Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Mecting of Housing Board 10.00

Exlubition at’ Museum 12 (noon)

B.R.A. Shoot, Government Range 12.30
p.m

a.m

irst, Intermediate and Second Divisjon
+ Various grounds 1.00 p.m



For the Cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the Wrongs that need

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

ESTABLISHED 1895

Barristers Express Desire

For W.I. Court Of A

Preference Should Be
Given To West Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 28:
The Conference of Barristers in ‘the British Caribbean
ended this afternoon after unanimously agreeing on the
urgefity and desirability releasing the existing West Indian
Court of Appeal constituted under the West Indian Court
of Appeal Act 1900 (19) by a Court of permanent nature.

e Conference is of opinion that the constitution of a
permanent West Indian Court of Appeal now will not con-
flict with the recommendations of S.C.A.C. as set out in the
Rance report for the establishment of a Federal Court. On
the contrary the conference regarded this would be a for-
ward step towards the ultimate goal.

Dulles Wants
A Positive
Programme

GRAND RAPIDS, Michig
Aug. 29.

Accordingly the conference
recommended that a West Indian
Court of Appeal be set up as soon
as practicable to replace the
existing West Indian Court of
Appeal and that the territories
which the court’s jurisdiction
should extend to should be all
territories in the British Carib-
bean — Jamaica, ritish Hon-
duras, the Leeward and Wind-



Jp-rereestencicemaneesimamiia aif onieenmesttt a

ward islands, Barbados, Trinidad,
Tobago and British Guiana.

The Court is to have jurisdiction
to hear and determine all appeals
from matters civil and criminal
originating in the Supreme Court
of any of the territories, No

person is to be qualified for
appointment as Judge of the court
less he holds or previously

held high judicial office or unless
he is a Queen’s Counsel in prac-
tice in Great Britain or the West
Indies or unless he is a barrister
with not less than 15 years’ actual
practice at the bar in Great
Britain or the West Indies. The
President and Justices of Appeal
are to hold office dyring Her
Majesty’s pleasure but a compul-
sory retirement age of 70 was
recommended.

Annual salary suggested for the
President £3,600, £500 and £300
A Justice of Appeal. d

During the preliminary dis-
cussions at the conference of West
Indian Barristers here, Garnet
Gordon of St. Lucia declared
that “there is little room for
disagreement as to the desirability
of setting up a West Indian
Court of Appeal on a permanent
basis, but I think that the ques-
tion we should have addressed
ourselves to is the one of experi-
ence.” !

J. E. T, Brancker of Barbados
said that a Caribbean Bar “Asso-
ciation should be set up immedi-
ately. It was pleasing to him to
ote that as far as judges went
there was only a solitary importee
on the Trinidad bench. “Unless
there is a tremendous difference
a West Indian should always be
given preference”, Brancker de-
clared.

H, E. L. Hosten of Grenada
said that he agreed with the idea
of a permanent West Indian Ap-
peal Court. “It would be bad
business to have to ‘go to each
centre to have appeals argued.
Hosten said that he favoured the
federation idea.

P. A. Cummins of British Gui-
ana, speaking on the procedure of
appointment of judges, said that
judges should be appointed from
the ranks of judges in the
Supreme Courts of various terri-
tories and law officers of the
Crown, and practising barristers
of 15 years standing, He advocated
that a policy should be sponsored
whereby the associations pro-
vided to pool practitioners. —O.P.

g. 29.
John Foster Dulles today called
for the end of “negative futile and
immoral policy of ‘containment’
and a positive programme which
actively seeks peaceful liberation
for captive nations from the yoke
of Moscow”. ;

In a speech at the National Con-
vention of the American Republi-
ean Party, the foreign policy ad-
viser said, “I do not know whether
it is still possible to prevent World
War IIT but we must never allow
ourselves fatalistically to accept in
advance the inevitability of a third
World War.”

To win a cold war, Dulles called
for more patriotism, boldness,
strength and dynamism. Boldness
paid off in Japan where “we took
the initiative and acted boldly to
make peace in the Pacific in the
face of violent Communist men-
aces and Allied fears.”

In an. attack on “termites” in
the government, Dulles said “they
must be rooted out and loyalty
which qualifies their successors
must be something more positive
than a negative virtue not being
known as a member of the Com-
munist Party”. we

Gulf Oil Expect
More Equipment

The Barbados Gulf Oil Co,
Ltd., have acquired a building on
Bromefield Plantation, St. Lucy
and converted it into a warehous?
for the purpose of storing the 300
tons of equipment which arrived
here sometime ago from Cuba.

On the grounds around the
warehouse, there is an extensive
amount of pipe and casing as well
as some of the more bulky items.

Dr. W. F. Auer, the company’s
Resident Manager told the Advo-



t



cate yesterday that they were
awaiting a shipment of heavy
drilling equipment from: the

U.S.A., which had been held up
due to the recent steel strikes
there

The aate of arrival of this
equipment, he said, is not yel
known, but when the equipment
does come, it will in all probabil-
ity be put ashore on a beach as
some of the items weigh as much
as 32 tons and will be too heavy
to be handled in the port of

Bridgetown.



HASKET OF



FLOWERS

Barbados



Hurricane
Moves Towards
Fiorida

MIAMI, Florida, Aug. 29.

An Atlantic hurricane
aimed its 75 mile per hour
winds on Friday at upper
Florida, Georgia and South
Carolina coasts.

The hurricane, increasing
in intensity, was located at
noon only 280 miles off Mel-
bourne about midway up
the Florida Peninsula,

Storm warnings were
ordered to be hoisted from
Vero Beach, Florida, to Wil-
mington, North Carolina,
and the Weather Bureau
warned coast residents to
stand by for possible hurri-
eane warnings on Friday
afternoon and night—U.P.

Special C’ttee
Meet OfR.E.C.
To Be Held

A meeting of a Special) Com-
mittee of the Regional Economic
Committee will be held at the
University College of the West
Indies, Jamaica, commencing Ist
September, 1952. It has been con-
vened for the purpose of discuss-
ing the finances of the University
College and the following are
expected to attend: —

Barbados: Mr, F. L, Walcott,
M.C.P. Sir John Saint, C.M.G.

British Guiana: Hon. W. J.
Raatgever, C.B.E., Hon, C, °
Wight, C.B.E., Hon, E. F. MeDavid,
C.MG., C.B.E,

British Honduras:
Courtenay, O.B.E., Mr. P. S. Ross.

Jamaica; Hon, D. B. $a r,

Leeward Islands: Mr. P, W.
‘kwith,






Bec!
Trinidad: Hon, Roy Jos

A. R. W. Robertson, C.B.E., Hon.

L. C. Hannays, @.C.
Windward Islands: Mr, G.



SATURDAY,

2

ppeal —

- Malik Likely
To Reject -
West’s

UNITED NATIONS,
NEW YORK, Aug. 29

Jacob A, i ual
going chief delegate to the United
Nations, was_ believed ready io
reject the West's disarmame)*
plan and the proposed Big Faas
conference, Members of the .?
nations U.N. Disarmament Cor -
mission expected that Malik, who
has prepared a statement on the
Kremlin's position, would reject
the plan at to-day’s meeting,

Malik, who will be replaced as
eg Soviet delegate next month

i



usually tart and obstructive when
the commission met last Wednes-
day. His latest attempt to
germ warfare charges on United
States forces fighting in Korea
had been rebuffed, and he mace
little headway in proposing the



t ian Deputy Foreign Min- ;
ister Valerian A, Zorin, was ua-'

in!



Ha
Le

30TH AUGUST, 1952 PRICE

COLONIAL SECRETARY LOOKS

FIVE CENTS
ON







;



CAPT W. ARMSTRONG, sit
ting before the Radio Tele.
phone set in the Police Control
Room, Central Station, ex-

Hon. Turner Opens

YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT




Lighting: 7.00 p.m

Hon, W. H. :

th, Hon,| guilty of a military court of hav-

E. during the war.

plains how the set is operated
to Hon. R. N, Turner (centre),
Colonial Secretary.

elimination of weapons of mass
destruction. It was at this session



that Malik, in almost churlish

The Police Officers in the
manner, off tes that bac! und are: (Left to
od Soviets would reject the Big ), Colonel R. T, Michelin,
ive conference plan, || @ommissioner of Police, Capt.
—UP. || Parris and Major R. A.
Stoute, Deputy Commissioner

of Police.

Police Ordered To
Arrest Agostini

|
|
MILAN, Aug. 29.
The international police were |
alerted to pick up Dante ini |
at the Helsinki Olympic Games,
who was sentenced in absentia by
a military court here to 22 rs
imprisonment for war es.
Agostini is believed to be still in
Finland



Brazil Must
| Pay All Bills
At Same Time

MIAMI, Aug. 29,
Horacio Lafer, Finance Ministe¢,

A letter in his name arrived of Brazil, blamed his country’s
from Helsinki several days ago’ “small and temporary” dolla:
protesting against his trial. He shortage today on all import bills
and 12 confederates were found

coming due at once.

Lafer arrived here en route to
the International Monetary Con-
ference in Mexico. He planned to
jremain at the Casablanca Hotel in
{Miami Beach until Sunday before

ing killed and tortured more than I

200 Italian anti-Fascist partisans
—UP.





Correspondent which was

Advocate, there was a statement
copied
Messrs E. D. and F, Man in which| lice through telecommunication.
a forecast was made that during)

999 System To Public

HON. R. N. TURNER, Colonial Secretary, officially
opened the Police 999 Emergency Telephone System to the
public yesterday morning at the Police Control Room, Cen
tral Station. The 999 system works in conjunction wit!
the Police Radio Telephone system,

When the Colonial Seeretary arrived at Central Statio:
yard he was met by Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commissione:
of Police, Major R. A, Stoute, Deputy Commissioner oi
Police, Capt. W. Armstrong and Capt. Parris. He wa
shown the two Mobile Units, each carrying a Corporal i:
charge and an N.C.O.

| World Price
Of Sugar

report

The Colonial Secretary
next carried to the Police
trol Room. Col, Michelin
livered an opening address

which he said that it was a gre
day for the Barbados Police

| Hon, Turner in a short bt
j lively speech, reminded thor:
the London} present of the film, Blue Lam;
: pub-| which was recently shown in Bai
ished in yesterday's issue of the| bados. He told how in this fil
two criminals were headed o
of;and quickly caught by the Po-

wi
Cor

ae

In a from

from the circular

He said that he hoped tha



Mr. J. S. Mordecai, Executive flying to Mexico, He said; “If we|the next twelve months the| with the 999 system, the person
Secretary of eet Eeono- a haye today a small dollar shortage; world price for sugar was likely| against whom the crime is com-
ens Com : . also~ attend |: Flying Saucers * rit is eotatige we received. at the oe aa ar big a will out — no the

meeting. ; same time all the orders that we on'’ble H, A, Cuke told the} Police, and’ that ‘olice in
Ove Mexica haa placed, thinking that it Advocate yesterday that the| turn will arrive on the scene be-
r |would take time to deliver. It is comer price of ne received | fore S oe vd grown cold, and
s < , jalso due t heat i ts id j rom the inistry o ‘ood =was/cateh the offender. r
Lightning Burns MEXICO CITY, Aug. 29, | Getiare Be a eee Te approximately 38% cents f.o.b.

Grenada Constabk

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Aug. 29,

A blinding flash of lightning
during a short thunderstorm this
afternoon caused severe burns to
Constable David as he_ stood
among others in the kitchen at
Fort George barracks; also dam-
aging the cooking range and blow-
ing all fuses in the Fort, vid
was hospitalised for treatment,

|



Governor At Miniature
Gardens Exhibition

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR ond Lady Sav-
age accompanied by Major Dennis
the Exhibition of

retary, attended
sponsored by the Barbados

Barbados Museum yesterday afternoon.

The exhibition which was well
attended, was good in quality and
variety in spite of the dry weather,
Judging by some of the comments
of. those present, they were



jthoroughly pleased with the entire

Strange luminous objects were



for nearly two howrs at dawn on|dollar shortage is small and_ will)
Tuesday.—U.P. easily be corrected,

Lafer’s party was met at Miami!

an, Private Sec-
iniature Gardens
Horticultural Society at the

Vau

3 Arrested For
Bomb Explosion

A UNITED NATIONS
based warplanes pulverized

é

U.S. funds.

U.N. Seore Heaviest
Blow On Pyongyang

Useful In A Hurricane

> jtaking a Mexican holiday this} In replying to an article in this Assuming that the price men- Mr. Turner said that if there
week, At least seven “flying|week’s issue of the “Time’”|tioned in the circular meant the]i# a hurricane this year the
saucers” reported seen over|magazine Lafer said: “Yes, we are|f.o.b. price in the U.S, funds, he| equipment would serve Barbados
different areas since Sunday. nationalists in a sense of patrio-;S5aid that the material factor in| in good stead,

The latest two were sighted/tism, but we are not Chauvinists.) Comparing the world price thus Capt. Armstrong then ex-
over the Gulf port of Vera Cruz/And proof is that Brazil has|“isclosed and the present price] plained the equipment to the
and Jalapa about 230 miles east|always been on the right side in| received from the Ministry of|Colonial Secretary who through-
of here. The day before, twolall intewnational problems, We are| Food, would accordingly be how] out appeared very interested and
Presidential Aides reported tht aldeveloping our resources and we) !#?, below four cents Messrs E. D.|asked numerous questions,
saucer hovered over Mexico City) welcome foreign capital, But our) and F. Man envisaged that the Capt. Armstrong contacted

world price would be, District B, St, George, District C,
St. Philip, District E, St, Peter,

GIFFORD AND EDEN and District F, St, Joseph for the

Airport by A. C, Neves, the; CONFER aS a Sa Piao tsk:
Brazilian Consul in Miami, o,| LONDON, Aug. 29. tin tote, ken eeaxuwas ‘eal
Correia, Brazilian Vice-Consul,} U.S. Ambassador, Walter Gif- came from the vicinity of the
and Mario Camara, Financial ford, on Friday conferred with| Qeean View Hotel. Control Room
Counsel of the Embassy in|Anthony Eden seeking a way out on page 3
Washington.--U.P. of the Iranian oil dilemma..-U.P

4

SEOUL, August 29,
armada of land and, carrier
Communist Pyongyang with





















LADY SAVAGE (right) being presented with a basket of flowers by
Mrs. John Williams as she arrived at the Barbados Museum yesterday
afternoon to attend the Exhibition of Miniature Gardens sponsored by
the Barbados Horticultural Society. Also seen in the picture is His
Excellency the Governor.

Court Decides To Keep
Goloured Voters On List

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa,;preme Court. These courts, of
Aug. 29. |course, could only determine the
Cape Province Supreme Court |application of aets of Parliament
invalidated the Government’s |within the boundaries of indivi-
High Court of Parliament Act and | dual provinces.
thereby stayed—temporarily at| Friday’s decision therefore af-
least—the removal of the Union’s| fects only voters in Cape Province.
coloured voters from the national] |It came after four coloured vot-
electoral rolls. ers challenged the Government’:
The Provincial Court’s decision |law removing coloured
was unanimous. Under the terms from the polls. It was the High
of the South African eorctitution,|Court of Parliament Act brought





each of the four provinces which |in by the Malan Government that!
make up the tinion when it was jestablished Parliament as th
fo in 1910 was allowed to/supreme body over the Court.
mai 1 the decision of the Su- ~U.P.



voters!

show and it was . certainly en-
couraging to see that the interest
shown in the growing of flowers
and shrubs was being maintained.
Among the exhibits were Cactus
Garden arranged by Miss Nell
Manning; a Rock Garden designed
by Mr. Harold Connell and Mr.
Neville Connell; a Fernery design-
ed by Mrs. Blair Bannister and
Mrs. Hugh Seott; a Rose Garden
designed by Miss Jean Wilkinson;
a.other Roek Garden with lily
pool designed by Miss Dorothy
Greaves and Miss Evelyn Heath;
The Herbaeeous Border by “Mrs.
@ On Page 5

Team Of Experts.
To Visit Jamaica

KINGSTON, J’ea., 28,
Sir Norman iinging "Birector
the General Federation of

Industrialists, is



of
British heading
a team expected in Jamaica im

October. The team consists of in-
dustrial experts, experts in food,
agricultural processing, light in-
dustries, chemical industries,
mechanical industries a consult-
ing engineer, and possibly an ex-

pert in building materials,
After visiting Jamaica, the
team will visit Trinidad and

British Guiana. The personnel of
the team was elected by fhe
Colonial Office with an eye to the
special type of industries which
ean be successfully developed in
Jamaica against the background
of natural resources and availa-
bility of materials and power.

16 DEAD, 200 INJURED
IN FACTORY FIRE

ISTANBUL, Aug. 29.

people died and 200
injured when fire caused
a Smyrne tobacco fac-

terday

|
|

'
Sixteen

were

—U.P,

MOSCOW, Aug. 29.

The Communist Party news-
paper Pravda in a bitter attack
against Dwight D_ .Eisenhower,
said that his recent speech to the
American Legion implied war, In
a two column front page editorial,
Pravda used probably the bitterest
language it ever has directe

candidate or politician,
The editorial was titled “Eisen-
hower is preparing to march.”
The fact that Pravda devoted
two columns of front page—i
space usually reserved for mos
important party and state pro-
noouncements—indicated the grave
view taken here, Russians appar-
ently regard Eisenhower's
as an actual statement of United
States foreign policy if Eisenhower

is i—not making allowance
for electioneering exaggerations.
Soviets feel there be a war

against ns = Sr aa
regimes urope a: na,
Pravda mid Eisenhower's address
to the Legicn in New York earned
“the name of the most ener-
indist of hate, con-

fempt ostility of Americal

aggressors and war mongers.”
rd —UP.



Big Sulphur
Deposit Found

MEXICO CITY, Aug. 29.
Mexican government officials

coperied the discovery of a huge
nie sulphur deposit on Soc-

caro Island 369 miles west of the

Mexican City coast. A spokesman|munist jet fighters attempted 1 rhe eheank "ak ¥ eee
said the deposit running 95 per|break into the attacking fighterm 9 te ee oe te eee ettont
cent purity, may be one of the}bombers, but were driven off.|? a ttie i Stee y the efforts
largest in the world. jSabres battled MIG’s in three|‘° Setlie the British-Iranian dis-
Socearo Island is located in the| brief high altitude duels, but no}Pute over Tran’s riah oil felds.
Revilla Gigedo group and is owned claims were made, F-80 “Shoot-| The United States ambassador
by Mexico, A special "Federal | 128, Stars” and F-84 “Thunder-|to Iran, Loy Henderson, and the
Resérve Gonesesion ‘tis been| iets” opened attack by slamming) British Charge D’Affaires, George
issued to General A Morales and | 1:200-pound bombs into radar | Middletor conferred last night
Toa } " Ais i . jeontrolled anti-aircraft position the d ite after a joint meet-
Joseph Wekstein, a Polish| ranging the target areas. To

naturalized Mexican.—U.P

d
against an American Presiden‘ial Leh snd

bombs, bullets and napalm in one of the heaviest air attack
of fhe war on battered North Korean capita!

Allied air power derionstrated their mastery of the
skies and dared Communists to come out and fight by
broadeasting a pre-attack warning to Pyongyang civilians
to get out of the target ares.

The Fifth Airforce fighter bomb-
nited States navy dive
ew more than 750 sorties
on the devastated city while United
States Sabrejets chased away six-
teen Communist M.1.G.15 jats
which attempted to break up the
air assault,

United Nations pilots flew 410
cloud cover started drifting in
lover the target area and ovér
|United Nations bases and could
|possibly limit a full scale attack.
| American ‘and Australian Me-
teor pilots reported that six Com-

fran Suspends
Martial Law

TEHERAN, Aug. 29.





|

sorties (1 combat flight by ofid | Martial law was suspended ft
plane) by mid-morning and atte | hours to allow demonstratior
other 345 sorties by 2.00 p.m.|i” honour of those killed in tt
Seventy of the afternoon flights|JUly 21! riots. Western source
were made by carrier based planes, |e#red that bloody Nationalist

Three hundred and fifty fons of Communist clashes might result
bombs and ammunition were! Martial law was lifted by arm)
showered down on the city by 2/with the approval of Premie:
p.m, Preliminary air force reports | Mohammed Mossadegh. Restric-

did not disclose how intense the; tions were raised from 7 a.m, ot

Communist anti-aircraft fire wag.\ Thursday to 7 p.m. to permi!

United States, Australian, South gpolitical groups to hold rallie

Korearl and Seth African pilots{ marking the 40th day since th

combined forces as wave after | riots.

eee a aie siceadh The Communist Tudeh party

five times this thonth. and other political groups called
to-day a holiday, for “the martyr-

Land-based and carrier-based|dom of Iran's heroes.”
bombers converged simultaneously The Communists met in down-

on 40 targets selected previously|‘own Teheran, while National
for attack and by mid-morning ;Front parties supporting Mossa-
oe in 420 tons of bombs.|degh met outside the city near
An Air Force spokesman said that] the site of the proposed memorial

to those killed on July 21.

A government spokesman last
night ¢1nounced that Mossadegh’s
government would use its
“strength” to maintain order du-











—U.P. U.P



Rainfall Codrington; 57 in.
Total Raiffall for month te date; 2.04
ins.

wi ¢ 06.5 °F,

Lowest Temperature: 74.5 °F

Wind Velocity 5 miles per hour

Burometer (9 a.m.) 9.936 2p |
1 29. 67 z

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.49 a.m

Sunset: 6.12 p.m

Moon: First Quarter, August 28

ah Tide
‘w Tide:

12.18 pom

$.52 a.m. 5.18 pw

From All Quarters:

| Yugoslavs
Want Asylum
In W. Germany

LONDON.
BONN: The coach and seven
oarsmen of Yugoslavia’s Olympic
Games Right have asked the Wesi
German Government for political

2#sylum. Only the cox wants to
return to Tito’s country. The
Yugoslavs who recetitly ‘arrived
from Helsinki have taken Part in
several boat races in Western
Germany.

TORONTO: Survivors in Van-
‘ouver of Canadians who took

part in the Dieppe Raid are not








observing the raid’s tenth anni-
versary "because i alb-seems so
long ago.” And Calonel Cecil
Merritt, who won the V.C. at
Dieppe by ing his men across
ja viad e, is not
going the re-
uno newan
te eems
so



would
antes if théy
tinued “Liffing on (ei
left £5,000, fh

daughter Fowfé?™
and I are

capital,”
ter to his
“My wife
80 and in-

said
both over
:pable of work. I go now while

I can bequeath something
loved wife and daughter.”

CAIRO; All Egypt's school
books are to be called in by the
Ministry of Education so that
alterations can be made in pas-
sages dealing with modern his-
tory and Farouk.

to

A

OSLO: A record number of
thirty-seven million trees are
being planted in Norway this
year, compared with . thirty-two

million last year. The trees both
conserve and enrich the soil and
will eventually add to Norway’s
timber resources, Tree planting
conditions this month are ideal
after the recent heavy rains.

TORONTO: Attempts this week
to make rain over forest fires in
British Columbia | Have failed
Dry ice was dropped into clouds
over fires at Vernon Lake, but
failed to start a downpour. In 26
tty days, fires have destroyed
45,000 acres of timber.

CAPETOWN:; South Africans
n the Kabushi location in N.
Rhodesia refused to drink the
oiped water laid on for their use.
fo overcome their fears. the
mayor and mayoress of Ndola
haé@-to drink from @tery tap in the
area to prove the water was
pure. The Africans are Now
drinking water copiously.



Flour Shortage
Will Be Relieved

Flour was brought yesterday
by the ss, Isa Taredi, and this
will relieve the shortage. Mr
Fred Goddard, M.C.P., of Johnsor
& Redman, said yesterday that
the shortage was realised two
weeks ago, Merchants had to
curtail provisions to bakeries and
shops, so that the amount in stock
would last until the ss. Tarodi
would arrive. The flour shortage
was made more acute because of
the rice shortage.



bse





PAGE TWO

sy BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Bird’s Feeding Station

—Chirpie Sparrow Couldn't Understand I1t—
By MAX TRELL : c

“IT’S like a regular restaurant,”
Chirpie Sparrow was saying. “You
walk in through a door and there’s
the food—all you want to eat—lying
right there for you to eat. [t has a
roof and windows and—it’s simply
wonderful!” Chirpie said with a
cheerful chirp.

“What is?” Knarf asked, for he
couldn’t quite make out what}
Chirpie was talking about.

“This thing that looks like a res-

AUGUST 30, . 1952

SATURDAY,











Calling

Woman’s Club

T LAST through the efforts of

several ladies, a Woman's
Club has been formed in order
that women of varied interests
can meet and exchange ideas for
the benefit of the women them-
telves and the community as a
whole,






















































birthday

publhe
Beckles
os in 1874, He
» St. Michael's
s 1921 and a
the Christ Church





For Saturday; August 30, 1952
Look in the section in which your birthday comes and x
find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

ARIES —Easy day unless your schedule is exact-
March 21—April 20ing. Aspects are pleasant, problems need *«



erved as a member of



The Woman’s Club, under the] tayrant, but isn’t really a restaur- Across hi a
ning Body arris ‘netrmanshi i + age wh fina t worry or burden you. Take things
oe ee Chairmanship of Mrs. A, W. Scott,| ant because it’s up in @ tree. Res Where wy find mugs in May. (¥) no y y

welcomed three guests on Monday order and calmly.
night last.

| Miss Carmen Lusan, General
the Y.W.C.A., of
Jamaica, is on her first visit to

Part of the harvest. (3)

Fit to eat, (6)

Ricer on water. (3)

Pierce (5) 15. Leased. (6)
. Plant of hope on yonder hills.

taurants aren't usually up in trees,
are they?”
“1 don't thiak so,” replied Knarf

A Restaurant

©l and on other Vestry



—Venus and other planetary positions now
stress more care in personal affairs. Ex-

TAURUS
cellent day for seeking and granting fav- *«

April 21--May 20

Tod he i still active . and
beside ri business of

& S8e eecSen-

Secretary of
regular

’
|
rr ;
| Chirpie told Knarf about the
|

, : ; : isiator In drink. (5) | 4 ;
“dying to live” spends much time Barbados. She said that she en- At this moment Hanid came Habit of the shrew. (3) ours, for business at social meetings.
in the interest of childrén. He is

joyed her holiday, and speaking Unusual for these people to 2,

President
Goodwil
Silver Anniversary

of the Children’s

League,



to the club told of her interest in
women and of her “dream” that
women of the West Indies may

(6) 25. Japanese coin. (3)
One of these is 3. (5)

Down

with a roof and windows and food le ercury and Sun rays
sil around. He thinks it’s a restau- “Oh—so that’s what it is,” se Se tas See. exsetitial busi-
rant. Except that it’s fp in a tree.” |Chirpie, trying to sound as if |





xnwenwnweneeewe KK K



along. “Chirpie just found a place | feeding statior
n + ree | Breaks a \eg before morning (5) May 21—June 21 © oc; and work. You'll be keen, busy; but
R. AND MRS. T. JONES of grow to a deeper awareness of In a Maple tree,” added Chirpie, | knew exactly | what that meant ¢ i zh ace Soiree.) ' don't overdo.

TViivprospect, St. James,“ cele- the needs of home and family —> oe ir ell ro aye a A the Sta 3 Where renus are found. (9)
brate their S yer eddin life, and of their community and eally?” said Hanid. . on, eh?” He flew up to the neares' mn started after me to ge : 3 ae
nh abiseers t aw . x cae < fi the West Indies and world at} “It's yp in a tree,” said Chirpie, | branch and looked at it for severn' | 4 fret 4) a og, OANOFR —Your Moon’s position urges ee aoe
An sar} oday. party wi ' ofl ‘ prt ‘ oe . . y dole in the a June 22—July 23 our innate kindliness for happier g 5
he Held: at thetr | ‘ oes large. She said that she felt it] “but it didn’t grow there. 1 mean, | minutes 'without talking. Finally ty 8 spice. (8) W friendly and prom-
* Seid’ at thelr, home somomvw ; idn’ j ‘de OTP ten . 13 Customary stana of che hole day, however, is friendly
night in their honour, was important that through work| 't didn't grow like an apple, o1, a | Said: If it’s a station, where ai: LOM : ises fruitful results.

Mr. Jones, better known 85 ag sou BECKLES, MBE, 2e,,Study, Women should tl ied Chirple; lowering his woice and | Petra nota flaircad Station, Chir | 18 Grameen noteaeetb °°”

one of the st popule Mr. ES, M.B.E. themselves to serve in the world. } said Chirpie, lowering his voice and “It’s not a Railroa ation, Chir cl ;
Ps ree t the most popular Miss Nita Barrow, a native] looking around, “it was built by | pie!” said Knarf. i6. Robust, (44 ; LEO pag be grand day tor your ie nnd
mig ; ; 31 in| S ’ i | 21. 1 ften seen hn et me 1

Carib joins in wishing Mr, and Farewell Party pestrestian, Tae: Peed seston’ Ds rs ay ay ie i's = iy be ce A Hard Job aa Asva tient Wt followed ti (3) et i aspirations. But don’t go to extremes in J
Mrs, Jones many more years of , Jamaica for the past six years, OF OS DUSE. AT hea y puts “That’s what | thought it wasn’t Setachiel aekaten. neaaie! Abe anything.
happiness. ME... TORRENCE FRANKLIN, She is now a Sister Tutor at the| food tn it ay is it?” Knart (Said Chirpie. “Train would fave » | Yoo 2° inane 44 tris. 15" Sat -

Chief Inspector of Police Kingston Public Hospital and with y ‘ hard job getting up in that trec 1

ea what I don’t know,” said | wouldn’t they ? Now what's it a sta

Chirpie tion for?”
" : . a‘. “For feeding,” Hanid repeated.
Knarf and Hanid decided they'd “For feeding whom? It's a shame
better have a look at this restaur- | to see all those beautiful bread and
ant-in-the-tree. Chirpie flew ahead | cake crumbs and not know whom
of them to show them the way. they’re for. | don’t suppose they're
for cows, or sheep, or dogs, or cats
They wouldn’t be for—let’s say—
for a hungry sparrow?”

Married on Thursday gna Mrs. Franklin of White Hall, Miss Lusan, represented toe
N Thursday afternoon at St. St, Michael gave a party last Y.W.C.A., of Jamaica at the eee
va Michael’s Cathedral at 4.00 night in honour of Mr. Ronald Caribbean Area as a
o'clock Miss Gwendolyn Roberts Wilson, youngest son of the late am ear ks = ne the
doughter of Mr. Charles Roberts Mr, and Mrs, James Wilson, Eagle Barrow told the Clu mT or silt
of “Charleston,” Ivy Main, Road Hall) Road who is expected to Women of Finland literally re' Nee
was married to Mrs Harold |,ave tonight by the “Lady Nelson” thelr country after the war,
Caykington, son of Mr. and. Mrs. for Canada to further his studies, Children’s Castle being the out
Randolph Carrington of- “Ellen standing example, The women of
Ville’*. St... Joseph. Ronald, a brother of Mrs, Lebanon, are rapidly taking ad~
The-certmony, which was fully Franklin, will enter Mount Allison vantage of their new opportunities
choral-=was conducted by Rev. University, New Brunswick to to qualify for the professions and
H.-St.@Tudor and the bride who study for his B.Sc. He is an old leading roles in their country. The
waS dive in marriage by her Harrisonian who up to recently, Women of these small countries
father;-~were a dress of embroider- held an acting appointment on the should be an inspiration to us,
ed_nyléiewith a magessey collar teaching staff of Combermeie Miss Barrow said, “
an@ scattfped V neck. She wore School. > Mrs. Norma Gooding, also a



VIRGO _—-Mercury well aspected encourages study,
4 Ang. 28—Sept. 28 Teseareh, any activity requiring keen men- *
tal alertness. Enjoy some free hours at a
hobby or healthy —: * *
* —Only ig, this pleasant day is to
Bept. 24—Oct. forget self and trifling annoyances that you
may appreciate the many blessings and >a
favours in evidence,

Rengion, 9

: Reerng, 10. Alive: 11,
Rosebuds: 16 Alert 19° Lea





GAIETY

The Garden—St. James

To-day (only) 8.30 p.m.
MAT, SUN. 4.30 Pb M. x
“TAP ROOT” (Technicolor)
Susan HAYWORTH &

Sure enough, there it was, a regu- |
‘ar little house with a roof and win-
{ows and a big open door. And in-
side the house was a large heap of | «Qf course they are!” Knarf and
‘rumbs. Hanid both shouted. “It’s a Bird

“You see,” said Chirpie; “it’s like | Feeding Station. Somebody who
1 restaurant. Except that how can a_ tives in that house at the othe: end
restaurant get up in a tree without | of the garden put it up in the tree
Somebody putting it there?” | Somebody put the crumbs in, just













—You can improve health and outlook to- *
day being cheerful, co-operative with those

i) au PARDON MY SARONG” who have a call on you. Don’t be over-
Bud ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO anxious. Have fun.

Midnite Tonite | SUN; & MON” * *

‘SPORT of opne Gano! —Perhaps quiet for finances, but day on
THE SAXON

SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

<
.

A Knarf and Hanid only had to take for hungry birds like you, Chirpie!” “KINGS” CHARM” SAGITTARIUS whole is encouraging and beneficial for all *
close 4ittmg long sleeves with oe ; native of Barbados who has beeM} one look at it to know what it really | Chirpie didn’t say another word. aul Campbell & | Robert Montgom- Nov. 23—Dec. 22 who think and do right. Urgent matters
buitons--and loops down the Many of his friends attended residing in the U.S.A,, for several) was. | ;He just hopped inside his own ZING ory Ftchoock’s favoured. '
bottice= 2d her full flair skirt the party and spent an enjoyable years and who has been well read! “It's a Feeding Station,” said! private restaurant-in-the-tree and ACROSS the . | “SHADOW of A \ x
cpened-dewn the front with scal- evening. They all wished him good cf in circles of Social Welfare in} Hanid. | started eating. DOUBT”

lops aidaended in a train. Her luck and bon voyage,
hedddrggsswas of crinoline with a
finger “t veil and she carried a

which she continues to take a
* keen interest, was the third guest

of honour. She said how glad she
bouquéé-of Michaelmas daisies was to see such a women's group
and pifi€
She »was* attended by Miss Beryl] IVE Science Master of the Boys’ good it could do in the community,
Gollop-as-maid-of-honour and the Secondary School in Grenada left Mrs. Scott had set an example
Misses Whveny Carrington and the island on Wednesday by and had thus started an organisa-
Beryl Qittens as bridesmaids, The B.W.I.A. for Grenada after spend- tion of which Barbados had been
maid-efkenouy wore a ballerina ing a short holiday, He was @ too long in need. It was hoped
length. diess of orchid organza guest at Leaton-on-Sea, Worthing, that the women would appreciate
with straifess bodice dnd a stole, this and do all to help the Club.

She carr a posy of orchids and
wore “accessories,

The.-BPidesmaids wore gold MONG the passengers leaving
orgaunzirtgt on the stime lines as for Grenada on Wednesday R, OLIVER W, HULL who
the maid-ef-honour.and they also was Miss Guise Foderingham who came in over the week-end
cartied “Posies of orchids, They came in over the week-end from by the Golfito from England on a
wofe goldsaccessories, The duties England by the Golfito where she four-month business trip, left the
of bestrywn were performed by spent almost five years at St. island during the week by B.W.LA,
the groom’ father while those of Charles’ Hospital after the award for Trinidad,
ushers felfto Mr. Halman Roberts, of the Colonial Development and Mr. Hull is Director of Hull,
Mr, Selwyn Carrington, and Mr. Welfare Scholarship. She also Jones & Co., Ltd. Trinidad and
Sylvester Hewitt, A reception studied midwifery at Weir ‘Mid- during his short stay was with his
was held_g@t the bride’s home and wifery Hospital, Balam and after father Mr, T. B. Hull, 45 Graeme
the honeymoon is being spent at qualifying in midwifery is now a Hall Terrace,
“Fleet View”, Bathsheba, Registered Nurse,



Socios asset coseph | Cotton | CAPRICORN —Saturn’s aspect now advises against reck~
7 l, ‘ sme gilessness; unhealthy, unprofitable restless-
Rupert : Spring Adventure- -19 re een) ness, Steady! There are fine indications +

Science Master Retur
ores eae ero BIG ACTION PACKED THRILLER for necessary accomplishment.



ad “af
er «x AQUARIUS —This can be a day for attainment in +
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 ossentials ,a day for pleasant social affairs,
healthy sports, hobbies, happiness in fam-
ily gatherings. Do not neglect duties.

TO-DAY



(AND CONTINUING TO MON.) x

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.



Peppy, stimulating rays with your
Neptune and several other planets in great *
array, Accomplish what you should and

YS m1 a
1 ray for those less fortunate. Good days
cqunnct IN COMBA; * ahead! *
my y...WOPE AND 5 Ops, YOU BORN TODAY: Discriminating, fair-minded, ance
° eg Neyp, to recover from reverses and seldom complain about your ae, c *
~~ ‘f or other responsibilities. May tend to be too critical of ot veet|
yearn to improve people and conditions. Don’t wear yourse
out on others’ problems, Seek God’s help. +

Birthdate: Leo Cherniavsky, famed violinist; David Hartley,
Eng. philosopher.

Kwek we KwKe KKK kK e FF

PISCES
i ifier Five Yi Feb. 21—March 20
ome / Cr ive ears
For a Few Days



While Rupert watches in
interest his friend pours some
mustatd and ginger and pepper
and all sorts of hot things into
a soup plate and begins stirring.
“ There's only one hope ot cet-
Ung that dragon back befere he
dnes tan much damage.’ says the







and gives it to Rupert. “Please
do your best, like a good pal,”
says Pong-Ping, *‘and don’t be
afraid to grab his chain. Then
he'll obey you."













BY THE WAY .«. .2y BeacHcomaer

_ Men Choose
Sandals And
Colour Now

Men are getting less conserva-
tive about their footwear.

Sales of Sandals have risen by

Serious cricket could be played
at night if it were organised.—
Morning paper,

XACTLY how serious it is can
4 be gathered from the descrip-
tion of a floodlit match played re-
cently. A white ball was used,
and the batsmen wore “a miner’s
lamp and helmet.” The gentle-
men, I hope, wore evening dress,
and the players dark lounge suits.
The Lapps see in this innovation









a



affected, especially as most of the
mifite is needed for electrostatic
milkfloats, Any questions about
tin addressed to me will be an-
swered by Corporal H. Freeman-
Cazenove, Allbroughton Lodge,
Stinghampton, who is in charge of
our tin quarries.

The helpless streptococcus

“Q\MALLNESS suggests helpless-
ness,” said someone the other
day, “and that is why we are kind





little Peke, ‘‘and that is to take
him some of this special food
that he loves.” hen it is
mixed he puts it into a Paper bag

Listening Hours

7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain.

, 2
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1952 26 53M, 31.32M

£00—7.15 pom. .... 6-0... 19.76M, 26.53M 7 15—10.30 p.m. .....



einen = Pst a tale’ cate anl
a : . 7.45 p.m.
4 m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily 7.15 p.m. Behind the News.
Service, 4.15 p.m, Home at Eight, 5 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio ewereet
5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing, 8.50 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10 p.m. e
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. News, 10 10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m.
p.m. Sports Round Up and Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety
Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, Fuonfare.

A Robert L. Lippert Presentation

Robert HUTTON - Steve BRODIE

se Nia accnialinepeaie een
FIRST WITH SPORT FLASHES




ossibility of increasing the to little creatures.” .When the
tedium of the long Arctic nights, beetle grows up we spurn it. As

ate Mr, Hilaire Belloc has written: —
An astonishing nozzle

He prayeth best who loveth best
A T Argus House they are de- ,,All things both great and small.
monstrating a new collapsible

The streptococcus is the test;
nozzle for metal tubes. It is ad-



nearly 20 per cent. in some Lon-
don shops this summer and there
jhas been a rush for coloured
shoes since Prince Philip, whose
choice of clothes is carefully
# | watched by the trade, appeared

James EDWARDS - Richard LOO

wth
Sid:°".TON Richard MONAHAN - William SHUN

and introducing s dynamic screen personality

» Gye EVANS




GLOBE

Presents 1O-DAY and over the Week
NEWS FROM HELSINKI




I love him best of all.



in a navy-blue suede style.

| “The barest types of sandals
}are the most popular and we have
sold thousands more this year
than any year since the war,” a
;member of a nation-wide firm
said to-day.

“A hot summer and economy
|may be two reasons for the boom,
but we believe the main cause is
a male defiance of tradition, for
the sake of comfort.”



MR AND MRS. HAROLD CARRINGTON



—-LE.S.







Metre Goldwyn Mayer GLOBE 20th alien Fox

Present a Movie that will make the whole Town happy

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. TOMORROW EVENING 8.30
and Continuing 5 & 8.30

The Most Raptaroud Love Story Ever ..«

The Most quoredible Drama E








Le:



Starring 2

SUSAN HAYWARD: RORY CALHOUN: DAVID WAYNE THEI MA RITTER










hesive, porous, threaded, and bi-
focal at each end. It is made of
dredged tin hardened by the Greg-
son process, and fortified by a
secondary alloy, half oxide and
half pipsha. In Peru these nozzles
are being used already for jam-
hoses and fish-sprayers. The
smelter output is bound to be

=—=—____—_———



_DANCE AT

and HIS
and



CRANE HOTEL
To-night

TO THE TUNES OF

“KEITH CAMPBELL”
“SOCIETY SIX”

Dr. Rhubarb’s column

D. L. writes; I am badly in need
of a cure for beetles in my back
room. Can you help me?

Dr, Rhubarb replies: What are
they suffering from? If it is only.
some

bothered.

“KEEP EM FLYING” TO-NIGHT

THE

“THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND"

featuring

BING of the CARIBBEAN PAUL WILKINS

our own





nervous complaint, they | P
should be left alone, and net |





Het Prizes fer the
Hettest Shirt

See Andy Stanfield winning the 200 metres
See Rev. Bob Richards winning the Pole Vault
See the Amazing Zatopek doing the 5,000 metres

See Harrison Dillard winning 110 metre Hurdle
WHITE CITY A.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIPS
Thrill as MacDonald Bailey wins the 100 yds.
See Arthuy Wint winning the 440 yds.

All this will the top Musical - - -
“WITH A SONG IN MY HEART”

LAZA snfec

MSS SSS

PLAZA “THEATRES

BRIL oa 8404)
(Dial 2310)
To-day To Monday

445 & 3 30 p.m.

(Dial 5170)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily
& Continuing Dally Warners’ New Hit!
Another ‘Thrilling Action] “INSIDE THE waxis||BIG_ ACTION PACKED
Film from Warner Bros. of FOLSOM PRISON” ni
RETREAT HELL |] ie » STEEL

Frank LOVEJOY — SnvENS (to. eee HELMET ”

‘ARLSON eae
phere & Today's Special 1.30 p.m|| Gene EVANS & James
“OUTLAWS of a a a cat

David
BRIAN

‘o-day Special 9.30 & 1.30
“OUTLAW BRAND".
Jimmy WAKELY &

|__|
TEXAS" |\"To-day's Special 1 30

“SILVER CITY
BONANZA”

Whip WILSON & |
“TRAIL’S END" |
“WEST OF EL DORADO"|| Johnny Mack BROWN]) Rex ALLEN &

Johnny Mack BROWN =
Midnite Special To-nite
2 Thrillers:
“MILLION DOLLAR
PURSUIT” ;
Penny EDWARDS &
“SOUTH of RIO”
_ Monte HALE _

“GUNMEN of
_Allan
Midnite
“BUCKAROO SHERIFF
OF TEXAS” &
“TIMBER TRAIL”
Monte HALE (color)

SSS
To-night Midnite Special
Thrilling New Serial
‘ROYAL MOUNTED
RIDES AGAIN”
Bill KENNEDY







ROODAL THEATRES



EMPIRE OLYMPIC | ROXY ROYAL
To-day 4.45 & 830| To-day to Monday |To-day To Tuesday Today & To-morrou
ond _ continuing ao Bh Sige ge Saree Sistixtes 4:30 a 3 13
DURABLE SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES 3 feo pars | Se RE
Hottest Skirt. one CYRANO = in
PILLOW CASES AND THE SEVEN | CARNIVAL A
SHEETS 70 x 100... Be cue * ale DANCING Owhaes | Re | en Soc | NOTHER MAN'S
- aepepe co 100 eee eeeeecseeeesens sre ING From 8.30 p.m. em and Jan’ Sterling POISON
SHEETS 90 x 100 0007 12)0).07711 3yag Supper included Dress Optional | rxisa'2 neat shor") cen Laney ret eel ae yn

ee estas
QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 cts



Admittance = $2.00

mi Prize for HOTTEST SKIRT and HOTTEST SHIRT



SAN LORENZO “Midnite To-night MR. UNIVERSE «

Starring: Roy Rogers Doubl«/starring

Duncan ‘Renaldo— |LIGHTS OF OLD! Jack Carson—

Boy and the Eagle
To-day at 1.30 p.m.



Rs j nis Paige
CREPES, DISTINCTIVE DESIGNS $1.06 LADIES’ WATERMAN'S PEN & PENCIL SET—Donated by T. Geddes Grant Lt Mid-night Tonight | SANTA FE Monday“ ‘Tuesaas
$ “4711” TOSCA PERFUME—Donated by J. A. Marson & So” rai resi nelby ae FEDERAL [wrote serial nd 4.30 & 8.15

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

2 Cases HEINEKEN’S BEER—Donated by K. R. Hunte

One Case of RUM—Donated by J. N. Goddard & Sons.

a Ltd,

OPERATOR 99 ROLL ON TEXAS|{ayrence | Tierney -

| Whole Serial
| JUNGLE GIRL | |Arline Roberts

Midnite To-night



1 With MOON _
One LUCAS BICYCLE LAMP—Donated by C. F. Harrisons & Son, | Francis Gifford a ore
s ‘ | One LADIES SKIRT—Donated by Modern Dress Shoppe. | WOMEN IN WAR) ‘Tom ‘Neal . ee ‘ e pis |THE HOODLUM
YOUR SHOE STORES } a wih sik ontche and many others for men and women. } and Coming Soon a aary Cooper in | and
LADY’S NG SUIT—Donated by N. E. Wilson & Co E CIM: N ce daa bya eered 4
DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 SIX (6) ELITE SPORT SHIRTS. SOUIX CHEY SUE/*** SAREE.) See er OAweA
| | with Gene Autrs HOT STEEL CASINO TO KOREA CRADLE

a





j











SATURDAY, AUGUST 30,

ee




ULTRASONIC TELEHYPNO
Sprays hypnosts on enemy.

1952





HE OUT-STRABISMUSES
BEACHCOMBER'S DOCTOR
—JUST FOR LOVE OF IT

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

R. FAR-FETCHED,
America’s most prolific
inventor, whose mind

M

and
nothi
petrol-driven ai
touched down

space-ships arrived
ie

spends most of its thinking

time at least 20 years in the
London

future, came
last, night.

to

“he man who lives in a world of

fiyiag Sanks burrowing



West Indian Politicians Will

SO FAST

His conventional luggage did nat
i tele vision
set, his noise-killer, his “ hypno-

ates You

contain his pocket

cars bioseope "—which educ:

BATHTUB WITH BUILT-IN-TV
Saves time.... Makes children love baths.... Complete prevacy. wth 150 microfilm pages

more famtastic than a
‘“ whieh

orthelt
instead of landing on the hotel



in



HUGO GERNSBACK
Thought jor the future.

while you sieep—or his “ eiec-
burglars.

Soon Start Trade Talks
Anxiety Over Canada

WEST INDIES political leaders will shortly

LONDON, August 21.
arriving

in London te discuss with British officials the state of their
trade with Canada, writes the Times in its editorial column
to-day. This trade is traditional, the Times continues.

“Trade its between the
two count have existed for
more than fifty years. The Cana-
dian and West Indian markets
are convenient for each other,
and for long the West Indies have
shipped to Canada such exports
as sugar, rum, and, more recent-
ly, bauxite, In return they have
received from Canada, flour, lum.
ber, meat and tinned foods.

“For a variety of special reas-
ons,” says the Times, Canadian
exports reached their peak in the
years immediately after the war,
A trade running at a rate of $12m,
before the war was then averag-
ing $65m, a year. As a result in
1947 the West Indies had an ad-
verse trade balance of $48m. with
Canada. They strove, success-
fully, fo rectify this balance by
inereasing exports, which climbed
from $34m. in that year to $73m,
in 1951; but, meanwhile, Cana-
dian exports to the West Indies
fell catastrophitally, partly be-
cause of restrictious on the spend-
ing of dolars. They reached the
nadir of $26m. in 1950 and only
slightly recovered last year.”

It was now the twin of Canada

Lo be running abe adverse
trade balance with the West
iidies, Lioris were made lo

less¢n the gap this Year by the
new token imports scheme, but
lhe working of this scheme ap-
pears to have been disappoint-
ing.”

The Times continues: “Anxiety
is felt, not unnaturally, both in
the West Indies and Canada, at
the vicissitudes affecting their
trade. Old channels, once ais-
rupted, may be difficult to rebuild.
A warning note was struck early
in the summer when Canadian
National Steamships announced
the withdrawal of their two pas-

senger boats, the Lady Nelson
and the Lady Rodney, on the
grounds that they were ob-

solescent and that their replace-
ment was uneconomic. Although
the general manager later gave
an assurance that the services of
the line’s three freighters would
be maintained the withdrawal
of the “Lady” boats came as a
sharp reminder to the West In-
dies of the state of the Canadian
trade, because this line was in-
augurated by the Canadians
over twenty years ago in order
to work it up.

“At the root of West Indian
anxieties is the fear lest this loss
of exports may lead the Cana-
dians to balance their account by
curtailing sugar purchases in the
West Indies. By the Common-
wealth sugar agreement conclud-
ed in London last January it was
agreed that the United Kingdom
should cease to be responsible
for the sale of West Indian
sugar to the Canadian market
at the end of this year.

“In order ‘to retain spew,
the agreement gave priority o
sales to Canada over sale to the
United Kingdom, but the West







Gairy Gives The Lie
To La Corbiniere

(From Our Own Correspondent;
, _ GRENADA, Aug, 29.

Gairy, in a signed statement to
the West Indian newspaper, com-
mented caustically on the recent
Castries speech of Hon, Dr. Carl
La Corbiniere alleging dictatorial
conduct of Gairy chairmaning the
conference of Windward electives
here also deploring the absence of
the previously circulated agenda
to the delegates except one issued
at the commencement of in camer:
talks principally listing a var
of privileges to benefit electives.

airy described the speech as a
‘cunningly fabricated misca
of facts”, saying that St. Lucia
legislators never have the will to
associate themselves with La Cor-
biniere’s “quacky politics”, and
affirmed thet each delegate re-
ceived a copy of the agenda
“weeks before the conference”
and the contrary was an “undilut-
ed lie”. :

Gairy listed in the agenda 16
items containing a single refer-
ence to legislators’ privileges
namely freedom of movement, He
concluded he intended to visit St.
Lucia where the workers com-
pletely confided in him “to bring
about complete political destruc-
tion of La Corbiniere”, The pub-
lication of the report of La Cor-
biniere’s speech created a local
sensation particularly in the na.
ture of a bombshell at the time
the M.M.W.U. general strike
seemed threatening.

The strike continues the same
though small groups worked here
today. An official statement says
government is watching the situa-
tion very closely and the Execu-
tive Council has met twice this
week to review the question.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.) Ltd.,
advise that thay can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Radio Coast Station:—

5.8. Alcoa Partner, s.s. Samana, 5.8.
Motig, s.s. Ganymedes, s.s. Jack Star,
s.s. Arbitrator, s.s. Regent Tiger, ss.
Heron, s.s. Brazil, s.s, Tjibantjet,_ Evros, 8.8. Luminous, s.s. The Cabins,
s.s. Merchant, s.s. Polarus Gem, §&.8.
Slienrecht, s.s._Hornsund, s.s. Esso
Bayonne,- s.s. Liss, 8.s. Riodelaplatay
s.*. African Moon, s.s. Jean Lykes, s.s
Erstern Sun, s.#. Naviero, s.s. Colombie,











s*. §. Sofia, s.s. Presidert Dutra, s.s
Alcoa Pioneer, 5.5 Pelops, 5.5 Bio-
grapher, Stanvec Pretoria, 5s.
Frato, 5.8. Nect ja, 5.8, Hawk, §.5
Tiba, s.s. Constantin Ss. Csadikogiu,
5.8. Sea Pearl, wsaparogi, %.s
Faustus, s.s. Empire Brent, 8&8 De
Grasse

Indians are pecularly sensitive

to any movement of trade which
may seem capable of threaten-
ing sales of their sugar, such as
the purehase by Canada_ of
Cuba sugar last year. The Con-
ference beginning in September
will study all aspects of this
question, in which the United
Kingdom, Canadian, and West
Indian Governments are all
vitally interested,” corcludes the
Times?

MACDONALD
& MUIR LTD
Distillers
Leith, Scotland





County Cricket

. Clock Forestalls
Indian Victory

LONDON, Aug. 29.

The clock foiled India’s bid
to beat Kent at Canterbury to-
day. When stumps were drawn
the Indians were six short of vic-
tory with six wickets in hand. A
gallant innings of 101 by Cowdry
his first for Kent enabled the
county to set India 51 in 20 min-
utes. They made a brave bid but
just couldn't manage it.

A fine spell of bowling by
Leicester’s captain Palmer whd
took four wickets from 11 en-
abled Leicester to beat Somerset
by an innings and six runs at
Leicester,

After making 12 against Hamp-
shire at Bournemouth Worces-
ter’s all rounder Roly Jenkins
became the third player this
season to complete the double
1000 runs and 100 wickets.
Others who accomplished this
feat are Close of Yorkshire and
Walsh of Leicester.



SCOREBOARD— ’

Kent Versus the Drawn
Bent: . ec. a2 eh 1 225.
Indians ..... 392 45° four,

Leicester Beat Somerset by an
Innings and Six

Somerset .......5.. 311 and 91
Hetoeeeae”. iF) vans woe bs 408
(Palmer 106.)
Yorkshire Beat Essex by
Ten Wickets

Yorkshire 311 for seven declared
and 15 for no wicket.

