JAILED

So far about 700 non-Whites
¢are behind the hars in South
Africa’s jails or on remand —
700 to 10,000 volunteers whu,
directed by the Leftist militant
African National Congress and
the South African Indian Con-
gress, are defying the apartheid
(race segregation) laws.

The Indian National Congress
says that 1,294 passive resisters
have been arrested to date,

They first went into action on
June 26, their black, brown, and
off-white faces aglow with the
ecstasy . of martyrdom, their
voices raised in “Mayebuya,
Mayebuya I’Africa,”’ — “Restore
Africa’’—sung to the tune of

NEW YORK.
| OH, the smart, exciting British
styles for women’s clothes!
But ah, the lack of showman-
|
|

|
\
|
|

ship by Britain's designers in
selling them!

Let the West End listen to
; grey-haired Mrs. Dorothy Lovat
| Wallis, who has been looking at
; women’s fashions for 25 years.

; For she is America’s foremost
fashion critic. Her verdicts are
read daily by 46,000 Americans
in the trade.

* * *

! After visiting Paris saloons she
vables this report from London:
‘The British couture is classic,
sturdy and long-wearing, like the
British people,

“The London openings were
done in a saner atmosphere than
the French. Tihe clothes were
often superior and elegant.

“But London could do with
more excitement over its own pro-
duets. British couture lacks
showmanship, The British do
foot build an aura of excitement
and mystery around openings, as

the French do, They need
oomph,”

Mrs. Wallis makes it pretty
plain that British fashioneers

could get a bigger share of the
American market. But at the
mement Paris has more style in
letting the world see, know, and
buy its products.

a * &

It is news when someone in
Hollywood celebrates his 50th
wedding anniversary. Especially
wihen that someone is Cecil B. De
Ville who: founded Hollywood in
1913 in a cow pasture.

» Since then his’ pictures have
taken in nearly 600 million dol-
liws ( £210,000,000). He has

By
Arthur Mapleson

“Clementina.” and “Nkosj Sikelele

Africa” “God Bless Africa”
“rather dirge-like. this,). The
African and Indian Congresses,

which claim leadership of South

Africa’s non-Whites, have listed
five laws as “repressive.” They
are:—

1. CURFEW LAWS. These re-
strict the movement of Africans
between town and town and ban
Africans from streets between 11
p.m. and 4 a.m,

2. CATTLE LAWS. By these
African farmers must move cattle
as directed to prevest exhaustion
of pastures,

3. SUPPRESSION OF COM-
MUNISM. This gives the Minister
of Justice (now Mr, Charles
Swart) power to name any person
as a Communist without that per-
son having any appeal in law, A
“named” person is restricted | in
his movement.

4. GROUP AREAS ACT. This
aims eventually to segregate
Airicans, Coloureds, Indians, and
Europeans in their own areas.

5. VOTERS ACT. This Act, de«
clared invalid by the Appeal Court,
removed Coloured voters from the
common rell and required them
to vote irf four particular constitu.
encies for White parliamentary
candidates.

Dr. Malan has appealed to the’

Judicial Committee of the High
Court of Parliament for a review
of the Appeal Court’s judgment.
The new High Court was set up
especially for this purpose under
an Act passed last session.
‘Passive’ ..°.
Defiance of all these laws has
so far been on the lines of a
Gandhi-like passive resistance.
Groups of non-Whites. have
stolidly tried to enter locations

Come On Britain. Sell Te
With Oomph

By Newell Rogers

developed stars galore. His trade
mark is the super-colossal spec-
tacle,
* * +
Lady Franks, wife of the British
Ambassador, sailed in the Queen
Mary for a holiday at home. Sir
Oliver follows soon. Washington
understands he will remain as
ambassador until after the presi-
dential election in November,
Then he may go back to an acade-
mic life at Oxford,
z ’

* cs

Sid MeMath and Francis Cherry
were college classmates in Ark-

ansas, Sid went on to become
Governor of the State and a
friend of President Truman.

Francis was an obscure country
judge. He wanted to be Gov-
ernor too,

Now he has beaten his friend
by hard work plus a _ judicious
use of the radio. For 24 hours he
sat before the microphone and
six telephones and answered
questions ‘phoned in by — voters.
At the election Cherry got 190.542
votes: MecNath 110.675.

* * *
engineers Winthrop
Coxe and Rollin Gillespie say
you can forget about flying
saucers manned by little men.
The saucers are pockets of
ionised air which light up like
meteors or Northern Lights. Re-
peated appearances could result
from atomic test explosions.

Ionised=charged with gaseous
particles which conduct an
electric current,

*

Rocket

* *
American Equity. has with-



from which they are barred by)
law; they have used “Europeans}
only” entrances to railway stations,
they have been on the streets after
11 p.m. curfew.

The impact of all this on the}
Government is severe. It is worried.|
It sees Communism behind the
campaign. It cannot understand}
this resistance to baasskap (Afri-
kaans for white domination),

(
Death Underground Does not. Deter the! _“THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

‘

AND DOWN THEY G0--
JUSTFOR FUN! ,

By GEORGE SCOTT 4. ,¢..'

A THIRTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Frenth’ in-
dustrialist, Marcel Loubens, dies on a stretch-
er 1,656ft. underground, and everyonerwants

Pot-Holers eth, /

which it says is good for the black,| to know: What was he doing down there in

the Coloured, and the Indian.

I discussed this recently with
Dr. Otto Duplessis, grim, black-
haired boss of South Africa’s
State information Office. “Why do
you as Nationalists suppress pro-
gressive thought among the
blacks?” I asked him,

He leaned acrosg his wide cesk
in his Cape Town office, tapped
his blotter with a pencil to em-
phasise his reply “We leave
that sort of progress to posterity.
We must keep South Africa as it
has always been.”

Families . Split

Keeping South Africa as it
always has been is the hasis of
baasskap, and baasskap is* the
abiding thought among the 14
Afrikaner Cabinet Ministers’ who
1un this country.

So a bloodless, new Boer war
goes on. |

Families themselves are split,
Starry-eyed young men, indoctri-
nated with Nationalist “Herren-
volk” ideas, quarrel with their
elders who would prefer to for-
get the Mafekings, the Lady-
smiths—all the tragedies of that
war of 52 years. ago,

Rising above the clamour of
White v. White are those African
chants of ‘“Mayebuya” and “Nkosi
Sikelele”’; White women, un-
escorted, dare not be out after
dark in Johannesburg; and more
and more white men are “packing
a pistol” under their left arms,

—L.E.S.



drawn its ban against British |
players on Broadway. Actor
Maurice Evans made an_ earnést
report to Equyity’s council on his
talks with British Equity and
British Officials. Now the two
Equitys are to work out_an actor

exchange plan, And ‘the pro-
duction of Shaw’s comedy “The
Millionairess,” with Katharine

Hepburn plus a London east, can
open on Broadway in October.
a oh *

A secret is out about those
British teachers eagerly crossing
the Atlantic to teach American
kids for a year. Karen Hewitt, 27-
year-old Londoner, says she is
keeping her eyes open for an
American husband, But “it all
depends on Ameriean men.”

A * *



Mayor Vincent
will add 1,600 police

York force,
a

Impellitteri
to the New
Crime jis up.

* * \

In England this summer play-
wright, Robert Sherwood wrote
a film plot of a man’s escape
from the other side of the Iron
Curtain. In New York, while
editing the story, he had to confer
by telephone with producer
Darryl Zanuck in Hollywood,
Director Elia Kazan tn Munich,
and movie chief Spyros Skouras
a half-mile away in New York,
Sherwood had more trouble put-
ting through the local call than
jin getting Munich and Hollywood.

a

Chimes pealed out from St,
Martin’s Church, New York,
today, in a melody unknown to
most of the people who heard it.
The tune: “Sussex by the Sea,”
It was pealed by Mrs, Florence
Farrant, a 70-year-old bellringer
on a visit from Hailsham, Sussex.



Our Readers Say:

Currency Depreciation

| Zo, the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—The South Sea Bubble
was petty pilferage compared to



the Currency Depreciation of
which our generation has been
the victim,

We never thought it could
| happen to us,
; When I was young we were

itaught to believe in the immu-
table truths and laws of eco-
nomics: that money was only a
medium of exchange and had no
intrinsic value; that currency—to
have any stable exchange value
—must be based on and backed
by stacks of gold in the possess-
ion of the issuimg authority; that
the inexorable law of supply and
demand inevitably determined
prices; that nations, like individ-
uals, must live within their in-
somes, and must balance imports
by exports and equivalent services,
We believed in the virtues of
chrift-—saving up for a rainy duy;
iving within our incomes; putting
1 high proportion of profits back
into our businesses in the form
of reserves for depreciation and
‘enewal of machinery etc.

Individuals.put personal savings
inte Pension funds, Insurance
volicies, Building Societies, Savings
jank deposit accounts, gosmrn-
nent stocks and Trustee securities
vhich we were convinced were
nlikely to depreciate in value.
We have seen Consols (once
he premier security in the world)
trop from a par value of £100
fradually down to £30, Our pen-
ions: and) matured Insured Poli-
ies are paid in currency which
1as depreciated 70% in purchas-

ng value,

Three major wars
1914-1918; 1939-1945)
iftermaths should surely have
lriven the lesson home that
“paper”? money unbacked by gold
is in itself only a mirage and
doesn’t mean much if it cannot
purchase equivalent goods and
services, and yet millions of men
ire still striking for higher money
|
i

(1899-1902;
and their

wages and have not yet realised
that only increased
will reduce prices

prices, not higher w
mly remedy for economic

gency

production
that

iges

lower



are the
trin-
and distres

Paper mone backed by gol

is merely fictiticus “wealth” and
spreads spurious “prosperity.” We
must realise that you can’t manu-
facture money and_ purchasing
power without limit by means of
the printing. press — that this is
only a temporary expedient, We
must accept the hard fact that
nations, like individuals,
live within their incomes, equate
imports and exports, You can’t
collectively take out of the “kitty”
or pool more than you collectively
put in; anyone who preaches the
contrary is a knave; anyone who
believes it is a fool and dupe

Other West Indians say that
Barbadians are the Scots of the
West Indies, Let us continue to
deserve the compliment,

Yours truly,
G. F, SHARP

People Of Barbados
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—1I read the letter by Riev.
M. L. M., Denington and your
footnote re your preciation of
suggestions for your Sunday
Advocate, I have no desire to enter
into any controversy as to whether
any writer is ‘ropey’ or not; but
I would like to make a suggestion
that is, that as near as possible
a series of articles have a» certain
position in the “structure of your
paper.

For some months now I have
been looking forward to your
Sunday publication to read the
series ‘The People of Barbados’;
but on nearly every Sunday it is
a hunt for it, for it is never in the
same pcsition twice running.

I do not know if you are aware
how much this series means to
the people of Barbados, for it is a
subject which is near and dear to
all of us, and I believe that it will
have a deep and lasting impression
» the majority of people, It is a
subject that I am glad that some-
one has had the courage to tackle,
for it has cleared up many obscure
points and hazy impressions
gleaned from heresay, which left
the impression that we Negroes
were seized and carted away, sold

to a life of misery and-perpetual
slavery and were maltreated and
mutilated at the whim of some
vwner, I have discovered, through
these article the mind and
thinkings of the people of that
1, era, and I ean openly state that L

must.

can forgive those who trespassed
against us.

We, the Negro race, have much
to be thankful for in the hardships
and sufferings which were inflicted
upon our ~forebearers, for in
transplanting us from the dark
continent’ to new soil, we have
produced people who are in posit-
ions of afftuenee in the British
Empire and the United States of
America; for had it not been for!
slavery our happy African ances-
tors would not have migrated to
distant lands which would mean
work and toil to therh under diff-
erent racial conditions.



Tt is a pity that this work by
John 'Prideaux could not be put
into one volume, so that it could
be placed on the shelves of ‘every
library in the West Indies and
further afield, for what happened
in Barbados must have its coun-
terpart and close relationship. in
all the other British, possessions}
in this area, so that every genera-
tion would have the pleasure of
reading this work. In its present
fortn it will be lost to nearly all
except a few seekers after an-
tiquity.

Yours truly,
EMANUEL JACKMAN

Generous Lead

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I was very glad to read
of tha benefaction of Mrs, Smith
at St. Philip, which, like a simi-
lar gift of charity on the part of)
the late Dr. Nightingale, is es-
pecially gratifying when one con-
siders the neglect of charity ap-
parent throughout the West In-
dies. There is too;much tendency
to leave it all to others outside
tg interest themselves in almost
all social matters.



Here in Barbados, it is easier
to raise monay for sweeps and
for sports clubs than for genu-
ine charitable or religious needs,
and one wonders why this should
be so. There is, it saems, a good|
deal of sheer thoughtlessness and!
indifference about the things that
really matter.

Let us sincerely hope that the
generous lead which the few have}
already givan will inspire many
ae to a deeper sense of liber-
ality.



Yours truly,
CARITAS;

the bowels of the French Pyrenees?

The simple answer is that Martel’ Loubens
was a speleologist..In other words, a cave
explorer, or as the English members of the
species put it, a pot-holer. And that answer
to a fellow-speleologist, or cayé explorer, or
pot-holer, explains all,

But let Mr. Norman Thornber, an. agricul-
tural merchant from Settle in Yorkshire, and
a pot-holer for 20 years, explain further:—

“People go on pot-holing for the same



reason that 22 men ki¢k a ball around 2a field. |

We do it for the sport, for the thrills, for the
fun of getting into tight corners and getting
out of them. But above all we do it because
we love exploring: . *

“Underground is the only place in the
world left to explore except the summit of
Everest.

“There is always the possibility of finding
something new, and what a thrill it is to
know you are the first human being ever to
have been in a certain spot.”

BRITAIN’S CAVES

Pot-holing, says Mr. Thornber, is becoming
a science. More and more geologists and sci-
entists—as well as the enthusiastic amateurs
are exploring pot-holes and caves. They
study and record rock formation, earth move
ment, and underground animal life.

What are pot-holes?

They are holes, gashes, fissures, caves—
choose your own terms—cut in solid rock by
the swirling around of water and sand and
stones, perhaps thousands of years ago.

Britain has plenty—mainly in the Craver
district of northwest Yorkshire and Derby-
shire, the Memdips in Somerset, and South
Wales.

But none of Britain’s pot-holes—so far as
‘s known—reaches the depths of those on the
Continent.

Marcel Loubens, the man Who was killed
this week, claimed to have gene deeper into
the earth than anyone else be.ore he died.
He and his colleagues were aiming at a depth
of 3,250 feet. The-world’s record was 1,510
feet.

HAZARDS
This pot-holing is a dangerous sport. Apart

from the obvious hazards of being lowered|

into the dark unknown, with the: possibility
of a 1ope or cable snapping—as it did for
Loubens—there is constant menace from ‘un-
derground streams which rise and flood.

In Britain, only four people have been
killed during 100 years of pot-holing, Two
skeletons were found in 1947 in Gaping
Ghyll—a pot-hole in the flank of Inglebor-
ough in the Pennines. They were never
identified. Pot-holers believe they were the
bodies of enemy agents. n re

The sport of pot-holing is one for the young
and the physically fit, iors“tigers,” as pot-
holers call them—the young, keen, and thin
who can wriggle through ‘holes little bigger
than Alice’s rabbit holes.

There are about 1,000 active pot-holers in
Britain; a second thousand retired pot-holers,
and a third thousand interested in the sport. |

EQUIPMENT

For a homely last word’on the subject, back
to Mr. Thornber:— i

“The average pot-holer’s life is three or|
four years,” he says. “Parents put their feet,
down until the enthusfast:is 17 or 18, and
three or four years later he begins courting
or gets married, and has to give it up;

“There are a few women pot-holers who
tackle the job with far more courage than
the average man would imagine,” ‘adds Mr.
Thornber. :

“Anyone who is going potting must be well
equipped. He must have’ the best clothing,

|
|
\

\



|
|



boots, tackle, and enough food to make al-
lowances for a longer stay underground than
he planned. ct
“Always he must let others know where he
is going, to save fruitless hours of search.”
If you want to know’ what a pot-holer
looks like, then keep your eyes ,open this

week-end if you are in a pot-hole district.
This is the time of year for the “tigers” -

and the not-so-young—to have their last fling

of sport before the winter months “ground”

them on the dull, solid pavement.—L.E.S.
é a 4 . ve

WILL LEAD THE WORLD

By JAMES STUART
ANOTHER “Britain first” airliner is about
to make its first flight. Outside the ireat

built, the new airplane, the four-engined
Britannia, is completing its engine tests.

In a few days test pilot A. J. Pegg, who
did the flight trials in the Brabazon, ‘will take
the Britannia along the same runway.

After tests up and down the runway with-
out leaving the ground, Pegg will ease the
new aircraft into the air for the first time.

The Britannia is the--world’s—first--leng-
range “jet-prop” airplane for airliner service,
A fleet of 25 of them -have been ordered by
British. Overseas Airways.—L.E.S.

5 ade

‘JET AND PROPELLER: PLANE’

hanger at Bristol, in which the Brabazon was

THURSDAY, AUGUST. 28, 1952. -

>
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THURSDAY, AUGUST 28,

1952

Attorney General Will Continue “<=
Address Today In Falsification Case

: The case in which Keith Squires, a 26-year-old clerk,
is arraigned for falsification of accounts on or about August
31, last year, continued at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday before Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery. It has been
adjourned until today, :

Squires is charged with having on or about August 31,
1951, while he was a clerk servant of D. V. Scott with
intent to defraud, made or concurred in making a false
entry in a book belonging to or in the possession of his
employer purporting to show that on August 31, rum vats,

1, 2, and 3, the property of D.

side, Bridgetown, contained

2,820 proof wine gallons.

Counsel for Squires are Mr.
E. W, Barrow and Mr. F. G.,
Smith. ;

Hon, C, itis, Attorney Gen-
eral, and Mr: FP. “E. Field, are
prosecuting for the Crown.

Mr. Smith saiq that if Squires
had made the correct entry, even
if he did not have the rum to
hand over, he was not guilty of
falsification, Mr. Scott, his em-
ployer, had said that the entry
was correct, and Mr, Thorpe who

was head of the Bond, had said **

that as far as he knew it was cor-
rect. In short, they haq listened
to the Prosecution’s witnesses
letting them down, more or less.

The Government should keep
stock of their own affairs. If
officers who should have done
the work did not do it, the accus-
ed was not to be blamed.

False Entry

The Prosecution was asking
them to convict Squires for mak-
ing a false entry in his own pri-
vate memorandum book which
he kept for answering queries
from his employer.

When they thought of the evi-
dence the Prosecution had pro-
duced, they could scarcely help
saying that the charge was a
monstrous charge. It was a charge
which should never have been
brought, and which when
brought, the Prosecution should
have withdrawn. If he had
thought that the Prosecution had
a case and he had thought it
necessary, he would have ad-
dressed them six days instead of
only the previous day, but the
Prosecution had no case.

The Attorney General said
that it» jhad® been. said by the
defence that the Prosecution had
kept the case going on for eight
days, and that was by way of
prejudicing the jury. When the
defence said that, they were
forgetting the cross-examination
for a day and a half of Mr.
Thorpe and other lengthy cross-
examinations of other witnesses,

It had been suggested that Mr.
King, having visited the bond
after normal hours meant that
rum had disappeared while he
was there. But where was the
evidence that any rum was taken
from the bond then other than
what was to be shipped?

Books In Arrears

The defence had studiously re-
frained from cross-examining Mr.
Thorpe on the question of the
most important book in the case,
although he had been cross-ex-
amined for so long a_ period.
When it was said that because
Mr. Thorpe’s books were in ar-
rears, the Customs Books were,
that was only to throw a red her-
ring across the trail. It was wrong
to make such a suggestion,

It had been pointed out to
them that there were two dupli-
eate documents, but they would
notice that one was not complete-
ly filled out. '

Mr. Smith said that both forms
had been signed by Customs
Officials. There was no mark on
either to show that it was can-
celled_and after two years both
were taken from the files of the
Department.

The attorney General said that
both forms had not been made
out in the normal way.

The defence had put to them
the suggestion that the case was
similar to a woman putting some
cakes on a table for her husband
who was not at home, and when
she herself left the house a cat
went and ate them. If the woman
had left a note to her husband
saying that she had left the cakes
it did not mean that she had not
made a correct statement, But he
would ask them to look at an in-
stance in which someone may
have left a note telling the hus-
band that the writer of the note
had @aten the cakes. Was the
husband/ then to doubt the person
who said he had eaten the cakes.
That was just what had happen-
€d in the case before them, and
the instance defence counsel had
drawn was not analogous to the

case at —
' Ap iitluston
The defence were asking them
to come tothe foolish conclu-
tion that when people stole rum
from the bond, they stole from
D. V. Scott’s stock and his alone,

for that wad be the conclusion |

at which they wotld arrive if
they accepted the defence’s. sug-
gestion that outside. people stole
the rum. It*would be strange th»'
all the ‘other merchant's stock
should be found, to be right and
D. V. Scott's mis-ing.



HARRISON'S



V. Scott & Co. Ltd., at Cheap-
respectively 2,796, 1,380 and

It had begn put to them that
if there were two inferences to
be drawn they should decide in
favour of the accused. That was
quite right, but they could not
infer that when Mr. King went
to the bond, rum was carried out.
There was no evidence as to that,
but there was evidence that Mr.
Seott lost 7,000 gallons and the
accused wrote a letter practical-
ly admitting responsibility fo.

The book was a book ifi which
Mr. Scott relied upon for his in-
formation,

Mr. Smith said that Mr. Scott
had said in evidence that he did
net rely on the book.

Books Of Accounts

The Attorney Generai said that
a note had been written by Mr.
Scott in the book, directing how
the vats should be used and crit-
icising the use as had been shown
in the book. How else could he
have made his note if he did not
stuay it and get information
from it. The book was a book of
accounts. They would gather
that when they read the Heéacis
of the various pages, Stock for the
Month of November of which-
ever month it was, and saw the
columns made out.

The defence had pointed out
that the Prosecution could not
say how much rum was in the
vats, but he was stressing that it
was not the duty of the Prose-
cution to prove how much rum
was there on the 3lst of August.
All they had to prove was that
the entry was false—that there

was not 7,000 gallons of rum
there.
Only 14 days after the entry

was made, the rum was not in
the vat and there was nothing to
show where it had gone to, , In
fact why did he tell Mr. Coward,
the bottler, that he must stop
bottling from the vat and go to
casks. It was only because he
was feverish with the knowledge
that there was no more rum in
the vats. Besides Coward had said
that the vats were empty then.

Mr. Smith said that Coward
had said that he only knew about
two, and the third might have
contained rum,

The Attorney General said the
defence were saying that the rum
might never even have arrived at
the bond, but surely the accused
would have noted it and would
not have written that “the rum

was there,
Blended

Mr. Smith said that it was not
the accused’s duty to check how
much rum came in, but to get it
when necessary for b.ending pur-
poses.

The Attorney General said that
the defence were saying that if
the accused’s figures balanced
with Mr. Scott’s that meant he
was honest; but it was obvious
that Mr. Scott had been lured
into a false sense of security by
the accused’s dishonesty. It was
natural for Squires to have writ-
ten in the book what Mr. Scott
would normally have expected to
be in it. Besides, none of the en-
tries given in the monthly re-
turns corresponded with the en-
tries given to Mr. Scott, and that
was so for five months; so for
five months the hood-winking
had been going on.

The defence wanted them to
believe that when Squires wrote
the letter to Jones, and spoke
of shortages, he meant shortages
ef bottles, but they were sensible
enough to realise that he meant
shortages of rum. When in that
letter he menticned that he had
allowed himself to be led away,
of course he was not talking of
shortages of bottles. Witnesses
had said that the reference to
shortages meant bottles, but the
letter was written in English
and he had no doubt they would
be able to appreciate what was
meant,

Responsibility

When the accused wrote in the
letter “. .. I only hope I can do
something to repay the dreadful
loss,” was he denying responsi-
bility for the shortage? When he
wrote, “I am sure you do not
think I did the damage all alone
. . " that obviously was a con-
fession that he had done some
damage. And_ his writing that
when he caw Jones he would teil
him all the facts, that the gossip
going around was one thing, but
he would tell him the facts, could



J’ca Nurse
Meets B.N.A.

Nurse Nita Barrow, Sister
Tutor at. the Kingston Public
Hospital, Jamaica, who has been
working there since 1945, and i¢
now here on holiday, met nurses
of the Barbados Nurses Associa-
tion at a n get-together at
the B.N.A. quarters yester-
day. Nurse Barrow is a _ Bar-
badian. :

During a talk to the nurses,
she said nurses in Jamaica were
very proud of their Association
there which is now six ycars old
and has done a great deal for
nurses and nursing. She has been
an active member of the Asso-
ciation and was its first Presi-
dent. ,

The Jamaica Nurses Associa-
tion started with a membership
of 40 and there are. now 400
members. Wien the Association
was first formed, among its aims
was the improvement of the
nursing profession and standard
of training. They did not start by
harping on salaries, as they felt
they should’ improve their stand-
ard of work,

Married Nurses

Many of the members who did
good work in helping to knit the
Association together were mar-
ried nurses who had been forced
to lessen their normal nursing
activities.

The Association had been able
to gain recognition. The General
Nursing Council and the Inter-
national Nursing Council felt
that they had accomplished a
great deal. They had been able
to get assistance from the Gov-
ernment and the Medical Depart-
ment whose confidence they had
gained,

When the island was getting it
Registration Law, they had been
asked to consider the Bill and
make recommendations, and had
put in much work in considering
it.
The. Association held regular
meetings throughout the year and
an average of about 60 attended
the lectures which were given.
They arranged for talks by doc-
tors and there were yearly con-
ferences, some lasting two days,
when they had special speakers
on the Educational side of
nursing, There was too, the nurses
summer school,

Other Activities

Besides this, there were other
activities which were intended to
enliven the nurses and offset any
possible effects of a one track
mind through daily nursing.

She thought Jamaica had gone
a-long way towards recognising
the needs of nursing and nurses,
probably because a great num~
ber of their people had had out-
side training.

The Barbados Nurses Associa-
tion was one of the Pioneers of
Nursing Association in the West
Indies, but she would advise its
members that they should keep
awake and always gain a knowl-
edge of modern advancements.

Nurse Barrow is expected to
leave Barbados over the week-
end,

“Congratulations,
Ibrahim! — under the
new Government of the
illustrious Dr. Mossadeq
you are promoted from
acting lance-corporal
unpaid to regimental
sergeant - major — also
unpaid!"

London Express Service

—

It meant that he knew the rum
was not there and yet wrote the
false entry. And besides writing
that he would tell of the facts;
he had written that he knew a
racket went on at the bond.

The Attorney Genera] said that
he had more pceints to make. —

The case is adjourned until
to-day.





only mean that he knew the facts.

DOMO

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SEPARATORS
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the B.W.I. and all
giving complete satisfac-

$66.42

are
tion





“SAMCO”
SAFES |

FIRE AND BURGLAR

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Body plate (top, bottom
and sides) of one steel
plate bent by hydraulic

pressure, %” solid steel door
plate, wrought steel cham-
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filled with best quality fire-
resisting material.

Buy “SAMCO”
For SAFETY

20x16x15”.... $120.05
24x 18x 17".... $166.55
28 x 20x 19” .... $205.38



LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS
HARDWARE DEPT.

Tels: 3142 and 2364



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

St. Joseph Round-Up:



C.L.B. Company
Planned For
St. Aidan’s

LOUIS HINKSON Choir nas-
ter of St. Aidan’s St. Joseph, told
the Advocate on Tuesday, plan
are almost compieted tor tne
organization of a Church Lads’
Brigade Company at St. Aidan’s.

A cemmittee from St. Aidan’s
will visit the St. John C.L.B.
company to find out how it is run,

Good Catches

Of Bream
And Snappers



Fairly good catthes of bream before final plans are made,
and snappers are being landed at Hinkson concluded.
Oistins, Shermans. Speights4 St. Aidan’s Patronal Festival
town and Bathsheba. However will be on Sunday

ce ebrated
the housewife is looking forward next. .

to the sea egg season which is

wete Gene ‘EDWARD GATHERER, Assistant
The Fisheries Officer told the Curate attached to St. Joseph's

Advocate that very few boatg Parish Church took members cf

fish for bream and snapper du@ the Sunday Schools of St. Joseph's

‘to the expense of the type of gear Parish Church and St. Aidan’s, ov

required for this fishing. a sightseeing tour and Round-

For a person to go bream fish- Trip on Tuesday lest. They started

ing he first has to purehase lines from the Parish Chureh vat 8.53
costing about $14. Five or six Bm. and first visited Chimbo-
people generally go in one boat. razo (St. Joseph). Then they
The. owner of the boat spends visited Holetown where the

about $30 on rope and another English sailors landed and took
$80 on a# cast net. If he does not pcsses*ion of this Island in 1605
have a cast net he has to spend They remained around the Ter-
about $1.50 a day on bait if it is centenary Monument (Holetown

available, St. James) for about 20 minutes.
At Bridgetown Fish Market After leoving the site of the Ter-
400 pounds of high (forehead centenary Monument they went

cavalli were sold, on Monday. to St. James Porish Church and
This was the first quantity of then stopped in at St. Alban’s
fish to be brought into the mar- Ghyreh before proceeding to

ket for many weeks. Turtles are ¢ Waiehtctown

being caught in fairly large
quantities. A STRONG ST. JAMES XI wi!l
. engage a St. Joseph’s XI in a
_At Bathsheba weather condi- cricket match during the next
tions “= favourable to fisher- ..onth. The dates are not yet
men. hey went on _ fishing 4 é cor ae ave
trips nearly everyday and on Sundays, September Id and. 21.
Schel iaaetaen weeks Among thove expected to take
One housewife from that dis- Part are Clairmonte De Peiza,

trict told the woeate that sha Barbados and Empire cricketer
felt the price = for a string (for St. James) and Adzil Holder
of snappers was too high. Barbados and Empire cricketer

She said that fish vendors (for St. Joseph's) Another draw-
claim that they are. selling ing card will be Ashton Blackman



according to scheduled price, the B.C.L. “Keith Miller” (for
St. Joseph).

LABOURER REMANDED KENDAL CRICKET CLUB
(St. John) will journey to the

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn Mental Hospital, where they will
Police Magistrate of District “A” oppose a Mental Hospital XI in
yesterday remanded without bail a cricket match beginning on
until to-day 26-year-old Winston Sunday next and continuing the
Walrond a labourer of My Lord’s following Sunday. Play begins at
Hill, St. Michael when he appear- 1.15 p.m
ed before him charged with “a MOTOR CAR E. 220 was
breaking and entering the build- aitched on Gibbs’ Road at 4.56
ing of Bradshaw & Co. at St. ns itnesda last. while
Michael’s Row, St, Michael and re iin in Oh y dae vad
stealing articles to the value of oe a the re oe
£106 5s. some time between Au- Speightstown. © car was pass~
gust 16 and August 17. ing three parked lorries and some

Mr. G. B. Niles is appearing on Cars when it swerved and ran
behalf of Walrond while the case off the road. The left front door
for the Police is being conducted was broken completely off and
by Inspector Franklyn of Central extensively damaged. There were
Station, no injuries to occupants.



Egypt’s Request Of U.S.
Arms Not Confirmed

WASHINGTON, August 27.
RELIABLE government sources said on Wednesday
that the State Department has received no information
concerning reports that Egyptian Premier Aly Maher has
requested United States arms in discussion with American

Ambassador Jefferson Caffery on Tuesday. ;
Preliminary report from Caffery indicated that the dis-
cussion had concerned only United States technical assist-
ance to Egypt under point four programme it was said,
These sources believed however that the question of arms
aid might have been touched on lightly and that further
clarification from the United States Embassy in Cairo
might be forthcoming.

REPORT ON
SITE OF
A FIRE STATION



Egypt told American officials
some months ago — during the
government of Naguib Ali Hilaly
that it needed arms and equip-
ment for mobile police units but
so far negotiations have not been
concluded and no equipment has
yet left the United States, ‘Such

equipment presumably including
HON'’BLE G. D. L. PILE at machine guns, rifles, jeeps and
Tuesday’s meeting of the Legisla- armoured cars, would be pur-

tive Council in presenting the chased by the Egyptian govern-
Report of the Select Committee ment on a strictly cash basis it
appointed to review the question WS ee Tie
where the new Fire Station for ee nS ich eedvats. atop
Bridgetown might be best sited, hammed Naguib, Commander in
told the Council that the Report Chief of the Egyptian Army, told
fo alleseer a gut een er the last the United Press that American
Pp The Solita « eciate the Military aid is needed, informed
Government’s ‘alee’ to maintain quarters seid oy a a ree
the Jubilee Gardens as an open Ra ua setermaes Belief care
space particularly as they under~- was that Maher's government
stand that they were established would try to - consolidate its
to commemorate Queen Victoria's domestic reform programme be-
sii ans atta te a eR tea ites Rena
s - dispute wi srea ritain, anc
portant amenities of any city and Western plans for Middle East
aie therefore of the opinion that defence organization.
the Fire Brigade should be aited in One State Department official
Temple Yard in spite of the extra said that the discussion between

recent inter-|



cost involved, Aly Maher and Caffery centred



on the possibility of developing

Old Boys Hold
very large so far, and that tech-
nical assistance projects hereto

social to-morrow at 8 p.m. Old that if a co-ordinated

. pm, 20 programme

Boys are able to obtain particu- for the whole country can be de-

point four aid in Egypt into an
overall programme. He pointed
out that this aid has not been
. e
First Social
i have been based upon schemes
Prat Foundation Old Boys’ developed by various government
ssociation are holding their first ministries, It was believed here
‘lars of the social from Messrs, H. yised, Unit
: wee ESe i States aid would be
G. Bayne, I. J. Kir aeakad iin
Welch, ng and P. M. stepped up.

—UP.

NOTICE



PAGE FIVE



Two Ships
Load Sugar

TWO ships were loading suga
ir Cr.lisle Bav yesterday. They!
are both ships from Saguenay
Terminals and consigned to

Messrs, Plantations Ltd

S.S. Bruno, which sailed in the
afternoon for San Juan, Puerto
Rico, took 1,400 tons of sugar for
Montreal. At San Juan will
take 10,000 cartons of rum,

The other vessel, S.S, Sunmont,

she



is loading 3,000 tons of sugar for}

St. Johns, New Brunswick, 168
puncheons, 25 barrels, 30 half
barrels and 25 cartons of molasses
for Port Alfred. She will be sailing
on Friday.

Another vessel from Saguenay
Terminals, S.S. Sunavis, is ex-
pected here sometime this week
to load 1,100 tons of sugar for
Montreal,

‘Lady Nelson”
Expected Today

The S.S. Lady Nelson is due to
arrive in port this morning. She
is expected to sail on Friday for
Bermuda, Boston, Halif¥x,
Montreal via the British Northern
Islands

Agents for the Lady Nelson are
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd

Officials Explain
New Fisheries Act





Mr." D, W. Wiles, Fisheries
Officer and Mr. Drayton of the
Fisheries Officer have been vis-
iting beaches of the island ex-
plaining various points iunder
the new Fishing Industry Act

which will soon be proclaimed.
All the talks took place at

night. So far they have visited

Fontabelle, Half Moon Fort, Bay

Street, Skeetes Bay and Bath-
sheba.

Mr. Wiles told the Advocate
yesterday that on all occasions

attendances have been very good
and the attitude of the fishermen
and boat owners was generally
re tisfactory,

“Their reactions have been
very kind and they have prom-
ised

co-operation,”. Mr, Wiles
said, :



KEEPING COOL AT
PRINCESS ALICE FIELD

Since the days have become so
hot people are using the Princess
Alice Field during the day to keep
themselves cool,

Throughout the day and in the
evening especially, people relax
in the gallery of the pavilion, The
caretaker told the Advocate yes-
terday: ‘Ll now need rules and
regulations so as to be able to
keep order.

Cricket is now regularly played
at the Playing Field on Saturdays
and occasionally on Sundays.

One lawn tennis court is at
present in use and in about six
weeks players will be able to use
the other two courts.

Labourer Placed
On Bond

Foster a
Passage Road, St
placed on a bond for three
months in the sum of £5 by Hi
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting



Harold labourer of

Michael wa

Police Magistrate of District “A”
who found him guilty of using
threats to Sydney Roach

The offence was committed on

August 23



Motor Car Burnt

The motor car X-1344 owned
and driven by Mr, Henderson
Walcott of St. Patrick, Christ

Chureh was completely destroyed
by fire when it ran on an em-
bankment while proceeding along
Ridge Road, Christ Church about
9.15 p.m, on August 26,

The car is insured for £500,

SSS |
FOR THE HOT WEATHEK

ICE, ICE, ICE

Keep Ice Handy in .

A THERMOS FLASK
;
WEATHERUEAD'S FLASK
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
NARROW MOUTH for

Liquids
$1.41; $1:63; $3.00; $2.40
“The Silver King” Ice

Water Jug is the most useful
and the most appreciated
present at this time of the

year. PRICE: $10.27,
SRUCE WEATHERHEAD
Limited

SEE OUR SHOW WINDOW

This Store will be closed to
Business on FRIDAY 29th
and SATURDAY 30th August

for the purpose of taking

Stock

Your Co-operation is Solicited.

Cave Shepherd

& Co. Lid.,

10. 11. 12 & 13) Broad Street.










,



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The food
for family

fitness

|

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|

Mar is a good dietary source

of Vitamin B. A tittle added ta

a
Stews. Soups, Saeces, Gravies
and Savour Yes gives xtra
flavor ard shment. Ch
\3 dren lave Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every variet
snd on hot buttered toast

in jar’: | oz., 2 o2.,
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN 6 YEAST EXTRACT
GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR





GET THE TRIPLE
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DRINK A WINEGLASSFUL DAILY.

Prepared from the finest natural grape wines blended
with Beef Extracts and Tonic Minerals, NERVITONE WINE
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the appetite,



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PITTED DATES—per 1!b. Pkt. E
SUSSEX CORNED BEEF —-per Tin
ITALIAN ANCHOVEY FILLETS in Olive Oil
ITALIAN CHILI SAUCE—per Bottle
MORTON'S COD ROES-—per Tin
CANADIAN SARDINES—per Tin
CANADIAN SARDINES— per Doz.
NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CHEESE—per lb. .
KOO SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE—per 8-lb.
ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE—per Jar
ARMOURS VEAL & HAM PASTE—per Jar
ARMOURS BEEF & HAM PASTE—per Jar
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT—per Tin
GROUND ALMONDS-—-per 1b. :
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR—per pkt.
BRIDAL CASTER SUGAR—>per pkt.
BARRY DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per ¥/2-lb pkt
HOME MADE GUAVA JELLY-—per lb. Jar
LION BRAND PAPRIKA-—per 1-oz, Tin
LION BRAND PAPRIKA—-per 4-oz. Tin
LION BRAND CURRY POWDER—per 4-oz. Tin
IMPERIAL DRINKING STRAWS—per Box 100
PERLSTEIN BEER-—-per bottle
PERLSTEIN BEER—per Crtn

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid. ||

40c.
55e.

~per Tin 60e.

Tin



24c,
$4.90





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952

yg Cc . A S S I FE I E D AD S.| PUBLIC SALES =A), 40Ne4UUOUGGvTI NANO EEUREOEEOEL PEER ENQU(0U/0000 0000000000000 00 RRORUR EORTC | Inquest Adjourned TREATED AT HOSPITAL
eerie @ = | The imquest touching the death AFTER FALL
Hoe to wuncontirm pena











TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE
























































lof Cecil Hope a chauffeur of




















——$ $$ — = wall Bungalow | Jackman’s, St. Michael was ad- ——. ee of exe
called “SANTA MARIA” with 6,130 j ed yesterd ntil to- t Christ Chureh fell from a donkey
- - i journed y: rday wu day a P
OR A square feet of land attached situate at “aw shi i r
_DIED ei . | EK SALE Pine Hill, St. Michael , j rv the District “A” Police Court. cart — t. was yom
U ‘On the 2 >, Milli- The house contains Drawing and Din- |The Coroner ‘is His Worship Mr. along axwe oa
sont Mildred caves ing rooms, 3 Bedrooms fone with run- | |E. A. McLeod. Church yesterday _— 1.15 =
rT eee eas tatic ning water) breakfast rooms, Kitchen- | i He was t nm to the era
ah ae Manel ac ae arekek tnie AUTOMOTIVE efte, usual conveniences. Garage and } Hope died some hours after he ake: Gen

servants’ rooms. Electricity installed
The above property will be set up for |
sale by Public competition at our Office |
James Street on Friday 12th September i
1952 ‘at 2 p.m |
Inspection by appointment. Dial 2850 |
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, :
Solicitors.
}
i



was admitted to the General Hospital where he was treated
| Hospital. and distharged.

evening for the Westbury Cemetery
Friends are invited

Dr. Reginald Hunt

Lottie & Iris Hunt

Enid & Roy Hunt

Ctyde Hunt

Hazel Seak | CAR—Hillman Minx--Excellent condi
Millicent Tappin tion, owner driven, done only 13,000 mile

26.8.52—Jn. | Contact Edwin Mayhew Gittens

- ———{ Croney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto St. (Phone
IN MEMORIAM pat iene

CAR—One (1) Four seater Standard 8
HP. tourer in good working order. Apphy
c A. Peirce. Phone 3348

bachelor

26.8 .52—5n

SHIPPING NOTICES









BY A WOMAN WHO DID IT

27.8. 52---10n







LAU ACEP

“STIRLING”, a two-storeyed stonewa) |
dwellinghouse in Centre Avenuc
STRATHCLYDE, St. Michacl, 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.

Inspeetion on application to Miss Bree
Parkinson, Strathclyde. Dial 2452.

The property will be set up for sale
by public competition at our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday













MORRIS 5 ton Trucks with auxiliary
gear box. Morris 10 cwt. Vans and
Pick-Ups. Two and Four Door Minors.
Morris Oxfords. All from stock now.
No waiting. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
Telephone 4504. 22.8.52—6n.

BKOWNE- In loving mn} “memory y of Liliar
Browne who died August 28th, 149.
“As time goes on we miss you more

Browne, Small, Straker Families
28.8.52—11














The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
cept Cargo and passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
29th inst.

ene
GASKIN=In loving memory of our des
Aunt Josephine Gaskin who died o1
August 28th, 1940
Gone from us, but leaving memorie
Death can never take away
Memories that will always linger



USED CARS—Available from stock: a

cod assortment of bargains including

iorris Oxford,, Austin A-40,, Vauxhall

Velox, Courtesy Garage. 7 4616. The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
8.

cept Cargo and Passengers for
Antigua,









Domirs Montserrat,
Whilst on earth we stay : 29th August at 2 p.m Here ack St. Kitts, Sailing date
Mr. and Mrs. McKiviey Wiles, Sylv ELECTRICAL YEARWOUD & BOYCE, to be notified.
Wiles, Cynthia Kine Marjorie Gil Solicitors. ‘eI
Miriam Moore 28.8. 52-1 17.6.52—@1 TARGE! No. 1 B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS.
pape — ——— ee een ee Lad ry a fraid 7 ea uld z
LINTON—In Loving memory of our dea “HL ECTRIC DRILL. PRESS Machines] We have been instructed by Mrs le anei endure a a "g ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Daughter and sister Sylvia Lintor ial 4391 23.8.52—6n
who fell asleep on 28th August, 1950

Gone from us, but leaving memories
Death can never take away,
Memories that will always linger
While upon the earth we stay

Ever to be remembered by irvine Linton

ifather})s Clarestine Linton (mother

Mrs Olga Clarke (sister), U.S.A

Gerald Manning to offer for sale her
preperty “Flodden” in Culloderi Road
The house contains five bedrooms
dining room, breakfast room, lounge

enclosed gallery and usual = offices - 7 » y
Servants rooms, garage and stable Wi they dig us

taste but my own.
—By Cummings



(iNQHQUURUEEUEEOLOOUUEOUUQUUUUOQOUQNUANAA EEUU AAU

Consignee Tele, No. 4047
PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with R.F

tage 6 and 12 Volt models. A_limited
jaantity, call early. P. C. S. Maffei &
»,, Lid 27.8.52—1.f.n
————- FAbout 4% acres of land, Viewing by the chronicles of the
appointment with Mrs. Manning (Tele Stone Age. I'd like

phone 2355) to bet they're going to finc





VARGET No. 2

Lisle (brother) 28.8.52—1) Offers will be considered for the a whole lot of tablet “But I ecoula
— whole property or for the house and visingec the. lad f tt never give up the
——————— I part of the land separately. Inquiries idvising the ladies of the littl luxury 1

MECHANICAL





FERGUSON AGRICULTURAL EQUIP-
MENT, including Tractors, Ploughs,
irass mowers, earth scoops, transport

to the undersigned time how! to attract th
Messrs. CARRINGTON & SEALY, nan with the club

Lucas. Street Since then, from the papyru

just occusionally-
permit myself me

FOR RENT



































































Bee = —_... § boxes, Cane carts and Hydraulic tip 28. 8.52—5n the newsprin age mits
Fare trailer Etc Dial 4616—Courtes nT as - uy tk eWSPrint , tehineg
HOUSES Garage 28.8. 52—6r Cae yomen how to ge ie men hea CANADIAN SERVICE
been the mos! written-abou
MASSEY-HARRIS AGRICULTURAL AUCTION subject. ee Sails Arrives
- ened Dieope On. F RQUIPMENT Ses) EGsig” SCOR in nish apiece x ies be sae
od APARTMENT. Furnishe ft JERE [Grass cutters, Rakes, Loaders, knif Compe nase “as opinion nowsa mA PF . Montreal Hal Pa waxhotes
sen. 3 bedrooms ete, all convenience § Gras 7 Kees, f ; i, . days indicates that it is a matte! "4 ‘ARODI” +s is * August 120 August Augus
Electric, water. Also one unfurnisher . es vrawe. ners, etc es ae JNDER THE IVORY HAMMER of the right cosmetics, plenty o! KIM” Se : vs Ke wt August 25 August 30 Sept, 12
room. Dial 9186 after “5 one sare iB a ee ae fresh air and exercise—and i! “ARNETA"” & i ‘3 4% Sept. 12 Sept. 16 Sept. 28
Goodridge. ee ‘ By instructions received 1 will sell or nelps if you read a good boek ibcn-abhen deaee.. ta London wo '
> , sey "rh : \ Mrs Moss tm Londen RTHBOUND
BEACH COURT. Hastings “Pully, $y MISCELLANEOUS Garage, Pinfold St (1) 184 10 MP ete A STEAMER .. +s Due, Barbados, September 11th, for St.
nished. rom 15th September o rt = 7 bd aaa e.Â¥ . 3 wrence iver \,
December. “Phone ‘M48 between 4.30 anc] “RUpTER Cooking Butter In 251 Tins, ern aaa (RAED peneriendy 'n London—suceessful. tn THE a eanmDS Apply :—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
6.00 p.m 26.8.52—301 si, Tins and 1b Tins. Also 11D Pack ; VINCENT GRIFFITH Vip, per Comme '
= re Anchor Table Butter. W. M. FORD, 35. . proves that a little ee ar
~ BUNGALOW—On Sea, Main Road Hast -Piocbuck Street. Dial 3409 : A ee brainwork is worth é WY 2 gS e@ r ré w rc te NEW YORK SERVICE
ee bath. ee Usdin Se ard 28.8.52-—2 : hours of routine beauty i
si — edrooms a “ es t tments } SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS” 8th August — arrives 20th August
coms -~ Verandahs — From Septemb: BAROMETERS, Thermomete: Unde ici COLUMN ; S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER’ » dalle. om September — arrives 17th September
elephone 2949, 16.8.52—t.f livdrometers. Come in and see very nder the Diamond Hammer x * ® :
wide selection of these precision instru- 2 ic . ORLEAN:
BUNGALOW—Small Bungalow at Ba ments at K. R, Hrmte & Co., Lid, I have been instructed by the Insur- PY bn hg oe ne pursues the bachelor theme | NEW Ss SERVICE
field Beach, St. Peter, Comfortably fur- | Tower Broad Street, or Dial 5136 wree Co. to sell at Messrs. Fort Roya ee s ee r t 1
nished Refrigerator. Two bedrooms 28 Garage on Thursday next the 28th Aug years, I had learned jqunched by Anne Edward ‘ A sas sails 17th July, — arrives 2nd August
Servants’ room, Garage ete From Sep . inn epciinetepdimaraiertlis ust at 2 o'clock, One Morris 8 slightls ‘that playwright Mess A sails 3ist July — arrives 16th Au
Dec. ‘Phone 2393 24.8.52-1n | CBREALS — Shredded Wheat. Cornidamaged in accident. Also One 6-pas Hart was not the marry- xed. “No.l sald.” A en ae 14th August — arrives 30th August
| Plvkes, All Bran, Rice Krispies and Ont-QPsenger Dodge and one 1948 Vauxhali ng kind, “You know how it goes. | Set eat Meee ; A STEAMER sails 28th August — arrives 13th September
FLAT - ne ey Soe ve flakes : Tins. W. M. FORD. Dial $489. perms Cash Inspection on the morn There was even a gag about see Moss at a party t pd scar tiarchiidren agp. + A STRARRE “alle i se ar et
mene Uy... VETnnes. | see ‘| 35, Roebuck Street. ing of sale. D'Aray A. Scott, Auction- Hart's reluct ’ We musi have dinner 1oget: v6 .
Telephone, Gas stove Electric refrigera- 28.3, 92—2 oa ~ arts reluctance (0 give ul ‘ ated : 4 a trophy, the victorious Mrs.
tor ete Maresol Beach FPiats, St.) ame ee 43.5, OR —t5 sachelorhood, Here comes Se ee ee dia” Anact Har. wears her heart (sorry, ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Lawrence Gap Phone 8496. ou GALVANIZED SHEETS — A limited Moss Hart with the future Miss eet: ‘he pun is unavoidable) on her :
27.8.52—20 | qvuntity of best quality English galvan- 50-and-So," quoted columnist (Alas, now we women all know japel. It is the 22-earat gold
“RIPLEV-ON-SEA™ TMaawen Const 04. Sheets. 26 gauge, very low prices. UNDER THE SILVER ones ra wpenever a ‘hat one.) The heart on the Hart lapel
. iat 2006, to. HAMMER is friend escorting @ “The on a tour ot o Nesrt'G
fully furnished all modern conveniences, pis Oe TIE 24.8.52—t.f.n. eas Then he went on a tour o



two bedrooms refrigerator and telephone uw
fiam September on. Dial sai 4 SUBSCRIBE now to Daily

27.8.52--20 | pelegraph, England’s leading Daily News-
paper now arriving in Barbados by Air

Well—you. know what ha the South Paciiic, acting in h affair, decked o
ine, 8 : ut with rubies
TO-DAY pens to confirmed bachelors. fi play ‘The Man Who Came { d amonds, and oun you see

Auction Sale of Mrs. idris M. Mills just takes one woman. Dinner.’ avove. &
Furniture “and Household effects at So I asked Mrs, Moss Hart



























“Hythe” Welches Road, Christ Church ar now it was done. S| was 5
WANTED Coe, See 1a Gale ea advo: 12, o'clock actress singe: Kitty" Carliste TRAVELOGUE ENTERZRISE
cate Co., Ltd., Local Representative} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., before she | roved all his friends “I fan ‘ auathes ok side setae ea CANADIAN SERVICE
T 1, 3118. 17.4,52—t.i.n Auctioneers. wrong in the 44 year of r parly uuu sOnibs after rEST example of
inne | OE 28.8.52—1 Hart’s life. he returned i Bgured out ye how the American love of From Montreal, Halifax and St. John
HELP “TINNED MBATS- Comed poet Laineh rr encermrner_f a Course, _tnere 74 + trick rather cleverly ; dow’ t you think sidding ” can ee to free sii alata a
eee ppniennion ——— eon Beef, Roast Beef and Sauseges: to wv aa nows Hat ate ree months ai, enterprise exploi ion comes " ted
HOUSEMAID—Apply Garden House. |M. TORD, 25, Roebuck Street avial pn. MAIL NOTICE Moss oe ne Oe fay Tene h nis ola trends would re sick to [vom aon aes in one Montreal Halifax St. John Rupe re
St. George 28.8 62--In 28.9.5 n were 0 achelors, bul he ieatla nearing about the trip ol their ervice mewspapers Bridgetown, Barbados
——————— Mails for St° Vincent .by the Set belonged to that New York “T went up lo him, and said European edition. ;— 8. “SUNDIAL” .. 14 August 19 August 21 August 16 Septer
HOUSEKEEPER—Elderly lady to keep een Mt hi ai be. ea he the circle—George Kaufman, Edna Oh, Moss~do tell me abo ut “ Hollywood postmark. Letters $8.8. i hues, 4 Sent. am 30 Sabiestee
house, responsible person. Apply . ieneral Post Office as under?— Ferber, Oscar Hammerstein. your trio to (he South Paci! remailed, 2§ cents each. Pre. m * ,. 24 Sept, 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 6 September
J. N.: 7. Chatiani, Corner onenge. 2 z Vorothy Parker, and Alexande: Ces wravelogiie took abou ind youre here. Hone vmcx 38. “A ° .. 2% Sept. 30 Sept. — 16 October
Daxters Road 28 Sale Parcel Mail, Rogistered Mail anc Woolleatt before his deat su nour, The next morning be vacation, R. McC. )
MISCELLANEOUS eas. cdinars Mail Teper es TO-DAS which was so hard to break info) oalled ime up. ‘Surprised ?* he Bor sno, eee U.K. SERVICE
0 » 28th 4 rm hx
—s — ‘ —— os « Ce ee eee
DosInOMWANTEDLay ovoid | MTS AUS [SS ti From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
os Housekeeper — Nurse or Companior Ne dongs yy tf





li required. Apply

Anne FT chads PUTS THE QUESTION TO 3 ELIGIBLE MEN Bc : Rxpacted, Arriva

tor old lady or gentlemen rea eae ee Bri ing Prompt Relief from












































é BACKACHE A - . pichagpnseaey i tien Liverpool! Glasgow Barbudoe
2 pares ACHE . .S. Pins ae .-15 Aug. 21 August26 August 9 September
SCRAN METAL--Wanted any quantity , ‘ S.S. “SEABREEZE” :.Early September. Mid Sept. Octob:
ve ee cneee: Now what is it about ee
$0000009900000005050050,
,
; A d a te Sta tir ner % U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
vo ) % e med with bowls of flowers :
% y } . © proved once that the From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
$ : a e & e wr os housewives of Dorset and Col
- nn ETE
& > . % chester, Leicester and London Expected Arrival
~ E On HOOKS y e an at, spots off any Hamburg Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Barbados
: merican, French. or German
4, x “ *
ys wom 5.8. “ESSI’* _ 13 Au 15 Aug. 21 Aug. 3 September
%e WITH A O),GUE-IN-THE-CHEEK COMMENTARY ON will be eating sole poached in homely. knowhow of aerenBine 8.8. “SUNADELE" Mid Sept, End Sept. Mia October
: Seen white wine, covered with lobster a fistful of flowers. s.s. “SPURT” "marly. “Oct. Early Oct. Mid Oct. Mid Oct. Farly November
)) Sa ; BACHELORHD 30 oFe, nae saul noe gernished Among new ideas that could
y ‘ ed that ster and truffles and should be copied were :— : ‘ 4
oe a Test 1 DRAWN BY ne Aolowed: Io ae oee te ee 8d should. be.copled | Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. 'Phone 4703
re Feo tr Shee cee oP Whether you are conva- Hollandaise sauce, voured oranches, with pin) cama ons.
“ One metrnd’ peumADe,. A os | lescing or simply need a BACHELOR with the juice of blood-oranges in a copper rose bowl. .
Sy wx atethuyaccive the publie wil ny | health. saniiging tonic, WbMKEO ‘ag oer migra goose- christening mug filled with: a al
)) be “r a * F Se ae } fe port jelly cate white bu that d
) re c. B. ROCK, ee to your problem. Vitamins No idea Cummeungs ,And the passengers in the ss. over the rim like snow WANTED
Sol PS. Representative, aick ‘eninarals. cntabinsad tn ; United States will do 34.11 knots . ny basket—five inches
SSS *\YEAST-PHOS are your key r NEES more - then pelea axe SEGOND Day the peg ited Wik gp ney Seee ee tekkve
good e idle men In awn enger, the landre wi : RE ESE E i y ese:
PIER FD PEFR, = a Three celebrate a be wondering if they can Wineglass overftow ing with ori PR NTATIV. Full time oe aha
: ee i charmers of stage and screen manage the kidneys fried tightly’ © — glassy ie Currenam wanted for Canadian Life Insurance Co., in at
,) in muny years One question. And three |, 54 : a Nat ar ka tah Mae eee) pale cnn eee, Fen ys 2 Application in writing are invited which will be treated
\ SG an tine aT LONE TAT TT nearly identical answers _ ee odeet sreaktast situ teed in butter ‘ns folded like a bowl, with a in strict confidence. Apply: “Insurance Underwriter”,
P A GAS COOKER ; asked thige meh "who for vcats efficiency” ie a passengers. in the single rose in each, c/o Barbados Advocate. 4 26.8.52,—5n,
rom a variety Ofi-- have made a handsome jivin er ates w oO nots.
SIZES -On =e ON THE THIRD D. :
b m the ‘ py k e i AY the
FINIGUE 8 von F te pe et unde passengers in the Piandre will I SQW...
li real ad value for cost Ou "hat gets the girls?” ‘ a Cee poncernae Wyereeh aay aac eet !
ae CESAR "ROME co PreaderirmbaanS tied router’ % Serttinataaeny, (2, °°" mu
GAs SHOWROOM CALYPSOS Titan eae MieaeoRa ik Uap. moistened with sWeel por! Princess Marvaret ounce Y CAN GET - - -
Pray Street iataai 3 o —and the baron of baby lamt rerily along i tou if ies
we eas m ae CALABASH aS frail, | Mashed. the | famous rdast and garnished with {fresh u/erde itlle under a ta. ed GALVANISED NAILS $
hate abe ue 0 fas. carreis and beans ind white striped awning
BROWN SKIN GAL face wnat nas set female h2arts And the passengers tn- th he fe a
WASH PAN WASH Save ae ine: aa Sb Toccoa United States will do 36.17 knots ite 3 “ AT 30c. PER LB. ¥

NOTICE JAMAICA HURRIGANE



ON THE FOURTH DAY wx “trimmed cer in from - - - «

ok that orings hundreds of








vec





m Pemes aE 5 is sen gers th londre w f Id ; with elo ‘

This is to inform thé general KITCH BEEBOP fans to wait outside his London ae ee ts ae. Sie we ir Salt ae i. , »

7 Doc ‘ hote ae 4 7 still have two more days f° .fatr ola ol relers BD ‘

Rice ait Wcainy erect, $ ||| ONE GONE courteoionarin that fas ia - OP ge kat dhe MSSe TS EU canile PORE POO MNE
ne 2 P i a c Ss cha made s ah en stil +h yt

fox Me 3) mont * DOLLAR CLEARANCE him @ film fortune :— “Chuaren, fm ofroid, are yt Sit, Pemengera. mt the, Bareare, Goalen speritle, PIER HEAD AND BROAD STREET. %

to pay thelr ‘monthiv! bistetnien ts ry ee I've no. tden.® closed book to me.” 1 England, “San floppy white Pielt. Shart $000690050556665SS5NSSH0098SSGOSSHOSOIOISON,
at my home, Corner Baxter’ and BRADSHAW & COMPANY MR CLARK GABLE ra'sea : f * > wants the Bine Riband * rat 4 brilliant ologd-oranz
——==>=>aaSSS=S==——— an eyeprow in the quizzica) way 4!! be so medest. What ne Cordon Bleu tor me 6 tick loose white fucke: fire
tl that has ser-hearts flutteriny mor © hard to understand 1s how bh wry time ht round ue hops ana ugn

Office hours # a.m. to 10 a.m, more (han 20 yeurs, smiled ihe have all got gu >

skirt.







$O09O4564 9DO<¢



e
«
¢
«

ssage Roads, at the following
ours from now on permanently
>





























12 noon to 2 p.m.. 4 p.m. to us . crooked smile that sends shivers knowing why. R P.S.: The dishes are from the
5 pm. Christ Palace PO, HOLDERS OF- throug eae een tet Slandre men .
a ah his fans. and answered weet norhinss
N. T. CHATLANI, : leu akaw be “4 v2"
(Hindu Christian Proprietor). : ADIAN MINES py A, gh Fs poeks Food and knots Deb Oneeeneecensesonecensrerenar
General Merchant r s girls :— ‘ ePO-qguores i > ee . D
No visitors Silowed ‘excent from “Tve no idea” ‘ee ae 1 qi . ‘ LOVE; ~ When you speak JUST OPENE.
nay phase o7 8 been and other dollar securities MR 2 YPR * LAST WEEK «4 Frenc Steeneseccosengenses sweet,” says Florizel to nis
£ f e , bachel he SSELL NYPE--u new shipping ine had the. ia we THREE t London- ‘y love in“ A Winters Tale .
POVDHVDHGDHHE-9HOOOOHHG 9» The current market price plu pachelor neartbeat from Greud- word: on this Trangatian Seusu te sum up i'd have you do ft ever
STALE DPPLPDLPLPPSCPIPAS 8b! for e nge will be paid, apa i a little clearer ubs.ut Crossley | busi mes 8. S.s Asi his br w world MARRIAGE “When | go:
7 hey know.” he explained not attempt a gpeed record Sh women known aba ferinald Goodwin i court last
Hurricane Precaution > e chevy always Say to me will rely on the chef ‘I gave up n for nt woos, “it Waseyap. yap. all the
: A M WEBB Why. Youre just ith uv Oh, how right they are Tus’ son” explained Miss Belinda time.”
> ‘ . rephqw. Ors “You're it ke imagine Culkoeek "Frans TEGIoe iol me :
i > ms brother.” " ON THE FIRST DAY O07 S Oefeae ee eee
HINT No, 16 {| @ Dial 4396 Stockbroker. Hours 39 I think it's nice whey ch id the passengers in ihe Fiandr 2 g5,.08rtes 72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES
)) 33, Broad Street tover Phoenix le ame ee ‘ a. other to be charming
n Pharmacy) 28.8.52—1n Se ee ae ee Seer 0: he dull young men
tv z . advised pee Stetia Jebb. “* Life
After a Warning — || be i — 1 nunming ones ae NER HOOD LINING
f ’ 1 Larming o@ 3 R
Sterilize and fill all avail- (: IN UCH WITH BARBADOS TAL STATION wasn't a really top party,” t IN
. . Wi comp aimed the third deb ¢
} able jugs, bottles, buck- NOTICE CABLE AND WIRELESS (WT) Limited Dorothy Stevenson, s.s. Herdsman, s.s | | )-% Only had champagne. No X
\ ets and other containers 5 wise that they can now communicate Tagelus, $8. Pineland, s.s. Sea Pear), | 0'andy.” 56” WIDE. FAWN AND GREY
) with water when wd w.th the following ships through t \eir *.Trya, 8.8. Rio Novo, s.s. Akaroa
t _ water g e hados Coast Station: 3. Trajanus, s.s. Rincon Hills, ss Bou wet
2 -warning is given. Urania, 8.8.- Lady Nelsons s.s. dmnestove q ;
i ' * paral Power, s.s Rio De ba Coreen ae, 8.8. Anna L. Condyli Sateneneceesoere a.
i Rewihere’ daa: Sikebiatd Seanessca Mornsini 8.8 Prine a _ My eto and ‘Bsa. Rosario. * oe ae Py ear ee B ;
{ 6 © Housewite \ a rdv & CHELOR OF EASE

to the ADVOCATE News-

: (c.% “une Off last week to con 3 ‘ 50” WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES
paper in Maxwell Road and | 1953 AMATEUR BOXING h a ob rah est i 9 ‘bette Mie sue : ‘

Nix. FURNITURE.

AND OTHER THINGS AT



ne better JSSIBLE to live wrth
uiyone else .



















;
a nae surrounding districts are r m.]: nall in Wes rater cram Lond Sxprnqs ¢ ‘
MONEY SAVING PRICES ’ CHA 'PIONSHIPS

NaC ea asked to note that we have M , m . BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE
$ tools. Wardra Redstead || appointed Mr. Clyde Jones, || Under the auspices of BASEBALL AIDS SOCCER 2 TUB
ae Teas Ts mak tue oe CANADA DRY | LONDON, , agement 9 organiwe and adver eee

Dinis Pi enveak 2 i | New York | Yankee Baseball (ise the games. .
é SAWING ROOM Morris ana & for . the istri . ote iti ootba. players w r in e eriz
® cancd Su ¥ separate’ pieces, = or .the districts as from |} MODERN sy In other words, America’s most can teams, Roy Milne, ex-Celtic
® ogee eens. eee q inay September 1. ™ 7 eat ree - a STADIUM famous game wants to help baby centre half or full-back has been
¢ sistas ' .M. brother Soccer grow into a big signed by the New York Ameri-| TEIN BROTHERS
Dy eee ae nee DIAL: 8432 | ON FRIDAY, 2TH SEPTEMBER | national sport. cans, so has Pat Gillespie, ex-
2 Table Stove %4 | wae Siem ms ates 9 . A series of Sunday (Soccer) Partick Thistle -wing-half.

oe \pvocaTz co, up. | |{Â¥_ CANADA DRY STEEL BAND IN ATTENDANCE }}|eames will start in the 77,000 Both are crossing the Atlantic STREET DIAL 4269
Se : BAR — MUSIC — THR IG ENC . ss |Seat Yankee Stadium on October on immigration visas. This will ; sie

2 L : cc i Circulation Dept. | , 7 MUSIC i 1 HRILLING ENCOUNTERS {12 after the Baseball season allow them to accept jobs to sup- ' BAY
: ; 088.523 Y} Ringside $1.00; Ring Circle 60c., Bleachers 30c. ends ement their football earnings.
@ At ibe {! 28.8.52—6n. } The American Soceer Lea The Americans are seeking
°F BESORS +> SSOSOOOSSSO , | tt a oe will EUs in equal amount of three more men from the Scottish}





SS ——————_————_—_—_—
SS

Y < nan- Footbal! Players Union. —L.E:S.





—

THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE













HENRY i BY CARL ANDERSON

TOAST



THE BLOWER,

BLAST!..4
MISSED THE
NUMBER OF

























1} }}@ [aust A COUPLE )( WELL, LET'S | [WAITA
oer {OF POST SAS ) (HAVE THEM LET ME
Tic e NL
ITS THE © ‘3 yy
MAILMAN ; SPECIAL “OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY _ “AT ALL BRANCHES
ee Usually Now PRUNES —per Sate $ 2
| ‘ MIXED PEE : 36
= KLIM—2)% tb Tins .......00.... $3.30 $3.00 eee a oe 2%
Ye) | . : RENCO CHEESE—per 12-07 tin.. 66
Sh hie eee Tins ....... 1.21 1.08 MEADOW SWEET PROCESS CHEESE—per 5-Ib tin 4.1L
/| & | VER PASTE—I 1h Tins.. a 12 MEADOW SWEET PROCESS CHEESE—per 1-> tin 88
6 | OLD ENGLISH M’LADE®.... 56 50 ee ee ‘1
| ‘HEESE SPRE GREEN & YELLOW SPLIT PEAS ate Ai
Gay CHEESE eaux SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE—7-t) Tins 1.97
: eee! —% th Pkgs. 44 40 APIE PEANUT BUTTER a8 61
gai CARIB BEER ....0................. 24 20 PURPLE GRAPES—30-oz. Tins

«.BEAMED TO A DREARY
LITTLE PLANET HANGING IN
THE HUGE COSMOS!


















a
—
————

REAL
BARGAIN

TIME! RY

BEGINS ON

SATURDAY ave. 30

FOR ONE WEEK ONLY



me LIKE A RADIO WAVE,
MARLA AND FLASH
HAVE BEEN BEAMED
By A ‘MATTER-
TRANSMITTER’ ACROSS
THE VAST VOID OF SPACE!

JOHNNY HAZARD

SEEMS 10 BE
COMING FROM BELOW

YIPE! THE WHOLE JOINTS





SN EARTHGUAKE, BUT Ar
See ee RE MSEC
GENERAL FTAA RDW ARE Soppics
sh apiteiemeeematnee t ENN
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918



BRINGING UP FATHER >

NEW FREEDOM!
NEW FLATTERY!

|

oe ~ id | tite BE Se
RL see ee
PACD M coRRyY- WS YES -MAGGIE - WHAT ? / . PARDON- 6IR- AS ITS
KE TO STAY OME | YOU WON'T BE HOME THE COOK'S NIGHT OUT
\ C a 3 COMPANY TO DINNER ? OH-- }\ "LL HAVE NOTHING TO DO-



















NEW FIT!



YOU'RE GOIN! OVER TO \ $O LL TAKE THE
YOUR MOTHER'S —~, NIGHT OFF) >

SEWING



NO TUG
AT THE SHOULDERS
NO TAPER

AT THE WAIST

NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP

PLEASE! THERE'S STILL) (YOU HAD VouR CHANCE, |

TIME! GIMME A ‘ YOU NO-GOOD |
CHANCE! LLL... J , PUNK!

BS





NOW,
WAIT A MINUTE, G

'AAANGLER! I
SAW PAGAN/S We wa
CAR GO OVER \\\/
THE CLIFF! AN
I THOUGHT
SHE WAS 7

A GONER!

You’ve never owned a
suit like it! Its New
Shape is designed on a
revolutionary, new
“cone” principle. Its
lines dip straight and
true trom broad, hand-
set shoulders to the hips.
No old-fashioned taper
at the waist! Try on
THE NEW SHAPE, in
new dynamic, Deep-
Tones

Let your mirror be
the judge !













YOUR TOY DOG? OH, | FORGOT IT

ON THE ROAD. NEVER MIND,

/} JERRY, WE'LL BUY YOUA
Sipe NEW BOBO IN TOWN.

GREAT! WELL GET OUTA
THIS RAPs WE'LL GO BACK
AND GET THAT TOY POoc He






ALND YOU b KIDNAP THIS CH iLO
LEAVE HIM IN THE JUNGLE COME
BACK FOR HiM, AND LEAVE

*
| A.B’ TAYLOR LTD.

CLOTHES CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN.





YOUR
HEALTH!!

oa ur WINCARNIS War
eee | cy yy ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
: . BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.



It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







PAGE . SEVEN

TO
























NOTICE

Our Workshop Department only will
be closed from Ist to 14th September
both days inclusive, for Annual
Vacation.

Customers are kindly requested to note
this and arrange their work
accordingly.

COURTESY GARAGE
ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Dial 4616—Office





THE
FATHER
BROWN
STORIES

By

°

G.K. CHESTERTON

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

separate volumes under the 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 contains an additional story
not previously included in this omnibus,

called THE VAMPIRE OF THE VILLAGE.

ON SALE AT. THE
Advocate Stationery



PAGE EIGHT



The Captain— His Example Inspired Surrey

And They

Kmerged

County Champions

LONDON,

It’s just like a schoolboy’s cricket dream come true!
You play for your county, do moderately well with your
pace bowling make a few good scores and take any catch
that comes your way—and some that don’t.

Then you are appointed cap-
tain, and in your first season as
skipper you win, the greatest hon-
our county cricket has to offer—



Sports Window

Basketball presentation
matches will be played at
8 o'clock to-night at the
Y.M.P.C. After the matches,
His Excellency the Governor
is expected to present the
trophies.

Harrison College have
won both Division I and I
League Cups, and Harrison
College Old Boys have won
the Knock Out Competition,

The matches to-night will
be Harrison College vs. 9
Picked Team, and Harriso»
College Old Boys vs. Cari-
ton, The picked team con-
sists of some of the best
players in the game at pres-
ent. Each match will be two
periods of 15 minutes.



Indians Fight
Kent Gamely

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 27.

The Indians fought back in
great fashion against Kent at
Canterbury this afternoon, From
127 for no wickets Kent’s score
deteriorated in five exciting min-
utes to 128 for three—a period in
which Sarwate, one of the least
conspicuous of the Indian bow!-
ers this tour, took two wickets in
two balls but missed the ha!
trick. This was a collapse from
which Kent never fully recovered
and they wefe all out for 217.
Before the close the Indians re-
duced the arrears by 40 for the
loss of Roy who made 12.

Having won the championship
and established a record number
of postwar victories Surrey aren’t

letting up. They flogged the North-) fessional,

ants attack for 383 at the Oval
today and already are on the way
to their 21st win, Leading the run

riot was David. Fletcher whose
100 in just three hours included
14 fours,
SCOREBOARD—
Leicester versus Somerset
Somerset. ............... 252 for eight.

Hants versus Worcester

Worcester.....,...... 203 (Shackle-
ton 5 for 32).

Hants...............72 for one.
Kent versus the Indians
Meee i dasiie dcico 217 (Flagg 76).
The Indians...............40 for one,

Essex versus Yorkshire
Yorkshire................3811 for seven
(Watson 107 not out).
Middlesex vergus Warwick
Warwick......, 268,
Middlesex...., ..58 for two,
Surrey versus Northants
SUIT OV Ss inarcol ates 383 for eight.
(Fletcher 100),
Sussex versus Lancashire





Lancashire..., ....... 259 (Marlar 6,
for 83),

Gloucester versus Notts
Notts........ 311 for six declared.
Gloucester .......... nought for no

wicket.



*
Chess Olynipics
an ap 2
Continue
HELSINKI, Aug. 27.
The chess olympics’ final tour-
nament continued at 10.00 hours
local time to-day with the hang-
ing games of the sixth round. In
group A, Miguel Najdorf of Ar-
gentina beat Kaarle Ojanen of
Finland 1—0 after 59 moves, and
H. Rossetto of Argentina beat A.
Fred of Finland 1—0. In group B,
I, Loni of Israel beat P.S, Mildner
Barry of Britain 1—0. In group
C, Obenkner of Saar drew with
K. Tsiknopoulos of Greece
—U-P.

English Soccer
Results

LONDON, Aug. 27.

Results of Soccer Games played
today in the United Kingdom:

English League, Division I:
Burnley 8, Stoke City 2. Division
Til, Southern: Bristol City 0, Mill-
wall 0. Division III, Northern:
Oldham Athletic 5, Darlington 9%,
Irish League, Ulster Cup: Banger
0, Linfield 2. Glentoran 5, Cru-
saders 0.—(CP).






Wuen POOR
DILLBERRY
WAS IN THE

HOSPITAL.
NOT A SOUL.

CAME TO

SEE HIM» |



Bout wien He FINALLY
GOT BACK ON THE

They'll Do It Every Time













you lead your team to victory iv
the championship,

Yes, it has worked out that way
for Surrey’s captain, fair-haired
35-year-old Walter Stuart Sur-
ridge.

Surrey were joint champions
with Lancashire in 1950, but their
last outright suceess was in 1914,

What mariter of man is this
Surridge, and how has he in-
spired a team that wag only sixth
last season to be such a chal-
lenging, match-winning combin-
ation?

“Inspired” is the key word.
Surridge has the gift that is es-
ser,tial to any great captain.

His enthusiasm on and off the
field—and in skippering a county
team made up of a variety of
complex personalities off-the-
field control is a vital factor—
has inspired the whole Surrey

side,
Changed Surrey

The drive and force of his per-
sonality have changed Surrey
trom a good team to a champion-
hip team of last-ditcr fighters
willing to take every risk to win.

Watch Surridge on the field. He
tlings down his fast-medium stutt
as if his life depended on it.

With the bat he is always will-
ing to “have a go”. His close-in
fielding is in the classic intimi-
dating pattern of those former
Surrey stars Percy Fender and
Bill Hitch,

Indeed, the Surrey fielding has
been one of the season’s high-
lights.

“We had a little chat between
curselves”, Surridge told me, “and
the fielding has improved terrific-
ally.

‘Then, too, in Eric Bedser and
Dave Fletcher we have an opening
pair who have continually given
us a good start. That helps a lot.

“But the whole team has pulled
together”.

Surridge believes, too, in mak~-
ing the best possible use of his
resources. If he has a sticky prob-
lem he doesn’t hesitate to consult
Laurie Fishlock, his senior pro-

Advice Invaluable

He is the first to admit that
Fishlock’s advice has been invalu-
able.

He gave up Rugby, which he
loves, because he did not want to
spoil his crieket prospects by any
possible winter injury.

As a boy at Emanuel School,
Wandsworth, he captained the
cricket side, got his Rugby colours,
and, bexed for his house.

He was a wicket-keeper until
he wag 15, and then tried fast
bowling.

After leaving school he went
back to wicket-keeping with the
Horely Club. “Razor” Smith, the
old Surrey slow-medium bowler,
persuaded him to take up fast
powling again and he has stuck
o it,

He has taken up golf, got down
to a ten handicap, and plays a
better-than-average game of
squash,

His father didn’t

oy neglecting his
cricket.
Encouraged to Play

Surridge was encouraged to
play, and helped in every way,
but first he had to be at the office
at 6 a.m. and put in some hours
before he was allowed away to
the nets, He worked in every
branch of the family business.

Today he and his brother Percy
run two 250-acre farms, at Hor-
ley and Aldermaston, where they
breed pedigree Friesian cattle.

He made his county debut in
1989 and won his éap in 1948,

Surridge has his own way of
keeping fit in the winter.

After choosing the willow trees
to be used for cricket bats, he
belps in the strenuous job of
filing them with the big cross-
cut saws,

“I’s hard work", he says, “but
you build up strength and muscles.
And L enjoy it.”

There is a young Surridge—
aged eight months—and the Sur-
rey Skipper hopes he will be a
cricketer too.

‘But I think I will make him a

believe in a
work for

batsman first and then a slow
spin bowler”.
Two of the finest captains in

c:icket history—Percy Fender
and Deuglas Jardine—led Surrey
in their time, but not to the cham-
pionship,
' Now a comparative ‘ unknown”
has his great chance.

None of the mighty ones of the
past will grudge him the glory.

eee



yt

i ,
wane BIA Y_ DILLY HOW WERE



PRINCE AT THE ‘SPORT OF KINGS’

“AASN'T HAD \|
Avsitor . }\ B
SINCE HE'S: Ul






% e

-

= iol

ili a

PENSIVELY HOLDING HIS CHIN, Prince Aly Khan faces the cameraman

at the track in Del Mar, Calif. Pict

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ling

3
7
*

ured with the wealthy sportsman

are film star George Raft (center) and George Davis. (International)



Senior Weightlifti
Chaaphenhigs

The Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados,

which was recently affiliated
ation, will stage its Annua

to the British Olympic Feder-
1 Senior Championships and

Body Beauty Contests at the Empire Theatre at 8 o’clock

tonight.

Being affiliated to the British Olympic Federation
assures that any local lifter of recognition would have the
opportunity of taking part in the Olympics.

Many local lifters have pro-
gressed rapidly since the forma-
tion of the Association and there
jis one lifter in the 148 pound
class whose press in just five
pounds short of a world record.
This is G. Nicholls and the As-
sociation can surely be proud of
him.

Judging from the attendance
and interest shown at the
€liminations, the Championships
tonight should be of a very high
standard and competition will
be very keen since the winners
will be selected to tour Trinidad,

Who’s Who

The following is a Who’s Who
of the lifters:

123 pound Division: R. God-
dard of Eagles, L. Stoddard of
Yorks Gym and R. Riviera of
Viking will compete in _ this
class. Goddard has greatly im-
proved since his last performance
in the Junior contests, He placed
first in the eliminations and his
chances of victory tonight are
good. He is powerful on the
jerks and also possesses a welt
Geveloped body.

Stoddard is also very promis
ing and should go very far in
weight-lifting. He is very fast
on the snatch and seems capable
of outlifting his opponents.

Riviera is young and small in
statue. Should he improve on his
press, his chances are good.

138 pound Class: In this divi4
sion the competitors are H,
Thompson of Viking, G. Jordan
of Leeward and S. Rudder of
York, At the eliminations Rud-
der was not at his best. He was
lifting with an injured leg which
kept him out of training for
sometime, j

Thompson is good on all three!
of the lifts and had an impres~

sive style of approaching
weights. iq
Jordan was second in_ the) ff

eliminations with a total of 590)

and seems capable of)
He is very good

pounds
making more.
on the snatch

148 Ib Division

148 pound Division: G. Nicholls
of Leeward will lift against Sam
Maloney of Palm Springs. Be-
cause there were no other en-
tries in this elass, these two
lifters did not display their
ability at the . eliminations,
During training Nicholls pressed
250 pounds which is just five
pounds short of the world record

for this division. a

Sam Maloney is now 36 years
ald and is still turning in some}
good performances, His presses |
are nowhere in the vicinity of
£50 pounds therefore he has to}

ecver a lot of ground in _ his
gnatqhes and jerks to beat
N.cholls:

165 pound Division: There

are Clement Jackman and Carlos
Clarke of Bede’s Gym and 5%.
Hinkson of Leeward.

As there was very little dif-
ference in the totals of these
jthree, lifting should be very
keen from start to finish. Jack-
man is powerful on the press
and cleans but his snatches need
brushing up.

In Clarke the Association has
a very powerful and well built
lifter. A gooq total is expected
from him.

Hinkson is capable of putting
up a good fight. He is very good
on the quick Iifts.

181 Tb Class
181 pound Division: Edwin
Rogers of Palm -Springs, C.

Goodridge of Leeward and H.

Small of Viking are lifting in this

class. There was no lifting at
the eliminations therefore it is
very difficult to tell what the
totals ‘will be like,

Rogers is a very determined
lifter, but at the last Senior
Show he was only able to beat
the Speightstown representative
by a lighter bodyweight, Good-
ridge was ill a few weeks ago,
but has recovered and is there to
battle it out again,

Small is lifting in competition
for the first time and uses the
squat style for his snatches and

cleans, ste
198 pound Division: Formerly
the two entrants in this Class
were, E. “Bunts” Douglas. and
‘Victor Callender, both of the
Customs Department, and both
members of Palm Springs Club.
Callender might not be .able
to lift as during the week fe in-

jured his foot while training
seriously at Silver Sands. How-
ever Douglas will most likely
give an exhibition,

P.A.V.

the jf =






were quite a number of entrants
in this class. Those who were
successful at the eliminations



RETURNED TO

Â¥

GY AND JUST _ ae
é- ae WELCOME BACK, \

Z Fe seh THE FOLD-WHATS J!
| —~esSS\_ NEw, KID P |
ALL THE NURSES Alf ign,













\

t
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for



Alex Skelding, the former
Weicestershire fast bowler who
iook up umpiring on retirement
as a player, had a hectic time
when officiating at the Essex v.
Warwickshire match at Southend.
A throw-in from Greensmith
struck him on the knee, and be-
fore he could recover from the
blow he was knocked over by
Ray Smith, as the Essex bowler
tried to gather the baffF Alex,
who is now 65, came through
smiling, and calmly carried on
with his umpiring.

SOCCER

Bert Mozley, Derb County’s
international full-back, is rarely
known to make wild clearances
on the _ soccer field. On a golf
course, however, Bert does not
show the same accuracy. Playing

in the professional footballers’
golf championship at Royal
Lythan St. Annes, he lost six

balls before finally completing a

round of 114. For good meas-
ure he broke a_ putter.
BOXING



Bob and Rodney Gardner,
brothers of Jack Gardner, ex-
British heavweight boxing cham-
pion, are to box as professionals.
Last week, the brothers, who
like Jack are heavy-weights,
applied for professional . licences.
They will be managed by their
father and Jack will be their
trainer. As amateurs Bob, who
is 23, won 50 of his 60 contests
while Rodney, two years younger,
only dropped two decisions in 40

bouts. .
TENNIS
The Lawn Tennis Association
ef Great Britain has awarded a
Ferpetual Challenge Cup for the
professional International Cham-
pionships to be held this year at



tember 22 — 26th. This tourna-

ment is likely to mark the last] 4
in England| ¢
the! >
greatest players that the game}<¢

playing appearance

ye! Jack Kramer, one of

has ever produced, Kramer who



Table Tennis:
Ganies For Open
Championship
Tomorrow Night

THE Table Tennis Competition
lor ine Upen Cnampicnsnip of the
asiand wul start ar the x.M.C.A.
on Friday, August 29 at 6.00 p.m.
Tne games will be played on
three tables.