Essex 107 and 218
Hants Versus Worcestershire
Drawn
Worcestershire .. 203 and 303
for five, (Whitcombe 89 not out).
Hants .... 475 for nine declared.
Notts Beat Gloucester by 130 runs
Notts 311 for six declared
and 264 for seven declared, Hard-

staff 75 not out. '
Gloucester ..... . 823 for seven
declared and 122 (Harvey five for
68).
Warwick Beat Middlesex by
72 runs

268 and 119
163 and 152

Warwick
Middlesex
(Grove four for 22).

Pravda Attacks
Eisenhower

LA PAZ, Aug. 29.

The Bolivian Interior nistry
announced that a bomb exploded
in the residénce of the Presiden-
tial Palace of Co-ordinator Fed-
erico Fortun last night, causing
extensive damage but no casual-
ties. They added that three per-
sons including Alfredo Alexander,
junior manager of the evening
paper Ultima Hora was held in
custody in connection with the al-
leged plot, but later released.

The communique gave no other
details other than the fact that a
bomb went off at 8 p.m. Earlier
yesterday a group of prominent
government opponents were ar-
rested after what the ice said
was an abortive “terrorist plot de-
signed to eliminate the chief gov-
ermment leaders,” oe





FETCHED (

BOOK BINOCULARS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WITH HIS
SAMPLES



Electronic brain bureau checks “

MAL RIAGE WITHOUT HAZARD,

PAGE THREE

DRINK & ENJOY





mate-ability " in advance



Like slmost all his ingenious satisfaction of having cont
ideas, they have never got SUCH MONEY buted creatively technica
further than a drawing-board Gernsback claims that others = progress.”
sketch. have made fat fortunes by gyi to prove he beats the mone
Myge Gernsback, to give 67-year- follgwing up his brainwaves, Riakers “id ill. w he thr
Mr. Par-fetched his proper which include radar, robot ant a. fae dosen ePa leb
name, thinks up inventions so tamks. atomic. guns vocket gyary Christmas in his “Ga
fast that he never has time to planes, and hearing aids, ne.” @ beautifully produ
get one to the marketable siage ‘Industrv owes me several hun- b roklet w hich narodies { aris
dred million dollars for inven- magazines wre a: owe ‘ ~
SUCH FUN tions which I disclosed in my |“ \S8sines COOLING &
publications during the last 45 Ne may have made little mon
vears “but dia not bother to ous of inventing, but he see

By the time he has though up a
thermostatically hea bed fo.
people who find blankets «

Neavy, he is working on an
electronic keyhole -peeper te
revent Peeping Toms getting
ckache.

So he markets his inventions
indirectly by using them im
science-fiction stories im

magazines which he publishes,

+





SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS
From Demerara;

Eloise Burton, Eugenie Fernandes, Mary
Celeste, eter Kemsies, Hanso Croucher,
Marjorie Day, Olive Stephens; Philtp
Martins, Guilbermina Martins, Celestine
LeFreitas, Celia DeFreitas, John

——

patent,” he told me

But what could I do with a
sillion dollars? I couldn't buy
anything worth more than the

1% t

Ollenhau

German Socialists

Plump, bespectacled Er

chant’s apprentice, youth leader, newspaperman and refu-}

gee from Hitler, has taken
many’s 7,000,000-strong Soeia

‘He did so as death masks were
tuken of leader Kurt Schumacher,

DeFrsites, Mary DeFreitas, John Mitehell who ‘died in’ tbe night and whose
md Budram Kumar “ os "7
Yrom Trinidad: lv was brought to lie in state
G. Chan-Poon, P. Rollok, W. Bell, | On» a crimson-draped bier sur-
a ne eg re = ot oa rounded ky oleander bushes in the
J. Keene, J. Keene, A, Romero, L. Bleek-curtained hall of party

Romero, M. Branstetter, L. Branstetter,

H. Branstetter and . Owers
DEPARTURES

lor British Guiana:

B®. Stoby, M. Stoby, M. Stoby, R
Stuby,,L. Mair, D. Pereival, A. Shepherd,
C. Miller, D. Miller, C. Evans, O. Earle,
MW. James, E. James, A. MacKenzie, K
Grannum, A. Abraham, F. Beares, G.
Beares, L M. Peters and K
Peters
For Trinidad:

C. Breton,
MeCartney,
Cc. Awal, T
leeyeun, M
Henriksen, O
L. Henriksen,

Peters,

H. Boyell, E. Gibson, W
N. McCartney, K. Brown,
Leeyuen, G, Leayeun, Ff.
Bourne, U. Broome, M
Henriksen, BE, Henriksen,
C. Mobammed, A, Ram-
sumair, V. Ramsumaig, V. Yearwood, I
Senford, S. Chowlinen, E
W. Chowlinom A. Vanduin,

Chowlinon
E. Swerus



M. Swerus, 8S. Fernantiez, H. Scott, K
Scott, S. Scott, A. Seott, Dr. M. Mal
donado, A. Maldonado, M. Maldonado,
A. Maldonado, F. Springer, 1. Lehman,
L ‘Lehman, M. Singh, C. Mayers, V
Keugworth, C. White, C. Goddard, RK
Fakhre, A. Ghali, B, Crawford, §$
Stubbs and M. Pulver
DEPARTURES
Schooner ‘Lady Noeleen'’, 41 tons, for
Dominica.” Master: Z. Caesar Prat
@ from page 1
quickly called up car No, 1
which was near -the Hastings

Police Post, A few seconds later
Car No, 1 called up Control Room
to say it had arrived on the post.

A similar call was sent out to
Car No, 2 which was along Black
Rock Road,

The Colonial Secretary was
next shown the various maps in
the Control Room, and the Com-
missioner explained how the plot
would be laid, He next saw the
inter-office telephone communica-
tion.

After the Colonial
and the Police Officers left the
Police Control Room the opera-
tors straight away took up their
positions before the 999 exchange
and the Radio Telephone set.

Secretary





QUAKES FELT IN
NORTHERN ITALY

ROCCA SAN CASCIANO,
ITALY, Aug. 29.
Three sharp earthquakes

coming at intervals of one hour
shook this town 1n northern Italy
during the night, causing panic
among inhabitants, but no casual-
ties or damage,

—UP.

.



ONLY A LIUNGRY MAN!

CORDOBA, Argentina, Aug..29.

The police rushed to the yards
of the General Belgrano Railroad
on Friday when hatchmen found
that 17 loaded freight cars were
opened during the night. Instead
pf the big robbery they feared,
the

man had taken one can of tinned |
fish, one bottle of beer, and a box
of candy.—U.P.



A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal

in miniature. Everyone enjoys the rich beefy

flavour and goodness of Bovril.

enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bortie of Bovril makes

aver 100 delicious sandwiches.

And they can



BOVRIL @&

PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU





police found that a hungry |

H.Q,

Grey-haired 51-year-old Olien-
hauer was the first man to file
past the candlelit coffin, but the
gloom-siricken party — principal
opponents of the new German
army and German participation
in Western defence—is split on
the leadership issue, 3

“Schumacher,” said a _ party
Official, “typified post-war Ger-
many with his one arm and lex,
his ten years behind the barbed
wire of concentration camps and
his roughshod riding over all op
position.

“His death marks a divide in
German Socialism, We are mov-
ing now to a party which will be
ruled not by one man but by its
elected executive committee,”

Ollenhauer’s opponents claim
that he is just a deputy and a first-
class lieutenant, but not the man
to maintain the blistering oratory

|
|

and mass appeal of the dead
Sehumacher, |

They make much play of the
fact that he went into exile in|

Prague in 1933, emigrated again)
to Paris in 1938 and spent the
whole war in Britain before re-
turning to Germany in 1946,

Officials Confident |

Officials are confident that}
Ollenhauer will be first chairman |
or nominal leader, But there are}
powerful factions who want to}
bring forward a second chairman,
closer to the unions and workers,
to curb the leader’s powers, ~

There are five men on the short

list for this key ‘“uncrowned
king” appointment, They are
burly, outspoken Ernst Reuter,

Lord Mayor of Berlin; Fritz Hen-
nsler, concentration camp veteran
who is Lord Mayor of Dortmund,

,
i

!
|
|

years it has begn recommended
by Doctors, Nusses, Hospitals
and Sanatoria everywhere. The
reason? Simply this, It ' con-
tains soluble lactocreosote —
discovered in the Famel labor-
atories —and this
enters your bloodstream and

ingredient

attacks.-the trouble at its root.
That is why Famelis so effective

FAMEL

Obtainable in two sizes — f

w have had

Graham Bell put togeth

| From the Tropics to the Arctic Benbow’s



Trade enquiries to »—

Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN

more fun
han Edison, Marcon

na

REFRESHING
26c¢. TIN

Lendon Express

Ser

. ceili

er Leads

BONN, Aug.
ich Ollenhauer, former mer-

over command of West Ger
list Party.

Walter Freitag, of the metal
workers’ union, and the Lord
Mayors of Hamburg and Bremen

Sehumacher’s body is being
revered like that of a national|
hero; Wreaths are pouring into]
Bonn from all over Germany and

1}

by an unprecedented decision in|}
German parliamentary history, |
his body is also to lie in state in}
the hall of the Parliament build-|
ing, |
|

Women mourners burst into
tears as a black-gowned woman,

earrying a bunch of white carna-



tions, followed the coffin into
party H.Q, x
She was Frau Annemarie Ren
ger, widow of a German army
officer, who for years has been
secretary and companion to
Schumacher She always sup-
ported him, with his one arm
round her shoulders, as he stum-
bled on his one leg around his
home and from conference room
to conference room,
—L.E.S

Tee tt) y):
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mor te

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with worid appeal

and why it acts so quickly amd so.
thoroughly. From the first dose
Famel cases the inflamed bron-
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your powers of resistance while
it is destroying the germs which
have caused the cough or cold.
The moment you suspect ’flu, or
catch a cough or cold, take
Famel Syrup and you will have
started on the road to recovery.

Always keep a bottle in the house.

SYRUP

rom all chemists or stores,

Take the wheel of a Morris Oxfoed in a fact-proving demonstration drive.
Here is a car that is going to give you a lot of new found satisfaction
in economical motdéring, and save you money in operating
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makes fog.“ smooth-sailing” over the roughest roads. Powered
for high average speeds and impressive acceleration, “Quality first’* im
every detail to retain its personality and fine styling over the yeass,

You be the jude Take the wheel as soon as you can,

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OE = — a or





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS aif ADVOCATE

=|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
By F. A. Heyos

SATURDAY, AUGUST'30, 1952 —









}

Our Common HeritageI9

THOMAS CHENERY

Benen pee Poy sta The Oriental Scholar should have been chosen to suc- nople and strangle Greece. To
Thomas Chenery, the Barba-ceed so capable a publicist as halt the sweeping advances of the
dian, who rose to become editor of Delane. The latter had not been Russians, England resolved to take

“THE GOLDEN YOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

NOB Y’S
L OD tells the story with Songs and Music on a gramophorie record

|
| to help you read it in the Book.
}

5 mi
DIARY | ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Saturday, August 30, 1952



FOR OR AGAINST

NEXT week the House of Assembly is



y

expected to discuss Federation.

publication of the Rance report on federa-
tion there have been many expressions of
opinion by individuals on the subject of
federation although there has been little
unanimity as to the meaning of federation
and hardly any interest has been shown by
the majority of inhabitants of the West

Indies in the subject.

There is obviously great danger from
misund¢ *rstanding of what is meant by fed-
Already persons holding impor-
tant positions in West Indian life can be

eration.

the foremost newspaper in the @ man of wide scholarship and further action. Army reserves were |Monday—The fortunate few who get invited

English-speaking world, the Lon-
don Times was born in this
island in 1826. He left Barbados
when he was very young and re-
ceived his early education at Eton,
paying frequent visits to his native
island to see his parents during
the holidays, Afterwards he went
to Caius College, Cambridge, tak-
ing his B.A, in 1854 and his M.A,
in 1858, and was later called to
the Bar in England. 2

1

Almos/ as soon as his university
career ended, Chenery started on
a life of strenuous activity which
was to continue right up to the
time of his death in 1684. Early
in 1854 he was appointed by the
“Times” as ‘ts correspondent in

left it to his subordinates to. do
the original writing for the Times.
Yet his editorial talent had been
equalled by none of his prede-
cessors, with the exception of
Thomas Barnes, and his intimate
contact with public opinion suc-
ceeded in making the Times a
really great newspaper. Those who
knew Chenery only as an Oriental
scholar feared that he would be
tempted to make the Times a
learned publication rather than
a popular journal, But such
sceptics did not know the amazing
energy and versatility of the man,
who was capable of living the
lives of two men and engaging
in two occupations that were
widely separated.

called up, Indian troops sent to
Malta and Cyprus occupied, the
great object being to offset the
vantage-points Russia had acquirea |
in Asia. Fortunately Disraeli was
able to win ‘peace with honour |
and outstanding differences be-
tween Russia and England were
settled by the Treaty of Berlin.

But there were-many other
problems that called for England’s
attention. Disraeli’s purchase of
shares in the Suez Canal had given
her a strong interest in Egyptian
affairs and this was’ to lead to
critical developments. To such
questions were to be added the
outbreak of the Afghan war and
the troubles in Zululand.

over to London or Canada 6r who break-
fast in Barbados and have lunch in}
Puerto Rico-are apt to fdget how hard
it is for the rest of us t ove around
these parts. Someone I know was having
a breather (you need one in this heat)
down Bequia way when he noticed a
schooner leaving for Bridgetown. Hur-
riedly he collected his belongings into





SS

@ SKYLINE KITCHEN SETS
@ FRENCH FRY CUTTER — ONION & VEG. CHOPPER
@ COFFEE MILLS & MINCERS in Three Sizes
@ EGG WHISKS — ELECTROPLATED TEA STRAINERS
@ DRAIN RACKS — ASBESTOS STOVE MATS

fees required by Bequia hotel proprietors ,
he hired a small boat and was able to
overtake it before nightfall on Sunday.

heard stating that ~federation is the bait

bie Lew

{
one small suitcase and paying the modest
the busy city of Constantinople in }

A Great Editor An Important Influence =|







: se ; Three days later he made Bridgetown. |{{ ‘ ; Ph. 4472
offered to entrap West Indian “Lilliputian Sodio tea Pekin Wen tine © tise Chenery became editor It was in these critical and Tn that a he could have flown to Mon- Cc. e PITCHER «& co. i
governments into the net of unification. | he ‘gained the experiences N i ee
° w York, without |\ ASRS SSS SS OBA
It is perhaps no exaggeration to state | that were to decide the whole trea ams oe ae . » 0-2APLAGOLGALGPROG* PAF F PY Y
th during tl r hich h < course of his life. For he moved missing a single meal. ‘ ‘
hat during the years which have elapsed | in the midst of epoch-making ; »» e U
since 1947 that in’ ninety-nine of the in- vo and Tae haloes contact Then there was a Bishop who ran Y ! Hi arties Ue
‘ w 1 ‘ :
stances when “federation has been under ct eee Ae diplomatic field and over a whale on his way to Redonda in Yo e K
discussion that the speakers were think- in the world scholarship. a launch. But that’s another. story. y (i
ing of “unification” or “confederation”. _ Among the Greeks who lived in : . QQ ‘K
The confusion which has existed and eS a nae ae eeike: Tuesday—I like the English village and I KK 8 9 \
which still must be cleared up. Chenery found himself completely preyed yaoi ee Sry! — Hg Here § Hartle § ‘i
The sole reason for choosing a federal crn, Cireak weer Gin ieee bes must the signs be quite so big? They \ ® iQ
and not a unitary constitution for the pro- came from a special gift that remind me in a small way of the Appian y »)
easily. mastered many tongues. 2

posed British Caribbean Dominion which
would result from closer political associa-
tion is the will of the regional governments
to be separate and independent while co-
operating to form a federal government.

It is essential to the federal principle of
government that the general government
should operate directly upon the people of
the federation in certain well-defined mat-
ters, just as the regional governments
operate on their own people: but it is
equally essential that each government
should be limited to its own sphere and
within that sphere should be independ-
ent of @he others,

Once the essential principle of federal pov-"
ernmen:, is understood the advantages to
be derived from federation are obvious for
countries like Canada, Australia, the United
States or Switzerland.

For the British Caribbean territories the
advantages are far from obvious. Hardly
any of the reasons which have caused the
formation of earlier federations exist in the
British Caribbean today. Except for
geographical position (which would operate
equally well in favour of other national
territories) and common subjecthood there
is no clear reason why the West ?ndies

Breathing freely and happily in approach to Rome. ’ z K
this atmosphere, he acquired an
even greater interest in Classical
Greek and embarked on the fas-
einating study of the Oriental
languages that were used*in Con-
stantinople. In this community of
intellectuals he rapidly developed
his gift for languages. In addition
to modern Greek, he came to
speak French, German, Italian,
Turkish, Arabic and Hebrew. The
remarkable thing was that, be-
sides speaking these languages
with the ease of those who had
learnt them from their childhood,
he set himself to study their
origins with the zest and thor-
oughness of the scholar.

But it was as an Arabic and
Hebréw scholar that Chenery was |
to gain a position of eminence
attained by’ few of his contempo-
raries in the world of learning.
Besides being able to speak He-
brew fluently, he was regarded as
one of the most accomplished
writers of Hebrew composition, It
is not surprising that, when the
Old Testament wag to be revised:
Chenery was asked to join the
select band of scholars who were
entrusted with that task.

In the meantime, Chenery had
been zealously pursuing. his
studies in Arabic literature and in
1867 his translation of a well-
known Arabic classic established
his posttion as one of the most

Wednesday—Every time I hear atiyore talk-
ing about progress I rush to read-a little
known publication got up by the boys
of C.D. & W. It has an exciting title-and.
parts of it read like bits of’ Matthew
Arnold on- the Functions of Criticism. . I
quote from “Cats castle and surround+/°
ings.” para 14 Refusé Disposal... ..

“Three refuse cans are in Watkins!
Alley and two are in Hudson’s Alley:
A. concrete refuse bin is in Bull’s Alley.
The residents of Cat’s Castle have to
take their refuse to the cans in Hudson’s
Alley or the concrete bin in Bull’s Alley.
These bins are supposed to be cleared
daily. During the survey refuse was
observed accumulated around the cans”.

The words were written about 8 years
ago but I’m told that conditions remain
more or less the same,

Having strolled along Bull’s Alley «a.
matter of hours back I got that impres-



THOMAS CHENERY



should want to associate to form a federal ‘|.

government,

On the other hand the reasons for form-
ing a unitary government are-obvious. A
unitary West Indian Dominion would en-
courage the development of a West Indian
as opposed to an insular loyalty for the

' simple reason that the opportunities offered
under a West Indian government to per-
sons engaged in government service or pri-
vate enterprise would be much greater
than those offered in small islands domin-
ated by small island governments. B;
reducing the importance of the small island
governments the unitary West Indian gov-
ernment would be kicking away at once
the opportunities for small island intrigue
and corruption which any honest student
of West Indian administrations knows to
be prevalent throughout the area.
is no doubt that some of the most. vocal
advocates of closer political association of
the West Indies have been thinking of a
unified West Indies run on these non-
federal principles of government although
their ignorance of the meaning of federal
government has blinded them to the fact
that they were not championing federation
at all, even when they seemed to be in

the vanguard of the movement.

quence the majority of what little opinion
exists in the British Caribbean with respect
to federation has been discussing the merits
of a closer political association which would

not be federal.

By delaying and refusing to swallow the
Rance report hook, line and sinker as:soon
as it was published the Legislature of Bar-
bados has served the West Indies well by

allowing time for thought.

A case can be made out for federation just
as a case can be.made out for unification of
But if Barba-
dos decides to join a closer political associa-
tion of the West Indies whether federal or
unitary, it is of the greatest importance that
members of the legislature who decide in
tuvour of such a course should understand
the meaning and agree as to the definition

the West Indian territories.

of federal government.

This importance is intensified by realisa-
tion of the existence even within federal
governments of a unitary tendency.

It is easier to define the federal principle
It is easy to talk of
co-operation as between regional and gen-
eral government when general governments +
are in fact through the financial grants
which they will be making to regional gov-
It is easy as
Professor Wheare notes in his review of
Federal Government to use co-operation
as a sereen behind which unification is

than to make it work.

ernments calling the tune.

practised.

gifted Oriental scholars of his day.
Recognition came his way when
he was appointed Professor of
Arabic at the University of Ox-
ford. It was confidently felt that
the man, who had achieved such
eminence in. the learned world,
would best be able to advance the
welfare of Oriental studies at the
ancient university.

On The ‘Times’

The time and application that
Chenery gave to his Oriental
studies would have been suffici-
ent to absorb the energy of any
ordinary man. It was a source of
constant wonder to his friends
that the man who gave himself
so enthusiastically to Oriental
studies Was able to find the time
lo perform the exacting duties of
a busy journalist. The truth was
that Chenery gave his days to
the scholarly work he loved so
passionately and then, when most
men would have retired to rest,
spent the lohg hours of the night
attending to the duties assigned
to him by the Times. It was his
almost superhuman energy that
enabled him to perform the duties
c yusy correspondent at Con-




stan’ » While devoting him-
self 5 treasures of classical
un nital lore. The Times was
then newspaper to send a cor-
respondent to an actual theatre of

war. lig Mhappened during the
Crimean Wat when it sent Dr.
W, H. Russell as a special repre-
sentative to report on conditions
on the battle front, Those were
the days when Chenery led a life
of the most strenuous activity, for
more than once he was sent up to
the Crimean front to relieve Dr.
Russell,

So creditably did Chenery acquit
himself at Constantinople and on
ihe Crimean front that, when he
returned to England, he was given
a permanent place on the staff of
the Times. He was _ specially
assigned to write original articles,
including editorials and reviews.
In this Occupation he was able to
show the gifts that made him an
outstanding journalist. His style
was powerful and impressive, he
possessed a wide range of practi-
cal interests and his knowledge
of international affairs was
equalled by few men in England
at the time,

With such gifts Chenery was
certain to win the approval of his
employers and in 1878 he was
appointed to sueceed John Thad-
deus Delane, who had been editor
of the Times for thirty-six years
and had raised the newspaper to
a position of power and influence
it had never known before. To
some it was surprising that 8
man, who had won fame in the
learned world for his accomplish-
ments as



——

of the ‘Times, he found less time
to devote to his Oriental studies,
though he never abandoned nis
oviluuacly unsuncts and tastes, and
would océasionally treat himsell
to the luxury of attending an in-
ternational gathering of Orientai
seholars or snaring in the work or
the Old Testament reviserg, But
during the six years he conaucted
the ‘Yimes he devoted his main
energy to the work of the news-
paper, bringing to that onerous
and responsible task his remark-
able power of concentration, his
wide knowledge of human affairs,
and his swift and almost unerring
judgment. “To the world that knew
nim not,” said the Times on the
occasion of his death, “it may have
seemed incongruous that a learned
Oriental scholar was chosen by
those who did know him to suc-
ceed Mr. Delane, But the learned
Oriental scholar was only half the
man; the other half w4s an accom-
plished publicist, an experienced
man of affairs; and as the period
of public affairs with which it had
fallen to his lot to deal had been
in large measure a period of which
the dominant interest had centred
in the course of events in the East,
it will be acknowledged that the
selection was amply justified by
his personal fitness on general
grounds and by his special and
peculiar aptitude for dealing with
Oriental affairs.”

At first Chenery risked the dis-
pleasure of his readers by_ the
attention he gave to archaeology,
though the prevailing public inter-
est in exchvations would seem to
justify the prominent place he
gave the subject in his newspaper.
He ran a similar risk when the
Revised Version of the Old Testa-
ment was published, but he looked
on that publication as a great
occasion and felt justified in re-
garding Biblical studies as &
national interest.

Yet Chenery was soon to prove
to the public at large what his
intimate friends already knew
that he combined, in a remarkable
manner, the qualities of the
scholar and the man ot affairs,
The course of England’s foreign
policy during the six years
Chenery was editor of the Times
gave him the opportunity to show
his profound knowledge of the
East, By 1878 Russia had swept
the Turks before her and her
armies had rtached the gates of
Constantinople. England realised
that the danger to European peace
was pressing and ordered her fleet
up to the Bosphorus. By the Treaty
of San Stefano, which they im-
posed on the luckless Turks, ths
Russians were obviously in a

an Oriental scholar, position to command Constanti-






momentous events that Chenery
lived and moved, exercising an
influence such as few Barbadian:
can €ver have claimed in the
great affairs of mankind, Chenery
soon established himself as an
acknowledg' authority on East-
ern affairs. rd Granville, the
British Foreign Wecretary, was
Known to exchange views with
him on the many complex prob-
lems of the Orient and Chenery’s
eounsel was especially sought
during the crisis in England’s
relations with Egypt. Although he
firmly believed that British
authority should be maintained in
Egypt, Chenery’s handling of the
Egyptian question was so care-
fully balanced that he won the
‘admiration even of those who
supported the extreme claims of
ithe Egyptian Nationalists. But
the great contribution of the
Times during this period was the
penetrating light it shed on the
problems of the Ottoman Empire.
This was the direct result of
(Chenery’s vast knowledge of
European and Eastern affairs. He
appointed able correspondents to
serve the Times in the important
capitals of the world and their
services, added to his direction,
once again made the newspaper
fupremée'™in the department of
foreign affairs—~a department in
which its supremacy was to re-
main unchallenged for many
years.

It is strange to relate that a
man who lived the life almost of
an intellectual recluse, possessing
a shy and reserved temperament,
‘was destined to play so important
a part in the affairs of the world.
At a time when England was torn
between the doctrines of the twe
great political leaders, Gladstone
and Disraeli, he brought the
Times to a central position, with
a distinct Liberal bias. And in a
wider field he used all the re-
sources of his powerful intellect
to promote the peace of the world
through international understand-
ing. He gave thirty years of con-
tinuous service as a journalist and
his record during the most impor-
tant stages of his career showed
that the Times was abundantly
justified in selecting him to un-
dertake the vast responsibilities
of the editorial chair,

It is therefore right that
Chenery’s achievements on the
Times should be regarded as part
of the island’s heritage and that
the high standards he set him-
self in journalism should have in-
spired his relatives in this island
to launch an enterprise that has
since become one of the traditional
‘institutions of Barbados.

(Next Saturday — VALENCE
GALE)





Friday—Where do the buses come from for

sion too. Ny

Oh yes Bull’s Alley, Cat’s Castle and |
all those delightful neglected places are XK
within fire hose distance of Broad Street. (



Mi
Thursday—If you can stand. it. in. this heat
here’s another extract. The style this
time reminds me of one of Simenon’s
lesser known. short stories.
“The ground floors (that’s right we’re
talking about Suttle Street) are generally
occupied by a number of shops, mostly First Choice on any Shelf” K\
squalid in the extreme, used for the sale : y
of wood, coals and fruit. The result is K\
that the whole of the buildings tend to Na »
be infested with vermin, the breeding J d J li |
of flies is encouraged by the decaying ams all ¢ es K\
fruit and the surroundings (including the »
street itself) are in very insanitary con- \\
ise Marmalades :
No bathing facilities exist consequently i
as one resident put it: “if you don’t ie XK
bathe in your own room, you. don’t get Crystals ; K\
a bath at all’. The only alternative of K\
course is to bathe in the small open S %
yard — overlooked. by tenants.in the} ).o.« \\
buildings on all sides”. ; af WS
Judging from what I overhear about

wy

Suttle Street this wouldn’t «make much
difference. .

Da Costa & Co. Ltd. ;

the picnics?

Yesterday I counted 24 including the
lorry convertibles rattling down. .Pine
Road moving away from *the -sea-side
nearest to Hastings in the direction of
the sea-side somewherg to the Windward.







Which reminds me to ask whether small
“drive-yourself” cars are good things for
tourists. The steepest thing I’d put my
own little two seater-at is Bank Hall Hill,
I'd never dream of going to Bathsheba
or St. Andrew in anything smaller than
a——big car.

(No advertisement: by. request). Lobster SPECIALS
es cerees, Paste Boneless Salt Beef
Saturday—I’m sure the members of the ora ~y —S2e. per 1D

Camera Club would agree (if they were Bone Meal—18ec per Ib

Frozen Haddock Carrots—24c, per Ib

Smoked Kippers

approached nicely by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee) to sell the excellent
‘eollection of photographs which have

Dressed Rabbits—36c. per Ib
Beef Suet—30c. per tb



‘Theoretically federal government has
everything to recommend it. In practise
it is the hardest of all governments to work
if sincere adherence is paid to’ the federal |

EASY TO

Our Readers Say:

—_—






: 7 WJ > 5 7 =.
De -racy my absolute support of Ada benighted Tomfools who are over been hanging at the Barbados Museum PRE! ARE SUGGESTIONS
principle. Ans - Adams’ suggestion of a Popularity 21, and I am also well aware that for some weeks, for display in the new Bird’s Eye Frozen For Your Overseas
The question for the Legislature of Bar- | To the Editor, the Advocate, Cominitieys ast ous Sapa s are ince eet Rene paeney penn Seawell waiting room for incoming ogaetttiles Parcels
bados to oat ae therefore no easy ques- SIR.—I, lite Ada Adams, am a to disregard the sen tee. of don't know at 80. . passengers. There’s nothing like good ha F arcddie mee in See iia
tion, If it decides in favour of federation | democrat. I believe in govern- journalism of the greatest major- ewer a 3 hotos to give good first impressions and Garden Peas n -”
as proposed in the Rance report it cannot ment, not by the best, but by the ity among mankind—the children. My advice is absolute universal Pp § 8 P Fruit Juices

mos lar. The best would be Now, I. repeat, the majority is sufferage, children and even nit-
an eA tee tik T believe in de- always right, Children also read wits included. The new_ultra-

these photos are good. Much better than |{} Spinach

guarantee that the federation as outlined : Sliced Beans
any I’ve seen taken by the outsiders.

Guava Jelly
will not within a very few years evolve

Guava Cheese











: ; mocracy in politics, art, religion, the newspapers: why should they democratic journalism will pro- . nee Youctabice si Honey

into a unitary government. It is not sur- ducatio -avelling, philosophy, be forced to tolerate things they duce newspapers crammed with Or just as good anyhow. Beef Suet
, education, travelling, yf phy . : ; ‘ ' 5 Beat the Heat

prising when the dangers which lie in the and journalism. Especially journ- don’t like, such as Hopkinson’s Real Sport and Unreal Sport: a Gi d .

f g j | » G 5 k ae , m and Canada Dry Sharp's th da
seemingly desirable word federation are alism. The most popular is always lampoon articles and news cor- Tarzan and Roy Rogers, with 2 : “TONIC” (i Se
fc Ne iar ‘that maa hould be And idet i l the most preferable, The majority respondents’ accounts of. the go- seaaies on week days by Lou PS. I got such a thin trickle from my - ilinitacabeis TOFFIES

yresee Z sre sho ye considerable oie ier al ° re Of sypt? , Oing Costello and on Sundays by Bud 1 : t4 as ae x
; is always right. ings on in Egypt? If we are going n Sunday ) s ar
reluctance on the part of Barbados to make hiss etch to be democratic we must be Abbott. Long live the People! bath this week, but " dil wy err ees Goddard’ f B st G i
up its mind In connection w + Sunday 100 per cent. so. It is ridiculous Long live Tomfoolery!! Long live to see the old fountain wetting the lities S or es wrocery ervice
Ve } laricion 7 t be take fo .s Advocate,’ I too would like to im- to consider only the opinion of Real Sporting Sams!!! 1 | 4 ‘ ss
Pasay a re rove it, and would like to voice people over 21, for I know some A. S: HOPKINSON on Friday and I didn’t mind. cet
against.













SATURDAY, AUGUST 30,

TH



SSS



Labourer Gets
Six Months

Forty-eight-year old George
Alleyne, a labourer of Dean Vil-
, St. Michael, wes at the
Court of Grand Sessions yester-
day sentenced to six months’
imprisonment by His Lordship
the. Chief Justice, Sir Allan
Collymore, Alleyne was earlier
in the Sessions found guilty

of‘ buggery.
His oie. said that had the
offence been his first offence he

would put him on probation, but
12 months ago he was _ before
that Court for indecent assault of
a little girl. Children had to be
protected.

ately, modern medical
science had discovered that some
pedpte who were prone to that
sort of thing could be treated.
He» would make arrangements
for,treatment to be given him.
He could not order it, but he
hoped he would submit to _ it,
and that it would be successful,

Eye Knocked Out:
Youth On Probation

eae Joseph Con-
af Four Roads, St. Philip,
was yesterday put on 12 months’
probation by His Lordship the
Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly~
more, after he pleaded guilty at
the: Court of Grand Sessions to
inflicting grievous bodily harm
on February 4.

gt. Thorington of Four Roads
Sub. Station told the Court that

1 Holder, the little girl on
w Connell committed the
offence, was walking along a
track near a house where Con-
nell was standing, She threw a
stone at him,y*-and when he
threw one at her; she chanced to
swing around to in his di-
rection and got her left eye
knocked out. %

Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C. who
appeared on behalf» of Connell,
seid that the case as an uns
fortunate incident, T was no
point in one’s net «pleading
guilty. It was the’ closest thing
possible to be not 2 crime that
was a crime. Connell was willing
to compensate the child’s mother
as much as was in his means.

————<———

LARONDE ELECTED TO
D’NICA TOWN COUNCIL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DO INICA, Aug. 29.
John La , furniture dealer,
who recently returned from a
trade union. training course im
Barbados has been elected i
member o& the Town Council in
place of C. A, H. Dupigny who
has resigned.



Venezuela Granted New
Import Duty On Petroleum

WASHINGTON, August 29.

THE U.S.,.in) a new trade agreement with
granted a néw import duty of 10% cents per
most of its petroleum imports, the State Department an-

nounced to-day.

The Department announcing the — of the apg
e 1939 reciprocal agreement w
United States agreed to a rate of chair and rushed to the door and

concluded revision of th
Venezuela, said that the

10% cents per barrel of topped crude petroleum and resi-
dual fuel oil of 25 degrees specific gravity or more,







—

‘ e

Nine Months For

ts £ e

. Bodily Harm

His Lordship the Chief Jus-
tice at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday sentenced
Clarence » ® Sl-year old
chauffeur of Baywood, St. James,
td nine morths’ imprisonment
oo he pleaded guilty to caus-

grievous. bodily harm on
Decembe> 3, last year,

The charge was that by wanton
or furious driving of a motor
van, he caused bodily harm _ to
Gloria Cadogan and Ottaline
Sobers.

|His Lordship told Bell that in
the course of his driving the
van at a terrific speed as the
evidence showed, he had re-
moved. completely, the foot of
one child and seriously injured

other. The object of punish-
ment was not to oe revenge
on one for what one had done,

but to prevent other people from
f 3
safety.

other



CLOSED



SAMBOL

people’s nouncement are based on 1950

Re-opening on MONDAY, 1st SEPTEMBER

Attractive Merchandise at Reasonable Prices

and LOTS OF

1952

S Zs —
=(JGEORGE wuaT OO You THINK?
CALL THAT DOWN @IOHT DiSHO

nieecaendaiten ae

4a Le.

, we won

THAT WRETCHED STORE were i arwic§

GUOP 16 HOLDING (TS SUMMER SAie}

WHILE WE'RE AWAY ON HOLIDAY “al
Kos 3s

med SAS

NOW +t
i



J






|



| ae |
Tes
et Ws |
re )
O\

St. Joseph Round-up

Coroner Sums Up Today
At Chauffeur’s Inquest alae oF

The inquest into the circumstances surrounding the . ‘ ri
death of Cecil Hope, a chauffeur of Jackmans, St. Michael, St Joseph ’ Church
was adjourned until 9.30 a.m. today by His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Police Coroner of District “A”, yesterday
after additional evidence had been taken from Dr. E. L.
Ward and Cpl. Edwards. 1839.

This is one of the Seven Parish

‘ Cecil Hope died at the General Hospital some hours Churches destroyed by the
after he was taken there by the Police on August 3. Hurricane of 1831. It was the last
When the inquest resumes today His Worship Mr. E. A. t? be rebuilt, and was not com-
McLeod will sum up to the jury, pleted until 1839, and was eonse-
“Cr Edwards, the first witness crated on August 29, the same
ea said that on August 2 renee
a .30 p.m. he left the Brit- i
ton’s Hill Station to go on duty being tepeized will te eomaieia
citer. at done Station. soon. The original road was. a
So we on August 3 he fourteen feet one but after repairs
a 3 mow at the Pine it will be two feet wider. Three
Coe with a man wearing weeks ago 22 workers and a rock
a grey pair of pants, blue shirt crusher were on the job, another
and a brown felt hat. rer: crusher and a number of
Police Constable Rich workers were added during last
him that. he had: met cn oe week, rock crushing is still held
the road running between UP at Gaggs Hill, One of the
Bishop’s Conrt Hill and the en- workers told the ‘Advocate’ that
trance ta Pine Hill. He stopped an important part of the machine
him and asked the man what he | constantly in need of repairs.
was doing in that area. The man Near!
y 1,500 holiday-makers
Be ko pe was George were at Bathsheba on Thursday.
: . . ackmans and he had Cars, lorries, and ‘buses lined both
aken home a girl. sides -* the road and pedestians
were finding it difficult to get from
er
Ate ‘ars eit eae ke, place to place. [Pol'semen on
if what Richards had told hin (uty were kept busy throughout
was correct. The man said that wr ear \
some of it was correct and that A few vehicles made use of the

; he lived at Jackman’s, St. Mich- new car park. The Social Centre
Nolle Prosequi In el. was packed throughout the day,
e searched the man’s pockets A strange fish was found on the
Manslaughter Case

H
and found a red torchlight, a
paper bag, a handkerchief with

At the Court of Grand Ses-
sions yesterday, Mr. W. W.

on Sete ee he used saw the fish said it had a head
Reece, Q.C. Solicitor. General, " like a pig, but the remainder was
entered a nolle prosequi in the He cautioned the man and the like a dolphin. It was about three
case in which Eric Cumberbatch man said nothing further, Police fet long and approximately 250
a chauffeur, was eharged with Constable Richards took the man Pounds. It was thrown back into
manslaughter. His arene. the to the Station. He arrived at the the sea.
Chief Justice Sir Allan. Colly- Station about 1.45 a.m. on Aus
more, discharged Cumberbatch. gust 3 and the prisoner was F il Rid A
Mr. E, K. Walcott, Q.C. ap~ Placed in a chair. amily hidés
‘ eg
Bus All Night
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug. 29.

peared on behalf of Cumber- Man Charged
When Cleveland Transit System

batch. coe Rader! ae

the lorr -1595 a aynes

Bay Road. at the time, of the al- hte man was charged with

fleged offence. He and Frank ring. A money bag on the

Clarke, another chauffeur, who ™€n contained $3.10. While he pus driver Dave Hall goes on
was driving the lorry S-127 along Wa about to read the charge to night duty he does so with »
the same road were both charged the man, the man asked for the aby diaper and bottle bag as
with mee pies: pe eee money. well as his wife and young
ee aait air told the man to take off daughter.
oes and his hat, but nothing
reckless driving. ices ee

Audrey Atwell as a result of
ted by Mr. fh
Clarke was represen y + fhe man took off his shirt and ai z i ,
J. 8. B, Dear and was acquitted there was a string around him rr Seas pouldacs eee
ane 2 — and he was wearing a crocus jjy, Hall, his 21-year-old wife

bag vest. June, who is expecting another

At the end of the string was a child and nine months old Roberta
revolver. This revolver was taken had to live in a small room in a
away from the man and a check small hotel, During the busy day-
showed that there was no am- time hours Mrs. Hall and_ her
munition in the magazine. daughter remain in the hote!

P.C. Bannister handcuffed the room, but at night, “to get some
man with his hands in front of gnir and cool cff’ they hop on
Venezuela, him and he was placed in a ait- {is bus and ride back and forth
barrel for ferent position. A check showed “'*? him.
t the revolver was. stolen.

August 29, 1952, was the 113th
Anniversary of the St. Joseph's
Parish Church, It was consecrated
by Bishop Coleridge on August 29,

ce ee meme nw na oe

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



“There WAS - glut of

blums.”

day. Reginald Nichols who first



; Hall, 25, an army veteran of 18
examination, months recently returned from

“It’s all we can do,” Hall said,

“until we find a place to live.
oe ae eee yi We've answered hundreds of ads
je Tevolver, ut 4.30 a.m. the 55 far, As soon as we say we have

man suddenly got up frem the 4 baby the answer is no.”—U.P.

30/- FOR BAD PARKING

In the Assistant. Court of Ap-



broke it open, apparently with
his head and shoulders and fell
to the ground.

For oil of less than 25 degrees When he saw the man, he was
American Petroleum Institute jying on his back on the pave- peal yesterday, Their Honours
tg the import excise tax will ment leading to the road. P.c, Mr.H. A. Vaughan and Mr, A,
be 5% cents per barrel. Sandiford was standing over the J. H. Hanschell confirmed the

The existing tariff quota syS- man decision of His Worship Mr. H.
tem whereby importers must pay , A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
as high as 21 cents per barrel for The man was brought back to District “A”, who fined St, Clair
some of their -foreign petroleum the Charge Office and the matter Medford of Rockley, Christ
is eliminated. While the neW was reported to Inspector Spring- Church, 30/- and 1/- costs in 14
tariff comnts oe pagetianed er. Inspector Springer arrived ae or one month’s imprison-
only with Venezuela, the Un boon aft 3
States’ policy is to extend such ~ at ee eee Reid. close enough to the studs on

concessions to all friendly nations. Dr, g, L, Ward aks cateraes Rockley Road, Christ Church,

Better Tariff Rates the post mortem examination,

In return for the petroleum gaid that all the injuries were on duty on Rockley, Christ Church,
concession the United States ob- the back of the body. These in-
tained improved tariff rates on juries may have been caused by X-510
nearly one half of this country’s , blunt instrument

exports to Venezuela. down a flight of steps.

“Ags compared to the original
1939 agreement” an announce- The injuries on the back could
ment said,” Venezuela grants have been seen by the naked eye.
new improved concessions ON The haemorrhage at the back of
$154,000,000 of imports from the the head could have been caused
United States, on $12,000,000 of by severe blows.

imports they are withdrawing “fn his opinion the pontive

the 1939 concessions, on $6,000,-
000 of imports the new agreement haemorrhage could not have been jon,

provides for higher Venezuelan
rates than in the 1939 agreement.”
Import values cited in the an-

parked in a

and falling manner on the same
car was facing
the town,

flake it.

Their Honours

down the steps. tice and

At this stage the inquest was accidents.
further adjourned until 9.30 a.m. Medford was
today. pay the appeal

could cause

trade. —U?P.

FOR STOCK-TAKING

‘amounted to 5/8.





WITH

in All Departments
BARGAINS

Cave Shepherd & Co. Litd.,



for not parking his car

The case was brought ISy Cpl.
Murphy who said that while on

on June 4, he saw the t
7 Gelaieee from a plane at 17.02 G.M.T. on

road. The Friday and landed on the left
the direction of bank of the Seine River, missing

The car was parked in such a

bad manner that other vehi- GIVE US BACK OUR AIR!

cles were forced to pass on the
other side of the road to over-

ake

Before confirming the deci-
s told Med-
caused by the deceased falling ford that ‘t is a dangerous prac-

serious

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Speighisiown Round-Up



New Fish Ma rket
For Speightstown

_. NEWS that Speightstown will be soon getting a new
fish market has been gladly received among fishermen,

fish sellers and the buyers alike in Speightstown and its}

suburbs.



|

|

The old market, they say, is, in the first place too small |
and cannot accommodate all the fish vendors and custom-|
ers when there are big catches made.

They also complain that when
the sea is furiously pounding the
west coast, they cannot do bus-
iness in that market.

The fishermen think the pro-
posed site for the new fish mark-
et is a good one, They are hop-
ing that it will be big enough for
vendors of greens and vegetables
to get shelter.

After weeks of sweltering heat,
moderate showers of rain fell in
the Leeward parishes during
Wednesday and Thursday.

On Wednesday evening a heavy
shower Was received in Speights-
town, Rain fell in other areas of
St. Peter, St. Lucy and St. An-
drew during the day.

The skies were overcast with
heavy dark clouds almivst ait
Thursday and around 10.45 p.m,
on Thursday night, the rain came

fell for hours. It was accom-
by sharp flashes of light-
and claps of thunder. No

mage was reported. An occas-
ional drizzle fell yesterday morn-

ing.

“Buring Wednesday and Thurs.
day, a fairly strong west wind
blew making the sea choppy.
Fishermen complained that they
found it difficult to fish. In spite
of the choppy seas, housewives
still got fish-pot-fish. Fair catches
ot red fish were made on Thurs-
day.



_Ex-Commiunist
Denies Spy Ring
Reports —

OTTAWA, Aug. 29.

A former Czech diplomat who
quit the Communist

Party, on Friday denied reports
in the Montreal Gazette of a de-
f plant spy ring. Dr, George
res, 43, former Czech Consul
General in Montreal, said thal
the stories were ‘completely

beach in the Cambridge area on fajse.” He a i
: es pologised for himseif
Thursday, it was r*ported yester- and his 36-year-old wife Juliete

for causing the reports.

At the same time he charged 1%
a Press conference staged here by
a Royal Canadian Mounted Police
special branch that the news-
paper’s two stories were “misin-
terpreted and distorted” reports
based on half truths given to a
réporter by his wife.

Superintendent G. B. McClel-
lan, Chief of the special branch
which deals with subversive ac-
tivities, said: “No spy ring based
on the two stories in the Montreal
Gazette exists.” McClellan said
that the first Gazette story that a
spy ring was operating in Mon-
treal defence plants ‘does not fit
in detail with any information w’
have”. He said that the second
story charging that headquarters
of the spy ring was the Czech
Consul made both stories “incon-
sistent.”—-U.P.



Anti-Parking Hogs!

SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Aug 29.

A radio executive on Friday
began a one man crusade calcu-
lated to stir the sympathy of the
nation’s automobile owning city
dweller, Dallas Wyant, 37, Pro-
motion Manager of the Radio
station in San Antonio, began
distributing 1,200 membership
cards for his “parking hogs ol
America” designed by Wyant and
printed at his own expense, They
ire reserved for the windshields
vf single automobiles taking up
the two legal parking spaces on
the San Antonio streets,

Wyant said:

I'm hoping I don’t unfortunately
pick some boxer’s car.” Wyant
said: “It was getting so that I
would arrive at work so exasper~
ated and wrought up and thor-
oughly provoked that | would get
no work done all morning.”—U.P.

84-YEAR-OLD
PARACHUTIST
PARIS, Aug. 29.
American physical culture en-
thusiast Bernar MacFadden, whu
was 84 on August 16, parachiic’



the water by nearly 100 yards
U.

CONCORD, New Hampshire,

Aug. 29.
To publicise its climate, New
Hampshire sent a beach ball

filled with cool air to sweltering
Texas. \Then officials wished that
they had the air back, As soon as

also ordered to the ball was shipped on Thursday,
costs which the ternperacne
soared to 90

in Concord
fahrenheit.—U.P.

DOMO

CREAM
SEPARATORS

rs

ARE

“I plan to plant
the cards in the hogs’ windshields.



Governor At
Miniature Gardens
Exhibition

from page 1
Joseph Connell and Mrs, John
Williams and the Orchid Section

which was displayed by members
of the Orchid Circle.

Well Laid Out

Expressing their opinion of the
exhibition, the Governor and Lady
Savage said that it was extremely
interesting, well planned and very
well laid out. They were particu-
larly impressed by the orchid
show and hoped that the Cactus
and Rock Gardens would remain
permanent exhibits in the grounds
of the Museum.

One of the most origina] exhibits

in the show was the Miniature
Rose Garden, It represented an
arrangement of an old English}
garden complete with wishing wel: |
and two bowers covered with
climbing roses, The arrangement)
of colours were particularly wel |

planned and it brought out the}
scheme of the garden perfectly.
The well complete with bucket was |
obviously placed for practical us¢
in supplying water to the garden.
There was a crazy paving of tiles
laid on the grass and this was
bordered with beds of roses.

Th Bank of Anthurium Lilies
by Mrs. H. King and Mrs, Cyril
Weatherhead, was by far once of
the most professionally arrangec
exhibits, The turf banks were per-
fect in appearance and _ the
arrangement of the lilies was just
right to make it attractive ana
pleasing to the eye.

Pleasing Effect

The Fernery was an attempt of
a typical West Indian one witt
the usual flowers that went witl
it, It took three days to collect anc
arrange the display which had ¢
very pleasing effect,

The ferns included all the besi
known types grown in ferneries in
Barbados and were loaned b)
members of the Horticultural
Society.

The Orchid Section was staged

in the west end of the building
and was made to resemble as
cose as posdible, a miniature

orchid house, There were several
specimen of ‘attleya and their
allied genera in addition to quite
a number of dendrobiums and
phalanopsis and infront of — the
stand was a bed of spathoglottis
in various shades.

The Herbaceous Border was ¢
very colourful exhibit bordere
with turf. All the varieties o!
flowers available in Barbados were
massed in banks of colour
with the varieties standing out
in prominence with the = zin-
nias which were represented in
every shade,

The arrangement was all that
eculd be asked for and the colou
scaeme blended perfectly with it:
surroundings of shrubs anc
cactus,

The Rock Garden consisted o
geranium, coleus, balsams, fers
and b gonias and was nicel;

arranged with a lily pool wit!
water hyacinths,
The exhibition continues toda,

and Sunday.
SSS SSS |
FOR THE HOT WEATHEK

‘ came

ICE, ICE, ICE

Keep Ice Handy in .

A THERMOS FLASK

WEATHERHEAD'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.

3RUCE WEATHERHEAD
Limited













“SAMCO”
SAFES

FIRE AND BURGLAR
RESISTING





10, 11, 12 & 13 Kread Street.





HARRISON'S



Body plate (top, bottom
. HIGHLY EFFICIENT and sides) of one. steel
EASY TO OPERATE AND plate bent by hydraulic
pressure, 4” solid steel door
SOON PAY FOR THEM- plate, wrought steel cham-
SELVES bers’ 2%” to 3” in thickness
j ille ith best ality fire-
Hundreds in use all over ind iat :
the B.W.I. and all are Buy “SAMCO”
giving complete satisfac- For SAFETY
WE eked ices av 278 $66.42 20x 16x15” $120.05
“DOMO” CHURNS 24% 46.u TT". $166.55
oWerldebeeadesre $30.74 28 x 20 x 19” $205.38
LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS
HARDWARE DEPT.
Tels: 3142 and 2364





all









PAGE FIVE















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This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy
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There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand !
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FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE

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Soid by all registered chemists. If any difficulty, write to:
A. S, BRYDEN, & SONS LTD.,
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.



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we

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PAGE..S%

| se egneeennen item

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



FOR SALE

IN MEMORIAM
BRANDFORD—In ever leving nitpmory. |
vf Clyde Brandford who fell asleep *







oe



the U.S.A



























on August 30th, 1951
To live in hearts you leave behind, AUTOMOTIVE
Ts not to die
Charles Beresford Brandford father),
Lilian. Brandford-Hinds (sister) CAR—OGne 8 hp. Austin Car; one
‘ 20,.8.58—In| Medel B. F. Ford Phone 5062 C. R
« | Applewhaite, Lakes Folly 2. 8.52--in
HAREWOOD—th loving memory of our ve ——
dear mother Gertrude Harewood whoj CAR—One Austin A70 G—279 Mileage
died on August 20th, 1951 27.000 New battery, vew tyres. Cole
Long days, long nights she bore her} *& Co., Ltd 30.8. Fe—dn
rain, , Perea enenennmee ———~ —
Waitedsfox-cure but all in vain CAR—Dan Vauxhall, 10, No
Until God-himself saw what was best] M—2140. Can be viewed at Mr. Craig's
And tqok our dear with Him to rest.[ Garage, Roebuek St Offers in sealed
Ever to be-remembered hy Ulric, Bove!!,J envelopes to K. R. C. Boster, R. M.
Reginald “fsons}, Mrs. G. Mahon and[ Jones & Co., Ltd, by 6.9.62.
Flise (daughters). 30.8.52—-in 30.8.52-—-2n
TOPPIN—In lovin: and affectionate} CAR--Dataaged Ford Prefeet, No.
memory of our loved mother andj t--247. Can be viewed st Messrs. Mc
grandmother Enearney’s Garage Offers in senled
Always in our hearts, 90.8 au. fPanvelopes to K RR. C Foster, R. M
oo Jones & Co, Ltd,, by 6.9. 52
30.8. $2--2n
FOR RENT CAR Damaged Studebaker car No
b— 1285 Can be viewed at Mesars
a ee ee en ae VicEnearney's Garage. Offers im senied
nvelopes to K. R. V. Foster, R. M
HOUSES jones & Co.. Lid. 2 O. Box 241, by
3.9.52 30,8. 52—2n
— sired nee
AN_APARTMENT at “Ocetta’ on-the CAR—Vauxhall 14 H.P. in perfect
sen, Bay Street, near Woodside. Cool airy § working order 1947 model. Apply 20.
reoms. No'children. Apply on prem jwan Street. Dial 4559 or 8417
es to Miss Douglas 30.8.52—-1n 29. 8.52—4n
oe bs Joe 2 ot ae







(a MN
APARTMENT-—-Furnished. Dieppe-©»-

CAR—One (1) Four seater Standard 6























Sea. 3 bedrooms ete., all convenience. } ;; fe y
Electric, water, Also. one untumnished} (‘er ip Hood working order. Appl
room. Dial 8186 after 2. Norma 98 @.52-Sn
Goodridge 26.8.52— 51 = .
maa a. CAR—Hiliman Minx--Excellent condi-
sage eee on Road Hest tion, owner driven, done only 13,000 miles
lish bath a ‘bedrooms — -\} Contact — Edwin Mayhew, Gittens
“coms -— Vi ~~ From Si foes Croney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto St. (Phone
= September 1 4934) 27.8.52—t.fn
felephone 16.8 1.4 : ee, wer
8.8. CAR—Black M—i685. Going
BUNGA Small Bungalow at Bay- ‘4 oy alana es
field Beach, St. Peter. Comfortably fmr-| nished Refrigerator. Two bedroors,}*" ciibnkamtedd ee
Servants’ room. Garage ete. From Sept = ~
Dec. Phony 220% of.e.s2—titn t ELECTRICAL
CHANDOS, and Avenue, Helleville.| ELECTRIC DRILL PRESS Machines
Puliy furnitied. Available ist Septem] Dial 4291 23.8.52—fin.

her. Phone 3926 or 3450 90.8. an



naa PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with RP.
COTTAGEComfortable Cottage “‘Me!-! Stage 6 and 12 Volt models. A limited

rose", St *. Containing Dining) quantity, call early. P. C. S. Maffei &
auc Drawing Room, 2 Bedrooms, Water.|Co., Ltd 27.8,52—t.{.n.
Reesonable Rent. Apply G. W. Hepe,! ale Linea .
Greenhill, St."Michael, Phone 3088. RADIO—11 Tube Phileco Radio with

30,8, 52 Bondspread in good working order. Apphy
wae P Lashley Ltd., 20, S .
a bu Puuy Sornuahed, ashle wan Street





on





t.