The draw is as follows:—
Chase vs D. Howard.
Howard vs S. Smith.
Gooding vs I. Harris.
Depeiza vs R. Phillips.
Thomas vs C. Humphrey.
Butier vs J, Edey.

Stoute vs N, Gill.

King vs H. Edey.
Coward vs R. Greenidge.
Ramsay vs H. Bourne.
Bynoe vs D. Chase.
Mayers vs J. Weekes.
Cadogan vs R. Leslie.
Gooding vs Rice

Archer vs D. Guiller.
Ward vs E. Maynard.
Murray vs E, Inniss, -
Barker vs W. Alleyne.
Sampson vs K. Morris.

. Shields vs F. Willoughby.
Carmichael vs Medford.
Gooding vs C. Harris,
Hoad vs L..Beckles.



HNOUP AAR OOAOSECOMSE<<>P<

J. Sobers vs L. Archer.

C. Greenidge vs O. Elliott.
W. Symmonds vs Mandeville.
E. Goodridge vs R. Spencer.

L. Trotman vs L. Griffith.

L. Worrell vs C. Hendy.
M. Slocombe vs. R

R BREAD & CAKES

Just those Toothsome Delicacies for the
Regular Picnic Parties and

J&R SANDWICH BREAD
the Bus Excursions.

huge

the Empire Pool, Wembley, Sep-|¢

Everyone’s talking about this NEW
STORE for Mr. & Mrs. Public; for
Master & Ntss Public too, with its

NEEDS — Mum and ‘Dad are
interested
ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT, and
Dad has already selected from the
complete range of OFFICE FURNI-



)



, Sports Round-up

cycling champion, has been
ordered by his doctors to rest
for six weeks following leg in-
juries received racing in Ger-
many recently. Duke will now
be unable to compete in the two
final classics of the year, the
Italian Grand Prix and European
Championships at Monza on

September 14, and_ the Spanisa
Grand Prix at Barcelona on
October 5.



Rugby Results

LONDON, Aug. 27.
Results of the Rugby League

Club matches played today in the

United Kingdom:

Dewsbury 7, Castleford 18.

Keighley 10, Leeds 19.—(CP).

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Under the patronage of Sir Allan
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BY
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COMBERMERE HALL
ON

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10TH,
1952, at 8.30 p.m.
Accompanist — W. HACKETT

ADMISSION:
Reserved Seats — $1.00

Unreserved — Te. & 48e.
Tickets on Sale at Advocate
Stationery

27.8.52—4n




FLASH!

The Amateur Weight-Lifting }
Association of Barbados

Presents its:



1952 SENIOR CHAMPION-
SHIPS AND BODY BEAU-

TIFUL CONTEST
At the EMPIRE THEATRE ¢

TONIGHT

at 8 p.m.

Box-Office opens Tuesday
26th 8 a.m.—12 noon; Wed-
nesday 27th 8 a.m.—12 noon
Thursday 8 a.m. Onwards.



WINNERS TO LIFT
AGAINST TRINIDAD!



$ >
; The Officers & Members
; of the

ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB

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

invite you to their

at the
VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL

XPD OD

the

on
MONDAY NIGHT, 6TH
OCTOBER, 1952
“(Bank-holiday)
Music by
Percy Green’s Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: = —::—
Dancing from 9 p.m.
Tickets not Transferable
Formal Dress Optional

3/-







choice of TOYS & SCHOOL

in the quantities of








THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952

ee



a eee

‘
turned professional after ‘win-
ning the Winbledon title in 1947
has intimated that this will be
his last season in top-class tour-
taments.

MOTOR CYCLING

Geoff Duke, world motor-

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Full Text













WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions





For the Future in the distance
And the Good that I can do.

10.08 a.m.

Meeting of Commissioners of

Health, St. Michael 12.00 noon
Meeting of Chamber of

Commerce 2.00 pm
Meeting of St. Michael's

ng Se 2.00 p.m
Mobile Cinema, Colleton

Plantation Yard, St. Lucy 7.30 p.m
Basket Ball, Y.M.P.C. . 8.00 p.m



for the Cause that’ lacks assistance
‘Cainst the Wrongs that need resistance

ESTABLISHED 1895



BG Governor Announces Final

Details Of New Constitution

Woolley Gives
Farewell Speech

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 27

FINAL details of British Guiana’s new constitution
were announced in the Legislature to-day
Woolley who at the same time deliveréd his farewell
address to the Council in the presence of representatives
of the Chureh, Civil Service, professions, industry trade
unions and other sections of the community.
dispatch from Oliver Lyttelton decides that .— the polling
hours should be between 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. ; Royal instruc-|
tions should provide that bills involving racial discrimi-
nation should be reserved for signification of Her-Majesty’s
aoe the Governor’s discretion in nominating six mem-

ers of the Upper Chamber should be unfettered and the
age limit be 35 years; the Governor should not nominate

for the Upper Chamber anyone who was an unsuccessful
candidate at the immediately preceding general election

for the Lower Chamber.

The Governor should be em-
powered in his discretion to direct
a joint session in the following
circumstances,

Where he declares a bill re-
jected by the State Council to be
“a measure of major concern for
the well being of state’.

Where the bill so rejecteq is
one which is required in any
event to be reserved for significa-
tion of Her Majesty’s pleasure.

At the request of both Houses
to consider any matter.

No Casting Vote

It was also decided that the life
ot the Legislature should be four
years instead of the three recom-
mended by the Commission; the
Speaker should not have a casting
vote, and any motion on which
the Chamber is equally divided
should fail; Ministers to be paid
£1,500, a Minister without port-
folio £1,000, members of the
House of Assembly and members
of the State Council £400 per
annum; the title of the Executive
Council to remain instead of the
Court of Policy as was recom.
mended by the Commission; the
number of members of the Lower
Chamber to be appointed as Min-
isters should be six, while the
number and functions of junior
Ministers will be left to the Gov-
ernor who would normally act in
accordance with advice from the

“ Executive Council but Subject to

the approval of the Secretary of
State for the Colonies.

Mr, Lyttelton expressed the
hope that drafts of the constitu-
tional instruments such as the
order of Her Majesty in Council
Letters Patent and Royal instruc-
tions will be completed during
the first half of next year to allow
for midyear elections so as to en-
able Ministers to form their
policies in good time for the
budget session towards the end of
the year. |

QUEEN APPROVES
LAMB’S APPOINTMENT

LONDON, Aug. 27.

Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth
II has approved the appointment
of Vice Admiral C. E. Lamb as
Commander in Chief of Britain’s
Far East station, it was announced
on Wednesday.

The appointment will take effect
from March 1953. Admiral Lamb



' proud”



Legionaires
Asked To
Protect U.S.

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.
Democratic presidential candi-
date, Illinois’ Governor Adlai E.
Stevenson in a speech prepared
for delivery at the American
Legions Annual National Con-
vention, asked legionaires to help

protect the United States from
communists without burning
“down the barn to kill the rats”.

Stevenson gave his own detini-
tion of patriotism as “love ef this
republic” and “not hatred of
Russia.” He complained
“patriotism” sometimes has been
used “as a club to attack other
Americans” and
anti-communism” to undermine
the bill of rights. Stevenson’s
“non-political” speech clearly was
intended as an attack on the
methods of men like Senator
Joseph R. Me Carthy in their
efforts to expose the communists.

Me Carthy has enjoyed wide-
spread support from legion mem-
hers and hasereeeived sxprossions
of endorseinent and praise from
several state conventions of the
American legion.

Stevenson referred to attacks

by Governor

Briefly the

that)

“also a cloak of!

Intensity Of
Storm Not Great

MIAMI, Florida, Aug, 27.

A pack of squalls forming
1952's first big tropical storm
drifted sluggishly through
the Atlantic showing no
fresh sign of becoming a full
blewn hurricane.

Weather Bureau | reports
indicated its “eye” still

lacked the sharpness char-

acteristic of a true hurricane
and its winds steadied at 55
m.p.h., gale, foree had but
littie organized circular
movement,

Miami Weather Bureau at
5.00 a.m. located the centre
about 250 miles north-east
of San Juan, Puerto Rico,
and said it was slowly moy-
ing westwards. It predicted
a continued movement to-
ward the west or northwest
at about eight m.p.h. with
little change in intensity.

—UP.

Truce Talks
Recessed For

Fifth Week

| PANMUNJOM, Aug. 27.
Korean truce negotiations were
recessed for the fifth consecutive
week after communists demanded
that the United Nations stop
“persecuting” and “slaughtering”
war prisoners. Reds opened a
thirty-three minute truce session
by handing a United Nations
statement demanding ‘“responsi-
ble aceounting for the numerous
slaughters of prisoners in the
past,”

As North Korean General Nam
ll was handing over the state-
ment, the United Nations disclosed
that five communist prisoners
{were killed and 41 wounded in
;}prison cantp incidents between
| August 11 and 24. United Nations
claimed incidents were aimed at
embarrassing the United Nations,
| Major General Haydon L.
\Roatner, prison camp commander,
said there is “no doubt prisonéts
have orders to create incidents
in the prison camps.” Nam
appeared to confirm this conelu-





on “the loyalty and motives” of|sion in today’s meeting.—U.P.

General George C. Marshall as a
“shocking example” of an attack
on public servants, He said “ther
are men among us who use
“patriotism” as the club for
fattacking other Americans.”
He said “unhappily we find
some things in American life
‘today of which we cannot be
and continued “consider
the groups who seek to identify
@ On Page 3

1 MILLION COLOURED
VOTERS MAY BE
REMOVED FROM ROLL

JOHANNESBURG, Aug. 27.
The High Court of Parliament
on Wednesday paved the way for



the removal of 1,000,000 coloured
voters from the Nations electoral
roll.—wU.P.

will succeed Admiral Honourable
Sir Guy Russell. —UP.

Pyongyang Supply Area
Blasted By Superforts

SEOUL, Aug. 27.

Seven Okinawa Superfortresses braved stormy skies
and radar controlled anti-aircraft fire early today to blast
a 1,110 acre supply and storage area of Pyongyang, North
Korean capital.

B29’s were forced to use electronic aiming methods to
drop bombs due to a heavy overcast over Pyongyang. Com-
munist, night fighters were sighted in the area but Red
pilots did not challenge the superior fire power of B29’s.
Action was light around the em-

battled “Bunker Hill” east of
Panmunjom during the night. A
small Communist night patrol
approached the hjll but withdrew |
quickly under fire of defending
United Nations troops.

Although battle action was
slow on “Bunker Hill” Communist
Radio Peipimg tried at great
jength to explain away the loss
of nearly 4,000 Chinese Commun- ,
ist troops in attempts to recap-
ture it. ;

Peiping Radio said Allied esti-
mates on Red casualties were a,
“usual American adding machine |
trick to disguise their own en

Completely overlooking the
fact that Communists have re-|
peatedly tried to take the hill|
Peiping Radio said it was of little
tactical importance to the oe














The broadcast said “all this hul-
laballoo over Bunker Hill
American

One Okinawa based B29 ia ;
one Superfort from Japan teamed | 3
together last night to drop deep
penetrating bombs on Communist
front line positions while night) #
invader B26 light bombers at-|
tacked supply areas at Kang Dong
in the west and Pukchon in the
east. Navy planes made only two
sorties yesterday while warships
concentrated their bombardments
on Red front line positions on the
east coast.—U.P.

is an
fraud and claim.”



Earl Warren smilingly test the qua

SITUATION UNCHANGED








From Our Own Correspondent) former at Dyerville, Calif.,
RENADA, Aug. 27 Phe banth wawls tron 9 ament ted
The stri situation remains un- t tree. Pla read ‘te
changed jent were re- main eerste kero :



is + of
ported . “ie

DEDICATE BENCH TO BARUCH -



U.N. Rebuffs
Russia On
Germ Warfare

U.N., NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

The United Nations disarma-
ment commission on Wednesday
rebuffed Russia’s germ warfare
propaganda campaign again, vot-
ing down the Kremlin demand
for a full debate on bacterial
weapons and punishment of
‘ountries which use them.

The 12-nation commission voted
nine to one with two abstentions
by Chile and Pakistan against
the proposal by Russian delegate
Jacob Malik that it debate the
section of the Saviet working plan
‘cjeeted thrée months ago by the
group. That section called for con-
sideration of the question of viola-
ions of the 1925 Geneva protocol
prohibiting germ warfare and
‘calling to aecount those who
‘iolate the prohibition on bacterial
warfare.”

Malik at first called for an
immediate debate on this question
but agreed “as concession ‘to wait’
two meetings or so until the com-
mission had concluded its con-
ference among the Big Five to
be followed by similar regional
conferences among smaller pow-
ers.’"—U.P,

| ELDER STATESMAN Bernard M. Baruch (right) and California’s Gov.

lities of a bench dedicated to the

in honor of his eighty-second birthday.

s beneath the world’s
i to Be rd M, Baruch
ational Soundphoto)







Hurricane

Successful

THE small scale practice of tie
St. Michael’s Parish Hurricane
Relief Organisation which was
held on Tuesday afternoon was
quite successful as far as his
observations went, Major K,
Craggs, the Fire Officer told: th
“Advocate” yesterday. ‘

The practice, arranged in cof
junction with the Social Welfare
Department, was held in ord@p.to
test the efficiency of the services

Eighteen of the shelters and
feeding centres were tried out and
although it was only a practice,

bers of the organisation took the

wirk seriously seemed to

alid

visualise the requirements whteh |

might be needed in the event of «
hurricane,

He suggested that after such!
exercises, there should be an in-}
quest as was the case in England}
during the war in*connection with
aiy raids. Such he said, was found
to be very successful.

Faults Discussed

At the inquest, faults were dis-
cussed and frank decisions were
made as to how they could be
remedied for mutual benefit.”

Of the eighteen depots used on
Tuesday, he was sure that there
were things which had occufved
at some of them which did not
take place at others and by having
friendly discussions, he believed
that the other depots would bound
fo benefit.

Another suggestion the Fire
Officer made was that there should
be a full seale exercise to incor-
porate all the organisations that
would bé called in in the event
of a hurricane, That he felt, would
serve a very useful purpose. One
of the advantages to be gained by
it would be that the personnel
from @ach organisation would
have an opportunity of meeting
those with whom they would be
working if there was a hurricane
in the island,

The “Advocate” was informed
yesterday that another practice will
take plaee in St, el in the
néar future to try out the remain.
ing shelters and feeding centrg

ee

Hallinan Petitions
For Immediate
Truce In Korea

LOS ANGELES, Aug. 27.

An immediate truce in Korea
was called for on Wednesday by
the Progressive Party Presidential
candidate Vincent Hallinan, who,
recently served a prison term for
contempt of court during his de-
fence of Labour leader Harry
Bridges.

Hallinan, here for a campaign
speech on Wednesday night, said
that he had sent a joint message
to Governor Adlai Stevenson and,
General Dwight Eisenhower to

etition Truman to effect’a truce,

e said that prisoner exchange
issue is the only thing preventing
a truce, He said that a_ truce
should be made immediately and
a civilian committee appointed to
settle the prisoner dispute after
the truce. -

Shipbuilders Will
Get Wage Increase

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

The Bethlehem Steel Company
and the Shipbuilders’ Union agreed
late last night oy a new document
that will give thousands of ship-
yard workers a 20 cent per hour
wage increase. The threat of
strike by 20,000 workers in eight
Atlantic coast shipyards was legi-
timate when negotiators settled
the dispute which had prevailed
since the Bethlehem contract -ex-
pired last December 31.

Oo J. are, President of the
Industrial Union of Marine Ship-
building Workers hailed the agree-
ment as the “opening of a new era
of higher standards of living, bet-
ter working conditions, greater
job security for the nation’seship-
yard workers.”

A company spokesman said the
agreement provides for wage rate
increases on a graduated scale
with a scale for firct class me-
chanics at a rate increased from
$1,80 to two dollars per hour. In-
creases subject to approval by the
Wage Stabilization Board, are re-
troactive to April 14, 1951.

—UP.

Pinay May Suggest
Greater Spending

PARIS, Aug. 27.

Premier Antoine Pinay sharp-
ened up his hatchet for the French
government departments and pre-
pared to recommend a $770,000,000
boost in spending.

At a cabinet meeting scheduled
for later in the day, Pinay and his
Ministers are also due to take up
again the thorny problem of
| stalled negotiations for greater
autonomy for the French-protect-
ed Tunisian Government.

Both Tunisian Premier Salah
Edine Baccouche and French Resi-
dent General Joan De Hautecloque
will arrive in Paris tornarrow for
|talks with Pinay and Foreign

Minister Robert Schuman to try to

reach a compromise in
|} prevent the issue from going be-
| fore the United Nations
| —U.P











Practice Was

the Fire Officer said that the mF)
|

|
|

|
|

|

Hardwood



NEW CALVERT





















fh

PRICE : FIVE CENTS
FISHING HKOATS



NINETEEN of the 25 Calvert design fishing boats, which are being built at the grounds of the Fish-
eries Office, are practically completed.

It is expected that the boats will bé launched in time for the coming fishing season.

The keels for two others have recently been laid.

Shipment Speeds Up

Boat Building Programme
Feisal Thinke (JATERIAL AWAITED TO

That He'd Like
Being King

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 27

Feisal II of Iraq, who will take
aver the management of his throne
tiom the Regency Council next
year, spoke like the 17-year-old
he is when he told reporters that
he does not yet “really know very
much about politics”

The boy King of the little Mid-
die East monarchy proved, how-
ever, that he was well trained in
diplomacy at his English prep
school by the manner in which he
conducted the Press conference
held on Tuesday in connection
with his San Francisco visit dur-
ing his nationwide sightseeing

tour, The young monarch re-
mained pleasant, poised, and co-
operative.

When the Press conference end-
ed Feisal took aff on a conducted

sightseeing trip around the bay]The 23-year-old

area, including an afternoon visit
to the campus of the University of
California at Berkeley,

Asked if he thought he would
like working at the job of being a
King, he replied, “I think so, yes.”
However, he said he thinks teen-
agers are better off when they
leave politics to grown ups

U.P.



2 Airmen Rescued
After Crash

TOKYO, Aug. 27

Two British airmen from the
carrier H.M.S, Ocean crashed in
the Yellow Sea off Northwest

Korea on
rescued

Wednesday and were
moments later by an
American Air Force helicopter,
“Firefly” pilot Lieutenant = L.
Jacob and his observer Aircrew-

COMPLETE 25 BOATS

Santa Maria hardwood has arrived from British Hon-
duras and the fishing boat building programme at the Reef
Grounds ean proceed more rapidly. “We are again going
full speed ahead”, Mr. D, W. Wiles, Fisheries Officer, told
the Advoeate yesterday.

The Santa Maria wood will be used for the beaming
and inside work but there is still an outstanding order for
lumber from British Guiana which will be used for booms

and Rafts, attr |. this lumber arrives in time
it is very likely that the 25 new
Calvert boats wiil form part of
the local fishing fleet for the
coming season,

Already 19

Triple Amputee
Gets Driving

practically

° completed and the keels for two

License more have been laid. The i

i v ' Fa bers of four more are in the office
WASHINGTON, Aug, 27 , aa
Army Corporal Angl Gbmez of the Fisheries OfMicer.

There has been a new feature
added to the designs of the boats,
enabling the mast to be lowered

proudly displayed his driver's
license to his buddies on Wednes-

da He won it with one good]... ni ‘
orm, and three artificial limbs. without much worry,

joldier, a triple IP iles told the Advocate
imputee of the Korean war, ‘hat yeorecnale ne Ope.
orizinally did not want to learn{ ceived the “thal a mast

how w drive after he was fitted}]>¢ *tepped much easier than is at

oul with artificial legs and a|Present done, He felt that the

right arm at. the Walter Reed]|Present practice lowering the

Hospital last January mast and erecting it was outdated
i Up, }and very uncomfortable.



Generally it takes at least three
" sii men to raise and lower the mast
lodia, Japan Will of a fishing boat but, with the
W " Fi P Calvert boats, this job can easily

/ r MPaane be done by a man and a boy.
or ior Lace “All it calls for is a piece of
TOKYO, bolt, two uprights and a new

Foreign minister Katsuo

Okajaki pledged on Wednesday

step”, said Mr, Wiles.
Mr. Wiles is also very pleased
upon the coming into force of the
India-Japan peace treaty that the





Aug, 27.

with the Santa Maria hardwood.
“It has proved a very good boat

Lice.” Pi rena



ER REPORT
1
i " 1.44 ins
moperature:
Temperature:
: Wind Veic 7 miles pe 4
Borometer 8 fg.) 29.928 h) 29.867
’ ‘44 ‘
my O j
Sunfise 5.40 a. S
: Supstt: 6.13 p.m
Mopn: First Quarter. a




‘Ne ’

Simmered!

Everyone cried out for the heat
yesterday and some even said
that it is the hottest August they
have known. At one stage of the
day the barometer was showing
he er in the shade but
owards the evenigg this figure
dropped to 87 degrees.

A passenger from the Steam-
ship maire told the Advocate
yesterday that he has been to Bar-
tados before but never did he ex-
perienge so much heat.

“This. place could be called one
of the hottest spots on the globe,
for this month,” this passenger
said.

Some intransit passengers also
expressed the opinion that yester
day was “a very hot and steamy
duy.”

The beaches were the chief re

Sort yesterday for those who were
The ice

lucky to be on vacation.
carts did a roari:g business.

B’dos Superb
For Winter
Vacation

Mrs, Ellen Robinson, . Travel
Agent for University Travel Club
in Toronto, thinks that Barbados
is a delightful spot for Canadians
to spend the winter,

Mrs. Robinson came to
conclusion after seeing for
se'f what facilities the island had
to offer for tourists in the way
of hotel accommodation, — sight-
secing tours and climatic condi-
tions

She arrived here
Qg0 as a guest at
Royal, and leaves
T.C.A. on her ‘way
Toronto.

Virs. Robinson sai@ that she
wis taken around by Miss Joan
K; sh of the Information Bureau,
and visited many places of intet+
es| ineluding Sam Lord’s Cas-
tle, St. John’s Church, Codring-
ton College and the Crane Hotel.
She was impressed by the beau-
tiful scenery, the wonderful
beaches and sea-bathing and the
facilities offered at the Hotels
av l Guest Houses. lL these
coupled with the hospitality of
the Barbadians she said, would
ce-tainly encourage visitors ta
those shores,

As soon as she gets back
he ne and makes her report, Mrs.
Robinson said that she would
try to persuade as many Cana-
dinns as possible to come to
Birbados for their winter holi-
days.

Japan Will Operate
D.C-4’s On Airlines

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

Pan American World Airways
said on Wednesday that the firsi
of two D.C.4 planes ordered by
Japan airlines is seheduled to
depart from San Francisco on
Thursday for Tokyo, They said
4he second plane is departing
from the same place about Sep-
tember 22. It said that the planes
were purchased for $1,700,000 in-



thgat

two weeks
the Hotel
today by
back “to



two nations will “work hand in} Wood”, he said. cluding spare parts and completely
hand for world peace and pros-~ Everyone is anxiously looking reconditioned for ocean use, Japan
perity, forward to the month of Novem-|airlines are expected to use both
This present treaty not only ber when it is expected that the | planes on the Japan-—Formosa
provides for the peaceful dis- boats will be launched. run now being planned.—UwU.P,








i

position of various matters arising



time to}




. ‘ ul of the last war but also lays
matey eae se haers fig the foundation for Indo-Japanese Py
Reger gorge iu Sakae o-operation in the future,

Faeenset ae by Gatti are Che,Foreign Minister said the }
+7 iat oi hte apie me basic aim is to promote “firm

) « ”
aaa Force headquarters. here {24 perpetual peace and amity
have not had further details on the!’ ng , bpp yo rrereor in-
incident or the British airmen’s. '©’national peace and security in
home addresses. Navy headquar-|¢o>formity with the United Na-

. re 7 ; ) *hartar
ters had no report of the crash.} ons Charter ia
An air spokesman said that Jacob Under this treaty India waives
ind Hernshaw were reported in il reparations claims against

undertakes
property in

and
Japanese

Japan to return

“good condition” and presumably
i We

were taken to the Third Air Sea India,

Rescue Squadron Base in South} are deeply moved by this out-
Korea —U-P. tanding act of goodwill, On this
ee ion T wish to express my



belief that our two nations
work hand in hand for peace
ind prosperity

Release Of Gernian
Lawyer Demanded

BERLIN, Aug. 27

Three western allied High Com-
missioners in Germany demand-
d on Wednesday in a U.S, note
to their Soviet counterpart the
mmediate release of Walter Linse
” anti-Communist German
lawyer kidnapped from West Ber-
lin early Jast month.



jamaica Finds New
Mineral Deposits

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug, 27
Jeposits expected to run to mil-
4045 of tons of a mineral not pre-
vicusly known to exist in Jamaica
been discovered at several
places here, the Geological Survey
irtment announced today.

lave

—UP.

Canadian $ Up



he mineral is dolomitea, a car-
bonate of lime and magnesiurg

Aug 27 ised principally in making linings
The ieee a Wis ny up for furnaces in which iron is con-
Gh ai ceeediuin oF 4 1/16} Vortec into teel, With the an-
oe AL A pres nouncement was also a statement

per cent in terms of United States
funds in closing foreign exchange
lealings to-day. The pound ster-

that a certain company is already
interested in its development only
requiring to be satisfied as to

ling wats down 1/16 of a cent at) quantity before taking definite
$2.87 %. step
The United States dollar to-day Meantime government has is-

closed at a discount of 3% per

ued licenses to a British company
“ont in terms of Canadian fund

to prospect for iron over a wide





Blements on Tuesday night, bl into forc® on Wecine
up a warchouse in Macao in whi of exchanging instruments of
goods destined for Red China were] ratification which took place at
feportedly stored. The roof of the|the Ministry of External Affairs
warehouse was blown away and] betwe« R. K. Nehru
about 200 drums of vaseline and] 5¢« ary and K
40 cases of ma parts were nentary Vice-Minister of
destroyed o Japan

day, the





Foreign
The inci-} Affairs ir
dent came n the heel of an
agreement betweer the Macao] peace”
sovernment the Chinese Cr





pledg« perpetual
two countries
n June 9. India

imong the

up. | U.P

i





down 1/32 from Monday’s close.} area of the island which is already
Tt took 96% cents Canadian tO}reported by the Geological De-
buy $1 American. The pound] partment to exist in large quan-
sterling was worth $2.67 9/16,} tities. —U.P.
down 1/16 from Monday
(CP) ©
se indo-JapanesePeace
Â¥ _

WAREHOUSE BLOWN UP Treaty Effected

HONG KONG, Aug. 27 é

Two time bombs, believed to NEW DELHI, Aug. 27

have been planted by Communist An Indo-Japanese peace treaty |

Foreign |
Ishishara Parlia- |

COMPETITION

BCEyeyesEsey

results of which

Shae ae ee

Competitors she
ing points ;—

=e

=

ers of the ‘Advo
be of any size or

a

WH NRTA NE REARS

—painting,
etc.

ber of cards, bu

original work,
Preference wil

with

=

-*
4
»
”
» ,
we
Â¥

ze
P
2
ze

judging
clude the Editor.
be final.

Prizes will be



and two consola
each.

A selection of t

NG 5 BN Ne A NN NN

The

entries now.

All
the
town.

Editor, The




CHRISTMAS CARD

This year the ‘Advocate’ is running
a Christmas Card Competition, the

the Christmas number.
The competition is open to all read-
Cards can be made by any process

drawing,

A competitor can enter any num-

a Barbadian
flavour and to novelty cards.

The judging will be done by a

committee

$40:00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10.00;

® played at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
and later at the Barbados Museum.
closing date for the competi-
tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
competitors ean start sending in their

cards should be



NUS 46 AEN NS NN NG NW

will be published in
yuld note the follow
cate’ and cards can
shape

photographic,

t all cards must be

1 be given to cards
or West Indian

which will in-
Their decision will

as foilows: First—

tion ‘prizes of $5.00

he cards will be dis-

addressed to

Advocate, Bridge-

“GANGA GN ADR GAA GNA RDA SN DW GASH ONTN DNDN BH AON SNES A TIN GN DNEN DN ETN DN RNR NNN LC

a



her-,




PAGE



TWO



Carib



IS HONOUR K. N. R. HUS-

Hou \ I to-day

T.C.A., for Canad Mr. Hus-

the Barbad delegate

om the Legislature to

e Barbad Branch of

nmonwealth Parliament-

Association aS a guest of the

idian Branch from’ August 29

Octeber 5.

Irom Venezuela

R CESAR MARANJO, a

4 Judge in Venezuela, arrived

n Sunday by L.A.V, for a

He was accompanied by



is wife and two sons and they
re guests at the Marine Hotel.
After Forty Years
NV RS, M. M. NOURSE,. sister-
in law ‘ef Capt. L. F,. Nourse
f “New, Trees,” Pine Hill, is now
1 Barbados for an indefinite hol-
y which she is spending with
her sOn-in-law and’ daughter,
Capt. and Mrs. J.D. Maarleveld
Lawrence Gap.
Mrs. Nourse arrived here last
< from England by the SS.
Golfito. She was last in Barbados
ut 40 years ago.

Cocktail Party
R R. JOHN BECKLES, M.B.E.,
iV gave a cocktail Party yes-
terday evening at the Children's
Goodwil. League in honour 6f
ind Mrs. Stoute and Mrs, W.
1ceseman of the U.&.A.
Mi ind Mrs. Stoute as well
Mrs. Cheeseman are Barba-
ns. Mr. Stoute is Judge of the
cipal Court of New Yori
and the second West Indian







Cit



to hold that post. Mrs, Cheeseman

is a member of the Children’s
Goodwill League in the U.S.A.

The evening was altogether, an
enjoyable one in a lively atmos-

phere and the Stoute’s were glad
to be back among old friends
after an absence of 34 years from
the colony

For Medical Treatment

M* AND MRS. FE. C.
BETHELL

of Friendship, and Wireless, Mrs. Stoute
St. Michael, were passengers for and their two children returned
Yrinidad yesterday €vening Fy from St. Kitts by B.W.LA. via
B.W.LA. where they will take Antigua early this week after
Pan American Airways “El spending a holiday there.
Presidente” for the U.S.A, On Business

Mrs. Bethell has gone up to the
U.S.Ae in the interest of her
health. She expects to be away
for abatit six weeks.

Houndation Ola Boys* Assn.



C

His Honour K. N. R. HUSBANDS
Third Visit
M* R. SAT. RAMPARSAD
was an

arrival by the

Colombie on Sunday

ness visit.

ing home to Trinidad.

Mr. Ramparsad is an employee
Representa-
tive Custom Brokers which is one
of the largest Manufacturing Re-
presentatives in Trinidad. This is
and he will

of Manufacturers’

his third visit here
be a guest at St. Lawrence.
Returned Home
R. AND MRS.
SCHELL and
children returned
Monday by B.W.1.A. after spen
ing a holiday in the
Hanschell is the son

Hanschell,

Back From St. Kitts

R. CYRIL STOUTE of Cable

R. WILLIAM HUGHES,

Directer of Messrs, Willicm
for
Antigua by B.W.1.A. on the 251!

Fogarty Ltd. was a passenger

August. He has gone on a

business visit.

O* FRIDAY 29th August, the 3 x
iumbers of the Foundation For a Few Days
Old ~Boys’ Association will be

holdings their first social. Those
old bOy¥S desirous of attending the
funetiorr are reminded to get in
uch with Messrs. H. G. Bayne,
F. J. King of P. M. Welch for all
partiéd%ars, The function begins
at 8.00-0’clock.
~ from. Trinidad
M:?: W. DATE, Supervisor of
Confederation Life Assur-
ance Co. Port-of-Spain, was an
arrival from Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
on Monday,

M* HAMILTON BAILEY
turned to St,

B.W.LA,.
ing a

yesterday
few

alter
days here.
at Super
Worthing.

Business and Pleasure

Mare © Guest

M®*: FRANK MORGAN, Pro-
prietor of Club Morgan, was
a passenger by B.W.I.A. on Mon-
Puerto
combination

day for the U.S.A. via
Rico. The trip is »
of business and pleasure.

The Shadows’ Friend Smokie

—He Told Them About His Good Deed—

By MAX TRELL

KNARF and Hanid watched the
smoke come curling slowly out of
the bowl of Father’s pipe, and by
and by they noticed (though Father

didn’t) that it was taking the shape |

of their old friend. the Smoke Man. |
After a moment or two of stand- |
ing over the pipe, the Smoke Man |
rose slowly and came floating across
the veem to Knarf and Hanid. He
sat doWn on the edge of a book and
folded his knees comfortably under
his chip. “Good-evening,” he said.
Kerf and Hanid returned his
greeting. “We haven’t seen you in
a lgwiv havesyou been?”
“Ohyhere and there. Nothing very |
interesting. Just the usual sort of |
places. Pots and pans and things.” |
Knarf said in a puzzled voice: |
“Pots and pans and things? What
do you mean, Smokie?” |

Fresh Air

“Well, take this morning, for in
tance. I had spent the night in a
smdéke-stack, and was just eeming |
out'to take a bit of fresh air and!
to have myself a stretch or two
when I smelied a delicious smell. It |

is coming out of an open windaw
it was pancakes.”
‘Oh,” exclaimed Hanid. “Sdéime- |



about to have pancakes for
We

ike



‘That's it. And it’s a good thing
ppened to be passing by at that |
nent.”

“Why, Smokie?”

* se,” replied Smokie, “they
y started burning. The fire



er them was getting too hot, and |

vever was cooking them had fer-

do?”





Wt Knarf and Hanid both | "So you saved the children's
. d breakfast, Smokie?” said Hanid
| ed in through the window, “That was-a very nice thing to do.’

{ ted jumping up and down} Smokie smiled. “Yes, and what
the pan. | would have shouted, | 48 my thanks? Was | invited to

yt can't shout

re someane would see me. Only no | breakfast? Oh no! The doors and |

» did’? | Windows were pushed open and }

“Why didn't they 2”
“No one was in the

Â¥ whe
i i room Wah y








)



Smokie greeted the shadows.

" ‘Done?’ ! said to myself. ‘They’re
burning!’ And what do you think I
did then?”

pan,” said Knarf.
Smokie shook his head.

“You turned the pancakes over,”
said Hania,

Shook His Head

Smokie shook his head again.
“Impossible,” he said, “I couldn't
turn off the fire, and I couldn't turn
over the pancakes, So | did the
next best thing. | went shooting off
as fast as | could, out of the kitchen
down the hallway and into the bed
} room, And the instant | got near the
| lady who lived in the house, she
| Stopped trying to wake up her chil
} dren, and exclaimed: ‘The pancakes!
| They're burning!" Then she rushed

ten all about them, So what dig | reht into the kitehen and turned

them over,”

| r ; ;

kitehen. The | Smoke ih here!’ the lady said Well,

ved in the house was in | that’s the way it goes,” Smokie said | think I was. One marries so many
up her two | to Knarf and Hanid as he unfolded | people that one can’t expect to





5.5.
on a busi-
After remaining here
for a short period he wiil trav-1l
through the islands before return-

DAVID HAN-
their twé
to Trinidad on

island. Mr
of the late
Mr. Valdemar Hanschell and Mrs.

re-
Lucia by
spend-
He came
over on business and was a guest
House,

1
chort

| as

B

“You turned off the fire under the !

| ing,
| was fanned out. ‘We don't want any | would have been a different mat-







First Visit
AND MRS, ALEXANDEK

M*
returned to Grenada yes-

t

terday by B.W.1LA. after spend-
ing two weeks’ holiday here as
guest t Silver 3each §=6Guest
House, Rockley. This was their
first visit to the island.

Spent Two Weeks

RS. LOWE and her daughter
Gwenneth were among the
passengers leaving by B.W.1.A.
yesterday morning for Grenada.
They had been «pending a short
ho iday her? and were living at

Silver Beach, Rockley.

Left Yesterday

2 BANERG the island yesterday
fer Venezuela were Mrs, De
Milgram and her three children
after spending about two weeks’
holiday in the island. They were
guests at the Hotel Royal.

Also leaving by the same op-
portunity for Venezuela were
Mrs. Caleano and her son. They
were spending two weeks’ holi-
day here as guests at the Hotel
Royal.

To Study Dentistry
M* RANDOLPH GREAVES,

son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Greaves of Allmans Plantation,
St. Lucy, expects to leave to-day

by B.W.LA., for Antigua and
Puerto Rico en route to the
U.S.A. where he will study
dentistry.

A former Tutor of the Carib-
bean Training College at Mara-
cas, Trinidad, Randolph has been
spending four weeks’ holiday in
Barbados with his relatives.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“But Willy, you old stupid,

if Gigi Pernod-Framboise

gives me the money in

Trancs and | lose it back to

her at Canasta, in pounds,

Mr. Butler can’t possibly
object.”





Pong-Ping becomes very gloomy

Rupert finishes his story.
“Oh, dear, that dragon of mine
would go and do a thing like
that,’ he sighs. “It’s no gocd

| my calling him. He won't obey
anybody when he's in one of his
mad spring moods unless some-





T the end of this
shall begin to find out for
myself how long the pocket-
money allowed me by the poli-
ticians will last abroad.

I read every day complaints
that it doesn’t last long in a
luxury hotel at Cannes and these
complaints are balanced by the
cheerful news that if you live on
station sandwiches and don’t drink
wine you can have a roaring time
in an Artois mining village. But
i am for the mountains, and I
know how and where to live in
the* mountains, and when the
money gives out at any rate I
shall have had one more holiday
abroad before all foreign holiday
travel is banned (except for
itinerant politicians),
Pardonable error

HE other day a man entered
a flat in an American city
and stabbed a lady. He explained
later, with attractive candour,
that the fault was his, He had

month I

ut | thought | Stay in the house and share in the | mistaken her for his wife. I ex-

pect the lady grumbled a bit, say-
“If I had been his wife it

; ter, but I wasn't. At least, I don’t

ok ni She war g the pan. | his knees. “See you again soon, I’m | remember them all.” “That goes
for their breakfast. 1 could | to look for a fire somewhere.” cts pte W ba told her. “Yes”,
er saying’ ‘Get up, dears! And away he floated, stil! smiling ane Suid imusingly, “I suppose it
tis nea “ndy! The pe ot ae . tf ; ora Ss, ory shaps ures ,
a aia t sine ree See the keyhole in the back did think on Gee ee ioe it
I SSS SY Sie SSeS

PILLOW CASHES 29 0. T Es hes. 97 cts,

OILERS FU AGG ee rics Ge tiv eee, $5.70

OBL hae COM OO, svn saves ie oa anes $6.29

RIED Tis BO S00 ah erty eed $7.46

36” WHITE BUTTER MUSLIN ...... 43 cts

Also
QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 cts
CREPES, DISTINCTIVE DESIGNS $1.06

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4220

DIAL 4606

g Adventure ‘*%

me , WTS £ 952
BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 195

-



‘Miss Colorads’ |



FROM the Colorado mountains comes
Chardella Hayward, 21, of Fort Col-
lins, who has been chosen to repre-
sent her state in the “Miss America”
contest at Atlantic City, NJ. A
college senior. Miss Hayward seeks
a B.A. degree in music.



Listening Hours
THURSDAY, AUGUST 2%, 19%

400—7.15 p.m 19. 760M, 25. 50M



4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
fervice, 4.15 p.m. The Portrait of a
Lady, 4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m
Elgar, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Choice, 6 p.m,
Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m. Variets Road
Show, 6.55 p.m. Sports Round-Up and
Programme Parade, 7 p,m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain

7.15—10.20 p m

25, 58M, 31. 32M





7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45 p.m
Championship Bands, 8.15 p.m. Rindio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Special Despatch,
#.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m, From the Firomenade
Cencerts, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. The Leader of the
pra peret 10.30 p.m. The Portrait of a
Lady

Wan







B/S Ye

body 1s holding his chain. | can’t
chase him because I've hit my
thumb while was hammering
those stakes and it has made me
feet sronsy. He thinks for a
moment. hen he leads the way
indoors and slowly begins to take
various bottles and jars down from
his shelves.



THE WAY....

you are not sure he was not
your husband,” they said. ‘“Per-
haps he did,” she said. “That ex-
plains everything.”

The moment of Destiny (1)

O* a fine March evening | in
the year 1951, 491 Siamese
Girl Guides came out of a small
shop in Edgware-road, They were
all laughing so loudly that a young
policeman failed to hear a safe
being blown in the basement of
a public-house outside which he
was standing. Nor did he see the
man in the monocle who emerged
from the basement, jump _ into
a long, black sports car, and drove
off in the direction of Marble
Arch, The Girl Guides, still laugh-
ing, took the opposite direction,
and moved in a disorderly mass.
One minute later Natalie Judd,
barmaid at the public-house, ran
into the street and shouted to the
young policeman. The Siamese
girls at once turned back. bel-
lowing ‘with laughter, and the
barmaid’s cry was drowned by
the noise. But a man in a build-
ing -opposite was watching
through a telescope. .. .

In passing

My vegetable love should grow
Vaster than empires, and more
slow.

E words of the poet ad-





















S| CN, NR NNR Pe a

A Grouse In. The House?

Separators for pressure gookets

HELEN BURKE Talking Food enable one 3 Oh ee ae
Do not overcook your grouse, night. Siding aperty bait as much ‘again

The charm of a properly cooked First, cut off the rind and render .

grouse is that it is pinkish. Some it to get out some fat. Gently and

capacity as the older types, has
people, however, like, it red—and lightly fry the chops to a pale !reland, containing 95 per cent. two perforated and one solid con-
some like it “high”. gold. Have ready on the cookef a

meat and little fat, are probably tainey, this last for rae = and
Escoffier insisted that grouse pan with 4--2 sliced large onigns, the best oe ae the like. The vrice is me

qpeuld be fresh when roasted. I 1—2 green sweet peppers, cutinto buys we have to-day eo ® WORD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

like it “hung” just a little. Alexis thick rings, 1—2 chopped large

Soyer, chef of the Reform Club tomatoes, skinned and deseeded,

more than 100 years ago, claimed and a tablespoon or so 6f dry

that grouse should be well done, white wine. Pour a little fat into

not “raw and bloody”. the pan and place the chops on top

golden sauce,
half and serve.

7
From Ireland
Quick-frozen pork sausages from

Cut each chop in

pound). There are 12 in a packet.

~ This is how I like it: Place a of the vegetables with whole pota-
generous lump of butter (no other toes on top of them. Season to
fat) inside the cleaned bird to- taste, cover tightly amd cook

gether with a liberal sprinkling of
+ over and salt. Place it on its
| breast on a grid. As the bird
browns, the butter should soak in-
to the meat. Cook for 15-20 min-
utes at fairly high temperature,
basting twice during that period.
Buy potato chips and slip them
into the oven to crisp and heat
through.

New Zealand Beef

I roaSted a piece of the newly-
imported New Zealand chilled
beef. It had the rich warm colour
of well hung beef, with enough
good-looking fat to ensure tender-
ness, I on it at a bigh ee:

erature for five minutes, en
Samad the heat and gave it in a large

gently for 45 minutes, adding a
little water if the contents of the
pan become too dry. Cut each
chop ‘n two and serve garnished |
vith the vegetables.

An extra vegerable such as peas
or marrow or greén beans goes
well with this combination. x

Even during the plentiful sea-
son of fresh vegetables, it is some-
times pleasant to cook dried beans +
and this recipe for pork and beans
try it ord Rapp 1: hopes you wil ARIES —We suggest practical businesslike —_

; i arch 21—. to get top returns today. Good peri or
a sound 2 ae ey wr buster! * 7 Pee srundaah in many fields and din omelet
beans. Well wash them and soak } Rome. aed artistic
them overnight. Drain and place ought.
an with water almost



For Thursday, August 28, 1952

Look in the section in which your birthday comes and
4K find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

interests ask extra

* +

; ; to cover. ‘Add half a cup of beer —Feel your way early part of day. Be
ton e? Cris a Peue bes an lly oF ale, a teaspoon of black treacle, poet ae te 20 painstaking in financial and business activ
ees ghee, one: oedawatde 1—2 tablespoons tomato ketchup, | $R ities. However, don’t strain or try pushing

’

a teas mn of dry mustard, 1—2
chouery, ‘onions and, if you like it,
1—2 eut cloves of eat panne oh «
. H to taste. Cover a cook gently
ea chines’ peond. his is a test of til the beans are just becoming

Pork Chops soft. «* ‘ *

If you have had any of those
outsize pork chops which seem to
be so plentiful you will probably
have discovered that they fry
rather hard. I have cooked them
two different wavs this past fort-

de as we like it, as moist as
remembered beef of old Eng-
And no spluttered fat on

too many matters.

GEMINI —Some unexpected benefits may grace +
May 2i1~June 2iyour day. Keep disposition even. There
7 may be a few problems in a.m., but smart
1*« restraint can alleviate these. *

Lightly fry two large chops to a!
pale gold. Add to the beans, cover
again and cook very gently for 45
minutes. If the beans have become |
dnyish, add a little hot water. |
This dish provides its own warm *

|

CANCER
June 22—July 23



—An all-out day fer you who will be are
diplomatic. Don’t let your heart run away
with your practical sense. Business cater-
ing to the masses can move ahead now,

*«
—The day’s vigorous tendencies could
easily be misused if you aren’t judicious.
Rays benefic for most difficult tasks;
trends that have evidence of being right.





LEO
July 24—Ang. 22

Proudly present at the
BARBAREES

PLAZA

(DIAL 5170)

OPENING FRIDAY
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily

VIRGO

—Competitive day may be turned into fine +
Ang. 28—Sept. 23

results for you conservative folk. New
gains in sales. Heart interests favour more
oa ‘ ¥

—Promising day this encouraging period
of Libra’s stability and instincts. Essential
activities, work, military, government mat-

ters rate high.
¥ ¥

—Swing intc daily duties as if they were
fun. Most personal and home matters are
on upgrade. is

SAGITTARIUS -—ldeal period for most endeavours that
Nov. 28—Dec. 22 have purposeful, helpful outlook. Sports,
hotels, restaurants, resorts under favour-

able returns.
* -~

—General business, real estate, manufac-
er tee gi turing, small concerns have generous pros
, * “"pects. Be ready to capitalize rightly at any *

turn of events.
»* a »

—Planetary outlook auspicious, but warns
against accepting suggestions without

LIBRA
Sept. 24—Oct. 23




SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22
FOR THE FIRST TIME
1% A HUNDRED YEARS ,4
THE CAMERA GOES

“
INSIDE THE WALLS OF
: aia aa a .
oie (Gen)
| | a



eee 2 RSE Ae EE R

AQUARIUS
x Jan, 22 — Feb. 20




AG ai _\\_|
presenteo ay WARNER BROS.
DAVID wm

— \ i study. Sudden changes in things running

satisfactorily unwise. a

*

—Wholesome, generous possibilities. Rays
stimulating for your style of endeavour,
for necessary work and healthy recreation.
Don’t endanger health!



STARRING

STEVE

PHILIP CAREY * Feb. 21—March 20
| OCHRAN ‘ BRI A TED de CORSIA
DOROTHY HART. *

PISCES

YOU BORN TODAY are under the constellation Virgo
which is distinctive through the presence of the bright star
Spica that serves partly to govern the peculiar indications of +
Mercury. You are an excellent reasoner, take the middle
ground in most activities, avoiding silly extremes. Be not too
critical of self and others. Birthdate of: Sir Edw. ee ae
noted painter, designer,

(Copyright, 1952, King Features Syndicate, Inc.)

wr a 2 a a 2 ee 2

AND (UMUIEIEN MURDER] - CTOMTXETTARSON| - FORGERY





GLOBE

TO-DAY ONLY — LAST SHOWING OF - - -

BELLE STARR'S DAUGHTER

Rod CAMERON — Ruth ROMAN — George MONTGOMERY

— AND —
TARZAN THE APE MAN

Johnny WEISMULLER and Maureen O’SULLIVAN

*









OPENING TO-MORROW — 5 and 8 30 P.M. - - -
ANOTHER SMASH HIT —

THE
NEW HIT
FROM

s




it
& ASoNG
Le

oW



j/

HEART



fe

\
hee

COLOR BY





raw QVEJOY CARLSON sus TANELIN a QUISE

sen ov MILTON SPERLING © TED SHERDEMAN oaccto m JOSEPH H LEWIS

USE| | “UWE STATES PICTURES on 2... WARNER BROS

si Yvon Anos Pyoem | BP A A BRIDGETOWN
Hid: CAAGIN- WAVE RITER | oneunribay 230" 445.4830 pm

Written for the Screen
and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.










starring

wot rote LAMAR TROTT -o%eeso WALTER LANG

Pit 16; Huse 36; Balcony 60; Boxes 72;
Kids % Price Matinees, ? ep

THEATRES | ROODAL THEATRES







P

































dressed to his big vegetarian Bact EMPIRE | OLYMPIC | ROXY ‘ ROYAL
sweetheart, rang in my head when BRIDGETOWN l- * wat OISTIN To-day 445 only ; To-day 430 only | To-day 430 & 3.30 To-day 4.20 & 8.15
T read an angry outburst by a (Dial 2310) ae (Dial 8404) | STORE OF octal OME Ce al Peete Renn rose
lady who complained that a diet!{) pac 2 shows TO-DAY Ilropay conty) ato & || Est? Shows To-dey To-night at #30 and | DRESS TO KILL "in
of vegetables had made he fat. 4.80 & 8.30 p.m ‘om age Sg ‘the Barteans” «| RANTIC CL Cees acid UNDERCOVER MAN
“o . . os _ 76 . er “ ane
At Mrs. McGurgle’s there was! “CAiRQ ROAD" ||rwo New Pictures — CHARM Amateur Roy Bancroft | FAMILY i
once a resident who would eat PORTMAN & “WALKING ON AIR” Robert Mansgomery & Weight-Lifting To-night at #30 | HONEYMOON | ADVENTURES IN
nothing but vegetarian dishes. op splipton F - TION ‘SHADOW OF A presente ‘The |viadam O'Lindy andj hie der ne Peace,
With consummate. wit, he was “CAVALRY Cee RDONTR” F DOUBT | Her Troupe in Conatin cote | William Bishop
known as the herbaceous board- SCOUT” Robert NEWTON Joseph COTTON WEIGHT-LIFTING CARACAS To-day at 1.0 pim~ | Gloria Henry
er, ———— ff Pa ee cere
SSS Rod CAMERON (Color) |/TODAY'S Special 1.30 aie ee CHAMPIONS NIGHTS Weerreasee \ eee 420 @ 815
— SS SS ' F SAN \ mn. an Basil Rathbo:
GAIETY TODAY'S Special 1.30 p.m ||DEMLS rT FERNANDO || NIGHT BOAT DUBLIN CONTEST OF 1952 SIOUX CITY SUF Nigel Bruce end
} a WOODS & ~ r Picket: Sale from Reduced Prices th e utry -
The Garden—St. James niin yOmioe « POmUSH. PILOT sent tert c | 8390 am, [Pit Me, House é8e | “a Cone ALY ee re ee
LAST SHOW TO-DAY 8.40 P.M Wie en See Jack La RUE a BEACON HILLS\\| Opening To-morrow | a (0c. Box 1204815. FAMILY
MONFY MADNESSS Charles § “ — a iy J OWAL 2.30 d 8.30 — er | T 3
Srancis RAFFERTY & 7 ——__________—. ]] Midnite Special SAT. Reddy Manows wit ‘Disney's Opening To-morrow ee oe
FOR YOU I DIE Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 “MILLION DOLLA 8 30 aNow ND. 30 & 8 ar arring:
Cathy DOWNS | OUTLAW BRAND PURSUIT" [NIEVES CTY Wy | SNOW WHITE AND!” Sose Ferrer in | our vance own | Ered Mac Murra;
ae Jimmy WAKELY & Penny EDWARDS & BONANZA’ DWARFS. CYRANO Claudette Colbert
Friday & Sat. 8.30 p.m. WEST OF EL DORADO “SOUTH of RIO” Rex ALLEN & colo by Technicolor, DE BERGERAC | Opening Saturday |” Opening Saturday
Mat. Sun 4 °0 pm Johnny Mack BROWN Monte HALE “GUNMEN of } Seat 130 a and ZAMBA 445 & $.15 439 & 815
TAP ROOT (Color = ABILENE ea ae with Jon Hall ANOTHER MAN'S
Van HEFLEN Sitan PAYWARD & | FRIDAY FRIDAY Rocky LANE Whole Serial Saturday Midnite BIG CARNIVAL POISON
PARDON MY SARONG ( ET 0 “INSIDE THE WALLS ((} FEDERAL Whole Serial Kirk Douglas
) - 1 (] RE REAI HELL of FOLSOM PRISON Sat HELMET t OPERATOR % JUNGLE GIRt Jan Sterling MR UNIVERSE





ei





ee a ae ee


THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952



3.550 More Can Be Accommodated In T’da

Buildings Extended

(From Qur Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 22.

About 3,550 more children will be able to go to schools
in Trinidad during the next school term beginning Sep-
tember 1, than last term. The principal reason for this is

new school buildings and extensions.
Something like a record tor Government red tape, he added.
school accommodation will be | Another member of the Visit-
established this year. It is esti- ing Committee, Councillor C. P

mated that mtore than 10,000 Tywang, after sup g the
places will be provided, It is statement of Mr. er, de-
expected that to September clared that the institution was
1, a total of 6.387 new places “grossly understaffed.” There

will be provided. was a lack of barbers and this
Places already provided this meant that a patient would have
year by erection of new schools to wait two years before he got
amount to 2,191. In addition, due his_turn to get a hair-cut.
to replacements, there have The Mayor, Councillor George
been 660 new places and 480 aa Cabral, expressed the view that
a result of extensions. During the Council shoulda do something
the new term four new schools to try and improve the lot of
will be opened which, it is ex- “those very unfortunate people.”

pected, will yield an additional

ut enon of providing new British Ship
Seeks Rommel

Treasure



places is maintained the Colony
should be able to catch up with
the slack in its school—building
programme much earlier than
had been expected,

Cc. D. & W. Schemes

Three new Colonial Develop-

ment and Welfare schemes in PARIS,

favour of British Honduras are The British motor cruiser Ro-
among 11 recently approved for many Maid has sailed from An-
the British West Indies, Grants tibes, in the South of France, to
for the British Honduras projects search for sunken treasure 12
‘total $359,078, while the grants miles off Bastia, off the east

to aid the British West Indies im egast of Corsica.
respect of the 11 projects amount The treasure worth £100

to $716,000. million, is said to have been jet-

. Approval of these new ,; : ® 9
4 i P ay. tsoned in the sea by Hitler’s re-
schemes sends the amount grant ; aivike *Kcerks. ‘under

ed the West Indies since April 1,
1946, to $27,695,967. Two grants ;
amaunting to $96,000 have been OQ board the Romany Maid—
approved for investigation of which is commanded by owne:
seismic activity in the Leeward Captain Pears, ex-Royal Navy



and the Windward Islands. Bight is Mrs. Ruth Bond, from New
observation posts are to be York.
equipped ang maifitained in the Mrs. Bond has been on the

Leeward and Windward Islands Riviera for months preparing for
with a central office in Trinidad. the expedition. She said at Anti-

Dr. P. L. Willmore, who has bes before sailing: “The search is
been working in this field, be- costing me a lot of money. Bul
lieves that systematic observation [ have great hopes of finding the
of seismic activity will make treasure.”

warnings of probable time and The treasure—in six water-
position of earthquakes and tight cases each weighing 2,000
voleanic eruptions possible. Ib—is said to comprise huge

Shipping quantities of jewels and valu-

The inter-island survey of the able pictures looted by Rommel
shipping situation in the Eastern : ae
Caribbean has been completed in — the rich merchants of Tu

two weeks. Carried out by Mr. “my, * E
Shen e Romany Maid delayed her
areur A. tele, former sailing for 30 hours to take on

Economic Adviser to the Trini- : :
dad Government, the survey was board special diving equipment.

sponsored by the Colonial Office. First information of the
Its cost will be met by Booker treasure was _ given to the
Brothers, McConnel and Co., French authorities in 1949 by

Ltd., who had placed the M.V. a Caech diver named, Peter

Mabiri at Mr. Shenfield’s dis- Fileig, who had served with the
posal. Germans.
Mr. Shenfield who intendg He said he was sent to Corsica

spending six weeks in the Eas- in 1943 to: jettison the treasure
tern Caribbean, will spend some in the sea. Later he was jailed

time here analysing statistical by the French for robbery.
and other data he_ is at present —LE.S.

liecting. H vill proceed
British Guiana “taneaae tor 20 Members Of
Cuban People’s

discussions with the Governor of
that Colony.
Party Held

As a result of the survey, Mr.
Shenfield hopes that the proposal
to form a company with head-

gusien in Trinidad, will be
ea ble. At present there are HAVANA. Aug. 27,
certain difficulties in the way, The Police arrested’ at least 20

but he hopes these will be ironed members of the Cuban People’s

out ‘ (Ortodoxo) Party, the chief
Canadian Businessmen On opposition group, last night as
Visit cries of “Down with Batista!”
Two top men of Northrop and “Death to Batista!” rang through
Lyman Co, Ltd. Toronto, down-town Havana. The arrests
Canada, are in Trinidad for @ came shortly after the Police broke
one-week visit. They are Mr. yp a crowd gathering at the
Thomas McGillivray, president Ortodoxo Party headquarters on
of the company and Mr. Ronald the Pardo to commemorate the
Stigant, ee ear who pirthday of Eduardo Chibas,
a Ser za a a8 hyn Party leader who committed
They intend, during their stay, cuicide last year during a dramatic

to “review the set up” of Rogers radio broadcast
aad Howe i, "Joe rm "*Steaneieports_ tom Sen
turing. and distributing Northrop tiago deCuba said that Roberto
Agramonte, the Party chairman,

and Lyman products,

Mr. McGillivray, whose firm Was arrested by Cuban army forces
produces pharmaceuticaJs, includ- 09 his aprival early ‘to participate
ing. Canadian Healing Oil, said is a commemoration meting
he was pleased with local labour there. “
and predicted an excellent future Agramonte and other Party
for the drug industry im Trini- leaders were taken to army ‘¢ad-
dad as more “soft eurrency” quarters, which announced that
countries could be supplied from all would be freed after they
this point than from the com- boarded a plane which would re-
pany’s Toronto factory. turn them to Havana,

. Emilio (Millo) Ochoa, the first

Mental Hospital : man ever accused of using tele-
see pe a na em & vision to incite resolution, was re-
as ern ip ere turned to prison yes#rda: ndin
again spot-lighted this week, It , mac sticinigeeâ„¢ Wee his
happened during a meeting of television lgrenittee which may
the City Council sitting as the gecide his fate. Ochoa was accused

Local Health Authorit ; :
; by the Interior Ministry of incite-
Said Alderman Cy vil Fletcher, ent to rebellion, seditious utter-

a Frederick Street businessman: 4 :
‘ inctituti aa ances and criminal libel following
The Beineien te * § his appearance over C.M.Q,, tele-

of human wreckage.” 5 ag 2
Mr. Fletcher, a member of the Vi8ion network on Sunday night.

Visiting Commitiee of the insti- A three man urgency court met
tution, declared there was need for two hours yesterday, but
for greater accommodation, and failed to return a ruling on

he pointed out that.there were whether Ochoa’s arrest was justi-
only 836 beds for the 1,282 fied. It is understood that the
patients, three Judges asked to see and hear

Referring to overerowding of a complete return performance of
the institution, Mr. Fletcher said the television programme whereon
this was worse this year than the Government charges are based,
ever and he asserted that many Ochoa labelled ‘President Ful-
of the patients had to sleep on gencio Batista a “Dictator”,
‘the floor, Recently, when the accused him of embezzling public
Visiting Committee to funds, and urged the people to
obtain a number af mattresses oppose him. _ Interior Minister
for the hospital, they were sent Ramon Hermida said that he
finan spar! eA er and a personally ordered Ochoa’s arrest
cet them ‘aa "hs mass. i —— him on the television
the Committee was baulked by :

—UPR.
SE ES.

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For extra power & longer life -



FOR CAR
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CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.

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BARBADOS



B.0.A.C. —H.W.LA. MEETING IN

en ee

ADVOCATE

NEW YORK



‘Tactical’ Atom Bomb
Exercise Planned

By JOHN L. GARBUTT

Britain’s first atom bomb has arrived in Australia.
Each week from now on, scientists, with their instruments
and equipment, will move to the barren Monte Bello
Islands, 50 miles off the northwest coast of Australia.

There, where a prevailing wind would blow atomic
radiation away from Australia, the bomb—or bombs—will
be exploded towards the end of the year. For, in spite of
the sereen of silence, it is believed that a “tactical” atomic
weapon will be tested as well.

A month ago Dr, O, M. landt, who P i
a leading Canadian scientist, paid can be given. First
a secret visit to London. He was liam G. Penney, 43-year-old
the fore-runner of a conference Chief Superintendent of Arma-
of Canadian and British atom ex- ment Research, Ministry of Sup-
perts which will meet in London ply, who will explode the bomb.
in October. Penney, rated by the Ameri-

This conference will seek to cans as possibly the “top brain”
plan an area where in 1953 Bri-
tain could hold her first troop ex~
ercises, using a “tactica) atomic
weapon,”

The scientists’ recommendations
will be based on day-by-day re-
ports from Monte Bello, for they
will {be if jsession during the
tests.

He Will Explode The Bomb

Some of the names of those

will watch the explosions

is Dr. Wil-

search, will go to Australia next
month for a preliminary visit of

‘tion.

Sr John Cockcroft, chief of
the Harwell establishment, will
be there at the same time, He
left England yesterday.

The Controller of Atomic
Energy, General Sir Frederick
Morgan, the D-Day planner, will
visit Canada in September before
going to Monte Bello, probably
after he opens the Anglo-Cana~
cian conference. Dr. Solandt will
be an observer.

Rats And Cats

—_-

THE URANIUM
RUSH IS ON



By JAMES COOPER Bleak and unmhabited stood
ONE Thousand men in search the Monte Bello islands—
of a fortune struck into a wilder- Trimuille, Hermite and North

ness swamp at 3 p.m., today, The
world’s first uranium rush was on.
The prospectors, bearded gold-
rush veterans and young men fresh |
from college, staked their claims
on and near the 59th Parallel in Lrings the atom age.
the timber-wolf country of North | Depending on the results of the
Saskatchewan. | first tests, Monte Bello will be-
On the wooden stakes they wrote come the atomic testing _ station
their names, licence numbers, and for the Empire, with its own
time. Then they got ready to set power stations, engineering shops.

West—until this summer of 1952.
Black rats and wild cats lived

among sand, scrub and mangrove

forests. There were few birds.
Now an armada of 11 ships

out by floatplane, canoe, and on} It will have a permanent staff
foot to register their claims in an|Closely linked with the huge
pil-lit nylon tent where they will rocket experimental station at
kiss the Bible and swear to a re-|Woomera, Central Australia,

cording engineer, David Sherridom,;
that they have told the truth,
Anyone who can pay £1 12s, 6d.
for a prospector’s licence may try
his luck, The only condition is}
that all uranium must be sold te
the Canadian Government, which
holds a monopoly for refining thi
raw material of atomic power.

The Swamps .,

Scene of ti.e rush tor wealth i
a mosquito-infested swamp aroun
Beaver Lodge Lake. .

Research last year proved tna
there are large deposits of uranium
and the prospectors searched with
geiger counters and portable
radios. 3

Reports say there
radio activity from the’ hidden
uranium that Geiger counters
clicked like angry rattlesnakes.

The Canadian Government is
so sure of finding deposits second
only to those in the Belgian’Congo
that it is building a mill to hendle
up to 2,000 tens of uranium a day.

And the Province of Sa8katche-
wan is setting up, mainly by air-
lift, a ity expected to, house
5,000 people in five years,

The authorities already have a
name for the - first huts built

The Good Quadruplets
of Bristol.

was sO much Bore t2eh june, 1947

Bridget
2 ths, 13 ons.

Frances
4 ths. 0; 02;

Elizabeth
4 ths. 8 ozs.

' Jennifer
3 ths. 14 ons.

around engineer Sherridon's tent
1. it—Uranium City.
’ —L.E.S.

The Miles Quadrupiers
of St. Meots, Kentinggon
Born premature!
With Movember, 1935

Ann
2 tbs. 125 ozs

Ernest
Jibs. 1S ons

Paul
3 tbs. 7 ozs.

Michael
2 ths. 13 os





S
USES



LTD.

on atom and hydrogen bomb re- -

COW é GAT]
She FOOD of ROYAL BABIES

BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIR-
WAYS officials recently met senior
executives of B.O.A.C, in New York
to discuss plans for the coming
Winter Season and future plans for
the Caribbean. Recommendations
were made for consideration by the
Boards of B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA.

Among those attending were
Keith Granville, Sales Director
B.O.A.C, in the Chair, Captain V.
Wolfson, General Manager Subsidi-
aries, Ross Stainton, B.O.A.C. Man-
ager North America, Alastair Thom
son, Commercial Manager North
America, Paul Bewshea, Sales Man-
ager U.B.A,, John Alexander,
B.O.A.C. Sales Manager, Caribbean.
Attending for B.W.LA. were John
H. Rahr, General Manager, Richard

Willis, Commercial Manager and
Hugh Coxe, B.W.1LA’s newly ap-
pointed Sales Representative to

North America.



Legionaires Asked
To Protect U.S.

@ From Page 1
their special, interests with gen-
eral warfare.”

The tragedy of our day is the
climate of fear in which we live
and fear breeds recession,
often sinister threats to the Bill
of rights to freedom of mind are
concealed under the _ patriotic
cloak of anti-Communism.”

The Legion speech was
Stevenson's first majer address
since nomination, Stevenson who
was a seaman in. the navy in
World War I, and a civilian em-
ployee of the Navy in World
War II, is a mémber of: post in
Chicago. He said his sincere
patriotism “is base on tolerance
and in a large measure of
humility.”



—UP.



Wrist Watch Stolen

Joan Scantlebury of Barbarees
Hill, St. Michael reported to the
Police that while she was taking
a bath at Bats Rock, St. James, a
wrist wateh valued at $40 was
taken from her clothing which
she left on the beach on August

Ccomtie ce
bs gt ren the
ond, Sher Quadrplee a

anten, Chinm Reared on





Too *

‘

MILK
FOOD

PAGE THREE



d Schools





|

| TRAFFIC

IN CARLISLE BAY








ARRIVALS i
s.s ; 1,857 tons, from Amster- |
1 "ar H. Buytenhwys ents
; ee ytenh Agent
_Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, fron
Trinidad, Captain C_ Wallace Agents
hooner Owners’ Association
Schooner Zita Wonita, @8 tons, from
Fiitish Guiar Captain H. Penistor
fents: Sehooner Owner A ciatior
SEAWELL |
j
DEPARTURES |
WEDNESDAY, #7TH AUGUST |
For Veneruela: G. Paddock. A. Pad- |
« V. Paddock Milgram, ©. |
R. Milgram, E. Milgra I
Alcala, B. Alcala, 1 Alcy
T. Calcano, J. Calcano, M
Oramas, J. Moise, M_ Fritz
Fritz, O. Fritz, Y. Faleon-We-Carpic
Falcon-De-Carpio, M Faleon-De
rpio and ¢ Ix Y
For St Lucia M La

ARRIVALS
trom Grenada } Ker

RATES OF EXCHANGE

AUGUST 2 52



Selling NEW YORK Buying
1 pr. Cheques «
Banker i} 6/10 p
Bight on
pie 7L 4/10% pr. |
ai t 7 ! |
6 4/105 pr |
Silver (
CANADA }
1 pr. Cheques « }
Bankers 78 6/10% pr
Demand Draits 78.46% pr
Sight Drafts 8 310 pr
1 pr 4 dle |
10% pr. Currency 77 1/10% py
Coupons 76 4/10% ‘pr
pr Silver x

pr



“Secret” Report |
On Oil Companies |
For Publication |

; PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug.
The following statement was |

sued yesterday by FP. W. Abrams
chairman of the board of directors
ef Standard Oil Company (New
vers€y) in connection with the an- |
neuncement in Washington that
the Federal Trade Commission’s
Oil Report is to be released this
week

“Now that the decision has been
made to ré@lease this report at |
least we shall now have substance |
to deal with instead of the rumour
nd innuendo which apparently
have deliberately been associated
with the preparation and suppres- |
sion of this so called “secret” re-~ |
port.

This company has never had
the opportunity to see the report |
cy te comment in any way on its
contents either during its prepara-
lion or during its apparent wide-~ |
spread circulation in Washington
circles, There is nothing in the
advance stories by those who re-
putedly have seen it to suggest
nat the charges attributed to the
»eport are any other than arbitrary

nterpretations, aimed at distort-
ing actions and circumstances
which have in fact an entirely

cifferent and proper significance. |

I want to repeat categorically |
that Standard Oil Company (New
lersey) is not a party to any in-
ternational oil cartel and in fact,
doubts that such a cartel exists
nor is it a party to any illegal

irrangements of any kind any-
vhere jn the world,
Activities associated with our

foreign investments in the Middle
ast have been undertaken openly
nd with the knowledge and. the
encouragement of every adminis-
tration, including the present one,
for the last three decades, These
investments have not only been
cf great value to the defence and
prestige of our country, but have
been a major factor in economic
vdvancement of nations whose
iriendship and support our country
has actively sought.”



The Taylor Quadruptets
of Londen.

Born prematu:
Dive October,

Paul
2 ths, 154 ons.

Kevin
3 Ibs. 4 ons.

Annette
3 tbs, 6 ons.

Robert
4 tbs. } ozs.

The Wong thee
Quedruplets
of Canton, China
Born Ind September, 1999

First, boy
4 ibs. J ons.
second, girl
J ibs, tl ons.
third, boy
4 ibs. t oz.

fourth, girl
3 Ibs, 7) ozs.

as etecaie ~ Neeeee eee aint EE aE EEIEEIISNSSERSEENEEEEREREESEe eee



Bn nhae en sill eas



Brush your teeth with Ipana and you clean

them extra-white. And, because of the unique formula
underlying Ipana’s “refreshingly different”? mint flavour,
you fight decay by reducing acid-forming bacteria. Massage
Ipana into your gums and you help keep them firm and
healthy. In this way, Ipana acts as a safeguard against
tooth-losses, more than half of which are caused by gum
troubles. For whiter teeth, healthier gums, follow the [pana way.

az) THE TOOTH PASTE..

PRODUCT OF BRISTOL -MYERS, LONDON AND NEW YOr

sty



K
?



Of Mill be caretal- thats
Mummy’ new radio set /,











ert aR



DONT WORRY, JEAN.

ITS NOTA RADIO
S€T AT ALL. (TS
REDIFFUSION ~ Jus |)
A LOUDSPEAKER WITH]
A WIRE DIRECT TO
THe STUDIO



Surry reve ;

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THERE YOu ARE, BILL. RELAYED
STRAIGHT FROM THE STU.
BY WIRE. ITS PERFECT

LISTENING AND WONDERFULLY
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HOW AMAZING, MARY!
1VE NEVER HEARD A
PROGRAMME $0 CLEARLY,
BILL AND | WOULD LOVE
IT~ BuT WeVE GOT

NO ELECTRICITY.

























ITS AMAZING!
REDIFFUSION |S JUST
THE JOB FOR US MARY, |




You DON'T NEEO IT.
JEAN, REDIFFUSION
SUPPLIES ITS OWN
CURRENT! WHY DON
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ONE NIGHT? HE
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The higher prices go, the more your HOME is
worth — ONLY if you keep it in first class condi-

tion! That means using the best of Paint materials
from the Grqund Coat up.

We stock ‘FLATS’ and ‘GLOSSES’ to keep your
Home the finest investment you can own... . it
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Paints « Varnishes » Enamels «
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BARBADOS CO-OP.
COTTON FACTORY LTD.






ee

~



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS wif ADVOCAT

Si Picscaewe uel ¢

or ts)

Printed by the Ad ecate Co., Ltd., Brows dt. Bridgetown



Thursday, August 28, 1952

SAVINGS CAMPAIGN

AT this season of the year daily with-
drawals from the Government Savings
Bank normally exceed daily deposits.

There are probably many reasons why
this should be so but two immediately
suggest themselves. Firstly this is the
holiday period for regularly “employed
workers: secondly this is the “tight
period for workers who are not regularly
employed.

The appearance of.a large government
advertisement exhorting persons to save
at this time of the year might therefore
seem surprising to those who are aware
of the tendency for money to be in short
supply during the “out of crop” season.

There is however ‘a reason for what
Would under normal circumstances be sur-
prising. Workers in the sugar industry
are soon to receive a bonus. Money is to
be in better supply and presumably will
be spent unless workers can be persuaded
to put some by for the years of drought
(which seem perilously close at hand).

That is why the government is issuing
propaganda designed to check spending on
other than necessaries.

wm
The government is to be congratulated

on inculcating thrift in this vigorous man-
ner and the taxpayers are already hoping
that the government’s anxiety to encour-
age thrift among the public’ will be fol-
lowed by vigorous attempts to curtail
government’s own expenditure on non-
essentials. But congratulation might be
offered with a friendly eaution that too
much ought not to be expected from the
advertising campaign. Records are kept
of the more than 40,000 deposit accounts
of the Barbados Savings Bank. These
records classify depositors by trade, pro-
fession and occupation. Although there is
no total kept of individual classifications
samples of depositors taken during certain
months of the year reveal fairly accurately
the types of depositors who make use of
the Savings Bank’s facilities and benefit
from the three per cent interest which is
offered. Samples taken as far back as
1927 show little change in 1952 in the types
of depositors.

These include hawkers, domestic ser-
vants, gardeners, police, joiners, prison-
warders, carpenters, shop attendants, rock
blasters, masons, bus conductors, house-
wives, messengers and schoolgirls.

Agricultural labourers appear on the
lists, but infrequently.

It was probably for this reason that in
1949 the government decided to send
mobile vans out to sugar workers to per-
suade them to save some of their earnings.

By 1951 these mobile savings banks were
collecting more than $23,000 annually from
sugar workers, The temporary decision to
stop the operation of the mobile vans for
technical reasons some months back’was
greeted with no enthusiasm, and there is
good reason for believing that the Govern-
ment Savings Bank which is now promot-
ing a savings campaign, primarily designed
to save some portion of the sugar bonus
which will shortly be paid to workers,
will restore the mobile service during the
period of bonus: payment and will resume
operations during the next crop season.

The government is to be congratulated
on taking such active steps to promote sav-
ings among agricultural workers: but the
small. number of agricultural labourers
who make use of the Government Savings
Bank shows the need for further action.
How is it that in an agricultural community
only a very small percentage of agricul-
tural workers are listed as depositors in
the Savings Bank? ‘

The wages now paid tc agricultural
workers are sufficiently high to bring them
into line with the large number of domes-
tic servants and seamstresses who appear
with great frequency as depositors at the
Savings Bank. What is happening to agri-
cultural wages? Are they being deposited
in commercial banks; are they being spent
on house improvements; are they being
kept in private safes or are they being
“blown” ?

Plenty of rumours are prevalent and
there is no lack of explanations. But one
thing is certain: only a very small trickle
of the increased wages paid to sugar work-
ers as direct wages and as bonuses has
been reaching the Government Savings
Bank according to the records of classifica-
tion which are kept there.

There is a possibility of course that some
of the female depositors whether “house-
wives,” “seamstresses” or “domestic ser-
vants” may be depositing on behalf of
agricultural labourers but judging by the
number of males in other occupations who
also are depositors at the Savings Bank
such practises do not seem to be prevalent.

The response to the government’s appeal
to agricultural workers to open savings
deposit accounts at this time of the year
may be disappointing for sOme of the
reascns suggested above but there is. no

doubt as to the wisdom of such an invi-
tation and it is to be hoped that in the
coming crop season the government will
make still larger efforts to increase: the

proportion of agricultural labourers among
f

of savings

bank depositors



















BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



An African Doctor Was Arrested In His Surgery...What Was Behind ItP

DEFIANT

MEN |

«They Could Pay A Fine, But They Take Martyrdom In Jail |

JOHANNESBURG.

A middle aged woman friend
of mine, walking along the
paverment on the sunny side of
Rissik-street, had to step off into
the traffic to avoid half a doven
black men who, with linked
arms, showed no sign of giving

way.
“That’s right,” said one of
these swaggering Africans.

“Get into the gutter where you
belong.”
And he *and his companions, in

their Amer'can-style draped
jackets — and lighter coloured
trousers, —-continued their stro!)

down one of Johannesburg's main
shopping streets.

Their attitude is symptomstic
of the unrest which today hax
culminated in the arrest in his
surgery of Dr. J. S. Morokse,
African National Congress
leader, under the anti-Com-
munist laws. Daily, non-Whites
are appearing before magistrates
in the cities and towns and
being fined for defying what they
call “unjust laws discriminating
against non-Europeans.”

They do not pay the fines
varying from £1 to £8; they
prefer the alternative of jail for
anything up to 20 days.

700 JAILED

So far about 700 non-Whites
¢are behind the hars in South
Africa’s jails or on remand —
700 to 10,000 volunteers whu,
directed by the Leftist militant
African National Congress and
the South African Indian Con-
gress, are defying the apartheid
(race segregation) laws.

The Indian National Congress
says that 1,294 passive resisters
have been arrested to date,

They first went into action on
June 26, their black, brown, and
off-white faces aglow with the
ecstasy . of martyrdom, their
voices raised in “Mayebuya,
Mayebuya I’Africa,”’ — “Restore
Africa’’—sung to the tune of

NEW YORK.
| OH, the smart, exciting British
styles for women’s clothes!
But ah, the lack of showman-
|
|

|
\
|
|

ship by Britain's designers in
selling them!

Let the West End listen to
; grey-haired Mrs. Dorothy Lovat
| Wallis, who has been looking at
; women’s fashions for 25 years.

; For she is America’s foremost
fashion critic. Her verdicts are
read daily by 46,000 Americans
in the trade.

* * *

! After visiting Paris saloons she
vables this report from London:
‘The British couture is classic,
sturdy and long-wearing, like the
British people,

“The London openings were
done in a saner atmosphere than
the French. Tihe clothes were
often superior and elegant.

“But London could do with
more excitement over its own pro-
duets. British couture lacks
showmanship, The British do
foot build an aura of excitement
and mystery around openings, as

the French do, They need
oomph,”

Mrs. Wallis makes it pretty
plain that British fashioneers

could get a bigger share of the
American market. But at the
mement Paris has more style in
letting the world see, know, and
buy its products.

a * &

It is news when someone in
Hollywood celebrates his 50th
wedding anniversary. Especially
wihen that someone is Cecil B. De
Ville who: founded Hollywood in
1913 in a cow pasture.

» Since then his’ pictures have
taken in nearly 600 million dol-
liws ( £210,000,000). He has

By
Arthur Mapleson

“Clementina.” and “Nkosj Sikelele

Africa” “God Bless Africa”
“rather dirge-like. this,). The
African and Indian Congresses,

which claim leadership of South

Africa’s non-Whites, have listed
five laws as “repressive.” They
are:—

1. CURFEW LAWS. These re-
strict the movement of Africans
between town and town and ban
Africans from streets between 11
p.m. and 4 a.m,

2. CATTLE LAWS. By these
African farmers must move cattle
as directed to prevest exhaustion
of pastures,

3. SUPPRESSION OF COM-
MUNISM. This gives the Minister
of Justice (now Mr, Charles
Swart) power to name any person
as a Communist without that per-
son having any appeal in law, A
“named” person is restricted | in
his movement.

4. GROUP AREAS ACT. This
aims eventually to segregate
Airicans, Coloureds, Indians, and
Europeans in their own areas.

5. VOTERS ACT. This Act, de«
clared invalid by the Appeal Court,
removed Coloured voters from the
common rell and required them
to vote irf four particular constitu.
encies for White parliamentary
candidates.

Dr. Malan has appealed to the’

Judicial Committee of the High
Court of Parliament for a review
of the Appeal Court’s judgment.
The new High Court was set up
especially for this purpose under
an Act passed last session.
‘Passive’ ..°.
Defiance of all these laws has
so far been on the lines of a
Gandhi-like passive resistance.
Groups of non-Whites. have
stolidly tried to enter locations

Come On Britain. Sell Te
With Oomph

By Newell Rogers

developed stars galore. His trade
mark is the super-colossal spec-
tacle,
* * +
Lady Franks, wife of the British
Ambassador, sailed in the Queen
Mary for a holiday at home. Sir
Oliver follows soon. Washington
understands he will remain as
ambassador until after the presi-
dential election in November,
Then he may go back to an acade-
mic life at Oxford,
z ’

* cs

Sid MeMath and Francis Cherry
were college classmates in Ark-

ansas, Sid went on to become
Governor of the State and a
friend of President Truman.

Francis was an obscure country
judge. He wanted to be Gov-
ernor too,

Now he has beaten his friend
by hard work plus a _ judicious
use of the radio. For 24 hours he
sat before the microphone and
six telephones and answered
questions ‘phoned in by — voters.
At the election Cherry got 190.542
votes: MecNath 110.675.

* * *
engineers Winthrop
Coxe and Rollin Gillespie say
you can forget about flying
saucers manned by little men.
The saucers are pockets of
ionised air which light up like
meteors or Northern Lights. Re-
peated appearances could result
from atomic test explosions.

Ionised=charged with gaseous
particles which conduct an
electric current,

*

Rocket

* *
American Equity. has with-



from which they are barred by)
law; they have used “Europeans}
only” entrances to railway stations,
they have been on the streets after
11 p.m. curfew.

The impact of all this on the}
Government is severe. It is worried.|
It sees Communism behind the
campaign. It cannot understand}
this resistance to baasskap (Afri-
kaans for white domination),

(
Death Underground Does not. Deter the! _“THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

‘

AND DOWN THEY G0--
JUSTFOR FUN! ,

By GEORGE SCOTT 4. ,¢..'

A THIRTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Frenth’ in-
dustrialist, Marcel Loubens, dies on a stretch-
er 1,656ft. underground, and everyonerwants

Pot-Holers eth, /

which it says is good for the black,| to know: What was he doing down there in

the Coloured, and the Indian.

I discussed this recently with
Dr. Otto Duplessis, grim, black-
haired boss of South Africa’s
State information Office. “Why do
you as Nationalists suppress pro-
gressive thought among the
blacks?” I asked him,

He leaned acrosg his wide cesk
in his Cape Town office, tapped
his blotter with a pencil to em-
phasise his reply “We leave
that sort of progress to posterity.
We must keep South Africa as it
has always been.”

Families . Split

Keeping South Africa as it
always has been is the hasis of
baasskap, and baasskap is* the
abiding thought among the 14
Afrikaner Cabinet Ministers’ who
1un this country.

So a bloodless, new Boer war
goes on. |

Families themselves are split,
Starry-eyed young men, indoctri-
nated with Nationalist “Herren-
volk” ideas, quarrel with their
elders who would prefer to for-
get the Mafekings, the Lady-
smiths—all the tragedies of that
war of 52 years. ago,

Rising above the clamour of
White v. White are those African
chants of ‘“Mayebuya” and “Nkosi
Sikelele”’; White women, un-
escorted, dare not be out after
dark in Johannesburg; and more
and more white men are “packing
a pistol” under their left arms,

—L.E.S.



drawn its ban against British |
players on Broadway. Actor
Maurice Evans made an_ earnést
report to Equyity’s council on his
talks with British Equity and
British Officials. Now the two
Equitys are to work out_an actor

exchange plan, And ‘the pro-
duction of Shaw’s comedy “The
Millionairess,” with Katharine

Hepburn plus a London east, can
open on Broadway in October.
a oh *

A secret is out about those
British teachers eagerly crossing
the Atlantic to teach American
kids for a year. Karen Hewitt, 27-
year-old Londoner, says she is
keeping her eyes open for an
American husband, But “it all
depends on Ameriean men.”