Lawrence 6n-Sea. Phone oa y | eee
3.89.1 n.
POULTRY
“MARIO”, Newly built Bungalow st| ——-— ~
Kew Road, near Spooner’s Hill con- PIGEONS—Imported Carneaux Pigeons
teining drawing. dining, 3 bedrooms with 2 pairs Yelows, 1 pair Reds (very
Trnning water, Garage, possession from |large type), Apply P. D. Maynard,
ist September 1952, Apply R. Archer| Porters, St, James, or Dial 0119.
McKenzie, ‘Wtetoria St, Dial 2947 . 30.8, 52-—3n
29.8 Ce fl
dele ere a eS NOULTRY~-Imported Brown Leghorns,
MISCELLANEOUS 8 pullets 2 cockerels (4% months old)

Apply — PD.



Maynard: Porters, St.
* 52—Sn

James. 30.8.







Ice Boxes and Coolerators. Dial 2
’ 30. 8.52——20
= ANT MISCELLANEOUS
BIODYNAMIN ELEXIR—A well baj-
__—o | anced preparation of three tonic
MISCELLANEOUS elements, prescribed the World over, for
Atony Convalescence ~~ Neurasthenia J
POSITION WANTED—By a young lady, Loss of Appetite and general rundown

condition caused by overwork, nervous
strain, ete. Try a bottle to-day, from all
good Druggists. (Laboratories OBERLIN

as Housekeeper —- Nurse or Companion
fer old lady or gentlemen would trave







4 ee eee roe ON et FRANCE) In case of inquiry: Dial
~ ‘ _ | 2766. 28.6.52—3n
SCRAP LEAD—Wanted any quantity, Pigg re ietag naire nia neseetatns
geod price paid. Apply Thani Bros. Pr. ‘ Seen, Thermometers = ard

Wm. Henry Street. Dial 3466. ivdrometers Come in and see ve
: 28.8, 52—2n. wide selection of these precision iné'r))-
| Ments at K. R. Hunte & Co, Lid,

WANTED TO PURCHASE Lower Broad Street, or Dial 5135

» E tt, t

ONis small property at_ Beckley or 38 .3/00--4,0.n
yrell’s Raw . Tita

souk ; pe deinsoathussiaas 30.8. 0a--2n GALVANIZED SHEETS — A Umitud

j.antity of best quality English galva:-







SMAEL GUNGALOW: — Furnished or] (cc sheets 26 gauge, very low prices.
not, dof sale or Reut, St, Lawvente Gap, |: 2696, Auto Tyre Co, siaphiods ii
or main road, Worthing or Maxwe i, r ph
Dial 3965. 90.9.52-30) “TSusrHOLD EQUIPMENT of «il








jercription Owen T. Alider, 118 Roeburk
Street. Diai 3299. 10.8 52-—t.f.
aialliaicibserichsinin bares’ - “pahasliaiyjassianisiagioase
IMPROVED SPRING CUSHIONS
limited quantity of Felt Padd d



—

TODAY'S NEWS F

A

LASH



Spring Cushions, Each Spring individ \-
Taam ct. ally pocketed Really a lovely job
* BO finished in domestic Just ready for yo r
STANLEY GIB NS Tapestry covers. $10.00 each, Apply it
POSTAGE STAMP o1ce to The Standard Ageney (Bde)

“o,. 14 Swan Street Dial 3620

+ CATALOGUE 1953









PART I 30.8.52—"n
, BRITISH EMPIRE IES’ AND GENTS’ WATCHES _
(Complete) A collection of Ladies- and Gent 5
‘ ~ nd 17 Jewel wrist watches. Your chan’ ¢
. $4.00 Each to get a good watch at cost price. Apr 5

"C ic The Standard Agency (B'dos) C

{ - JOHNSON’S 4. Swan Street, Dial 3620
30,8.52—L0
Ss ecmaiisiipeiiaedniisipiapeaainabianeniedaatiih

- STATIONERY Mild Steel Plates—3/8, 5/16, “4, 3/1¢

- vx © 1/6, 1/16 — x & to ¥ x i

Yial 2696, Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar a

Spry Streets 30.8.52--t f



————
PIANO—To be sold by Gertrude Dav







; £ Ebenezer Village, St. Phili
liurricane Precaution }}}°"""" “"“ MNP oo 9.08-1.
HINT No, Ui oe ae
§ ye a
: 100 Ibs. or 10c, per Ib. oe (
29.8.52



After A Hurricane, —
Unless you are qualified
to render assistance keep

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daliy
Telegraph, England's leading Daily New
paper now arriving in Barbados by A
only a few days after publication

Ww







PEAS—Rouncival
Gibbes Plantation,
f

away from damaged London. Contact Inn Gale, C/o. Adve
es * a esentallve
areas, You will only {\\/ Ste ,Go- Me boom Bap ttn
hamper the rescue work- os ey es ==;
HOME & GARDEN ORNAMENTS
Sa. = of every description



MADE TO ORCER
JAMES A. MASSIAH’S

Ornamental Concrete Works
Enterprise Road, Christ Church

DIAL 8638
Just don’t send your chil- onal

PARENTS

dren to any secondary

~ school send them to the
2 nee ee
x REGENT HIGH SCHOOL, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
x where qualified tutors will READING ROOM
teach them for the Genere “Christian Science teaches that
Certificate of Education and 4 nothing is outside of, or beyond, }
the Lendon Chamber of God's, conjrol = not “even the
Commerce Examinations. ( secasse tomnadees, fogs, intense )
Â¥ . . 2 heat and cold, excessive dryness
New pupils will be inter- cr Wetness are not attributable
% viewed on Monday, Septem 3 to God, they must give way be
= 4 * : fore a better undérstanding of Him
* — a. an ai a p- Q a aint His spiritual forves P >
ember end a school si! , The Christian science Journal
.
x uated near list Ave., Pin: % This book may be read, borrowed
S Bo a ee x 5S or purchased at the Reading Room.
x + ae when ong scholarship % ( over Bowen & Sons, Broad Street
will -be awardéd) ~ Qpen: Tuesdays, Wednesdays.
LARLTON A. GILL, a Fridays 10 a.m, — 2 p.m. and on >
; P.LSA.. “Dac a Saturdays 10 a.m, 12 o’elock
Sante a Q ALL ARE WELCOME
inci
ve Se de ee ee eS
‘

Soto > > +N
Sohen bopagsosesesene!:

FF
September Starts Annual
Many ‘

| CHRISTMAS
VENISHING HEARTS 3

Thoy

Thanksgiving Service

‘The vublie is cordially in-








Oooo]









ANNOUNCEME






















NTS;PUBLIC NOTICES | RATES OF EVCHANGE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. AUGUST 30, 1952)



































“Comets” F
MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash} ———.—.__ s sear « omets or
ae Oa a geare Simms Sel Per-| THE DEMERARA MUTUAL LIFE AUGUST 29, 1969 Coc salah casaiiescer siete ae
: as Cards Spanish Greetings. ASSURANCE SOCIETY i ee a
aS ter $1.50 — Name Samples} We beg to advise all Policy Holders and | a NEW YORK Buying Venezuela arn
ee. Also 2 beautiful box assort-| the general public that we will no longe 3 4/10% pr. Cheques on ROYAL NETHERLANDS
ments Write Air Math, CYPHERS|close each day between 11 am. ane | Banker Th T/10% pr ; The M/V ““CARIBBEE” will
— CO., 1% W. Huron St., Buffalo,{12 noon, but will close eveny Thursday | Sight or cull Linea Aeropostal Venezolana STEAMSHIP co. accept Cargo and: Passengers for
90.7.82—19n }at 12 noon 0.5 EI een ‘ct GE ee TN) ten. te opetate jek airs : Dominita, Abtigua, Montserrat
PI eller ieee aeaiet 171 S/10% pr. Currency 10 2/10% pr a between Caracas and New « 5 corrica’ st September, 1952 Tureduy tnd. Spptessber. 18aar
MLC § | és fiiver, 69 510% pr.) York according to a special re= 4/5. NESTOR 19th September, 1952 se Rt
2 Ae SALES at | 0% pr Silver 20 j lease by Mr. Aubrey R. Starck, M.S. HERSILIA 26th September, 1952 The Miv MONEKA” will
REAL ESTATE CANADA | OBE. JK. Trade Commisoner’ 6... ama ao ace accopt Corio and Passengers for
A 80 5/10% pr. Cheques on jin Trinidad. He stated “I have 4 ¢ opRANJESTAD 9th ‘September, 1962 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
"ALL. “THAT mami Seeiinauonse |.” j Bankers 78 7/10% pr.| just received details _ of @ j)OiINt SAMANG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO aoe and St. Kitts. Date of
called “Mosedaie” situate ak Uneer Ron rg Dratt ii oe pre. | @mnouncement by Linea Aerfo- AND BRITISH GUIANA Sailing to be notified
tas Sight Dra 3 on pr | > STENTO! s >
buek Street. To be demolished and re- When jointsand mus fo iy ine postal Venezulana and the NS. STENTOR Sh September, 1962 B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
moved efore > : ked with . ‘ seni z a) ¢ Cc ud ptember, 2
moved on or before the 20th day of cles are wrac 1% pr Currency 77 2/0 + pr | @@ Havilland — Aircraft Co. that Wes NESTOR 3rd October, 1952 ASSOCIATION. (INC.)
Sentepber 1952. Apply R. A. Griffith sheumatic pains, remem- Coupon 76 5/10 nv. | two Series 2 Comet jet airliners sAmiNG TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO f
or Faeaen 3898. EE. Se ber reliable A.l. White [50 pr Silver "0% pr | have been ordérd for use .on @ M.S. HERA 15th September, 1952 Cousignee Tele. No 4047
6,188 sq. ft. of land at Knight's land, Liniment. A single massage —" | direct non-stop @xpress service M.S. HERSILIA 13th October, 1952
: }
Lower Westbury Road next to Mr. Ponti- with A.l. brings warming CANADA between Caracas and New York, S.P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. «
fos. _ Te. seine bad B water well. aiid comfort. Why suffer wher Unciuding Newfoundland) a distance of 2,140 statue miles. Agents. ; SF SSOSESOD
sm = Ser A: ~ @ Kitchen garden. relief is so near at hand? | 0 i Cheques on Bankers 78.7 % pr-| These airliners will be fitted wit
pply ray A. Scott. Dial 2645 Demand Drafts 78.55% pr. Rolls Roy A i The TT *
99.8.52—2n Wit: Wight Drafts 784 % pr olls Royce Avon engines. . i
(1) 1 ACRE land situated at Rockle ae 6} 90 5% pr. Cable contract provideq for delivery
New Road, Christ Chureh, trontage 731 - | N | eae 79 pr Currency 71.2 % vr-| in 1955.” j
fect — fine view ov i a ' Coupons 109% pr k stated) that thi
view overtooking the sea z L J Mr. Stare! stated a a
empellont bubiding, ste, Ee De Havilland Aircraft Co, one of
ne e and situated at » ’ a aires?
Regie Hall Blak tee Archer hte the world’s leading designers and |
Kenzie Victoria Street eonstructors of aire have os
: reas GOVERNMENT NOTICE Contracts actually sped. "ad ee a a
alc Be a Tat ene i ¢ DO:
WONGseauaa wal Bunniow ; others > * oaemewn stage e. OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KIN
called “SANTA MARIA" with 6,130 DECIR Se ee, eros Oe

square feet of land attached situate at





many Comets. The operators will!

SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937—31


















Pine Hill, St. Michael, include B.O.A.C., 1 Cana-| ‘essel Leaves Due
pThe, house contains Drawing and Din- Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act, ae aha eae Roya Beers Vv From ais
Hing water) Breaktast rooms, Kitehen.| 1937-81, every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required,| Airlines, Air France and British’ $.S, “MERCHANT” .. London 17th Aug. 30th Aug.
ette, usual conveniences, Garage and| during the month Se eturn to the Director} Commonwealth Pacific Airlines. ,$.S. “TRADER” .. «> Lk 23rd Aug. 6th Sept.
See ster Hlectricity installed. uring the month of ptember, to make a retur -lgisi « me 4 8th Se 2ist
‘The above property will be set up for] Of Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane he expects to reap during | 3s. alae +e on ain Sent i Sept.
res > rn pon ee] the ensuing crop. nd Rheumalisi; ' . ee . .
a or r a per
sod at 2 pan. r a 2. The necessary form of return may be obtained on application 5 | HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
nspection by appoimtment. 280.0 to the Department of Agriculture hil Yy Sleep
EARWOOD & BOYCE.
Solicitors 30 8 52—2n. e ou Vessel For Fe Po
27.8.52—10n » ff you suffer shar; “ ” bados
a aniline tiipseonsticinninatin apmrenapeinarion stabbing pains | s.s. ‘BIOGRAPHER” .. .. London 25th Aug.
We have been instructed by Mrs u

Gerald Manning to offer for sale her
preperty “Flodden” in Culloden Road
The house contains five bedrooris,
dining room, breakfast room, lounye,
enclosed gallery and usual offers
Servants rooms, garage and stabie
About 4% acres of land. Viewing by
eppointment with Mrs. Manning (Telc-
Phone 2355)

Offers will be considered for
whole property or for the house sand
part of the land separately. Inquiries
ty the undersigned

Mesars. CARRINGTON & SEALY,

Lucas Street
28.8 .52—hnr







AUCTION
UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendation of Lioyd Agents
we will sell on MONDAY Ist September
at Plantations Ltd. Warehouse, Lay}
Street. 10 Bags D.C. Sugar.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CU.,

Auctioneers



30.8.52-2n





A

A Good Night’s
REST |

is So Important |

uh

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on cloud:
of restful sleep?

Or do you lie down wit!
staring eyes . . . to have the
worries of the day come bact
and taunt you? Many men anc
women whose nerves are fraye«:
by anxiety—or a run-down
condition — find this to be true
And that’s the time when Pr
Chase’s Nerve Food can do s
much to help you. For this
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help build up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system—so you’re in
better condition to get yor
normal needed rest.

Canadians by the thousand
have proved in over half a cen
tury of use, that you rest better
eat better, feel better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob you 0;
wroper rest! Get Dr. Chase's

erve Food in the large ‘‘econ
omy size’. The name “TD:
Chase” is your assurance. i

D'Arcy A. Scott





Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent
offers for sale 14 spots of land at
Maxwell Road, Christ Chureh
They iiave a frontage of 70 feet
and a depth of 180 feet. Terms
can be arranged. Also several

epots at Thorpes, St,
at Hothersal Turning, just above

Waterford. Dial 2645
90.8

James, and

52-—2n

NOTICE

Readers and Subscribers
the ADVOCATE News-
paper in Maxwell Road and

to

surrounding districts are
asked to note that we have
appointed Mr. Clyde Jones,

Top Rock, Christ Church,

as our distributing agent
for the districts as from

Monday September 1. }
DIAL: 8432,
ADVOCATE CO., LTD. '
Circulation Dept.
28,8.52—3n.



































fs; % ape are ewok

i t shows vour Om
is poisoned throue:
faulty Kidmey actor

For further information apply to .. .
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents

ams Alcoa, Saamalie Co

OFFICIAL NOTICE





BARBADOS. Other symptoms ©
IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Bldney eorme:

Im pursuance af the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to cll persons Aching Joi and Limba, Sciatica
having or Claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or Avbis ti inte Bed: Si Bee ut
affeeting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to Nights, Dizziness. Nervousness:

brige before. me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vor to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
12 noon and 3.o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Offee, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown, before the 26th day of September, 1952 in order that such claims may be
orted on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,

Circles under Eyes. Burning. iter
ing Passages, Loss of Energy ani
Ap ite and Frequent Headache
and Colds, Etc. Ordinary medic: a
can’t help much because vou mu»

CANADIAN SEBVICE





otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be wet to the root cause of the troub!: SOUTHBOUND
deprived of all claims on or against the said property. ; Fhe, Systax, treatment ie, specia's Steamer a tele Arrives
Plaintiffs; ROSALIE ESTELLE ANN ALLEYNE and tlean raw, sore, sick kidneys an ‘ISA PARODI” Atm 12 August 18 Feat &
THEODORE WOODLEY ALLEYNE and remove acids and po's KIM’ August 25 August 30 Sept. 12
Defendant; CRESENCO ALMUNDO COPPIN ons from your system safely, quick’ “ARNETA" a. te Sept. 12 Sept. 16 Sept. 28
Property. First all that certain piece or parcel of land part of the lands of a and . Vet contains ~ oe
plantation or place called or known by the name of ‘THE RISK” situate in| 9, eee eee ae) NORTHBOUND
the parist. of Saint James in this Island containing by admeasurement (accord-| |, Bees willing the germs which ar A STRANI ee isan ss Due Barbados September 1ith, for St,
ie Cvke’aetn Suryeyo) Acro St Perea Avitieg'tnd Seung. | | MERU tyeee | Apply >—DA COS 1D-CANADIAN’
. W. Clarke, rveyo cres V4 Perches. Abutting and Bound- —
ing on the North on lands formerly of the estate of James L. Gaskin deceased ang Orie rat wd ine wu a SOB SERVICE
but now of the estate of one Burrowes deceased on lands of Elizabeth



Lawrence on the East om lands formerly of George Gaskin but now of Archibgld
Hall the estate of E. T. Burrowes deceased and Lilian Webb respectively
on the South om lands late of Jacob Burrowes and Kitty Piggott but now of

ing

tissue.
Gets rd ot “health-degtr
ith which

deadly poisonous acids w

NEW YORK SERVICE

your system has become saturate: 4
Theophilus Hoyte and on lands Inte of George Gaskin but now of A, L. Gili] 4&8! and r tes thr 8.8. "ALCOA PEGASUS” sails 8th August — arrives 20th August
and on the West on the Se and all accretions of the same area by the kidneys, protects you from th. | SS. “ALCOA PLANTER” sails Sth September — arrives 17th September
sald a od aed belt aa by the Public Rood running Novus ond delicat Siuce crease aad atin ;
aa parce! in Tsec y e Public Road running N and cate stim
South from Bridgetown to Speizhtstown; Together with the messuage or ulates the entire system. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
dwellinghouse thereon called “THE RISK" and all and every the erection; Praised by Chemists, on A STEAMER sails 17
and buildings on the said land erected and built standing and being and One-time As satis Avth July, — arrives 2nd August :
SECONDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of ‘land (also part of the said Sails 3ist July — arrives 16th August

Cystex 1s approved by Doctors a:
hemists in 73 countries and by one
time sufferers from the trouble-
shown above. Mr, J.

“Tl am 70 rs old and have eres:
with terrible aches and etc.

A STEAMER sails 14th August —

AS
s TEAMER sails 28th August —

Plantation or place called “THE RISK") containing by estimation 4 Acres
21% Perches more or less (being part of the area shown on the said plan to
contain 6 Acres 29% Perches) Abutting on the East on lands of Oxnard:
Plantation and on lands now or late of Philip Johnson et al on the North
on lands lute of Aaron Haynes deceased but now of the mortgagor being

arrives 30th August -
arrives 13th September
sails llth September —arrives 27th September

-_





the parcel of land herein thirdly described on the West on lands late of Mrs. (inually getting up ht, and thank: ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Hall, George Gaskin et al, Mr. Marshall, Mary Green and Charles Branch to Cystex I am much better than I hare
respectively but now of the estate of one Inniss deccased, J. Lawrence, the heen for years.” Mr. P.D.: wonde::
estate of one Blackett deceased, D. Marshall, M, Tull, the estate of E. T Lystex has worked with me seem almoa



Burrowes deceased, and one Small respectively and on a parcel of land con-
taining 1 Acre 8 Perches devised by the will of Ida Jane Coppin (former
owner of the said property) to Violet Heroldine Clarke and on 1 Acre wf
land devised by the same will to Stella Montrose Vaughn or however eis2
the same is abutting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land
adjoining the above described lands of ‘‘THE RISK” containing by estimation
1 Acre more or less Abutting on lands now or late of Edmund Brewster or
other lands of “THE RISK" on jands now or late of Many Ann Knight and
on lands of one Tull or however else the same is abutting the said severa!
parcels of land hereditament-s and premises being the property of the
defendant.

(mposstble, If they were £1 @ bow ths)
vould stilt be worth double.”

HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT No.5

KEEP A FEW POUNDS OF NAILS AND A HAMMER
IN A HANDY PLACE.
These can be obtained from - « -

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.














Bill Filed. ist July, 1952. Be fompletely go
Dated 2ist July, 1952. uh. . WILLIAMS, money back if you NAILS vad oe ne e ‘
-in-C! A eturn y HAMME a ‘ f
moped vig it package. Ree nae ene
(icant eet
KEEP COOL
by |

using Natural Gas |
for Cooking
It's easiest
Cleanest. &
Speediest

Call and see the

Comfort and
Contentment:

One last smile and then—
sweet dreams! All the cares
and worries of the day are over
now for, Baby ~#lo8¢ in-adelici-
ous drowsiness.

And that delightful Cow & Gate
Baby Powder — with. \its soft
caress and delicate odour —!
“Really, things aren’.sSo bad
after all,"’ sighs Baby; ‘‘ good

night, everybody — good
night !’’

COWEGATE
Baby Vewde'

OR COMFORT & CONTENTMENT
J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.—Agents

New Gas Cookers
[ i AT YOUR GAS

SHOWROOM



NTED

REPRESENTATIVE—Full time representative
wanted for Canadian Life Insurance :Co., in Barbados.
Application in writing are invited which will be treated
in sivict confidenee. Apply: “Insurance Underwriter ,
c/o Barbados Advocate. 26.8.52.—5n.

HOUSEWIVES

——

If you are in earnest and want your family to be
healthy and happy start today and give them that
wonderful Nestle’s Product Peters’ Cocoa,

Sold by all the best grocers





A revolutionary new ;

: Germicidal Soap containing



21 tins only 24 cents
}1> tins only 24 cents

Peters’ Cocoa’ is good for body building energy
and health, and through good health comes

Hexachlorophene

2,
happiness and contentment in the home DERL . but ea ’
add it to Your Shopping list to-day Unlike cle Boape that sneece ne noel ees. “ a ere treat-
‘in. surface the skin, DER :
and save on every tin Greys shin L actually de J

DERL is a safeguard againat
because scientific research has proven mut



x
g
x
%
3 i vited ‘o attend the Annual DERL is a Lanolin Soap, and is natural perspiration is odourl only
‘ Thanksgiving Service at and wholesome in all its components. Its comes unpleasant when @ oa hen
attacked by skin
J} lasbe too early for Thos ¥ {i} Lemon Grove, Westbury rich lather and soothing effect is especially a a
; Waris 2 Vanities Podste $ New Road, on Sunday, ! ] recommended for most delicate skins, :
to. ot, Springs, Laths, e August 31st, at 7 p.m. Please EXHIBITION OF MINIATURE GAR ¥ DERL only ensures a heal
EMIT te tists X bring your Ancient & Mod- : INA DERL Soap, if used exclusively, is not skin but te aoe the Tisk of ro i
in Got tives Sean hte Vekig. weit only a safeguard against skip >lemishes, tion from minor re
{ ow being held a
s MPCDSS9 SOS EPPS SP PPPOE : Sy "
® Le : THE BARBADOS MUSEUM
main’ voow-meae~~ {REAL ESTATE
” - ga oe *\3 AUGUST 30TH from 12 to 6 p.m.
$ FOR SALE And AUGUST 31ST from 2 — 6 p.m.
petANOs. | Gran ores % 1. One stone-wall building ot 9 be ‘ " ‘ .
Prani Bay Street beside ot & The Exhibition comprises a display of Orchids, Herbaceous
: Centre, standing on 2,710 s¢ of
ener t1% 2 One property at Spry Street x border, Fernery, Anthuriums, Rose Garden, Rock Garden and
S19 | 3 as ne stone wall Bungalow at \ s
: L.S. WILSON . teen tee ot Cacti Garden
oa aR a tall ‘ YARCY A. Sco a J fe : :
eee er eee @ Dial 2645 30.8.52--2 x Price of Admission will be 2/- and will include a FREE visit to the Viuseum
‘SSOOUOGOBOe: 9 66566696664696008S900"



















ei 8



SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

PENROLL HERE FOR FIZICAL ©
KULTURE AN GiT BIG
MUSSELS BY OUR SISTEM





LISTERINE
ANTISEPTIC



WE'LL NEVER KNOW / HE DIED ‘BECAU:
SOMEONE a
OfEPLY jf














EVERY METROPOLITAN DIVISION | |
| SHOWS 4 MARKED nee




IN ARRESTS FOR UNLAWFUL
POSSESSION OF DRUGS...
| BUT THESE ARE ADDICTS / |




(4 >) HAVING THER
7% NN SUPPLIES MANOLE I(T >
8

































JOHNNY HAZARD

/
MUST BE RUSH HOUR...

\E ) , = : . en'3 . rr, y 3
' BY FRANK ROBBINS
Y oaxoteerTeN 6)
THE TRACKS GETTING | iM Re 1§ COMING... BEHIND YY 4
TI ee
_ BY GEORGE Mc, MANUS _ ;
HERE re m
OF th a ee



I MAY NEVER BE CHOSEN
“MISS SUBWAYS? BUT...I
SURE HAVE A FIGHTING
CHANCE FOR THE OLYMPIC
TRACK TEAM!

CROWDED!

KEEP RUNNING, BABY,’
THE STATION CAN’T BE
TOO FAR AWAY /

INTERNATIONAL TRADING





5 thea x

sj an,
LOOK OUT-
THERE'S A
FEROCIOUS
DOG /

ee

I GUESS I'VE BAGGED
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FROM YOUR WIFE ?

GIVE ME THE
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rte >
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She knew why he had eyes only for her! She had just
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hes that subtle assurance — Bandbox has given her that new
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RIP KIRBY


















BUT \"f= MAY NOT BE VG y

SO LUCKY NEAT TIME... \a ie

AND THERE WILL BE j\e ale

A NEXT TIME! yl AN,

LEE, YOU MUST DO // \ oe
ty { Pa f ae

SOMETHING ! oy
Sit

MISS LEE, I CAN
UNDERSTAND WHY YOU
DON'T WANT NOTORIETY..WHY YOU
DON'T WANT TO GO TO THE POLICE...
BUT THAT MAN MORAY TRIED TO
MURDER US..ANO ALMOST
SUCCEEDED!










THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES














| DON UN ENERO TIRADE OAT NEMESIS AF TARR SSR SAEEYESNU AEE OAS mi

LLL EL LCT CTCL CCT:



WHEN A COLD STRIKES,
* STRIKE BACK FAST.:.





SOLE AGENTS

Telephone 5009

————eneme

PAGE SEVEN





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keep you awake at night—
take SW AMP-ROOT! Mirac-
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ROOT cleans out
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San a ay?
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Twice as Many women as men suf-
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precenre in head, dizziness, sh

reath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
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E, C. GILL, Olympia Pharmacy CLARKE, Cosmopolitan Pharmacy
EMPIRE PHARMACY, Tudor Street K. V. WORM. Roebuck Street
} A. F, JONES, High Street fOUTE'S DRUG STORE, Roebuck Street.
} 1, ©, WALKES, Tudor Street ae geeeaaae
H,. L. HUTSON, Tudor Street H. F. PILGRIM, Progressive Pharmacy,
ROCK'S DRUG STORE, Tudor Street Nelson Street
| F. S. OLTON, Swan Street STANDARD PHARMACY [weedside Rd.
tl



PAGE EIGHT



19 Records Set In Weightlift

ing



Basil Grant Named
Mr. Barbados 1952

NINETEEN new local records were created when the
Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados held their
Senior Weight-Lifting Championships and Body Beauty

Contests at the Empire Theatre on Thursday night.

The

title, Mr. Barbados 1952, went to Basil Grant, who also

won this title in 1951.

The theatre was packed to ca- jerk 280. Sam - ey was
pacity and the show continued second with a total pounds.
until short! before two o'clock Clement “Bobby Jack.
yesterday morning. Basil Grant man, weighing 150 , won in the
scored 68 points. John Marshall, 165 pound class. His total was
who was a close second, scored 64 however 10 pounds less than
points. Lionel Maloney was third Ni¢holls’, Jackman’s 715 was

with 57 points.

Seventeen entrants took part in
the Mens’ Contest and four in the
Ladies’. The title Miss Barbados
of 1952 was won by Hyacinth
Prescod,

Roy Goddard, with a total of
550 pounds, earried off honours
in the 123 pound Class. The total
was made up of: press 170, snatch
165 and clean and jerk 215,

Second was H, Stoddard with a
total of 540 pounds. W. Riviera
the other lifter, was out of the
contest after he failed in his three
attempts at the press,

In the 182 pound division G
Jordan won with a total of 605
pounds. Jordan, with a _ body-
weight of 129%4, pressed 175,
snatched 190 and jerked 240. S.
Rudder and H. Thompson tied for
second place with 590 pounds
each.

Largest Total

Honours in the 148 pound class
went to G, Nicholls of Leeward
Barbell Club, who made the larg-
est total for the night—725
pounds. Nicholls’ pregs was 235,
his snatch 210 and his clean and



Home Sports Reviewed

A Summer Of
Test Cricket

By PETER DITTON

LONDON Aug. 20

And so another summer
Test matches has come to
conclusion. This time our crick-
eting guests, the Indians, have
been soundly defeated. The re-
cord book shows three England
victorious and one draw. The mar-
gin of those victories, by seven
‘wickets in the First Test, by
eight wickets in the second and
oy an innings and 207 in the
third, speaks for itself. The
Indians, even making allowances
for the fact that weather
served thm unkindly at Manches-
ter and the Oval, were not good
enough. :

Hazare captained a very young
side. The occasion proved too
much for most of them, Only
Hazare himself, Mankad, who was
co-opted for the Tests, and to
a lesser degree Manjrekar show-
ed any confidence against one of
the best opening attacks England
has’fad since the war.

But the greatest quality the
Indians lacked was not so much

of

ton;
“Gold
Stunts by Carlton Mustor.

made up of: press 7 Seen 215
and clean and jerk k

Edwin Rogers, with a total of
720 pounds, won in the 18] Class,
Rogers pressed 210, snatched 220
and jerked 290. He attempted 300
as an exhibition lift but failéd.

Harold Small was howéver the
great attraction as he attempted
huge poundagés with his squat
style. Small came second with
695. “Bunts” Douglas did not lift
as there.was no other competitor
in his class.

Also on the programme were:
a Judo Knife Display, by Harold
Bovell and W. Green; Hand-
Balancing by the Rockley Bathing
Team; Trapeze stunts by Rudy
Linton, son of “Golq Bede” Lin~
Muscle Control acts by

Bede” and Balancing

After the show the prizes were’:
presented by Mr. Freddié Miller,
M,.C,P., President of the Associa-
tion,

The winners in the weight-
lifting will tour Trinidad to com-

‘
.
*

pete against the Trinidadians.

even without these two grea
cricketers there is still a wealt
of talent in the Caribbean terri-|
tories, Weekes, Walcott, Mars!

Gomez and Rae, to mention jus
a few, too
many guns for the Indians,

Hutton Optimistic

Now what of
chances next summer? By this
time Hutton’s pron ments

at his first Press erence as
England's captain, have reached
right round the world and back
again, Hutton is optimistic,
There is undoubtedly a wealth
of talent at his disposal. But
there are still one or two weak-
messes that could prove disas-
trous against a team with the
fighting spirit of the Australians.
England is still short of a leg-
spinner, Neither has the problem
‘of finding a suitable opening
partner for Hutton been ade-
quately settled, despite Shep-
pard’s century in the final game
at the Oval.. He gave four
chances, two of them easy, be-
fore reaching three figures. The

big match temperament put ; Pt hi
good old-fashioned _ fighting ina ore ae Te i.
sprit. Far too often their bats- joyed against Australia,

men were mentally back in the °”*

pavilion while still on their way
to take guard at the crease.
Frantic Swiping

There were several instances
of batsmen drawing away out-
side thé leg. stump and swiping
frantically at anything pitched
on or near th wicket. Trueman
and Bedser swept through their
ranks like a couple of tanks go-
ing through a cornfield.

The late cut is one of the finest
shots of all, but it has to be
played with the bat within strik-
ing range of the ball!

Sir Donald Bradman and Bill
Ponsford both successfully adopt-
ed this method of playing fast

Of course Sheppard is deserv-
ing of a further trial, his re-
cord speaks for itSelf. His Test
century was his 25th three-
figure knock in 100 innings.

The opening attack appears
more than satisfactory. I think
it is still too early to acclaim
Trueman as a great fast bowler.
He has undoubted possibilities
and his action is reminiscent of
Harold Larwood. He has. ac-
quitted himself with distinction
against India,

final word on Hutton’s
captaincy. The responsibility
does appear to be wearing on
him. He is still as prolific but
undoubtedly slower. It is, how-



bowling during their careers. eyer, obvious that England has
Bradman of course could play a captain that can and will be
almost any shot to any ball butt utterly ruthless, If he succeeds
Ponsford in’ particular drewWin piloting England into a win-
away from the really fastest{ining position there will be no
bowling; especially leg-theory, get-out for the Australians.

and played the late cut with —LE.S
marked success. Even so, he

could only adopt this policy

when the ball came through at
the same pace and same height,
And it was doing anything but
that when the Indians attempted
to follow the example.

On their performances here
this summer, it is difficult to
visualise [the Indians enjoying

any great measure of success in
their forthcoming tour of the
West Indies

This time they may be without
Ramadhin who is planning to
remain in England once his con-
tract with Crompton in the Cen-
tral Lancashire League has been
fulfilled. They may also lack
Worrell whose present plans are
to visit the United States. But

| They'll Do It Every








Soccer Results

LONDON, Aug. 28.

Results of soccer matches
played in the United Kingdom
to-day, English League, Division
ll: Notts County 2, Rotherham
United 1, Division II: (South-
ern), Colchester United 2, Read-
ing 1. Leyton Orient 1, Coventry

City 2. Shrewsbury Town 0,
Brighton and Hove Albion 0.
Walsall 1, Newport County 3.
Division Ill: (Northern),

Scunthorpe United 0, Grimsby
Town 1, Ulster Cup Ards 2, Lin-
field 2. Derry City 3, Crusaders 1.
Portadown 1, Bangor 1, —~CP)
Time

Pegimered US Patent OMer















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





MR. HARBADOS 1952



BASIL GRANT (centre) was crowned Mr. Barbados, 1952 at the Senior Weightlifting Championships

and Body Beauty Contest of the B.A.W.L.A. on Thursday night.

Theatre.



Results of last Saturday’s garmes

in the Carlisle Division of the

League were somewhat unexpect-

ed and as a consequence some of
the leaders have been displaced.

‘Liberty bracketed with the three

‘

other clubs at the head of the
table were held to a draw by Tele-
Radcliffe defeated St.

a Valentine, Stomeyer, Goddard,?Matthias in very decisive siyle

and Middlesex took only the
first innings lead in the game
against Penrod. ‘These results

‘have now placed Middlesex in a

England’s” Very favourable position and the

match of the season will be Mid-
dlesex vs. Liberty.

Century

In these games in the Carlisle
Division, S. Mason of Rangers hit
the fifth century of the season,
His was an undefeated 128 in the
second innings against Chamber-
lain out of a total of 178. In spite
of Mason’s effort, Rangers failed
to force a win. Rangers’ scores
were 128 and 178 for 5, Chamber-
lain in their first innings were
down for 81 but in the second
showed considerable resistance
with a score of 125 for 6 at close
of play.

Rogers of Radcliffe and Sar-

geant, with scores of 24 and 25 re-
spectively were the batsmen to
pave the way for victory of their
team. It was, however, Daniel 6
for 44 and Reid 3 for 32 who tan
through St. Matthias for the small
score of 44, Advocate scored their
first victory of the season when
they inflicted a defeat on Ever-
green. Left-handér King took 8
for 19 in 14.4 overs to clinch vic-
tory for his team,
Wilkie’s 387 in Middlesex first
innings was the third consecutive
time which he reached this score
and he will be entitled to one of
the B.C.L. prizes, Middlesex found
Symmonds and Reeves between
themselves and victory. Sym-
monds 36 and Reeves 22 in a score
of 88—-6 ended Middlesex hopes of
victory.

Victory In Two Days
Two days were sufficient for

Rangers to win against Dover at
Paradise Village. Rangers de-

clared their first innings closed at]:

234 for the loss of 9 wickets.
Pinder, who was not out the pre-
vious Saturday, reached 79 before
he was bowled by Kinch, At the
wicket a second time, Dover play-
ed an improved ggme after being
set with the task of scoring 168 to
avoid an innings defeat totalled
170. Rangers scored these without
loss. For Dover, Preseod hit 39
and Trotman 35, For Rangers, L.
Barker took 2 wickets for 16 runs,
Pinder 2 for 44, Hinds 3 for 44 and
S. Grant 3 for 13,

Romans defeated the Central
Division champions with a day to
spare. After Kendal were dis-
missed for 87, Romans_ replied
with 227, Higginson 46, Husbands
37 not out, Howell 30, Watkins 28
were the best scores. Browne took
6 for 52. In their second innings
Kendal were dismissed for 133.

By Jimmy Fiatio |



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zt OVER

A soneY CRIES HER HEAD OFF mIIOW THE TEARS CuAnioe
Face IN GENERAL AND HUBBY’S TO HONEY WHEN SHE Boe ven

FRIENDS IN PARTICULAR=: THE PHONE «-...

so 7 i 7 Ree 2)
{GON MENTION Meee He ') | srHe AO O ieeende '
t j AND JO ! r x > “7h M
Heese You Baure! \\\< PHONEL ZZ) W\ MOMENT Bai. AND ene

You KNOW = DESPISE
THEM! THE WAY SHE
LOOKS DOWN HER NOSEâ„¢ /|
JHE THINGS SHE'S SAID -



|









ABOUT US» Ivs Ye
A! i HATE :
eign)
1 : © ¢
FN







Wig. ZZ

THANK AND 4 71 7

fe oF THE HATLO

us FEDORA “to |
JOHN Pumroy | ay)
49) E.Couune

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et SS AINN fi

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/ TALKING ASC
| WHEN CAN >













LEAGUE CRICKET NOTES

,

By SCRIBBLER

Browne 26, was top scorer while
Ashton Blackman took 5 for 22
and Waithe 3 for 52,

Belfield achieved their first vic+
tory when they won from St. Bar-
nabas in a game in which neither
side totalled 100 in either innings.
Belfield were dismissed fur 92 and
89 while St. Barnabas totalled 66
and 33. Skinner 4 for 27, Brookes
5 for 7 were Belfield’s best bowl-
ers.

Cyclone In The Lead

Scoring a victory against the
Boys’ Club, Cyclone are now in
the lead in the Leeward Division,
Boys’ Club totalled 83 and 92,
Cyclone 69 and 111. For their
success in this uphill struggle,
Cyclone must thank Russell, their
all rounder and Williams who
made 37 and 34 respectively,
Cyclone’s victory brings their
points to 21.

Weiches in a low scoring match
took full points from All Saints.
Welches 74 and 86 for 9 proved too
good for All Saints with scores of
20 and 35. Por Welches, Spencer
took 6 for 8 and 3 for 15, Green-
idge 4 for 5 and 6 for 13.

In the tall-seoring Standard vs.
Barrows match, Barrows replied
with 204 to Standard’s 170, thus
enjoying a 34 run lead. In their
second innings Standard failed to
repeat their first innings’ per-
formance and were all dismissed
for 94. In a race against the clock
Barrows just failed to force a win
with a score of 56 for 2 at the
drawing of stumps.

Champions Still Ahead

Sussex “A” turned in their third
victory of the season and looks like
retaining the championship of this
division. Meeting St, Martin’s
they rolled up the formidable total
of 218 of which Browne was re-
sponsible for 58 and K. Mapp 72.
St. Martin’s replied with 69 and
86. J. Ince took 3 for 14 and 7
for 18.

Sussex “B” also ‘returned the
tall score of 193. To this were re-
plies of-75 and 100 by Rockers.

—--

Fish and MACARONI:

2-Ibs of Fish (cooked)
‘/a-1b Honig's Macaroni,
3-025 Grated Cheese

loz Butter

Pepast and Salt
; HONIG Macaroni, JOHN
\j] MOIR’S Special Desseft,

HONIG Sweetened Pudding are
all made by same firm and
distributed by HULL & SON,
Agents for famous KOO Canned
Goods.

Ring 2458 for any
further information.



HULL & SON



The Show was held at the Empire
John Marshall (left) was second and Lionel Maloney (right) third.

In the South, Inch Marlowe is
making a bid for championship
honours and took major points
from Searles the present cham-
pions. Searles’ 83 was bettered by
Inch Marlowe’s 94, Searles de-
clared at 112 for 4 but time call
found Inch Marlowe 23 for 5.

Seawell lost to Sponges in a

low scoring game of Sponges 80}

and 76 for 4 and Seawell 53 and
68. Sydney lost to Cambridge. In
this game the scores were Cam-
bridge 156 and 4 for 0. Sydney
102 and 55, Rogers 4 for 10 and
Jones 3 for 7 were Cambridge’s
best bowlers.

In the Gun Hill Division, Greens

enjoyed another victory when
Maple were dismissed for 51 and
73. To these scores Greens replied
with 102 and 30 for 1,
C.M.P.C, replied with 116 and 96
vision won their first match of the
season. Oxford their opponents
were routed for 72 and 99.
rr replied with 116 and 93
‘or 9.

Game Against Empire

To-morrow, the B.C.L. XI will
meet Empire Intermediate in the
second of their team building
games. The Empire Intermediate
are a very formidable team and if
the weather remains fair the game
should be a good one. B.C.L. XI
will contain two new players to
this type of cricket. One is Brath-
waite of the Police Boys’ Club and
of whom Mr. E. A. V, Williams
thinks a great deal. The other is
C, Rogers of Radcliffe.
scored a century for his club this

season and followed it with a half |

century. Last Saturday his score
was 24, Scores therefore of 121,
53 and 24 are worth encourage-
ment.



RUGBY LEAGUE -
RESULTS
LONDON, Aug. 28.
Results of Rugby League
mat, played to-night: Barrow
24, an 16, Doncaster 8, Hali-
fax 21. —CP)

8 tasty sustaining

= mecason! 23
at the main meal. For macaroni

tnsist on Honig’s Macaroni.











Remove all

salt water,

SOR
MACARONI

a oe oe a a

Rogers |

separate it into large flakes. Break the Macaroni
into pieces about 1 inch in ae ot into
te

ready, a well greased pie
fish, season well with salt and pepper, cover
macaroni, and add a good sprinkling of cheese
seasoning. Repeat until the dish is full. Put
butter in small pieces on the top and
about 20 minutes in a quick oven. Serves

PICKED
Club Positions
At End Of
Last Series

FIRST DIVISION

Played Won Pout
3

Carlton .. : 2
Wanderers 3 2 14
Spartan 3 2 13
Empire 3 1 9
Pickwick ... 3 0 3
Police ...... 3 0 3
College ..... 3 0 ]
Lodge ...... 3 0 0
INTERMEDIATE DIVISION
TOR, 684 2 15
Windward .. 5 1 12
Empire ..... 5 -+ 10
Pickwick ... 5 _ 9
Sees at's 8 _ 8
Combermere 5 — &
Carlton .. 5 — 4
Mental Hosp. 5 — 7
Spartan 2 a 6
Cable & Wire. 5 to 6
Regiment 3 _ 5
Wanderers 5 — §
SECOND DIVISION
Central o 3 21
Leeward 5 3 21)
Erdiston 5 2 16
Empire 5 1 14
Foundation 5 2 14
Â¥.M.P.C; 5 1 13
Combermere 5 1 11
College § 1 10
Pickwick . 5 1 8
Wanderers 5 _ 4
Lodge ...... 5 —_ 2
Windward .. 5 “= 2



DANCE

will be given by

THE MEMBERS OF
GREEN’S ORK
— at the —
CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE (Constitution Road)

PERCY

oe, Olas
SATURDAY 6th SEPTEMBER 1952
ADMISSION 2/-

Music by Perey Green's Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE.

| Remember - - -
THE FORTRESS CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

Under the Patronage of Mr.
Ernest D. Mottley, M.C.P.
TO-NITE
AT QUEEN’S PARK
Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens
and his Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: 3/-
.Formal Dress Optional

Admission by Invitation.
30.8.52—1n.

—
_$X_“p=PO(J==—ES =
See

3000$0500O00005O55500.
The Officers & Members
of the
ADVOCATE'S SOCIAL CLUB

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

invite you to their

DANCE

at the
VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL























|

j
|

: 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

And this !!

IT’S FREE!

3/-

—

|



Here’s an amazing special
Offer lasting throughout next
week you just can’t miss.

Simply present your bill for
two (2) pkts. 9 oz. OR one (1)
pkt. 16 oz. HONIG Macaroni to
HULL & SON, Room 302,
Plantations Building, and a
package of delicious JOHN
MOIR’S Special Dessert (Re-
tail 2le. pkg.) WILL BE
YOURS FREE OF CHARGE.

Bills must represent pur-
chases made during week
‘ending September 6, 1952.

skin and bone from the fish, and
boiling
layer

i

and, doil — eco
Wsh, me

Fis

baki
5



Championships

- Sixth Series Opens Today

ts



a" 6600000005 00000040900-4000-000000-66:8-0" |!
\
)


























SATURDAY, AUGUST 36, 1952 *



The Sixth Series in Intermedi-
ate and ond Division cricket
matches will open today while in
the First Division the Fourth
Series- will be continued,

The matehes are:—

Combermere
Combermere.

Mental Hospital vs. Wanderers
at Black Rock,
Y.M.P.C. vs. Windward at Beckles
Road.

Cable & Wireless vs, Police at
Boarded Hall.

vs, Spartan § at

First Division
Spartan vs. Pickwick at Queen's
Park,
Wanderers vs. Police at
Bay, Beckles Road

Second Division,
Lodgé vs, Erdiston at Lodge,
Pickwick vs. Empire at the Oval.

the

Carlton vs. Empire at Carlton

Wi Is s
College vs. Lodge at College. Windwaras ‘S Wanderers at
_ Intermediate Central vs. Y.M.P.C. at Vau-
Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank cluse.
Hall, — Foundation vs, Combermere at
_ Regiment vs. Carlton at Gar- Foundation.
rison.

Leeward vs. College at Fosters,

INSUR

MERGED

FIRE
MCTOR
BICYCLE
BURGLARY



BROAD STREET.



ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LTD

FCR PROTECTION AGAINST ALL
RISKS INCLUDING

AGENTS

CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.





















ANCE

COMPANY

IN THE

GLASS
MONEY
GOLFERS
MARINE

DIAL 3545





The purpose of signs
without words.
bol that tells, plainer
words, of whisky at its
lovingly blended, long

as ever came out of
Scotland.

|
|
|
|
|

Sole Distributors :
FRANK B,
ARMSTRONG LTD,


























WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES

‘GRAND PRIX" © “GASTIGHT”

Factory Representatives: T.

AOI

ROBERT
Dial 4616—Office

wwe

WHITE HORSE >
Scotch Whisky

Here is a sym-

until it is as noble a Scotch

For Good Shooting....

Trinidad, Jamaica, British Guiana, Barbados

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL

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
accordingly.

COURTESY















is to tell

than any
finest...
matured,

There is no bett +
general purpose car:-
ridge than Eley ‘Grand
Prix’, It is water-
resisting, hard-hitting,
and unfailingly dep... '-
able. Supplied in |2
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loads and in other
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YNOCE

e “MAXIMUM” e “ALPHAMAX”

GEDDES GRANT LTD.

INDUSTRIES LTD.
LONDO'!

work

GARAGE
THOM LIMITED



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAfii. =.:x BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. mtrwONt 2SC* IN MEMIIHIAM MM RAU %  us* rjflli Bi.iull'.r^ %  he 0 | '•ate behind. I M> I' HAlrWuOB wood who %  th. i-4i I-OTtg da". lo>* night, -he bore h. psfn. WBIIMIUM mre t> .• -. Intu Cl-d rum-ell M wl %  Aon tea* our Mr with HUB to I.M li.ginsld 'aerie. Mr <: V.,i %  r Mil ideusSrhsrs, kill> !--ln MlM I %  ..1 .. h,.., A:-.... %  I Mil HEVT HOUSES APARTMfch'T al "OeMta" — MM Mea-4, rear WontfMd* Cool a'" Nn rMliW" Apnlv on n"" I* ., APARTMINT Punish e d Dieppe-' • Sea ) bedroom, ele. all ronvenlr*.. Fmirv ii*r Alto one ipMwIi room. Dial 1IM. Jtn I N. l Ooodjiare MI u BUKUAlAUIuHJn "a. MUn HN4 it.iniv v.rt -ontlorUBly funuahed. f IWh bait. — 1 brdioow HITM %  %  vdnOMta — Fm *;v*i'pnV lrphOn !" Two bedroo' rte From S AUTOMOTIVE AHG Tit VVMM MiMIMN "ARI . loflis full 1-r M *v ltas_ re. A)** be, •nla Write An CABDa CO. TJ W 1 N Y EXTRA MONBY Big '.-ST 1 ban Men anaia T 13 IVIM IM.M SAIIS REAL ESTATE I Id , ;*n —bur* at It C %  •• % %  1 U l bj I I M MSI (All ;„ •ted rocd pTi*vt. MI i am .-. MftNM IS K H I rmbi %  />' l.r >. 1 | u 1 -'" IHal • or Mil MRU l.i I %  Pout water WandaM I n _-ood working eedei A|-|-i < phone nil M g.M-, CAH UUlBU lion, own** driven dan* only 111 Coiiiert Bdwm May hew. Oitfna Clone* A Co I,lr1 Palmetto Bt i| •JM n t sa-i IIVNflAl.OW* -llad "SANTA Inure feat ol Und albKtied aitual. Pine Hill. SI Mil-baa I. IffM tMM MnttMa MBWMI M D tag mains. 3 Bedroom* nnwith i nlug (olrn keeakJae* rooms Kitch. HU, unial convenience. Garage ., erven U' rooma. Dec Irk It? metalled The -ibuvF prHprrl will be >l up i ilr by Public rompelition at ...II Orl %  %  lames •Uii .in Piidis 1Mb laajl—ri Ml M 2 i> m IT.I/..H..., i,. aaoaaaAaMM t VPARWUOI) A BOTCI %  MMftori 71 I M i M V tin. h CLBCTUCAL r MM : St.** rjZCTtllr ntm.l. Vntm Meb:.iaa ?•' %  Si TAOBUM Com. BBU rjra*iAfl Boom 1 Eladrooni'. Wa-l.t i HM.I Apply O W H Qrrmhlll. SI -MKKarl Pr,ev* MM MlM PT-AT HbuUPui.y tumiabrd. I^nrranra on 1M. Phona MM. I'Yr CAR HM)|f)*- Tub* with !• Blaga and II Vo;i irodrl* A i.mtr, %  II *arl>PCS MilTa. Co.. Lid Ml to— I I r.APIO-M Tliba Phllco Radio will !'. I..I.I r.-*l In fiod •'Hkii'.i mdr. AppL LathlO) Lid. JO. Swan Sued MRU3n -MARIO-. Naarlv r-illl HimBalov rtrw Road, naai lapouiirr'* Hill i V.mnti di.>ii'i' dinina. 1 iK-dfoiiri%  r* in II. it "..in. (Iiir.i*.-. pi laaakm If Btnbei IMI Appt K v j, K., < Matori* s( m.it Mrt MH m MiSTKI.IANEOUg 6*aa and CookrrMori Dial : %\ AMI MISCELLANEOUS I->VI.TRY : MM i .i Apply — P, POSITION WANTEDRs oa lluvmitipfi Nurar • t< ,.14 lad> nr frnllanvan ,.,. A,pt. T T OP ;/• Advnr.. MB &3 LVAD Wantrd an quanllt i %  paid App.j Tliani Bi.ia P' Wm Hai.r> Sli-at Dial MM %  | %  %  TAMTBB TO PtRtHARI mil tiopaiUr %  RiHkleu l^jr-iTt od (or about **••. H-J Ml M—* %  "OW — rumlabad • %  ...t. lot iala >r Rait. 91 Lawtatica drj mormm or """" ).]i\n NLWS FLASH f| vi V r.\ lilHIUINs POSTUiK STAMl* C LOOl-l. 1"3 PART I I8H t:%U'IHE (Complete) $4.00 r.arh JOHNSON'S STATIONERY liurrirani' HIM I'rciaiiliiui ,\. II Aflcr A llurricunc — Unless you arc qualified In rrnili i lissistoilie kc'|> %  away from dumagori areas. You will onl> j liampcr Ihc FCKCUP workers. j PAItEXTS X Jiarl don't MIKI your chilo drcn to any seconiUrv \ 1 ht'iid them to Uv KKGENT HIGH SCHOOL where tiu.ilimd tutors will t. -ii Ii them for the G it.nf Bdmfipn ai :;. IdtsMi I Ohsml %  : Comaiercc Fxumnr.ilions. I, v. pU| 1 viewtd on MondH.v, Bl , r 1. i .1 T .. I.. J tomhor 2nd :it the whfvii | ,'. -' when in# st'ho)ar!h:i> \ rM r N A OIL!. J L.S.A.. Dac.. i M iJol ^*, %  >-,., t tf tt t f.. rOULTET I -I-, lad Carrwnux P ; palra Yolowa. 1 pmr R'di riji l)pp| Aiiolv p D M.. t-maa. • DMN 0*10 BjaMM Brown l*.(ii.-in. rkorala itiTar for •* %  > im-pniy "Ploddan" in Cullodan lbbouar ronlaln* flvo badrot.i > %  room. braakfaM loom, loun naed B alir*y and uaunl offir, anta roacna aaraar nod lab Aboul 4'j acvaa ol land Vlcwlnn i r-inlinavi with Mr* Manning: ii... PI T m.lf MMll'KS KATES OP KXOUNGl SATTRDAY. AUGUST 3*y IM_ %  II i "ll"l M •hi k isii . Polity Holdar* Bjad ii PBhUr IbM .a .in no hwufC' It da* bat warn 11 am an.MS -ill cloar r?Hi Thintd*' VI* wm BMtMJ II 1 10M wmm or IJ>*i-ndIW*0 11 1 If. |ar :,, I 10-. pr LHASA < %  ..•! | %  anka-ia DM M ii 11• %  CJblr O r WAS* '>.!.I Nr*I.aiadl>>dl laraTll %  Di-inafid Diafti Tt-SP; aM|M DrafU Tl 4 ClflNM) Hi • '-..iip.n.. Td %  GOVERNMENT NOTICE SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937—31 Planters are reminded that, inder the Sugar Cane Census Act 1931-31, every cultivator of morrthan 10 acres of land is required. during the month of September, to make a return to Ihe Director of Agriculture of the acreage of igar cane he expect* to reap during the ensuing crop. 2. Th* nsesssary form of MCOJCB ">-> W oUauiwd on application to the Department erf Agricultur. 30 B 32—2n. "Comets" For SHIPPING NOTICES Venezuela linos Aeropostal Vciirzuuuia (L.A.V.) plji, to opera*.* Jet alri.oers wi.wi CarSOM and New York according t< .. !<• oy Mr Aubrey H Staick, 'i O.B.E. O.K. Tracte Commissioner H lie *UU-d "1 %  just received detail* of J joint i-> I-inew Aeroposlal VenesoiMiu and th.s> Haviiiand Alrcrsfi Co. thai %  M au i.i.--11 have been oruerd for uw on a ciirect non-Ktop express arrvin%  aracas and New York, a distant*of 1,1+0 ststus mile.. These airliners will be fitted wit Rolls Royce Avon engines. The contract piwideq for deliver, in 1W5." Mr Starck stated that tbo : li.ivHand Aircraft O UM A\.(1J'V ii.i.uiig osssBstn and ...itrsft laaas contract* ...lualii stalled m.i ..tiier iii on adngnsod suige i negotiation for Vie purchase many Comets. The operators will include B.O.A.C.. Royal Cani.Force. Canadian Pac At Airlim-s. Air France and Brlti.-'i C>mmonweiilth Pacific Airlincv ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. tSAJ ->ll.INI. *RHM (I III Scplrmuai MMTQSI mi. SafAosaJbtr, HCRSIIJA swn S Bl—III BONAlBJt lid Uclaan. til IS(, TO Hkvri M S OILANJESTAD d CAiUUNUTUN A SBAL.Y Uu.-.. M a IM. \ucnoN UNDER THK SlLVt.lt HAMMER By %  a m—rw a wd ada R ii -4 Uord As* %  .11 ... | M.iVnAV '.I gaajfj %  iti-eat. I.. Bast DC augor HKANKIR. THOTMAN C* Aurtloi A Good Nights REST Is So Important cloud '-.AI VAMtZKP •llirBTS A Um .mil. of 1-.--I quaint Cn(lut> gal' U M sai.Re. vcrjlow pr. BO MM. Aulo Tyro Co. iirn-Mii BVMSia II-MIONs J quail i r '.o RaoJh .. %  .Drill' iwv I1U tW —rh Apul HM ttan.U.id Afl I -. .n Slroai Dial 3SM vim %  IMI ..i .i in MI %  .1 IT JawTha Standard Agr.icv iR'doai r %  i in liiaat Dtal ao MlM I Ma. ...I %  i.. I/U Ilo you kinlc peaorfuliy c pillow iind float uwav on of restful i-l.-tp'.' Or do v.i.i Ii.. dosm wU RSVSJsJ eyes ... to have Ihworries of the day < om hurt and tujnt you? Miany turn am women wlmtia* aervM an* FfeyoiJ by iiuuety or ix run dowi condiUon flnrl this to h.true And Mint', the iimv when lr Cfa If Nerm Food can Ho M much lo help von For tinr e Uahln tonic contains I Bi, iron mid other rissdeat mincmlH Mtrisn lu-lp build up your vilnliiv aad tea* op voui whale sysleui % %  roaYs In better condition i" got yoi normal ntvded runt. Canadian* by ti'thousand! have pnxnt in over bsjl [ir\ • %  %  I>r. Cha-eNerve ft don't let yosr t>irr i ('liase'srvs I i omy si/u". The mm Chase*' ia your aasuranoo DArcy A. Scll %  AaasaOOg IK TSl: (Ol RI or (SANIIIT la aurauancr of liia Cbanarrv AM l 1 dl.,-r. bOn n-iiico M .11 paranin ^awae *>r oHIanlnc any eatato, rlint ot nilrrl ,r %  > Han ••• Incuanbiama In o. arToaUmi Uto propailt harokaaaWr momioaed aba propany ol tha doSandaalP lo liitnr baforr mo an ccounl of thalr cltlina with Uialr wlUiawaaa. dwcuinorla and s..uchar. lo br asamlned br ma on an Tuaadav o. Prlday between She houm of 13 noon and 1 o'clock la Sa nTtcrnoon at ih Raei.tralion ii-wcPublic BuUding-. HildSMown. bafo.r lh. Jltth div .,( Scn>. )rfl mf,? ,„ ,„ a „ i^,, .„,„ ,[,„„„ in *. u. rOBOS M d on and rank d accordJrig lo t>>oclivetv on the South on lands bite ol J.n.-b nurrawo* and KillsPlgsott i.ui now of rheophiliu Hoyte and on land* late -H Gaori[e Clukln but now of A. I. Cilli and on the West on lh Sraabuia^J alt sccrellona of the ami sreo by Uiracodsns of the saa wbalsvcr tht, aaNic may be up to hlsfi walat mark. th. •aid parcol of land bMng taurMpad by the l"ublic Road running North an. South Irom Brldfc4..n lo BfMlahtatowBj T.-eiher -in, tha inoaauaar oi dweninsbousc Uierron calMd rur. Riaif and all and avarj Ihe rtecUon %  nd tnilldlnsa on lh* isM land tr.ctrd and built htandlnj iid belns; ,.n. SECONDLY AIJ. THAT rerUin bM PfaruJ i land 'ateo part of tha .ah plantsllon or place called "THE ItlSK %  conlalnlns bv eaiinuttloa • Acre. S1V, Porches more or leaa Ibahtg part of tha arcs shown on the -.n.l plan l< contain S Acres M* PerchesAbutting on Ihc Beat . Hail, bfors.. Oaskl. et al. Sir Man.he.ll. Mary Green and Charlea Bram-l irspectlvely but now of Ihe estate of one limits dec.-—I. J latwrmce. U. estate of ooe BUckeU deceased. D Marshall. M. Tuil. th* estate of E. 1 Iturrowee dercaard. and on* Small respectively and on a parrel of land can i. in Ins 1 Acre S Perches devised lit the will ol Ma Jane Cppln .fornw owner of the said properly* to Violet Hcroidlne Clarke and on I Acre Und devised by the same will to Sieila Monlroee Vauahn ... i%  the same Is abutting ai.d THlMll.Y AIJ. THAT certain other perrrt ol lam .•dhMnlng the above described land* a m s n m I %  i II o'eli*k f d AU. Ar WSJ I.MI k Anuuil ..;usiiiin 0 tSrrvitf Hinublic is cordially invitui .I attend the Annual ThiHik-Kinii*; Qarvke .t Usnon Grove. Wcstbui> OBfJ, on Sunday, list, at 7 p.m. Please bring your Ancient & Modmi Hymn Hooks. .-r ana Heel K.lule Agent B oAVrs for vile 1* •p.,1. of Und al I Maxwell Road. ChnH Church They *.oit*e a fntnlaae of TO le.t end a depth of IM Ir. anal ue arransad. Al><> i Thorp... Hi. Jamea. and llothcrul Turning, lust abote ^^———-—-—E^—^—^— : WASTED KEPBKSKNTATIVi; rull lima raprsMBiaUv* wanted tol Canadian Lit. Innnnce Co., In Barbaaos^ Apolioatioa la edtlni ut invited which will be treated In -let confldana*. Al % %  %  •: "Insurance Underwriter ilarbadm Advnca-. 26.a52.—5n. c o NOTICE Readers and Subscriber* to the ADVOCATE Newspuper in Maxwell Road anon •• la UTIO. ..nd "nl ur rmUr l hnUlhr i>d fc *" ** %  • %  BtN thrm SaS wonatrful NfWIe-. Prod.icl Mm' Sold by *ll ihp SMt grom 5nd RneumaiiS; While You Sleep II yos aufTer shan stabhTnr oalns SS. -MERCHANTS.S. "TRADER" S.3. "PlJiNTER" SvS "NOVKLlST • . London Liverpool . London . Uverpool Lessfsi Dor lUrbadns. 17th Aug. 30th Aug. 23rd Aug. 6th Sept. 8th Sept. 21st Sept. Iflth Sept 30th Sept HOMEWARD FOR Tilt I Mi, 1) K1NGIIUM bi-.I JelnU %  boss la uoleon-d 'hroi fauHyMi4nava.-t! %  n':.-r •-. in: rajm Kldne; DUord are lc.i( ma t-imba, ut%  .-., ng Ji Jeurrtit tu"-oiir VIMIHI % %  Nights. 0-tt'"-ll Nfrl-lil"'OSHSM uaf" Erai Bueileo IK' 09 Passsc't LOB t i"aco aABpetlta and Frequent Headni. aas CoMa. Etc. Ordinary -nedtr H-sn't help much oaraoa* von n %  ,. T >t to Ihe root oauaa nf rha trom lia Cyatea (reat-n< nt > -.impounded to eoothe bMI %  lean raw. sore, nek idaev> m liladdor and remove acid* and u i ns from your avatetn aafeiy. oulc tnd •orely -^1 contain* no ham r dangerous drugs. Crsta* workI ways (o ane '-at trotihlas i. starts Kllllas the germa wklch si aiuchlns your Kldaayn iuad.iand Urinary System In two boi r yet M aboohiter/ harmlaea lo hi. man Uaaaa. leta rid oi hoaJth-daalruyl'i deadly poiaonooa acMs with w>i •oursystem haabeoomeaalursi Strenglheaannd rr invigorate t* '* Id nay a. protects vou trora Iravagoe o' dtaaaao-attack on tV tsllcate filter organlaso, and *tall>lDen>aiefnc, rir(MII t"r. >rf (I %  Sea %  >. %  -H affll be mmrlh das tSa Gunrohleed lo ful Yo RleM or Msa. r lark '•'' •/•*• %  "on 1 •"" chemist i. Olto '• n Usorough teat Ci.ttis guaraniaeil i malte yoo lee younger, strong* batter la every wa, In II hours and i be complauiy we la 1 weak or yot %  back It ret . "BIOGRAPHER" . London 25 th Aug Tor further inionnaUuii apply to . DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents ^ Alcoa, Sto !" £pCo. • ISA PAJIOOI" %  AMBTAApply :—DA COHTA a SjH U DIM BvbUw S^>Mn,b*r llib. I* Si 1 ....... Il,.i Port* CO. ITD CANADIAN SKIIVK r NEW YORK SERVICE = 2 ,"^J^9 A !" OA8USMil. Hh Amu, %  • "ALCOA PtAN-nCR" MIU BUl Bw-ir NEW ORLEANS SERVICE i SS^iTS ") %  ""> '• !" *<> -•" 1 f5?2S "A* 31 "" •••"' *>i 1 S2JSS ".'."iff" *"•"•' """• A,.r,.i i !" KS," 1 *."*' Au "" •"*" IM S.P".t,B.r A nXAMUl ..II. nu, limm -.„.„ iti> MinMr ROBKKT TIIOM LTD NEW TORK a OlHJ SERVICE I HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT No. 5 K KBBP A rBW POUNDa or VAixa urn A HAMUCII IN A BAND? PLACE V TbflA. can b obulnMl from %  %  I IMIIAI I III Mllll LTD. NAILS at M*. per lb. HAMMERS at 11 03 sach. Comfort and ContentmentOne last imile and then — iweet dreams! All the cares and worries ol the dy are over now for Baby —lost in a delicious drowslneis. And that delightful Cow A Gate Baby Powder — with its soft cares and delicate odour—! Really, things jren c to bid after all." sighs Baby, "good nlghc. everybody — good night Lie tins onl> 24 cents IA nnonly 24 rents Peters' Coeee to good .r body building eneriy and health, sad through good health comes happiness and euntrrtiment In the home add ii |o Your >hepplng list to-day and save an every tin. COW £. GATSFOR COMFORT h CONTENTMENT J. B. LBSUB a CO. LTD.—AtraM .. %  .-.-,-.-, v,-REAL ESTATE i on AI.K %  do the Housecraft 1 I One property at Sp-y street 3 One atone wall Bungatow si Brighton Boad HM> it.ek Con I Ii* below -DM Apply to— DARCY A V EXHIBITION OF MINIATURE GARDENS Now being held at III! HAIIIIAIMIS HI M.l .11 AUGUST 30TII from 12 lo 6 p.m. And AUGUST 31S.T Irnm 2 — I. p.m. The Exhibition comprises a display of Orchids, Herbaceous border. Fernery. Anlhuriunis. Rose Garden. R.ick Garden and Cacti Garden Price of Admission will be Vand will include a FREE \ isil tu the Viiwuni A revolutionary new Germicidal Soap containing Hexachlorophene vSLHmSHm < n 1WI "<-<*lOPOBieB--. 1 nlike other nornp, thst merely deanse the surface of the -kin. DERI, actually de| %  treys skin bacteria. DERL Is a Lanolin Snap, and is natural -nd wholesome In all Ha eon.ponests. IU rich lather and soothing effect la especial I; recomsirnded far tha ssoit delicate skins, DCRL Seap. If ssed earInstrely, i, not euly s safeguard ajginsi skip stsaTdshes. bat has been proved s meat effective treatment far assay skin allmeato. DERI, is s safeguard agahsM bewjy odeur, fteeseae acientlflc researeh haa peeved that perspiration 1* ad)ourleas, and onw ttc eome, snpleaaant when attached by skin bacteria. -bP*?.!: ^" P ** 0 • ,,, !" ** • heslthy akin bat Its use lessens the risk of tsffellon from minor lajSrlrs. Deii





PAGE 1

WHAT'S ON TODAY K^linc a H*MW| Board 10 at E).bMion •rM.tffurr IS noon) %  HA Shoat. Ootrinmnl lUn,. Tw UM Caiaw thai lacfc* „ i Wm UMI MBI rtiliiii ilur* In I'. DMinrr ESTABLISHED 1805 SATURDAV .tOTH AUGUST. 1962 VeSTERCkYS WEAIHtt RtPOKT ** coddMcu*. s hi. i ar I I II p n rir.t Q\.ait*> Barristers Express Desire For W.I. Court Of Appeal Preference Should Be Given To West Indians (From Our Own Correspondent i POKT-wF-NI'AlN. Auy. 28". The Conference of Barristers in the British Caribbean ended this afternoon after unanimously agreeing on the urgency on-'? desirability releasing the existing West Indian Court of Appeal constituted under the West Indian Court of Appeal Act 1900 (19) by a Court of permanent nature. The Conference is of opinion that the constitution of a permanent West Indian Court of Appeal now will not conflict with the recommendations of S.C.A.C. as get out in the Ranee report for the establishment of a Federal Court. On the contrary the conference regarded this would be a forward step towards the ultimate goal. Accordingly the conference recommended that a West Indian Court of Appeul be set up a* toon .is practicable lo replace Ihe existing West Indian Court Appeal .ind that the territories which ihe court's jurisdiction should extend to should be all territories m the liuti-.li Caribbean — Jamaica. British Honduras, the Leeward and Windward Islands, Barbados. Trinidad. Tobago and British Guiana. The Court is to have Jurisdiction to hear and determine all appeals from matters civil and criminal originating In the Supreme Court of any of the territories. No person is to be qualified for appointment as Judge of tho court unless he holds or has previously held high Judicial office or unless he is a Queen's Counsel In practice in Great Britain or the West Indies or unless he is a barrister with not lees than 15 years' actual S aetlce at the bar in Greet ritaln or the West Indies The President and JusUces of Appeal are to hold office during Her Majesty's pleasure but compulsory retirement age of 70 was recommended. Annual salary suggested for tho Dulles Wants A Positive Programme GRAND RAPIDS, Michigan, Aug. 29. John Foster Dulles today called for the end of "negative futile and immoul iwilk-y uf 'containment' and a positive programme which actively seeks peaceful liberation for captive nations from the yoke of Moscow". In a speech at the National Contention of the American Republican Party, the foreign policy adriser said, "I do net know whether t Is still possible to prevent World War III but we must never allow ourselves fatalistically to accept in advance the Inevitability of a third World War." To win I cold war. Dulles called for more patriotism, boldness, strength and dynamism Boldness paid off In Japan where "we took, the initiative and acted boldly to make peace in the Pacific in th ;e pei President £3,600, £500 and £300'face of violent Communist menA Justice of Appeal. aces and Allied fears," During the preliminary dis-1 In an attack on "termites" In elusions at the conference of West, the government, Dulles said "they Indian Barristers here, Garnet must be rooted out and loyalty Gordon of St. Lucia declared which qualifies their successor that "there is little room for 'must be something more poslUv disagreement as to the desirability of setting up a West Indian Hurricane Moves Towards Florida MIAMI, Florida. Aug. 29. An Ul.iiiH. liurrn 'M' mill lu 75 mile per hour winds on Frida> at appei Florida. Gcoral* and South ( .HI I in. roasts. rite hurricane, InrreasUu in Intensity, waa located at noon only ?go mile* off Melbourne about midway up thr Florid* Peninsula. Storm warnings were ordered lo be hoisted front Vrro Beach. Florida. Is Wllniinrton. North < arolln -Hid t'liWeather Hut. it, >• ni'iii '..ii resident* l' 1 '..-Hi by for possible burn%  -< ,td., have acquired a building on Iromefield Plantation, St. Luc. nd converted It into a wan-hou.for the purpose OS Staring th.SO tons of equipment which arrived here sometime ago from Cuba. On the grounds amund the there Is in %  mount nf pipe and casing as well as some of the more bulky item'. I)i W, F. Alter, the i M.uiagei told the Advocate yest'Tday that they were awaiting a shipment of heav;, drilling equipment from ttM U.S.A.. which had been held up due to the recant steel sir)--there Tin oast of arrival of Urn equipment, he said, is not >.-t known, but when the i does come. It will in all probability be put ashore on a bench .is some of the items weigh as much as 32 tons and will be too hew to be handled in the port oi Bndgetown. Special C'ttee Meet Of R.E.C. To Be Held A meeting of a Special Committee of the Regional Economic Committee will be held at tho University College of the West Fssnaka, commencing 1st Septe m ber 1952 it has been confor the purpose of discussing the finances of the University College and the following are :pected to attend— Mr F. I. W.ilcoit M.CJ Sir John Saint, CMC. British Guiana: Hon. W J Raatgever. C.B.E., Hon. C V. Wight. C BE Hon K F. McDevl.l. CMC., C I I British Honduras: Hon. W H. i" urVtKi. O HE. Mr p. S. Ross. Jamaica; Hon, D. B. •nngetei leeward Islands: Mr. P. W. Heckwlth. TrinidadHon. Roy Joseph. Hon. Hobcrtsnn. C.B.E., Hon. L. C. Hannays, Q.C. Windward Islands: Mr, G. E Luck. Mr O. H. Gordon, C.B.E Mr. J. S. Mordecal, Executive Secretary of the Regional KeonoCommittee. will also attend this meeting. Malik Likely To Reject West's Plan I'N'ITED NATIONS. NEW YORK. Aug. 28 Jacob A. Malik, Russia's o< |*>iiig chief delegate to the Unit I Nations, was believed ready i !reject the Wests dlsarmasne • plan and the proposed Big Fit conference. Members of the '' nations UJJ. Disarmament Co mission expected that Malik, who has prepared a statement on the Kremlin's position, would rejist the plan at to-day's meeting Malik, who will be replaced as %  hjef Soviet delegate next mor.h .,,, D %  i Forejgi Minister Valerian A. Zorin. was i. iusualty tart and obstructive ad n the commission met last Wedn< .day. His latest attempt to p.n germ warfare charges on t'nit-d Stales forces lighting in Korea had been rebuffed, and he mask* UtUe headway in proposing the elimination of weapons of ma %  destruction. It was at this session thnt Malik, In almost churlish manner, lipped off delegate* thnt the Soviet* would reject the Big Five conference plan. —U.P. I'mni Ml 0SJSJ1 Yugoslavs Want Asylum In \&. Germany BONN nOlympic Games Bight have asylum Only fee caa wants to return :.. ., v The Yugoslavs who recent!% i"om Helsinki n.ive taken part In several boat (iermany. roffumro nuver of Can. .luii,. v.: part in the Dieppe Raj,. i long ag'\ .Verriu. who won the V.C at HASKI I OF I MrHllIS Lightning Burns Grenada Constable GRENADA, Aug. 29. A blinding flash of Hghtnlru: during a short thunderstorm this afternoon caused severe burns to Constable David as he stood among others in the kitchen at Fort George barracks; also damaging the cooking range and blowing all fuses In Ihe Port. David wa hospitalised for treatrr?nt. Police Ordered To Arrest V^oslini MILAN, Aug. 29 The international police gasrc alerted to pick up Dante Agoet. at the Helsinki Olympic Game who was sentenced in absentia 1 a military court here to 22 yea imprisonment for war crime AgosUnl u believed to lie still Finland A letter in his name arrive from Helsinki several days at i protesting against his trial 11' and 12 confederates wore foui. I guilty of a military court of ha\ tng killed and tortured more thni 200 Italian anti-Fascist partlsai l during the war, -or. CAPT W ARMSTRONG -it Hag before the Radio Test phone st in th Pollcs Control Room, Centra! Station, ex plains bow the set ts operated to Hon R N Tinner (centre). Oolonlsl Secretary The Polios oncers In the background are (Left to Right). Colonel R. T. Mlrhrlin. Comnntlotiei of Police. Cspt rgrrls and Major R A Btoute, Deputy CommlMUonoi of Police. flying Saucers Over Mexico Brazil Must Pay All Bills At Same Time MIAMI. Aug W, Horaclo Lafer, Finance Minlsl 'if Brar.il. blamed his eountrj "small and temporar>" doll shortage today on all hnpotl inil. coming due at once. Lejgg arriveii ban en rouUlo tinIii'i'Miatlonal Monetary Cotr tfeiwue In Mexico. He planned to %  remidn at the Casablane.i Hotel II 'Miami Bench until Sunday before living t.> Mexico. He said: "II w* i) i amau dnstM ahortaga >il ik because we icceivid at the -line time all the orders that had placed, thinking that would take time to deliver II Is mtao due to wheat Imports piiiet In ilollur* MEXICO CITY, Aug. ?9. Strange luminous objects wei Inking a Mexican holiday this' In replying to an article in this iveek. At least seven "living week's issue of RM laucerV reported seen over magailne Lafer laid "Yes, wears ilffcrent areas since Sunda> < natlnnnli-ts In ., sense of The latest two weie righted ii.ni, but we ire noi Cl over the Gulf port of Vera Cm* And proof Is that Brazil haj Jalapa about 230 iiiliei of here. The day before (•residential Aides reported tl i saucer hovered over Mexico • for nearly two hoer" at dawi Tuesday.—U^. pi Hon. Turner Opens 999 System To Public J CA HON. It N TURNER. Colonial Sec.flary. ufflcialK opened the Police &OT Kmii ency Telephone System to the public yesterday morning: at the Police Control Room, Ct n tral Station TIH!M9 sysl(m works in cor.junctinii %  the Police Radio Ti When ih, >' nv arrived at Central Stati <• met by Colonel R T. Michelin, Comminiom T ui Police, Mauoi R. A. Stiuite, Deput; HUT % %  PolatM, Cept W Ann.stroi i: and CapV Pun is Re W> • i the iwn Mobile Uni';.. carb carrying •• Corpora) h Chttga and an N.C.O. The Colon iul Seeret.uv bed %  < %  'in Pottei I <>l Psgen Col Mi, helm (fa livered an opening nddress which he sold that It a | 'lay f Mi l i> r..i F Mm in Which lies through telenimmui,. t was niade thnt during He said that he hoped th; World Price Of Sugar Governor At Miniature Gardens Exhibition HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR and Lady Savage accompanied by Major Dennis Vaughan, Private Secretary, attended the Exhibition of Miniature Gardens sponsored by the Barbados Horticultural Society at the Barbados Museum yesterday afternoon. The exhibition which was well %  %  — attended, was good in quality and variety In spite of the dry weather. Judging by some of the comments of those present, they were jth Ughly pleased with UM CDtlrl show and it was certainly encouraging to see thin the inteieM the growing of flowers and •hrub-i was lieing maintained Among the exhibits were Cactus i ranged by Miss Nell ining; a Rock Garden designed Mr. Harold Connell and Mr. Fernery designlll.iit BaiinLstar an-i s lhtgh Scott; Rose Garden v.i lean w Iklnson 'Tk Garden with lily l.-igned| by Miss Dorothy nd Mils Evelyn Heath: eeou. 1 llordor by Mr*. • On Pigs S Iways been on the n %  vo'aU inteenation.ll problt a developing our resoureea and wei ty welcome foreign capital. But our, dollar shortage Is small ami v I.I i eted. Lafrr's party was met at Miami Airport by A. C. Neves, the Brazilian Consul in Miami, O, Correia, Brazilian Vice-Consul, and Mario Camara. Finaix I I • Counrvl of the F.mliasSy in Anthi Washington. -U.P. „t th< i ay %  TAMV LADY HAVAUE (right) biag prsaentcd with a basket of flo* Mis. John Wlllisnu as h* arrived at the BarbadoMussom ysate afternoon to attend the Exhibition of Miniature Oarden Rponaorsd by th* Barbadon Horticoltaral Society Al*o MOD in the picture Is Hi Excellency the Oovsrnoi. Clourt Decides To Keep Coloured Voters On List 3 Arrested For Month Explosion MOSCOW, Aug. 2 The Communist Party otws. paper Proedo In a bitter attack against Dwlght D .Eisenhower, said that hi* recent speech to the American legion Implied war In a two column front page editorial, prurda used probably the bltteiest "anguage it ever hagalnst an American Prexldei iaj .indi.rlati' or politician. The editorial was titled ti* nhower Is preparing to man n. The fact that Prsrd.i del Iwo columns of front page -:• space usually reserved for mo* important party and slate prenremenls— Indicated the gi KfVOSTOH, JOIIANNESBUHC, South Africa, prTne Court. These cour Aug. tS. course, could only determine thCape Province Supreme Court application of arts of Parliament Tiv*lidated the Government's within the boundaries of PMHVIHigh Court of Parliament Act and dual provinces, 'hereby stayed—temporarily at Friday's decision therefore iremoval of ihe Union's fects only voters In Cape p I voters from tho national Tt came after 1electoral rolls. ers challenged the Government's The Provincial Court's dionion .law removing was unanimous. Under the term.t from tho polls. It was I of the South African con_!''.ilion. Court of Parliament Act brougr.; each of the four provinces which in bv the Malan Government il make up the union when it was established Parliament :n formed in 1910 was allowed to supreme body over thi | %  teeislon of the 8n— V P. | Team Of Experts To Visit Jamaica .. Aug. 28. i.-iii Kipping, Direc^ni eneral Federation oi lustrieJiats, Is heading ported In Jamaica in October. The team consists of ln' gperts, experts In food. agncultural processing, light industries chemical Industries, mechanical industries a consulting engineer, and possibly an expert In building materials. After visiting Jamaica, ihe l vlsu Trinidad Buti-h Guiana. The personnel of the team was elected by the Colonial Office with an eye to the special type of industries whleh can be successfully developed tn Jamaica against the background of natural resources and availan&terlals and power CF> 16 DEAD, 200 INJURED IN FACTORY FIRE ISTAKBUI.. Aug 29 Sixteen people died and I Injured when fire caused in a Smyrne tobacco fai esterday. -f.F. the next twelve months the lee for -ugar v/as likely t" fall below fon Herrtjle II A CidH totd iha 4deoroe vewtr-rdny that the present pi ire i>| %  .. i rrom the Mlniniry of Food was I ' l .-Tit* fill) i'S fund a thai the plica menUoned in the elreulei meanl the %  In MM D S funds, he said that the material factor In lompiirinu ihe WOlid pnre Ihoa %  r.. i Uu pcegenl price rgeehred from the Ministry of rood. %  iiii aceonUngly be how i.u below four cents Messrs E. D ..mi f afan i m I BBSSKI that the world price *ould u*. GIFFORD AND EDEN CONFER LONDON. Aug. 19, %  .-. Ti ni.. fen i'. idea •retting %  dueoune. i.iI'S U.N. Score Heavies! Blow On Pyongyang BEO0L August 29. A UNITED NATIONS armgdg 0 | Lend and. carrier based warplanes pulven/ed <'n sorties by 3 00 pin t by carrier based pin %  ton ei Three hundred ,-ind 1"' bombs and BnunuoltiOl showered dovn on the i Preliminary air force rej-rt TEHERAN. Aug. 29. I I iw was susp<>nded f> U hours to iiilw den,., in honour of ihpsa kllle.1 ,,, tl fulj 11 in.!-, w. ten that bloody Nationally •t clashes might result law was lifted by arm Of Pretnl'Mohammed Mossadegh. Restri ith KM 'JBfl sntesn, the p %  *>> against whom tha crtnii' mtUH will tet a teg call to It.i PaHea, anrt that Ihe Police in n will nrnv ihii.re Ihe scent has grown cold idch the offender Useful In A Hurricane Mr Turner said that If there s hurricane this year thr equipment would *crvr Bnrbndon gi-xl %  •teed. Capt. Armstrong I fit E l allied the equipment to %  !. %  olonlal Secretary who throughout appeared very Interested and iked numerous questions. Capt. Armstrong B Wi Oeorge, District C, I Philip. Dlsiri.t K SI Pete; id lll-trn t F SI J-^eph for UU rneflt of tho Colonial Secretary. He alsti saw how the 999 system operated. An emergent, call came from the vicinity of the Ocean View Hotel. Control Room • HI* 1 SMtV and I are both over 8.ind Farouk OSMI: A record number of nUUion trees are lieinjj planted In Nff we eks age, Merchants had TO curtail provisions to bakeries ami that *he BJBOUDl would last until the s.s Tsrodl would arrive. The flour shortage was made more acute because of U'A 1HV M* 0. ^m&M* a^^V did not disclose how Intense taatltiona were raised from 7 list ;.nti-au-crafl fin %  %  United BUtes, Australian, South KorcarT and South Afn combined forces aa wave after wave of marauding fighter-bomb%  pt over Pyongyang, already th, five limes this month Hig Sulphur Deposit Found Soccaro Island Is sOOSSSd in the Revtlla Gbjsdo group and is owned by Mexico. A special Federal Reserve Concession hss been Issued to General A Morale* and uf* i %  %  M iioltane-ne-ly only bombers converged di on 40 targets iieleeted previi 'oi .iit-rk and by n.id-mornmg had poured in 490 tons of bombs. An Air Force spokesman ssld that a cloud cover started drifting In MEXICO CITY, Aug. 29. OV er the target area and over Menkan government officials United Nations bases and could reported the discovery of • huge posdbl> limit a full scale attack. eoteanie sulphur deposit on Soc-i American "snd Australian Me caro I sl an d MO miles west of the tear pilots reported that six C**mMexlcan City coast. A upokwmanimunlit jet nghters attempted to :'' u .aid the depostt running 9S per break into the attacking fighter,n cent purity, may be one of the, bombers, but were driven ..fl nest In the world Sabres battled M.l G's In three brief high attitude duels, but no claims were made. F-HO "Shi-oting Stars" and F-M Thundf-rIats" opened attack by slamming 1,000-pound bombs into radar .controlled anti-aircraft position* J*„ e P. h r *' k "* ln • ^"hlranging the target areas. naturalrred Merican — V T —C.F. perm %  ralla ice th. Thursday to 7 p 'MjJItif-.il groups to hold %  %  MM riots. Thl CO leh parts %  ad other poliilcal groups callcl 'o-day a holiday, for "the martyrdom of Irjin'n heroes." The Communists met In down'own Tehrn. wriile National Front f>artle>. supporting Moo..OMtalds the oity near he site of Ihe propose d killed m July 21. A government spokesman la*t ni|!ht inounced that Mossadegh's ent would use Its gth" to maintain order duorsfhMtlena threat of violence npurrel all parties to tetensify the effnrtIi Ush-Iranlao diI fleWs. to Iran. Iy Henderson, and the British Charge D'Affaires, George conferred last night •int meeting with Mossadegh —r.p.



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SATl'RDAV. AfGt'ST TO. 1912 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAC.I: i i\ i THE: &AMSOL5 \agA liul *BftCutD vTCCt '*..<.. .1 ... wuue *tu *iv ON -c>ii>* v r—j* Labourer Gets Coroner Sums Up Today Six Months 4 j~.i t * T At Chauffeur s Inquest •Sf. J<>-. fit Riuind u/i >/>. 1.hi'I mi n Round-1/> New Fish Market For Speightstown NEWS that SpeiRhtstov.n will be soon getting a new 'isli market has been gladly received ameng BshtnUM) Hah sellers and the buyers alike in Speightstown and its suburbs. The old market, they say. is in tintiisi place too small and cannot accommodate all the fish VMtdon Mad CUStOM ers when there are big catches made. The> also complain thai when ^ > undinjt the *> twovemar At Miniature Gardens Exhibition AmiMt . 195C. was the 113 Anniversary of the St. Joseph'] 1 August 29. The inquest into the circumstances surrounding the St. Joseph*8 (Jhll't'ch death of Cecil Hope, a chauffeur of Jackmans. St. Michael. was adjourned until 930 a.m. today by His Worship Mr E. A. McLeod, Police Coroner of District "A", yesterdav SriSTcSSreh after additional evidence had been taken from Dr. E. L. by Bishop C Ward and Cpl. Edwards. 1839 „ ., „ ... — ... This is one of the Seven Parish Cecil Hope died at the General Hospital some hours Cfeurchaa ueatroyed h> the after ho was taken there by the Police on August 3. Hurricane of 1831 It was the last When the inquest resumes today His Worship Mr. E. A. to * inbuilt, and was not comMcLeod will sum up to the jury. Cpl. Edwards, the first witness ycterday. said that on August 2 about 8.30 p.m. he left the Rrltton's H""" leaving About Inr-*in that market. 0 think the propose! site for th" new fish market is a good one. They arc hop-1 lltriltti '*Q / / 'Itit "> %  "'•' t '< W|U •* %  bl ** enough for MO • M*Jlll vandor* %  ( greens and vegetables liinii^iM>rM< /!*" to "' h '' l,et # from page 1 SlfVPHBW WIJ *// Aftrr weeki of sweltering heat. Joseph Connell and Mrs. Jolin moderate showers of ism fell in Williams and the Otvhut Section the Leeward parishes during which was d'splayed by members We>lnc part* u ime larly Impressed t>> IkM orchid crated year. 1. and was eonseAugust 29, the sam* (jmbrtdae Road which U now fall for houc It was accumshow and hoped thai tl by sharp flashes of lightand 1> < k Oardei uld remain and claps of thunder. No permanent axhlblU In UM grounds dapjtage was repoited. An occasof the Museum, ipnnl dri/7li' f.-ll '. I'sti-rday mornOne of %  1 InaJ exhibits and Thurs'" Ina show ..tha ;wig west wind Roaa Garden tl — blew making the sea choppv arrangement tf an old English met two poicemen at the Pine it will be two feet wider Three F tahe...n complained that St] man wearing weeks a£o 22 workers and a rock folm€ | x dirtlcult to fish. In spite ..ml two %  d wlttl usher were on the job. another o( tnf choppy aeas._housew.vcs limbing roaas, The arrangement is Hill Station to go on duty being repaired will be completed K.nnWpdnewlav avuig instructions at the Station, soon. The original road was a H .v f..rlv sKSs About 1.15 a.m. on August S h* fourteen feet one but after repairs gjf' kl '* ,hc Cross Road with a grey pair of pants, blue shirt and a brown frit hat. rock cruaher and a number of tt m IO I flih-pot-nsh. Fair catche Forty-eight-year old George AUeyne. a labourer of I>ean VIIlag*, St. Michael, wu at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday sentenced to six months' imprisonment bv His Lordship the Chief Justice. Sir Allan Collymore. AUeyne was earlier In the Sessions found guilty of buggery. His Lordship said that had the offence been his first offence he would put him on probation, but 12 months ago he was before that Court for Indecent assault of a little girl children had to be pgojaotad Fortunately, modem med'cal science had discovered that sonw people who were prone to that sort of thing could be treated. He would make arrangements for treatment to be given him. He <-ould not order it. but he hoped he would submit to it. and that It would be successful. Eye Knocked Out: Youth On Probation J lneteen-year-old Joseph Conaf Four Roads, St. Fhlip, wee yesterday put on 12 monUis probation by His Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore. after he pleaded guilty at the Court of Grand Sessions to inflict jig grievous bodily harm on February 4. Sgt. Thorington of Four Road* Sub Station told the Court that Opal Holder, the little gin on v-hom Connell committed the offence, was walking alone^ a track near a house where Cornell was standing. She threw a rWtfnSlaUilUlOr t*OS< v d '"nd a red torchlight a £L a "V" \" c L mi ""f/ %  on fals, lie apologised for hlmseii Tn(1 Fe .tone at h m. %  and when.he i'iWttgi ^*sr a a r .orenugni a Thursday it was reported yesujrand h)i 36 y e,r-old wife Jul.ete Ui li:mi Woil lnd lh 7n U "rouiui t'o'look tt£ At the Court of Grand Ses(wo ho.eT The man SS he used ££ %  t K^" S'Slmd . h !" d f r fl ^^ **. T", "-SB floWer8 lhat Twmii atoujld lo Joo* HI nia ni vp.l^rdav Mr W W (hikerrhIM a. > ma.k Mw the %  "' ,l ll hB,i hCT,d A: thp umc lime he ch&rKcd f. ,i i, i (M1 w thrdliyi w eOUm %  ">' recOon !" o> r toft eye •^ g2; U *%& MI !" 'aZcZ. " ""*'*' """'• J" J">-". "• ro m .nder w P „,„„ „.^ h. bv .' ir i'„,,. ,„,.',!,.,. „hlrt h.l|*in. II wu about thrj. „,„„, ciadlMi Mounted Police „ e p, 0 „„„, Pff ,„ "* of Connell. ca>e In which Erie Cumberbatch man uld nothlnc further. Police L !" '-^'..'.".'!-'?.? !" !" -'? .?" P" ") Dr,ncn lh %  Uw .. !" w 'The terns Included all Police ConiUbl. Rleh.ru. told ""flji".'-.!?!'.'? i?2Sf k '2!l .' "" ,h ""* """^ 0n '"""* %  hun that he h.d met tho man on T l, ; !" "r !" 1 ' rt *'"i "0." d,> th. road runnlnf SSLm ,„ %  ' 'nroughout reeenUy quit the Communist If what Richards had told hi-n he d v Party on Kriday denied reporu was correct. The man aald that |L"J*' „„,„, QucU. „f a desome of It was correct and that A few vehicles made use of the tfun p ,. |n lp) rln g r> r George Mlehnew c.r park. The Social Centre M,,.,., <3 former Cl eh Consul via packed throughout the day. KgnJ in Montre.l. said Ihnl A strange Hah waa found on tho th c stories were completely beach in the Cambridge area on f auv ." He apologised for himself paper bag. a handkerchief uh Sv'^'Mln.u'NIc'hrtr^ho'lKl ,"" *"* 36 -'" r - ld ?"< Ju '"" d S. two hoe,. Th. m.„ -.d he S3 J S^JiT^ h' !" d > A ."; n '"^rne h *.lrne B h r U eh.r,en Piess conf' he lived at Jackmans. St, ael. Nolle Prosequi In ug i s-i "e searched the man's pocke. .flan^laUSlltOr UflSe and found a red torchlight. i-iln>).: % %¡ -i >i nll-liJiircKlii* L J.I..IUH-H god ii brougfcl *it the %  i %  The well complet* with bin kel w.i obviously puuvd to. DnscUcal "• %  in supplying water to the garden There nu .1 enuj paving ••( Utai laid on the grass and this was bordered with beds of roses. Th Bank of Anthunum Lib* b* Mrs. H. King and Mrs. Cyril Weather head, was by far MM "i the most 1 exhibits. The turf bftnkl Mil 1fect m ""I >' icnl i>( the IIU< %  • % % %  111 light to r/ifdu '' %  •ti pleasing to the eye PleaMiii; BflMt 1 %  ttatnpl nppeared behalf was an una chauffeur. aharged with constable Richards took the man P*ind fnrt.ml.t'e 1 incident Tilw WBs"no manslaughter. His Lordship the f 0 the Station." He arrived "at nnVni in 011 !" net plead ng Chief Justice Sir Allan CollySuilon about ,.45 a m on It was the closest thing more, discharged Cumberbatch. sust 3 and ^ prlson possible to be not a crime that £aTa crime. Connell was willing 1o compensate the child s mother as much as was in his means. chair. Man Charged the %  %  It thro back Uito | IWt stories were "mislnknown types grown In fernerta jl rliulikl >IV(" Il'iMlTt. ..-.__-.-1 ... A __ 1 aiual Kgfv 'it was'' S ,he U clo^ C thin! tS^ discharged Cumberbatch. ^ 8 Mr. E. K. Walcott. Q.C. apPl*d peared on behalf of Cumberbatch. Cumberbatch was driving .he lorry M-1595 along Payne, The waJ *"J,1, H..ad Frank ><"''". A money bag on Iho onomer ehauneur who """> confined $110 While he „„, drlvcr Dav ,„,, goM „„ waa or.eing the lorry S-127 along • about to read the charge to „,,„, du y hc do „ „ wlth the same road were both charged "he man. the man asked for the s^t,,, aiaBor „„ d bottle bag as leged (kirkc. manslaughter. LARONDE ELECTED TO D'NICA TOWN COUNCIL DOMINICA. Aug. 29. John l>ronde. furniture dealer. unu w f u i!y killed who recently relumed from a Audrey Atwell trade union training course m reckless driving. Dnrhndos has been elected a member o the Town Council in Clark, place of C. A. H. Duplgny who has resigned. Family Ridtfs A Bm All Nigh. CLEVELAND. Ohio. Aug. 29. terpieted and distorted" repor' basi'd on half truths given to .1 r by his wife. S i-erinlendeiit G. B. McCU-1iat< rhii-f 1 if iiio spcviai branch which deals with iubv .11 M.I spy ring baaed on the two stories in th* Montreal liai hid os MatlM I SocMt] and wenloaned b] Hortii ullural that they money. wcl rrauu"*? He to,d "** man to tBke off dau,tn ,r his shoes snd his hat. but nothi The Orchid Bteti m %  in the west god ol ItH bulldtn| iind was made lo lea*mhla W cow as possible, a mlniaturt OiChld hoiisi Tl %  ii-clmon of 'cattleya and thdll ipy ring was operating in Monallied genera In addition to qulle trcal defence plants doe* not 11'. n riuinlier of deudrotilums ransir Syslem JJi. gg^JSmmTwSfi his was represented by Mr J. S. B. Deer and was acquitted there d vounv ln detail with any information w ,,|,alanopsis have-. He said thst the sec... Story Charging that headquarter* ,,, various Hall. 25. an army veteran of 18 of the spy ring was the ('(• %  • the a-aet snortem examination. monlh recei.m retuii).-.! from Consul made both stories "incon The man took off his shirt and *„„ Mld lhal he lou |dnt find -istent."II'. nd infiont of tl i. ..( %  ... I ahades, arlier the string aroui-d him wearing a ci Venezuela Granted New Import Duty On Petroleum and he was bag vest. At the end of the string was a revolver. This revolver waa taken away from *he man and a check showed that there was no ammunition ln the magazine. P.C. Bannister handcuffed the Anli-Parking Hogs! WASHINGTON, August 29. man with his hands in front of Hairi bUfl and ri(le back ', nd to ^h decent housing for his family. Hall, his afl-y.'-i-'.Ul wlhl Jitfu*. who is expecting anolhci child and nine months old Roberta had to live in a small room In a small hotel. During the busy daytime hours Mrs. Hill and her l-egan a one man crusade daughter remain in the hotel 1..U.1 to stir the sympathy room, but at night, "to get some nation's automobile owning ilr and cool eff" they hop on Jweller. Dallas Wyanl. 37 SAN ANTONIO. Tex radio executive o new trade agreement with Venezuela, him and he was placed in a difpVS.d-ty c. U cents per b.rre. for ^-XfSUS with him. Thc man said I chair and rushed to the door and wllh ve can do." Hall said. -..Iind a place lo live. .."... avcn m We've answered hundnds ot ads I I' THE U.S., in ; granted a new Import — most of Us petroleum imports, the State Department an" 0U The 1 Department announcing th concluded revision of the 1939 I-,.,.— ~-r-Venezuela, sold that the United States agretd to a rate ot brok( „ apparently ..... 10^4 cents per barrel of topped crude petroleum and reslhls h „ d and thoul6m ,„ d rc i 20[. fOR BAD PARKING dual fuel oil of 25 degrees specific gravity or more. ^^ 1O the ground. .„.,.„. r !" ,r, ^ . > For oil ot leu than 2S degrees when he law the man, he wis In the Assistant Court of Ap,, h „ uln I duu't ulifurlunatelv American Petroleum Institute ,,,„„ on nta „,,„ „„ u, e pav ,. peal 3*"**r !" **B?*' pick *ni boiir-. T" W,,' n< rating, the Import exciw tax will mnl fading to the road. PC. "" %  v "'" be 5V. cents per barrel. Sandliord was standing over the V Pi The existing tariff quota sysma(li tcm whereby Importers must pay u a i ftP ^,,,i„ ,he rhiet Jusas high as 21 cents per barrel tor The man was brought back lo tl£ at uSe Court of Grand some ot their foreign petroleum ,„e Ch.i*e Otltce and the mailer g&ICM vesterday Mntenced Is eliminated While the new was reported to Inapeclor SpringClarence Bell a 31-ycar old tariff concession was negoiiaiea WA Inspector Springer arrived ehauneur o( B-iyuood. St. James, only with Venezuela, the United goo,, flftf r wlIn intpeclor Held. td nine monjths' imprisonment States 1 policy is to extend sucn At no time was the man beaten. after he pleaded guilty to causconcessions to aU friendly nations. Dr. E. L. Ward who performed in* grievous bodily harm on Better Tariff. Rates the peel mortem examination. Decembc3. last year. i„ return for the petroleum Ml( i iat all the Injuries were on I'll. ll -iv colourful •xhlbil borders (th loir AII OH fit* ... r avail bat In B irt .aased In banli of ootoui ,ith tha varl< Hi hsndmg <' r ; iin< nea wlffl which won calcu< very shade. ..f Un I'll'i" 1 I aU lna ,[( I mid IH.i*ke.l for I ; %  ,, ,, blandad parfacU) arhMl II roundings ol Imil rtus. motion Manager of the Radio mn(i. .* %  which congest the bronchial tubes. This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of easy breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the mind from die dread of those sudden nerve-racking omlaugbts. There b nothing to tear when Ephazonc tablets arc to hand! There is nothing to inject, nothing to inhale. Ephaxone has succeeded in case* 0/ Asthma. Bronchitis sod Bronchial Catarrh which previous!) seemed hopeless. What a has done for others, M can do for you I FOR ASTHMA AND BRONCHITIS TAKE 1 Case Shepherd &. Co. Ltd.. 10. II. 12 A 13 ItVoud Street. 1 %  .-• J H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.—Distributor. .... MM •... MM MM .. M ,... %  &f ..THE ONLY CYCLE IN THE WORLD PERMITTED TO CARRY THIS MARK OF PERFECTION IS THE — HUMBER Th* ArUlocrml mf mU BleycUm FULL RANGE OF SIZES IN STOCK llrm.-mlWr— l"i HARRISONS for HUMBERS Ml