A * *



Mayor Vincent
will add 1,600 police

York force,
a

Impellitteri
to the New
Crime jis up.

* * \

In England this summer play-
wright, Robert Sherwood wrote
a film plot of a man’s escape
from the other side of the Iron
Curtain. In New York, while
editing the story, he had to confer
by telephone with producer
Darryl Zanuck in Hollywood,
Director Elia Kazan tn Munich,
and movie chief Spyros Skouras
a half-mile away in New York,
Sherwood had more trouble put-
ting through the local call than
jin getting Munich and Hollywood.

a

Chimes pealed out from St,
Martin’s Church, New York,
today, in a melody unknown to
most of the people who heard it.
The tune: “Sussex by the Sea,”
It was pealed by Mrs, Florence
Farrant, a 70-year-old bellringer
on a visit from Hailsham, Sussex.



Our Readers Say:

Currency Depreciation

| Zo, the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—The South Sea Bubble
was petty pilferage compared to



the Currency Depreciation of
which our generation has been
the victim,

We never thought it could
| happen to us,
; When I was young we were

itaught to believe in the immu-
table truths and laws of eco-
nomics: that money was only a
medium of exchange and had no
intrinsic value; that currency—to
have any stable exchange value
—must be based on and backed
by stacks of gold in the possess-
ion of the issuimg authority; that
the inexorable law of supply and
demand inevitably determined
prices; that nations, like individ-
uals, must live within their in-
somes, and must balance imports
by exports and equivalent services,
We believed in the virtues of
chrift-—saving up for a rainy duy;
iving within our incomes; putting
1 high proportion of profits back
into our businesses in the form
of reserves for depreciation and
‘enewal of machinery etc.

Individuals.put personal savings
inte Pension funds, Insurance
volicies, Building Societies, Savings
jank deposit accounts, gosmrn-
nent stocks and Trustee securities
vhich we were convinced were
nlikely to depreciate in value.
We have seen Consols (once
he premier security in the world)
trop from a par value of £100
fradually down to £30, Our pen-
ions: and) matured Insured Poli-
ies are paid in currency which
1as depreciated 70% in purchas-

ng value,

Three major wars
1914-1918; 1939-1945)
iftermaths should surely have
lriven the lesson home that
“paper”? money unbacked by gold
is in itself only a mirage and
doesn’t mean much if it cannot
purchase equivalent goods and
services, and yet millions of men
ire still striking for higher money
|
i

(1899-1902;
and their

wages and have not yet realised
that only increased
will reduce prices

prices, not higher w
mly remedy for economic

gency

production
that

iges

lower



are the
trin-
and distres

Paper mone backed by gol

is merely fictiticus “wealth” and
spreads spurious “prosperity.” We
must realise that you can’t manu-
facture money and_ purchasing
power without limit by means of
the printing. press — that this is
only a temporary expedient, We
must accept the hard fact that
nations, like individuals,
live within their incomes, equate
imports and exports, You can’t
collectively take out of the “kitty”
or pool more than you collectively
put in; anyone who preaches the
contrary is a knave; anyone who
believes it is a fool and dupe

Other West Indians say that
Barbadians are the Scots of the
West Indies, Let us continue to
deserve the compliment,

Yours truly,
G. F, SHARP

People Of Barbados
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—1I read the letter by Riev.
M. L. M., Denington and your
footnote re your preciation of
suggestions for your Sunday
Advocate, I have no desire to enter
into any controversy as to whether
any writer is ‘ropey’ or not; but
I would like to make a suggestion
that is, that as near as possible
a series of articles have a» certain
position in the “structure of your
paper.

For some months now I have
been looking forward to your
Sunday publication to read the
series ‘The People of Barbados’;
but on nearly every Sunday it is
a hunt for it, for it is never in the
same pcsition twice running.

I do not know if you are aware
how much this series means to
the people of Barbados, for it is a
subject which is near and dear to
all of us, and I believe that it will
have a deep and lasting impression
» the majority of people, It is a
subject that I am glad that some-
one has had the courage to tackle,
for it has cleared up many obscure
points and hazy impressions
gleaned from heresay, which left
the impression that we Negroes
were seized and carted away, sold

to a life of misery and-perpetual
slavery and were maltreated and
mutilated at the whim of some
vwner, I have discovered, through
these article the mind and
thinkings of the people of that
1, era, and I ean openly state that L

must.

can forgive those who trespassed
against us.

We, the Negro race, have much
to be thankful for in the hardships
and sufferings which were inflicted
upon our ~forebearers, for in
transplanting us from the dark
continent’ to new soil, we have
produced people who are in posit-
ions of afftuenee in the British
Empire and the United States of
America; for had it not been for!
slavery our happy African ances-
tors would not have migrated to
distant lands which would mean
work and toil to therh under diff-
erent racial conditions.



Tt is a pity that this work by
John 'Prideaux could not be put
into one volume, so that it could
be placed on the shelves of ‘every
library in the West Indies and
further afield, for what happened
in Barbados must have its coun-
terpart and close relationship. in
all the other British, possessions}
in this area, so that every genera-
tion would have the pleasure of
reading this work. In its present
fortn it will be lost to nearly all
except a few seekers after an-
tiquity.

Yours truly,
EMANUEL JACKMAN

Generous Lead

To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I was very glad to read
of tha benefaction of Mrs, Smith
at St. Philip, which, like a simi-
lar gift of charity on the part of)
the late Dr. Nightingale, is es-
pecially gratifying when one con-
siders the neglect of charity ap-
parent throughout the West In-
dies. There is too;much tendency
to leave it all to others outside
tg interest themselves in almost
all social matters.



Here in Barbados, it is easier
to raise monay for sweeps and
for sports clubs than for genu-
ine charitable or religious needs,
and one wonders why this should
be so. There is, it saems, a good|
deal of sheer thoughtlessness and!
indifference about the things that
really matter.

Let us sincerely hope that the
generous lead which the few have}
already givan will inspire many
ae to a deeper sense of liber-
ality.



Yours truly,
CARITAS;

the bowels of the French Pyrenees?

The simple answer is that Martel’ Loubens
was a speleologist..In other words, a cave
explorer, or as the English members of the
species put it, a pot-holer. And that answer
to a fellow-speleologist, or cayé explorer, or
pot-holer, explains all,

But let Mr. Norman Thornber, an. agricul-
tural merchant from Settle in Yorkshire, and
a pot-holer for 20 years, explain further:—

“People go on pot-holing for the same



reason that 22 men ki¢k a ball around 2a field. |

We do it for the sport, for the thrills, for the
fun of getting into tight corners and getting
out of them. But above all we do it because
we love exploring: . *

“Underground is the only place in the
world left to explore except the summit of
Everest.

“There is always the possibility of finding
something new, and what a thrill it is to
know you are the first human being ever to
have been in a certain spot.”

BRITAIN’S CAVES

Pot-holing, says Mr. Thornber, is becoming
a science. More and more geologists and sci-
entists—as well as the enthusiastic amateurs
are exploring pot-holes and caves. They
study and record rock formation, earth move
ment, and underground animal life.

What are pot-holes?

They are holes, gashes, fissures, caves—
choose your own terms—cut in solid rock by
the swirling around of water and sand and
stones, perhaps thousands of years ago.

Britain has plenty—mainly in the Craver
district of northwest Yorkshire and Derby-
shire, the Memdips in Somerset, and South
Wales.

But none of Britain’s pot-holes—so far as
‘s known—reaches the depths of those on the
Continent.

Marcel Loubens, the man Who was killed
this week, claimed to have gene deeper into
the earth than anyone else be.ore he died.
He and his colleagues were aiming at a depth
of 3,250 feet. The-world’s record was 1,510
feet.

HAZARDS
This pot-holing is a dangerous sport. Apart

from the obvious hazards of being lowered|

into the dark unknown, with the: possibility
of a 1ope or cable snapping—as it did for
Loubens—there is constant menace from ‘un-
derground streams which rise and flood.

In Britain, only four people have been
killed during 100 years of pot-holing, Two
skeletons were found in 1947 in Gaping
Ghyll—a pot-hole in the flank of Inglebor-
ough in the Pennines. They were never
identified. Pot-holers believe they were the
bodies of enemy agents. n re

The sport of pot-holing is one for the young
and the physically fit, iors“tigers,” as pot-
holers call them—the young, keen, and thin
who can wriggle through ‘holes little bigger
than Alice’s rabbit holes.

There are about 1,000 active pot-holers in
Britain; a second thousand retired pot-holers,
and a third thousand interested in the sport. |

EQUIPMENT

For a homely last word’on the subject, back
to Mr. Thornber:— i

“The average pot-holer’s life is three or|
four years,” he says. “Parents put their feet,
down until the enthusfast:is 17 or 18, and
three or four years later he begins courting
or gets married, and has to give it up;

“There are a few women pot-holers who
tackle the job with far more courage than
the average man would imagine,” ‘adds Mr.
Thornber. :

“Anyone who is going potting must be well
equipped. He must have’ the best clothing,

|
|
\

\



|
|



boots, tackle, and enough food to make al-
lowances for a longer stay underground than
he planned. ct
“Always he must let others know where he
is going, to save fruitless hours of search.”
If you want to know’ what a pot-holer
looks like, then keep your eyes ,open this

week-end if you are in a pot-hole district.
This is the time of year for the “tigers” -

and the not-so-young—to have their last fling

of sport before the winter months “ground”

them on the dull, solid pavement.—L.E.S.
é a 4 . ve

WILL LEAD THE WORLD

By JAMES STUART
ANOTHER “Britain first” airliner is about
to make its first flight. Outside the ireat

built, the new airplane, the four-engined
Britannia, is completing its engine tests.

In a few days test pilot A. J. Pegg, who
did the flight trials in the Brabazon, ‘will take
the Britannia along the same runway.

After tests up and down the runway with-
out leaving the ground, Pegg will ease the
new aircraft into the air for the first time.

The Britannia is the--world’s—first--leng-
range “jet-prop” airplane for airliner service,
A fleet of 25 of them -have been ordered by
British. Overseas Airways.—L.E.S.

5 ade

‘JET AND PROPELLER: PLANE’

hanger at Bristol, in which the Brabazon was

THURSDAY, AUGUST. 28, 1952. -

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 28,

1952

Attorney General Will Continue “<=
Address Today In Falsification Case

: The case in which Keith Squires, a 26-year-old clerk,
is arraigned for falsification of accounts on or about August
31, last year, continued at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday before Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery. It has been
adjourned until today, :

Squires is charged with having on or about August 31,
1951, while he was a clerk servant of D. V. Scott with
intent to defraud, made or concurred in making a false
entry in a book belonging to or in the possession of his
employer purporting to show that on August 31, rum vats,

1, 2, and 3, the property of D.

side, Bridgetown, contained

2,820 proof wine gallons.

Counsel for Squires are Mr.
E. W, Barrow and Mr. F. G.,
Smith. ;

Hon, C, itis, Attorney Gen-
eral, and Mr: FP. “E. Field, are
prosecuting for the Crown.

Mr. Smith saiq that if Squires
had made the correct entry, even
if he did not have the rum to
hand over, he was not guilty of
falsification, Mr. Scott, his em-
ployer, had said that the entry
was correct, and Mr, Thorpe who

was head of the Bond, had said **

that as far as he knew it was cor-
rect. In short, they haq listened
to the Prosecution’s witnesses
letting them down, more or less.

The Government should keep
stock of their own affairs. If
officers who should have done
the work did not do it, the accus-
ed was not to be blamed.

False Entry

The Prosecution was asking
them to convict Squires for mak-
ing a false entry in his own pri-
vate memorandum book which
he kept for answering queries
from his employer.

When they thought of the evi-
dence the Prosecution had pro-
duced, they could scarcely help
saying that the charge was a
monstrous charge. It was a charge
which should never have been
brought, and which when
brought, the Prosecution should
have withdrawn. If he had
thought that the Prosecution had
a case and he had thought it
necessary, he would have ad-
dressed them six days instead of
only the previous day, but the
Prosecution had no case.

The Attorney General said
that it» jhad® been. said by the
defence that the Prosecution had
kept the case going on for eight
days, and that was by way of
prejudicing the jury. When the
defence said that, they were
forgetting the cross-examination
for a day and a half of Mr.
Thorpe and other lengthy cross-
examinations of other witnesses,

It had been suggested that Mr.
King, having visited the bond
after normal hours meant that
rum had disappeared while he
was there. But where was the
evidence that any rum was taken
from the bond then other than
what was to be shipped?

Books In Arrears

The defence had studiously re-
frained from cross-examining Mr.
Thorpe on the question of the
most important book in the case,
although he had been cross-ex-
amined for so long a_ period.
When it was said that because
Mr. Thorpe’s books were in ar-
rears, the Customs Books were,
that was only to throw a red her-
ring across the trail. It was wrong
to make such a suggestion,

It had been pointed out to
them that there were two dupli-
eate documents, but they would
notice that one was not complete-
ly filled out. '

Mr. Smith said that both forms
had been signed by Customs
Officials. There was no mark on
either to show that it was can-
celled_and after two years both
were taken from the files of the
Department.

The attorney General said that
both forms had not been made
out in the normal way.

The defence had put to them
the suggestion that the case was
similar to a woman putting some
cakes on a table for her husband
who was not at home, and when
she herself left the house a cat
went and ate them. If the woman
had left a note to her husband
saying that she had left the cakes
it did not mean that she had not
made a correct statement, But he
would ask them to look at an in-
stance in which someone may
have left a note telling the hus-
band that the writer of the note
had @aten the cakes. Was the
husband/ then to doubt the person
who said he had eaten the cakes.
That was just what had happen-
€d in the case before them, and
the instance defence counsel had
drawn was not analogous to the

case at —
' Ap iitluston
The defence were asking them
to come tothe foolish conclu-
tion that when people stole rum
from the bond, they stole from
D. V. Scott’s stock and his alone,

for that wad be the conclusion |

at which they wotld arrive if
they accepted the defence’s. sug-
gestion that outside. people stole
the rum. It*would be strange th»'
all the ‘other merchant's stock
should be found, to be right and
D. V. Scott's mis-ing.



HARRISON'S



V. Scott & Co. Ltd., at Cheap-
respectively 2,796, 1,380 and

It had begn put to them that
if there were two inferences to
be drawn they should decide in
favour of the accused. That was
quite right, but they could not
infer that when Mr. King went
to the bond, rum was carried out.
There was no evidence as to that,
but there was evidence that Mr.
Seott lost 7,000 gallons and the
accused wrote a letter practical-
ly admitting responsibility fo.

The book was a book ifi which
Mr. Scott relied upon for his in-
formation,

Mr. Smith said that Mr. Scott
had said in evidence that he did
net rely on the book.

Books Of Accounts

The Attorney Generai said that
a note had been written by Mr.
Scott in the book, directing how
the vats should be used and crit-
icising the use as had been shown
in the book. How else could he
have made his note if he did not
stuay it and get information
from it. The book was a book of
accounts. They would gather
that when they read the Heéacis
of the various pages, Stock for the
Month of November of which-
ever month it was, and saw the
columns made out.

The defence had pointed out
that the Prosecution could not
say how much rum was in the
vats, but he was stressing that it
was not the duty of the Prose-
cution to prove how much rum
was there on the 3lst of August.
All they had to prove was that
the entry was false—that there

was not 7,000 gallons of rum
there.
Only 14 days after the entry

was made, the rum was not in
the vat and there was nothing to
show where it had gone to, , In
fact why did he tell Mr. Coward,
the bottler, that he must stop
bottling from the vat and go to
casks. It was only because he
was feverish with the knowledge
that there was no more rum in
the vats. Besides Coward had said
that the vats were empty then.

Mr. Smith said that Coward
had said that he only knew about
two, and the third might have
contained rum,

The Attorney General said the
defence were saying that the rum
might never even have arrived at
the bond, but surely the accused
would have noted it and would
not have written that “the rum

was there,
Blended

Mr. Smith said that it was not
the accused’s duty to check how
much rum came in, but to get it
when necessary for b.ending pur-
poses.

The Attorney General said that
the defence were saying that if
the accused’s figures balanced
with Mr. Scott’s that meant he
was honest; but it was obvious
that Mr. Scott had been lured
into a false sense of security by
the accused’s dishonesty. It was
natural for Squires to have writ-
ten in the book what Mr. Scott
would normally have expected to
be in it. Besides, none of the en-
tries given in the monthly re-
turns corresponded with the en-
tries given to Mr. Scott, and that
was so for five months; so for
five months the hood-winking
had been going on.

The defence wanted them to
believe that when Squires wrote
the letter to Jones, and spoke
of shortages, he meant shortages
ef bottles, but they were sensible
enough to realise that he meant
shortages of rum. When in that
letter he menticned that he had
allowed himself to be led away,
of course he was not talking of
shortages of bottles. Witnesses
had said that the reference to
shortages meant bottles, but the
letter was written in English
and he had no doubt they would
be able to appreciate what was
meant,

Responsibility

When the accused wrote in the
letter “. .. I only hope I can do
something to repay the dreadful
loss,” was he denying responsi-
bility for the shortage? When he
wrote, “I am sure you do not
think I did the damage all alone
. . " that obviously was a con-
fession that he had done some
damage. And_ his writing that
when he caw Jones he would teil
him all the facts, that the gossip
going around was one thing, but
he would tell him the facts, could



J’ca Nurse
Meets B.N.A.

Nurse Nita Barrow, Sister
Tutor at. the Kingston Public
Hospital, Jamaica, who has been
working there since 1945, and i¢
now here on holiday, met nurses
of the Barbados Nurses Associa-
tion at a n get-together at
the B.N.A. quarters yester-
day. Nurse Barrow is a _ Bar-
badian. :

During a talk to the nurses,
she said nurses in Jamaica were
very proud of their Association
there which is now six ycars old
and has done a great deal for
nurses and nursing. She has been
an active member of the Asso-
ciation and was its first Presi-
dent. ,

The Jamaica Nurses Associa-
tion started with a membership
of 40 and there are. now 400
members. Wien the Association
was first formed, among its aims
was the improvement of the
nursing profession and standard
of training. They did not start by
harping on salaries, as they felt
they should’ improve their stand-
ard of work,

Married Nurses

Many of the members who did
good work in helping to knit the
Association together were mar-
ried nurses who had been forced
to lessen their normal nursing
activities.

The Association had been able
to gain recognition. The General
Nursing Council and the Inter-
national Nursing Council felt
that they had accomplished a
great deal. They had been able
to get assistance from the Gov-
ernment and the Medical Depart-
ment whose confidence they had
gained,

When the island was getting it
Registration Law, they had been
asked to consider the Bill and
make recommendations, and had
put in much work in considering
it.
The. Association held regular
meetings throughout the year and
an average of about 60 attended
the lectures which were given.
They arranged for talks by doc-
tors and there were yearly con-
ferences, some lasting two days,
when they had special speakers
on the Educational side of
nursing, There was too, the nurses
summer school,

Other Activities

Besides this, there were other
activities which were intended to
enliven the nurses and offset any
possible effects of a one track
mind through daily nursing.

She thought Jamaica had gone
a-long way towards recognising
the needs of nursing and nurses,
probably because a great num~
ber of their people had had out-
side training.

The Barbados Nurses Associa-
tion was one of the Pioneers of
Nursing Association in the West
Indies, but she would advise its
members that they should keep
awake and always gain a knowl-
edge of modern advancements.

Nurse Barrow is expected to
leave Barbados over the week-
end,

“Congratulations,
Ibrahim! — under the
new Government of the
illustrious Dr. Mossadeq
you are promoted from
acting lance-corporal
unpaid to regimental
sergeant - major — also
unpaid!"

London Express Service

—

It meant that he knew the rum
was not there and yet wrote the
false entry. And besides writing
that he would tell of the facts;
he had written that he knew a
racket went on at the bond.

The Attorney Genera] said that
he had more pceints to make. —

The case is adjourned until
to-day.





only mean that he knew the facts.

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

St. Joseph Round-Up:



C.L.B. Company
Planned For
St. Aidan’s

LOUIS HINKSON Choir nas-
ter of St. Aidan’s St. Joseph, told
the Advocate on Tuesday, plan
are almost compieted tor tne
organization of a Church Lads’
Brigade Company at St. Aidan’s.

A cemmittee from St. Aidan’s
will visit the St. John C.L.B.
company to find out how it is run,

Good Catches

Of Bream
And Snappers



Fairly good catthes of bream before final plans are made,
and snappers are being landed at Hinkson concluded.
Oistins, Shermans. Speights4 St. Aidan’s Patronal Festival
town and Bathsheba. However will be on Sunday

ce ebrated
the housewife is looking forward next. .

to the sea egg season which is

wete Gene ‘EDWARD GATHERER, Assistant
The Fisheries Officer told the Curate attached to St. Joseph's

Advocate that very few boatg Parish Church took members cf

fish for bream and snapper du@ the Sunday Schools of St. Joseph's

‘to the expense of the type of gear Parish Church and St. Aidan’s, ov

required for this fishing. a sightseeing tour and Round-

For a person to go bream fish- Trip on Tuesday lest. They started

ing he first has to purehase lines from the Parish Chureh vat 8.53
costing about $14. Five or six Bm. and first visited Chimbo-
people generally go in one boat. razo (St. Joseph). Then they
The. owner of the boat spends visited Holetown where the

about $30 on rope and another English sailors landed and took
$80 on a# cast net. If he does not pcsses*ion of this Island in 1605
have a cast net he has to spend They remained around the Ter-
about $1.50 a day on bait if it is centenary Monument (Holetown

available, St. James) for about 20 minutes.
At Bridgetown Fish Market After leoving the site of the Ter-
400 pounds of high (forehead centenary Monument they went

cavalli were sold, on Monday. to St. James Porish Church and
This was the first quantity of then stopped in at St. Alban’s
fish to be brought into the mar- Ghyreh before proceeding to

ket for many weeks. Turtles are ¢ Waiehtctown

being caught in fairly large
quantities. A STRONG ST. JAMES XI wi!l
. engage a St. Joseph’s XI in a
_At Bathsheba weather condi- cricket match during the next
tions “= favourable to fisher- ..onth. The dates are not yet
men. hey went on _ fishing 4 é cor ae ave
trips nearly everyday and on Sundays, September Id and. 21.
Schel iaaetaen weeks Among thove expected to take
One housewife from that dis- Part are Clairmonte De Peiza,

trict told the woeate that sha Barbados and Empire cricketer
felt the price = for a string (for St. James) and Adzil Holder
of snappers was too high. Barbados and Empire cricketer

She said that fish vendors (for St. Joseph's) Another draw-
claim that they are. selling ing card will be Ashton Blackman



according to scheduled price, the B.C.L. “Keith Miller” (for
St. Joseph).

LABOURER REMANDED KENDAL CRICKET CLUB
(St. John) will journey to the

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn Mental Hospital, where they will
Police Magistrate of District “A” oppose a Mental Hospital XI in
yesterday remanded without bail a cricket match beginning on
until to-day 26-year-old Winston Sunday next and continuing the
Walrond a labourer of My Lord’s following Sunday. Play begins at
Hill, St. Michael when he appear- 1.15 p.m
ed before him charged with “a MOTOR CAR E. 220 was
breaking and entering the build- aitched on Gibbs’ Road at 4.56
ing of Bradshaw & Co. at St. ns itnesda last. while
Michael’s Row, St, Michael and re iin in Oh y dae vad
stealing articles to the value of oe a the re oe
£106 5s. some time between Au- Speightstown. © car was pass~
gust 16 and August 17. ing three parked lorries and some

Mr. G. B. Niles is appearing on Cars when it swerved and ran
behalf of Walrond while the case off the road. The left front door
for the Police is being conducted was broken completely off and
by Inspector Franklyn of Central extensively damaged. There were
Station, no injuries to occupants.



Egypt’s Request Of U.S.
Arms Not Confirmed

WASHINGTON, August 27.
RELIABLE government sources said on Wednesday
that the State Department has received no information
concerning reports that Egyptian Premier Aly Maher has
requested United States arms in discussion with American

Ambassador Jefferson Caffery on Tuesday. ;
Preliminary report from Caffery indicated that the dis-
cussion had concerned only United States technical assist-
ance to Egypt under point four programme it was said,
These sources believed however that the question of arms
aid might have been touched on lightly and that further
clarification from the United States Embassy in Cairo
might be forthcoming.

REPORT ON
SITE OF
A FIRE STATION



Egypt told American officials
some months ago — during the
government of Naguib Ali Hilaly
that it needed arms and equip-
ment for mobile police units but
so far negotiations have not been
concluded and no equipment has
yet left the United States, ‘Such

equipment presumably including
HON'’BLE G. D. L. PILE at machine guns, rifles, jeeps and
Tuesday’s meeting of the Legisla- armoured cars, would be pur-

tive Council in presenting the chased by the Egyptian govern-
Report of the Select Committee ment on a strictly cash basis it
appointed to review the question WS ee Tie
where the new Fire Station for ee nS ich eedvats. atop
Bridgetown might be best sited, hammed Naguib, Commander in
told the Council that the Report Chief of the Egyptian Army, told
fo alleseer a gut een er the last the United Press that American
Pp The Solita « eciate the Military aid is needed, informed
Government’s ‘alee’ to maintain quarters seid oy a a ree
the Jubilee Gardens as an open Ra ua setermaes Belief care
space particularly as they under~- was that Maher's government
stand that they were established would try to - consolidate its
to commemorate Queen Victoria's domestic reform programme be-
sii ans atta te a eR tea ites Rena
s - dispute wi srea ritain, anc
portant amenities of any city and Western plans for Middle East
aie therefore of the opinion that defence organization.
the Fire Brigade should be aited in One State Department official
Temple Yard in spite of the extra said that the discussion between

recent inter-|



cost involved, Aly Maher and Caffery centred



on the possibility of developing

Old Boys Hold
very large so far, and that tech-
nical assistance projects hereto

social to-morrow at 8 p.m. Old that if a co-ordinated

. pm, 20 programme

Boys are able to obtain particu- for the whole country can be de-

point four aid in Egypt into an
overall programme. He pointed
out that this aid has not been
. e
First Social
i have been based upon schemes
Prat Foundation Old Boys’ developed by various government
ssociation are holding their first ministries, It was believed here
‘lars of the social from Messrs, H. yised, Unit
: wee ESe i States aid would be
G. Bayne, I. J. Kir aeakad iin
Welch, ng and P. M. stepped up.

—UP.

NOTICE



PAGE FIVE



Two Ships
Load Sugar

TWO ships were loading suga
ir Cr.lisle Bav yesterday. They!
are both ships from Saguenay
Terminals and consigned to

Messrs, Plantations Ltd

S.S. Bruno, which sailed in the
afternoon for San Juan, Puerto
Rico, took 1,400 tons of sugar for
Montreal. At San Juan will
take 10,000 cartons of rum,

The other vessel, S.S, Sunmont,

she



is loading 3,000 tons of sugar for}

St. Johns, New Brunswick, 168
puncheons, 25 barrels, 30 half
barrels and 25 cartons of molasses
for Port Alfred. She will be sailing
on Friday.

Another vessel from Saguenay
Terminals, S.S. Sunavis, is ex-
pected here sometime this week
to load 1,100 tons of sugar for
Montreal,

‘Lady Nelson”
Expected Today

The S.S. Lady Nelson is due to
arrive in port this morning. She
is expected to sail on Friday for
Bermuda, Boston, Halif¥x,
Montreal via the British Northern
Islands

Agents for the Lady Nelson are
Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co. Ltd

Officials Explain
New Fisheries Act





Mr." D, W. Wiles, Fisheries
Officer and Mr. Drayton of the
Fisheries Officer have been vis-
iting beaches of the island ex-
plaining various points iunder
the new Fishing Industry Act

which will soon be proclaimed.
All the talks took place at

night. So far they have visited

Fontabelle, Half Moon Fort, Bay

Street, Skeetes Bay and Bath-
sheba.

Mr. Wiles told the Advocate
yesterday that on all occasions

attendances have been very good
and the attitude of the fishermen
and boat owners was generally
re tisfactory,

“Their reactions have been
very kind and they have prom-
ised

co-operation,”. Mr, Wiles
said, :



KEEPING COOL AT
PRINCESS ALICE FIELD

Since the days have become so
hot people are using the Princess
Alice Field during the day to keep
themselves cool,

Throughout the day and in the
evening especially, people relax
in the gallery of the pavilion, The
caretaker told the Advocate yes-
terday: ‘Ll now need rules and
regulations so as to be able to
keep order.

Cricket is now regularly played
at the Playing Field on Saturdays
and occasionally on Sundays.

One lawn tennis court is at
present in use and in about six
weeks players will be able to use
the other two courts.

Labourer Placed
On Bond

Foster a
Passage Road, St
placed on a bond for three
months in the sum of £5 by Hi
Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting



Harold labourer of

Michael wa

Police Magistrate of District “A”
who found him guilty of using
threats to Sydney Roach

The offence was committed on

August 23



Motor Car Burnt

The motor car X-1344 owned
and driven by Mr, Henderson
Walcott of St. Patrick, Christ

Chureh was completely destroyed
by fire when it ran on an em-
bankment while proceeding along
Ridge Road, Christ Church about
9.15 p.m, on August 26,

The car is insured for £500,

SSS |
FOR THE HOT WEATHEK

ICE, ICE, ICE

Keep Ice Handy in .

A THERMOS FLASK
;
WEATHERUEAD'S FLASK
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
NARROW MOUTH for

Liquids
$1.41; $1:63; $3.00; $2.40
“The Silver King” Ice

Water Jug is the most useful
and the most appreciated
present at this time of the

year. PRICE: $10.27,
SRUCE WEATHERHEAD
Limited

SEE OUR SHOW WINDOW

This Store will be closed to
Business on FRIDAY 29th
and SATURDAY 30th August

for the purpose of taking

Stock

Your Co-operation is Solicited.

Cave Shepherd

& Co. Lid.,

10. 11. 12 & 13) Broad Street.










,



|
{
|

The food
for family

fitness

|

!
|

Mar is a good dietary source

of Vitamin B. A tittle added ta

a
Stews. Soups, Saeces, Gravies
and Savour Yes gives xtra
flavor ard shment. Ch
\3 dren lave Marmite—especially
in Sandwiches of every variet
snd on hot buttered toast

in jar’: | oz., 2 o2.,
4 oz., 8 oz., 16 oz.

MARMITE

THE VITAMIN 6 YEAST EXTRACT
GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAVOUR





GET THE TRIPLE
ACTION OF —

NERVITONE
TONIC WINE

1. DURING SICKNESS—to maintain strength
2. THROUGH CONVALESCENCE—to speed returning health;
3. IN GOOD HEALTH—to acquire that extra pep.

DRINK A WINEGLASSFUL DAILY.

Prepared from the finest natural grape wines blended
with Beef Extracts and Tonic Minerals, NERVITONE WINE
estores lost vitality, improves general health and stimulates
the appetite,



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

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES

5 §P99999900-49994G4O-990HOO$



G4



THE ONLY CYCLE IN THE WORLD
PERMITTED TO CARRY
THIS MARK OF
PERFECTION
IS THE —

,









HUMBER

The Aristocrat of all Bicycles

PIO DE LOSES SETHE EEE DOE

RANGE OF

ODOR OG-9-G 9-G® PEBOOOOSLOEHHHODOOOLOGGHOGOGOHHOOSHOGSSDOS HOG?

SIZES
IN STOCK
KRemember—It's
: HARRISON'S for HUMBERS ;



PDDODOPDOWSE OE







i



EXCELLENT ITEMS

(ass vem For a Fine
ee) BREAKEAST. |

y

ay



.





PITTED DATES—per 1!b. Pkt. E
SUSSEX CORNED BEEF —-per Tin
ITALIAN ANCHOVEY FILLETS in Olive Oil
ITALIAN CHILI SAUCE—per Bottle
MORTON'S COD ROES-—per Tin
CANADIAN SARDINES—per Tin
CANADIAN SARDINES— per Doz.
NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CHEESE—per lb. .
KOO SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE—per 8-lb.
ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE—per Jar
ARMOURS VEAL & HAM PASTE—per Jar
ARMOURS BEEF & HAM PASTE—per Jar
SWIFTS POTTED MEAT—per Tin
GROUND ALMONDS-—-per 1b. :
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR—per pkt.
BRIDAL CASTER SUGAR—>per pkt.
BARRY DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per ¥/2-lb pkt
HOME MADE GUAVA JELLY-—per lb. Jar
LION BRAND PAPRIKA-—per 1-oz, Tin
LION BRAND PAPRIKA—-per 4-oz. Tin
LION BRAND CURRY POWDER—per 4-oz. Tin
IMPERIAL DRINKING STRAWS—per Box 100
PERLSTEIN BEER-—-per bottle
PERLSTEIN BEER—per Crtn

COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid. ||

40c.
55e.

~per Tin 60e.

Tin



24c,
$4.90


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952

yg Cc . A S S I FE I E D AD S.| PUBLIC SALES =A), 40Ne4UUOUGGvTI NANO EEUREOEEOEL PEER ENQU(0U/0000 0000000000000 00 RRORUR EORTC | Inquest Adjourned TREATED AT HOSPITAL
eerie @ = | The imquest touching the death AFTER FALL
Hoe to wuncontirm pena











TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE
























































lof Cecil Hope a chauffeur of




















——$ $$ — = wall Bungalow | Jackman’s, St. Michael was ad- ——. ee of exe
called “SANTA MARIA” with 6,130 j ed yesterd ntil to- t Christ Chureh fell from a donkey
- - i journed y: rday wu day a P
OR A square feet of land attached situate at “aw shi i r
_DIED ei . | EK SALE Pine Hill, St. Michael , j rv the District “A” Police Court. cart — t. was yom
U ‘On the 2 >, Milli- The house contains Drawing and Din- |The Coroner ‘is His Worship Mr. along axwe oa
sont Mildred caves ing rooms, 3 Bedrooms fone with run- | |E. A. McLeod. Church yesterday _— 1.15 =
rT eee eas tatic ning water) breakfast rooms, Kitchen- | i He was t nm to the era
ah ae Manel ac ae arekek tnie AUTOMOTIVE efte, usual conveniences. Garage and } Hope died some hours after he ake: Gen

servants’ rooms. Electricity installed
The above property will be set up for |
sale by Public competition at our Office |
James Street on Friday 12th September i
1952 ‘at 2 p.m |
Inspection by appointment. Dial 2850 |
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, :
Solicitors.
}
i



was admitted to the General Hospital where he was treated
| Hospital. and distharged.

evening for the Westbury Cemetery
Friends are invited

Dr. Reginald Hunt

Lottie & Iris Hunt

Enid & Roy Hunt

Ctyde Hunt

Hazel Seak | CAR—Hillman Minx--Excellent condi
Millicent Tappin tion, owner driven, done only 13,000 mile

26.8.52—Jn. | Contact Edwin Mayhew Gittens

- ———{ Croney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto St. (Phone
IN MEMORIAM pat iene

CAR—One (1) Four seater Standard 8
HP. tourer in good working order. Apphy
c A. Peirce. Phone 3348

bachelor

26.8 .52—5n

SHIPPING NOTICES









BY A WOMAN WHO DID IT

27.8. 52---10n







LAU ACEP

“STIRLING”, a two-storeyed stonewa) |
dwellinghouse in Centre Avenuc
STRATHCLYDE, St. Michacl, 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.

Inspeetion on application to Miss Bree
Parkinson, Strathclyde. Dial 2452.

The property will be set up for sale
by public competition at our office,
James Street, Bridgetown, on Friday













MORRIS 5 ton Trucks with auxiliary
gear box. Morris 10 cwt. Vans and
Pick-Ups. Two and Four Door Minors.
Morris Oxfords. All from stock now.
No waiting. Fort Royal Garage Ltd.
Telephone 4504. 22.8.52—6n.

BKOWNE- In loving mn} “memory y of Liliar
Browne who died August 28th, 149.
“As time goes on we miss you more

Browne, Small, Straker Families
28.8.52—11














The M.V. “CARIBBEE” will ac-
cept Cargo and passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
29th inst.

ene
GASKIN=In loving memory of our des
Aunt Josephine Gaskin who died o1
August 28th, 1940
Gone from us, but leaving memorie
Death can never take away
Memories that will always linger



USED CARS—Available from stock: a

cod assortment of bargains including

iorris Oxford,, Austin A-40,, Vauxhall

Velox, Courtesy Garage. 7 4616. The M.V. “MONEKA” will ac-
8.

cept Cargo and Passengers for
Antigua,









Domirs Montserrat,
Whilst on earth we stay : 29th August at 2 p.m Here ack St. Kitts, Sailing date
Mr. and Mrs. McKiviey Wiles, Sylv ELECTRICAL YEARWOUD & BOYCE, to be notified.
Wiles, Cynthia Kine Marjorie Gil Solicitors. ‘eI
Miriam Moore 28.8. 52-1 17.6.52—@1 TARGE! No. 1 B.W.I, SCHOONER OWNERS.
pape — ——— ee een ee Lad ry a fraid 7 ea uld z
LINTON—In Loving memory of our dea “HL ECTRIC DRILL. PRESS Machines] We have been instructed by Mrs le anei endure a a "g ASSOCIATION (INC.)

Daughter and sister Sylvia Lintor ial 4391 23.8.52—6n
who fell asleep on 28th August, 1950

Gone from us, but leaving memories
Death can never take away,
Memories that will always linger
While upon the earth we stay

Ever to be remembered by irvine Linton

ifather})s Clarestine Linton (mother

Mrs Olga Clarke (sister), U.S.A

Gerald Manning to offer for sale her
preperty “Flodden” in Culloderi Road
The house contains five bedrooms
dining room, breakfast room, lounge

enclosed gallery and usual = offices - 7 » y
Servants rooms, garage and stable Wi they dig us

taste but my own.
—By Cummings



(iNQHQUURUEEUEEOLOOUUEOUUQUUUUOQOUQNUANAA EEUU AAU

Consignee Tele, No. 4047
PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with R.F

tage 6 and 12 Volt models. A_limited
jaantity, call early. P. C. S. Maffei &
»,, Lid 27.8.52—1.f.n
————- FAbout 4% acres of land, Viewing by the chronicles of the
appointment with Mrs. Manning (Tele Stone Age. I'd like

phone 2355) to bet they're going to finc





VARGET No. 2

Lisle (brother) 28.8.52—1) Offers will be considered for the a whole lot of tablet “But I ecoula
— whole property or for the house and visingec the. lad f tt never give up the
——————— I part of the land separately. Inquiries idvising the ladies of the littl luxury 1

MECHANICAL





FERGUSON AGRICULTURAL EQUIP-
MENT, including Tractors, Ploughs,
irass mowers, earth scoops, transport

to the undersigned time how! to attract th
Messrs. CARRINGTON & SEALY, nan with the club

Lucas. Street Since then, from the papyru

just occusionally-
permit myself me

FOR RENT



































































Bee = —_... § boxes, Cane carts and Hydraulic tip 28. 8.52—5n the newsprin age mits
Fare trailer Etc Dial 4616—Courtes nT as - uy tk eWSPrint , tehineg
HOUSES Garage 28.8. 52—6r Cae yomen how to ge ie men hea CANADIAN SERVICE
been the mos! written-abou
MASSEY-HARRIS AGRICULTURAL AUCTION subject. ee Sails Arrives
- ened Dieope On. F RQUIPMENT Ses) EGsig” SCOR in nish apiece x ies be sae
od APARTMENT. Furnishe ft JERE [Grass cutters, Rakes, Loaders, knif Compe nase “as opinion nowsa mA PF . Montreal Hal Pa waxhotes
sen. 3 bedrooms ete, all convenience § Gras 7 Kees, f ; i, . days indicates that it is a matte! "4 ‘ARODI” +s is * August 120 August Augus
Electric, water. Also one unfurnisher . es vrawe. ners, etc es ae JNDER THE IVORY HAMMER of the right cosmetics, plenty o! KIM” Se : vs Ke wt August 25 August 30 Sept, 12
room. Dial 9186 after “5 one sare iB a ee ae fresh air and exercise—and i! “ARNETA"” & i ‘3 4% Sept. 12 Sept. 16 Sept. 28
Goodridge. ee ‘ By instructions received 1 will sell or nelps if you read a good boek ibcn-abhen deaee.. ta London wo '
> , sey "rh : \ Mrs Moss tm Londen RTHBOUND
BEACH COURT. Hastings “Pully, $y MISCELLANEOUS Garage, Pinfold St (1) 184 10 MP ete A STEAMER .. +s Due, Barbados, September 11th, for St.
nished. rom 15th September o rt = 7 bd aaa e.Â¥ . 3 wrence iver \,
December. “Phone ‘M48 between 4.30 anc] “RUpTER Cooking Butter In 251 Tins, ern aaa (RAED peneriendy 'n London—suceessful. tn THE a eanmDS Apply :—DA COSTA & CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
6.00 p.m 26.8.52—301 si, Tins and 1b Tins. Also 11D Pack ; VINCENT GRIFFITH Vip, per Comme '
= re Anchor Table Butter. W. M. FORD, 35. . proves that a little ee ar
~ BUNGALOW—On Sea, Main Road Hast -Piocbuck Street. Dial 3409 : A ee brainwork is worth é WY 2 gS e@ r ré w rc te NEW YORK SERVICE
ee bath. ee Usdin Se ard 28.8.52-—2 : hours of routine beauty i
si — edrooms a “ es t tments } SS. “ALCOA PEGASUS” 8th August — arrives 20th August
coms -~ Verandahs — From Septemb: BAROMETERS, Thermomete: Unde ici COLUMN ; S.S. “ALCOA PLANTER’ » dalle. om September — arrives 17th September
elephone 2949, 16.8.52—t.f livdrometers. Come in and see very nder the Diamond Hammer x * ® :
wide selection of these precision instru- 2 ic . ORLEAN:
BUNGALOW—Small Bungalow at Ba ments at K. R, Hrmte & Co., Lid, I have been instructed by the Insur- PY bn hg oe ne pursues the bachelor theme | NEW Ss SERVICE
field Beach, St. Peter, Comfortably fur- | Tower Broad Street, or Dial 5136 wree Co. to sell at Messrs. Fort Roya ee s ee r t 1
nished Refrigerator. Two bedrooms 28 Garage on Thursday next the 28th Aug years, I had learned jqunched by Anne Edward ‘ A sas sails 17th July, — arrives 2nd August
Servants’ room, Garage ete From Sep . inn epciinetepdimaraiertlis ust at 2 o'clock, One Morris 8 slightls ‘that playwright Mess A sails 3ist July — arrives 16th Au
Dec. ‘Phone 2393 24.8.52-1n | CBREALS — Shredded Wheat. Cornidamaged in accident. Also One 6-pas Hart was not the marry- xed. “No.l sald.” A en ae 14th August — arrives 30th August
| Plvkes, All Bran, Rice Krispies and Ont-QPsenger Dodge and one 1948 Vauxhali ng kind, “You know how it goes. | Set eat Meee ; A STEAMER sails 28th August — arrives 13th September
FLAT - ne ey Soe ve flakes : Tins. W. M. FORD. Dial $489. perms Cash Inspection on the morn There was even a gag about see Moss at a party t pd scar tiarchiidren agp. + A STRARRE “alle i se ar et
mene Uy... VETnnes. | see ‘| 35, Roebuck Street. ing of sale. D'Aray A. Scott, Auction- Hart's reluct ’ We musi have dinner 1oget: v6 .
Telephone, Gas stove Electric refrigera- 28.3, 92—2 oa ~ arts reluctance (0 give ul ‘ ated : 4 a trophy, the victorious Mrs.
tor ete Maresol Beach FPiats, St.) ame ee 43.5, OR —t5 sachelorhood, Here comes Se ee ee dia” Anact Har. wears her heart (sorry, ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Lawrence Gap Phone 8496. ou GALVANIZED SHEETS — A limited Moss Hart with the future Miss eet: ‘he pun is unavoidable) on her :
27.8.52—20 | qvuntity of best quality English galvan- 50-and-So," quoted columnist (Alas, now we women all know japel. It is the 22-earat gold
“RIPLEV-ON-SEA™ TMaawen Const 04. Sheets. 26 gauge, very low prices. UNDER THE SILVER ones ra wpenever a ‘hat one.) The heart on the Hart lapel
. iat 2006, to. HAMMER is friend escorting @ “The on a tour ot o Nesrt'G
fully furnished all modern conveniences, pis Oe TIE 24.8.52—t.f.n. eas Then he went on a tour o



two bedrooms refrigerator and telephone uw
fiam September on. Dial sai 4 SUBSCRIBE now to Daily

27.8.52--20 | pelegraph, England’s leading Daily News-
paper now arriving in Barbados by Air

Well—you. know what ha the South Paciiic, acting in h affair, decked o
ine, 8 : ut with rubies
TO-DAY pens to confirmed bachelors. fi play ‘The Man Who Came { d amonds, and oun you see

Auction Sale of Mrs. idris M. Mills just takes one woman. Dinner.’ avove. &
Furniture “and Household effects at So I asked Mrs, Moss Hart



























“Hythe” Welches Road, Christ Church ar now it was done. S| was 5
WANTED Coe, See 1a Gale ea advo: 12, o'clock actress singe: Kitty" Carliste TRAVELOGUE ENTERZRISE
cate Co., Ltd., Local Representative} BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., before she | roved all his friends “I fan ‘ auathes ok side setae ea CANADIAN SERVICE
T 1, 3118. 17.4,52—t.i.n Auctioneers. wrong in the 44 year of r parly uuu sOnibs after rEST example of
inne | OE 28.8.52—1 Hart’s life. he returned i Bgured out ye how the American love of From Montreal, Halifax and St. John
HELP “TINNED MBATS- Comed poet Laineh rr encermrner_f a Course, _tnere 74 + trick rather cleverly ; dow’ t you think sidding ” can ee to free sii alata a
eee ppniennion ——— eon Beef, Roast Beef and Sauseges: to wv aa nows Hat ate ree months ai, enterprise exploi ion comes " ted
HOUSEMAID—Apply Garden House. |M. TORD, 25, Roebuck Street avial pn. MAIL NOTICE Moss oe ne Oe fay Tene h nis ola trends would re sick to [vom aon aes in one Montreal Halifax St. John Rupe re
St. George 28.8 62--In 28.9.5 n were 0 achelors, bul he ieatla nearing about the trip ol their ervice mewspapers Bridgetown, Barbados
——————— Mails for St° Vincent .by the Set belonged to that New York “T went up lo him, and said European edition. ;— 8. “SUNDIAL” .. 14 August 19 August 21 August 16 Septer
HOUSEKEEPER—Elderly lady to keep een Mt hi ai be. ea he the circle—George Kaufman, Edna Oh, Moss~do tell me abo ut “ Hollywood postmark. Letters $8.8. i hues, 4 Sent. am 30 Sabiestee
house, responsible person. Apply . ieneral Post Office as under?— Ferber, Oscar Hammerstein. your trio to (he South Paci! remailed, 2§ cents each. Pre. m * ,. 24 Sept, 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 6 September
J. N.: 7. Chatiani, Corner onenge. 2 z Vorothy Parker, and Alexande: Ces wravelogiie took abou ind youre here. Hone vmcx 38. “A ° .. 2% Sept. 30 Sept. — 16 October
Daxters Road 28 Sale Parcel Mail, Rogistered Mail anc Woolleatt before his deat su nour, The next morning be vacation, R. McC. )
MISCELLANEOUS eas. cdinars Mail Teper es TO-DAS which was so hard to break info) oalled ime up. ‘Surprised ?* he Bor sno, eee U.K. SERVICE
0 » 28th 4 rm hx
—s — ‘ —— os « Ce ee eee
DosInOMWANTEDLay ovoid | MTS AUS [SS ti From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
os Housekeeper — Nurse or Companior Ne dongs yy tf





li required. Apply

Anne FT chads PUTS THE QUESTION TO 3 ELIGIBLE MEN Bc : Rxpacted, Arriva

tor old lady or gentlemen rea eae ee Bri ing Prompt Relief from












































é BACKACHE A - . pichagpnseaey i tien Liverpool! Glasgow Barbudoe
2 pares ACHE . .S. Pins ae .-15 Aug. 21 August26 August 9 September
SCRAN METAL--Wanted any quantity , ‘ S.S. “SEABREEZE” :.Early September. Mid Sept. Octob:
ve ee cneee: Now what is it about ee
$0000009900000005050050,
,
; A d a te Sta tir ner % U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
vo ) % e med with bowls of flowers :
% y } . © proved once that the From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
$ : a e & e wr os housewives of Dorset and Col
- nn ETE
& > . % chester, Leicester and London Expected Arrival
~ E On HOOKS y e an at, spots off any Hamburg Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates Barbados
: merican, French. or German
4, x “ *
ys wom 5.8. “ESSI’* _ 13 Au 15 Aug. 21 Aug. 3 September
%e WITH A O),GUE-IN-THE-CHEEK COMMENTARY ON will be eating sole poached in homely. knowhow of aerenBine 8.8. “SUNADELE" Mid Sept, End Sept. Mia October
: Seen white wine, covered with lobster a fistful of flowers. s.s. “SPURT” "marly. “Oct. Early Oct. Mid Oct. Mid Oct. Farly November
)) Sa ; BACHELORHD 30 oFe, nae saul noe gernished Among new ideas that could
y ‘ ed that ster and truffles and should be copied were :— : ‘ 4
oe a Test 1 DRAWN BY ne Aolowed: Io ae oee te ee 8d should. be.copled | Agents : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. 'Phone 4703
re Feo tr Shee cee oP Whether you are conva- Hollandaise sauce, voured oranches, with pin) cama ons.
“ One metrnd’ peumADe,. A os | lescing or simply need a BACHELOR with the juice of blood-oranges in a copper rose bowl. .
Sy wx atethuyaccive the publie wil ny | health. saniiging tonic, WbMKEO ‘ag oer migra goose- christening mug filled with: a al
)) be “r a * F Se ae } fe port jelly cate white bu that d
) re c. B. ROCK, ee to your problem. Vitamins No idea Cummeungs ,And the passengers in the ss. over the rim like snow WANTED
Sol PS. Representative, aick ‘eninarals. cntabinsad tn ; United States will do 34.11 knots . ny basket—five inches
SSS *\YEAST-PHOS are your key r NEES more - then pelea axe SEGOND Day the peg ited Wik gp ney Seee ee tekkve
good e idle men In awn enger, the landre wi : RE ESE E i y ese:
PIER FD PEFR, = a Three celebrate a be wondering if they can Wineglass overftow ing with ori PR NTATIV. Full time oe aha
: ee i charmers of stage and screen manage the kidneys fried tightly’ © — glassy ie Currenam wanted for Canadian Life Insurance Co., in at
,) in muny years One question. And three |, 54 : a Nat ar ka tah Mae eee) pale cnn eee, Fen ys 2 Application in writing are invited which will be treated
\ SG an tine aT LONE TAT TT nearly identical answers _ ee odeet sreaktast situ teed in butter ‘ns folded like a bowl, with a in strict confidence. Apply: “Insurance Underwriter”,
P A GAS COOKER ; asked thige meh "who for vcats efficiency” ie a passengers. in the single rose in each, c/o Barbados Advocate. 4 26.8.52,—5n,
rom a variety Ofi-- have made a handsome jivin er ates w oO nots.
SIZES -On =e ON THE THIRD D. :
b m the ‘ py k e i AY the
FINIGUE 8 von F te pe et unde passengers in the Piandre will I SQW...
li real ad value for cost Ou "hat gets the girls?” ‘ a Cee poncernae Wyereeh aay aac eet !
ae CESAR "ROME co PreaderirmbaanS tied router’ % Serttinataaeny, (2, °°" mu
GAs SHOWROOM CALYPSOS Titan eae MieaeoRa ik Uap. moistened with sWeel por! Princess Marvaret ounce Y CAN GET - - -
Pray Street iataai 3 o —and the baron of baby lamt rerily along i tou if ies
we eas m ae CALABASH aS frail, | Mashed. the | famous rdast and garnished with {fresh u/erde itlle under a ta. ed GALVANISED NAILS $
hate abe ue 0 fas. carreis and beans ind white striped awning
BROWN SKIN GAL face wnat nas set female h2arts And the passengers tn- th he fe a
WASH PAN WASH Save ae ine: aa Sb Toccoa United States will do 36.17 knots ite 3 “ AT 30c. PER LB. ¥

NOTICE JAMAICA HURRIGANE



ON THE FOURTH DAY wx “trimmed cer in from - - - «

ok that orings hundreds of








vec





m Pemes aE 5 is sen gers th londre w f Id ; with elo ‘

This is to inform thé general KITCH BEEBOP fans to wait outside his London ae ee ts ae. Sie we ir Salt ae i. , »

7 Doc ‘ hote ae 4 7 still have two more days f° .fatr ola ol relers BD ‘

Rice ait Wcainy erect, $ ||| ONE GONE courteoionarin that fas ia - OP ge kat dhe MSSe TS EU canile PORE POO MNE
ne 2 P i a c Ss cha made s ah en stil +h yt

fox Me 3) mont * DOLLAR CLEARANCE him @ film fortune :— “Chuaren, fm ofroid, are yt Sit, Pemengera. mt the, Bareare, Goalen speritle, PIER HEAD AND BROAD STREET. %

to pay thelr ‘monthiv! bistetnien ts ry ee I've no. tden.® closed book to me.” 1 England, “San floppy white Pielt. Shart $000690050556665SS5NSSH0098SSGOSSHOSOIOISON,
at my home, Corner Baxter’ and BRADSHAW & COMPANY MR CLARK GABLE ra'sea : f * > wants the Bine Riband * rat 4 brilliant ologd-oranz
——==>=>aaSSS=S==——— an eyeprow in the quizzica) way 4!! be so medest. What ne Cordon Bleu tor me 6 tick loose white fucke: fire
tl that has ser-hearts flutteriny mor © hard to understand 1s how bh wry time ht round ue hops ana ugn

Office hours # a.m. to 10 a.m, more (han 20 yeurs, smiled ihe have all got gu >

skirt.







$O09O4564 9DO<¢



e
«
¢
«

ssage Roads, at the following
ours from now on permanently
>





























12 noon to 2 p.m.. 4 p.m. to us . crooked smile that sends shivers knowing why. R P.S.: The dishes are from the
5 pm. Christ Palace PO, HOLDERS OF- throug eae een tet Slandre men .
a ah his fans. and answered weet norhinss
N. T. CHATLANI, : leu akaw be “4 v2"
(Hindu Christian Proprietor). : ADIAN MINES py A, gh Fs poeks Food and knots Deb Oneeeneecensesonecensrerenar
General Merchant r s girls :— ‘ ePO-qguores i > ee . D
No visitors Silowed ‘excent from “Tve no idea” ‘ee ae 1 qi . ‘ LOVE; ~ When you speak JUST OPENE.
nay phase o7 8 been and other dollar securities MR 2 YPR * LAST WEEK «4 Frenc Steeneseccosengenses sweet,” says Florizel to nis
£ f e , bachel he SSELL NYPE--u new shipping ine had the. ia we THREE t London- ‘y love in“ A Winters Tale .
POVDHVDHGDHHE-9HOOOOHHG 9» The current market price plu pachelor neartbeat from Greud- word: on this Trangatian Seusu te sum up i'd have you do ft ever
STALE DPPLPDLPLPPSCPIPAS 8b! for e nge will be paid, apa i a little clearer ubs.ut Crossley | busi mes 8. S.s Asi his br w world MARRIAGE “When | go:
7 hey know.” he explained not attempt a gpeed record Sh women known aba ferinald Goodwin i court last
Hurricane Precaution > e chevy always Say to me will rely on the chef ‘I gave up n for nt woos, “it Waseyap. yap. all the
: A M WEBB Why. Youre just ith uv Oh, how right they are Tus’ son” explained Miss Belinda time.”
> ‘ . rephqw. Ors “You're it ke imagine Culkoeek "Frans TEGIoe iol me :
i > ms brother.” " ON THE FIRST DAY O07 S Oefeae ee eee
HINT No, 16 {| @ Dial 4396 Stockbroker. Hours 39 I think it's nice whey ch id the passengers in ihe Fiandr 2 g5,.08rtes 72” WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES
)) 33, Broad Street tover Phoenix le ame ee ‘ a. other to be charming
n Pharmacy) 28.8.52—1n Se ee ae ee Seer 0: he dull young men
tv z . advised pee Stetia Jebb. “* Life
After a Warning — || be i — 1 nunming ones ae NER HOOD LINING
f ’ 1 Larming o@ 3 R
Sterilize and fill all avail- (: IN UCH WITH BARBADOS TAL STATION wasn't a really top party,” t IN
. . Wi comp aimed the third deb ¢
} able jugs, bottles, buck- NOTICE CABLE AND WIRELESS (WT) Limited Dorothy Stevenson, s.s. Herdsman, s.s | | )-% Only had champagne. No X
\ ets and other containers 5 wise that they can now communicate Tagelus, $8. Pineland, s.s. Sea Pear), | 0'andy.” 56” WIDE. FAWN AND GREY
) with water when wd w.th the following ships through t \eir *.Trya, 8.8. Rio Novo, s.s. Akaroa
t _ water g e hados Coast Station: 3. Trajanus, s.s. Rincon Hills, ss Bou wet
2 -warning is given. Urania, 8.8.- Lady Nelsons s.s. dmnestove q ;
i ' * paral Power, s.s Rio De ba Coreen ae, 8.8. Anna L. Condyli Sateneneceesoere a.
i Rewihere’ daa: Sikebiatd Seanessca Mornsini 8.8 Prine a _ My eto and ‘Bsa. Rosario. * oe ae Py ear ee B ;
{ 6 © Housewite \ a rdv & CHELOR OF EASE

to the ADVOCATE News-

: (c.% “une Off last week to con 3 ‘ 50” WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES
paper in Maxwell Road and | 1953 AMATEUR BOXING h a ob rah est i 9 ‘bette Mie sue : ‘

Nix. FURNITURE.

AND OTHER THINGS AT



ne better JSSIBLE to live wrth
uiyone else .



















;
a nae surrounding districts are r m.]: nall in Wes rater cram Lond Sxprnqs ¢ ‘
MONEY SAVING PRICES ’ CHA 'PIONSHIPS

NaC ea asked to note that we have M , m . BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE
$ tools. Wardra Redstead || appointed Mr. Clyde Jones, || Under the auspices of BASEBALL AIDS SOCCER 2 TUB
ae Teas Ts mak tue oe CANADA DRY | LONDON, , agement 9 organiwe and adver eee

Dinis Pi enveak 2 i | New York | Yankee Baseball (ise the games. .
é SAWING ROOM Morris ana & for . the istri . ote iti ootba. players w r in e eriz
® cancd Su ¥ separate’ pieces, = or .the districts as from |} MODERN sy In other words, America’s most can teams, Roy Milne, ex-Celtic
® ogee eens. eee q inay September 1. ™ 7 eat ree - a STADIUM famous game wants to help baby centre half or full-back has been
¢ sistas ' .M. brother Soccer grow into a big signed by the New York Ameri-| TEIN BROTHERS
Dy eee ae nee DIAL: 8432 | ON FRIDAY, 2TH SEPTEMBER | national sport. cans, so has Pat Gillespie, ex-
2 Table Stove %4 | wae Siem ms ates 9 . A series of Sunday (Soccer) Partick Thistle -wing-half.

oe \pvocaTz co, up. | |{Â¥_ CANADA DRY STEEL BAND IN ATTENDANCE }}|eames will start in the 77,000 Both are crossing the Atlantic STREET DIAL 4269
Se : BAR — MUSIC — THR IG ENC . ss |Seat Yankee Stadium on October on immigration visas. This will ; sie

2 L : cc i Circulation Dept. | , 7 MUSIC i 1 HRILLING ENCOUNTERS {12 after the Baseball season allow them to accept jobs to sup- ' BAY
: ; 088.523 Y} Ringside $1.00; Ring Circle 60c., Bleachers 30c. ends ement their football earnings.
@ At ibe {! 28.8.52—6n. } The American Soceer Lea The Americans are seeking
°F BESORS +> SSOSOOOSSSO , | tt a oe will EUs in equal amount of three more men from the Scottish}





SS ——————_————_—_—_—
SS

Y < nan- Footbal! Players Union. —L.E:S.


—

THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE













HENRY i BY CARL ANDERSON

TOAST



THE BLOWER,

BLAST!..4
MISSED THE
NUMBER OF

























1} }}@ [aust A COUPLE )( WELL, LET'S | [WAITA
oer {OF POST SAS ) (HAVE THEM LET ME
Tic e NL
ITS THE © ‘3 yy
MAILMAN ; SPECIAL “OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY _ “AT ALL BRANCHES
ee Usually Now PRUNES —per Sate $ 2
| ‘ MIXED PEE : 36
= KLIM—2)% tb Tins .......00.... $3.30 $3.00 eee a oe 2%
Ye) | . : RENCO CHEESE—per 12-07 tin.. 66
Sh hie eee Tins ....... 1.21 1.08 MEADOW SWEET PROCESS CHEESE—per 5-Ib tin 4.1L
/| & | VER PASTE—I 1h Tins.. a 12 MEADOW SWEET PROCESS CHEESE—per 1-> tin 88
6 | OLD ENGLISH M’LADE®.... 56 50 ee ee ‘1
| ‘HEESE SPRE GREEN & YELLOW SPLIT PEAS ate Ai
Gay CHEESE eaux SEVILLE ORANGE MARMALADE—7-t) Tins 1.97
: eee! —% th Pkgs. 44 40 APIE PEANUT BUTTER a8 61
gai CARIB BEER ....0................. 24 20 PURPLE GRAPES—30-oz. Tins

«.BEAMED TO A DREARY
LITTLE PLANET HANGING IN
THE HUGE COSMOS!


















a
—
————

REAL
BARGAIN

TIME! RY

BEGINS ON

SATURDAY ave. 30

FOR ONE WEEK ONLY



me LIKE A RADIO WAVE,
MARLA AND FLASH
HAVE BEEN BEAMED
By A ‘MATTER-
TRANSMITTER’ ACROSS
THE VAST VOID OF SPACE!

JOHNNY HAZARD

SEEMS 10 BE
COMING FROM BELOW

YIPE! THE WHOLE JOINTS





SN EARTHGUAKE, BUT Ar
See ee RE MSEC
GENERAL FTAA RDW ARE Soppics
sh apiteiemeeematnee t ENN
RICKETT STREET (Opposite Post Office) PHONE 4918



BRINGING UP FATHER >

NEW FREEDOM!
NEW FLATTERY!

|

oe ~ id | tite BE Se
RL see ee
PACD M coRRyY- WS YES -MAGGIE - WHAT ? / . PARDON- 6IR- AS ITS
KE TO STAY OME | YOU WON'T BE HOME THE COOK'S NIGHT OUT
\ C a 3 COMPANY TO DINNER ? OH-- }\ "LL HAVE NOTHING TO DO-



















NEW FIT!



YOU'RE GOIN! OVER TO \ $O LL TAKE THE
YOUR MOTHER'S —~, NIGHT OFF) >

SEWING



NO TUG
AT THE SHOULDERS
NO TAPER

AT THE WAIST

NO TIGHTNESS

AT THE HIP

PLEASE! THERE'S STILL) (YOU HAD VouR CHANCE, |

TIME! GIMME A ‘ YOU NO-GOOD |
CHANCE! LLL... J , PUNK!

BS





NOW,
WAIT A MINUTE, G

'AAANGLER! I
SAW PAGAN/S We wa
CAR GO OVER \\\/
THE CLIFF! AN
I THOUGHT
SHE WAS 7

A GONER!

You’ve never owned a
suit like it! Its New
Shape is designed on a
revolutionary, new
“cone” principle. Its
lines dip straight and
true trom broad, hand-
set shoulders to the hips.
No old-fashioned taper
at the waist! Try on
THE NEW SHAPE, in
new dynamic, Deep-
Tones

Let your mirror be
the judge !













YOUR TOY DOG? OH, | FORGOT IT

ON THE ROAD. NEVER MIND,

/} JERRY, WE'LL BUY YOUA
Sipe NEW BOBO IN TOWN.

GREAT! WELL GET OUTA
THIS RAPs WE'LL GO BACK
AND GET THAT TOY POoc He






ALND YOU b KIDNAP THIS CH iLO
LEAVE HIM IN THE JUNGLE COME
BACK FOR HiM, AND LEAVE

*
| A.B’ TAYLOR LTD.

CLOTHES CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN.





YOUR
HEALTH!!

oa ur WINCARNIS War
eee | cy yy ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
: . BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.



It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE







PAGE . SEVEN

TO
























NOTICE

Our Workshop Department only will
be closed from Ist to 14th September
both days inclusive, for Annual
Vacation.

Customers are kindly requested to note
this and arrange their work
accordingly.

COURTESY GARAGE
ROBERT THOM LIMITED
Dial 4616—Office





THE
FATHER
BROWN
STORIES

By

°

G.K. CHESTERTON

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

separate volumes under the 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 contains an additional story
not previously included in this omnibus,

called THE VAMPIRE OF THE VILLAGE.

ON SALE AT. THE
Advocate Stationery
PAGE EIGHT



The Captain— His Example Inspired Surrey

And They

Kmerged

County Champions

LONDON,

It’s just like a schoolboy’s cricket dream come true!
You play for your county, do moderately well with your
pace bowling make a few good scores and take any catch
that comes your way—and some that don’t.

Then you are appointed cap-
tain, and in your first season as
skipper you win, the greatest hon-
our county cricket has to offer—



Sports Window

Basketball presentation
matches will be played at
8 o'clock to-night at the
Y.M.P.C. After the matches,
His Excellency the Governor
is expected to present the
trophies.

Harrison College have
won both Division I and I
League Cups, and Harrison
College Old Boys have won
the Knock Out Competition,

The matches to-night will
be Harrison College vs. 9
Picked Team, and Harriso»
College Old Boys vs. Cari-
ton, The picked team con-
sists of some of the best
players in the game at pres-
ent. Each match will be two
periods of 15 minutes.



Indians Fight
Kent Gamely

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, Aug. 27.

The Indians fought back in
great fashion against Kent at
Canterbury this afternoon, From
127 for no wickets Kent’s score
deteriorated in five exciting min-
utes to 128 for three—a period in
which Sarwate, one of the least
conspicuous of the Indian bow!-
ers this tour, took two wickets in
two balls but missed the ha!
trick. This was a collapse from
which Kent never fully recovered
and they wefe all out for 217.
Before the close the Indians re-
duced the arrears by 40 for the
loss of Roy who made 12.

Having won the championship
and established a record number
of postwar victories Surrey aren’t

letting up. They flogged the North-) fessional,

ants attack for 383 at the Oval
today and already are on the way
to their 21st win, Leading the run

riot was David. Fletcher whose
100 in just three hours included
14 fours,
SCOREBOARD—
Leicester versus Somerset
Somerset. ............... 252 for eight.

Hants versus Worcester

Worcester.....,...... 203 (Shackle-
ton 5 for 32).

Hants...............72 for one.
Kent versus the Indians
Meee i dasiie dcico 217 (Flagg 76).
The Indians...............40 for one,

Essex versus Yorkshire
Yorkshire................3811 for seven
(Watson 107 not out).
Middlesex vergus Warwick
Warwick......, 268,
Middlesex...., ..58 for two,
Surrey versus Northants
SUIT OV Ss inarcol ates 383 for eight.
(Fletcher 100),
Sussex versus Lancashire





Lancashire..., ....... 259 (Marlar 6,
for 83),

Gloucester versus Notts
Notts........ 311 for six declared.
Gloucester .......... nought for no

wicket.



*
Chess Olynipics
an ap 2
Continue
HELSINKI, Aug. 27.
The chess olympics’ final tour-
nament continued at 10.00 hours
local time to-day with the hang-
ing games of the sixth round. In
group A, Miguel Najdorf of Ar-
gentina beat Kaarle Ojanen of
Finland 1—0 after 59 moves, and
H. Rossetto of Argentina beat A.
Fred of Finland 1—0. In group B,
I, Loni of Israel beat P.S, Mildner
Barry of Britain 1—0. In group
C, Obenkner of Saar drew with
K. Tsiknopoulos of Greece
—U-P.

English Soccer
Results

LONDON, Aug. 27.

Results of Soccer Games played
today in the United Kingdom:

English League, Division I:
Burnley 8, Stoke City 2. Division
Til, Southern: Bristol City 0, Mill-
wall 0. Division III, Northern:
Oldham Athletic 5, Darlington 9%,
Irish League, Ulster Cup: Banger
0, Linfield 2. Glentoran 5, Cru-
saders 0.—(CP).






Wuen POOR
DILLBERRY
WAS IN THE

HOSPITAL.
NOT A SOUL.

CAME TO

SEE HIM» |



Bout wien He FINALLY
GOT BACK ON THE

They'll Do It Every Time













you lead your team to victory iv
the championship,

Yes, it has worked out that way
for Surrey’s captain, fair-haired
35-year-old Walter Stuart Sur-
ridge.

Surrey were joint champions
with Lancashire in 1950, but their
last outright suceess was in 1914,

What mariter of man is this
Surridge, and how has he in-
spired a team that wag only sixth
last season to be such a chal-
lenging, match-winning combin-
ation?

“Inspired” is the key word.
Surridge has the gift that is es-
ser,tial to any great captain.

His enthusiasm on and off the
field—and in skippering a county
team made up of a variety of
complex personalities off-the-
field control is a vital factor—
has inspired the whole Surrey

side,
Changed Surrey

The drive and force of his per-
sonality have changed Surrey
trom a good team to a champion-
hip team of last-ditcr fighters
willing to take every risk to win.

Watch Surridge on the field. He
tlings down his fast-medium stutt
as if his life depended on it.

With the bat he is always will-
ing to “have a go”. His close-in
fielding is in the classic intimi-
dating pattern of those former
Surrey stars Percy Fender and
Bill Hitch,

Indeed, the Surrey fielding has
been one of the season’s high-
lights.

“We had a little chat between
curselves”, Surridge told me, “and
the fielding has improved terrific-
ally.

‘Then, too, in Eric Bedser and
Dave Fletcher we have an opening
pair who have continually given
us a good start. That helps a lot.

“But the whole team has pulled
together”.

Surridge believes, too, in mak~-
ing the best possible use of his
resources. If he has a sticky prob-
lem he doesn’t hesitate to consult
Laurie Fishlock, his senior pro-

Advice Invaluable

He is the first to admit that
Fishlock’s advice has been invalu-
able.

He gave up Rugby, which he
loves, because he did not want to
spoil his crieket prospects by any
possible winter injury.

As a boy at Emanuel School,
Wandsworth, he captained the
cricket side, got his Rugby colours,
and, bexed for his house.

He was a wicket-keeper until
he wag 15, and then tried fast
bowling.

After leaving school he went
back to wicket-keeping with the
Horely Club. “Razor” Smith, the
old Surrey slow-medium bowler,
persuaded him to take up fast
powling again and he has stuck
o it,

He has taken up golf, got down
to a ten handicap, and plays a
better-than-average game of
squash,

His father didn’t

oy neglecting his
cricket.
Encouraged to Play

Surridge was encouraged to
play, and helped in every way,
but first he had to be at the office
at 6 a.m. and put in some hours
before he was allowed away to
the nets, He worked in every
branch of the family business.

Today he and his brother Percy
run two 250-acre farms, at Hor-
ley and Aldermaston, where they
breed pedigree Friesian cattle.

He made his county debut in
1989 and won his éap in 1948,

Surridge has his own way of
keeping fit in the winter.

After choosing the willow trees
to be used for cricket bats, he
belps in the strenuous job of
filing them with the big cross-
cut saws,

“I’s hard work", he says, “but
you build up strength and muscles.
And L enjoy it.”

There is a young Surridge—
aged eight months—and the Sur-
rey Skipper hopes he will be a
cricketer too.

‘But I think I will make him a

believe in a
work for

batsman first and then a slow
spin bowler”.
Two of the finest captains in

c:icket history—Percy Fender
and Deuglas Jardine—led Surrey
in their time, but not to the cham-
pionship,
' Now a comparative ‘ unknown”
has his great chance.

None of the mighty ones of the
past will grudge him the glory.

eee



yt

i ,
wane BIA Y_ DILLY HOW WERE



PRINCE AT THE ‘SPORT OF KINGS’

“AASN'T HAD \|
Avsitor . }\ B
SINCE HE'S: Ul






% e

-

= iol

ili a

PENSIVELY HOLDING HIS CHIN, Prince Aly Khan faces the cameraman

at the track in Del Mar, Calif. Pict

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ling

3
7
*

ured with the wealthy sportsman

are film star George Raft (center) and George Davis. (International)



Senior Weightlifti
Chaaphenhigs

The Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados,

which was recently affiliated
ation, will stage its Annua

to the British Olympic Feder-
1 Senior Championships and

Body Beauty Contests at the Empire Theatre at 8 o’clock

tonight.

Being affiliated to the British Olympic Federation
assures that any local lifter of recognition would have the
opportunity of taking part in the Olympics.

Many local lifters have pro-
gressed rapidly since the forma-
tion of the Association and there
jis one lifter in the 148 pound
class whose press in just five
pounds short of a world record.
This is G. Nicholls and the As-
sociation can surely be proud of
him.

Judging from the attendance
and interest shown at the
€liminations, the Championships
tonight should be of a very high
standard and competition will
be very keen since the winners
will be selected to tour Trinidad,

Who’s Who

The following is a Who’s Who
of the lifters:

123 pound Division: R. God-
dard of Eagles, L. Stoddard of
Yorks Gym and R. Riviera of
Viking will compete in _ this
class. Goddard has greatly im-
proved since his last performance
in the Junior contests, He placed
first in the eliminations and his
chances of victory tonight are
good. He is powerful on the
jerks and also possesses a welt
Geveloped body.

Stoddard is also very promis
ing and should go very far in
weight-lifting. He is very fast
on the snatch and seems capable
of outlifting his opponents.

Riviera is young and small in
statue. Should he improve on his
press, his chances are good.

138 pound Class: In this divi4
sion the competitors are H,
Thompson of Viking, G. Jordan
of Leeward and S. Rudder of
York, At the eliminations Rud-
der was not at his best. He was
lifting with an injured leg which
kept him out of training for
sometime, j

Thompson is good on all three!
of the lifts and had an impres~

sive style of approaching
weights. iq
Jordan was second in_ the) ff

eliminations with a total of 590)

and seems capable of)
He is very good

pounds
making more.
on the snatch

148 Ib Division

148 pound Division: G. Nicholls
of Leeward will lift against Sam
Maloney of Palm Springs. Be-
cause there were no other en-
tries in this elass, these two
lifters did not display their
ability at the . eliminations,
During training Nicholls pressed
250 pounds which is just five
pounds short of the world record

for this division. a

Sam Maloney is now 36 years
ald and is still turning in some}
good performances, His presses |
are nowhere in the vicinity of
£50 pounds therefore he has to}

ecver a lot of ground in _ his
gnatqhes and jerks to beat
N.cholls:

165 pound Division: There

are Clement Jackman and Carlos
Clarke of Bede’s Gym and 5%.
Hinkson of Leeward.

As there was very little dif-
ference in the totals of these
jthree, lifting should be very
keen from start to finish. Jack-
man is powerful on the press
and cleans but his snatches need
brushing up.

In Clarke the Association has
a very powerful and well built
lifter. A gooq total is expected
from him.

Hinkson is capable of putting
up a good fight. He is very good
on the quick Iifts.

181 Tb Class
181 pound Division: Edwin
Rogers of Palm -Springs, C.

Goodridge of Leeward and H.

Small of Viking are lifting in this

class. There was no lifting at
the eliminations therefore it is
very difficult to tell what the
totals ‘will be like,

Rogers is a very determined
lifter, but at the last Senior
Show he was only able to beat
the Speightstown representative
by a lighter bodyweight, Good-
ridge was ill a few weeks ago,
but has recovered and is there to
battle it out again,

Small is lifting in competition
for the first time and uses the
squat style for his snatches and

cleans, ste
198 pound Division: Formerly
the two entrants in this Class
were, E. “Bunts” Douglas. and
‘Victor Callender, both of the
Customs Department, and both
members of Palm Springs Club.
Callender might not be .able
to lift as during the week fe in-

jured his foot while training
seriously at Silver Sands. How-
ever Douglas will most likely
give an exhibition,

P.A.V.

the jf =






were quite a number of entrants
in this class. Those who were
successful at the eliminations



RETURNED TO

Â¥

GY AND JUST _ ae
é- ae WELCOME BACK, \

Z Fe seh THE FOLD-WHATS J!
| —~esSS\_ NEw, KID P |
ALL THE NURSES Alf ign,













\

t
y
y

for



Alex Skelding, the former
Weicestershire fast bowler who
iook up umpiring on retirement
as a player, had a hectic time
when officiating at the Essex v.
Warwickshire match at Southend.
A throw-in from Greensmith
struck him on the knee, and be-
fore he could recover from the
blow he was knocked over by
Ray Smith, as the Essex bowler
tried to gather the baffF Alex,
who is now 65, came through
smiling, and calmly carried on
with his umpiring.

SOCCER

Bert Mozley, Derb County’s
international full-back, is rarely
known to make wild clearances
on the _ soccer field. On a golf
course, however, Bert does not
show the same accuracy. Playing

in the professional footballers’
golf championship at Royal
Lythan St. Annes, he lost six

balls before finally completing a

round of 114. For good meas-
ure he broke a_ putter.
BOXING



Bob and Rodney Gardner,
brothers of Jack Gardner, ex-
British heavweight boxing cham-
pion, are to box as professionals.
Last week, the brothers, who
like Jack are heavy-weights,
applied for professional . licences.
They will be managed by their
father and Jack will be their
trainer. As amateurs Bob, who
is 23, won 50 of his 60 contests
while Rodney, two years younger,
only dropped two decisions in 40

bouts. .
TENNIS
The Lawn Tennis Association
ef Great Britain has awarded a
Ferpetual Challenge Cup for the
professional International Cham-
pionships to be held this year at



tember 22 — 26th. This tourna-

ment is likely to mark the last] 4
in England| ¢
the! >
greatest players that the game}<¢

playing appearance

ye! Jack Kramer, one of

has ever produced, Kramer who



Table Tennis:
Ganies For Open
Championship
Tomorrow Night

THE Table Tennis Competition
lor ine Upen Cnampicnsnip of the
asiand wul start ar the x.M.C.A.
on Friday, August 29 at 6.00 p.m.
Tne games will be played on
three tables.

The draw is as follows:—
Chase vs D. Howard.
Howard vs S. Smith.
Gooding vs I. Harris.
Depeiza vs R. Phillips.
Thomas vs C. Humphrey.
Butier vs J, Edey.

Stoute vs N, Gill.

King vs H. Edey.
Coward vs R. Greenidge.
Ramsay vs H. Bourne.
Bynoe vs D. Chase.
Mayers vs J. Weekes.
Cadogan vs R. Leslie.
Gooding vs Rice

Archer vs D. Guiller.
Ward vs E. Maynard.
Murray vs E, Inniss, -
Barker vs W. Alleyne.
Sampson vs K. Morris.

. Shields vs F. Willoughby.
Carmichael vs Medford.
Gooding vs C. Harris,
Hoad vs L..Beckles.



HNOUP AAR OOAOSECOMSE<<>P<

J. Sobers vs L. Archer.

C. Greenidge vs O. Elliott.
W. Symmonds vs Mandeville.
E. Goodridge vs R. Spencer.

L. Trotman vs L. Griffith.

L. Worrell vs C. Hendy.
M. Slocombe vs. R

R BREAD & CAKES

Just those Toothsome Delicacies for the
Regular Picnic Parties and

J&R SANDWICH BREAD
the Bus Excursions.

huge

the Empire Pool, Wembley, Sep-|¢

Everyone’s talking about this NEW
STORE for Mr. & Mrs. Public; for
Master & Ntss Public too, with its

NEEDS — Mum and ‘Dad are
interested
ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT, and
Dad has already selected from the
complete range of OFFICE FURNI-



)



, Sports Round-up

cycling champion, has been
ordered by his doctors to rest
for six weeks following leg in-
juries received racing in Ger-
many recently. Duke will now
be unable to compete in the two
final classics of the year, the
Italian Grand Prix and European
Championships at Monza on

September 14, and_ the Spanisa
Grand Prix at Barcelona on
October 5.



Rugby Results

LONDON, Aug. 27.
Results of the Rugby League

Club matches played today in the

United Kingdom:

Dewsbury 7, Castleford 18.

Keighley 10, Leeds 19.—(CP).

$$009006060069900009049,
SONG RECITAL

Under the patronage of Sir Allan
Collymore, Kt.

BY
JOHN TULL
(British Guianese Tenor)

































COMBERMERE HALL
ON

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10TH,
1952, at 8.30 p.m.
Accompanist — W. HACKETT

ADMISSION:
Reserved Seats — $1.00

Unreserved — Te. & 48e.
Tickets on Sale at Advocate
Stationery

27.8.52—4n




FLASH!

The Amateur Weight-Lifting }
Association of Barbados

Presents its:



1952 SENIOR CHAMPION-
SHIPS AND BODY BEAU-

TIFUL CONTEST
At the EMPIRE THEATRE ¢

TONIGHT

at 8 p.m.

Box-Office opens Tuesday
26th 8 a.m.—12 noon; Wed-
nesday 27th 8 a.m.—12 noon
Thursday 8 a.m. Onwards.



WINNERS TO LIFT
AGAINST TRINIDAD!



$ >
; The Officers & Members
; of the

ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB

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

invite you to their

at the
VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL

XPD OD

the

on
MONDAY NIGHT, 6TH
OCTOBER, 1952
“(Bank-holiday)
Music by
Percy Green’s Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: = —::—
Dancing from 9 p.m.
Tickets not Transferable
Formal Dress Optional

3/-







choice of TOYS & SCHOOL

in the quantities of








THURSDAY, AUGUST 28, 1952

ee



a eee

‘
turned professional after ‘win-
ning the Winbledon title in 1947
has intimated that this will be
his last season in top-class tour-
taments.

MOTOR CYCLING

Geoff Duke, world motor-

IN CASE YOU'RE
MAKING YOUR OWN

WE OFFER
STENCIL CANVAS

RUG CANVAS (in 3 widths)
RUG WOOL

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RUG HOOKS

CAVE SHEPHERD & (O.,

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Heinz Cooked Spaghetti—


















m-m-m-m — here’s eating.
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strands that have flavour
galore just as they come
from the tin. How wonder-
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tastes alone, and how well
it mingles with left-over
foods too. A delightful meal
ready in a minute, for Heinz
has cooked the Spaghetti
for you, you simply heat
and eat—-and enjoy. Buy

several tins today.



ANNOUNCING
GRUEN




VERI-THIN BETTY-—-A watch she'll treasure

for its alluring beauty and faithful accuracy.