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I'M,i I nl R IIARBAIMIS ADVOCATK SA1VBOAT, AUGUST St. IK3 BARBADOS^ ADVtKATE r...>— i it-r tOur < ..inin.in Hi i il. %  -.'—!!• By V. A. II.....S Snluril.i. XIIUII.I M, 1J2 i on on u.xiwr %  louse nf Assembly is expected to discuss Federation. Stake* Iht publication of the Ranee report on federation there have been many expressions of opinion b) individuals on the subject of federation although there has been little unanimity as to the meaning of federation a.id hardly any interest has been shown by the majority of inhabitants of tha Wssfl Indies m the subject. There is obviously great danger from misunc' ^standing of what is meant by federation. Already persons holding important positions in West Indian life can be tating thai federation is the bait offered to entrap West Indian "Lilliputian" Into the net of unification. It is perhaps no exaggeration to state that during the years which have elapsed since 1947 t'hat in ninety-nine of the inwhen "federation has been under discussion that the speakers were think ing of "unification" or "confederation". 'I'no confusion which has existed and winch >iill must l>e cleared up. The sole reason for choosing a federal and not a unitary constitution for the proposed British Caribbean Dominion which would result from closer political association is the will of the regional governmentseparate and independent while cooperating to form a federal government. It is essential to the federal principle o! inment that the general government should operate directly upon the people of the federal ion in certain well-defined matters, just as the regional governments operate on their own people: but it is equally —w n t U I that each government should be limited to its own sphere and Within that %  phero should b independent of §he others. Once the essential principle of federal go\iriinicn is understood the advantages to be. derived from federation are obvious for countries like Canada. Australia, the United States or Switzerland. For the British Caribbean ternt advantages are far from obvious. Hardly any of Ilie reasons which have caused the formation of earlier federations exist in the British Caribbean today. Except for geographical position (which would operate equally well in favour of other national territories) and common subject hood there is no clear reason why the West Fndies should want to associate to form u federal government. On the other hand the reasons for forming a unitary government are obvious. A unitary West Indian Dominion would encourage the development of a West Indian as opposed to an insular loyalty for the simple reason that the opportunities offered under a West Indian government to persons engaged in government service or private enterprise would be much greater than IhOM ollered in small islands domin%  ted by small island governments. Hy reducing the importance of the small island governments the unitary West Indian government would be kicking awav at once the opportunities for small island intrigue and corruption which any honest student of West Indian administrations knows to be prevalent throughout the area. There is no doubt that some of the most vocal advocates of closer political association of the West Indies have been thinking of a unified West Indies run on these nonfederal principles of government although their ignorance of the meaning of ttdtraJ government has blinded them to the fact that they were not championing federation at all. even when they seemed to be in the vanguard of ihe movement. In consequence the majority of what little opinion exists in the British Caribbean with respect to federation has b*en discussing the merits of a closer political association which would not be federal. By delaying and refusing to swallow the Ranee report hook, line and sinker as soon as it was published the legislature of Barbados has served the West Indies well by allowing time for thought, A case can be made out for federation just as a case can be made out for unification of the West Indian territories. But if Barbados decides to join a closer political association of the West Indies whether federal or unitary it Ls of the greatest importance that members of the legislature who decide in i„vour of such a course should understand the meaning and agree as to the definition of federal government. This importance is intensified by rtoJIit Uon of the existence even within federal nmenta of %  unitary tendency. U is easier to define the federal principle 1 to make it work. It is easy to talk of Deration as between regional and general government when general governments • are in fact through the financial grants which they wil be making to regional governments calling the tune. It is easv as Professor Wheexe note! In his review of Fedeial Ce>vcrnment to use co-operation as a screen behind which unification is practised. Theoretical.<. >\ernmenl has 1 everything to recommend it. In practise the hi %  t of all governments to wort if .; %  nee li paid to*the federal iple. The question for the Legislature of Barbados to decide is therefore no easy question. If it decides in favour of federation as proposed m the Ranee report it cannot i thai the federation as outlined Will not within a very few years evolve 'venunent. It is not surpn leh he In the ration are foreseen that there should be i reluctance on the part of Barbados to make mind. en for or %  a*aJi] THOMAS < III Mm nrr The Oriental Scholar Miould have been chosen to suenopte and strangle Greece Thomas Chenery. the Barbs-ceed e, > capable a publicist as halt the sw'+ping advances of the dian. who rose to become editor ol Lh-'Unc. The latter had not been Russians, England re solved to lake the foremost newspaper In tne a nwn of wide scholarship and further action. Army reserves were. Knglish-speaking world, the Lonlett it to his subordinates to 00 called up. Indiatroop* sent u>, don Ttsftta was born in this the original writing lor the Time* Malt* and Cyprus occupied, ihe island in 1826. He left Barbados Vet his editorial talent had been great object being lo offset the i when he was very young and reequalled by none of his pre-!Inti Rt-*"ia had acquired reived his early education at Eton, cessors, with the tie ; •*•. Fortun-iely D 1 !" '" w f 3 paying irequent visit* to his native Thomas Barnes, and his intimate able to win 'pe.n-e; wiin nonour island to sec his parents during contact with public opinion sueand outstanding dine renew wthe holidays. Aflerwnrds he went reeded in making the Tlsnes a tween Kussia aim England were lo Caius College, Cambridge, takreally great newspaper. Those who selUed by the Treaty of Berlin. ing his B.A. in 1854 and hi:; MA. knew Chenery only as an Oriental in 1858, and was later called to scholar feared that he would be But there were many other the Bar in England. tempted to man.the Times a problems thai called for England i learned publication rather than ..ttrntion. Disra.li s PUfcnase of Almoaf as soon as hit university a popular journal. But such share-* m the Su-v Canal had given career ended, Chenery started on sceptics did not know the amazing her a ftrong interest In Egyptian i. life of strenuous activity which energy and versatility of the man. affairs and Um * to lead to was to continue right up to the wno capable of living the critical developments. To suet. lime of hi* death in 1684. Early ] |VC s of two men and engaging questions were to be added the in 188* be was appointed by the lfl two occupations that were outbreak of the Afghan war and "Tunes)" as -,ts correspondent in V( dcly separated. the troubles in Zululand. tC !" s L. C '^^L ( : 0 n ^ U ? ,l r oi,Ic ^ a> A Greet Kditor An Important Influence U^J^fS 1 "2? ilaiel3r ^ e,0re u and After Chenery became editor it was in fiese critical and during the Crimean War. Here he gained the experience* that were to decide the whole course of his life. For he moved in the midst of epoch-making events and came into close contact with men ot the highest importance in the diplomatic Held and in the world scholarship. NOBODY'S DIARY "THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK" tells the story with Songs and Music on s gramophone record to help you read It in the Book ADVOCATE STATIONERY HltlM \> ( lll.MKY Among the Greeks who lived m Constantinople there were many scholars of note. With HUMChenery found himself completely at home. He learnt to speak modern Greek with the fluency that cams from a special gift that easily mastered many tongues, breathing freely and happily In this atmosphere, he acquired an even greater Interest in Classical Creek and ejnbarked on the fascinating study of the Oriental languages that were used'in Constantinople. In this community of intellectuals he rapidly developed his gift for languages. In addition to modern Greek, he came to speak French. German, Italian, Turkish, Arabic and Hebrew. The remarkable thing was that, besides speaking these languages with the ease of those who had learnt them from their childhood, he set himself to study their origins with the rest and thoroughness of Uic scholar. Hut it was as an Arabic gad Hebrew scholar that Chenery v. a to gain a. position of eminence attained by few of his contemporaries In the world of learning Besides being able to speak Hebrew fluently, he was regarded as one of the moat accomplished wrttfln of Hebrew composition. It lfl not surprising that, when the Old Testament was to be revisedChenery was asked to Join the select band of scholars who were entrusted with that task. In the meantime, Chenery had been zealously pursuing. his studies in Arabic literature and in 1867 his translation of a wellmmwii Arabic classic established his posrUon as one of the most .lifted Oriental scholars of his day. <>( the Time-., he found let* lane momentous events that Chcnerj llccognltlon came his way when lo devote to bis Oriental siumc. lived and moved, exercising ai he was appointed Professor of though ho never ubanouiieu ins influence such as few Barbadian. Arabic at the University of Oxi u> instincts and tastes, and ,.,„ v ,. r have claimed in the ford. It was confidently felt that would oc ca sio n a l ly ueat pj m a w ll K v m titnurs of mankind. Charter) the man. who had achieved such u< tinluxury ol attending an inWltlli vsiablishod himself as an eminence In the learned world, btrnauoaal gathering ol Oriental acknowledged •uthnritv on Eaatwould best be able to advance ths> gcsaoiaffl or snaring In tno worn oi ,.„, d (fairs Lord Granville the welfare of Oriental studies at tho the Old Testament revisers'. Hut MUflfa Foreign Kecrelar.. Wfl nrlent university iiunng ihe six years he OQAOUCted gnOwn to exchange views' with Oa The 'Times' UM tunes he devoted his mam h im on uw many complex proh The tune and application that energy to the work ol ihe news,, ,, ,., hp orient and Chenery'.. 'h-i.-iy gave to his Oriental Pper. bringing to that onerous counsel was especially sought %  tudlos would have been sufhei•"> d responsible task ins remarkduring the crisis in Kngland*. %  nl to absorb the energy of any able power of concentration, his relations with Egvpl. Alth.iugh hfl i.rdmary man. It was a source ol wul Ktiowledge of human anairs, | irm |j. bchtved that Hnii-h constant wonder to his friends nd his swift and almost unerring authority should be maintained i that the man who gave himself judgment. "To the world thut knew Egypt. Chenery's handling of th^ :.o enthusiasllcally u> Oriental him not," said the Tlnaea on the Egyptian qut-stlon ^ludles was able to And the time occa-.lon of his death, "it may have fully balanced that be won uv 10 perform the exacting duties ol saamtd incongruous that a learned adnura tion even of those who *. busy journalist. The truUi was Oriental scholar was chosen by supported the extreme claims of that Chenery gave his days to those who did know him to suelrir Egyptian Nationalists. But the, scholarly work ho loved so eeed Mr. Dclane. But the learned the ^^^ contribution of the passionately and then, when mosi Oriental scholar was only hall dlrect rpguit 0 f to h(rn hy the Times. It was hia of public affairs with which it had chenery's vast knowlec.ge of almost .sUDgrhuman energy tha'. fallen to his lot to deal had bceii European and Eastern affairs. He %  nablcd him lo perform the duties i large measure a period of whicii a ppo| nle< | aU |,. correspondents to %  i a busy flcstresixindeiit at Conthe dominant Interest h a. 1 rent red serVv h< nmm m |h ^ unporumt -(..uttoopie, whilo devoting himm the courte of evi-nU u. the a*st. ,., pi(> ,i s of lh wor]( .„„, U)Ci( ; *if to the treasures of classical .t will be acknowledged that the wrv(cWi fl(ldcd lo ms dlrcclion i irtenUil loie. Tlie Times was selectltMi was amply justliied by ^ n|pijn mn(U )u Il( u 1>)p ,., ih. Hrflt new.'iKiper to send a corhU personal fltness cai KcnerAi ^^^ ln lhe .tepmtment of i al* indent to an actual theatre of grounds and Ly his special and f „ ictgn affairs—a department in war. TOt-happened during the |.,.ili.r aptitude tor dealing wiin whil h lt3 suor€ ma( y was ^ 0 n Crimean War when It sent Dr. Oriental affairs. main W. H. Russell as a special rcprcyears rentntlvo to report on conditions At first Chenery risked the dison the battle front. Those weie pleasure ol hu readers by the fW J relate that the days when Cheery led life .HsnUoh he gaVfl to archaeology. Jn wh' ^ *'i fc !" f of the most strenuous activity, for though the prevailing public inter"" h U 'i^' u 0 '' '^"T Po** !" "* more than once he was sent up to eM in x.Vvaiions would sem to '\ !" J ')£ "nperament. the Crimean front to relieve Dr. justify the prominent place he !" &"$* l "^ n v *' mpor,a t Husfcll Have the subiect in his newspaper. *,•* %  "'"' lh t ""'''" of the world. 1 s,„„lar risk when the Ai a time when England was torn So creditably did Chenery acquit j CV j„ C( | Version of the Old Testabc.wcen the doctrines of the twe himself at Constantinople and on wgJ lu M lsh ed, but he looked *"' a £ oI,1,CRl ^^rr. Gladstone iho Crimean front that, when he ^^ publication as a greet in<1 Disraeli, he brought the returned to Eiuji-nd.he.was given WXBMion and felt justifled In reTimes to centralI P^itlon with ii permanent place on Uic sUUT or -_ r j, niI Biblical studies as 'a oisiinci Liberal bias. And in I the Times, He was specially **'" J, ,"££" wider field hr i,.e.l iU the re..isJsBsfld I" write original .*\\u .> sources of his powerful Inlcllec* including editorials and reviews. y ct chenery was soon to prove to promote the neace of the world In this occupation he was able to .. public at large what hu 'hroueh Intemntwmal understandatMW the gifts thot made him an mmaU K friellfls ain-ady knew ^ H* ve thirty years of eo.,ouUUnding lournglist. His .style „ ,„. ,,, mhi „„,. m ., remarkable Inumw servle^ as a journal st r.d mI poweiful and impressive, he lho qUa l|t,cs of h e '.s:wo,^durl,n; the most lmoorpossessed a wide range of practih( ^ r and the nian OI affairs. .£ n *i _.^L1" S caiw L r Kh J'^ cal Interests and his knowledge *"^^^ or England's foreign %  ,h ,e Tlm rV, w %  hundantla of International atlolrs was ,,^ v during tr ^ ix years *"*V1 cd £ •* 1 ^ ,n h,m • "%  QJUBIM by few men in England ^Yery was wlitor of the Ttsnes ri '. r,akp ,hp v . responslbilit unchnllenRPd It Is strange lo at the time. iinery gave him tile opportu iy—The fortunate lew who get invited er to London or Canada or who breakfast in Barbados and have lunch in Puerto Rico are ar>t to 'ojfee* how n rd it is for the rest at us td*move around these parts. Someone I know was having a breather (you need one in this heat) down Bequia way when he noticed a schooner leaving fdr Bridgetown. Hurriedly he collected his belongings into one small suitcase and paying the modest fees required by Bequia hotel proprietors he hired a small boat and was able to overtake it before nightfall on Sunday. Three days later he made Bridgetown. In lhat time he could have flown to Montreal and back via New York, without missing a single meal. Then there was a Bishop who ran over a whale on his way to Redonda in a launch. But that's another story. Teesday—I like the English village and 1 wish I saw more of the pony and jig but must the signs be quite so big? They remind me in a small way of the Appian approach to Rome. Wednesday Every time I hear anyone talking about progress I rush to read a littlu known publication got up by the boys of CD. & W. It has an exciting title and parts of it read like bits of MatthewJ Arnold on the Functions of Criticism. 1 quote from "Cats castle and surroundings." para 14 Refuse Disposal. "Three refuse cans are In Watkins' Alley and two are in Hudson's Alley A concrete refuse bin is in Bull's Alley. The residents of Cgt's Castle have t.i take their refuse to the cans in Hudson's Alley or the concrete bin in Bull's Alley These bins are supposed to be cleared daily. During the survey refuse was observed accumulated around the cans" The words were written about 8 years ago but I'm told that conditions remain more or less the same. Having strolled along Bull's Alley a matter of hours back I got that impression too. Oh yes Bull's Alley. Cat's Castle and all those delightful neglected places are within fire hose distance of Broad Street. Thursday—If you can stand ii in this heat here's another extract. The style this time reminds me of one of Simenon'a lesser known short stories. "The ground floors (that's right we're talking about Suttle Street) are generally occupied by a number of shops, mostly squalid in the extreme, used for the sale of wood, coals and fruit. The result is that the whole of the buildings tend to be infestod with vermin, the breeding of flies is encouraged by the decaying fruit and the surroundings (including the street itself) are in very insanitary condition . No bathing facilities exist consequently as one resident put it: "if you don't bathe in your own room, you don't get a bath at all". The only alternative of course is to bathe in the small open yard — overlooked by tenants in the buildings on all sides". Judging from what I overhear about Suttle Street this wouldn't make much difference. Friday—Where do the buses come from for the picnics? Yesterday I counted 24 including the lorry convertibles rattling down Pine Road moving away from the sea-side nearest to Hastings in the direction of the sea-side somewhery lo the Windward. ihair. With such gifts Cksw * fuund fSnwlcdge of the | therefore right ......un to ^,nU.e approval of tos j-J-j; 87R RuMliu h d swept C hon„Vs ;,.!, vements" c 1 '* icSedI Johr. Thad,he Tu,k '" f '"" h and ^ !" r* ** I0U ** ragamlad uppoinU'd ti had reached the gates of of the island's — h eritage lonstantinople. England realised the high standards he set h ileus lielai.c, who had teen editor armn position of power and influence *a had never known before. To P thut i part d that I should hav ;,mi had "'rL'h* 5JX*KKLJJ WM pressing mi otdmd nor fle.1 .p,red his relatives In this Island of San Stefano. which they Imfllncfl of the traditional MM It was surprising^ that a J^'^"'^^-^.-^^""Turks, th, institutions of ILirbados. Our Headers Say: Ih'muvrary To the Editor, the Advocate, SIR.—1, like Ada Adams, am a QsnaOCrat I llflttflVfl in govenmflnt, not by the best, but by the iilar. The best would be too good for me. I believe In democracy In politics, art, religion, -..liilosophy. -itui jiniriiallsm Especially Journ;llsm. The most popular Is always the most preferable. The majority | i right. i action with UM I too would Hko to imBd would Uke to voice my ..bsoltite support of Ada un of a Popularity Cotnnilttae: Hu: Jie miaht. I think, undemocratic in srsUlttng to disregard the opinion of joumalism of the greatest majoruiiinkind—the children. Now. I repeat, the majority is ghl Children also read UM tMWSpapit*: why should they ivc (orced to tolerate things they don t like, such sg llopkinson'* lampoon articles and news correspondents' accounts of the go: Eip-pt*' If we sre going sag must be %  Dfldj the opinion of paoplfl over 21. for I know some bt'uightcd T^amfootl who are • II, and I am also well aw arc that tha English i>oct Shelley knew things nt 18 which most people don't know at 80. My advice Is :.isolate unh-ersal sufferage. childn n and even nitwits Included The new ultratk journalism will prodUOfl DeWSpflDflri ciammed wiUl: Real Sport and Unroal Sport Tarran and Roy Rogers, with editorials on week days by Lou Costello and on Sundays by Bud Abbott. Long live the People' lxmir live Tomfoolery! Long live Reel Sporting S, A 9 HOPKINSON. Which reminds me to ask whether small "drive-yourself" cars are good things for tourists. 'Ihe steepest thing I'd put my own little two seater at is Bank Hall HiU. I'd never dream of going to Bathsheba or St. Andrew in anything smaller than a big car. (No advertisement: by request). Saturday—I'm sure the members of the Camera Club would agree (if they were approached nicely by the Barbados Publicity Committee) to sell the excellent "collection of photographs which have been hanging at the Barbados Museum for some weeks, for display in the new Sea well waiting room for incoming passengers. There's nothing like good photos to give good first impressions and these photos are good. Much better than am I've seen taken by the outsiders Or just as good anyhow. P.S. I got such a thin trickle from my bath this week, but it did my heart good to see the old fountain wetting the lilies on Friday and I didn't mind Svetytfonf A*V KITCHEN HELPS 0 SKYLINE KITCHEN SETS FRENCH FRY IITTER — ONION VEO. CHOPPER t COFFEE MILLS & MINCERS In Three 8lM I EGO WHISKS — ELECTROPLATED TEA STRAINERS | DRAIN RACKS — ASBESTOS STOVE MATS C. S. PITCHER & CO. Thick Salt I i-.h Herrlncs In Sauce Mackerel lllehards Sardinia Salmon LobsPr Lohstrr Paste Shrimp*. Oysters Frosen Haddock Smoked Kipper* I.AS. TO IMtM\lti: Bird's Eye Frozen Vrerl-il.lrCauliflower Hriis.fi Sproula Uardrn Peas Spinach Sliced Bean* Mixed VrgeUb lfs Br..i Ihe Hrat a Gin and Canada Dry 'TOM i SKOALS Boneless Sill Beef — 6tc. per lb Bone Mr.il—lie per R> Carrots—lie. per lb lr'.il Itihhit*— 36c. per lb Berf Saet—lee. per lb SI 1.4.1 M IO\S f-r Vour Overseas Parcels Molasses In tins Arrowroot Slarch 1m pkrs. Fruit Julrea Gaava Jelly Goava Chrese llan*y Beef Suet Sharps the word for TOFFIES Goddard's for Best Grocery Service



PAGE 1

^ PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRUVS Ml.I ST M. %  •?_ Qcuuh galling The Bird's Feeding Station CROSSWORD — Chirpie Sparrow Couldn't Understand It— By MAX TRFI.L ITS like a refular reslau C M I I fipne. John I % % %  bdos m 187*. He \ 1921 and a l \ • %  %  %  %  %  ..I much lima MB. UP h* of the Childrcn'i ..*:ue. Silver XtitiiviTMirv M R. AM) MKS T. JONES of James, celebrate their Silver Weddifif lay. A party wiU A iheli home tomorrow known %  > %  %  Lehirif, Mr. and .. .' haptflMM, Wnrrhil on ThiirmltiY L N Thursday aft) nooi at Si i Cathedral ai *M I O i i %  Ivj M...i. to % % %  i Mi If.. %  *.IKi Ml r..K3ph Cnrrington by Hev. %  t .a ^IVCtl hi marrlafS. by her -*• .1 draw of embroidcrarlth „ mairessey collar nrfl mQppc'i V nook. She vrar* close 4*>t*w a; lone sleeves with %  *3d her full flair skirt %  with sealtrain. Her I no with I finger -eaa-v eti and she carried a Imun tt of Michaelmas daisies ,i qtttfiiN as brldeamaldi. The %  ballerina irchJda and %  ..... Iri-f-honour and thi-y also ,, i Cbldi, They 1 ta maa o f w a. The duties %  Ua thi *> %  of I to Mr. Halm .r %  Tii CarTinfton, and Mi \ %  'home and %  %  \ be* Woman'* Club A T LAST Ihrouah the t-fforts ol several ladies, a Woman's Club has been formed in order nan of variea interests can meet and exchange ideas for tne benefit of the women thirn%  i**l ihe community The Woman's Club, under the Chairmanship of Mrs A W. Scott, i three guests on Monday night last. H i .: afl Laaam Qanara] ..( the YWCA. Ol iOH her lint visit to Barbados. She said that she enoyed her holiday, and speaking |Q the club lold of her intere-rt In women and of her "dream" that women of the West Indies may grow to a deeper awareness of the needs of home and family life, and of their community and West Indies -HI world said that she felt It was Important that through worn: and study, women should fl %  I vr In the world. Miss Nlta Barrow, a native Barbadian, has been resident in teg lor the past six years. M R. TORR1NCI rHAMKLIK, ft? |* ""l* ****** I", 1 1 "' th ? Chtof inspector ol Paiiea' ^<; y *£g*. B* ^S li di Road who i axpectad lo avg Umlght by the I.idy Nelson" i studies. Mr JOHN MM Kits M.B.K. I imiwtl I'urlv Chirpie Sparrow was saying "Ydu. walk in through s door and there's | the food—all you want to eel— lying i right thert for ycu to tat. It n* a roof and windowi gad it's iimplv I wondtrful!" Cliirpit snid with a cheerful chirp. "What is?" Knarf Bgfcgg, tor he couldn't quite make out what Chirpie was talking alout. "This thing that looks like a restaurant, but isn't rrally a reslsurant hseause it's up in S tree Itei taurants aren't usually up '" irres. %  re Ihty?" "I daal tn'.ik so." replied Knarf A Untanraat At this moment llanld cam* llangf. "Chirpie just found s pliice %  vith a roof and window* ami %  sd ii) around. He thinks it's a restujnaM. Except that it's Op In a tree." "In %  Maple lre-." added Chirpie. nodding. "Really?" said llamd. .1 •' T r r ir x — 13^!!;::? T 3 _LiZ r ir1 —'~F a IT .• -IE For Saturday, AUKUSI 30. 1J52 Look in the section in which youi birthday come find what your outlook Is. according to the sars. *Br lu nna i < hirpie told Knarl abul the feeding atallor "Oh-so that's what it Is." r Chirpie. trying to sound a* if I knew exactly what thai gtggnl which ht didn't. "A Feeding ?ia tn.n. eh?" He flew up to Ihe neaic "It's up in a tree." said Chirpie. j branch and looked at it fot atren of Finland literally rebuilt in. ;ifter the war. the Castle being the outstanding example. Tinm Ronald, a brother of Mrs. Lebanon, are rapidly taking adF ankhn. will cuter Mount Allison %antage of their now opportunities ly. New Brunswick to to qualify for the professions and Study toi hi. BSo Ha is an old leading roles in uwlr country The i.in who up to recentl. woman "' these small countries held an acting appointment on the should be an inspiration t ua, teaching staff >f Combernu-.e Miss Barrow said. Srhuol • Mr ^ Nonna Goodlnf. also ..iiv, ol Barbados who has been Many of his friends attended lesiding in the U.S.A., for several UM party ami meat an enjoynble years and who has been well read e\emng. Thei all wished him good cf in circles of Social Welfare In luck and bon voyage % %  gdeh she conUnuM to take • keen interest, was the third guest Seifitrv \ltt*ler Hrlurnn of honour. She said how glad she was to see such u women's croup M R. OTTO R GEORGE, in Barbados and emphasised the Us ler uf the Boys' uld do In the community, hoot m Grenada left Mr*. Scott had set an example ihe island on Wednesday by and had thus started an organisaII.WI.A. for Grenada after spend"on of which Barbados had been ing u short holiday. 11. was a too long In need. It was hoped guest at Le.iton-on-Sea, Worthing, that the women would appreciate this and do all to help the Club. Ilonif ifli-r Ftp* )*'iir* „ rar mi Uqjm A MONG the pa*-engeis leaving io r | Vadnaadu VI %  OUVBS w. HULL who was MisG I Ihan S iT came in over the week-end (.urnin over the week-end (ram by the^loiiito from England on England by the Golrlto where she four-month business trip, left the Mst Bjmoal Ova vgan at St. island during the week by B.W.I.A. Charles' Hospital ufter the award Wf Trinidad. of the Colenial Development and Mr Hull is Director of Hull, Welfare Scholarship She also Jones Co., Ltd. Trinidad and stiuliiM midwifery at Weir Midduring his short slay was with his wifery H.ivpital. BaLtm and iiftei lather Mr. T. B. Hull, 45 Graeme qualifying in midwifery inow a Hall Terrace. MB ANI> MRS, IIAKUI.D CABBINCTON Men Chooe Sandals And Colour Now I getting less conservave about their footwear. Bales of Sandals have risen by rararlj 20 per cent, in rome Lon<|nii gnopi this summer and there has been a rush for coloured : hoeMine J'nnc' Philip, whose choice of clothes is carefully watched t tlie tradti appeared 111 a navv-hluc suede s le 'The Ivirest types of sandaLi 1 UM r,.-i p-ipular nnd we have sdd thousands more this year than any year since the war." a Nmbai "1 I natifr > # '" %  • Mol glui'lW^ Mll>i\t er! M SU&MI HAYWARD RORYCALHOUN DAV 2a DAVIO WAYNE THEI MA RiTTER DURABLE SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES I'lU.OW CASES 97 cts SHEETS 70 x 100 70 SHEETS 80 x 100 tfi 29 SHEETS 90 x 100 $746 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 DIM. 4220 DIAL 4696 bat 11 didn't r %  1 didn't grow like an apple, 01 a ear. or a peach or a plum-1 mean.* urM t'hirpie. loweiing his voice ami looking around, "it was bnili by Somebody. It was put up in the tree iiy Somrhody. And Somebody pulr feed in ii." "Which Somebody in it?" Rnaif ..ted. "That's what I don'l know,' said < hli pi*. Knarf and Hanld decided they'll better have u look at this re.Uur. wi'.-in th*inc. Chirpie flew ahead of Ihtm lo show them the way. Sure enough, there It was, a regunr little house with a roof and win Iowa and a big open door And in%  Ml the house was a lsrgc heap of rumhs. "You see." said Chirpie; "it's like i revtaurant. Except (hat how can a 'estaurant get up in a tree without Somebody putting it there? i|d r, Knarf and Ha ne look at it to "It's a Feeding Hanld. ly had totakr that ft reallv minutes without talking Km-IK i %  ii "I: "If it's a station, where % %  the trains ?" "It's rot a Railroad Station, 1 In pie!" said Knarf. A Hard Job "That's whst 1 thought it wasn't •>aid t tnrpie. "Train would have %  hard job getting up in that lrt< wouldn't they T Now what's it a sta tion for?" "For feeding," Hsnid repealed. "For feeding whom? It's a sham. to see all those beautiful bread sr.i! cake crumbs and not know whom they're for. I dim't suppose they're for rows, or sheep, or dog*, or cats They wouldn't be for let's say1 for a hungry sparrow?" "Of course ihey ate!" Knarf Bad llanid both shouted "It's a Biil Feeding Station. Somebody wl.o ItvsS in that house at the othei end >t the garden put it up in Ihe Iree Somebody put the crumbs in. in-1 for hungry birds like you. Chirpie!" Chirpie didn't say another woid. He just hopped inside his own private restaurant-in-the-tree and -• %  rted eatine 13 r^aree , 15 LMNA la Plum ul hope oti loodci i Leguiaiur in drlna i Hjbit ot tne iew III %  a H Unu-ual for ine*e people i m One <* ilve u 3. i> Down Brass* a S oetor* snormnt L---.fi >lllf ItlMlW lit i I'INM or uneoncioui r mi Alter* rcnu are found 5> Ronaio *urt4Mt allsr me lo •> metal II a TATTBUI April 21-May SO OEanWl gtay 21—Jose 21 3pie*. <8> fu-tiimiri l.o.at l* Trtf one who IS PUMUUII %  IS Prom muairai notea t lii rsttera ftobvst. IS) 1 Down u otien i A* %  mnt u M i "s'S'itJIT *5***". !" n ""*o'Jtt.""a I 1 4 .!SK?. CANCFB Jona 22—Joly 23 —Easy day unless your schedule is exactADTU to ing Aspects are pleasant, problems need K ^^ not worry or burden you. Take things In order and calmly • • * Venus and other rlanetary positions now stress more care in personal affairs. Excellent day for seeking and granting fav^ ours^ for business at social meetings. * —Very favourable Mercury and Sun rays ^f augur for prosperous plans, essential business and work. You'll be keen, busy; but don't overdo. -^f position urges patience and —Your Moon's position urges patience ana your innate kindliness for happier going ^ Whole day, however, is friendly and promises ,*. %  %  %  %  The. Garden—St, James r % %  > (••!! sss P !" MAT SIN 8S Y M "TAf SOOT" tTMk*leal> HHT1.IN. (nun HAYWiiHTH A PABDON HT BAHONi; Rupert's Spring Adventure -19 Bud ABBOTT & I TonluT^l I Campbell Ai I BLAZING taoss Ik* ruoa (CN a stow "THE SAXON (MAI.S KobMi Montgom j er> Si Alfred While ftuptri wsiches in 'iifnii hit Ifiend pou't aomr r.ut-jid and gingci nd ptpp*' lad ill Kits ot hot thtn*i mio i WHIP pljte nd bcgmi u.rnng. fhete's only one hope ol -ei%  •Sg thji drjgon t-j.k fcwWM be Prkc, "ind thai ii is tike h-n seme oi ihis pen*l iood (h^i he loves." VVhcn it n iK'icd he pull it mio t piper big i .1 givei .' to Rupert. Pleiu do youi brst. like a good pil." atyi Pong-Ping. and don't be %  in d to gr>b hn chain. Then *'.: obev you.*' BY THE WAY .. .s> BEACHCOMBER C Serious cr.-chrf could be pi. or nioht t/ it were oruamn Morning paper. E XACTLY how serious it is can be gathered from the description of a floodlit match played recently. A white ball was used, and the batsmen wore "a miner's lamp and helmet." The gentlemen, I hope, wore evening dress, and the players dark lounge suits. The Lapps see In this Innovation ,i possibility of Increasing the tedium of the long Arctic nights. I" tmloninhing nozzlv A T Argus House they are demonstrating a new collapsible noule for metal tubes. It Is adhesive, porous, threaded, and bifocal at each end. It Is made of dredged tin hardened by the Gregson process, and for titled by a secondary alloy, half oxide and half plpsha. In Peru these noezles e being used already for jamises and fish-sprayers. The smelter output Is bound to be ;.ff*vted. especially as most of the 4*Jite Is needed for electrostatic mllkfloats. Any questions about tin addressed to me will be answered by Corporal H. FreemanCazenove, Allbroughton Lodge. Stlnghampton. who is in charge of our tin quarries. The /('•//(/( %  -atreptoewcu* S MALLNESS suggests helplessness." said someone the other day, "and that Is why we are kind to little creatures." When the beetle grows up we spurn it. As Mr. Hllalre Bclloc has written: — lie prayeth best ufho loeefh best A\\ thing* bolh yreat and small. The rr><*pfococc-u* is the lest; I lot'f him best of all. Dr. liluihnrh'column D. L. writes: I am badtu in nerd of a cure (or beefier in my back room. Can you help me? Dr. Rhubarb replies: What are they suffering from? If it is only some nervous complaint, they should be left alone, and not bothered. Lao Joly 24— Aog. 22 VIRGO Aug. 2S-aewt aooRPio Oct. 24— HOT. 2 %  nd r BIG ACTION PACKED THRILLER IAND CONTINl'ING TO MON.) 4.4ft and 8.30 p.m. fruitful results. —Should be grand day for your Interesta. for fulfilment of honourable desires and aspirations. But don't go to extremes in ^ anything —Mercur\ well aspected encourage* study. ^C research, any activity requiring keen mental alertness. Enjoy some free hours at a hobby or healthy recreation. LOSA —Onlv admonition this pleasant day Is to Sept. 24—Oct. 23 forget self and trifling annoyances that you may appreciate the many blessings favours In evidence. * * You can Improve health and outlook to*r day being cheerful, co-operative with those who have a call on you. Don't be over. gnxlous. Have fun. *f • • Perhaps quiet for finances, but day on j whole is encouraging and beneficial for all T who think and do right. Urgent matters "*• • • firsts a ,r^r.?Vnh^h7.v n irM r 1 "^:. •MC *a tf*a. * nWf StMdy Th ere are fine indications f for necessary accomplishment. tf % aV AgUARTOl —This can be a dav for attainment In *T^ Jan. 28 — l*eb. 20 P58 cntlals .a day for pleasant social affairs, healthv sports, hobbies, happiness in famlly gatherings. Do not neglect duties. ^ Peppystimulating rays with your w Neptune and several other planets in great *T array. Accomplish what you should and pray for those less fortunate, ahead! RAOITTARIUB NOT. 23—Dae. 2J CAPRICORN PI90S8 f( Feb. 21—March 20 Good days YOU BORN TODAY: 11 Discriminating, fair-minded, quick lo recover from reverses and seldom complain about your work j^ or other responsibilities May tend to be too critical of others, yearn to improve people and conditions Don t wear yourself k_ out on others' problems. Seek Ood's help. u „ rt ,„ r ^> Birthdatc: Leo Chemiavsky. famed violinist; David Hartley, W Eng. philosopher • • • w • • • • Listening Hours T 10 p H 11i>me New I H. Ml \ 1 feted I I ff rftMWViea Rant HUnON -Steve BRCDIE Junes EDWARDS Richaid LOO u -mtOMimmii-mm.m "''Tiuiauci'''"' 4 p m m. N.W.. 4 10 p m Tl D..I. 1 1 P !" ? • %  "• %  % %  • m .„l... ,11pm to.UUI.ll>. B, OH. .vl... 1 IIP m Hl Nr. _. l. pm MuiW (or D>ncl..g. 1 :* P m P*<" Th,.lr. %  > p m Stolll.h M.fliln*. Ill P m Nwf. IP 10 p T=M, IU,m Upon. Ro.md Up nm M.Mr M.flaj Pioiramm, Pand*. 1pm. TT N.. r..nr.ro "KEEP EM FLYING" TO-NIGHT *S DANCE AT THE CRANE HOTEL To-night TO THE TUNES' OF "KEITH CAMPBELL" and HIS "SOCIETY SIX" and "THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND" featuring oui own MM. o/ th. t:\MHHK.w PAUL, II li.KM.XS ll-l Prl.r. I.r tB.*H*ttet Stalrt •S tftvr lloM*-.! Mti.-I DANCING From 8.30 p.m. Supper included Dress Optioned Admittunrv — S2.00 Trl.r f„r Mil I IIM SKIK1 and HOTTEST SHIRT LADIES' WATEBMAN'S PEN & PENCIL SET—Donated by T. Geddes Grant Ltd. %  4711" TOSCA PERFUME—Donated by J. A. Marson ft Son, Ltd. S Case* HXINEKEN'S BEER—Donated by K. R. Hunte Lt. One Case of RUM—Donated by J. N. Goddard A Sons. One LUCAS BICYCLE LAMP—Donated by C. F. Harrisons It Son. One LADIES SKIRT—Donated by Modern Dress Shoppe. and many others for men and womea. A LADY'S BATHING SUIT—Donated by N E. Wilson at Co SIX (fl) ELITE SPORT SHIRTS. FIRST WITH SPORT FLASHES GLOBE Pmralt I Oil VI ••< w ttkf efl NEWS FROM HELSINKI Sw Andy Slanflold winning Ihe 200 metres See Rev. Bub Richards winning Ihe Pole Vult See the Amazing Zatopek doing Ihe 5.000 metres See Harrison Dillard v. inning 110 metre Hurdle WHITE CITY A.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIPS Thrill as MacDonald Bailey wins the 100 yd. See Arthur Wint winning the 440 yd. All this will the top Musical • "WITH A SONG IN MY HEART" MA2L4 THEATRE* BRIDGETOWN RCTREAT HELL £& l,ovf:.JoY 1 IAIII.SUN ra-Sai -i.r.t.1 IN • iss II.\W BBAND" liim.%. Ml* WAxn.v . John a* M.a BROWN BARBAREES I Dial tl) TOUAT i u a s at a a a rnllii>il..f 11.11. VV.I.I.I-1.New Hit' "INSIDE TDK WALLS •f OLOM raitiov Sl*v. nea Dvl COCHHAN — BTUAN Hiii.il. sy'lal • STEEL HELMET %  T ..-d. • -|.'l.l I * alLVSB t'ITT IUIVAX/V RCK At-IXN < Spr.lal I. nil. I CkASUU MIMUII Ot THAI 'I'll; TRAIL ROODAL THEATRES EMPIRE I. *.) LSI B M 1 To-day and continulna dallj 3 V.all Di.na'1 I fc |Ju SNOW WHITE UND THE SEVEN DWARFS by Tachnkoloi Eitia 1 a*l Shnrl Boy a na ** %  fcgto fo-diy it ISO p m. ULVMriC Monda) %  %  -iS.IlJ.1 FEDERAL OPERATOR 99 Midr.ilr To-nlahl WOMEN IN WA and SOUIX CITY SUE with Oana AulTT CYRANO DE BERGERAC GIRL FROM | SAN LORENZO SUrrinS: TXincan lUnaldO— L*o Cartllo Mld'.nlghl • Whol* (Wtial JUNGLE GIRL With Franc la Glflotd < Tom Nrai Jotnina Soon . j TUT (IMABSON HID a' HOT -nil ROXY To-da> To TiiMd 4 45 A S IS I Pa r a m ount Ftciui praaa ** THE BIG CARNIVAL %  nm S!-.r| M.l tlr \.rMini.it< *or nogm, Doubli LIGHTS OF OLD SANTA FE ROLL ON TEXAS MOON *tS Thin*. 4 30 It • IB C.ry Cbopar la i,i. omui DSBD AT DAW*. OTAL ANOTHER MANS POISON and MR. UNIVERSE. SUrrtns Jatli Caraon— Jam. Palfr Mondav a, T\iM.iv a i n Ann* Hob.rU THE HOODLUM and SATAN'S CRADLE"


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SATURDAY. ACGIST M, IKS BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE MR. FAR-FETCHED LLTKASONIC TtLfMYPNO Svmgi lypnottf en enemaHE OUT-STRABISMUSES BEACHCOMBERS DOCTOR -JUST FOR LOVE OF IT DRINK & ENJOY %  y CHAPMAN PINCHER M R FAR-FETCHED, Aim-rlca's ma-i prolific inventor, whose mind %  pi-ticts nvwt of tu thinking :u. gl lexti 20 years in the litur.-. came to Londtn. l-uft nlgbt. 'lie van nrw hves a world ol II.. SUlaa ounowiosj cars and space Uupk amveU ID no'n : more faniaeLc uutu petrol-drivea airplane ardeij 'ouched down at NnrUaok T^t.tid of landing on * %  boM rooL SO FAST His convenuooal luggage dd sag contain . poafcet eic/isiaB J-I n* noise-killer, h..* hvpnohuxtoope -which educi %  ,ot —. Ussy • furWwr ihmi sfcewih Huao "l old Mr. Far-lei* hed ti MOIC think* up invent onsn fas* 'hat he never has tune ,. IKm'O tJK "inr*<",iti!" s a*t SUCH FUN Uv the tune ne ha* nuuim up ihi>rmciHta'id)Iv heated bed people who find fii. a **MW -AMI Meap-er Ma u-osuc evu ope l 'nirgiari electronic seWxilc peeper Is* t revent Peeptnti Tom* gettissi HMM So he market* hi.s :nvn;mt ndirectly by i*a\nn hem a vernier Hclion .'luric. .a magannea when he publtanea OMfMtaack .laim* th*' have made fa; lorum whJch include radar %  ••fc.4 SMM I K.in.ocfce* ilaJiUd hear, tig gads ndn %  • oass me ajvi >Uwcl mill..Hi dollar* lot invenK itiicfi I disclosed in in* l>ubl-ca:ion* during *hr laai i> veaii'aui 01.1 not i*.,hc: to oM rOS rtut -hat oould 1 do n :.. %  %  .': •UkAHW aorui more mu h* %  %  %  %  Pi ne bean the i if %  %  rnafjauiuea. > % %  aveut.ng DUI Ut nave had more fur U than art -ti M i'• rait am U>.. im • West Indian Politicians Will Soon Start Trade Talks Anxiety Over Canada V.twnlv Crirkvl LONDON, August 21 WEST INDUES political leaders will shortly Y* arriving in London to discuss with British officials the state of their trade with Canada, writes the Times in its editorial column today. This trade is traditional, the Times continues. Clock Forestalls Indian Victory SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC SEAWELL IR HIV Ala raia lltnem Ek)i Hurton. E l|f nMIUMM. R| %  Stale. Fwtrt Krm.lc HUM C*au*l Urjorip Day. onvc 11. Ollenhauer Leads German Socialists BONN, AUK Plump. bespect.tclel Kneh Ollmhautr, fol*fBw1 I chant's %  pWsnltft youth ISaSfSwa 1 t i-wspapt*rniaii and relu* From Hitlfi. u*s tali i i msnd r>l WmH GtB many'* TOOIJIHIUW, Partj la*. C|S He dal M a death ma&lu wet. IVPrelUi John UiKtB o' 1*1 >lrl'll "Ttadv afiaemvnU between the —-—_ two countria. have exlstad for GUITV GlV68 I he LlC more than fifty y&in. The Canadian and West Indian market* are convenient for each other, jmd for Ion* the West Indies have rn !" om own QUIRM .Pi., I to Canada uch exports GRENADA, Aug. 29 as sugar, rum. and, more recentGairy, In a signed state ly. bauxite. In :tturn they have the W*t Indian newspap* leceived from Canada, flour, lummented caustically on the recent l>cr, meat and tinned foods. Castries speech of Hon. Dr. Carl Loice-tte yeara immediately afUr the war. the previously circulated agenda After makinB 12 au.inst BVSRSSB. A trade running at a rale of $12m. to the delegates except OM Issued ,1,?^ a £im^ •' before the war was^ tn averagat the commencement of ,„,... me,. SR %  S? S To La Corbiuiere LONDON. Aug. 29 The clock foiled India's bid to beat Kent at Canterbury todS) When stumps were drawn the Indiana were six short of victory wiih six wicket* in hand. A gallant Innings of 101 by Cowdry his first for Kent enabled the county to scf India SI in 20 minnt to uies. They mudc a brave bid but comju.*t couldn't manage It. A fine spell of bowlinM by captain Palmer whd wickets front 11 enm iud i btaasaat, i HI I'Wul Saaa l-> l.tnl-.* C Bri'ton. I aaCMt—y. s A... T lllg Slijlii. >r. As result in talks Worses. if priftegK Kfft dlcVivcs. ^^^C^I^!^^ vene trade balance of 48m. with Gairy descr bed the speech Canada. They strove, successcunningly fabricated ml*. <• II h. c Moa.i Waller FrsMsg, ol the natal Kurt Sehumavl, irii.m and the LoM he innl*i •! s "f llnmbiiig ami Bremen i nuight to lie .ii i>ody Is being. rinuon-draped biei sui tevered like that of a national founded by oleander hushm in "\ M r |Kmng inli> luialnad lull '.many and II >v ion In Grey-haued &l-year- llsn i lie in 'fate in ileht coffin, but thw the hall of lh< rv.ttvii. A BlMRfcina, MOOBB-atnckwn party principal ing. "•• opponents of the new Crermaw ,„ ,.,d Grrman uarticipation '"-'^ '" in Western defence—is split MI " the leadership issue. 11. Hi?. iiillowed in* I rimiirtcher," said a pan irt) II Q affinal, "lypilled post-war Getman) ilh hia one arm and U s, ' %  • '"" A Tfi bis ten years behind the bsrbfd %  , widow It...i.truer and It Owen niTAKII I It.in.I, .,-,,:., %  Moby M tt.a* M Slaby i ii .Tw t; I'.'l: rt ,.1(1 K nsd H osasn inti earns conn II. i UK L0O0 Oth< runs and 100 wickets, i-ho accomplished this increasing exports, which climbed legislators never have the will to J,, -u .* t-i——1. ira*nirt. iw J-J A from $3m. in th-t year to *73m. associate themselves with La Corwnir'in^mn '*"*' *" d 1951; but, meanwhile, Cansbmicre's "quacky politics", Liian exports to the West Indies affirmed trial each delegate rei.U calastrophirally, parUy beeeivcd a copy of the Biienda cause of rcstrictic is on the spend"weeks before the eonferen ing of dollars. They reached the i,nd ,h *' cntrary was nadir of f26m. in 1950 and only * %  ' ,. . „, lightly recovered last year." Qairy 1 It was now UM lorn u. L-.U-U.* Pnc( .' nuig a Og auverse nain ,iv freedom of movement. "He Drawn .-irfil-jfssl 12:>. 39? nnrf ?J for f n trade baUnce w>Ui Utv Vtesi SOORBBOABOKent Verms the Kent uSdlsi undllutI'leealer Beat Someraet by an Inning* and Six Sorerwt 311 and 9. falning a single referLeleester 40t legislators' privileges fPai^er infij Vorkshlre Beat FJUVX by -a>. A UaUoi^dw. aUldonado. P St>rii>R in. M Si nan, wint c Ghali. n Pareat rrd, A '.OUU.IIJ R Wll. D| %  nil lion camps ani his i "Ik tsfto 1 in ng over all Op \" on "ii %  .ill. ks a div.,1. (!en lot ill i' Wi ,.n mo Ing HI. DS ll. pally which will 1" ii' bt -in.man bill 1^ plat ted executive eommitt. i in r MI II I;I 999 SYSTEM %  luded he Intended to visit St. j^,, vtlrkeU Lucia where the workers comYorkshire 311 for seven declared CSKOTI pletely confided in him "to bring W( j JS („ no wicket About complete political destrucfcBOX 107 and 218 %  r*nliln4Di>A" Till. ni.Vi*"""** #> from page 1 Illicitly called up ca ^hich was near the Hastings Police Post. A few seconds later lied up Control Room lu> say it had arrived on the post. A similar call was sent out t" ilong Black 1-ssen the gap ihu year by new token import sotistni pmMTirt^&'mVSUR^^ H Verajs Woreea^erahlre m **' "l TSUoSTS V£ l Worcertershirc Dr W 203 and 303 ^^ionial Secretary w, The Timea g A WsQ \ v !" tf" m 'SeU h lime "r ve. (Whitcomhe 89 not out). IH x[ shlJWU Ulv vuriuut ^ n ,s fell not unnaturally, bom in JJ.* C M MW U general sinks !" ** • %  475 for nine declared. lbc Contn.l Room and the ComLhS West lna.es andiLanada at ^ threatening. Notta Beat Gleneeater by 130 ran* K u ,,„ l 1 ., explained h.w lhplot the vicissitudes affecting their Th( nHRe conl | nuM thf sara0 Notts 3 11 for six declared wouW ulaid Hs m irade. Old cnanneis, once nutthough smell groups worked here md 264 for seven declared. Hard,ittei-ofIlc. 'ii ui augurated by the Canadians %  Alrican *" over twenty years ago in order **_ tO WOrk It Up. Altl + pMaMT, i • pRlop. -At the rooi of West Indisn f \?'" "'"'? rTua. anxieties is the fear lest this loss TJR. %  e. r.aissi. of exports EDA) lead the Cana•• ". f'cinpi.. ttSSSTtm. "D. dtans to balance their account by ora-lT curtaiUnu sugar purchases in this _-, ——— %  % %  West Indies. By the CommonIndians are pScuLarls senslt ve wealth sugar agreement concuriio any rnovei ids Which ed in London last January it SrSS a | Ni "' three tenagreed that the Un te*i Kingdom |ng '-l'" '•' M l ^ugar. such as should cease to be responsiblethe purchase by Canada for the sale of West Indian Cubs sugar lssi year. — sugar to the Canadian market at the end of this year. Warwick Brat Middlesex by 72 runs Warwick 288 and 119 Middlesex ... 163 and 15? (Grove four f or 22). Pravda Attacks Eisenhower LA PAZ. Aug. 29. The Bolivian Interior Ministty announced that a bomb exploded tlon. After the Cc* and the Police Officers left the Police Control Haon '.he operators straight away took up their portions before Ihr 999 exchange •il the Radio Tek-phone set. Ollenhauer's opponent ctSJ ;l,ji he is !•-1 .. <(< imt •. and a first Class lieutenant, hul nol the man (he blistering oratory and mass appeal of the || | i. 'her. ih. make much play of tinfact that he went into exile n L I!l33. enniii.i' I t'i Paris in 193 and BSSSnl the whole war in Britain before re. turning lo Germany hi 1940. Officials Confident are ..inlldeiit II si ollenhauer will DS tlrsl chalnnan Ol nominal leader llui thare are pMAeiful fue'ions who want le hi ing forwnnl a M-cond chairman. • loser to the unions and workei ' -.kkhair %  m>.*>.. W liU YouiM •klMftd* .. T"* IR n..ko*M nd lu l-*lih i.-l "inrvrr lu. t .-,1 R* %  •*-. M kn h Hriih-n.* „ f ul.il, immMiu>al>l> i.h.i ...iiiliti .n.l happn .S-i (-.„,*„ If My daiTH.ht II MIMI Mb I laBaass, > i in I happinci ...... ... HI Nlhi-s IKM. .. Si.it. BENBOW'S SSSS. DOG MIXTURE QUAKES FELT IN NORTHERN ITALY icm MM-. i Je-n Lyfc. i announced that a bomb exploded .hook this t £1.' N sX^a,*iSt ,, -T !"r < %  " reslddnce of the Presidendurin g the ^"irTyryT^' -" ,W P* 1 "** ot Co-ordinator Fed., rnon ; lnh ROCCA SAN CASC1ANO. ITALY. Aug. 29. Three sharp earthquake* coming at intervals of one hour hook this town in northern Hal. ight. causing panu inhabitants, but no casuallie* or damage. —U.F. Of\L) A III SCR) WI V "In order '.o retain goodwill, the agreement g R ve priority of sales lo Canada over ssle to the United Kingdom, but the Wert erlco Fortun last night, causing extensive damage but no casualties. They added thai three persons Including Alfredo Alexander Junior manager of the evening paper Ultima Horn was held In custody in connection with the nl.'a uu.-nim, i.„ 50 The Con-*^ |lM nUy group J prominent ,il >? '*^" ^ • hl u ;" ^ I • T \ fereneo beginning in September government opponents were ar"pened during the night, lnsjead v.iil study ali ..: pects of this ro,,^ llfu r w hat tho potiee said ol the big robbery they feared, question, in wh eh the United WJ| a „ abortive "terrorist plot dcthe police found that a hungrj Kingdom. Canadian and West ngncd to eliminate the chief govman had taken one can of tinned Indian Government'. are nil ern mrnt leaders." "sh. one bottle of beer, and a bo* vital)v Intereate'V" e eludes the —V,W. of randy.— Vf. Timf%: BOVRIL makes a tasty sandwich A sandwich made with Itovn: is s real meal in immature, fcveryonc enioys the rich beefy flavour snd goodness of Bcr.nl. And ihey can enjoy it often—ana 4 02. be He of Bovnl makss aver 100 deucious ssndwicli< % BOVRIL PUTS V6EF /A/TO YOU pAMBLsss —seises ease ol tboussndt ef osussss Bar years it ha, best) rsssssssssassd by Doaon, Nurses, MesaRal and Ssostoha everywhsrs. The reason ? Simply thai. It contain* soluble tactocreosete di• sjuicsiy sad so thorntighlv Frosa the fust dost Fsgocl esses the inflamed bfon cksal passage* sad bauds up vour powers of resistsncc wtuk it at destroying the germs which have lassod the cough or celd Ihe moss I BS you luspesf 'aW, ar ittb a cough or cold, Sskr FSBM! Sysup and you will here .tsrted oa the rosd la recovery Alwsys keep a hotile is tha house FAMEL SYRUP OtliunubJt M faro njai from ail t hmml U r lUrm. Trmdi €nquiru$ tt t— Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. COOLING & REFRESHING Me. TI.\ J3T S^^^w jgkaWVX m RaafV 55 aar/' ttt saw aM iff — a laT aaw// aaV /' L / w ^ w m. PURPOSE CANYAS SHOES Av^labU in WHITF. BROWN BLACK < HH.KHIA Sl/ls J • I—! \i vn j—1 1—11 SI.M (LIT. |l.tl I.15 DISCOUNT TO TRADERS ntnUt Reach at the Tske the wheel of 4 Morn, fhf.wd in a fact-proving damornlr.iiioa drrss. Here 1. car lhai h suns to s >ou a lot of sew found talnlacUoa is CKOaomKSl inofOf wig, iml -avc yau money ui opeiaimg and maimcnirne. ".is. Ii h iomf, wilb a itatpenaion lysteni that foi."*m.K.0>^ailaig" over Ihe roughen roads. Powered for high average tpn J< md imprrmve acceleration. "Oualn> tmt" ki every deUUl 10 retain its g I ev tlyling o*


PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'BDAV. AUGUST 3*. IM ] 19 Records Set In Weightlifting Championships Basil Grant Named Mr. Barbados 1952 N'lNl were created when the Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados held their We grit-Lifting Championships and Body Beauty Contests at the Empire Theatre on Thursday nlrfht The title. Mr Barbados 1962, went to Basil Grant who also won this tule in 1951. The theatre was packed In ca>trk 280. Sun Malonev was parity and the how continued second wiih a total of 0*4 pound*. until Jbort-V before two o'clock Clement llobhy Ooff" Jackyesterday mornin*.. Basil Grant man. weighing 150' 1( won in the scored 88 points John Marshall IRS pound class Hitotal was who was a close second, scored 04 however 10 pounds less than points. L^nel Maloney was third Nleholls*. Jackman'l 715 MR. IIVIIIAIMIS |SS3 UKET ,% was snatrh 215 rttb 57 points. Seventeen entrants took part .r ,,A the Me: t four in ti.i Ladles'. The title Miss Barbad > of 11*52 was w>n by Hyacinth 1'iescod. Roy Goddard, with a total , ../< > .../,. • /fonif Sport* krrirwni A Summer Of Test Cricket Bv riTH IIITTON these Krcat Club I'nsilinils At End Of l.dst SPHPH Sixth Series Opens Today Fl K>1 IHVI'-lOV Plj%ril Won I'.. li %  1 l-l gfaodsn %  3 -' 14 So rtat 3 2 13 Empire 3 1 9 ptcsni %  i . 3 0 3 Police 3 0 3 Coikkgi .. a 0 1 I-odge .. 3 0 0 IVTFRMFTIIATF DIVISION RM BOKB Bjtrtog n inicrnwd'Second UIVISKH, erfceka' la) while in tha First Division the Fourth ill be continued. The matches are — First Division Spartan vs. Pickwick at Queen's Park. Wanderers vs. Police Bav. Beekles Rosd. Carlton vs Empire at Carlton College vs. Lodge at College. Intermediate Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank Hall. Regiment vs. Carlton at Garrison. tn %  %  Mental Hospit.il vs W ai Black Rock. V M !'Vt, Windward at Bevklt-j Road. Cable & Wireless vs. 1' Boarded Hall. Sei-nnrf Division. Lodge vs. Erdiston at Lodg.-. Pickwick vs. Emptr*at the Oval. Windward vs. Wanderer* at Windward. Central \ cluse. Foundatlo Foundation. Leeward vs. College at Fosti Y.M.P.C. at Vauvs Combermere at V.M.P.C. .. \vindw >rd . Empire Pickwick ... Police %  rrnere Carlton .... I Hosp. %  I ... t_*bie& Want Kcgimrnt Wanderers 13 %  racoND DIVISION RAHII. ,iiid Boi Theatre Job. RANT i oer.tr* > WM crowned Mr. Barbados, IBM i the Senior WtighttifUng Championship' / Beauty Cont.->t of the B.A.WX.A. on Thursday night. The Bhow was htla at the Empire Marshall (kin was second and Lionel Maloney frigut) third. %  raJ .. Leeward ton ... tmpirfoundation V.M I* ( ( ombermcre College i Idnriel Wanderers Lodge %  Windward . U 111 II 14 / LEAGUE CRICKET NOTES Results of last Saturday's game.* the t'.irlisle Division of the 'League were somewhat unexpected and as a consequent the leaders have been displnced. .Liberty bracketed with the three ran without IcfcBtsn Inara M still wealth .other clubs at the head of the of talent in the Caribbean ten;table were held to a draw by TeleLONDON Aug. 20 And so another summer of tories. Weekes, Walcott. MarshaU phone RadclifTe defeated St. Test matches has come to m Valentine, StoUmeyor, Goddard, Matthias in very decisive gtyla conclusion. This time our enckGomez and Rae, to mention Just and Middlesex took only the cling guests, the Indians, have a few, should carry far too^flrst Innings lead In the game bean soundly defeated. The remany guns for the Indians. %  ,gainst Penrod. These results cord book shows Uiree England Hiitfiin Or.tin.Utir fn.ivc now placed Middlesex in a viet... l.a,s and one draw. The marN o ?Ul f LliWr"" favourable position and the gin of those victorias, by seven c £ !" <., next suirimer' Bv "his malrn of ,hp wason wt * M1 "KSn. 'V^mSLJ'SLJSi Sh rnd "K* worid'and"SS In he games in the Carliste r 2 VK t* < .i < .1 nllow VK "K"" 1 "" llrt %  optimistic. Division, Season of Rangers hit Srvr. Jhm unk^: 1 V '^ MSSSZ There IB undoubtedly a wealth the flftb century of the season. V iX"o K.'^ ^ ' ''*$ his disposal. But His was an undefeatl .28 in the SJSf "* V01, **• n l ROOd *w" are sflll one or'two wcik": second Innings against Chamber, i"v.) tliat could prow dc.sli nit of a total ot 178 In spile rue u^-asU-i"3 U .r2 l " Minst a team with the of Mason's effort. Rangers failed !" ?£'h ^.r ^?7? .K rO.?S n*htlng spirit Of the Australians, lo force a win. Rangers scores f viLiaif wiJ?/ England is still short of a legwere 128 and 178 for 5. ChamU'rll-./.u • t„, -II Maiika.l. whowas „ m r NoUhcr has lhc prob iem lain In their llrst Innings were .-opieri for the Testa, and to of ,| nd i n g ., suitable opening lag slump and swiping m0 re than satiFfaetory. I think tory for his learn. frantically at anything pitched ,t Is still too early to acclaim Wilkles 37 In Middlesex flm on or near th wicket. Trueman Trueman as a great fast bowler, innings was Ihe ihird consecutive and Bedser swept through their He has undoubted possibilities lime which he reached this score ranks like .. couplei of tanks goand bis nction is reminiscent of and he will be entitled to one of ing through a cornfield. Harold Lorwood. He has acthe B.C.L. prizes. Middlesex found The late cut is one of the finest quitted himself w:th distinction Symmonds and Reeves between %  hots of .,|i. i„it ,t has u. 1;, indfa. themselves ami victory. Symplayed with the lx.1 within strlk<>n nnal word on Hutton's monda 3C and Reeves 22 in a score ing range of ihe ball! caplalney. The responsibility of 88—6 ended Middlesex hopes of S r Donald lli.-iuian and Rill Hoes appear to be wearing on victory. Ponsford both successfully adoptn m [f e is still as prolific but ed this method of playing fast undoubtedly slower. It la, howVictory In Two Oaya bow ing during their careers. .vOT, obvious that England has Brahman of euurse could play a captain that can and will be Two days weir sufficient for almost any shot to any Kill butf utterlv ruthless If he succeeds Rangers to win against Dover at Ponsford in particular drcwfi,, pi iotlng England into a winParadise Village. Rangers deaway from the really fasiest„ intf portion there will be no clared their llrst innings closed at bowling. especially leg-theory"„.,.„„, for lhc A uf tralian 23 for the IoM ' 8 wlcJia*S, and played the jjgta cut ith I_E.S Plnder^ who was not out the pre By SCRIBBLER Bn.wn, U was top *corcr while Ashton Itlarkman took 5 for 2S and Walthe 3 for SI, Belfield achieved their first victory when they won from St. Barnabas In a game In which neither side totalled 100 in eithor innings. Belfield were dismls-cd for 92 and 89 while St. Barnabas totalled 86 and 33. Skinner 4 for 27, Brookes 5 fat 3 were Belfleld's best bowlers. Cyclone In Th* Land' Scoring a victory against the Boys' Club. Cyclone are now in the lend In the Leeward Division, Boys' Club totalled 83 and 9J, Cycl one iy and 111. For tl.eh" success In this uphill struggle. Cyclone must thank Russell, their all rounder and Williams who made 37 and 34 respectively. Cyclone's victory brings their points to 21 Welches in a low scoring match took full points from AH Saints Welches 74 and 86 for 9 proved loo good for All Saints with scores rV 20 and 35 Fo r Welches. Spencer took 6 for 8 and 3 for 15. Greonidge 4 for 5 and 6 for 13. In the tall-scoring Standard vs Barrows match, Barrows replied with 204 to Standard's 170, thus enjoying a 34 run load. In their second Innings Standard failed to reiwiit their llrst innings' performanee and were all dismissed, for 94. In a race against the clock Barrows )ust failed to force a win with a score of 36 for 2 at the drawing of stumps Champions Still Ahead Sussex "A turned In their third victory of the season and looks like retaining the championship of this division. Meeting St. Martin's they rolled up the formidable total of 218 of which Biowne was responsible for 38 and K. Mapp 72. St. Martin's replied with 69 and 86 J. Incc took 3 for 14 and 1 for 18. Susses H" also returned the fall score of 193. To this were replies of 73 and 100 by Rockers. In the South, Inch Marlowe is making A bid for championship honours and took major points from Searles the present champions. Searles' 83 was bettered bv Inch Marlowe's 94. Searles .irclared at 112 for 4 but time .all found Inch Marlowe 23 for 5. Seawell lost to Sponges In a low scoring game of Sponges 80 and 76 for 4 and Seawell 53 and Sydney lost to Cambridge. In this game the scores were Cambridge 156 and 4 for 0. Sydney 102 and 53. Rogers 4 for 10 and Jones 3 for 7 were Cambridge's best bowlers. In the Gun Hill Division, Greens enjoyed another victory when Maple were dismissed for 31 and 73. To these scores Greens replied with 102 and 30 for 1. C M l'.( replied with 116 and 96 visfon won their first match of the season. Oxford their opponents were routed for 72 and 99. C.M.P.C. replied with 116 and 93 for 9. Game Against Empire To-morrow, the B.C.L. XI will meet Empire Intermediate in the second of their team building games. The Empire Intermediate are a very formidable team and if the weather remains fair the game Should be a good one. lie I. XI will contain two new players to this type of cricket. One i-, Bratliwaite of the Police Boys" Club .'ir I of whom Mr. E. A. V. William* thinks a great deal. The other is C. Rogers of RadclifTe. Rogers scored a century for his club this season and followed it with a half century. Last Saturday his score was 24. Scores therefore of 121, 53 and 24 ore worth encouragement. ss M ssaaasaaa>saaBS n DANCE will b given by SATURDAY |h aBPTEMBER ISM \ M>MI.*ION t/Muac by Percy Green* Orche* BBBJSBBBBMBsBBBJ OH 8ALX. ssssssasssaaeass M st M Remember THE FORTRESS CLUB ANNUAL DANCE Under the Patronage of Mi. Ernest D. Mottley, M.C.P. TO-NITE AT QUEEN'S PARK Music by Mr. Clevle Gittens and his Orchestra SUBSCRIPTION: 3/Kormal Drr** Optional Admb!nn by Invltatkjn. 30.8.32— In. QUEEN j i INSURANCE w l iM I ( IIU'iV FCR PROTECTION AGAINST ALL RISKS INCLUDING FIRE GLASS MOTOR BICYCLE BURGLARY MONEY GOLFERS MARINE AGENTS CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. BROAD STREET. — DIAL 3545 marked success. Even so, he could only adopt th Is PoUaa when Ihe ball came through Bi the same pace and eamc height. And it was doing anything hut that when the Indians attempted to follow the example. On their performances here this summer, n is difficult visualise (the Indians anjojing Soccer /trxutts vious Saturday, reached 79 before he was bowled by Klnch. At the wicket a second time. Dover played an improved game after being set with the task of scoring ItUi U) avoid an innings defeat totalled no. Rangers scored these without loss. For Dovei. I'rescod hit 39 %  nd Trotman 35. For Rangers. L. Barker took 2 wicket* for 16 run*. LONDON, Aug. 28 Results of soccer matches played in the United Kingdom tO-Cutt taiylish League, Division Notts County 2. Hntherham any great measure of success in UnH <* D *Y lal 9a n >^ uln ." Pinder 2 for 44, H •heir fort h coming tour of the prn >< Colchester United 2, Heads (Irani 3 for 13. Wi in,lies ina I. Leyton Orient I, Coventry Homans defeated the Cent ml This Unw ttbsg maj bO vrittmil Clt| 2. Shrewsbury Town 0. Division champions with a dav lo Ramadhin who h planning hi Hruthton and Hove Albion 0. spare. After Kcndal an remain in England once his eonWals.it] i. Newport County 3. minted for 87 Romans replied tract with Cromptot; in the CenDivision III: (Northern), with 227. HigEinson J6. Husband-. tral Lancashire 1-oague has been Scunthorpo United 0, Grimsb* 37 not out. Ilowell 30. Watkins ?lt fultilly! The> inav al-c. l.,l Town 1 Ulster Cup Ards 2. Linwere the best sconBtwWM ti < Worrell whoae present plans are field 2. Derry City 3. Crusaders I. 6 for 32. In their bccond Iniunns lint Poi-tadown 1, Bangui1. —tCPI Kendal were dismissed for 133. [ They'll Do h I very lime : iey CR.ES HER MAB p^^ R :3 S ,M SEUBWL. *? HOBSV'S FRlENCJS IS PARTICULAR-— li\ |iilltm I l.llio , TOE! IOO B-JUTE! •on F^ow x nesPSE 5M!IU! w4y sue LOCKS COW MO? -OSE. THE IWINflS WB'S SA' / ABOUT OS— ''• t WAAA I, MATE I %  "nasiJ"i*-oA^,L_ji I *>y.oeAK..j£ n fi* s ? A SO 11 looe e. < £2S iol RUCBY LEAGUE RESULTS LONDON. Aug. 28. Results of Rugby League mal^ks plflycd to-night: Datrow 24. Wgan 16Doneaster 8, Halllux 21. —

iiiii i i ii i iimiHMi i' Hie (minn. £ \tcintivrs uf Ike AIHOCAIE-SSOCI*!. !! Ntna DRILL HALL MONDAY NIGHT, 6TH OCI'UBKK. 1952 H-ink IM.|I,I.IM Miiiic by Nrcj Onaws Orchestra I KSCRIPIION: —:,_ 3 4} Dancing from 9 p.m. flafceli Ml Tr an .f r ..blr formal H'r*i Optumul e-e-a I***?, SOTBU) oBBCwarrl g a tasty sostaining disk at tbo aaaja meal, for macaroni t its best tmist on Honig's Macaroni. %  this tBBBpBteg rsaeipat: And this!! ITS FREE! Here's an amazing special OtTer laatlni Ihrouahant next .* %  .-!. vou in'-i can't nii>Slmpl present your bill for two (t) pfcta. 9 os. OR one ill pkt. IS 01. HONIO Macaroni to HULL A SON, Boon, BJfc rianuiions Baildini. and a package of delicious JOHN MOIR'S Special DeMrrt (eUll tie. pki.) WILL RE YOURS l t;il OF ill \i;< .1 Bills must represent purchases made durlrui week endin< September t, 12. ? l, ,1 Itit (cssUJ) IbH..., ,M. , 1( Un Oit.J (Ina I M l>Mt> Fusil ,ni Salt HONKi M ..ii,"" JOHN MOIKS Special Itesaen, HONIO Swrelracg 1'uddlm jcr all made by saene lirai .mil distributed by HULL SON. AgSHBBj for famous KOO Canned tioodk. Rlnc 24SS fur any farther informaUon Pm 0 . *U %  kg, a -d bon* Worn Hw fc*. SA4 irpaiat.1 -MO U'v llfev B.*k Hw Maca-ooi to c*<-! about I *ck -1 langih. pvt ,MO boding •all MB*, and. boa lapidl, uMS IsnoV. Hsv* iaad,. a wall tj'aaifil p— dnh. pt*1 ,n a Uvw ot --* % %  ih U li and and add a Qood tpnnilw^ ol dm* and v-io1 Repeal ." % %  th* d.i". h kit Put Bi* buHa. i" imall p •> on Hw op and bah* lor %  boa 20 f.-.i, >n a i-ck oaort SR*i 5 oa 6 HULL & SON T^ji r f e ctZ r y&*WU&*/ WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky The purpose of signs is to tell without words. Here i* a symbol that tells, plainer than any words, of whisky at its finest. . U>\ini:W blended, long matured, until it is as noble a Scotch as ever came out c( Scotland. W. DiarAaton. HUM. B. aBSBBBBBM nil For Good Shooting . . There li no bar 1 purpose CM .-id|e thin EleyGrai.d Pri*' It if wttc %  resisting, hard-hittm and unfailingly dep. %  able. Supplied 1.. gaug 2|* length w, l.l 16 01. or IJ 07. loads and in adji gauges. ELEY-KYNOCK /KATER-RESISTINC SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES •CVANDPRIX' -CASTIGHT -MAXIMUM" "LPHAMAX factor* Repftsetlolltet : T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. Trlaitf^. Jwmici. Btn.th Gu.iti,. Brb*doi IMPERIAL CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES LTD. ".. LONDO • NOTICE Our Workshop Department only will be closed from 1st to 14th September both days inclusive, for Annual Vacation. Customers are kindly requested to note this and arrange their work accordingly. COIIITKSY 4. Xl( \. I ROBERT THOM LIMITED Dial 4616—Office




WHAT'S ON TODAY

Mecting of Housing Board 10.00

Exlubition at’ Museum 12 (noon)

B.R.A. Shoot, Government Range 12.30
p.m

a.m

irst, Intermediate and Second Divisjon
+ Various grounds 1.00 p.m



For the Cause that lacks assistance
‘Gainst the Wrongs that need

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

ESTABLISHED 1895

Barristers Express Desire

For W.I. Court Of A

Preference Should Be
Given To West Indians

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 28:
The Conference of Barristers in ‘the British Caribbean
ended this afternoon after unanimously agreeing on the
urgefity and desirability releasing the existing West Indian
Court of Appeal constituted under the West Indian Court
of Appeal Act 1900 (19) by a Court of permanent nature.

e Conference is of opinion that the constitution of a
permanent West Indian Court of Appeal now will not con-
flict with the recommendations of S.C.A.C. as set out in the
Rance report for the establishment of a Federal Court. On
the contrary the conference regarded this would be a for-
ward step towards the ultimate goal.

Dulles Wants
A Positive
Programme

GRAND RAPIDS, Michig
Aug. 29.

Accordingly the conference
recommended that a West Indian
Court of Appeal be set up as soon
as practicable to replace the
existing West Indian Court of
Appeal and that the territories
which the court’s jurisdiction
should extend to should be all
territories in the British Carib-
bean — Jamaica, ritish Hon-
duras, the Leeward and Wind-



Jp-rereestencicemaneesimamiia aif onieenmesttt a

ward islands, Barbados, Trinidad,
Tobago and British Guiana.

The Court is to have jurisdiction
to hear and determine all appeals
from matters civil and criminal
originating in the Supreme Court
of any of the territories, No

person is to be qualified for
appointment as Judge of the court
less he holds or previously

held high judicial office or unless
he is a Queen’s Counsel in prac-
tice in Great Britain or the West
Indies or unless he is a barrister
with not less than 15 years’ actual
practice at the bar in Great
Britain or the West Indies. The
President and Justices of Appeal
are to hold office dyring Her
Majesty’s pleasure but a compul-
sory retirement age of 70 was
recommended.

Annual salary suggested for the
President £3,600, £500 and £300
A Justice of Appeal. d

During the preliminary dis-
cussions at the conference of West
Indian Barristers here, Garnet
Gordon of St. Lucia declared
that “there is little room for
disagreement as to the desirability
of setting up a West Indian
Court of Appeal on a permanent
basis, but I think that the ques-
tion we should have addressed
ourselves to is the one of experi-
ence.” !

J. E. T, Brancker of Barbados
said that a Caribbean Bar “Asso-
ciation should be set up immedi-
ately. It was pleasing to him to
ote that as far as judges went
there was only a solitary importee
on the Trinidad bench. “Unless
there is a tremendous difference
a West Indian should always be
given preference”, Brancker de-
clared.

H, E. L. Hosten of Grenada
said that he agreed with the idea
of a permanent West Indian Ap-
peal Court. “It would be bad
business to have to ‘go to each
centre to have appeals argued.
Hosten said that he favoured the
federation idea.

P. A. Cummins of British Gui-
ana, speaking on the procedure of
appointment of judges, said that
judges should be appointed from
the ranks of judges in the
Supreme Courts of various terri-
tories and law officers of the
Crown, and practising barristers
of 15 years standing, He advocated
that a policy should be sponsored
whereby the associations pro-
vided to pool practitioners. —O.P.

g. 29.
John Foster Dulles today called
for the end of “negative futile and
immoral policy of ‘containment’
and a positive programme which
actively seeks peaceful liberation
for captive nations from the yoke
of Moscow”. ;

In a speech at the National Con-
vention of the American Republi-
ean Party, the foreign policy ad-
viser said, “I do not know whether
it is still possible to prevent World
War IIT but we must never allow
ourselves fatalistically to accept in
advance the inevitability of a third
World War.”

To win a cold war, Dulles called
for more patriotism, boldness,
strength and dynamism. Boldness
paid off in Japan where “we took
the initiative and acted boldly to
make peace in the Pacific in the
face of violent Communist men-
aces and Allied fears.”

In an. attack on “termites” in
the government, Dulles said “they
must be rooted out and loyalty
which qualifies their successors
must be something more positive
than a negative virtue not being
known as a member of the Com-
munist Party”. we

Gulf Oil Expect
More Equipment

The Barbados Gulf Oil Co,
Ltd., have acquired a building on
Bromefield Plantation, St. Lucy
and converted it into a warehous?
for the purpose of storing the 300
tons of equipment which arrived
here sometime ago from Cuba.

On the grounds around the
warehouse, there is an extensive
amount of pipe and casing as well
as some of the more bulky items.

Dr. W. F. Auer, the company’s
Resident Manager told the Advo-



t



cate yesterday that they were
awaiting a shipment of heavy
drilling equipment from: the

U.S.A., which had been held up
due to the recent steel strikes
there

The aate of arrival of this
equipment, he said, is not yel
known, but when the equipment
does come, it will in all probabil-
ity be put ashore on a beach as
some of the items weigh as much
as 32 tons and will be too heavy
to be handled in the port of

Bridgetown.



HASKET OF



FLOWERS

Barbados



Hurricane
Moves Towards
Fiorida

MIAMI, Florida, Aug. 29.

An Atlantic hurricane
aimed its 75 mile per hour
winds on Friday at upper
Florida, Georgia and South
Carolina coasts.

The hurricane, increasing
in intensity, was located at
noon only 280 miles off Mel-
bourne about midway up
the Florida Peninsula,

Storm warnings were
ordered to be hoisted from
Vero Beach, Florida, to Wil-
mington, North Carolina,
and the Weather Bureau
warned coast residents to
stand by for possible hurri-
eane warnings on Friday
afternoon and night—U.P.

Special C’ttee
Meet OfR.E.C.
To Be Held

A meeting of a Special) Com-
mittee of the Regional Economic
Committee will be held at the
University College of the West
Indies, Jamaica, commencing Ist
September, 1952. It has been con-
vened for the purpose of discuss-
ing the finances of the University
College and the following are
expected to attend: —

Barbados: Mr, F. L, Walcott,
M.C.P. Sir John Saint, C.M.G.

British Guiana: Hon. W. J.
Raatgever, C.B.E., Hon, C, °
Wight, C.B.E., Hon, E. F. MeDavid,
C.MG., C.B.E,

British Honduras:
Courtenay, O.B.E., Mr. P. S. Ross.

Jamaica; Hon, D. B. $a r,

Leeward Islands: Mr. P, W.
‘kwith,






Bec!
Trinidad: Hon, Roy Jos

A. R. W. Robertson, C.B.E., Hon.

L. C. Hannays, @.C.
Windward Islands: Mr, G.



SATURDAY,

2

ppeal —

- Malik Likely
To Reject -
West’s

UNITED NATIONS,
NEW YORK, Aug. 29

Jacob A, i ual
going chief delegate to the United
Nations, was_ believed ready io
reject the West's disarmame)*
plan and the proposed Big Faas
conference, Members of the .?
nations U.N. Disarmament Cor -
mission expected that Malik, who
has prepared a statement on the
Kremlin's position, would reject
the plan at to-day’s meeting,

Malik, who will be replaced as
eg Soviet delegate next month

i



usually tart and obstructive when
the commission met last Wednes-
day. His latest attempt to
germ warfare charges on United
States forces fighting in Korea
had been rebuffed, and he mace
little headway in proposing the



t ian Deputy Foreign Min- ;
ister Valerian A, Zorin, was ua-'

in!



Ha
Le

30TH AUGUST, 1952 PRICE

COLONIAL SECRETARY LOOKS

FIVE CENTS
ON







;



CAPT W. ARMSTRONG, sit
ting before the Radio Tele.
phone set in the Police Control
Room, Central Station, ex-

Hon. Turner Opens

YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT




Lighting: 7.00 p.m

Hon, W. H. :

th, Hon,| guilty of a military court of hav-

E. during the war.

plains how the set is operated
to Hon. R. N, Turner (centre),
Colonial Secretary.

elimination of weapons of mass
destruction. It was at this session



that Malik, in almost churlish

The Police Officers in the
manner, off tes that bac! und are: (Left to
od Soviets would reject the Big ), Colonel R. T, Michelin,
ive conference plan, || @ommissioner of Police, Capt.
—UP. || Parris and Major R. A.
Stoute, Deputy Commissioner

of Police.

Police Ordered To
Arrest Agostini

|
|
MILAN, Aug. 29.
The international police were |
alerted to pick up Dante ini |
at the Helsinki Olympic Games,
who was sentenced in absentia by
a military court here to 22 rs
imprisonment for war es.
Agostini is believed to be still in
Finland



Brazil Must
| Pay All Bills
At Same Time

MIAMI, Aug. 29,
Horacio Lafer, Finance Ministe¢,

A letter in his name arrived of Brazil, blamed his country’s
from Helsinki several days ago’ “small and temporary” dolla:
protesting against his trial. He shortage today on all import bills
and 12 confederates were found

coming due at once.

Lafer arrived here en route to
the International Monetary Con-
ference in Mexico. He planned to
jremain at the Casablanca Hotel in
{Miami Beach until Sunday before

ing killed and tortured more than I

200 Italian anti-Fascist partisans
—UP.





Correspondent which was

Advocate, there was a statement
copied
Messrs E. D. and F, Man in which| lice through telecommunication.
a forecast was made that during)

999 System To Public

HON. R. N. TURNER, Colonial Secretary, officially
opened the Police 999 Emergency Telephone System to the
public yesterday morning at the Police Control Room, Cen
tral Station. The 999 system works in conjunction wit!
the Police Radio Telephone system,

When the Colonial Seeretary arrived at Central Statio:
yard he was met by Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commissione:
of Police, Major R. A, Stoute, Deputy Commissioner oi
Police, Capt. W. Armstrong and Capt. Parris. He wa
shown the two Mobile Units, each carrying a Corporal i:
charge and an N.C.O.

| World Price
Of Sugar

report

The Colonial Secretary
next carried to the Police
trol Room. Col, Michelin
livered an opening address

which he said that it was a gre
day for the Barbados Police

| Hon, Turner in a short bt
j lively speech, reminded thor:
the London} present of the film, Blue Lam;
: pub-| which was recently shown in Bai
ished in yesterday's issue of the| bados. He told how in this fil
two criminals were headed o
of;and quickly caught by the Po-

wi
Cor

ae

In a from

from the circular

He said that he hoped tha



Mr. J. S. Mordecai, Executive flying to Mexico, He said; “If we|the next twelve months the| with the 999 system, the person
Secretary of eet Eeono- a haye today a small dollar shortage; world price for sugar was likely| against whom the crime is com-
ens Com : . also~ attend |: Flying Saucers * rit is eotatige we received. at the oe aa ar big a will out — no the

meeting. ; same time all the orders that we on'’ble H, A, Cuke told the} Police, and’ that ‘olice in
Ove Mexica haa placed, thinking that it Advocate yesterday that the| turn will arrive on the scene be-
r |would take time to deliver. It is comer price of ne received | fore S oe vd grown cold, and
s < , jalso due t heat i ts id j rom the inistry o ‘ood =was/cateh the offender. r
Lightning Burns MEXICO CITY, Aug. 29, | Getiare Be a eee Te approximately 38% cents f.o.b.

Grenada Constabk

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Aug. 29,

A blinding flash of lightning
during a short thunderstorm this
afternoon caused severe burns to
Constable David as he_ stood
among others in the kitchen at
Fort George barracks; also dam-
aging the cooking range and blow-
ing all fuses in the Fort, vid
was hospitalised for treatment,

|



Governor At Miniature
Gardens Exhibition

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR ond Lady Sav-
age accompanied by Major Dennis
the Exhibition of

retary, attended
sponsored by the Barbados

Barbados Museum yesterday afternoon.

The exhibition which was well
attended, was good in quality and
variety in spite of the dry weather,
Judging by some of the comments
of. those present, they were



jthoroughly pleased with the entire

Strange luminous objects were



for nearly two howrs at dawn on|dollar shortage is small and_ will)
Tuesday.—U.P. easily be corrected,

Lafer’s party was met at Miami!

an, Private Sec-
iniature Gardens
Horticultural Society at the

Vau

3 Arrested For
Bomb Explosion

A UNITED NATIONS
based warplanes pulverized

é

U.S. funds.

U.N. Seore Heaviest
Blow On Pyongyang

Useful In A Hurricane

> jtaking a Mexican holiday this} In replying to an article in this Assuming that the price men- Mr. Turner said that if there
week, At least seven “flying|week’s issue of the “Time’”|tioned in the circular meant the]i# a hurricane this year the
saucers” reported seen over|magazine Lafer said: “Yes, we are|f.o.b. price in the U.S, funds, he| equipment would serve Barbados
different areas since Sunday. nationalists in a sense of patrio-;S5aid that the material factor in| in good stead,

The latest two were sighted/tism, but we are not Chauvinists.) Comparing the world price thus Capt. Armstrong then ex-
over the Gulf port of Vera Cruz/And proof is that Brazil has|“isclosed and the present price] plained the equipment to the
and Jalapa about 230 miles east|always been on the right side in| received from the Ministry of|Colonial Secretary who through-
of here. The day before, twolall intewnational problems, We are| Food, would accordingly be how] out appeared very interested and
Presidential Aides reported tht aldeveloping our resources and we) !#?, below four cents Messrs E. D.|asked numerous questions,
saucer hovered over Mexico City) welcome foreign capital, But our) and F. Man envisaged that the Capt. Armstrong contacted

world price would be, District B, St, George, District C,
St. Philip, District E, St, Peter,

GIFFORD AND EDEN and District F, St, Joseph for the

Airport by A. C, Neves, the; CONFER aS a Sa Piao tsk:
Brazilian Consul in Miami, o,| LONDON, Aug. 29. tin tote, ken eeaxuwas ‘eal
Correia, Brazilian Vice-Consul,} U.S. Ambassador, Walter Gif- came from the vicinity of the
and Mario Camara, Financial ford, on Friday conferred with| Qeean View Hotel. Control Room
Counsel of the Embassy in|Anthony Eden seeking a way out on page 3
Washington.--U.P. of the Iranian oil dilemma..-U.P

4

SEOUL, August 29,
armada of land and, carrier
Communist Pyongyang with





















LADY SAVAGE (right) being presented with a basket of flowers by
Mrs. John Williams as she arrived at the Barbados Museum yesterday
afternoon to attend the Exhibition of Miniature Gardens sponsored by
the Barbados Horticultural Society. Also seen in the picture is His
Excellency the Governor.

Court Decides To Keep
Goloured Voters On List

JOHANNESBURG, South Africa,;preme Court. These courts, of
Aug. 29. |course, could only determine the
Cape Province Supreme Court |application of aets of Parliament
invalidated the Government’s |within the boundaries of indivi-
High Court of Parliament Act and | dual provinces.
thereby stayed—temporarily at| Friday’s decision therefore af-
least—the removal of the Union’s| fects only voters in Cape Province.
coloured voters from the national] |It came after four coloured vot-
electoral rolls. ers challenged the Government’:
The Provincial Court’s decision |law removing coloured
was unanimous. Under the terms from the polls. It was the High
of the South African eorctitution,|Court of Parliament Act brought





each of the four provinces which |in by the Malan Government that!
make up the tinion when it was jestablished Parliament as th
fo in 1910 was allowed to/supreme body over the Court.
mai 1 the decision of the Su- ~U.P.



voters!

show and it was . certainly en-
couraging to see that the interest
shown in the growing of flowers
and shrubs was being maintained.
Among the exhibits were Cactus
Garden arranged by Miss Nell
Manning; a Rock Garden designed
by Mr. Harold Connell and Mr.
Neville Connell; a Fernery design-
ed by Mrs. Blair Bannister and
Mrs. Hugh Seott; a Rose Garden
designed by Miss Jean Wilkinson;
a.other Roek Garden with lily
pool designed by Miss Dorothy
Greaves and Miss Evelyn Heath;
The Herbaeeous Border by “Mrs.
@ On Page 5

Team Of Experts.
To Visit Jamaica

KINGSTON, J’ea., 28,
Sir Norman iinging "Birector
the General Federation of

Industrialists, is



of
British heading
a team expected in Jamaica im

October. The team consists of in-
dustrial experts, experts in food,
agricultural processing, light in-
dustries, chemical industries,
mechanical industries a consult-
ing engineer, and possibly an ex-

pert in building materials,
After visiting Jamaica, the
team will visit Trinidad and

British Guiana. The personnel of
the team was elected by fhe
Colonial Office with an eye to the
special type of industries which
ean be successfully developed in
Jamaica against the background
of natural resources and availa-
bility of materials and power.

16 DEAD, 200 INJURED
IN FACTORY FIRE

ISTANBUL, Aug. 29.

people died and 200
injured when fire caused
a Smyrne tobacco fac-

terday

|
|

'
Sixteen

were

—U.P,

MOSCOW, Aug. 29.

The Communist Party news-
paper Pravda in a bitter attack
against Dwight D_ .Eisenhower,
said that his recent speech to the
American Legion implied war, In
a two column front page editorial,
Pravda used probably the bitterest
language it ever has directe

candidate or politician,
The editorial was titled “Eisen-
hower is preparing to march.”
The fact that Pravda devoted
two columns of front page—i
space usually reserved for mos
important party and state pro-
noouncements—indicated the grave
view taken here, Russians appar-
ently regard Eisenhower's
as an actual statement of United
States foreign policy if Eisenhower

is i—not making allowance
for electioneering exaggerations.
Soviets feel there be a war

against ns = Sr aa
regimes urope a: na,
Pravda mid Eisenhower's address
to the Legicn in New York earned
“the name of the most ener-
indist of hate, con-

fempt ostility of Americal

aggressors and war mongers.”
rd —UP.



Big Sulphur
Deposit Found

MEXICO CITY, Aug. 29.
Mexican government officials

coperied the discovery of a huge
nie sulphur deposit on Soc-

caro Island 369 miles west of the

Mexican City coast. A spokesman|munist jet fighters attempted 1 rhe eheank "ak ¥ eee
said the deposit running 95 per|break into the attacking fighterm 9 te ee oe te eee ettont
cent purity, may be one of the}bombers, but were driven off.|? a ttie i Stee y the efforts
largest in the world. jSabres battled MIG’s in three|‘° Setlie the British-Iranian dis-
Socearo Island is located in the| brief high altitude duels, but no}Pute over Tran’s riah oil felds.
Revilla Gigedo group and is owned claims were made, F-80 “Shoot-| The United States ambassador
by Mexico, A special "Federal | 128, Stars” and F-84 “Thunder-|to Iran, Loy Henderson, and the
Resérve Gonesesion ‘tis been| iets” opened attack by slamming) British Charge D’Affaires, George
issued to General A Morales and | 1:200-pound bombs into radar | Middletor conferred last night
Toa } " Ais i . jeontrolled anti-aircraft position the d ite after a joint meet-
Joseph Wekstein, a Polish| ranging the target areas. To

naturalized Mexican.—U.P

d
against an American Presiden‘ial Leh snd

bombs, bullets and napalm in one of the heaviest air attack
of fhe war on battered North Korean capita!

Allied air power derionstrated their mastery of the
skies and dared Communists to come out and fight by
broadeasting a pre-attack warning to Pyongyang civilians
to get out of the target ares.

The Fifth Airforce fighter bomb-
nited States navy dive
ew more than 750 sorties
on the devastated city while United
States Sabrejets chased away six-
teen Communist M.1.G.15 jats
which attempted to break up the
air assault,

United Nations pilots flew 410
cloud cover started drifting in
lover the target area and ovér
|United Nations bases and could
|possibly limit a full scale attack.
| American ‘and Australian Me-
teor pilots reported that six Com-

fran Suspends
Martial Law

TEHERAN, Aug. 29.





|

sorties (1 combat flight by ofid | Martial law was suspended ft
plane) by mid-morning and atte | hours to allow demonstratior
other 345 sorties by 2.00 p.m.|i” honour of those killed in tt
Seventy of the afternoon flights|JUly 21! riots. Western source
were made by carrier based planes, |e#red that bloody Nationalist

Three hundred and fifty fons of Communist clashes might result
bombs and ammunition were! Martial law was lifted by arm)
showered down on the city by 2/with the approval of Premie:
p.m, Preliminary air force reports | Mohammed Mossadegh. Restric-

did not disclose how intense the; tions were raised from 7 a.m, ot

Communist anti-aircraft fire wag.\ Thursday to 7 p.m. to permi!

United States, Australian, South gpolitical groups to hold rallie

Korearl and Seth African pilots{ marking the 40th day since th

combined forces as wave after | riots.

eee a aie siceadh The Communist Tudeh party

five times this thonth. and other political groups called
to-day a holiday, for “the martyr-

Land-based and carrier-based|dom of Iran's heroes.”
bombers converged simultaneously The Communists met in down-

on 40 targets selected previously|‘own Teheran, while National
for attack and by mid-morning ;Front parties supporting Mossa-
oe in 420 tons of bombs.|degh met outside the city near
An Air Force spokesman said that] the site of the proposed memorial

to those killed on July 21.

A government spokesman last
night ¢1nounced that Mossadegh’s
government would use its
“strength” to maintain order du-











—U.P. U.P



Rainfall Codrington; 57 in.
Total Raiffall for month te date; 2.04
ins.

wi ¢ 06.5 °F,

Lowest Temperature: 74.5 °F

Wind Velocity 5 miles per hour

Burometer (9 a.m.) 9.936 2p |
1 29. 67 z

TO-DAY

Sunrise: 5.49 a.m

Sunset: 6.12 p.m

Moon: First Quarter, August 28

ah Tide
‘w Tide:

12.18 pom

$.52 a.m. 5.18 pw

From All Quarters:

| Yugoslavs
Want Asylum
In W. Germany

LONDON.
BONN: The coach and seven
oarsmen of Yugoslavia’s Olympic
Games Right have asked the Wesi
German Government for political

2#sylum. Only the cox wants to
return to Tito’s country. The
Yugoslavs who recetitly ‘arrived
from Helsinki have taken Part in
several boat races in Western
Germany.

TORONTO: Survivors in Van-
‘ouver of Canadians who took

part in the Dieppe Raid are not








observing the raid’s tenth anni-
versary "because i alb-seems so
long ago.” And Calonel Cecil
Merritt, who won the V.C. at
Dieppe by ing his men across
ja viad e, is not
going the re-
uno newan
te eems
so



would
antes if théy
tinued “Liffing on (ei
left £5,000, fh

daughter Fowfé?™
and I are

capital,”
ter to his
“My wife
80 and in-

said
both over
:pable of work. I go now while

I can bequeath something
loved wife and daughter.”

CAIRO; All Egypt's school
books are to be called in by the
Ministry of Education so that
alterations can be made in pas-
sages dealing with modern his-
tory and Farouk.

to

A

OSLO: A record number of
thirty-seven million trees are
being planted in Norway this
year, compared with . thirty-two

million last year. The trees both
conserve and enrich the soil and
will eventually add to Norway’s
timber resources, Tree planting
conditions this month are ideal
after the recent heavy rains.

TORONTO: Attempts this week
to make rain over forest fires in
British Columbia | Have failed
Dry ice was dropped into clouds
over fires at Vernon Lake, but
failed to start a downpour. In 26
tty days, fires have destroyed
45,000 acres of timber.

CAPETOWN:; South Africans
n the Kabushi location in N.
Rhodesia refused to drink the
oiped water laid on for their use.
fo overcome their fears. the
mayor and mayoress of Ndola
haé@-to drink from @tery tap in the
area to prove the water was
pure. The Africans are Now
drinking water copiously.



Flour Shortage
Will Be Relieved

Flour was brought yesterday
by the ss, Isa Taredi, and this
will relieve the shortage. Mr
Fred Goddard, M.C.P., of Johnsor
& Redman, said yesterday that
the shortage was realised two
weeks ago, Merchants had to
curtail provisions to bakeries and
shops, so that the amount in stock
would last until the ss. Tarodi
would arrive. The flour shortage
was made more acute because of
the rice shortage.



bse


PAGE TWO

sy BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Bird’s Feeding Station

—Chirpie Sparrow Couldn't Understand I1t—
By MAX TRELL : c

“IT’S like a regular restaurant,”
Chirpie Sparrow was saying. “You
walk in through a door and there’s
the food—all you want to eat—lying
right there for you to eat. [t has a
roof and windows and—it’s simply
wonderful!” Chirpie said with a
cheerful chirp.

“What is?” Knarf asked, for he
couldn’t quite make out what}
Chirpie was talking about.

“This thing that looks like a res-

AUGUST 30, . 1952

SATURDAY,











Calling

Woman’s Club

T LAST through the efforts of

several ladies, a Woman's
Club has been formed in order
that women of varied interests
can meet and exchange ideas for
the benefit of the women them-
telves and the community as a
whole,






















































birthday

publhe
Beckles
os in 1874, He
» St. Michael's
s 1921 and a
the Christ Church





For Saturday; August 30, 1952
Look in the section in which your birthday comes and x
find what your outlook is, according to the stars.

ARIES —Easy day unless your schedule is exact-
March 21—April 20ing. Aspects are pleasant, problems need *«



erved as a member of



The Woman’s Club, under the] tayrant, but isn’t really a restaur- Across hi a
ning Body arris ‘netrmanshi i + age wh fina t worry or burden you. Take things
oe ee Chairmanship of Mrs. A, W. Scott,| ant because it’s up in @ tree. Res Where wy find mugs in May. (¥) no y y

welcomed three guests on Monday order and calmly.
night last.

| Miss Carmen Lusan, General
the Y.W.C.A., of
Jamaica, is on her first visit to

Part of the harvest. (3)

Fit to eat, (6)

Ricer on water. (3)

Pierce (5) 15. Leased. (6)
. Plant of hope on yonder hills.

taurants aren't usually up in trees,
are they?”
“1 don't thiak so,” replied Knarf

A Restaurant

©l and on other Vestry



—Venus and other planetary positions now
stress more care in personal affairs. Ex-

TAURUS
cellent day for seeking and granting fav- *«

April 21--May 20

Tod he i still active . and
beside ri business of

& S8e eecSen-

Secretary of
regular

’
|
rr ;
| Chirpie told Knarf about the
|

, : ; : isiator In drink. (5) | 4 ;
“dying to live” spends much time Barbados. She said that she en- At this moment Hanid came Habit of the shrew. (3) ours, for business at social meetings.
in the interest of childrén. He is

joyed her holiday, and speaking Unusual for these people to 2,

President
Goodwil
Silver Anniversary

of the Children’s

League,



to the club told of her interest in
women and of her “dream” that
women of the West Indies may

(6) 25. Japanese coin. (3)
One of these is 3. (5)

Down

with a roof and windows and food le ercury and Sun rays
sil around. He thinks it’s a restau- “Oh—so that’s what it is,” se Se tas See. exsetitial busi-
rant. Except that it’s fp in a tree.” |Chirpie, trying to sound as if |





xnwenwnweneeewe KK K



along. “Chirpie just found a place | feeding statior
n + ree | Breaks a \eg before morning (5) May 21—June 21 © oc; and work. You'll be keen, busy; but
R. AND MRS. T. JONES of grow to a deeper awareness of In a Maple tree,” added Chirpie, | knew exactly | what that meant ¢ i zh ace Soiree.) ' don't overdo.

TViivprospect, St. James,“ cele- the needs of home and family —> oe ir ell ro aye a A the Sta 3 Where renus are found. (9)
brate their S yer eddin life, and of their community and eally?” said Hanid. . on, eh?” He flew up to the neares' mn started after me to ge : 3 ae
nh abiseers t aw . x cae < fi the West Indies and world at} “It's yp in a tree,” said Chirpie, | branch and looked at it for severn' | 4 fret 4) a og, OANOFR —Your Moon’s position urges ee aoe
An sar} oday. party wi ' ofl ‘ prt ‘ oe . . y dole in the a June 22—July 23 our innate kindliness for happier g 5
he Held: at thetr | ‘ oes large. She said that she felt it] “but it didn’t grow there. 1 mean, | minutes 'without talking. Finally ty 8 spice. (8) W friendly and prom-
* Seid’ at thelr, home somomvw ; idn’ j ‘de OTP ten . 13 Customary stana of che hole day, however, is friendly
night in their honour, was important that through work| 't didn't grow like an apple, o1, a | Said: If it’s a station, where ai: LOM : ises fruitful results.

Mr. Jones, better known 85 ag sou BECKLES, MBE, 2e,,Study, Women should tl ied Chirple; lowering his woice and | Petra nota flaircad Station, Chir | 18 Grameen noteaeetb °°”

one of the st popule Mr. ES, M.B.E. themselves to serve in the world. } said Chirpie, lowering his voice and “It’s not a Railroa ation, Chir cl ;
Ps ree t the most popular Miss Nita Barrow, a native] looking around, “it was built by | pie!” said Knarf. i6. Robust, (44 ; LEO pag be grand day tor your ie nnd
mig ; ; 31 in| S ’ i | 21. 1 ften seen hn et me 1

Carib joins in wishing Mr, and Farewell Party pestrestian, Tae: Peed seston’ Ds rs ay ay ie i's = iy be ce A Hard Job aa Asva tient Wt followed ti (3) et i aspirations. But don’t go to extremes in J
Mrs, Jones many more years of , Jamaica for the past six years, OF OS DUSE. AT hea y puts “That’s what | thought it wasn’t Setachiel aekaten. neaaie! Abe anything.
happiness. ME... TORRENCE FRANKLIN, She is now a Sister Tutor at the| food tn it ay is it?” Knart (Said Chirpie. “Train would fave » | Yoo 2° inane 44 tris. 15" Sat -

Chief Inspector of Police Kingston Public Hospital and with y ‘ hard job getting up in that trec 1

ea what I don’t know,” said | wouldn’t they ? Now what's it a sta

Chirpie tion for?”
" : . a‘. “For feeding,” Hanid repeated.
Knarf and Hanid decided they'd “For feeding whom? It's a shame
better have a look at this restaur- | to see all those beautiful bread and
ant-in-the-tree. Chirpie flew ahead | cake crumbs and not know whom
of them to show them the way. they’re for. | don’t suppose they're
for cows, or sheep, or dogs, or cats
They wouldn’t be for—let’s say—
for a hungry sparrow?”

Married on Thursday gna Mrs. Franklin of White Hall, Miss Lusan, represented toe
N Thursday afternoon at St. St, Michael gave a party last Y.W.C.A., of Jamaica at the eee
va Michael’s Cathedral at 4.00 night in honour of Mr. Ronald Caribbean Area as a
o'clock Miss Gwendolyn Roberts Wilson, youngest son of the late am ear ks = ne the
doughter of Mr. Charles Roberts Mr, and Mrs, James Wilson, Eagle Barrow told the Clu mT or silt
of “Charleston,” Ivy Main, Road Hall) Road who is expected to Women of Finland literally re' Nee
was married to Mrs Harold |,ave tonight by the “Lady Nelson” thelr country after the war,
Caykington, son of Mr. and. Mrs. for Canada to further his studies, Children’s Castle being the out
Randolph Carrington of- “Ellen standing example, The women of
Ville’*. St... Joseph. Ronald, a brother of Mrs, Lebanon, are rapidly taking ad~
The-certmony, which was fully Franklin, will enter Mount Allison vantage of their new opportunities
choral-=was conducted by Rev. University, New Brunswick to to qualify for the professions and
H.-St.@Tudor and the bride who study for his B.Sc. He is an old leading roles in their country. The
waS dive in marriage by her Harrisonian who up to recently, Women of these small countries
father;-~were a dress of embroider- held an acting appointment on the should be an inspiration to us,
ed_nyléiewith a magessey collar teaching staff of Combermeie Miss Barrow said, “
an@ scattfped V neck. She wore School. > Mrs. Norma Gooding, also a



VIRGO _—-Mercury well aspected encourages study,
4 Ang. 28—Sept. 28 Teseareh, any activity requiring keen men- *
tal alertness. Enjoy some free hours at a
hobby or healthy —: * *
* —Only ig, this pleasant day is to
Bept. 24—Oct. forget self and trifling annoyances that you
may appreciate the many blessings and >a
favours in evidence,

Rengion, 9

: Reerng, 10. Alive: 11,
Rosebuds: 16 Alert 19° Lea





GAIETY

The Garden—St. James

To-day (only) 8.30 p.m.
MAT, SUN. 4.30 Pb M. x
“TAP ROOT” (Technicolor)
Susan HAYWORTH &

Sure enough, there it was, a regu- |
‘ar little house with a roof and win-
{ows and a big open door. And in-
side the house was a large heap of | «Qf course they are!” Knarf and
‘rumbs. Hanid both shouted. “It’s a Bird

“You see,” said Chirpie; “it’s like | Feeding Station. Somebody who
1 restaurant. Except that how can a_ tives in that house at the othe: end
restaurant get up in a tree without | of the garden put it up in the tree
Somebody putting it there?” | Somebody put the crumbs in, just













—You can improve health and outlook to- *
day being cheerful, co-operative with those

i) au PARDON MY SARONG” who have a call on you. Don’t be over-
Bud ABBOTT & Lou COSTELLO anxious. Have fun.

Midnite Tonite | SUN; & MON” * *

‘SPORT of opne Gano! —Perhaps quiet for finances, but day on
THE SAXON

SCORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

<
.

A Knarf and Hanid only had to take for hungry birds like you, Chirpie!” “KINGS” CHARM” SAGITTARIUS whole is encouraging and beneficial for all *
close 4ittmg long sleeves with oe ; native of Barbados who has beeM} one look at it to know what it really | Chirpie didn’t say another word. aul Campbell & | Robert Montgom- Nov. 23—Dec. 22 who think and do right. Urgent matters
buitons--and loops down the Many of his friends attended residing in the U.S.A,, for several) was. | ;He just hopped inside his own ZING ory Ftchoock’s favoured. '
bottice= 2d her full flair skirt the party and spent an enjoyable years and who has been well read! “It's a Feeding Station,” said! private restaurant-in-the-tree and ACROSS the . | “SHADOW of A \ x
cpened-dewn the front with scal- evening. They all wished him good cf in circles of Social Welfare in} Hanid. | started eating. DOUBT”

lops aidaended in a train. Her luck and bon voyage,
hedddrggsswas of crinoline with a
finger “t veil and she carried a

which she continues to take a
* keen interest, was the third guest

of honour. She said how glad she
bouquéé-of Michaelmas daisies was to see such a women's group
and pifi€
She »was* attended by Miss Beryl] IVE Science Master of the Boys’ good it could do in the community,
Gollop-as-maid-of-honour and the Secondary School in Grenada left Mrs. Scott had set an example
Misses Whveny Carrington and the island on Wednesday by and had thus started an organisa-
Beryl Qittens as bridesmaids, The B.W.I.A. for Grenada after spend- tion of which Barbados had been
maid-efkenouy wore a ballerina ing a short holiday, He was @ too long in need. It was hoped
length. diess of orchid organza guest at Leaton-on-Sea, Worthing, that the women would appreciate
with straifess bodice dnd a stole, this and do all to help the Club.

She carr a posy of orchids and
wore “accessories,

The.-BPidesmaids wore gold MONG the passengers leaving
orgaunzirtgt on the stime lines as for Grenada on Wednesday R, OLIVER W, HULL who
the maid-ef-honour.and they also was Miss Guise Foderingham who came in over the week-end
cartied “Posies of orchids, They came in over the week-end from by the Golfito from England on a
wofe goldsaccessories, The duties England by the Golfito where she four-month business trip, left the
of bestrywn were performed by spent almost five years at St. island during the week by B.W.LA,
the groom’ father while those of Charles’ Hospital after the award for Trinidad,
ushers felfto Mr. Halman Roberts, of the Colonial Development and Mr. Hull is Director of Hull,
Mr, Selwyn Carrington, and Mr. Welfare Scholarship. She also Jones & Co., Ltd. Trinidad and
Sylvester Hewitt, A reception studied midwifery at Weir ‘Mid- during his short stay was with his
was held_g@t the bride’s home and wifery Hospital, Balam and after father Mr, T. B. Hull, 45 Graeme
the honeymoon is being spent at qualifying in midwifery is now a Hall Terrace,
“Fleet View”, Bathsheba, Registered Nurse,



Socios asset coseph | Cotton | CAPRICORN —Saturn’s aspect now advises against reck~
7 l, ‘ sme gilessness; unhealthy, unprofitable restless-
Rupert : Spring Adventure- -19 re een) ness, Steady! There are fine indications +

Science Master Retur
ores eae ero BIG ACTION PACKED THRILLER for necessary accomplishment.



ad “af
er «x AQUARIUS —This can be a day for attainment in +
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 ossentials ,a day for pleasant social affairs,
healthy sports, hobbies, happiness in fam-
ily gatherings. Do not neglect duties.

TO-DAY



(AND CONTINUING TO MON.) x

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.



Peppy, stimulating rays with your
Neptune and several other planets in great *
array, Accomplish what you should and

YS m1 a
1 ray for those less fortunate. Good days
cqunnct IN COMBA; * ahead! *
my y...WOPE AND 5 Ops, YOU BORN TODAY: Discriminating, fair-minded, ance
° eg Neyp, to recover from reverses and seldom complain about your ae, c *
~~ ‘f or other responsibilities. May tend to be too critical of ot veet|
yearn to improve people and conditions. Don’t wear yourse
out on others’ problems, Seek God’s help. +

Birthdate: Leo Cherniavsky, famed violinist; David Hartley,
Eng. philosopher.

Kwek we KwKe KKK kK e FF

PISCES
i ifier Five Yi Feb. 21—March 20
ome / Cr ive ears
For a Few Days



While Rupert watches in
interest his friend pours some
mustatd and ginger and pepper
and all sorts of hot things into
a soup plate and begins stirring.
“ There's only one hope ot cet-
Ung that dragon back befere he
dnes tan much damage.’ says the







and gives it to Rupert. “Please
do your best, like a good pal,”
says Pong-Ping, *‘and don’t be
afraid to grab his chain. Then
he'll obey you."













BY THE WAY .«. .2y BeacHcomaer

_ Men Choose
Sandals And
Colour Now

Men are getting less conserva-
tive about their footwear.

Sales of Sandals have risen by

Serious cricket could be played
at night if it were organised.—
Morning paper,

XACTLY how serious it is can
4 be gathered from the descrip-
tion of a floodlit match played re-
cently. A white ball was used,
and the batsmen wore “a miner’s
lamp and helmet.” The gentle-
men, I hope, wore evening dress,
and the players dark lounge suits.
The Lapps see in this innovation









a



affected, especially as most of the
mifite is needed for electrostatic
milkfloats, Any questions about
tin addressed to me will be an-
swered by Corporal H. Freeman-
Cazenove, Allbroughton Lodge,
Stinghampton, who is in charge of
our tin quarries.

The helpless streptococcus

“Q\MALLNESS suggests helpless-
ness,” said someone the other
day, “and that is why we are kind





little Peke, ‘‘and that is to take
him some of this special food
that he loves.” hen it is
mixed he puts it into a Paper bag

Listening Hours

7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain.

, 2
SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1952 26 53M, 31.32M

£00—7.15 pom. .... 6-0... 19.76M, 26.53M 7 15—10.30 p.m. .....



einen = Pst a tale’ cate anl
a : . 7.45 p.m.
4 m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily 7.15 p.m. Behind the News.
Service, 4.15 p.m, Home at Eight, 5 p.m. Sports Review, 8.15 p.m. Radio ewereet
5.15 p.m. Music for Dancing, 8.50 p.m. Radio Theatre, 10 p.m. e
Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m. News, 10 10 p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m.
p.m. Sports Round Up and Music Magazine, 10.30 p.m. Variety
Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, Fuonfare.

A Robert L. Lippert Presentation

Robert HUTTON - Steve BRODIE

se Nia accnialinepeaie een
FIRST WITH SPORT FLASHES




ossibility of increasing the to little creatures.” .When the
tedium of the long Arctic nights, beetle grows up we spurn it. As

ate Mr, Hilaire Belloc has written: —
An astonishing nozzle

He prayeth best who loveth best
A T Argus House they are de- ,,All things both great and small.
monstrating a new collapsible

The streptococcus is the test;
nozzle for metal tubes. It is ad-



nearly 20 per cent. in some Lon-
don shops this summer and there
jhas been a rush for coloured
shoes since Prince Philip, whose
choice of clothes is carefully
# | watched by the trade, appeared

James EDWARDS - Richard LOO

wth
Sid:°".TON Richard MONAHAN - William SHUN

and introducing s dynamic screen personality

» Gye EVANS




GLOBE

Presents 1O-DAY and over the Week
NEWS FROM HELSINKI




I love him best of all.



in a navy-blue suede style.

| “The barest types of sandals
}are the most popular and we have
sold thousands more this year
than any year since the war,” a
;member of a nation-wide firm
said to-day.

“A hot summer and economy
|may be two reasons for the boom,
but we believe the main cause is
a male defiance of tradition, for
the sake of comfort.”



MR AND MRS. HAROLD CARRINGTON



—-LE.S.







Metre Goldwyn Mayer GLOBE 20th alien Fox

Present a Movie that will make the whole Town happy

TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. TOMORROW EVENING 8.30
and Continuing 5 & 8.30

The Most Raptaroud Love Story Ever ..«

The Most quoredible Drama E








Le:



Starring 2

SUSAN HAYWARD: RORY CALHOUN: DAVID WAYNE THEI MA RITTER










hesive, porous, threaded, and bi-
focal at each end. It is made of
dredged tin hardened by the Greg-
son process, and fortified by a
secondary alloy, half oxide and
half pipsha. In Peru these nozzles
are being used already for jam-
hoses and fish-sprayers. The
smelter output is bound to be

=—=—____—_———



_DANCE AT

and HIS
and



CRANE HOTEL
To-night

TO THE TUNES OF

“KEITH CAMPBELL”
“SOCIETY SIX”

Dr. Rhubarb’s column

D. L. writes; I am badly in need
of a cure for beetles in my back
room. Can you help me?

Dr, Rhubarb replies: What are
they suffering from? If it is only.
some

bothered.