15 Jewels, Gold filled, guaranteed $81.60
OTHER MODELS to $140.71







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CATCH UP WITH 4) / Khia? WHAT) 23s a) ¢
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PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TH1 R8DA1 U < %  < M M, HS2_ Ccudb Calling MI,, Colorado ^4 <& rouse j n The House? ^S %^ W jF* k „,,lrtrn on Tul each clH.il in SMrl'/„,/,. lhnti*lrv M", lonotir K N I Ihii-i SAT Atui remaining Lei RANDOLPH GREAVES. i venlng at the rougB the attend* before rttui ITI „ on of Mr am Ml llODOUl %  ( H| home to Trinidad. iV ,. 4 of Allniaii! Plantation. Mj Btoute '' **•* \1 K i hold that post. Mrs. Cheescman %  %  i league in thr ISA. i ning was eltoMther, an one In i Dei the si noni "id t abaann <•; :* yean from Ml u ,,,(,.,,, ion y Ranwhntl/'or Mrilitul Tn;itmrni M R AND MRS P | iiKTHKLi. .i Pneudafi S:. Michael, wi %  M R. AND MRS. DAVID HANBCHBLL and Ibel children returned i<> Trinidad Monday by H.W.I.A. after spending a holiday in the i i Hanaehell is the BOB "t the I Hanaehell Bark From St. KitU \Jfi< CYrUL STOUTS <>f ('. ile Tnnidad. Randolph has been four weeks' holiday 'n Barbados with hi* relal.v. nd \\ Irelei Mrs. Stouie and their two children n I HK.I1 rening lv from St. Kitts by It W.I A. via H W.I.A. where they will take AnUflUa •aTi> "•> %  weeh .if %  i Pan American Alrwgi riding • riolldey there i the USA. On Bunine** .i:r :. : f M \\uU S A Vi.i I'.., D3 r ; lb] B.W LA. Rico. The trip is combination %  fay. „t buamen and Dleaeun. POCKET CARTOON by OSBERT LANCASTER "Bui Watty, you ofnd I leaf )t Mel to her or CeaweMflM hnundi. Mr. Muil.-f can't possiMy object." JUeUA /(/ Uhl Talking /'./ meat and little fat, are probably talner. 1 the best of ih* 'expeoslve" meat the like There are 12 in l {it. packet. The nriee i I 9s. lid. -il A ) COPYRIGHT RBStaVBO golden sauce. Cut each chop in Senaralnrs for P r u r* C 'J? 1 J"' nd | liable one to cook several things '" %  ht from Ireland SSf^Ve^aSS The charm of a properly cooked rirst. cut off the rind and icndi „ . , tho ,j,i„ tvnes has mouse II that it uTplnklsh. Some it to get out lome fat Gently a:.d Quick-frox pori sausages from capacity as the older t>pes. has Eseoflter insisted that grouse pan with i--2 sliced large should be fresh when roasted. I I—2 green awort peppers, cut Into buys like it "hung lust a little. Alexis thick rings, 1—2 chopped large pound* layei .lief <,t the Reform Club tomatoes, skinned and deseeded. ^___ more than 100 years ago, claimed and a tablespoon or so 61 dry aha: grouse should be well done, white wine. Pour a little fat into not "raw and bloody". ihe pan and place the chops on top I This Is how I like it* Place a of the vegetables with whole pota| generous lump of butter (no other toes on top of them. Season to fa' inside the cleaned bird to:.i*ic. cover tightly and cook gcther with a liberal sprinkling of gently for 45 minutes, adding a -er and sail. Place it on its little water If the contents of the breast on a grid. As the bird pan become too dry. Cut each biowns. the butter should soak inchop *n two and serve garnished to the meat. Cook for 15-20 mm• Iri the vegetables. An extra vegf.aUle such as peas or marrow or green beans goes well with this combination. Even during the plentiful season of fresh vegetables, it Is sometimes pleasant to cook dried beans and this recipe for pork and beans is so good that I hope you will try it. Tor four people, you will want a pound of dry haricot or butter U-ans. Well wash them and soak Drain and place *£ Hke STARS' y .._ at fairly high lemperi batting twice during that period it*, then l^laTgT^vst.h water almost half a cup of beer i of black treacle, e pan Add I %  ^ £ct oV to taste. Cover and cook gently %  ntil the beans are just becoming! soft. FROM the Colorado mountains conies Chardsila Hayward. 21. of Port Collins, who has baen chosen to represent her state In the "Mi— America" contest at Atlantic City, NJ. A collage senior. Miss Hayward seeks a B A. degree in mosic. Listening Hours potato chips and slip th> the oven to crisp and heat through. New Zealand Beef I roeMed a piece of the newlyimported New Zealand chilled be-f. It had the rich warm colour of well hung beef, with enough good-looking fat to ensure tenderness. I started it at a high temperature for five mlrni lowered the heat and gave eleven minutes a pound in all. ta Result: Crisped f... beautifully 'L a Vh£SJor^ tomato ketchup browned outside, and "'"ier-done 1 (^f^"* lrv mustard. 1-2 fc ^-? 1 t! i\ k tJIf % ^Sn. choppfdonlons and, If you like it. the remembered beef of old wt?*!.. -i (lU( „t aadir Season a* VrVl And no spluttered fat on I;-*** *£• ofjartfe Seon ( ^ the oven walls This is good chilled meat. Pork Chop* If you have had any of those Lightly fry two large chops to a outsize pork chops which seem to pale gold. Add to the beans, cover be so plentiful you will probably again and cook very gently for have discovered that they fry minutes. If the beans have become rather hard I have cooked them dt^-ish, add a little hot water. linVrent w_ays this past fortThis di-h _p rovides its own tVARMR BROS. Proudly present at the H\IIB4KI IS PLAZA (Bill -.l#(l| OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Conlmuing Daily For Thumday, .\u;u-i 28. 1952 Look in the section in which your birthday comes and sk und what your outlook is, according to the s*ars. -r AJtlBS —We suggest practical businesslike effort ^jMitch 81—April tO to get top returns today. Good period RaTtjL % expansion in many fields and professions.*' Hcmc and artistic Interests ask extra thought. J_ • • • TADTlDg —f" w *' your way early part of dayBe ^ AprU 21—May ttt poinstnking in financial and business activ0 I-'' files too m riiv-^ hir.,:^" OEUINT Hay 81—Jn * i. 0AI.0BB r* im I:-.I.\I At 4pm Th*> %  4 10 p m Th Dally r-rvirt. 4 IS p m The Parlralt at m l-'d>. 4 4 p m Sportiiut Rrvord. S p r.i. Bfear, S 15 p in Li.lnirr.' CHolcv. S p in WplUi Dutrv. Ill pm VnrlrlBo.d Show. IH pm SporU Round-Up n4 f~.>a>amm* Panda. 1pm Tli Nrwt T 10 p m llomr No*, limn Bntiln -ISaw p ... I. M WM %  V %  : II.: N. .'iwl. IX pir I 48 p m Intnludr. MltorUki, %  p in I CVt.rrrt*. 10 p.m T NfWi Tll(. 10 IS p i Cppi-ition, lOXp l-d* • Nr-v 10 10 p in The Lrudtr of Uv Th* Pi>H-ll of The Shadows' Friend Smokie —He Told Them About His Go It? MAX TKELL KN'AIEK •n. the Smoke Man ly and rame foaling aero** the rM to Knnrf nmt Hanld. He n theedfteofi book end fo! lEd'Itl* knees comfortably under ehjii "(inod-evenlng," he naid. kTwrf and Hanld returned Ins gre eting "We baeen't ieM you i ie." Ilantd said. ••Where i been?" "OhVeereand theic. Nothing very g, Ju*t the usual 1 'Hi and pnns n* •' I .. %  led "Pota and pan* and things? What neaa, Smokie?" Rupert's Spring Adventure LEO MMTHinaSTTIMI M A HUND..D VMM ,, ..THE CAM EN A COIS V INSIDE THE WAILS OF I* I I* However, don't strain or try pushir in / matter*. %> M. M. —Some unexpected benefits may grace !" SI your day. Keep disposition even. There may be a few problems in a.m„ but smart % restraint can alleviate these. • * —An all-out day for you who will be keen., 28—July 23 diplomatic. Don't let your heart run away with your practical sense. Business caterIne to the masses can move ahead now. • • —The day's vigorous tendencies could easily be misused if you aren't judicious. Rays benefit for most difficult tasks, )#• trends that have evidence of being right. * ^ —Competitive day may be turned Into On* Jg* results for you conservative folk. New gains in sales. Heart Interests favour more attention. J#* * w —Promising day this encouraging period of Libra's stability and instincts. Essential Jm~ activities, work, military, government matters rate high. * * —Swing Inti daily duties as if they were fun. Most personal and home matters are on upgrade. Jfr —Ideal period for most endeavours that % have purposeful, helpful outlook. Sports.^hotels, restaurants, resorts under favourable returns. • • —General business, real estate, manufneVIBOO Aug-•ept LIBRA Bspt 24—Oct. 83 BCORPIO Oct. 24— NOT flAOITTARIDa Hoe. 23—Dec CAPRICORN %  ma nave generuu* F<"> capitalize rightly at any J^ %  WARNER BROS. STEVE DAVID ~ L1 TED de C0RSIAl\ DOROTHY HART AND rtMBiff MiiMiii-niiirgiiMsoM •tnaiiiii o" f i 9 I C V K4 U AV I U """ -COCHRAN • BRIAN SsSS UiAHU: Pong-Ping U,ooMt *r| gloomy M Rupcn fmh*. W% uoty. Oh. dear. iht dragon ol mint would go ind de a ihmg I kt thai." hf %  Igb*. -ir. no good my calling him. He won'i obey anybody when h*i in one ol hu mad ip'mi moodi unku torn*i TO-DAY ONLY — LAST SHOWING OF III II.I: VIAHII S ll\l 4,1111 M Hod CAMERON — Ruth ROMAN — George MONTGOMERY — AND — I All/W I III ATI >IA\ Johnny WEISMULLER and Maureen OSULLIVAN holding hi* thaiti. I un't .i U-ylag to wake up hrr rhll dren.nndnrlnimeif: 'The M SS!r l A!?ifi^ They're rHirninfr Then -) %  %  inn tin | tlH had 1.1 what did Ki i-.rf and Ilantd both I he children t find Mm M f thing to do.' ri K lit Inr | tllPlll I'Vl'l." %  ii aved OieaWnnt. Smokie? H m ihretii h n.. window !" JJ "." nn '" Smnkie smUed "Vn. ami a my IhaakaT Was I invited III thought %  *•* ,n th hrt *e and shm* in ':'t? Oh no' Thr doors i srindewg aren pushed open am • %  was fanned out 'We doftl want t._ kitchen. The ,M "^e in heteT the lady mui U, i i in n BY THE WAY.... AT the end of this month I you are not sure he was not ^* shall begin tu llnd out for your husband." they said. "Permyself how long the pockethaps he did," she said. "Tfcut cxmoney allowed me by hhe poliplains everything." i il lart abroad. _, Ihv moment uf Lh-ntiny(l) day complaints that it doon't last long in a luxury hotel at Cannes and these *f"VN a fine March evening com pi Hints are balanced bv the *-** the year 1951. 491 Siamese cheerful neerg that if you live on Girl Guides came out of a small station sandwiches and don't drink ^op in Edgware-road. They were WUU *"ii can have a roaring 1 tune all laughing so loudly that a young 1 out mining, rflllgi But policeman failed to hear a safe I am for the mountains, and 1 being blown in the basement of know how and where to live in n public-house outside which he the mountains, and when bhe was standing. Nor did he see tne money gives out at any rate I man in the monocle who emerged shall have hail one more holidav from the bascimnt. jump Into '.'.ni licfoi. ,,ii foreign holiday a long, black sporta car. and drove travel is banned (except for off in the direction of Marble Itinerant politicians). Arch. The Girl Guides, null taughI'tirthiiuihlf error "g, took the opposite direction. other diiv a mAn entere-i and moved '" %  disorderly mass. ,„, ". !" 2 entered 0nc mnutc Hl NaIfl | le Jllddi I steShL na. u t Cll \ harmald at the public -house, ran IhaTthe ";u,.. a wa" U his. -"^ **** ^^an. The Siamese OPENING TO-MORROW — 5 and 8 30 P.M. ANOTHER SMASH HIT — difiUyMCL out tr Itk&Mt&t T ur. a r iir bad if* I cx-lrU at once turned bork. boln, c If I Ld bcoSTh? s wl"'.. !?" !" ". d J " <" !" * eople th.it ..incenl % %  {peel lo i#meml*r them all." "That goe* fi him boo," they laid h V. she geid nuisingh. "I suppose it ri the hvi^'uTiubf^ ?*P" "V5> his wife DURABLE SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES PILLOW CASES 97 c(, SHEETS 70 x 100 $5 70 SHEETS 80 x 100 $6 28 SHEETS 90 x 100 17 46 36" WHITE BUTTER MUSLIN 43 ctj. Also QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 els CRIPSS, DISTINCTIVE DESIUNS $1.06 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SIIOi: STORKS DIAL 4220 DIAL4fM hrough a teleseope. In piifMittft Mp referable lowe siiouid pr. Vaster than empires, and tlouv T IE words of the poet addressed to his big vegetarian sweetheart, rang in m\ head when I read an angry outburst by a Udb "I"' OOannWMd that a diet hies had made he fat. At Mrs. MeGurgle's there was I i-idcnt who would eat nothing but vegetarian dishes. With consummate wit. he w*j herbaceous boardllee lw l"e Sciten asd f foOuceO b; Pit 16: Hiise 36: Balcony 60; Boxes Kids 14 Price Matinee-*. AQUARIUS Jan. 22 — Teb. 20 PI&X3E8 rb. 21—March 20 pects. B rend] turn of events. * ^ —Planetary outlook auspicious, but warns -W against accepting suggestions without study. Sudden changes in things running satisfactorily unwise. Jf • • • —Wholesome, generous possibilities. Rnys^t stimulating for your style of endeavour.*r for necessary work and healthy recreation. ( Don't endanger health! YOU BORN TODAY are under the constellation Virgo .which If distinctive through the presence of the bright star yi Spica that serves portly to govern the peculiar indications of jt Mercury. You ore an excellent icnsoner, take the mlddle^^ ground in most activities, avoiding silly extremes. Be not too £ critical of self and others. Birthdatc of: Sir Edw. Burne-Jones.^ ^ noted painter, designer. (Copyright. 1952. King Features Syndicate. Ioe.> %  + %  *•**•*•*.* ^aeaanea^ *s L0VEJ0Y"^ RD CARLS0N^ - MKJON SPf RUNG —TED SHEROtMAH NOMCDMi MTVftjiC (• 'N*—LOUISE "JOSEPH H LEWIS /ARNER BROS. UIIIIM.I lS (IM II 2310) OPENING FRIDAY 2.304.45 & 8.30 p.m. nnd Continuing Daily 4.45 6t 8. ifl p m %  •11/4



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PAGE SDt BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. AUGUST 2*. 1J 'CLASSIFIED ADS. TCI [PHONE 290S mm in M MM Mddr.-d Hui %  %  HIU. St. Mh-tiarl ..t I II o'clock -UK BTeStaaSrj CMM1 I.otlir a, Ml HuM I Mllltrert IN MEMORIAM MOWIII %  %  %  %  Kurt asm. ia luii saui. iwi A.XUM Stth. !•* OH! u. I".I IdillllS IIWIPKI* Death can never take >' -iimi win are/By, a>Bgwr %  r and MrMi K Will riam Moo" % %  ** ; NTOH la p.iine mtmor) ol our de. fell i MUl A I. %  Iff UK* tflM %  9. two* .-I Mmi(i While *ni the earth we BUr liver to or remembered b< %  "lare-tinr Union imnlwi \ln Ot- Clarke IBMtfff), t) s A. „>thr-r. aaasi-i I HI RENT HOUSES vrv.imn.Ni i %  E'fctrR. watrr Al*n eft* I row Pi.ii au ii* ZACM Clll r.oiij I'rnenIStll Sepl*"ll>*i % %  l: liacentxr "-"n I*** Mwr SB • %  > 7%  %  -' lUNOALOW-On Sea. Main Road II, ingp. vriv comfortably lurnUbed. T, i.-n bam 1 bedroom. .uni — Verand.-iJi IK n M Bff*. i on 0AU AUTOMOTIVK CABOr* Hi Four Irak' I P tourer in o %  A Petrce. Phooe BMS ...> Minx Earellrnl condl 1MB, owner dilvm. done onlg U 0 mile (.in. M.IOI. > 17 1.3* 1 ( VDliWS A ION Truck* -Ith aM*.ilurr m am Morrtt IB .*! Vana and l'H-k-U|M. Two and four Doe. Mln-.n Monk. OaJora* All from BMt now. Vwsitlr.g Fort RoT'1 Cares* lid 1*M ' -I.I) CAM A-allablr from itock iil -Miilmtnl of barga"" intludm. torn* Oaford.. Auttm A-*. Vauftal tUw. Courier) Oarage Dial gl* D B as #n ELECTRICAL MECHANICAL minusoN AaiuctTi.TuiiA.1. Fouir MFNT mrliidlnrTrarten. Plough* rar"h teoopa lran*porf irt and H'diaullc lit MAIII'IS AGU> ST mrluding TRACTORS Mara, Bake, l.adfi. >nu %  _'..d•huiiuni. ele Dial 4611 Coue •AiSCJEI.l^NWH'S 16 I SSi f nrNGM'iw -Snuill But>nl< at R %  1 1'. I. i ,„ ,,.. |-,fni.i-t->t fWi %  ... %  DM Bfcl *M %  ri AT i BaM ml*. V.. %  i Klnlrtc refrtBai" Mar-eu Cowl niTTrit (Ymklit.I II. Tin. and lib Tin. Abo lib P-cfc i.H-t-.r Table n >llei W M T'Wt l ad **• viiv ,i*trrlkn o* tl.-w !*or tilM K H lll< X 1.1 nrnarf Mr*rl. H Dial llad ^ .1 .%  • I ECEAI* ShfutakWba.it Com .. iftaa In T".> W M mill Boab.--h atr-M. H.a.H .i IM IN.K SHIS REAL KSTAU ^tiinHimii.nimiimiiiiiiiiiiHii!! iiiiiiiiniiiMiiiiiiiuimiiiiiiiniiin IHIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIHIIIMIIIL Inquest Adjourned TREATED AT HOSPITAL "AS'TA MARIA WBHBBI rafflffjl I MdMffaM '•'. %  -iti. i .ii %  I anivpik rwanii iMni EWctrici' matailM Tha abov* pwatn, will ba art up '"> lie b> Public compvUtkoai al our OAf Jamaa Mrert on Pridav inn a>nladHr ffOff* lO ffff€*OffiVf*fff •f confirmed T i IT7III.V .BBS ^ajLarr feat ' end. >•> laii.iiiH open and rioted ^-randal>-. di-id dininff room.. 3 brdrooma. each runniikf water kilrbm ac JIIO ronvnutne. Water and Birclrici._. aarafe and Servant!' roasr>a>d. i D f-lJori on applkcallon to Mix Ur l'..ikiriioii. %  tratbclyde Dial Ml piopert? will be art up for aalr iblic cooip-nugn at our ofnc*. Street. Hiid.rl'.-n. „n Frida> leti. Auvial at I p in YEAHW^D & ItOYCl H4.IICItoi 17.ff e~i l •rt> %  rioddon" In Ck hOBSB rmtalna nv dinin* room. brrnklii<< room, lounffa %  Hrrvar.U room*, H-inti.md atalMF acrea ol l.ind !". Mr* Maauuni iTeie i • %  nfien will be conaidared I<>I i> Mia proawrw BB lor IHe houae an CbeUra rmtaw Plnlotal M ill If* Id H P idliman CiU> iDankafMd in avrulrtil' Term. CAH Sale >l i> in VINCKNT ciRirriTii . m IS %  U -*' IIIPU nUhed all two b*drnom. ffuorndiH -mil t-lr|ihona lir>> Sn.l.HilKr .< DI.>1 MTti WANTED HKLP HUUSEXrr-PWt-Efclrrl> lad) to ker| BMiaaMo peron. Appiv \ T t nl n %  a PaSMn Road MISCKIXANEOIIS POSIT Xi ff A NTT ^ %  > II v...ni li I keeper — Ntirae o | id Apply TT Co AdvoraU TKKM-iy \ Advocate SuiimiiT) | s H1*I* ,' %  I i DflaTM I II. : t ...... ---,-. NOTICE TkU M bg • %  ... ... %  1 la km* %  r.-l 5 .in* arr legueiiI *;i la | i i.dBthh ..wtfll.ru.t %  i h.i, %  H %  n lo 3 o ,„ 4 p in to • .i V T CllATIANI. du thr No v MffS B H-Wii liiirriiiiin' I'rrrauliun HIM No. 10 CiAf.VANiZED of bait quality Emlllah nlvr. Ml •heeta M |iuar. vaay low prtce> ilal MM. Auto TVre Co Miu i ru si*iw*riima now to the aUf I'lifrapb Enffl-tid'i Iradlnl Dally Nuwi mpar now arr1v1n In Barbadoa Ur A %  nl* a few daya alter publieauon i Londoo. Contact ln Oala, C/o Adv., Co. Ltd l-eol ItrpirariiUU' Tel 1IM. ilajr-.jj L'lidfir Ibr: IHamund Htiiumnr 1 have bean Inatruoted by tbe Utaur irea Co to aeU at Maaata Poci Ko>.. 3ara#>> on Thuraday neat inMHh Am uat at 2 o'clock. On~ Morrii • "lUritidaan aa w d m arcMani Aim One B-pa. PN V.iuxhal. rerma Caen rnipaclion on Iho morn inii ul uilr DAio A Scotl. Aucilon TIMMBUI MRATS ( M roNXl. .ti Ri*bi Oodds KIDNEY PILLS Brii>q Prompt Rihff from I BACKACHE HIADACHC %  HluMAIiM a MBWBPMPM I TlllOF[IL*c I s ut voar Wy lo good health. YEAST-PHOS GENERAL IONIC DECCn CALYPSOS IV A CALABASH RftOWN SKIN GAL WASH PAN WASH .1 \M.MCA HCBHIQANK I I BOP ONE GONE IK11.IAR CLEARANCE i l: \i--ii IM a I IIMI \M Alter %  WarnhiK Sterilize mid iill all uvnil able jugs, hoi lies, buckets and other containers with witter when : warn! UK is Riven. N uo) oTHKR rantoi u norarr IATINO noon -"•inr. Cmdl aajRM 1 %  u,. Ban] %  L S.r WILSC %  (ANAIH.W MIXES A. M. WEBB t !•>••>> NOTICE %  VI Vl l i ..1 .-.-.. i l;....ii :. are thai *ra have appointtNl Hi hrist Church. from DIAL: 8432. ADVOCATI CO.. LTD. Cn % % %  :' D Depl. 28.8.52 S. INDLK THE SILVER HAMMER IOIAV A.,, linn Male ol Ml. kln> SI Mil li.rmlure and Hnueanold offer i %  Chwreti BRANKER. TROTMAN CO.. MAIL NOTICE BY A WOMAN WHO DID IT ^M, % dtp u ih< i twonii -iU-ll." Au.v I'd l!Ki Ui orl thpyn' BtiliiK t't tin. A whole lot ot tablet • n n.w io attra %  i .I..-. .,it-:i in. i % %  .u.b)eci '.'imv :i ui i) man uu.. lays ind.ck t a mail*" tod etcrclBe olid v.in re I A J<**\ Iwa* Hi.' •h* THE Eve otMaon uire %  %  fca tha< u litti %  iiAork ut wort b iwturi ul n i IMoattuo * From Uti AiiiricMr< an %  a aat puwwriffiii Moaa H.iri vaa iK. tlio tuarryaf knd rtierv *a* even fas aoou' ptir-tiet the bachelor themei launvhed by Anne tcwjiu' Hari'a rviuc'smoi/IChvlOrlMNKl Hili Moaa Hart wiin thf fu *.^nd-tto nuoiitl i Hellllrit Orf bia Etei #r 1:11 .;-• %  II % %  \' Ml i'| -' %  ,„ Mail ii ia p in lath A igui IM7 mall Cert wbenevai be -— fnand eaconing a iirl Well vou Know what luu iu lo connnnrd bacoflora I' .1-' lake* one •/( %  man. io I *Akid Mr*. MOM HUI; IO* It wa lone Hbe *-. %  .nia-fi Killv Carltale Harfa life. oi IOUW iiMii' tte a irtck io il" aald Kitty I'd Uioi Mo* on *nd otl Top .,:. W, were boUi old Uachelora out h> rieton^'-d ''i thai Nr* V LTCU 1 -trforjr Ka.HlB34U. l.dn.. Perber Oacar Hammee-tiM. Ilorollo Parker j.id \lrajn.li 'Vi.olki.il Uf'on i which ffa* w hard lo brea* : -r.i ot courar nr nevai i lAlu* no* MW -if our "Trw-n ne *rm on .1 %  t in n. iilay -ttw \tm Who <' (iiniH-r raavctocuf I • .. 1 d mil -aioer eitrvarly don 1 1 HJ hink I would be atC* k ..tnp 1 v %  '. rti MOfcs .10 tell n.t pa lomirai la 1 .^: m. ap sururjk *J ? re. .1 Servio' Daaiftpnperruropean ediuon i— iltittbuuott postmark. Letivr> •natl'd 2a oeni* aoch Pre .' tut i/t.U" /irre. Hoi 1,0'r.in. h U ( tot 2US HoJi. I •UL' ENTtRrRISE i \1>'I .-v-iiipic \.l 1 MT T, ( IWtCirdS rtm THE QUESTION TO 3 ELIGIBLE MEN Now what is it about you I that gets the girls? HIU A 10MM IM IHE CMW C0MMEN1ADY 0* BACHllMHO %  %  MB n BACdtlW L •***•*"' y> I \UHEl IRON thai. I ellaihlt' men in i rn JL TbxM L. i. ra ui stuai' und screen One qui'sti.m And three m-ariy identical amwrra u ii loimi vou 1 %  irae men who tor wan >de a handsome i.\ m thai lhe\ k-i *k ild *hai i> It, itioui tilt ( Ks\R RDM | (O %  i>acn.-..i :l-.i'M UM I I : ,. n it!' on W -lara laffe and da ti iig %  nrinj* Hundred* of ...: %  i mil II -i anita tilloliarni thai niu n.ide %  lor line MR t I IRK QAM l IV MllllC .„ 'Iiroutth nil lam and anii IE hUBRV draw! that a KlrlB — RtM MR RI *a|[| I Wl'l • %  a lie! *n* a little clean %  I he explainer %  Thev aiWKra Win %  %  i llttw lit nice uOey li knowini F TOWN WITH BXttHitHtS COiST.iL $T.\TlO\ \NH Mill I'irouiv ate ven aoB, IJ Herdaman. I gabla, t Piriolana. %  tea Pbu. T... % • llki Nuin • Afcaioi Tralanua. Ritwoi, u. IJH> Nelaori i Janratm 1953 AMATKUR BOXING CHAMPIONSHIPS I'nder the auspices of CANADA DRY till Ifjuj place nt ihe • *lll r>> eating aolo poaohed in Hii' arioa. covered wi:n lobatei .md iomaUi same, and garnisned •llii slice* ol lobaier and trum-* rollowed by aapa r a gUB with liollandaiae sauce, flavoured llh ihe luloa ol blood-orange-rollowixj by slice* ol aooir g n port bu) And the tMiMrnarri In Ihe ''Hired State* will do U II kn^>r^ o\ Jill SECOND HAY the ;ia*>"ii;ii n> lb* I andre ail, t>e stondenng ir 'bey can inanag* tn. icidn.-i.-t rried in bti'ti-i and simmered in wine ia mall aa itw (hick fillet ateatk xiked in bu'ler And the Muscfiorri In thr %  H d'< Jj* MotJ OA THl THIRD D41 i ndn will rgfft in ida covered with oreadcrumba and fried in Oiriei a-iih -w ee nor -and ihe baron ol wibi umn : h i rest%  %  and 'ft* ptiwi-nof in fft. .'.' %  ;• % %  i %  y.s r.-" ro( i i D n taascnijers in ..! %  io more %  AnO HI •};. • I %  .. %  %  : Mi* Rrhnala i ulil.'-.l %  i to oe cnarpuni :o the dull youne men •thM % %  'I. |*M i u lUtl M iiiaim.iw Ui ;i i* r I I Snl) na! enaiiipagne Nc Bat/quct A HI li L'tted-ni mod wim ooatla ot tlowara prived once aaaun inat the hcuaa-wlves oi Dorauf and Cot i-hster Llettsti and Londo'i cart knock Ipota ofl an\ American Prench oi Oerman A: man iMion it comes to lite %  uajan uiou-nuv. oi armnginv i Istlul ul Qowers vmona new ideaa tnai could i l should be copied •ere : — r*llow nowenna lime ire* u-inchaa, with pink cama-jia* m a copper rose oowl -ilv.-: ''inataning mug filled witii deli io wiisv buds thai droooeo %  • Uie r.m like %  .nownaaeliny basRM -hve inehej w-fllted aiUi apra'of npr il wild slrawberrh-* groen • .negla* overflow mw ilh Deil ebsay ppd vtl ot deep pinx n>nes on • p*le pink cloth, and table n*i> tu folded like a oonl. with t ugle rose In earn / saw . I.d ll^ke. 11 | gfl I B It irhnra tloaleg| r. • %  ( i nd oi Dl M ovaan a*n 'e Mi |. i .aid or l! icu -tlaoi >-. %  k A,I„ gti •! %  ind aie ~i an v\r. :\ma Swcer norhinAs I.UVt ss I I law in i itavf *. VRRit^t -when i <.. e %  i Mr %  %  IIIM (ion\in in Mon laa_ %  il mi, tap. tap aU the %  BJl il %  : f\ CHELOR OF EASF I m %  < lo I el / ;>M,II f M i *•* MOI1KKN uii.r AT si'lKMH. 8 P.M. ST Mill \l ON IKIIi.W. 12TI1 SEPTEMBER \s\o\ mt\ SUM HAND IN AiniMiwti RAK — MUSIC — TBRILUNO BNCOUNTEBS itir51.01; Rins Ct-rle (MV.. Bleai-her. 28.8.52—6n. Thr inquest touchinc the death AF I R.K r ALL of Cecil Hope a chauffeur of Jackman'.. Si Michael waa adRatrtai Wiliia.n* of Maxwail loumeal yeaterday until to-day al Chrat Ciurch tell from a donfeay the District A" Poltea Court earl vvh.il* It was proceeding The Coroner is Hta Worship Mr along Maxwell Road. Christ E A McLeod Church yeaterdav about 1.15 p.m Hoy* died some hours attar ba He wm taken to the General IWM admitted to 'he General Hospital where he vaj treated Hospital. and discha-ged SHIPPING NOTICES TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH CiBFY AIR I.ETTEK FOUS-lnil 0—inl SOLIIttlLKNC — TT IIMMI lor all MrUls SAMSON1TE — F.r Rlndlnc Wood. Cklm Itc. JOHNSON'S STATIONERY The M.V CAJUBBJTC" will ac iff)t Cargo and paaaengrrm foi Domlruca, Antagua. MonuerrM Srvw and 9\ Klrta. •Jn.nng rndaTlir MV JONRKA will ,^-rat Carao 'id I-. -,. I.n 11 .i %  a. Aniarua, Muni'-irat. IOVU ard Bt Kill-. SaUing da'c I be nouaed II *. i acROONBB owNsaa ASSOCIATION (llJ.i flfoa Stewuhip Co. y/ia. CANADIAN SERVK i: aOUTMBOONB ISA PAROOT* KIM" ARNETA" A s XX AW Kit .. Due BaibadU' SaolenuMr nth. for at. Lawrence River Porla. ARPly:—DA COSTA A CO. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE BaUa aatla *rrl* Meelreal Nallfaa Barbada! \.....,' 1 • Augvifl IS AuffUM ; Augu.l 1 aopt. i? epL 13 Rapt 10 Sept. ;s NEW YORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE %  > STtAMRR aaila irth JBJbj, arrlvaa and Auguat A STtAMXR aalla 3IH Jul* arrlvei ISth August A STEAMER saila MUi Auguat arrives lh Auguat \ STTAJkOER aalla Xttb Augutt arrlvaa lint Septarnnwr K STEAMER aallB nth September —a ivee rjUi beptembai ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK A GULF SERVICE ISAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Montreal. Halifax and St. John SUNDIAL" I* Augutt IS Auguit ?1 AugAKl IS Saptambrr 'SUNWHIT' WAug 4 Sept. — SB Sept-tuba, "BBUNO" .. II Sepi IS Sept 18 Sapt -. September "A \-aL Sept M Sepi — IS October U.K. SERVICE From South Wales, Liverpool and Glas*;ow Se alb II. i" Hr.aifi.wa. Waleo l.Iverpaal OU.|aw Borbada. a s -aruaABD" ..IS Auf II AiajpistM August B Srplember S B. "8BABBJCSZK.. %  arty S-pUmbn Mid S'Rt Mid Ocaobar • "PRBD A E1LRRS" UK. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE Front HamburK, Antwerp. Rotterdam and London Esai%  'SUNADELt SPlTtT II Aug. J September Sapl Mid October Mid Oci Faily Nov.mber %  Items : PLANTATIONS LIMITED. 'Phone 4703 WANTED BEPBKSKNTATIVE—Full time repicsentaUvo wanted for Canadian Lile Insurant!* Co., in Barbados. Application in writing are invited which will be treated in strict confidence. Apply: "Insurance Underwriter co Barbados Advocate. 26.8.52.—5n. *•///>•/.'.'.'.".'.'.'/.*•'-'' laaaaaaaa aa ta a aaai YOU CAN GET • I, VIA WISI.lt .VAILS AT 30c. PER LB. from 1 i:\riltl I1IIMIH1 LTD. PIER HEAD AND BROAD STREET. aaaaaaaa a a aaaeai i—,--.-~~~~~-.-"*^^wft^ KA BASEBALL AIDS SOCCER LONDON agement to organise and adverNew York Yankee Baaeball t iae the ftamas. Club &g spenOinp £8.900 to proTwo, and possibly live, Scottish mote British football. players will star in the AHUM : In other woids. Amrru-a's rnotl CSR taaina. Roy Milne. ex-Celtic famous game wants to help baoj .-ntre hnlf or full-back has ba" brother Soccer grt. auo %  :>;ned by the New York Amerin.itionai sport. cans, so has Pat GUlesple. exA series of Sunday (Soccer i Ps riasR Thistle wing-half. games will abart In the 77.0-FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES INNER HOOD LINING " WIDE. FAWN AND GREY LIONIDE LEATHERETTE 50' WIDE. ATTRACTIVK SHADES BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE 1 %  i <>Z. or 5-OZ. TUBES &f ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269



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THURSDAY, U<.lsT 2. Ii2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACT: SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON eV BOVS' PAWTS •A of 1 j 1 ( K-JL ^^ BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! ** WINCARNIS ji ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. c E just A ccuf\£ ;c WELL Ltrs TOST CAPOS ) Y MAVL FOP vcu ,-gf" —>iBgpr1 %  MPATiENTJ l*f FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY C^rsfli^^Sr^WH L 1 a PAC'O WAVE, J UBH'MI %  "A.u t?tEN BEAMED 1 R&MD H pv A '"A'T^?ii r5 N THE HUGE COSMOS/ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY "AT ALL BRANCHES I'sually Now RUM— m Ih Tin. M.30 OVAl.TINE-l.urmTins 1.21 1.1 VKK PASTE—1 lb Tinn. -M OLD KNOI.1SII MLADIC" M CHEBH SI-HEAD —'/ % %  > rkii>. II CAKIB BEEIl .21 SXIMI 1.08 .72 .•III .20 I'RI'Ms IM-I 111 MIXKI> PBBI Nf "• Mi.\ii rinn. i % %  nut Rl Mil I III I !4E—p*r 12-ot tin. Ml \IIIIU IWm hUNtH (*lli::SK—prr 5-lb tin MCADOW SWI.KT I'ROl fcSS in I -I prr l-lb tin HANOI :T CAIITU SI-OAR itKlli \l. HIM. si I;AH (iiiiiN A vi n.ii sri.ii ri \s sKvii.Lt: ORANI;I MAKMALAIII:— 7- Tin. AFn ri:.\Ni T nrTTKK I'lHI'll liRM'ls—:n-of Tin. > .? .38 • M 4.11 .8K .41 .41 .11 l.7 MEAL gyC\ TIMEt Phfr^, BESMXS O.V SATURDAY ..... FOH O.XE n 11 /, o.xi.Y AT GENERAL HARDWARE ~ D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street -a*, AFTERSTOCK NOTICE LIES NEW FIT! NEW FREEDOM! NEW FLATTERY! THE NEW SHAPE NO nir. AT Till-. mODLMM NO TAPER AT THE WAIST NO TIGHTNESS AT THE HIP You've never owned n biiit like it! Its NOT Shiipc is designed on a revolutionary, n • %  w "cone" principle. Its lines dip straight and true irorn broad, handset shoulders to the hips No old-fashioned taper at the waist' Trv on THE NEW SHAPE, in new dynamic, DeepTones . Let your mirror be %  he judge A. E. TAYLOR LTD. CLOTHES CREATORS & CRAFTSMEN. Our Workshop Department only will be closed Irom 1st to 14th September both days inclusive, for Annual Vacation. Customers are kindly requested to note this and arrange their work accordingly. HMIMTSV 4.AK\f.l ROBERT THOM LIMITED Dial 4616—OHic. THE FATHER It II O \\ \ STORIES .. K. i ii ESI i; II i oN This volume contains all the stories by G. K. • : ton originally published in five '<• voltnBM under the following titles. Till INNOCENCE OF FATHER BROWN THE WISDOM OF FATHER BROWN THI INCREDULITY OP FATHER BROWN THE SECRET OF FATHER BROWN THE SCANDAL OF FATHER BROWN .:i aJdittunal story nnt previously included in this omnibus, THE VAMPIRE OF THE VILLAGE. Alv