“KEEP EM FLYING” TO-NIGHT

THE

“THE JUMPING JACKS STEEL BAND"

featuring

BING of the CARIBBEAN PAUL WILKINS

our own





nervous complaint, they | P
should be left alone, and net |





Het Prizes fer the
Hettest Shirt

See Andy Stanfield winning the 200 metres
See Rev. Bob Richards winning the Pole Vault
See the Amazing Zatopek doing the 5,000 metres

See Harrison Dillard winning 110 metre Hurdle
WHITE CITY A.A.A. CHAMPIONSHIPS
Thrill as MacDonald Bailey wins the 100 yds.
See Arthuy Wint winning the 440 yds.

All this will the top Musical - - -
“WITH A SONG IN MY HEART”

LAZA snfec

MSS SSS

PLAZA “THEATRES

BRIL oa 8404)
(Dial 2310)
To-day To Monday

445 & 3 30 p.m.

(Dial 5170)
TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
To-day 445 & 8.30 p.m. & Continuing Daily
& Continuing Dally Warners’ New Hit!
Another ‘Thrilling Action] “INSIDE THE waxis||BIG_ ACTION PACKED
Film from Warner Bros. of FOLSOM PRISON” ni
RETREAT HELL |] ie » STEEL

Frank LOVEJOY — SnvENS (to. eee HELMET ”

‘ARLSON eae
phere & Today's Special 1.30 p.m|| Gene EVANS & James
“OUTLAWS of a a a cat

David
BRIAN

‘o-day Special 9.30 & 1.30
“OUTLAW BRAND".
Jimmy WAKELY &

|__|
TEXAS" |\"To-day's Special 1 30

“SILVER CITY
BONANZA”

Whip WILSON & |
“TRAIL’S END" |
“WEST OF EL DORADO"|| Johnny Mack BROWN]) Rex ALLEN &

Johnny Mack BROWN =
Midnite Special To-nite
2 Thrillers:
“MILLION DOLLAR
PURSUIT” ;
Penny EDWARDS &
“SOUTH of RIO”
_ Monte HALE _

“GUNMEN of
_Allan
Midnite
“BUCKAROO SHERIFF
OF TEXAS” &
“TIMBER TRAIL”
Monte HALE (color)

SSS
To-night Midnite Special
Thrilling New Serial
‘ROYAL MOUNTED
RIDES AGAIN”
Bill KENNEDY







ROODAL THEATRES



EMPIRE OLYMPIC | ROXY ROYAL
To-day 4.45 & 830| To-day to Monday |To-day To Tuesday Today & To-morrou
ond _ continuing ao Bh Sige ge Saree Sistixtes 4:30 a 3 13
DURABLE SHEETS AND PILLOW CASES 3 feo pars | Se RE
Hottest Skirt. one CYRANO = in
PILLOW CASES AND THE SEVEN | CARNIVAL A
SHEETS 70 x 100... Be cue * ale DANCING Owhaes | Re | en Soc | NOTHER MAN'S
- aepepe co 100 eee eeeeecseeeesens sre ING From 8.30 p.m. em and Jan’ Sterling POISON
SHEETS 90 x 100 0007 12)0).07711 3yag Supper included Dress Optional | rxisa'2 neat shor") cen Laney ret eel ae yn

ee estas
QUALITY PRINTED SOUND RAYONS 96 cts



Admittance = $2.00

mi Prize for HOTTEST SKIRT and HOTTEST SHIRT



SAN LORENZO “Midnite To-night MR. UNIVERSE «

Starring: Roy Rogers Doubl«/starring

Duncan ‘Renaldo— |LIGHTS OF OLD! Jack Carson—

Boy and the Eagle
To-day at 1.30 p.m.



Rs j nis Paige
CREPES, DISTINCTIVE DESIGNS $1.06 LADIES’ WATERMAN'S PEN & PENCIL SET—Donated by T. Geddes Grant Lt Mid-night Tonight | SANTA FE Monday“ ‘Tuesaas
$ “4711” TOSCA PERFUME—Donated by J. A. Marson & So” rai resi nelby ae FEDERAL [wrote serial nd 4.30 & 8.15

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS |

2 Cases HEINEKEN’S BEER—Donated by K. R. Hunte

One Case of RUM—Donated by J. N. Goddard & Sons.

a Ltd,

OPERATOR 99 ROLL ON TEXAS|{ayrence | Tierney -

| Whole Serial
| JUNGLE GIRL | |Arline Roberts

Midnite To-night



1 With MOON _
One LUCAS BICYCLE LAMP—Donated by C. F. Harrisons & Son, | Francis Gifford a ore
s ‘ | One LADIES SKIRT—Donated by Modern Dress Shoppe. | WOMEN IN WAR) ‘Tom ‘Neal . ee ‘ e pis |THE HOODLUM
YOUR SHOE STORES } a wih sik ontche and many others for men and women. } and Coming Soon a aary Cooper in | and
LADY’S NG SUIT—Donated by N. E. Wilson & Co E CIM: N ce daa bya eered 4
DIAL 4220 DIAL 4606 SIX (6) ELITE SPORT SHIRTS. SOUIX CHEY SUE/*** SAREE.) See er OAweA
| | with Gene Autrs HOT STEEL CASINO TO KOREA CRADLE

a





j








SATURDAY, AUGUST 30,

ee




ULTRASONIC TELEHYPNO
Sprays hypnosts on enemy.

1952





HE OUT-STRABISMUSES
BEACHCOMBER'S DOCTOR
—JUST FOR LOVE OF IT

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

R. FAR-FETCHED,
America’s most prolific
inventor, whose mind

M

and
nothi
petrol-driven ai
touched down

space-ships arrived
ie

spends most of its thinking

time at least 20 years in the
London

future, came
last, night.

to

“he man who lives in a world of

fiyiag Sanks burrowing



West Indian Politicians Will

SO FAST

His conventional luggage did nat
i tele vision
set, his noise-killer, his “ hypno-

ates You

contain his pocket

cars bioseope "—which educ:

BATHTUB WITH BUILT-IN-TV
Saves time.... Makes children love baths.... Complete prevacy. wth 150 microfilm pages

more famtastic than a
‘“ whieh

orthelt
instead of landing on the hotel



in



HUGO GERNSBACK
Thought jor the future.

while you sieep—or his “ eiec-
burglars.

Soon Start Trade Talks
Anxiety Over Canada

WEST INDIES political leaders will shortly

LONDON, August 21.
arriving

in London te discuss with British officials the state of their
trade with Canada, writes the Times in its editorial column
to-day. This trade is traditional, the Times continues.

“Trade its between the
two count have existed for
more than fifty years. The Cana-
dian and West Indian markets
are convenient for each other,
and for long the West Indies have
shipped to Canada such exports
as sugar, rum, and, more recent-
ly, bauxite, In return they have
received from Canada, flour, lum.
ber, meat and tinned foods.

“For a variety of special reas-
ons,” says the Times, Canadian
exports reached their peak in the
years immediately after the war,
A trade running at a rate of $12m,
before the war was then averag-
ing $65m, a year. As a result in
1947 the West Indies had an ad-
verse trade balance of $48m. with
Canada. They strove, success-
fully, fo rectify this balance by
inereasing exports, which climbed
from $34m. in that year to $73m,
in 1951; but, meanwhile, Cana-
dian exports to the West Indies
fell catastrophitally, partly be-
cause of restrictious on the spend-
ing of dolars. They reached the
nadir of $26m. in 1950 and only
slightly recovered last year.”

It was now the twin of Canada

Lo be running abe adverse
trade balance with the West
iidies, Lioris were made lo

less¢n the gap this Year by the
new token imports scheme, but
lhe working of this scheme ap-
pears to have been disappoint-
ing.”

The Times continues: “Anxiety
is felt, not unnaturally, both in
the West Indies and Canada, at
the vicissitudes affecting their
trade. Old channels, once ais-
rupted, may be difficult to rebuild.
A warning note was struck early
in the summer when Canadian
National Steamships announced
the withdrawal of their two pas-

senger boats, the Lady Nelson
and the Lady Rodney, on the
grounds that they were ob-

solescent and that their replace-
ment was uneconomic. Although
the general manager later gave
an assurance that the services of
the line’s three freighters would
be maintained the withdrawal
of the “Lady” boats came as a
sharp reminder to the West In-
dies of the state of the Canadian
trade, because this line was in-
augurated by the Canadians
over twenty years ago in order
to work it up.

“At the root of West Indian
anxieties is the fear lest this loss
of exports may lead the Cana-
dians to balance their account by
curtailing sugar purchases in the
West Indies. By the Common-
wealth sugar agreement conclud-
ed in London last January it was
agreed that the United Kingdom
should cease to be responsible
for the sale of West Indian
sugar to the Canadian market
at the end of this year.

“In order ‘to retain spew,
the agreement gave priority o
sales to Canada over sale to the
United Kingdom, but the West







Gairy Gives The Lie
To La Corbiniere

(From Our Own Correspondent;
, _ GRENADA, Aug, 29.

Gairy, in a signed statement to
the West Indian newspaper, com-
mented caustically on the recent
Castries speech of Hon, Dr. Carl
La Corbiniere alleging dictatorial
conduct of Gairy chairmaning the
conference of Windward electives
here also deploring the absence of
the previously circulated agenda
to the delegates except one issued
at the commencement of in camer:
talks principally listing a var
of privileges to benefit electives.

airy described the speech as a
‘cunningly fabricated misca
of facts”, saying that St. Lucia
legislators never have the will to
associate themselves with La Cor-
biniere’s “quacky politics”, and
affirmed thet each delegate re-
ceived a copy of the agenda
“weeks before the conference”
and the contrary was an “undilut-
ed lie”. :

Gairy listed in the agenda 16
items containing a single refer-
ence to legislators’ privileges
namely freedom of movement, He
concluded he intended to visit St.
Lucia where the workers com-
pletely confided in him “to bring
about complete political destruc-
tion of La Corbiniere”, The pub-
lication of the report of La Cor-
biniere’s speech created a local
sensation particularly in the na.
ture of a bombshell at the time
the M.M.W.U. general strike
seemed threatening.

The strike continues the same
though small groups worked here
today. An official statement says
government is watching the situa-
tion very closely and the Execu-
tive Council has met twice this
week to review the question.

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.) Ltd.,
advise that thay can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Radio Coast Station:—

5.8. Alcoa Partner, s.s. Samana, 5.8.
Motig, s.s. Ganymedes, s.s. Jack Star,
s.s. Arbitrator, s.s. Regent Tiger, ss.
Heron, s.s. Brazil, s.s, Tjibantjet,_ Evros, 8.8. Luminous, s.s. The Cabins,
s.s. Merchant, s.s. Polarus Gem, §&.8.
Slienrecht, s.s._Hornsund, s.s. Esso
Bayonne,- s.s. Liss, 8.s. Riodelaplatay
s.*. African Moon, s.s. Jean Lykes, s.s
Erstern Sun, s.#. Naviero, s.s. Colombie,











s*. §. Sofia, s.s. Presidert Dutra, s.s
Alcoa Pioneer, 5.5 Pelops, 5.5 Bio-
grapher, Stanvec Pretoria, 5s.
Frato, 5.8. Nect ja, 5.8, Hawk, §.5
Tiba, s.s. Constantin Ss. Csadikogiu,
5.8. Sea Pearl, wsaparogi, %.s
Faustus, s.s. Empire Brent, 8&8 De
Grasse

Indians are pecularly sensitive

to any movement of trade which
may seem capable of threaten-
ing sales of their sugar, such as
the purehase by Canada_ of
Cuba sugar last year. The Con-
ference beginning in September
will study all aspects of this
question, in which the United
Kingdom, Canadian, and West
Indian Governments are all
vitally interested,” corcludes the
Times?

MACDONALD
& MUIR LTD
Distillers
Leith, Scotland





County Cricket

. Clock Forestalls
Indian Victory

LONDON, Aug. 29.

The clock foiled India’s bid
to beat Kent at Canterbury to-
day. When stumps were drawn
the Indians were six short of vic-
tory with six wickets in hand. A
gallant innings of 101 by Cowdry
his first for Kent enabled the
county to set India 51 in 20 min-
utes. They made a brave bid but
just couldn't manage it.

A fine spell of bowling by
Leicester’s captain Palmer whd
took four wickets from 11 en-
abled Leicester to beat Somerset
by an innings and six runs at
Leicester,

After making 12 against Hamp-
shire at Bournemouth Worces-
ter’s all rounder Roly Jenkins
became the third player this
season to complete the double
1000 runs and 100 wickets.
Others who accomplished this
feat are Close of Yorkshire and
Walsh of Leicester.



SCOREBOARD— ’

Kent Versus the Drawn
Bent: . ec. a2 eh 1 225.
Indians ..... 392 45° four,

Leicester Beat Somerset by an
Innings and Six

Somerset .......5.. 311 and 91
Hetoeeeae”. iF) vans woe bs 408
(Palmer 106.)
Yorkshire Beat Essex by
Ten Wickets

Yorkshire 311 for seven declared
and 15 for no wicket.

Essex 107 and 218
Hants Versus Worcestershire
Drawn
Worcestershire .. 203 and 303
for five, (Whitcombe 89 not out).
Hants .... 475 for nine declared.
Notts Beat Gloucester by 130 runs
Notts 311 for six declared
and 264 for seven declared, Hard-

staff 75 not out. '
Gloucester ..... . 823 for seven
declared and 122 (Harvey five for
68).
Warwick Beat Middlesex by
72 runs

268 and 119
163 and 152

Warwick
Middlesex
(Grove four for 22).

Pravda Attacks
Eisenhower

LA PAZ, Aug. 29.

The Bolivian Interior nistry
announced that a bomb exploded
in the residénce of the Presiden-
tial Palace of Co-ordinator Fed-
erico Fortun last night, causing
extensive damage but no casual-
ties. They added that three per-
sons including Alfredo Alexander,
junior manager of the evening
paper Ultima Hora was held in
custody in connection with the al-
leged plot, but later released.

The communique gave no other
details other than the fact that a
bomb went off at 8 p.m. Earlier
yesterday a group of prominent
government opponents were ar-
rested after what the ice said
was an abortive “terrorist plot de-
signed to eliminate the chief gov-
ermment leaders,” oe





FETCHED (

BOOK BINOCULARS

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WITH HIS
SAMPLES



Electronic brain bureau checks “

MAL RIAGE WITHOUT HAZARD,

PAGE THREE

DRINK & ENJOY





mate-ability " in advance



Like slmost all his ingenious satisfaction of having cont
ideas, they have never got SUCH MONEY buted creatively technica
further than a drawing-board Gernsback claims that others = progress.”
sketch. have made fat fortunes by gyi to prove he beats the mone
Myge Gernsback, to give 67-year- follgwing up his brainwaves, Riakers “id ill. w he thr
Mr. Par-fetched his proper which include radar, robot ant a. fae dosen ePa leb
name, thinks up inventions so tamks. atomic. guns vocket gyary Christmas in his “Ga
fast that he never has time to planes, and hearing aids, ne.” @ beautifully produ
get one to the marketable siage ‘Industrv owes me several hun- b roklet w hich narodies { aris
dred million dollars for inven- magazines wre a: owe ‘ ~
SUCH FUN tions which I disclosed in my |“ \S8sines COOLING &
publications during the last 45 Ne may have made little mon
vears “but dia not bother to ous of inventing, but he see

By the time he has though up a
thermostatically hea bed fo.
people who find blankets «

Neavy, he is working on an
electronic keyhole -peeper te
revent Peeping Toms getting
ckache.

So he markets his inventions
indirectly by using them im
science-fiction stories im

magazines which he publishes,

+





SEA AND AIR
TRAFFIC

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS
From Demerara;

Eloise Burton, Eugenie Fernandes, Mary
Celeste, eter Kemsies, Hanso Croucher,
Marjorie Day, Olive Stephens; Philtp
Martins, Guilbermina Martins, Celestine
LeFreitas, Celia DeFreitas, John

——

patent,” he told me

But what could I do with a
sillion dollars? I couldn't buy
anything worth more than the

1% t

Ollenhau

German Socialists

Plump, bespectacled Er

chant’s apprentice, youth leader, newspaperman and refu-}

gee from Hitler, has taken
many’s 7,000,000-strong Soeia

‘He did so as death masks were
tuken of leader Kurt Schumacher,

DeFrsites, Mary DeFreitas, John Mitehell who ‘died in’ tbe night and whose
md Budram Kumar “ os "7
Yrom Trinidad: lv was brought to lie in state
G. Chan-Poon, P. Rollok, W. Bell, | On» a crimson-draped bier sur-
a ne eg re = ot oa rounded ky oleander bushes in the
J. Keene, J. Keene, A, Romero, L. Bleek-curtained hall of party

Romero, M. Branstetter, L. Branstetter,

H. Branstetter and . Owers
DEPARTURES

lor British Guiana:

B®. Stoby, M. Stoby, M. Stoby, R
Stuby,,L. Mair, D. Pereival, A. Shepherd,
C. Miller, D. Miller, C. Evans, O. Earle,
MW. James, E. James, A. MacKenzie, K
Grannum, A. Abraham, F. Beares, G.
Beares, L M. Peters and K
Peters
For Trinidad:

C. Breton,
MeCartney,
Cc. Awal, T
leeyeun, M
Henriksen, O
L. Henriksen,

Peters,

H. Boyell, E. Gibson, W
N. McCartney, K. Brown,
Leeyuen, G, Leayeun, Ff.
Bourne, U. Broome, M
Henriksen, BE, Henriksen,
C. Mobammed, A, Ram-
sumair, V. Ramsumaig, V. Yearwood, I
Senford, S. Chowlinen, E
W. Chowlinom A. Vanduin,

Chowlinon
E. Swerus



M. Swerus, 8S. Fernantiez, H. Scott, K
Scott, S. Scott, A. Seott, Dr. M. Mal
donado, A. Maldonado, M. Maldonado,
A. Maldonado, F. Springer, 1. Lehman,
L ‘Lehman, M. Singh, C. Mayers, V
Keugworth, C. White, C. Goddard, RK
Fakhre, A. Ghali, B, Crawford, §$
Stubbs and M. Pulver
DEPARTURES
Schooner ‘Lady Noeleen'’, 41 tons, for
Dominica.” Master: Z. Caesar Prat
@ from page 1
quickly called up car No, 1
which was near -the Hastings

Police Post, A few seconds later
Car No, 1 called up Control Room
to say it had arrived on the post.

A similar call was sent out to
Car No, 2 which was along Black
Rock Road,

The Colonial Secretary was
next shown the various maps in
the Control Room, and the Com-
missioner explained how the plot
would be laid, He next saw the
inter-office telephone communica-
tion.

After the Colonial
and the Police Officers left the
Police Control Room the opera-
tors straight away took up their
positions before the 999 exchange
and the Radio Telephone set.

Secretary





QUAKES FELT IN
NORTHERN ITALY

ROCCA SAN CASCIANO,
ITALY, Aug. 29.
Three sharp earthquakes

coming at intervals of one hour
shook this town 1n northern Italy
during the night, causing panic
among inhabitants, but no casual-
ties or damage,

—UP.

.



ONLY A LIUNGRY MAN!

CORDOBA, Argentina, Aug..29.

The police rushed to the yards
of the General Belgrano Railroad
on Friday when hatchmen found
that 17 loaded freight cars were
opened during the night. Instead
pf the big robbery they feared,
the

man had taken one can of tinned |
fish, one bottle of beer, and a box
of candy.—U.P.



A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal

in miniature. Everyone enjoys the rich beefy

flavour and goodness of Bovril.

enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bortie of Bovril makes

aver 100 delicious sandwiches.

And they can



BOVRIL @&

PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU





police found that a hungry |

H.Q,

Grey-haired 51-year-old Olien-
hauer was the first man to file
past the candlelit coffin, but the
gloom-siricken party — principal
opponents of the new German
army and German participation
in Western defence—is split on
the leadership issue, 3

“Schumacher,” said a _ party
Official, “typified post-war Ger-
many with his one arm and lex,
his ten years behind the barbed
wire of concentration camps and
his roughshod riding over all op
position.

“His death marks a divide in
German Socialism, We are mov-
ing now to a party which will be
ruled not by one man but by its
elected executive committee,”

Ollenhauer’s opponents claim
that he is just a deputy and a first-
class lieutenant, but not the man
to maintain the blistering oratory

|
|

and mass appeal of the dead
Sehumacher, |

They make much play of the
fact that he went into exile in|

Prague in 1933, emigrated again)
to Paris in 1938 and spent the
whole war in Britain before re-
turning to Germany in 1946,

Officials Confident |

Officials are confident that}
Ollenhauer will be first chairman |
or nominal leader, But there are}
powerful factions who want to}
bring forward a second chairman,
closer to the unions and workers,
to curb the leader’s powers, ~

There are five men on the short

list for this key ‘“uncrowned
king” appointment, They are
burly, outspoken Ernst Reuter,

Lord Mayor of Berlin; Fritz Hen-
nsler, concentration camp veteran
who is Lord Mayor of Dortmund,

,
i

!
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Sehumacher’s body is being
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Bonn from all over Germany and

1}

by an unprecedented decision in|}
German parliamentary history, |
his body is also to lie in state in}
the hall of the Parliament build-|
ing, |
|

Women mourners burst into
tears as a black-gowned woman,

earrying a bunch of white carna-



tions, followed the coffin into
party H.Q, x
She was Frau Annemarie Ren
ger, widow of a German army
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Schumacher She always sup-
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS aif ADVOCATE

=|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
By F. A. Heyos

SATURDAY, AUGUST'30, 1952 —









}

Our Common HeritageI9

THOMAS CHENERY

Benen pee Poy sta The Oriental Scholar should have been chosen to suc- nople and strangle Greece. To
Thomas Chenery, the Barba-ceed so capable a publicist as halt the sweeping advances of the
dian, who rose to become editor of Delane. The latter had not been Russians, England resolved to take

“THE GOLDEN YOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

NOB Y’S
L OD tells the story with Songs and Music on a gramophorie record

|
| to help you read it in the Book.
}

5 mi
DIARY | ADVOCATE STATIONERY

Saturday, August 30, 1952



FOR OR AGAINST

NEXT week the House of Assembly is



y

expected to discuss Federation.

publication of the Rance report on federa-
tion there have been many expressions of
opinion by individuals on the subject of
federation although there has been little
unanimity as to the meaning of federation
and hardly any interest has been shown by
the majority of inhabitants of the West

Indies in the subject.

There is obviously great danger from
misund¢ *rstanding of what is meant by fed-
Already persons holding impor-
tant positions in West Indian life can be

eration.

the foremost newspaper in the @ man of wide scholarship and further action. Army reserves were |Monday—The fortunate few who get invited

English-speaking world, the Lon-
don Times was born in this
island in 1826. He left Barbados
when he was very young and re-
ceived his early education at Eton,
paying frequent visits to his native
island to see his parents during
the holidays, Afterwards he went
to Caius College, Cambridge, tak-
ing his B.A, in 1854 and his M.A,
in 1858, and was later called to
the Bar in England. 2

1

Almos/ as soon as his university
career ended, Chenery started on
a life of strenuous activity which
was to continue right up to the
time of his death in 1684. Early
in 1854 he was appointed by the
“Times” as ‘ts correspondent in

left it to his subordinates to. do
the original writing for the Times.
Yet his editorial talent had been
equalled by none of his prede-
cessors, with the exception of
Thomas Barnes, and his intimate
contact with public opinion suc-
ceeded in making the Times a
really great newspaper. Those who
knew Chenery only as an Oriental
scholar feared that he would be
tempted to make the Times a
learned publication rather than
a popular journal, But such
sceptics did not know the amazing
energy and versatility of the man,
who was capable of living the
lives of two men and engaging
in two occupations that were
widely separated.

called up, Indian troops sent to
Malta and Cyprus occupied, the
great object being to offset the
vantage-points Russia had acquirea |
in Asia. Fortunately Disraeli was
able to win ‘peace with honour |
and outstanding differences be-
tween Russia and England were
settled by the Treaty of Berlin.

But there were-many other
problems that called for England’s
attention. Disraeli’s purchase of
shares in the Suez Canal had given
her a strong interest in Egyptian
affairs and this was’ to lead to
critical developments. To such
questions were to be added the
outbreak of the Afghan war and
the troubles in Zululand.

over to London or Canada 6r who break-
fast in Barbados and have lunch in}
Puerto Rico-are apt to fdget how hard
it is for the rest of us t ove around
these parts. Someone I know was having
a breather (you need one in this heat)
down Bequia way when he noticed a
schooner leaving for Bridgetown. Hur-
riedly he collected his belongings into





SS

@ SKYLINE KITCHEN SETS
@ FRENCH FRY CUTTER — ONION & VEG. CHOPPER
@ COFFEE MILLS & MINCERS in Three Sizes
@ EGG WHISKS — ELECTROPLATED TEA STRAINERS
@ DRAIN RACKS — ASBESTOS STOVE MATS

fees required by Bequia hotel proprietors ,
he hired a small boat and was able to
overtake it before nightfall on Sunday.

heard stating that ~federation is the bait

bie Lew

{
one small suitcase and paying the modest
the busy city of Constantinople in }

A Great Editor An Important Influence =|







: se ; Three days later he made Bridgetown. |{{ ‘ ; Ph. 4472
offered to entrap West Indian “Lilliputian Sodio tea Pekin Wen tine © tise Chenery became editor It was in these critical and Tn that a he could have flown to Mon- Cc. e PITCHER «& co. i
governments into the net of unification. | he ‘gained the experiences N i ee
° w York, without |\ ASRS SSS SS OBA
It is perhaps no exaggeration to state | that were to decide the whole trea ams oe ae . » 0-2APLAGOLGALGPROG* PAF F PY Y
th during tl r hich h < course of his life. For he moved missing a single meal. ‘ ‘
hat during the years which have elapsed | in the midst of epoch-making ; »» e U
since 1947 that in’ ninety-nine of the in- vo and Tae haloes contact Then there was a Bishop who ran Y ! Hi arties Ue
‘ w 1 ‘ :
stances when “federation has been under ct eee Ae diplomatic field and over a whale on his way to Redonda in Yo e K
discussion that the speakers were think- in the world scholarship. a launch. But that’s another. story. y (i
ing of “unification” or “confederation”. _ Among the Greeks who lived in : . QQ ‘K
The confusion which has existed and eS a nae ae eeike: Tuesday—I like the English village and I KK 8 9 \
which still must be cleared up. Chenery found himself completely preyed yaoi ee Sry! — Hg Here § Hartle § ‘i
The sole reason for choosing a federal crn, Cireak weer Gin ieee bes must the signs be quite so big? They \ ® iQ
and not a unitary constitution for the pro- came from a special gift that remind me in a small way of the Appian y »)
easily. mastered many tongues. 2

posed British Caribbean Dominion which
would result from closer political associa-
tion is the will of the regional governments
to be separate and independent while co-
operating to form a federal government.

It is essential to the federal principle of
government that the general government
should operate directly upon the people of
the federation in certain well-defined mat-
ters, just as the regional governments
operate on their own people: but it is
equally essential that each government
should be limited to its own sphere and
within that sphere should be independ-
ent of @he others,

Once the essential principle of federal pov-"
ernmen:, is understood the advantages to
be derived from federation are obvious for
countries like Canada, Australia, the United
States or Switzerland.

For the British Caribbean territories the
advantages are far from obvious. Hardly
any of the reasons which have caused the
formation of earlier federations exist in the
British Caribbean today. Except for
geographical position (which would operate
equally well in favour of other national
territories) and common subjecthood there
is no clear reason why the West ?ndies

Breathing freely and happily in approach to Rome. ’ z K
this atmosphere, he acquired an
even greater interest in Classical
Greek and embarked on the fas-
einating study of the Oriental
languages that were used*in Con-
stantinople. In this community of
intellectuals he rapidly developed
his gift for languages. In addition
to modern Greek, he came to
speak French, German, Italian,
Turkish, Arabic and Hebrew. The
remarkable thing was that, be-
sides speaking these languages
with the ease of those who had
learnt them from their childhood,
he set himself to study their
origins with the zest and thor-
oughness of the scholar.

But it was as an Arabic and
Hebréw scholar that Chenery was |
to gain a position of eminence
attained by’ few of his contempo-
raries in the world of learning.
Besides being able to speak He-
brew fluently, he was regarded as
one of the most accomplished
writers of Hebrew composition, It
is not surprising that, when the
Old Testament wag to be revised:
Chenery was asked to join the
select band of scholars who were
entrusted with that task.

In the meantime, Chenery had
been zealously pursuing. his
studies in Arabic literature and in
1867 his translation of a well-
known Arabic classic established
his posttion as one of the most

Wednesday—Every time I hear atiyore talk-
ing about progress I rush to read-a little
known publication got up by the boys
of C.D. & W. It has an exciting title-and.
parts of it read like bits of’ Matthew
Arnold on- the Functions of Criticism. . I
quote from “Cats castle and surround+/°
ings.” para 14 Refusé Disposal... ..

“Three refuse cans are in Watkins!
Alley and two are in Hudson’s Alley:
A. concrete refuse bin is in Bull’s Alley.
The residents of Cat’s Castle have to
take their refuse to the cans in Hudson’s
Alley or the concrete bin in Bull’s Alley.
These bins are supposed to be cleared
daily. During the survey refuse was
observed accumulated around the cans”.

The words were written about 8 years
ago but I’m told that conditions remain
more or less the same,

Having strolled along Bull’s Alley «a.
matter of hours back I got that impres-



THOMAS CHENERY



should want to associate to form a federal ‘|.

government,

On the other hand the reasons for form-
ing a unitary government are-obvious. A
unitary West Indian Dominion would en-
courage the development of a West Indian
as opposed to an insular loyalty for the

' simple reason that the opportunities offered
under a West Indian government to per-
sons engaged in government service or pri-
vate enterprise would be much greater
than those offered in small islands domin-
ated by small island governments. B;
reducing the importance of the small island
governments the unitary West Indian gov-
ernment would be kicking away at once
the opportunities for small island intrigue
and corruption which any honest student
of West Indian administrations knows to
be prevalent throughout the area.
is no doubt that some of the most. vocal
advocates of closer political association of
the West Indies have been thinking of a
unified West Indies run on these non-
federal principles of government although
their ignorance of the meaning of federal
government has blinded them to the fact
that they were not championing federation
at all, even when they seemed to be in

the vanguard of the movement.

quence the majority of what little opinion
exists in the British Caribbean with respect
to federation has been discussing the merits
of a closer political association which would

not be federal.

By delaying and refusing to swallow the
Rance report hook, line and sinker as:soon
as it was published the Legislature of Bar-
bados has served the West Indies well by

allowing time for thought.

A case can be made out for federation just
as a case can be.made out for unification of
But if Barba-
dos decides to join a closer political associa-
tion of the West Indies whether federal or
unitary, it is of the greatest importance that
members of the legislature who decide in
tuvour of such a course should understand
the meaning and agree as to the definition

the West Indian territories.

of federal government.

This importance is intensified by realisa-
tion of the existence even within federal
governments of a unitary tendency.

It is easier to define the federal principle
It is easy to talk of
co-operation as between regional and gen-
eral government when general governments +
are in fact through the financial grants
which they will be making to regional gov-
It is easy as
Professor Wheare notes in his review of
Federal Government to use co-operation
as a sereen behind which unification is

than to make it work.

ernments calling the tune.

practised.

gifted Oriental scholars of his day.
Recognition came his way when
he was appointed Professor of
Arabic at the University of Ox-
ford. It was confidently felt that
the man, who had achieved such
eminence in. the learned world,
would best be able to advance the
welfare of Oriental studies at the
ancient university.

On The ‘Times’

The time and application that
Chenery gave to his Oriental
studies would have been suffici-
ent to absorb the energy of any
ordinary man. It was a source of
constant wonder to his friends
that the man who gave himself
so enthusiastically to Oriental
studies Was able to find the time
lo perform the exacting duties of
a busy journalist. The truth was
that Chenery gave his days to
the scholarly work he loved so
passionately and then, when most
men would have retired to rest,
spent the lohg hours of the night
attending to the duties assigned
to him by the Times. It was his
almost superhuman energy that
enabled him to perform the duties
c yusy correspondent at Con-




stan’ » While devoting him-
self 5 treasures of classical
un nital lore. The Times was
then newspaper to send a cor-
respondent to an actual theatre of

war. lig Mhappened during the
Crimean Wat when it sent Dr.
W, H. Russell as a special repre-
sentative to report on conditions
on the battle front, Those were
the days when Chenery led a life
of the most strenuous activity, for
more than once he was sent up to
the Crimean front to relieve Dr.
Russell,

So creditably did Chenery acquit
himself at Constantinople and on
ihe Crimean front that, when he
returned to England, he was given
a permanent place on the staff of
the Times. He was _ specially
assigned to write original articles,
including editorials and reviews.
In this Occupation he was able to
show the gifts that made him an
outstanding journalist. His style
was powerful and impressive, he
possessed a wide range of practi-
cal interests and his knowledge
of international affairs was
equalled by few men in England
at the time,

With such gifts Chenery was
certain to win the approval of his
employers and in 1878 he was
appointed to sueceed John Thad-
deus Delane, who had been editor
of the Times for thirty-six years
and had raised the newspaper to
a position of power and influence
it had never known before. To
some it was surprising that 8
man, who had won fame in the
learned world for his accomplish-
ments as



——

of the ‘Times, he found less time
to devote to his Oriental studies,
though he never abandoned nis
oviluuacly unsuncts and tastes, and
would océasionally treat himsell
to the luxury of attending an in-
ternational gathering of Orientai
seholars or snaring in the work or
the Old Testament reviserg, But
during the six years he conaucted
the ‘Yimes he devoted his main
energy to the work of the news-
paper, bringing to that onerous
and responsible task his remark-
able power of concentration, his
wide knowledge of human affairs,
and his swift and almost unerring
judgment. “To the world that knew
nim not,” said the Times on the
occasion of his death, “it may have
seemed incongruous that a learned
Oriental scholar was chosen by
those who did know him to suc-
ceed Mr. Delane, But the learned
Oriental scholar was only half the
man; the other half w4s an accom-
plished publicist, an experienced
man of affairs; and as the period
of public affairs with which it had
fallen to his lot to deal had been
in large measure a period of which
the dominant interest had centred
in the course of events in the East,
it will be acknowledged that the
selection was amply justified by
his personal fitness on general
grounds and by his special and
peculiar aptitude for dealing with
Oriental affairs.”

At first Chenery risked the dis-
pleasure of his readers by_ the
attention he gave to archaeology,
though the prevailing public inter-
est in exchvations would seem to
justify the prominent place he
gave the subject in his newspaper.
He ran a similar risk when the
Revised Version of the Old Testa-
ment was published, but he looked
on that publication as a great
occasion and felt justified in re-
garding Biblical studies as &
national interest.

Yet Chenery was soon to prove
to the public at large what his
intimate friends already knew
that he combined, in a remarkable
manner, the qualities of the
scholar and the man ot affairs,
The course of England’s foreign
policy during the six years
Chenery was editor of the Times
gave him the opportunity to show
his profound knowledge of the
East, By 1878 Russia had swept
the Turks before her and her
armies had rtached the gates of
Constantinople. England realised
that the danger to European peace
was pressing and ordered her fleet
up to the Bosphorus. By the Treaty
of San Stefano, which they im-
posed on the luckless Turks, ths
Russians were obviously in a

an Oriental scholar, position to command Constanti-






momentous events that Chenery
lived and moved, exercising an
influence such as few Barbadian:
can €ver have claimed in the
great affairs of mankind, Chenery
soon established himself as an
acknowledg' authority on East-
ern affairs. rd Granville, the
British Foreign Wecretary, was
Known to exchange views with
him on the many complex prob-
lems of the Orient and Chenery’s
eounsel was especially sought
during the crisis in England’s
relations with Egypt. Although he
firmly believed that British
authority should be maintained in
Egypt, Chenery’s handling of the
Egyptian question was so care-
fully balanced that he won the
‘admiration even of those who
supported the extreme claims of
ithe Egyptian Nationalists. But
the great contribution of the
Times during this period was the
penetrating light it shed on the
problems of the Ottoman Empire.
This was the direct result of
(Chenery’s vast knowledge of
European and Eastern affairs. He
appointed able correspondents to
serve the Times in the important
capitals of the world and their
services, added to his direction,
once again made the newspaper
fupremée'™in the department of
foreign affairs—~a department in
which its supremacy was to re-
main unchallenged for many
years.

It is strange to relate that a
man who lived the life almost of
an intellectual recluse, possessing
a shy and reserved temperament,
‘was destined to play so important
a part in the affairs of the world.
At a time when England was torn
between the doctrines of the twe
great political leaders, Gladstone
and Disraeli, he brought the
Times to a central position, with
a distinct Liberal bias. And in a
wider field he used all the re-
sources of his powerful intellect
to promote the peace of the world
through international understand-
ing. He gave thirty years of con-
tinuous service as a journalist and
his record during the most impor-
tant stages of his career showed
that the Times was abundantly
justified in selecting him to un-
dertake the vast responsibilities
of the editorial chair,

It is therefore right that
Chenery’s achievements on the
Times should be regarded as part
of the island’s heritage and that
the high standards he set him-
self in journalism should have in-
spired his relatives in this island
to launch an enterprise that has
since become one of the traditional
‘institutions of Barbados.

(Next Saturday — VALENCE
GALE)





Friday—Where do the buses come from for

sion too. Ny

Oh yes Bull’s Alley, Cat’s Castle and |
all those delightful neglected places are XK
within fire hose distance of Broad Street. (



Mi
Thursday—If you can stand. it. in. this heat
here’s another extract. The style this
time reminds me of one of Simenon’s
lesser known. short stories.
“The ground floors (that’s right we’re
talking about Suttle Street) are generally
occupied by a number of shops, mostly First Choice on any Shelf” K\
squalid in the extreme, used for the sale : y
of wood, coals and fruit. The result is K\
that the whole of the buildings tend to Na »
be infested with vermin, the breeding J d J li |
of flies is encouraged by the decaying ams all ¢ es K\
fruit and the surroundings (including the »
street itself) are in very insanitary con- \\
ise Marmalades :
No bathing facilities exist consequently i
as one resident put it: “if you don’t ie XK
bathe in your own room, you. don’t get Crystals ; K\
a bath at all’. The only alternative of K\
course is to bathe in the small open S %
yard — overlooked. by tenants.in the} ).o.« \\
buildings on all sides”. ; af WS
Judging from what I overhear about

wy

Suttle Street this wouldn’t «make much
difference. .

Da Costa & Co. Ltd. ;

the picnics?

Yesterday I counted 24 including the
lorry convertibles rattling down. .Pine
Road moving away from *the -sea-side
nearest to Hastings in the direction of
the sea-side somewherg to the Windward.







Which reminds me to ask whether small
“drive-yourself” cars are good things for
tourists. The steepest thing I’d put my
own little two seater-at is Bank Hall Hill,
I'd never dream of going to Bathsheba
or St. Andrew in anything smaller than
a——big car.

(No advertisement: by. request). Lobster SPECIALS
es cerees, Paste Boneless Salt Beef
Saturday—I’m sure the members of the ora ~y —S2e. per 1D

Camera Club would agree (if they were Bone Meal—18ec per Ib

Frozen Haddock Carrots—24c, per Ib

Smoked Kippers

approached nicely by the Barbados Pub-
licity Committee) to sell the excellent
‘eollection of photographs which have

Dressed Rabbits—36c. per Ib
Beef Suet—30c. per tb



‘Theoretically federal government has
everything to recommend it. In practise
it is the hardest of all governments to work
if sincere adherence is paid to’ the federal |

EASY TO

Our Readers Say:

—_—






: 7 WJ > 5 7 =.
De -racy my absolute support of Ada benighted Tomfools who are over been hanging at the Barbados Museum PRE! ARE SUGGESTIONS
principle. Ans - Adams’ suggestion of a Popularity 21, and I am also well aware that for some weeks, for display in the new Bird’s Eye Frozen For Your Overseas
The question for the Legislature of Bar- | To the Editor, the Advocate, Cominitieys ast ous Sapa s are ince eet Rene paeney penn Seawell waiting room for incoming ogaetttiles Parcels
bados to oat ae therefore no easy ques- SIR.—I, lite Ada Adams, am a to disregard the sen tee. of don't know at 80. . passengers. There’s nothing like good ha F arcddie mee in See iia
tion, If it decides in favour of federation | democrat. I believe in govern- journalism of the greatest major- ewer a 3 hotos to give good first impressions and Garden Peas n -”
as proposed in the Rance report it cannot ment, not by the best, but by the ity among mankind—the children. My advice is absolute universal Pp § 8 P Fruit Juices

mos lar. The best would be Now, I. repeat, the majority is sufferage, children and even nit-
an eA tee tik T believe in de- always right, Children also read wits included. The new_ultra-

these photos are good. Much better than |{} Spinach

guarantee that the federation as outlined : Sliced Beans
any I’ve seen taken by the outsiders.

Guava Jelly
will not within a very few years evolve

Guava Cheese











: ; mocracy in politics, art, religion, the newspapers: why should they democratic journalism will pro- . nee Youctabice si Honey

into a unitary government. It is not sur- ducatio -avelling, philosophy, be forced to tolerate things they duce newspapers crammed with Or just as good anyhow. Beef Suet
, education, travelling, yf phy . : ; ‘ ' 5 Beat the Heat

prising when the dangers which lie in the and journalism. Especially journ- don’t like, such as Hopkinson’s Real Sport and Unreal Sport: a Gi d .

f g j | » G 5 k ae , m and Canada Dry Sharp's th da
seemingly desirable word federation are alism. The most popular is always lampoon articles and news cor- Tarzan and Roy Rogers, with 2 : “TONIC” (i Se
fc Ne iar ‘that maa hould be And idet i l the most preferable, The majority respondents’ accounts of. the go- seaaies on week days by Lou PS. I got such a thin trickle from my - ilinitacabeis TOFFIES

yresee Z sre sho ye considerable oie ier al ° re Of sypt? , Oing Costello and on Sundays by Bud 1 : t4 as ae x
; is always right. ings on in Egypt? If we are going n Sunday ) s ar
reluctance on the part of Barbados to make hiss etch to be democratic we must be Abbott. Long live the People! bath this week, but " dil wy err ees Goddard’ f B st G i
up its mind In connection w + Sunday 100 per cent. so. It is ridiculous Long live Tomfoolery!! Long live to see the old fountain wetting the lities S or es wrocery ervice
Ve } laricion 7 t be take fo .s Advocate,’ I too would like to im- to consider only the opinion of Real Sporting Sams!!! 1 | 4 ‘ ss
Pasay a re rove it, and would like to voice people over 21, for I know some A. S: HOPKINSON on Friday and I didn’t mind. cet
against.










SATURDAY, AUGUST 30,

TH



SSS



Labourer Gets
Six Months

Forty-eight-year old George
Alleyne, a labourer of Dean Vil-
, St. Michael, wes at the
Court of Grand Sessions yester-
day sentenced to six months’
imprisonment by His Lordship
the. Chief Justice, Sir Allan
Collymore, Alleyne was earlier
in the Sessions found guilty

of‘ buggery.
His oie. said that had the
offence been his first offence he

would put him on probation, but
12 months ago he was _ before
that Court for indecent assault of
a little girl. Children had to be
protected.

ately, modern medical
science had discovered that some
pedpte who were prone to that
sort of thing could be treated.
He» would make arrangements
for,treatment to be given him.
He could not order it, but he
hoped he would submit to _ it,
and that it would be successful,

Eye Knocked Out:
Youth On Probation

eae Joseph Con-
af Four Roads, St. Philip,
was yesterday put on 12 months’
probation by His Lordship the
Chief Justice, Sir Allan Colly~
more, after he pleaded guilty at
the: Court of Grand Sessions to
inflicting grievous bodily harm
on February 4.

gt. Thorington of Four Roads
Sub. Station told the Court that

1 Holder, the little girl on
w Connell committed the
offence, was walking along a
track near a house where Con-
nell was standing, She threw a
stone at him,y*-and when he
threw one at her; she chanced to
swing around to in his di-
rection and got her left eye
knocked out. %

Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C. who
appeared on behalf» of Connell,
seid that the case as an uns
fortunate incident, T was no
point in one’s net «pleading
guilty. It was the’ closest thing
possible to be not 2 crime that
was a crime. Connell was willing
to compensate the child’s mother
as much as was in his means.

————<———

LARONDE ELECTED TO
D’NICA TOWN COUNCIL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
DO INICA, Aug. 29.
John La , furniture dealer,
who recently returned from a
trade union. training course im
Barbados has been elected i
member o& the Town Council in
place of C. A, H. Dupigny who
has resigned.



Venezuela Granted New
Import Duty On Petroleum

WASHINGTON, August 29.

THE U.S.,.in) a new trade agreement with
granted a néw import duty of 10% cents per
most of its petroleum imports, the State Department an-

nounced to-day.

The Department announcing the — of the apg
e 1939 reciprocal agreement w
United States agreed to a rate of chair and rushed to the door and

concluded revision of th
Venezuela, said that the

10% cents per barrel of topped crude petroleum and resi-
dual fuel oil of 25 degrees specific gravity or more,







—

‘ e

Nine Months For

ts £ e

. Bodily Harm

His Lordship the Chief Jus-
tice at the Court of Grand
Sessions yesterday sentenced
Clarence » ® Sl-year old
chauffeur of Baywood, St. James,
td nine morths’ imprisonment
oo he pleaded guilty to caus-

grievous. bodily harm on
Decembe> 3, last year,

The charge was that by wanton
or furious driving of a motor
van, he caused bodily harm _ to
Gloria Cadogan and Ottaline
Sobers.

|His Lordship told Bell that in
the course of his driving the
van at a terrific speed as the
evidence showed, he had re-
moved. completely, the foot of
one child and seriously injured

other. The object of punish-
ment was not to oe revenge
on one for what one had done,

but to prevent other people from
f 3
safety.

other



CLOSED



SAMBOL

people’s nouncement are based on 1950

Re-opening on MONDAY, 1st SEPTEMBER

Attractive Merchandise at Reasonable Prices

and LOTS OF

1952

S Zs —
=(JGEORGE wuaT OO You THINK?
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, we won

THAT WRETCHED STORE were i arwic§

GUOP 16 HOLDING (TS SUMMER SAie}

WHILE WE'RE AWAY ON HOLIDAY “al
Kos 3s

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NOW +t
i



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|



| ae |
Tes
et Ws |
re )
O\

St. Joseph Round-up

Coroner Sums Up Today
At Chauffeur’s Inquest alae oF

The inquest into the circumstances surrounding the . ‘ ri
death of Cecil Hope, a chauffeur of Jackmans, St. Michael, St Joseph ’ Church
was adjourned until 9.30 a.m. today by His Worship Mr.
E. A. McLeod, Police Coroner of District “A”, yesterday
after additional evidence had been taken from Dr. E. L.
Ward and Cpl. Edwards. 1839.

This is one of the Seven Parish

‘ Cecil Hope died at the General Hospital some hours Churches destroyed by the
after he was taken there by the Police on August 3. Hurricane of 1831. It was the last
When the inquest resumes today His Worship Mr. E. A. t? be rebuilt, and was not com-
McLeod will sum up to the jury, pleted until 1839, and was eonse-
“Cr Edwards, the first witness crated on August 29, the same
ea said that on August 2 renee
a .30 p.m. he left the Brit- i
ton’s Hill Station to go on duty being tepeized will te eomaieia
citer. at done Station. soon. The original road was. a
So we on August 3 he fourteen feet one but after repairs
a 3 mow at the Pine it will be two feet wider. Three
Coe with a man wearing weeks ago 22 workers and a rock
a grey pair of pants, blue shirt crusher were on the job, another
and a brown felt hat. rer: crusher and a number of
Police Constable Rich workers were added during last
him that. he had: met cn oe week, rock crushing is still held
the road running between UP at Gaggs Hill, One of the
Bishop’s Conrt Hill and the en- workers told the ‘Advocate’ that
trance ta Pine Hill. He stopped an important part of the machine
him and asked the man what he | constantly in need of repairs.
was doing in that area. The man Near!
y 1,500 holiday-makers
Be ko pe was George were at Bathsheba on Thursday.
: . . ackmans and he had Cars, lorries, and ‘buses lined both
aken home a girl. sides -* the road and pedestians
were finding it difficult to get from
er
Ate ‘ars eit eae ke, place to place. [Pol'semen on
if what Richards had told hin (uty were kept busy throughout
was correct. The man said that wr ear \
some of it was correct and that A few vehicles made use of the

; he lived at Jackman’s, St. Mich- new car park. The Social Centre
Nolle Prosequi In el. was packed throughout the day,
e searched the man’s pockets A strange fish was found on the
Manslaughter Case

H
and found a red torchlight, a
paper bag, a handkerchief with

At the Court of Grand Ses-
sions yesterday, Mr. W. W.

on Sete ee he used saw the fish said it had a head
Reece, Q.C. Solicitor. General, " like a pig, but the remainder was
entered a nolle prosequi in the He cautioned the man and the like a dolphin. It was about three
case in which Eric Cumberbatch man said nothing further, Police fet long and approximately 250
a chauffeur, was eharged with Constable Richards took the man Pounds. It was thrown back into
manslaughter. His arene. the to the Station. He arrived at the the sea.
Chief Justice Sir Allan. Colly- Station about 1.45 a.m. on Aus
more, discharged Cumberbatch. gust 3 and the prisoner was F il Rid A
Mr. E, K. Walcott, Q.C. ap~ Placed in a chair. amily hidés
‘ eg
Bus All Night
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Aug. 29.

peared on behalf of Cumber- Man Charged
When Cleveland Transit System

batch. coe Rader! ae

the lorr -1595 a aynes

Bay Road. at the time, of the al- hte man was charged with

fleged offence. He and Frank ring. A money bag on the

Clarke, another chauffeur, who ™€n contained $3.10. While he pus driver Dave Hall goes on
was driving the lorry S-127 along Wa about to read the charge to night duty he does so with »
the same road were both charged the man, the man asked for the aby diaper and bottle bag as
with mee pies: pe eee money. well as his wife and young
ee aait air told the man to take off daughter.
oes and his hat, but nothing
reckless driving. ices ee

Audrey Atwell as a result of
ted by Mr. fh
Clarke was represen y + fhe man took off his shirt and ai z i ,
J. 8. B, Dear and was acquitted there was a string around him rr Seas pouldacs eee
ane 2 — and he was wearing a crocus jjy, Hall, his 21-year-old wife

bag vest. June, who is expecting another

At the end of the string was a child and nine months old Roberta
revolver. This revolver was taken had to live in a small room in a
away from the man and a check small hotel, During the busy day-
showed that there was no am- time hours Mrs. Hall and_ her
munition in the magazine. daughter remain in the hote!

P.C. Bannister handcuffed the room, but at night, “to get some
man with his hands in front of gnir and cool cff’ they hop on
Venezuela, him and he was placed in a ait- {is bus and ride back and forth
barrel for ferent position. A check showed “'*? him.
t the revolver was. stolen.

August 29, 1952, was the 113th
Anniversary of the St. Joseph's
Parish Church, It was consecrated
by Bishop Coleridge on August 29,

ce ee meme nw na oe

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



“There WAS - glut of

blums.”

day. Reginald Nichols who first



; Hall, 25, an army veteran of 18
examination, months recently returned from

“It’s all we can do,” Hall said,

“until we find a place to live.
oe ae eee yi We've answered hundreds of ads
je Tevolver, ut 4.30 a.m. the 55 far, As soon as we say we have

man suddenly got up frem the 4 baby the answer is no.”—U.P.

30/- FOR BAD PARKING

In the Assistant. Court of Ap-



broke it open, apparently with
his head and shoulders and fell
to the ground.

For oil of less than 25 degrees When he saw the man, he was
American Petroleum Institute jying on his back on the pave- peal yesterday, Their Honours
tg the import excise tax will ment leading to the road. P.c, Mr.H. A. Vaughan and Mr, A,
be 5% cents per barrel. Sandiford was standing over the J. H. Hanschell confirmed the

The existing tariff quota syS- man decision of His Worship Mr. H.
tem whereby importers must pay , A. Talma, Police Magistrate of
as high as 21 cents per barrel for The man was brought back to District “A”, who fined St, Clair
some of their -foreign petroleum the Charge Office and the matter Medford of Rockley, Christ
is eliminated. While the neW was reported to Inspector Spring- Church, 30/- and 1/- costs in 14
tariff comnts oe pagetianed er. Inspector Springer arrived ae or one month’s imprison-
only with Venezuela, the Un boon aft 3
States’ policy is to extend such ~ at ee eee Reid. close enough to the studs on

concessions to all friendly nations. Dr, g, L, Ward aks cateraes Rockley Road, Christ Church,

Better Tariff Rates the post mortem examination,

In return for the petroleum gaid that all the injuries were on duty on Rockley, Christ Church,
concession the United States ob- the back of the body. These in-
tained improved tariff rates on juries may have been caused by X-510
nearly one half of this country’s , blunt instrument

exports to Venezuela. down a flight of steps.

“Ags compared to the original
1939 agreement” an announce- The injuries on the back could
ment said,” Venezuela grants have been seen by the naked eye.
new improved concessions ON The haemorrhage at the back of
$154,000,000 of imports from the the head could have been caused
United States, on $12,000,000 of by severe blows.

imports they are withdrawing “fn his opinion the pontive

the 1939 concessions, on $6,000,-
000 of imports the new agreement haemorrhage could not have been jon,

provides for higher Venezuelan
rates than in the 1939 agreement.”
Import values cited in the an-

parked in a

and falling manner on the same
car was facing
the town,

flake it.

Their Honours

down the steps. tice and

At this stage the inquest was accidents.
further adjourned until 9.30 a.m. Medford was
today. pay the appeal

could cause

trade. —U?P.

FOR STOCK-TAKING

‘amounted to 5/8.