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PACK Kir.in BARBADOS ADVOCATE THTRRDW. MJOCSt M, IM The Captain—His Example Inspired Surrey Sports Round-up And They Emerged County Champions LONDON. It.nisi like a sch i ket dream come true! You play for your county, do moderately well with your bowling make a few good scores and take any catch that conies your way—and some that don't. PRINCE AT THE 'SPORT OF KINGS' Th'n you are appointed capstan, and In you firsi *n a* skipper you win the greatest honour county Ticsict has to offer— Sports Window BaOtttlMll pro-wntatinii 111..1.I1 Hill l.i.lu.-.l at a o'tlock U.-nighl -11 illY.M.rM Alter Ulf nutt-hrv His I xceUesM ) Uw ..uverna* Is i-xpecled to prewi.l lh' Irouhtrs. IhirhHii Collne have won both Iliv.-uin 1 end II Lj^ur I'up*, and Harrison Oallaai old Hoy* have wen InKnock Out conipettlion. Thr m.ilihfto-night will be HartiMin ( ollrsr vs. s rirkrd Tram, and Harris**.1 College Old Bo> vs. Car.ton. 1 in i"ik'il tram run%  felt of wroe "I il" " %  pl*,n. in llir same at pr*-.eni I t'li iii.il* !i will I"two period* of IS mlniitr. Indians Fight Kent Gamely you lead your team In victory 1ini' championship. \Vv it has worked out that A IV for Surrey's captain, fair-haired 3<-yfar-flld Walter Stuart Surndia. Surrey were lotnt cbaitVMOt .ih Lancashire in l50, but thcr lull outright success was In 191*. What marfftcr of man is thi" S.IKIK 1 '. and how has ha Inspired a team thai waa only sixth l.if. season to be such a chal1< riging, match-winning combiPlnll|ir•d • is the key word MM the gift that la es10 any great captain. Hil enthusiasm on and off the 1 '.1—and in skippering a county l*..m made up of a vanet> oi complex personnlitlc* off-th liol Is a vital factor— h.t. inspired the whoU Surrtv side. Changed Surrey .vi* and force of his peril a vc changed Surrey irom a good team to a chnmplonhtp team of laat-ditcr Ighters willing to take evn 11 With the bat he U always willing to "have a go". Hts close-tn :i 4 { L **\ | a> V Z^ 1 ^ 1 1 1 U)MH>N. Aug. 21. The Jmlii.il> fought back %  great fashion agauist Kent at Canterbui *'... From Lfl tot no %  ki 1. Ki dt 1. 11 itoii 111 live exciting BUflutts to 128 for three—a period in which Sarwale. one of the leasi \M .• gbtth round b group A. Miguel Najdon of Atgent 111:1 !--.n K.i. iiloulos of < %  —II'. English Soccer Results LONDON, Auf 2',. today in the liiKnl Kingdom: English Laague. Dtvlsloo I; .,-, I I DhruJon %  Doufli III. Southern: Bii.MlCitv 0. Mill! wall 0. Division III, Northern I'l-'rslup. Oldham Athletic 5, Dsrlingt<.n \ Now a comparative unknown" 1 1 -\ BBSBJBM has ma gieat chance. 0, LUaftela ~ OlaotOran a. CmN Oa of the mighty ones of th* 'Cl'i M1I grudge him the glory. I39 and won his cap In 1948 Suriidga has his own w.iv • %  i! in the winter. %  1 loosing the willow tree td for cricket bats, he 1 'us in the strenuous (ob of f lllng them with the hig erossCW %  nv%  I 'hard work", In* says, "but ) "I build up strength and muscles v : I enjoy it." rin re is a young RaTftdga S|td eight months—and the Sin lev Skipper hopes he will be a %  1 too. %  it I Hunk I will make him a I atsman tirst and then a slow v-ler" Two of the finest captains ir. I'sct history—Percy Fender Jarch'i*led Surrev bul noi to the eham•FN5IVTIV HOtDINO HIS CHIN, Prlni-e A'v Khan fares the cameraman at the track In Del Mir Call! : With the wealthy sportsman am aim star George Itaft (cooler) auJ (icotga Davis, (inienultonoly Senior Weightlifting Championships The Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados, which was recently affiliated to the British Olympic Federation, will stage its Annual Senior Championships and Beauty Contests at the Empire Theatre at 8 o'clock I'.niifht. Being affiliated to the British Olympic Federation 11 i's that any local Utter of recognition would have the oppertunlty of "taking part in the Olympics. .,„> local Irfter, have proan^lcii^l jicfcrnaijarid Culoi pnaH rapidly singe uio formaClarke of Bade > Oym and S Boa "I ">• Assoclulion and there llinkson of Leeward. U one llfle, in lh MS ooun.i ^A. there wa. ver, ">"•"'cUss whose or In lust live ference In the lotals o[ ihesi pound, shon ol a world record, three llfl-.n. *'„,'*,"'> Thi, Is G. Nlcholls un,l the A.keen 'rom .tart to nlh. JackWKiation can surely be proud of "Ml %  powerful on the preM Jii," .u.d clean, but lib. .nakhes need JU'lRitlK from the iilteiulanco bruahlna up. and interest shown at lh. In Clarke ihe Asminta h.. eliminations, the ChamploniAIr* ;-veo powerful and wellbljll. tonight should be of a very hlfh hfler. A |OOd total la CXOOCtOd raf kr .srsruS Tste *~>&i<*gm wiU be selected to tour Trinidad up u good flglt. He Is very good on the quick Iffts. Who's Who 1H1 IbXUas The following is a Who's Who IM poat.d llivtstan: Edwin of Ihfj lifters: Hogers of Palm -Springs. C. 133 round Division: ItGodOoodridge of Leeward and II. dard of Eagles, L. Stoddard of Small of Viking are lifting in Osbl Yorks Gym and R. Klvlero of class. There was no lifting at Viking will compete In this the elimination^ therefore it is class. Goddard has greatly imvery difficult to tell what the proved since his last performance irtals will be like. in the Junior contests. He placed Rogers is a very determined first in Ihe eliminations and hid lifter, but at the last Senior .han. e of victory tonight ara Show he was only able to beat good. He is powerful on the Uie Speightstown representative jerks and also possesses a well by a lighter bodyweight. Goodcevcloped body. WUft was 111 %  few weeks ago. Stoddam id promla-i il has recovered and is there to ing and should go very far 111 bi ttle it out again. weight-lifting. He is very faal Small in lining m oon paMuon on the snatch and seems capable for the first time and uses the Of OUtUfting his opponent. iquat style for his snatches and Rivicia is young and small in cleans. tatUS Should he improve on '.ia I9 pound Division: Formerly ptssjs, his chances are good. the two entrants in this Class* la pound Claaa: in this diviwere. E. "Bunte" Douglas and sion the competitors are H. Victor CaUender. both of the Thompson nf Viking, li. Jordan Customs lVpartment. and both nf Ixwward and S. Rudder of members of Palm Springs Club. York At the eliminations RudCaUender might not be able dcr was not at his best. He was to lift as during the week he "lifting with an injured leg which |utd h,> foot while training kept him out of training for seriously at Silver Sands. Howsometime. ,,y *' r if'ugla* will most likely Thompson is good on all thn-o if\ years 1 dj|s] ad h still turning m some 1 good performances^ His presses | nt nowhere In the vi.init> of L'50 pounds therefore he has to << v< r a lot of ground BQ his sratcfies and Jerks to beat \ cnoUl H.;. iKMind Ulvblasu Thar* Mre quite a number of entrants in this class. Those who werei successful at the aUEninauong Aleg Skelding. Uie former a^atesstersnire fast bowler who look up umpiring on reUrement ..s a player, had a hectic limp Wflsan offlclaUng at the Essex v. Warwickshire match at SouUu-nu. A du-ow-m from Greenarrutli struck him on the knee, and before he could recover from the blow he was knocked over by .l..y smith, aa the Essex howlci tried to gather the be* Alex, •who is now 83, came through imiling, and calmly carried on A th his umpiring. SOCCER Hert Mozle>. Derby County's international full-back, is rarely known to make wild clearances on the soccer field. On a golf course, however. Bert does not .Low the same accuracy. Playing in the professional footballers' golf championship at Royal Lythan St. Anncs. he lost six balls h* fore finally completing a round of 114. For good measoke a putU-r BOXING Bob and Rodney Gardner. I rothen. of Jack Gardner, exHritish heavwelght boxing chamnion, are to box as professionals. Last week, the brothers, who like Jack are heavy-weights. ipplled for professional 1 cences. They will be managed by their laUier and Jack will be their i-.iinei As amateurs Bob, who Is 23. won 50 of his 60 contest* while Rodney, two years younger. only dropped two decisions In 40 bodts. TENNIS The Lawn Tennis Association f Great Britain has awarded a !< rpetual Challenge Cup for the professional International Championships to be held this year at the Empire Pool. Wembley, September 22 — 28th. This lounnn ( ?hc Rugb> league Club matches played Ml L"-..t(d Kingdom: IVwsbury 7. Castlefom B Keighle> 10 1-ced* 19 -. V Hutler vs J. Edey. ISloutc vs N. Gill. O. King vs H Edey. O. Coward vs R Gr W. Ramsay v s H. B< J. Bynoe vs D. I'h.. D Mayers vs J. Wi R, Cadogan vs It. Lesl L. Goodins; vs Rice D Archer vs D. Guillcr. E. Ward vs E. Maynard. R. Murray vs E. Innlss. • K. Barker vs W. Alleyne. L. Sampson vs K. Morri*. S. Shields vs F. Willoughby. C. Carmichael vs Mcdlord. C. Goodlng vs C. Harris. J. Hoad vs L. Beckles. Symmonds vs D. Sealy. R. Alleyne vs. T. Devonlsh. J. Sobers vs L. Archer. C Greenidge vs O. Elliott. W. Symmonds vs Mandeville E Goodridge vs R Spencer L. Trotman vs IGriffith. L. Worrell vs C Hendy. i Slocombe Vl K Herbernidge. rk." FLASH! The Amateur WeUhl-Utllii. \... ..i .-. %  ot lUrbaHoi 1952 SENIOR CHAMPIONSHIPS AND BODY BEAUTIFIH. CONTEST A. Ihe EMPIRE THEATRE TO.M4.HT .1 % p.m. Box-OrHce opens Tuewtay 2BIh 8 o.m.—12 noon; Wednesday 27tli 8 u.m.—12 noon Thursday 8 a.m. Onward.. WINNERS TO LIFT AGAINST TRINII.AD! IN CASE YOU'RE MAKING YOUR OWN RUGS WE OFFER STENCIL CANVAS RUG CANVAS (in 3 widths) RUG WOOL RUG CUTTERS RUG HOOKS CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, II, 12, 13 Broud SI. ... %  % %  .. % %  %  ' Th* OaeM %  Member* nl lllf IDVOCATH MM M < 11 R t.ndet Ihr Pa i rWMI* "I Im ;/..,.. 1.1. .'• w./ < DANCE .on sum DRin M*I i MOMIA, NIGHT. 6IH IK HUM It l5i I It.MilIII.I III.O I Mi. I" IVre> C.rcens OrchcMia >l HM KirilON: —::— J Dancing from 9 p.m. ml. l. ntM Traatrftrakl* Fomas. Dress Optional •••>•••••••• RICH TASTY PURE J&R BREAD & CAKES Jus! those Toothsome Delicacies for the Regular Picnic Parties and JAB S.l.xmi'H'H BREAD for the Bus Excursions. Ileinx Cooker! Sjiapheiii — iii-in-m-m — here a ftfiting / %  |.iiV /e-|\ iMinnlti-lHHftl -trainlthat have flavour galore jtsfll :.* they i-onie irimi the tin. How wonderfill Heinz (:.Kik.Ml Spaghetti LiAten alone, and how well il mingles wilh left-o\er IKMI too. A dt-lightful meal n-;idv in u minute, lor H.-in/ ha rnokett the Spaghetti for you, you -iuiplv he.it ,ind eat and enjoy. Buy -rveral tintoilav. Everyone's talking boul this rflW STORE for Mr. & Mrs. Public; lor Master & IQBJ Public too. with Its huge choice of TOVS it SCHOOL NEEDS — Mum and Dad are interested in the quantities of EI.ECTKH AI. Kill IPMENT. and Dad has already selected from the romplrle range of Of PICS KIRNITURK and TYPEWKITKIIS K. R. Haaaate V I as.. I I si. Iiwer Broad St. Ulll I' \ VIII.IHIN IITTY — A watch ih.11 lor ,( %  Jloiing DMUty .n<] l.iihful Kcoracy. 15 Jcu.'l... (lold tilled, gunrunteed SM.t," OTHER MODELS to I1M.TI l.eul-' OSOBM WRIST WATLHES S81.SI to $163.21 15 and 17 Jeu.U SEE YOl'R JEWELLERS Y. itfii.ii.i A ro.. i.rn. 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens



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IW i:-I.\v MKHISt M, lS2 BASBADOS ADVOCATE PAC;I: nvi: Attorney General Will Continue Address Today In Falsification Case M Jmtrph Rnumll p : Two Ships c.L.ii. Compiwy Lcmtf Sugar Planned tor J'ea Nurse Meets B.N.A. The casrin winch Keith Squires, a 26-year-old clerk. is arraigned for falsification of accounts on or about August 31, last year, continued at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday before Mr. Justice J. W. B. Chenery. It has been adjourned until today. Squires is charged with having on or about August Si, 1951, while he was a clerk UJSA servant of D. V. Scott with intent 'o llHitWlll of a Church Lads' Brigade Company ,.i S A committee from St. Aiaan's v.iil vtaU the St. John C.L B. rw<> %  ship* from Sagucnav T*rmlnals arid coaatfnad lo Had m lha aliecaooa fiM Ban Jua Mao, took Montreal. At San Juan lakS 10 I H M I %  •! rum Hitmil.i n i Is loading 3.000 ton.* of sugar for %  ELjflS P^ ,3 ,.., ; ran ana 18 carton ,/ moi.ii p> UfrecL BtM rUl side. Bridketown,'con'umed respectively 2.796, 1.380 and >> ••"""j^fc" ": S ii ^""*' ^LSLSi^Sii^SSSi Si'i "* c "* r ""' d " s "'"'" ^ -•! from 8MB E. W. Barrow and Mr. F. G. if there were two inference* to ^ The Fisheries Officer told the "rate attached W St Joatpb' '> ••* U00 tons ol sugar for Smith. be drawn they should decide in During a talk to the nurses. Advocate Out very few boat* Parish Church took menibriN ^1 %  %  > Hon. C, Wjlie, Attorney Genfavour of the accused. That was she said nurses In Jamaica were inn for bream and snapper dua t very proud of their Association to the expense of the type of gear Pnh Church and St AU prosecuting for the Crown. m fcr that when Mr. King went there which II> now six >rs old requred for ihn iishii.K. Round_ „. Trui on Tu*>uii4v i-'st T* %  larti I For person to go brean, Hh,. „ 5;l Fairly good catches of bream *'" r * '"> %  >' i and snappers dec being landed al Minkson concluded. Otatina, Shermans. Speight*at. Asian's Palrotial ll.nx'vcr ill *H' re ebraU'd an made Sundaj Mr. Smith said that if Squires to the bond rum was carried out. and has done a great deal (or had made the correct entry, even There was no evidence as to that, nurses and nursing. She has been if he did not nave the rum to but there was evidence that Mi. %  active member of the Assort and over, he was not guilty of g^jj j^, 7000 gallon* and thelation and was its first Prcsiialsitlcalion. Mr. Scott, his emB( cu „ d wr ote a letter nractlcaldt nl ployer, had said that the entry .^"^J. !" ,Jno„Mbihty f,u r ^ Jamaica Nurses Associawas correct, and Mr. Thorpe who > •dmitting responsibility fo, ^ ^^ ^^ ^ nwmbl rsh i p %  was head of the Bond, had said "_ .. .. .. h( of 40 and there are now 400 >ft that as far as he knew it was cor!" £ *?* **** *£ri JZ £ members. When the Asxi-Uon rect. In short, they had listened Mr Scott relted upon for his inwfls nni formc, "' >n ,. ,. ,, _„ was the improvement of the letting them down, more or less. k J~l"J !" 2**_ !" 1 ~ 1 J 5S nursing profession and standard person t go bream fishing he first has to .jrchase lines CO roU .ibuut $14. Fi.i01 sii people generally go in one boat. The owner of the boat %  pajvfll bout $30 on rope and another 1 ChlmbO' loaf] tc 1 Hotatown srl %  Rnglish sallori Innrtod and "Lady ,\vlson" Expiated Today TBS BJl Man lira in %  1 1 took u axpactad la 1 ail on I Beaton, H 1 n Northern formation. Mr Smith id that Mr. Scott ^ The Government should keep had said" in evidence that he did ^ t ra i nm)(i They did not start by stock of their own affairs. If hct rely on the book. hnrping on salaries, as they felt officers who should have done Koolo (It \rruiints sr.ws as? ,ccus aSSSS e a ri of work a note had been wriUen Dy Mr. Mi-firi \'II !" M False Enlrv Sco" m lne book directing how m "" wa """" The Prosecution was asking the vaU should be used and cntMany of the members who did them to convict Squires for makIclsing the use as had been shown good worl( in helping to knit the Ing a false entry in his own prlin the book. How else could he Association together were marm ^ vate memorandum book which have made bis noie if he did not ried nurses who had l*en forced r^ps nearly evcrydav he kept for anjwering queries atuuy it and get information to lessen their normal nursing eacn occasion, returned from his employer. from it. The book was a book ol activities. When they thought of the eviaccounts. They would gather The Associatioi dence the Prosecution had prothat when they read the lUacis to gain recogniti cast net. If he does not I Ion 1 I this Island in 160S iiormud... have a cast net he lias to spend Th-y remained around the TerMontreal about $1.50 a day on bait if It is cent-nary Monunv nt (Holatown Islands available. St. James 1 tor about ?o minutas Aflanta for the Lady Nel At Bridgetown F*h Market Afte. la vtU UM Btta of the Tcr MaM OardbHl A 400 pounds of high forehead rrncnurv Monument Ihey went ___ -B ^_^_^ p— cavaUl were sold, on Monday, to SI. James Prish Church and ST?JT?EJT T^ TTm tZ.-Tr *.-?T This was the first quantity of t^m ••onor'l in at Sf Alb.n' IS" r SS* p fllh lo u ,,r ,u,lh, ~ xhe mj nim* S i ^n K to ktl for nianv weeks Turtles are ;,^i Br ,' I being caught m fairly large quantiti.\ STRN<1 ST JAMKS XI u I ','iigatf' 9 St Joseph's XI 111 .1 At Bathshcba wea th e r condirntk ,., maleh durlnt( • OOaa were favourable to flsher^ ^ ,„,„ .„ not 1( iind m\ ritrt good (ifficiuls I \|il.mi New fisheries Vri The food for family fitness Mai 11 (ood ^ fj-yi' res %  cm, Gnmai -1 Ml %  l %  < laacaiMi %  fcflfl tm 'o1 b.t'tred '0111 In jsr : t "7 .1 nt.. 4 os., • 01 it oi of Ih. They mot fixed but the dnto* D1 Bundayl September 14 and 21 %  alches of snappers Anjong tho-a aspeetod to takt had been able one housewife from that dls£ %  ** are Clairmotite De Pe: The General trlct lo i d u, e Advocate that sha "Jtowlos and :keter duced, they could scarcely help D f ttl e various pages, Stock for the Nursing Council and the Intertell the price asked for a string "r s J"nesi and Adii. Holder saying that the charge was a Month of November of whichnational Nursing Council felt 0 f mappers was too high Barbados and Fanpire cricketer monstrous charge. It was a charge cver m onth it was, and saw the that they had accomplished %  she said that fish vendor* 'for St. Josephs) Another dr w— columns made out peat deal. They had been able claim that they are selling ing rnrd will be Ashton Bhickm.n 'heduled price. the B.CU "Keith Miller" (for % % %  St Joseph!. K'hich should never have been w i umns mat ] e out.' aTcat deal. They had been able claim that brought, and which when The defence had pointed out ' tTt sssistonce from the Govaccording to ^e Bh wUh h d G raw n^% l V h TaS ,ha ,h ^^^^ could ol ^ m n l a .^ *£BBZQ£F& ment whose confidence they had rsss s sftsraari*—*~K?^""" !" "*" !" " L ABOURERREMANDED H" -ZVSZ %  H MinS hS? udwas not "" d X "' ,he T !" "' W"n the island was tin II HII Woriliip Mr. C I. Wnlyn MenUI llospnol. whore lhcy will I JSTllml ' wa 'alse—that there pu t in much work in considcriiiK Wairond a labourer of My Ixird's )o ]| cw i n g Sunday. Play bc|tns at that it dad been .aid by the 'as not 7.000 gallons of rumu. Hill. St Michael when he appe.,i115 pm defence that the l>rosecutlon had there. The Association held regular „, before him charged with A MOTO R CAB E. 1M was kept the ease going on for eight Only 14 days after the miry meeting, throughout the year and breaking and entering the buildrtllcliwl on Glbb ,. Roa d at 4 Ml dajs. and that was by way of was made, the rum was not in an average of about 0 attended in. of Bradshaw ft Co. at St. Tue-day last while preludicing the tan?. When Uto the vat and there was nothing to the lectures which were given Michaels Bow, St. Michael and ,"„,„„, ,„ hc direction "f defence said that, they were show where it had gone to. In They arranged for talks by docstealing article, to the value of „„*,„.„ n cat „„ _. forgetting the cross-examination fact why did he tell Mr. Coward, tor. and there were yearly conJIMS, some time between All. !"!" Irked lorries and so, for a day and a half of Mr. the bottler, that he must stop ferencet some lasung two days, gust 16 and August 17. r t Set it swerved and Thorpe and other length, crossbottling from the vat and go to when they tad special speaker. Mr C. IV Nile, is appcarm I on when I v., ., nya-Tn.iiftii. nt „*,.r ii!n>.-.im.. hp on the Educational side of behalf of Wulroiiil while the case n ine r"*a%  "^ ,'"'" m m ^S^K-CE S^HSSt 2228 3=.~ '" — £j^VrarS o7^S ^jMf £ after normal hours meant that lhe vatfi R CS ,des Coward had said nth".it ownan was lanerallf Then re.u t on> lu.ve l-''i very kniil and the) tfcBVe prompi-tjlion." Mr Wile was there. But where wns the Mr Smlth Mid jj,,, Cowa rd Besides this, there were other evidence thut any rum was taken had sa|d fJ>at he only knew .bout ac tlviti<*s which were intended to from the bond then otiwi than {wo md tnp th rd might ha „ e mUven lhe nur8M mt )d offset any what w-as to txsnippc-i contained mm. posalble efTecW of a one track Book* In Arrears -p,,,. Attorney General said the m lnd through daily nursing. The defence had studiously redc f Cnc( wore paying that the rum She thought Jamaica had gone %  Ining M' fruined from cross-e •h. might never even have arrived -it a long way towards recognising Thorpe on the question of tho ^ bond ^ sure ^ accused the needs of nursing and nurses. most important book in the case, ^ d h noted and would probnhly because a great numnlthough he had been cro*s-< x^ of ^^ ^^^ had had gutamined for so long a pei iod. "< %  side training. When It was said that because *"" there. Mr. Thorpe's books were in arBlended The Barbados Nurses Associarears the Customs Books were, Mr. Smith said that It was not t(on waa one ot ,j, e pi onC c ra n f that was only lo throw a red hertho accused's duty to check how Nursing Association In the West ring across the trail 11 waa wrong much rum came in. but to get it indies, hut she would advise it-: to moke such a suggestion. when necessary for b.ending purmembers that they should keep it had been pointed out to poses. bwake and always gain a knowlthem thai there were two dupliThe Attorney General said that edge of modern advancements. cate documents, but they would the defence were saying that if Nurse Borrow Is expected to notice that one was not complete,h c accused's llgures balance-! leave Barbados over the weekly filled out. with Mr. Scott's that meant he end Mr. Smith said that both forms waa honest; but It was obvious had been signed by Customs mat ^r s^t h „ d i,,^,, i um j Officials. There was no mark 0". j n to a false sense of security by either to show that it was canlhe accused's dishonesty. It waa celled and after two years both naluni [ f or Squires to have writware taken from the flies of the Wn ln the book whal Mr. scotl Department. would normally have expected •o The Attorney General said th^t ^ in lt Besides, none of the enboth forms had not been made lrlc g i v en In the monthly reout in the normal way. turns corresponded with the enThe defence had put to then, u-jga given to Mr. Scott, and thai the suggestion that the ease w* wag ^ for flve m0 nths; so for similar to a woman putting some flve months the hood-wlnkinit cakes on a table for her husband had i>9en g om g ot)k who waa not at home, and when T he defence wanted them 'o she herself left the house u cat believe that when Squires wrote went and ate them. If the woman y,,. letter ^ Joneti ond spoRe had left a note to her husband of shortages, he meant shortages saying that she had left the caketf bottles, but they were sensible KEEPING COOL AT PRINCESS ALICE FIELD Since the dnys haw baeODM h"! i pie are n i %  • K H"' I' i during tM day to keep themselves cotd. niTOUgfioUl lha day and in the 1 evaning especially, peopla ralax fl in the galletv nf lhe pavilion The '" earataker told lha Advocate yaai now naad rulai and legulatimi ;i t" 'hl I" kaap ofdai. Crickal e. now rgutarl]i playad il lha M. | n< Id on Baturdaj i and oceaaMoaUj i n Itinda) One lawn lannl court U .it praaasd In uaa iu In about s,x weeks iikiyeia will Inable ti> use tinothat two courts. Labourer Placed On Hand it did not mean that she had not enough to realise that he meant made a correct statement. But he shortages of rum. When in tho". would ask them to look ot an in; et ter he mentioned that he had stance in which someone may allowed himself to be led away. have left a note telling the hu D f course he was not talking :t band that the writer of the no'e shortages of bottles. Witness,"* had eten the cakes. Was the had said that the reference *o husband then to doubt the person ? horUges meant bottles, but the who said he had eaten the cakes, letter was written In Englhh That was Just what had happenani j h e had no doubt they would ed In the case before them, and be able to appreciate what wns the Instance defence counsel had meant. drawn was not analogous to the Responsibii.lv case al ay-^^. When the accused wrote in the Conclusion letter "... I only hope I can do The defence were asking them something to repay the dreadful to come to the foolish conclui^,'. waR h e denying lespumlsion that when peop'e -tote rum bi -,ty for the shortage? When '••-'H.'v• %  Cotprafuiaf Ions. Ibrahim — under the new Gorernmenl of the Illuirrlous Dr. Mostadctj you are promoted from ar 11 n o lance-corporal unpaid to regimental nergeant -malar — al$o unpaid I" Egypt's Request Of U.S. Arms Not Confirmed WASHINGTON, August 27 RELIABLE covernmont sources suid un Wednesday thai the State Department has received m information concernin reports thai Egyptian Premier Aly M;il • requested OnlKsi Slates arms in discussion with American Ambassador Jefferson Caffery on Tuesday. Preliminary report from Caffery indicated that the dllCUtfdon had c.ncern.-d only United States technical aaWfttin ance to Egypt under point four programme u was I These sources believed however that the question of arms aid might have been touched on lightly and thai ttirinei ,| llrjll s i,. BrdMS n h ciarillcation from the United Slates Embassy % %  mighl he forthco ming. REPORT ON SITE OF M ARM IT? THE VITAMIN • > %  GIVES COOKING EXTRA GOODNESS AND FLAV0U.7 GET THE TRIPLE ACTION OF NERVITONE TONIC WINEG5 IH RIM. Kit KNKKK—a matnUln strength IIIKOI (.11 < ONV \l.i:st tN4 r:—lo speed rrturnlni health; IN (.IH)I) HEALTH—to seqnlre Ui*t estra p*p. Dm \ WIWWII % % % %  in IIAILY. Praparad from the finest natural grape wines I Hi licef Extracts and Tonic Minerals. NKKVIIONK WIM Mores luM vitality. Improves general health nnd stimulates %  Dpi Ut* SI.32 and Si.ili per hotllc Al ill llranchc* of KNIGHTS DRUG STORES • &f&f&f&f&f eaee< rlaroU I Road, n Cairn SI Michael w.. bond '"' tin'" %  i %  i i .-.'.•... ih<> found inm guilty i The offeni %  anil eoaunUtad %  I Egypt told American officials tome months ago — during the government of Nagulb AH IIHaly th.it it needed amis and equipment for mobile police units but so far negotiations have not been V/LU,.!. ,, ( -,-*-, <,ew 8S3TS5 dot lood ing the In which old the from the bond, they stole from wrote. sure you do not It meant thai he knew D. V. Scott's stock, and his alone. lnlnI( j aid lhe damage all alone was not there and yet wrote the for that would be the conclusion ... that obviously waa a confalse entry. And besides writing at which they would arrive If fession that he had done some that he would tell of the fact*; they accepted the defences IUOdamage. And his writing that he had writlen that he knew i pection that outride people stole w ),en he -aw Jones he would tell racket went on at the bond. the rum. II would be strange in % %  hlm .ji u, e facts, that the gossip The Attorney General said that all the other merchant's slock going around was one thing, but he had more points to make. -should be found to be right and he wou id tell him the facts, could The case is adjourned un*il D. V. Scott's miring. onlv mean that he knew the facts, to-day. Report of the Select Committee appointed to renew UM question Where the new Fire Station for c lil m '"*..' %  ? ,-..,'„, ... dgetown might be beat' sited. !" w jr, which ^ ;,,.; %  Council that til. Report gJJ !" J S^& 9 tian ArSTlold unanimous except Tor the laat ^ ij nltod press that American paiugraph. which reads: military aid Is needed, informed The Committee appreciate In* qUprtCT :4fl td „ n ly that no requi-st Governments deaire to maintdin h „ b^,, received from tilth-' Jubilee Gardens as an open Egyptian Government. Belief ban space particularly as they underwa „ that Maher's government stand that they were established would try to consolidate its to commemorate Queen Victoria's domestic reform programme beJubilee; they consider that open fore trying to settle problems of spaces are among the most inidispute with Great Britain, nnd portant amenities of any city and Western plans for Middle East aie therefore of the opinion that defence organization. I he flra Brigade should be nlted In One Slate Department offlelal Temple Yard in spite of the extra said that the discussion between rost involv.u Aly Mahcr and Caffery on me pnaalldHI/ ol developing point four aid in Egypt Into an overall programme. He i-m ui i nt leiat this aid has not been vtty larga so far, and that tech.1 assistance projects hereto have been l*aiwd upon The Foundation Old Bo*tf developed bv van' Association are holding their ilnrt ministries. It was believed here social to-morrow at 8 p.m. Old that If a co-ordinated programme Boys are able to obtain particuf., r the whole cuntry tun ba da> fars or the social from Mes-rs. H. vised. Unitexl Stat aid would I G. Bayne, 1. J. King and P. M. stepped up —UP. THE ONLY CYCLE IN THE WORLD PERMITTED TO CARRY THIS MARK OF PERFECTION IS THE — Old Boys Bold First Social kh. FULL RANGE OF SIZES IN STOCK HARRISON'S for HUMBERS m DOMO (REAM SII'AIIVIOIIS ARE HIGHLY EFFICIENT EASY TO OPERATE AND SOON PAY FOR THEMSELVES Hundreds in use all over the B.W.I, sod all are Eivlnz complete satisfaction 42 •DOMO" CHURNS NO. 74 "SAMCO" SAFES FIRE AND BtTRGl-AR RESISTING Body plate (top. bottom and sides) of one steel plate bent by hydraulic pressure. ''~ solid steel door plate, wrought teel chambers* 2 V to 3" in thickness filled with best Quality lireresisting material. Buy -SAMCO" For SAFETY 20 X 18 II .... $120.05 24 X 18 x 17" 1166 55 28 x 20 X 18" .. 1205.38 "The Silver King" Ire Wjlrr Jus Ithe mo-l u-ful nnd tin mo-al ^pprrrUted prr.Mil al IhK llinof tin year. PKHr.: 510.27. IKI't'i: II4ICKISOSV IXXAL DISTRIBUTORS HARDWARE DIPT. Ttts: 5142 >nd 2364 NOTICE This Store will be cloed Iw % %  ahaaaa on I mi) AY -2th and S A I I III!A l (Olli Anvils. !'> the |MI |M>s ni ) iKioi; Stock Your I .-./'#f/ifi ' Siilifiifl. l'ne Shepherd A. Co. I.id. 10. II. 12 A. i:i Uronil Slr.-.l. EXCELLENT ITEMS %  • \ For a Fine ^B*' %  #>' BREAKFAST. <-*< // / fttflD HATCH per lib. Pkt. 0c. su8i;x C'OHNlin BBir psr Tin 55e. ITALIAN AN0HOVF.V riLLCTH in Olire Oil aer Tin 0Oc ITALIAN CHILI MAUCE pr Bottlu Tic. MORTON I. COD ROEH |><>r Tin 48c. CANADIAN HARDINE8 pet Tin 20c. CANADIAN 8ARDINE8 ... s Dos 12 16 NEW ZEALAND CHEDDAR CIIEEUE ( % %  : lb 73c. KOO HEVILI.i; ORAN'IIE MARMALADE |i~r Mb. Tin SI '•' AHMniJRH CHICKEN A HAM TA8TE ;.er Jsr SSc. \PMOUI!S VCAI. HAM PASTE per Jar 39c. AllMOIIRK BBBF i HAM PASTE pr t J.r L'Pc 8WIFTH POTTED MEAT p*r Tin 26c. (.ROUND ALMONDS por lb $1 I* 1IRIDAL IC1NO 8UOAK p.. ?ltt. 41c. BRIDAL CA8TER SUOAR MJ pkl alft RABRY DRIED FRUIT 8ALAD per lb pkt e. HOMI MADE OUAVA JELLY per lib. Jsr LION BRAND PAPRIKA per lor Tin 12c LION BRAND IWI'ltlKA BCI 101. Tin . 36-"LION BRAND CURRY POWDFR pr 4oi. Tin c. I DRINKINO STRAWS—par BOX 100 %  I N BEER per bottla PPRL8TEIN BEER per Orln 4 I


PAGE 1

Ttfl'RSDAV. AUGUST W, IWl 8ABBADOS ADVOCATE PACK THREE 3,550 More Can Be Accommodated In T'dad Schools Buildings Extended British Ship 1 iu.,1 Our Oviu Correspondent) PORT-OF-SPA1N. Aim. 22. About 3,550 more children will ba able ti %  :<> to schools in Trinidad during this next school term bt'uiunui^ i^v terober I. man lut icim. The principal reason (ut this is cbool bulkllnga and extensions. Sona.'Uuna like word lor Government rod tape, he ••aoBa. school atcanwiodaUon *rnl be Anolhei number of the Vlsllestsbliehec' Ullyear It W est'taut Commllte, Councillor C. If mated that irtore than lu.ooo Tywang. after suvaortinK 'be places will be arovdci. it n statement .< Mr Fletcher. oeypavteU Thai up to Sepiember clared thai the institution was 1. a total of *n new plarea ••froaalj uiulcnUuTed. Thar, will be provided. aa a lack of barbera and UUs Places already provided this meant that a patient an year bv erection of new schoola to wall two years before he got amount to t.Ul. In addition, due his turn lo u el a hair-cut. to replacements. Ulan li.iv.The H..>.a. 1 ..un.ilb.r Ceorle born M" !" plan-, and 480 ... Cabr.il. iwrewd U view that ., ie-ul< "f et.n.,ons. Durum the Council should do soeoethllil the new term four new achooH to try and improve the lot ol will be opened which. :t Is ex"those very unfortunate people, pectad. will weld an addition. I I.7M places. If this rate ot providing ne* plaeaa la maintained the Colon) should be able to ratrh up with O I 1 [ -unhung geeks Kommel pn.giummc much earlM .uii ~" hau '" fa %  aaU II i>. & w. schennI reahttrc Three IWW <"oloni.il Development Mid Welfitre scheme* In 1'AKlS. favour of British Honduras are The British motoi C T U t eer Iloemotig II recently approved tor many Maid has sailed from AktsSB West Indie*. Grants ubes. in the South of France. to for the Br tun Honduras project' dearth for sunken treasure 12 total *359.tl"8. while the grants mi u, „ff B^tu. ofl to aid UM l.ir.i II Waal Indie* m coast of, Corsica. re*pe< I of the 11 pro)ccls amount Tno treasure. worth £10U to S71C.O00. mill;.. nave been jct. Approval of these new Iisonea m lhc ea 1)V Hitlers reSt C wSl B tX n ^uiS Slta Kork. under innauSmJ 2 ^^^^ the Hom-ny Maul ie>.ic activity in the Leeward Captain Pears. ^-^f "£and the Windward Island* fight is Mrs. Ruth Bond, from New observation posts are to he York. equipped jnd malntimed In the Mrs. Bund has been on the Leeward and Windward Islands Riviera for months preparing for with a central office in Trinidad, the expedition. She said ot AntiDr. P. L. WUlmorc. who ha bes before sailing: "The search is been working in this field, becatting me a lot ot money. Bin lieves that systematic observation T have great hopes of finding the Ol i ; milactivity will make treasure." warnings of probable time and Tric treasure—in six wateipositlon of earthquakes and llghl cascs eacll weighing 2.000 volcanic eruptions po*?.ible. lb.—U said to comprise huge Shipping quantities of jewels and valuThe inter-island survey of the nble pictures looted bv Rommel shipping, situation In the Eastern from ,„,. rlch merc hanls of Tu Caribbean has been completed in nifU two weeks. Carried out by Mr. T|w Romany Maid delayed her sailing for 30 hours to take on board special diving equipment. First information of I HA MA IS THE ANSWER *'& sw*e> *0* *•* -TacticaF Atom Bomb Exercise Planned 1K. 1 H V.I.KT INDIAN AIR W %  .... .. icntl> nn' *riilnl aaSSSBMias of BO AC. In New York %• OBMBM plans for the comlnu Wutac iaaon and (uturs pl*nfar ti OagCktMaaV BecopiainrtiUotiwar* saads for consldaraUon by th.Boards of BO.A.C and B.W I.A. Aniout thoae attending were Kolta Oranlll<-, Balsa Directoi BOAC in Ui" Clialr. Capt,.iu V Britain s first atom bomb has arrtvexi In Auatraua. w/oifsou. osnsr.ii Manager Bubaidi Each week from now on, scientists, with thin nislrumenis ana I'^tiipiiiiMit. will move to the barren Monte Bello Cslands. 50 miles off the northwest coast ol Australia. There, where a prevailing wind would blow atomic radiation away from Australia, the bomb—or bombs By JOHN IIH Mil II Mr. Arthur A. SfcenfleldL former Economic Adviser to the Trinidad Oovemment. the survey wan sponsored by the Colonial Office Its cost will be met by Booker Brothers. McConnel and Co. Ltd.. who had placed the M.V. Mafcirl at Mr. Shenflald's disposal. Mr. Shenticld who intend* %  pending s.x weeks in the Essin thr -us treasure was given t French authorities in 1949 l a Cgeoh diver named Pet' Fleig. who had served with tl Germans. He said he wns sent to Corsi 194S to Jettison the trea tern Caribbean, will spend some in the sea. Later he was jf time here analysing statistical bv the French for robberv. and oilier data he U at present collecting. He will proceed to Bi it sta (Juiaiui afterwards for discussions with tf.c Governor ol that Colony. As a result ut the survey, Mr. EhtnilcM hopes thut the proposal to form a company with headquarters in Trinidad, will be feasible. At present there are HAVANA. Aug. 37, certain difficulties m the way, xhe Police arrested at least 20 but be hopes these will be irontd me mber of the Cuban Peoples O" 1 _ (Ortodoxo) Party, the chief t .in. MII. in Businessmen On arlaa. Bos* St.untoii, BOAC Man agfr North Amoru-a. AlasUlr Thom %  0B, OoiiimorciAl Manager North America Paul Bswsnea, Balsa Man ... j iis.A. John A]f*..iuli-i. B O.A C. Bales Manner. Caribbean V. wore John ager. Richard Msnagor and weapon will be tested as well. HUH'I cose. BW.tfi newly ap A month ago Dr. O. M. Solandt. who will watch the explosions ^^1* Bale. BasroeenUtlve u a leading Canadian scientist, paid can be> given. First is lh wtiMorta g secret visit to London. He was liam G. Penney. 43-year-old Ihe fore-runner of a conference Chief Superintendent "I Armaloin exmeni Research, \lun.lrv of Supbe exploded towards the end of the year For, in spit, : ******* * I;*. the screen of silence. .1 ll bel.evcd that a "tact.c.,. itortUC 5,*^'^^." MS To Prolect U.S. 20 Members Of Cuban People's Party Held of Canadian and British atom -'Xmeni Research, Mini-try „f Sup. ._,„•,„ A*ib*nf perts which will meet in London ply, who *UI tsphxta the bomb. tj0gUMMUr9B s%4sWasW ,,> in Od Penney, rated b> UHAmenJ rds conference will seek to cans as possibly the 'top Drain n an area where in 1953 Bnon atom and hydrogen bomb reiire uln could hold her first troop ex:*arch. will go to Austrnn lei erclses. using a Ucticol atomic month for a preliminary visit ot ( ^The"*-^.!^ i-ecommendadons Sir John Cockcroft. i will be based on day-by-dav rethe Harwell "i> ports from Monte Bello. for thev IMthere at tne same H will 'be Iff aeaston during the left England yesterday. tf%u The Conlmller of Atomic He Will KxplosV The Bomb Energy. General Si. Frederi. k Some D| Ohe names of thus. "Su:r< 1 Rtoporf On Oil CoiU|aiii4 k s For Pifblu-ulioji POKT-.'F-SPAIN. Aug The renewing, statement wai lerd . W. A l the i>..uii <>i ,iir,. toi i %  ... \, Ooaneetion ith ihe on• iincemenl in Wasbingft % %  i'"i <>il Re|rt h In br relCB % %  made t" rcHeas.> %  i ball now, havi %  I deal with instead ui the rumour %  I Innuendo whU i> . !'< M ihe report issju HI uj a/ay on Ui | %  intents either during ii t "ii or 'hiring us apparent wldeulailon .ii Waehlngtoo Hrelee, There If nnthinu u the J, <*** " Brush vour teeth iili Ipiina Bsj them extra-white And. Kxause of the ugdqil umlcrtying Ipan.i'% % %  rcfrcshinul. .Iilfcremr" mini BBeMBF, urn hghi decay by rf\lucing a.'id-lormnn' baCtei Ipana into vour gums and you b-rlp Iwea ricm lirni and hcilihv In ihit way, Ipena sgOi H I -Jl.troard igaui^l BOodawlfieaBsi more than hail oj whkJl BM OaVsed lor winter ucth. hcalthi. I Lb* Ipa u BMg O im ,, THE TOOTH FAST5.. REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT M Jf//,6e careful-that's Mummy's new radio fttfp; From Page I their -pecial. interests with gene .il warfare." The tr a jody of "Ui day Is the climate of fear in which we live and fear breeds recess ka ,luster thre;.!-, to the Bill .. .1 ,„M.u, freedom ulmi.,,1 %  ''T. '." "v Morgan, the D-Dny plinpwi. will visit Canada in SenU-'inlwr liefore under the patrloth THE URANIUM RUSH IS ON loak of anil-Communism." Th,. L-vion going to Montf IteUo, piobublvj after he open* th* Aiiglo-t"ma-* stevei r major addreaa •".. ."ctiona and urcu putedls have seen it lo suggest e.il the cMnfOI attributed 1n t|v irta i iro othei than urbitrarj ] %  rpretationi ainv it al distort-' oonferan i observer. since ikiminatKin > %  ., %  .1 '.e | .1 Steven athe nave which have in fact an cnUrefj ifferenl and nropei aignineanca | Rats And VMs habited wS M "wr.;v.-ffi' '. %  JSKJSSIS' opposition group, last night Visit cries of "Down with Batista" By JAMES COOPER Bleak and unl Two top men of Northrop and "Death to Batista!" rang through ONE Thousand men in search Uw .Monte Bello Lyraan Co., Ltd. Toronto, down-town Havana. The arrests ol a fortune struck into u wilderTrimuillc. Hcrmlte Canada, are in Trinidad for a came shortly after the Police broke ness swamp at 3 p.m.. today. The West-until this one-week visit. They are Mr. up a crowd gathering at the world's tlrat uranium rush was on. Black rats am Thomas McGillivray. president ortodoxo Party headquarters on The prospectors, bearded, goldamong sand, scrub and of the company and Mr. Ronald lne pard 0 to commemorate ihe rush veterans and young men fresh forests There were I Stsgant. secnrtary-treaeurer, who Dlrt hday ol Eduardo Chlbas, from college, staked their Party leader who committed on and nea suicide last year during a dra.natli radio broadcast ployee of the Navy tl stood war II. Is a nv*mi>cr of post i 1 a n d s— Chicago. He said his atnotl and North patriotism "Is based on tolerant of 1952 and m a large measure e B'lack rats and wild cats lived humility. —UP. \\ risl \\ utfh Stttlni igrove MnE who iWrtKrfT.T" 4 l*>aMa rhihuV ftnm rallMf ttak'ed their claims Now an armada Of 1 rrived earlier this week. They intend, during their stay, tc "review the set up" of Rogers "ilt i i WC -a.I^'n^. a ^f,ri.il m Meanwnne. repons irom aunon IIK"IHKII >-U.VI %  ; w. --,._ %  ._.„,_„ && ^^SSZSZ N'orSi'rS ''-" -Cub. ,,,, ,h.„ Ro,,,,. .heir -gSTK £*•% EJftjBt • „.„ I. h, WM l.kln. and L>mail Drndueta. Ajramonle. Ihe Party chalinian. lime Then they ,rol ready I, -.1,1 B „ k s jBm|> Mr Seaifiivray. whose Urn, ~J?^fc*t^3.S2; £ S S!S'tS.. !" K!wjS SldiM Hole wrkt w.tth valued .1 claim a the 59th Parallel in the timber-wolf country of North Saskatchewan. Now an armada of rings thu atom age Depending on tho results of the first tests, Monte Bello will i %  come the atomic testing station Joan vn Hill 81 I anUeto u | Michael < of Barbaree* ported to register their claims in on'* !" } Fiedenek Street busUl The institution house* tj "mass of human wreckage." Mr. Flcl.lier. a member of the Visiting Committee of the institution, declared there was need, for greater accommodation. he pointed out that there were only 836 bed* r cording engineer David Stherrkion.. for the drug industry in Trinileaders were taken to army icadthat they have told the truth. dad as more "soft eurrencv" quarters, which announced that Anyone who can pay £1 12*. en.| countries could be supplied from all would be freed after the) for %  prospector's licence may IT) this po nt than from the coml**rded a plane which would rei,., i u ck. The only condition i panv'^ Toionto fretory. turn them to Havana. mat all uranium must be sold P i Emllio