WITH

in All Departments
BARGAINS

Cave Shepherd & Co. Litd.,



for not parking his car

The case was brought ISy Cpl.
Murphy who said that while on

on June 4, he saw the t
7 Gelaieee from a plane at 17.02 G.M.T. on

road. The Friday and landed on the left
the direction of bank of the Seine River, missing

The car was parked in such a

bad manner that other vehi- GIVE US BACK OUR AIR!

cles were forced to pass on the
other side of the road to over-

ake

Before confirming the deci-
s told Med-
caused by the deceased falling ford that ‘t is a dangerous prac-

serious

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Speighisiown Round-Up



New Fish Ma rket
For Speightstown

_. NEWS that Speightstown will be soon getting a new
fish market has been gladly received among fishermen,

fish sellers and the buyers alike in Speightstown and its}

suburbs.



|

|

The old market, they say, is, in the first place too small |
and cannot accommodate all the fish vendors and custom-|
ers when there are big catches made.

They also complain that when
the sea is furiously pounding the
west coast, they cannot do bus-
iness in that market.

The fishermen think the pro-
posed site for the new fish mark-
et is a good one, They are hop-
ing that it will be big enough for
vendors of greens and vegetables
to get shelter.

After weeks of sweltering heat,
moderate showers of rain fell in
the Leeward parishes during
Wednesday and Thursday.

On Wednesday evening a heavy
shower Was received in Speights-
town, Rain fell in other areas of
St. Peter, St. Lucy and St. An-
drew during the day.

The skies were overcast with
heavy dark clouds almivst ait
Thursday and around 10.45 p.m,
on Thursday night, the rain came

fell for hours. It was accom-
by sharp flashes of light-
and claps of thunder. No

mage was reported. An occas-
ional drizzle fell yesterday morn-

ing.

“Buring Wednesday and Thurs.
day, a fairly strong west wind
blew making the sea choppy.
Fishermen complained that they
found it difficult to fish. In spite
of the choppy seas, housewives
still got fish-pot-fish. Fair catches
ot red fish were made on Thurs-
day.



_Ex-Commiunist
Denies Spy Ring
Reports —

OTTAWA, Aug. 29.

A former Czech diplomat who
quit the Communist

Party, on Friday denied reports
in the Montreal Gazette of a de-
f plant spy ring. Dr, George
res, 43, former Czech Consul
General in Montreal, said thal
the stories were ‘completely

beach in the Cambridge area on fajse.” He a i
: es pologised for himseif
Thursday, it was r*ported yester- and his 36-year-old wife Juliete

for causing the reports.

At the same time he charged 1%
a Press conference staged here by
a Royal Canadian Mounted Police
special branch that the news-
paper’s two stories were “misin-
terpreted and distorted” reports
based on half truths given to a
réporter by his wife.

Superintendent G. B. McClel-
lan, Chief of the special branch
which deals with subversive ac-
tivities, said: “No spy ring based
on the two stories in the Montreal
Gazette exists.” McClellan said
that the first Gazette story that a
spy ring was operating in Mon-
treal defence plants ‘does not fit
in detail with any information w’
have”. He said that the second
story charging that headquarters
of the spy ring was the Czech
Consul made both stories “incon-
sistent.”—-U.P.



Anti-Parking Hogs!

SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Aug 29.

A radio executive on Friday
began a one man crusade calcu-
lated to stir the sympathy of the
nation’s automobile owning city
dweller, Dallas Wyant, 37, Pro-
motion Manager of the Radio
station in San Antonio, began
distributing 1,200 membership
cards for his “parking hogs ol
America” designed by Wyant and
printed at his own expense, They
ire reserved for the windshields
vf single automobiles taking up
the two legal parking spaces on
the San Antonio streets,

Wyant said:

I'm hoping I don’t unfortunately
pick some boxer’s car.” Wyant
said: “It was getting so that I
would arrive at work so exasper~
ated and wrought up and thor-
oughly provoked that | would get
no work done all morning.”—U.P.

84-YEAR-OLD
PARACHUTIST
PARIS, Aug. 29.
American physical culture en-
thusiast Bernar MacFadden, whu
was 84 on August 16, parachiic’



the water by nearly 100 yards
U.

CONCORD, New Hampshire,

Aug. 29.
To publicise its climate, New
Hampshire sent a beach ball

filled with cool air to sweltering
Texas. \Then officials wished that
they had the air back, As soon as

also ordered to the ball was shipped on Thursday,
costs which the ternperacne
soared to 90

in Concord
fahrenheit.—U.P.

DOMO

CREAM
SEPARATORS

rs

ARE

“I plan to plant
the cards in the hogs’ windshields.



Governor At
Miniature Gardens
Exhibition

from page 1
Joseph Connell and Mrs, John
Williams and the Orchid Section

which was displayed by members
of the Orchid Circle.

Well Laid Out

Expressing their opinion of the
exhibition, the Governor and Lady
Savage said that it was extremely
interesting, well planned and very
well laid out. They were particu-
larly impressed by the orchid
show and hoped that the Cactus
and Rock Gardens would remain
permanent exhibits in the grounds
of the Museum.

One of the most origina] exhibits

in the show was the Miniature
Rose Garden, It represented an
arrangement of an old English}
garden complete with wishing wel: |
and two bowers covered with
climbing roses, The arrangement)
of colours were particularly wel |

planned and it brought out the}
scheme of the garden perfectly.
The well complete with bucket was |
obviously placed for practical us¢
in supplying water to the garden.
There was a crazy paving of tiles
laid on the grass and this was
bordered with beds of roses.

Th Bank of Anthurium Lilies
by Mrs. H. King and Mrs, Cyril
Weatherhead, was by far once of
the most professionally arrangec
exhibits, The turf banks were per-
fect in appearance and _ the
arrangement of the lilies was just
right to make it attractive ana
pleasing to the eye.

Pleasing Effect

The Fernery was an attempt of
a typical West Indian one witt
the usual flowers that went witl
it, It took three days to collect anc
arrange the display which had ¢
very pleasing effect,

The ferns included all the besi
known types grown in ferneries in
Barbados and were loaned b)
members of the Horticultural
Society.

The Orchid Section was staged

in the west end of the building
and was made to resemble as
cose as posdible, a miniature

orchid house, There were several
specimen of ‘attleya and their
allied genera in addition to quite
a number of dendrobiums and
phalanopsis and infront of — the
stand was a bed of spathoglottis
in various shades.

The Herbaceous Border was ¢
very colourful exhibit bordere
with turf. All the varieties o!
flowers available in Barbados were
massed in banks of colour
with the varieties standing out
in prominence with the = zin-
nias which were represented in
every shade,

The arrangement was all that
eculd be asked for and the colou
scaeme blended perfectly with it:
surroundings of shrubs anc
cactus,

The Rock Garden consisted o
geranium, coleus, balsams, fers
and b gonias and was nicel;

arranged with a lily pool wit!
water hyacinths,
The exhibition continues toda,

and Sunday.
SSS SSS |
FOR THE HOT WEATHEK

‘ came

ICE, ICE, ICE

Keep Ice Handy in .

A THERMOS FLASK

WEATHERHEAD'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.

3RUCE WEATHERHEAD
Limited













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IN MEMORIAM
BRANDFORD—In ever leving nitpmory. |
vf Clyde Brandford who fell asleep *







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the U.S.A



























on August 30th, 1951
To live in hearts you leave behind, AUTOMOTIVE
Ts not to die
Charles Beresford Brandford father),
Lilian. Brandford-Hinds (sister) CAR—OGne 8 hp. Austin Car; one
‘ 20,.8.58—In| Medel B. F. Ford Phone 5062 C. R
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Long days, long nights she bore her} *& Co., Ltd 30.8. Fe—dn
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memory of our loved mother andj t--247. Can be viewed st Messrs. Mc
grandmother Enearney’s Garage Offers in senled
Always in our hearts, 90.8 au. fPanvelopes to K RR. C Foster, R. M
oo Jones & Co, Ltd,, by 6.9. 52
30.8. $2--2n
FOR RENT CAR Damaged Studebaker car No
b— 1285 Can be viewed at Mesars
a ee ee en ae VicEnearney's Garage. Offers im senied
nvelopes to K. R. V. Foster, R. M
HOUSES jones & Co.. Lid. 2 O. Box 241, by
3.9.52 30,8. 52—2n
— sired nee
AN_APARTMENT at “Ocetta’ on-the CAR—Vauxhall 14 H.P. in perfect
sen, Bay Street, near Woodside. Cool airy § working order 1947 model. Apply 20.
reoms. No'children. Apply on prem jwan Street. Dial 4559 or 8417
es to Miss Douglas 30.8.52—-1n 29. 8.52—4n
oe bs Joe 2 ot ae







(a MN
APARTMENT-—-Furnished. Dieppe-©»-

CAR—One (1) Four seater Standard 6























Sea. 3 bedrooms ete., all convenience. } ;; fe y
Electric, water, Also. one untumnished} (‘er ip Hood working order. Appl
room. Dial 8186 after 2. Norma 98 @.52-Sn
Goodridge 26.8.52— 51 = .
maa a. CAR—Hiliman Minx--Excellent condi-
sage eee on Road Hest tion, owner driven, done only 13,000 miles
lish bath a ‘bedrooms — -\} Contact — Edwin Mayhew, Gittens
“coms -— Vi ~~ From Si foes Croney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto St. (Phone
= September 1 4934) 27.8.52—t.fn
felephone 16.8 1.4 : ee, wer
8.8. CAR—Black M—i685. Going
BUNGA Small Bungalow at Bay- ‘4 oy alana es
field Beach, St. Peter. Comfortably fmr-| nished Refrigerator. Two bedroors,}*" ciibnkamtedd ee
Servants’ room. Garage ete. From Sept = ~
Dec. Phony 220% of.e.s2—titn t ELECTRICAL
CHANDOS, and Avenue, Helleville.| ELECTRIC DRILL PRESS Machines
Puliy furnitied. Available ist Septem] Dial 4291 23.8.52—fin.

her. Phone 3926 or 3450 90.8. an



naa PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with RP.
COTTAGEComfortable Cottage “‘Me!-! Stage 6 and 12 Volt models. A limited

rose", St *. Containing Dining) quantity, call early. P. C. S. Maffei &
auc Drawing Room, 2 Bedrooms, Water.|Co., Ltd 27.8,52—t.{.n.
Reesonable Rent. Apply G. W. Hepe,! ale Linea .
Greenhill, St."Michael, Phone 3088. RADIO—11 Tube Phileco Radio with

30,8, 52 Bondspread in good working order. Apphy
wae P Lashley Ltd., 20, S .
a bu Puuy Sornuahed, ashle wan Street





on





t.











Lawrence 6n-Sea. Phone oa y | eee
3.89.1 n.
POULTRY
“MARIO”, Newly built Bungalow st| ——-— ~
Kew Road, near Spooner’s Hill con- PIGEONS—Imported Carneaux Pigeons
teining drawing. dining, 3 bedrooms with 2 pairs Yelows, 1 pair Reds (very
Trnning water, Garage, possession from |large type), Apply P. D. Maynard,
ist September 1952, Apply R. Archer| Porters, St, James, or Dial 0119.
McKenzie, ‘Wtetoria St, Dial 2947 . 30.8, 52-—3n
29.8 Ce fl
dele ere a eS NOULTRY~-Imported Brown Leghorns,
MISCELLANEOUS 8 pullets 2 cockerels (4% months old)

Apply — PD.



Maynard: Porters, St.
* 52—Sn

James. 30.8.







Ice Boxes and Coolerators. Dial 2
’ 30. 8.52——20
= ANT MISCELLANEOUS
BIODYNAMIN ELEXIR—A well baj-
__—o | anced preparation of three tonic
MISCELLANEOUS elements, prescribed the World over, for
Atony Convalescence ~~ Neurasthenia J
POSITION WANTED—By a young lady, Loss of Appetite and general rundown

condition caused by overwork, nervous
strain, ete. Try a bottle to-day, from all
good Druggists. (Laboratories OBERLIN

as Housekeeper —- Nurse or Companion
fer old lady or gentlemen would trave







4 ee eee roe ON et FRANCE) In case of inquiry: Dial
~ ‘ _ | 2766. 28.6.52—3n
SCRAP LEAD—Wanted any quantity, Pigg re ietag naire nia neseetatns
geod price paid. Apply Thani Bros. Pr. ‘ Seen, Thermometers = ard

Wm. Henry Street. Dial 3466. ivdrometers Come in and see ve
: 28.8, 52—2n. wide selection of these precision iné'r))-
| Ments at K. R. Hunte & Co, Lid,

WANTED TO PURCHASE Lower Broad Street, or Dial 5135

» E tt, t

ONis small property at_ Beckley or 38 .3/00--4,0.n
yrell’s Raw . Tita

souk ; pe deinsoathussiaas 30.8. 0a--2n GALVANIZED SHEETS — A Umitud

j.antity of best quality English galva:-







SMAEL GUNGALOW: — Furnished or] (cc sheets 26 gauge, very low prices.
not, dof sale or Reut, St, Lawvente Gap, |: 2696, Auto Tyre Co, siaphiods ii
or main road, Worthing or Maxwe i, r ph
Dial 3965. 90.9.52-30) “TSusrHOLD EQUIPMENT of «il








jercription Owen T. Alider, 118 Roeburk
Street. Diai 3299. 10.8 52-—t.f.
aialliaicibserichsinin bares’ - “pahasliaiyjassianisiagioase
IMPROVED SPRING CUSHIONS
limited quantity of Felt Padd d



—

TODAY'S NEWS F

A

LASH



Spring Cushions, Each Spring individ \-
Taam ct. ally pocketed Really a lovely job
* BO finished in domestic Just ready for yo r
STANLEY GIB NS Tapestry covers. $10.00 each, Apply it
POSTAGE STAMP o1ce to The Standard Ageney (Bde)

“o,. 14 Swan Street Dial 3620

+ CATALOGUE 1953









PART I 30.8.52—"n
, BRITISH EMPIRE IES’ AND GENTS’ WATCHES _
(Complete) A collection of Ladies- and Gent 5
‘ ~ nd 17 Jewel wrist watches. Your chan’ ¢
. $4.00 Each to get a good watch at cost price. Apr 5

"C ic The Standard Agency (B'dos) C

{ - JOHNSON’S 4. Swan Street, Dial 3620
30,8.52—L0
Ss ecmaiisiipeiiaedniisipiapeaainabianeniedaatiih

- STATIONERY Mild Steel Plates—3/8, 5/16, “4, 3/1¢

- vx © 1/6, 1/16 — x & to ¥ x i

Yial 2696, Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar a

Spry Streets 30.8.52--t f



————
PIANO—To be sold by Gertrude Dav







; £ Ebenezer Village, St. Phili
liurricane Precaution }}}°"""" “"“ MNP oo 9.08-1.
HINT No, Ui oe ae
§ ye a
: 100 Ibs. or 10c, per Ib. oe (
29.8.52



After A Hurricane, —
Unless you are qualified
to render assistance keep

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daliy
Telegraph, England's leading Daily New
paper now arriving in Barbados by A
only a few days after publication

Ww







PEAS—Rouncival
Gibbes Plantation,
f

away from damaged London. Contact Inn Gale, C/o. Adve
es * a esentallve
areas, You will only {\\/ Ste ,Go- Me boom Bap ttn
hamper the rescue work- os ey es ==;
HOME & GARDEN ORNAMENTS
Sa. = of every description



MADE TO ORCER
JAMES A. MASSIAH’S

Ornamental Concrete Works
Enterprise Road, Christ Church

DIAL 8638
Just don’t send your chil- onal

PARENTS

dren to any secondary

~ school send them to the
2 nee ee
x REGENT HIGH SCHOOL, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
x where qualified tutors will READING ROOM
teach them for the Genere “Christian Science teaches that
Certificate of Education and 4 nothing is outside of, or beyond, }
the Lendon Chamber of God's, conjrol = not “even the
Commerce Examinations. ( secasse tomnadees, fogs, intense )
Â¥ . . 2 heat and cold, excessive dryness
New pupils will be inter- cr Wetness are not attributable
% viewed on Monday, Septem 3 to God, they must give way be
= 4 * : fore a better undérstanding of Him
* — a. an ai a p- Q a aint His spiritual forves P >
ember end a school si! , The Christian science Journal
.
x uated near list Ave., Pin: % This book may be read, borrowed
S Bo a ee x 5S or purchased at the Reading Room.
x + ae when ong scholarship % ( over Bowen & Sons, Broad Street
will -be awardéd) ~ Qpen: Tuesdays, Wednesdays.
LARLTON A. GILL, a Fridays 10 a.m, — 2 p.m. and on >
; P.LSA.. “Dac a Saturdays 10 a.m, 12 o’elock
Sante a Q ALL ARE WELCOME
inci
ve Se de ee ee eS
‘

Soto > > +N
Sohen bopagsosesesene!:

FF
September Starts Annual
Many ‘

| CHRISTMAS
VENISHING HEARTS 3

Thoy

Thanksgiving Service

‘The vublie is cordially in-








Oooo]









ANNOUNCEME






















NTS;PUBLIC NOTICES | RATES OF EVCHANGE

BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. AUGUST 30, 1952)



































“Comets” F
MAKE EXTRA MONEY. Big cash} ———.—.__ s sear « omets or
ae Oa a geare Simms Sel Per-| THE DEMERARA MUTUAL LIFE AUGUST 29, 1969 Coc salah casaiiescer siete ae
: as Cards Spanish Greetings. ASSURANCE SOCIETY i ee a
aS ter $1.50 — Name Samples} We beg to advise all Policy Holders and | a NEW YORK Buying Venezuela arn
ee. Also 2 beautiful box assort-| the general public that we will no longe 3 4/10% pr. Cheques on ROYAL NETHERLANDS
ments Write Air Math, CYPHERS|close each day between 11 am. ane | Banker Th T/10% pr ; The M/V ““CARIBBEE” will
— CO., 1% W. Huron St., Buffalo,{12 noon, but will close eveny Thursday | Sight or cull Linea Aeropostal Venezolana STEAMSHIP co. accept Cargo and: Passengers for
90.7.82—19n }at 12 noon 0.5 EI een ‘ct GE ee TN) ten. te opetate jek airs : Dominita, Abtigua, Montserrat
PI eller ieee aeaiet 171 S/10% pr. Currency 10 2/10% pr a between Caracas and New « 5 corrica’ st September, 1952 Tureduy tnd. Spptessber. 18aar
MLC § | és fiiver, 69 510% pr.) York according to a special re= 4/5. NESTOR 19th September, 1952 se Rt
2 Ae SALES at | 0% pr Silver 20 j lease by Mr. Aubrey R. Starck, M.S. HERSILIA 26th September, 1952 The Miv MONEKA” will
REAL ESTATE CANADA | OBE. JK. Trade Commisoner’ 6... ama ao ace accopt Corio and Passengers for
A 80 5/10% pr. Cheques on jin Trinidad. He stated “I have 4 ¢ opRANJESTAD 9th ‘September, 1962 Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
"ALL. “THAT mami Seeiinauonse |.” j Bankers 78 7/10% pr.| just received details _ of @ j)OiINt SAMANG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO aoe and St. Kitts. Date of
called “Mosedaie” situate ak Uneer Ron rg Dratt ii oe pre. | @mnouncement by Linea Aerfo- AND BRITISH GUIANA Sailing to be notified
tas Sight Dra 3 on pr | > STENTO! s >
buek Street. To be demolished and re- When jointsand mus fo iy ine postal Venezulana and the NS. STENTOR Sh September, 1962 B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
moved efore > : ked with . ‘ seni z a) ¢ Cc ud ptember, 2
moved on or before the 20th day of cles are wrac 1% pr Currency 77 2/0 + pr | @@ Havilland — Aircraft Co. that Wes NESTOR 3rd October, 1952 ASSOCIATION. (INC.)
Sentepber 1952. Apply R. A. Griffith sheumatic pains, remem- Coupon 76 5/10 nv. | two Series 2 Comet jet airliners sAmiNG TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO f
or Faeaen 3898. EE. Se ber reliable A.l. White [50 pr Silver "0% pr | have been ordérd for use .on @ M.S. HERA 15th September, 1952 Cousignee Tele. No 4047
6,188 sq. ft. of land at Knight's land, Liniment. A single massage —" | direct non-stop @xpress service M.S. HERSILIA 13th October, 1952
: }
Lower Westbury Road next to Mr. Ponti- with A.l. brings warming CANADA between Caracas and New York, S.P, MUSSON, SON & CO. LTD. «
fos. _ Te. seine bad B water well. aiid comfort. Why suffer wher Unciuding Newfoundland) a distance of 2,140 statue miles. Agents. ; SF SSOSESOD
sm = Ser A: ~ @ Kitchen garden. relief is so near at hand? | 0 i Cheques on Bankers 78.7 % pr-| These airliners will be fitted wit
pply ray A. Scott. Dial 2645 Demand Drafts 78.55% pr. Rolls Roy A i The TT *
99.8.52—2n Wit: Wight Drafts 784 % pr olls Royce Avon engines. . i
(1) 1 ACRE land situated at Rockle ae 6} 90 5% pr. Cable contract provideq for delivery
New Road, Christ Chureh, trontage 731 - | N | eae 79 pr Currency 71.2 % vr-| in 1955.” j
fect — fine view ov i a ' Coupons 109% pr k stated) that thi
view overtooking the sea z L J Mr. Stare! stated a a
empellont bubiding, ste, Ee De Havilland Aircraft Co, one of
ne e and situated at » ’ a aires?
Regie Hall Blak tee Archer hte the world’s leading designers and |
Kenzie Victoria Street eonstructors of aire have os
: reas GOVERNMENT NOTICE Contracts actually sped. "ad ee a a
alc Be a Tat ene i ¢ DO:
WONGseauaa wal Bunniow ; others > * oaemewn stage e. OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KIN
called “SANTA MARIA" with 6,130 DECIR Se ee, eros Oe

square feet of land attached situate at





many Comets. The operators will!

SUGAR CANE CENSUS ACT, 1937—31


















Pine Hill, St. Michael, include B.O.A.C., 1 Cana-| ‘essel Leaves Due
pThe, house contains Drawing and Din- Planters are reminded that, under the Sugar Cane Census Act, ae aha eae Roya Beers Vv From ais
Hing water) Breaktast rooms, Kitehen.| 1937-81, every cultivator of more than 10 acres of land is required,| Airlines, Air France and British’ $.S, “MERCHANT” .. London 17th Aug. 30th Aug.
ette, usual conveniences, Garage and| during the month Se eturn to the Director} Commonwealth Pacific Airlines. ,$.S. “TRADER” .. «> Lk 23rd Aug. 6th Sept.
See ster Hlectricity installed. uring the month of ptember, to make a retur -lgisi « me 4 8th Se 2ist
‘The above property will be set up for] Of Agriculture of the acreage of sugar cane he expects to reap during | 3s. alae +e on ain Sent i Sept.
res > rn pon ee] the ensuing crop. nd Rheumalisi; ' . ee . .
a or r a per
sod at 2 pan. r a 2. The necessary form of return may be obtained on application 5 | HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
nspection by appoimtment. 280.0 to the Department of Agriculture hil Yy Sleep
EARWOOD & BOYCE.
Solicitors 30 8 52—2n. e ou Vessel For Fe Po
27.8.52—10n » ff you suffer shar; “ ” bados
a aniline tiipseonsticinninatin apmrenapeinarion stabbing pains | s.s. ‘BIOGRAPHER” .. .. London 25th Aug.
We have been instructed by Mrs u

Gerald Manning to offer for sale her
preperty “Flodden” in Culloden Road
The house contains five bedrooris,
dining room, breakfast room, lounye,
enclosed gallery and usual offers
Servants rooms, garage and stabie
About 4% acres of land. Viewing by
eppointment with Mrs. Manning (Telc-
Phone 2355)

Offers will be considered for
whole property or for the house sand
part of the land separately. Inquiries
ty the undersigned

Mesars. CARRINGTON & SEALY,

Lucas Street
28.8 .52—hnr







AUCTION
UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendation of Lioyd Agents
we will sell on MONDAY Ist September
at Plantations Ltd. Warehouse, Lay}
Street. 10 Bags D.C. Sugar.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CU.,

Auctioneers



30.8.52-2n





A

A Good Night’s
REST |

is So Important |

uh

Do you sink peacefully on your
pillow and float away on cloud:
of restful sleep?

Or do you lie down wit!
staring eyes . . . to have the
worries of the day come bact
and taunt you? Many men anc
women whose nerves are fraye«:
by anxiety—or a run-down
condition — find this to be true
And that’s the time when Pr
Chase’s Nerve Food can do s
much to help you. For this
reliable tonic contains Vitamin
Bi, iron and other needed
minerals which help build up
your vitality and tone up your
whole system—so you’re in
better condition to get yor
normal needed rest.

Canadians by the thousand
have proved in over half a cen
tury of use, that you rest better
eat better, feel better after taking
Dr. Chase’s Nerve Food. So
don’t let your nerves rob you 0;
wroper rest! Get Dr. Chase's

erve Food in the large ‘‘econ
omy size’. The name “TD:
Chase” is your assurance. i

D'Arcy A. Scott





Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent
offers for sale 14 spots of land at
Maxwell Road, Christ Chureh
They iiave a frontage of 70 feet
and a depth of 180 feet. Terms
can be arranged. Also several

epots at Thorpes, St,
at Hothersal Turning, just above

Waterford. Dial 2645
90.8

James, and

52-—2n

NOTICE

Readers and Subscribers
the ADVOCATE News-
paper in Maxwell Road and

to

surrounding districts are
asked to note that we have
appointed Mr. Clyde Jones,

Top Rock, Christ Church,

as our distributing agent
for the districts as from

Monday September 1. }
DIAL: 8432,
ADVOCATE CO., LTD. '
Circulation Dept.
28,8.52—3n.



































fs; % ape are ewok

i t shows vour Om
is poisoned throue:
faulty Kidmey actor

For further information apply to .. .
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents

ams Alcoa, Saamalie Co

OFFICIAL NOTICE





BARBADOS. Other symptoms ©
IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY Bldney eorme:

Im pursuance af the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to cll persons Aching Joi and Limba, Sciatica
having or Claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or Avbis ti inte Bed: Si Bee ut
affeeting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendant) to Nights, Dizziness. Nervousness:

brige before. me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and
vor to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
12 noon and 3.o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Offee, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown, before the 26th day of September, 1952 in order that such claims may be
orted on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,

Circles under Eyes. Burning. iter
ing Passages, Loss of Energy ani
Ap ite and Frequent Headache
and Colds, Etc. Ordinary medic: a
can’t help much because vou mu»

CANADIAN SEBVICE





otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be wet to the root cause of the troub!: SOUTHBOUND
deprived of all claims on or against the said property. ; Fhe, Systax, treatment ie, specia's Steamer a tele Arrives
Plaintiffs; ROSALIE ESTELLE ANN ALLEYNE and tlean raw, sore, sick kidneys an ‘ISA PARODI” Atm 12 August 18 Feat &
THEODORE WOODLEY ALLEYNE and remove acids and po's KIM’ August 25 August 30 Sept. 12
Defendant; CRESENCO ALMUNDO COPPIN ons from your system safely, quick’ “ARNETA" a. te Sept. 12 Sept. 16 Sept. 28
Property. First all that certain piece or parcel of land part of the lands of a and . Vet contains ~ oe
plantation or place called or known by the name of ‘THE RISK” situate in| 9, eee eee ae) NORTHBOUND
the parist. of Saint James in this Island containing by admeasurement (accord-| |, Bees willing the germs which ar A STRANI ee isan ss Due Barbados September 1ith, for St,
ie Cvke’aetn Suryeyo) Acro St Perea Avitieg'tnd Seung. | | MERU tyeee | Apply >—DA COS 1D-CANADIAN’
. W. Clarke, rveyo cres V4 Perches. Abutting and Bound- —
ing on the North on lands formerly of the estate of James L. Gaskin deceased ang Orie rat wd ine wu a SOB SERVICE
but now of the estate of one Burrowes deceased on lands of Elizabeth



Lawrence on the East om lands formerly of George Gaskin but now of Archibgld
Hall the estate of E. T. Burrowes deceased and Lilian Webb respectively
on the South om lands late of Jacob Burrowes and Kitty Piggott but now of

ing

tissue.
Gets rd ot “health-degtr
ith which

deadly poisonous acids w

NEW YORK SERVICE

your system has become saturate: 4
Theophilus Hoyte and on lands Inte of George Gaskin but now of A, L. Gili] 4&8! and r tes thr 8.8. "ALCOA PEGASUS” sails 8th August — arrives 20th August
and on the West on the Se and all accretions of the same area by the kidneys, protects you from th. | SS. “ALCOA PLANTER” sails Sth September — arrives 17th September
sald a od aed belt aa by the Public Rood running Novus ond delicat Siuce crease aad atin ;
aa parce! in Tsec y e Public Road running N and cate stim
South from Bridgetown to Speizhtstown; Together with the messuage or ulates the entire system. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
dwellinghouse thereon called “THE RISK" and all and every the erection; Praised by Chemists, on A STEAMER sails 17
and buildings on the said land erected and built standing and being and One-time As satis Avth July, — arrives 2nd August :
SECONDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of ‘land (also part of the said Sails 3ist July — arrives 16th August

Cystex 1s approved by Doctors a:
hemists in 73 countries and by one
time sufferers from the trouble-
shown above. Mr, J.

“Tl am 70 rs old and have eres:
with terrible aches and etc.

A STEAMER sails 14th August —

AS
s TEAMER sails 28th August —

Plantation or place called “THE RISK") containing by estimation 4 Acres
21% Perches more or less (being part of the area shown on the said plan to
contain 6 Acres 29% Perches) Abutting on the East on lands of Oxnard:
Plantation and on lands now or late of Philip Johnson et al on the North
on lands lute of Aaron Haynes deceased but now of the mortgagor being

arrives 30th August -
arrives 13th September
sails llth September —arrives 27th September

-_





the parcel of land herein thirdly described on the West on lands late of Mrs. (inually getting up ht, and thank: ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
Hall, George Gaskin et al, Mr. Marshall, Mary Green and Charles Branch to Cystex I am much better than I hare
respectively but now of the estate of one Inniss deccased, J. Lawrence, the heen for years.” Mr. P.D.: wonde::
estate of one Blackett deceased, D. Marshall, M, Tull, the estate of E. T Lystex has worked with me seem almoa



Burrowes deceased, and one Small respectively and on a parcel of land con-
taining 1 Acre 8 Perches devised by the will of Ida Jane Coppin (former
owner of the said property) to Violet Heroldine Clarke and on 1 Acre wf
land devised by the same will to Stella Montrose Vaughn or however eis2
the same is abutting and THIRDLY ALL THAT certain other parcel of land
adjoining the above described lands of ‘‘THE RISK” containing by estimation
1 Acre more or less Abutting on lands now or late of Edmund Brewster or
other lands of “THE RISK" on jands now or late of Many Ann Knight and
on lands of one Tull or however else the same is abutting the said severa!
parcels of land hereditament-s and premises being the property of the
defendant.

(mposstble, If they were £1 @ bow ths)
vould stilt be worth double.”

HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT No.5

KEEP A FEW POUNDS OF NAILS AND A HAMMER
IN A HANDY PLACE.
These can be obtained from - « -

CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.














Bill Filed. ist July, 1952. Be fompletely go
Dated 2ist July, 1952. uh. . WILLIAMS, money back if you NAILS vad oe ne e ‘
-in-C! A eturn y HAMME a ‘ f
moped vig it package. Ree nae ene
(icant eet
KEEP COOL
by |

using Natural Gas |
for Cooking
It's easiest
Cleanest. &
Speediest

Call and see the

Comfort and
Contentment:

One last smile and then—
sweet dreams! All the cares
and worries of the day are over
now for, Baby ~#lo8¢ in-adelici-
ous drowsiness.

And that delightful Cow & Gate
Baby Powder — with. \its soft
caress and delicate odour —!
“Really, things aren’.sSo bad
after all,"’ sighs Baby; ‘‘ good

night, everybody — good
night !’’

COWEGATE
Baby Vewde'

OR COMFORT & CONTENTMENT
J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD.—Agents

New Gas Cookers
[ i AT YOUR GAS

SHOWROOM



NTED

REPRESENTATIVE—Full time representative
wanted for Canadian Life Insurance :Co., in Barbados.
Application in writing are invited which will be treated
in sivict confidenee. Apply: “Insurance Underwriter ,
c/o Barbados Advocate. 26.8.52.—5n.

HOUSEWIVES

——

If you are in earnest and want your family to be
healthy and happy start today and give them that
wonderful Nestle’s Product Peters’ Cocoa,

Sold by all the best grocers





A revolutionary new ;

: Germicidal Soap containing



21 tins only 24 cents
}1> tins only 24 cents

Peters’ Cocoa’ is good for body building energy
and health, and through good health comes

Hexachlorophene

2,
happiness and contentment in the home DERL . but ea ’
add it to Your Shopping list to-day Unlike cle Boape that sneece ne noel ees. “ a ere treat-
‘in. surface the skin, DER :
and save on every tin Greys shin L actually de J

DERL is a safeguard againat
because scientific research has proven mut



x
g
x
%
3 i vited ‘o attend the Annual DERL is a Lanolin Soap, and is natural perspiration is odourl only
‘ Thanksgiving Service at and wholesome in all its components. Its comes unpleasant when @ oa hen
attacked by skin
J} lasbe too early for Thos ¥ {i} Lemon Grove, Westbury rich lather and soothing effect is especially a a
; Waris 2 Vanities Podste $ New Road, on Sunday, ! ] recommended for most delicate skins, :
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s MPCDSS9 SOS EPPS SP PPPOE : Sy "
® Le : THE BARBADOS MUSEUM
main’ voow-meae~~ {REAL ESTATE
” - ga oe *\3 AUGUST 30TH from 12 to 6 p.m.
$ FOR SALE And AUGUST 31ST from 2 — 6 p.m.
petANOs. | Gran ores % 1. One stone-wall building ot 9 be ‘ " ‘ .
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‘SSOOUOGOBOe: 9 66566696664696008S900"
















ei 8



SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

PENROLL HERE FOR FIZICAL ©
KULTURE AN GiT BIG
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PAGE EIGHT



19 Records Set In Weightlift

ing



Basil Grant Named
Mr. Barbados 1952

NINETEEN new local records were created when the
Amateur Weightlifting Association of Barbados held their
Senior Weight-Lifting Championships and Body Beauty

Contests at the Empire Theatre on Thursday night.

The

title, Mr. Barbados 1952, went to Basil Grant, who also

won this title in 1951.

The theatre was packed to ca- jerk 280. Sam - ey was
pacity and the show continued second with a total pounds.
until short! before two o'clock Clement “Bobby Jack.
yesterday morning. Basil Grant man, weighing 150 , won in the
scored 68 points. John Marshall, 165 pound class. His total was
who was a close second, scored 64 however 10 pounds less than
points. Lionel Maloney was third Ni¢holls’, Jackman’s 715 was

with 57 points.

Seventeen entrants took part in
the Mens’ Contest and four in the
Ladies’. The title Miss Barbados
of 1952 was won by Hyacinth
Prescod,

Roy Goddard, with a total of
550 pounds, earried off honours
in the 123 pound Class. The total
was made up of: press 170, snatch
165 and clean and jerk 215,

Second was H, Stoddard with a
total of 540 pounds. W. Riviera
the other lifter, was out of the
contest after he failed in his three
attempts at the press,

In the 182 pound division G
Jordan won with a total of 605
pounds. Jordan, with a _ body-
weight of 129%4, pressed 175,
snatched 190 and jerked 240. S.
Rudder and H. Thompson tied for
second place with 590 pounds
each.

Largest Total

Honours in the 148 pound class
went to G, Nicholls of Leeward
Barbell Club, who made the larg-
est total for the night—725
pounds. Nicholls’ pregs was 235,
his snatch 210 and his clean and



Home Sports Reviewed

A Summer Of
Test Cricket

By PETER DITTON

LONDON Aug. 20

And so another summer
Test matches has come to
conclusion. This time our crick-
eting guests, the Indians, have
been soundly defeated. The re-
cord book shows three England
victorious and one draw. The mar-
gin of those victories, by seven
‘wickets in the First Test, by
eight wickets in the second and
oy an innings and 207 in the
third, speaks for itself. The
Indians, even making allowances
for the fact that weather
served thm unkindly at Manches-
ter and the Oval, were not good
enough. :

Hazare captained a very young
side. The occasion proved too
much for most of them, Only
Hazare himself, Mankad, who was
co-opted for the Tests, and to
a lesser degree Manjrekar show-
ed any confidence against one of
the best opening attacks England
has’fad since the war.

But the greatest quality the
Indians lacked was not so much

of

ton;
“Gold
Stunts by Carlton Mustor.

made up of: press 7 Seen 215
and clean and jerk k

Edwin Rogers, with a total of
720 pounds, won in the 18] Class,
Rogers pressed 210, snatched 220
and jerked 290. He attempted 300
as an exhibition lift but failéd.

Harold Small was howéver the
great attraction as he attempted
huge poundagés with his squat
style. Small came second with
695. “Bunts” Douglas did not lift
as there.was no other competitor
in his class.

Also on the programme were:
a Judo Knife Display, by Harold
Bovell and W. Green; Hand-
Balancing by the Rockley Bathing
Team; Trapeze stunts by Rudy
Linton, son of “Golq Bede” Lin~
Muscle Control acts by

Bede” and Balancing

After the show the prizes were’:
presented by Mr. Freddié Miller,
M,.C,P., President of the Associa-
tion,

The winners in the weight-
lifting will tour Trinidad to com-

‘
.
*

pete against the Trinidadians.

even without these two grea
cricketers there is still a wealt
of talent in the Caribbean terri-|
tories, Weekes, Walcott, Mars!

Gomez and Rae, to mention jus
a few, too
many guns for the Indians,

Hutton Optimistic

Now what of
chances next summer? By this
time Hutton’s pron ments

at his first Press erence as
England's captain, have reached
right round the world and back
again, Hutton is optimistic,
There is undoubtedly a wealth
of talent at his disposal. But
there are still one or two weak-
messes that could prove disas-
trous against a team with the
fighting spirit of the Australians.
England is still short of a leg-
spinner, Neither has the problem
‘of finding a suitable opening
partner for Hutton been ade-
quately settled, despite Shep-
pard’s century in the final game
at the Oval.. He gave four
chances, two of them easy, be-
fore reaching three figures. The

big match temperament put ; Pt hi
good old-fashioned _ fighting ina ore ae Te i.
sprit. Far too often their bats- joyed against Australia,

men were mentally back in the °”*

pavilion while still on their way
to take guard at the crease.
Frantic Swiping

There were several instances
of batsmen drawing away out-
side thé leg. stump and swiping
frantically at anything pitched
on or near th wicket. Trueman
and Bedser swept through their
ranks like a couple of tanks go-
ing through a cornfield.

The late cut is one of the finest
shots of all, but it has to be
played with the bat within strik-
ing range of the ball!

Sir Donald Bradman and Bill
Ponsford both successfully adopt-
ed this method of playing fast

Of course Sheppard is deserv-
ing of a further trial, his re-
cord speaks for itSelf. His Test
century was his 25th three-
figure knock in 100 innings.

The opening attack appears
more than satisfactory. I think
it is still too early to acclaim
Trueman as a great fast bowler.
He has undoubted possibilities
and his action is reminiscent of
Harold Larwood. He has. ac-
quitted himself with distinction
against India,

final word on Hutton’s
captaincy. The responsibility
does appear to be wearing on
him. He is still as prolific but
undoubtedly slower. It is, how-



bowling during their careers. eyer, obvious that England has
Bradman of course could play a captain that can and will be
almost any shot to any ball butt utterly ruthless, If he succeeds
Ponsford in’ particular drewWin piloting England into a win-
away from the really fastest{ining position there will be no
bowling; especially leg-theory, get-out for the Australians.

and played the late cut with —LE.S
marked success. Even so, he

could only adopt this policy

when the ball came through at
the same pace and same height,
And it was doing anything but
that when the Indians attempted
to follow the example.

On their performances here
this summer, it is difficult to
visualise [the Indians enjoying

any great measure of success in
their forthcoming tour of the
West Indies

This time they may be without
Ramadhin who is planning to
remain in England once his con-
tract with Crompton in the Cen-
tral Lancashire League has been
fulfilled. They may also lack
Worrell whose present plans are
to visit the United States. But

| They'll Do It Every








Soccer Results

LONDON, Aug. 28.

Results of soccer matches
played in the United Kingdom
to-day, English League, Division
ll: Notts County 2, Rotherham
United 1, Division II: (South-
ern), Colchester United 2, Read-
ing 1. Leyton Orient 1, Coventry

City 2. Shrewsbury Town 0,
Brighton and Hove Albion 0.
Walsall 1, Newport County 3.
Division Ill: (Northern),

Scunthorpe United 0, Grimsby
Town 1, Ulster Cup Ards 2, Lin-
field 2. Derry City 3, Crusaders 1.
Portadown 1, Bangor 1, —~CP)
Time

Pegimered US Patent OMer















BARBADOS ADVOCATE





MR. HARBADOS 1952



BASIL GRANT (centre) was crowned Mr. Barbados, 1952 at the Senior Weightlifting Championships

and Body Beauty Contest of the B.A.W.L.A. on Thursday night.

Theatre.



Results of last Saturday’s garmes

in the Carlisle Division of the

League were somewhat unexpect-

ed and as a consequence some of
the leaders have been displaced.

‘Liberty bracketed with the three

‘

other clubs at the head of the
table were held to a draw by Tele-
Radcliffe defeated St.

a Valentine, Stomeyer, Goddard,?Matthias in very decisive siyle

and Middlesex took only the
first innings lead in the game
against Penrod. ‘These results

‘have now placed Middlesex in a

England’s” Very favourable position and the

match of the season will be Mid-
dlesex vs. Liberty.

Century

In these games in the Carlisle
Division, S. Mason of Rangers hit
the fifth century of the season,
His was an undefeated 128 in the
second innings against Chamber-
lain out of a total of 178. In spite
of Mason’s effort, Rangers failed
to force a win. Rangers’ scores
were 128 and 178 for 5, Chamber-
lain in their first innings were
down for 81 but in the second
showed considerable resistance
with a score of 125 for 6 at close
of play.

Rogers of Radcliffe and Sar-

geant, with scores of 24 and 25 re-
spectively were the batsmen to
pave the way for victory of their
team. It was, however, Daniel 6
for 44 and Reid 3 for 32 who tan
through St. Matthias for the small
score of 44, Advocate scored their
first victory of the season when
they inflicted a defeat on Ever-
green. Left-handér King took 8
for 19 in 14.4 overs to clinch vic-
tory for his team,
Wilkie’s 387 in Middlesex first
innings was the third consecutive
time which he reached this score
and he will be entitled to one of
the B.C.L. prizes, Middlesex found
Symmonds and Reeves between
themselves and victory. Sym-
monds 36 and Reeves 22 in a score
of 88—-6 ended Middlesex hopes of
victory.

Victory In Two Days
Two days were sufficient for

Rangers to win against Dover at
Paradise Village. Rangers de-

clared their first innings closed at]:

234 for the loss of 9 wickets.
Pinder, who was not out the pre-
vious Saturday, reached 79 before
he was bowled by Kinch, At the
wicket a second time, Dover play-
ed an improved ggme after being
set with the task of scoring 168 to
avoid an innings defeat totalled
170. Rangers scored these without
loss. For Dover, Preseod hit 39
and Trotman 35, For Rangers, L.
Barker took 2 wickets for 16 runs,
Pinder 2 for 44, Hinds 3 for 44 and
S. Grant 3 for 13,

Romans defeated the Central
Division champions with a day to
spare. After Kendal were dis-
missed for 87, Romans_ replied
with 227, Higginson 46, Husbands
37 not out, Howell 30, Watkins 28
were the best scores. Browne took
6 for 52. In their second innings
Kendal were dismissed for 133.

By Jimmy Fiatio |



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zt OVER

A soneY CRIES HER HEAD OFF mIIOW THE TEARS CuAnioe
Face IN GENERAL AND HUBBY’S TO HONEY WHEN SHE Boe ven

FRIENDS IN PARTICULAR=: THE PHONE «-...

so 7 i 7 Ree 2)
{GON MENTION Meee He ') | srHe AO O ieeende '
t j AND JO ! r x > “7h M
Heese You Baure! \\\< PHONEL ZZ) W\ MOMENT Bai. AND ene

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THEM! THE WAY SHE
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JHE THINGS SHE'S SAID -



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ABOUT US» Ivs Ye
A! i HATE :
eign)
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Wig. ZZ

THANK AND 4 71 7

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JOHN Pumroy | ay)
49) E.Couune

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/ TALKING ASC
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LEAGUE CRICKET NOTES

,

By SCRIBBLER

Browne 26, was top scorer while
Ashton Blackman took 5 for 22
and Waithe 3 for 52,

Belfield achieved their first vic+
tory when they won from St. Bar-
nabas in a game in which neither
side totalled 100 in either innings.
Belfield were dismissed fur 92 and
89 while St. Barnabas totalled 66
and 33. Skinner 4 for 27, Brookes
5 for 7 were Belfield’s best bowl-
ers.

Cyclone In The Lead

Scoring a victory against the
Boys’ Club, Cyclone are now in
the lead in the Leeward Division,
Boys’ Club totalled 83 and 92,
Cyclone 69 and 111. For their
success in this uphill struggle,
Cyclone must thank Russell, their
all rounder and Williams who
made 37 and 34 respectively,
Cyclone’s victory brings their
points to 21.

Weiches in a low scoring match
took full points from All Saints.
Welches 74 and 86 for 9 proved too
good for All Saints with scores of
20 and 35. Por Welches, Spencer
took 6 for 8 and 3 for 15, Green-
idge 4 for 5 and 6 for 13.

In the tall-seoring Standard vs.
Barrows match, Barrows replied
with 204 to Standard’s 170, thus
enjoying a 34 run lead. In their
second innings Standard failed to
repeat their first innings’ per-
formance and were all dismissed
for 94. In a race against the clock
Barrows just failed to force a win
with a score of 56 for 2 at the
drawing of stumps.

Champions Still Ahead

Sussex “A” turned in their third
victory of the season and looks like
retaining the championship of this
division. Meeting St, Martin’s
they rolled up the formidable total
of 218 of which Browne was re-
sponsible for 58 and K. Mapp 72.
St. Martin’s replied with 69 and
86. J. Ince took 3 for 14 and 7
for 18.

Sussex “B” also ‘returned the
tall score of 193. To this were re-
plies of-75 and 100 by Rockers.

—--

Fish and MACARONI:

2-Ibs of Fish (cooked)
‘/a-1b Honig's Macaroni,
3-025 Grated Cheese

loz Butter

Pepast and Salt
; HONIG Macaroni, JOHN
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HONIG Sweetened Pudding are
all made by same firm and
distributed by HULL & SON,
Agents for famous KOO Canned
Goods.

Ring 2458 for any
further information.



HULL & SON



The Show was held at the Empire
John Marshall (left) was second and Lionel Maloney (right) third.

In the South, Inch Marlowe is
making a bid for championship
honours and took major points
from Searles the present cham-
pions. Searles’ 83 was bettered by
Inch Marlowe’s 94, Searles de-
clared at 112 for 4 but time call
found Inch Marlowe 23 for 5.

Seawell lost to Sponges in a

low scoring game of Sponges 80}

and 76 for 4 and Seawell 53 and
68. Sydney lost to Cambridge. In
this game the scores were Cam-
bridge 156 and 4 for 0. Sydney
102 and 55, Rogers 4 for 10 and
Jones 3 for 7 were Cambridge’s
best bowlers.

In the Gun Hill Division, Greens

enjoyed another victory when
Maple were dismissed for 51 and
73. To these scores Greens replied
with 102 and 30 for 1,
C.M.P.C, replied with 116 and 96
vision won their first match of the
season. Oxford their opponents
were routed for 72 and 99.
rr replied with 116 and 93
‘or 9.

Game Against Empire

To-morrow, the B.C.L. XI will
meet Empire Intermediate in the
second of their team building
games. The Empire Intermediate
are a very formidable team and if
the weather remains fair the game
should be a good one. B.C.L. XI
will contain two new players to
this type of cricket. One is Brath-
waite of the Police Boys’ Club and
of whom Mr. E. A. V, Williams
thinks a great deal. The other is
C, Rogers of Radcliffe.
scored a century for his club this

season and followed it with a half |

century. Last Saturday his score
was 24, Scores therefore of 121,
53 and 24 are worth encourage-
ment.



RUGBY LEAGUE -
RESULTS
LONDON, Aug. 28.
Results of Rugby League
mat, played to-night: Barrow
24, an 16, Doncaster 8, Hali-
fax 21. —CP)

8 tasty sustaining

= mecason! 23
at the main meal. For macaroni

tnsist on Honig’s Macaroni.











Remove all

salt water,

SOR
MACARONI

a oe oe a a

Rogers |

separate it into large flakes. Break the Macaroni
into pieces about 1 inch in ae ot into
te

ready, a well greased pie
fish, season well with salt and pepper, cover
macaroni, and add a good sprinkling of cheese
seasoning. Repeat until the dish is full. Put
butter in small pieces on the top and
about 20 minutes in a quick oven. Serves

PICKED
Club Positions
At End Of
Last Series

FIRST DIVISION

Played Won Pout
3

Carlton .. : 2
Wanderers 3 2 14
Spartan 3 2 13
Empire 3 1 9
Pickwick ... 3 0 3
Police ...... 3 0 3
College ..... 3 0 ]
Lodge ...... 3 0 0
INTERMEDIATE DIVISION
TOR, 684 2 15
Windward .. 5 1 12
Empire ..... 5 -+ 10
Pickwick ... 5 _ 9
Sees at's 8 _ 8
Combermere 5 — &
Carlton .. 5 — 4
Mental Hosp. 5 — 7
Spartan 2 a 6
Cable & Wire. 5 to 6
Regiment 3 _ 5
Wanderers 5 — §
SECOND DIVISION
Central o 3 21
Leeward 5 3 21)
Erdiston 5 2 16
Empire 5 1 14
Foundation 5 2 14
Â¥.M.P.C; 5 1 13
Combermere 5 1 11
College § 1 10
Pickwick . 5 1 8
Wanderers 5 _ 4
Lodge ...... 5 —_ 2
Windward .. 5 “= 2



DANCE

will be given by

THE MEMBERS OF
GREEN’S ORK
— at the —
CHILDREN’S GOODWILL
LEAGUE (Constitution Road)

PERCY

oe, Olas
SATURDAY 6th SEPTEMBER 1952
ADMISSION 2/-

Music by Perey Green's Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE.

| Remember - - -
THE FORTRESS CLUB

ANNUAL DANCE

Under the Patronage of Mr.
Ernest D. Mottley, M.C.P.
TO-NITE
AT QUEEN’S PARK
Music by Mr. Clevie Gittens
and his Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION: 3/-
.Formal Dress Optional

Admission by Invitation.
30.8.52—1n.

—
_$X_“p=PO(J==—ES =
See

3000$0500O00005O55500.
The Officers & Members
of the
ADVOCATE'S SOCIAL CLUB

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

invite you to their

DANCE

at the
VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL























|

j
|

: 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

And this !!

IT’S FREE!

3/-

—

|



Here’s an amazing special
Offer lasting throughout next
week you just can’t miss.

Simply present your bill for
two (2) pkts. 9 oz. OR one (1)
pkt. 16 oz. HONIG Macaroni to
HULL & SON, Room 302,
Plantations Building, and a
package of delicious JOHN
MOIR’S Special Dessert (Re-
tail 2le. pkg.) WILL BE
YOURS FREE OF CHARGE.

Bills must represent pur-
chases made during week
‘ending September 6, 1952.

skin and bone from the fish, and
boiling
layer

i

and, doil — eco
Wsh, me

Fis

baki
5



Championships

- Sixth Series Opens Today

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SATURDAY, AUGUST 36, 1952 *



The Sixth Series in Intermedi-
ate and ond Division cricket
matches will open today while in
the First Division the Fourth
Series- will be continued,

The matehes are:—

Combermere
Combermere.

Mental Hospital vs. Wanderers
at Black Rock,
Y.M.P.C. vs. Windward at Beckles
Road.

Cable & Wireless vs, Police at
Boarded Hall.

vs, Spartan § at

First Division
Spartan vs. Pickwick at Queen's
Park,
Wanderers vs. Police at
Bay, Beckles Road

Second Division,
Lodgé vs, Erdiston at Lodge,
Pickwick vs. Empire at the Oval.

the

Carlton vs. Empire at Carlton

Wi Is s
College vs. Lodge at College. Windwaras ‘S Wanderers at
_ Intermediate Central vs. Y.M.P.C. at Vau-
Empire vs. Pickwick at Bank cluse.
Hall, — Foundation vs, Combermere at
_ Regiment vs. Carlton at Gar- Foundation.
rison.

Leeward vs. College at Fosters,

INSUR

MERGED

FIRE
MCTOR
BICYCLE
BURGLARY



BROAD STREET.



ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LTD

FCR PROTECTION AGAINST ALL
RISKS INCLUDING

AGENTS

CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.





















ANCE

COMPANY

IN THE

GLASS
MONEY
GOLFERS
MARINE

DIAL 3545





The purpose of signs
without words.
bol that tells, plainer
words, of whisky at its
lovingly blended, long

as ever came out of
Scotland.

|
|
|
|
|

Sole Distributors :
FRANK B,
ARMSTRONG LTD,


























WATER-RESISTING SHOTGUN CARTRIDGES

‘GRAND PRIX" © “GASTIGHT”

Factory Representatives: T.

AOI

ROBERT
Dial 4616—Office

wwe

WHITE HORSE >
Scotch Whisky

Here is a sym-

until it is as noble a Scotch

For Good Shooting....

Trinidad, Jamaica, British Guiana, Barbados

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL

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
accordingly.

COURTESY















is to tell

than any
finest...
matured,

There is no bett +
general purpose car:-
ridge than Eley ‘Grand
Prix’, It is water-
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and unfailingly dep... '-
able. Supplied in |2
gauge 2)" length wit.
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loads and in other
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YNOCE

e “MAXIMUM” e “ALPHAMAX”

GEDDES GRANT LTD.

INDUSTRIES LTD.
LONDO'!

work

GARAGE
THOM LIMITED




PAGE 1

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