education, bacteriology, entomol- jaw. There was no evidence to lf N

ogy, helminthology, chemistry, snow that the defendant was amorous atural

physics, anatomy, psychology, loitering or that he had an inten- |

communicable diseases, Yaws: etc.

Mr. Baird said that quarantine
is qne of the subjects given, but
generally only theoretically. He,

tion to steal.

“Waves for All

Inspector Franklyn asked the
court to look at the conduct of

however, was fortunate in doing ci AN fas ee with
some practical work in. this ae which had created
branch. , *” x
He said that training there can Before dismissing the case, His 5 OSEMAR
quality one for the R.S.I. and worship said that the defendant



we Pe hasakcr ouee hie bere was also charged with being a

cate. ‘s Yop ; re we 7 . 5 ,

generally hold the R.S1. already, ee eet aa ean The Natural Hair Waver.

Toe ae ae noe gece reputed thief, The evidence in the : ;

reel course, wu i in case was too flimsy and he could _._Your hair can be beautiful always when treated with
vaneed work and get train mg 2 vot convict on it VOSEMAR. Follow the directions in every package and after
Meat and Other Foods’ inspec- ; a few days you'll be convinced of its definite improvement.

tion. —_— LL



Trainees are tested at the end

iE a

of every term. Mr. Baird thinks mrt — kee r VOSS ly VK

the course an exceedingly good rO-NIGHT woe Try d

one, and very helpful to any o\

Ve ctenaedene Sis L. Harris at 8.05 ‘ .__ y MEDICATED SCALP HYGIENE oes
* } tat ro f ~~ its own Shampoo and ends Dandruff anc

of the St es yee Pe MR. GEORGE HUNTE a 4 other scalp complaints. It also brings life

petri temaeoe Sanitation De- will again talk over 5 and lustre to the dullest hair.

partment, are about to go to Rediffusion on the .. . ON SALE AT -- -

Jamaica for such training. subject :

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES



WE HAVE”
The topic will be on
“POULTRY” as an |

Industry and
prove to be of great



“THE INDUSTRIES |
Infant’s Inquest
Continues Today

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Coroner of District by
will resume hearing today in the iF
inquest concerning the death of interest to the general
Moneka Brathwaite, an infant of public. }
Halls Road, St. Michael, \!

should





Brathwaite was taken to the

General Hospital on August 9) SSE SSS
suffering from burns, but died f
two days later. A post mortem 1

JUST RECEIVED

BOOTS MINDIF

performed by
at the Hospital

Nee { '00 LBs. NET

é '| PURINA

|
PL AVENA,

examination
Dr. A. S. Ashby
Mortuary. |

£3 FOR DANGEROUS
DRIVING



MINERAL SALTS
For Cattle and Other
Livestock
His Worship Mr, EB. A. McLeod, att
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
sesterday fined Wilfield Belle of
Navy Gardens, Christ Church, £3
to be paid in three months Or.two|
months’ imprisonment for driving|
a motor car on Bay Street on |
September 2 in a dangerous)
manner, ‘
He was also ordered to pay
another fine of £2 for driving}

aAvithout being the holder of an} $i
appropriate licence. Cpl. Shep-'
herd attached to the Bridge Post

Salts for
contain balanced
quantities of the essential
Clements calcium, phos-
phorus, copper, cobalt, iron,

iodine, and manganese )
together with an adequate i
proportion of common salt. }))

Mindif Mineral

Cattle

——— «= —_—
COMPLETE RATION

The only practical way of
ensuring that the cattle are
receiving adequate minerals,

with the ration,
Directions for Use
Cows in milk
Add 3 Ib of Mindif Min-

brought the case while Sgt,|
Alleyne of Central Police Station

prosecuted for the Police from eral Salts to each cwt. of
information received, concentrates fed for milk
production, Alternatively,

}
graduates in the teaching pro-,
Tession, |

The Association expressed their
approval of the work done by the |
committee and asked Mr. Hoyos, |
Mr. Rice and Miss Grannum along |
with the President and Secretary |
to continue their labours. The}
committee was also asked to un- |
dertake the task of preparing
written evidence for submission |
to the Salaries Commissioner,

give individual cows 3 oz. |
per day for those giving up
to 3 gailons, plus 1% oz. for {
each gallon over three }
(
t

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57 eenrereerageeren eM ah Seat aae

PAGE SIX



from page 1 would be members’ feelings in great importance, and suggested grap) to the Address, and that the tople of the Federated

Head %: The Committee do not general, but he the ught it would that the Houre go into Committee proposal arose out of the remark British West Indies to enable} or
agree with the allocation of seats be preposterous to go t London In The House in order that each member would made by the mover of the Ad- them to obtain the greatest pos-|
set forthon page 33 of the ‘Rance ole out differences be —— have an opportunity to be able to dress on the question of finance sible degree of economic and
(Oar te ae i t on yg tree 3 ohana th ry pace Yesterday my more than once on the mat- jo the effect that “we have +o social wellbeing.”
aa shou ven to Bar- ote or anes ‘fs che We t "Se Assh’ that ‘th wait and hear what the Britisn He sincerely hoped that hon- mar
-— AS il é Snale 8 ; aetna: eee ee Which dtm | Bidtten! at. Mineanie He added that although they Government say as regards what ourable members would agree

+ The Committee recom- ee > Poe a Gh eae met yesterday, the Post Office had had the Rance Report for would be needed to start Federa- that the suggestions contained in
pace Phe or te of Agenbly — . yr ro ee .o Advances for Payment of Money — =: yet gy oops which tion properly, and what they say that paragraph (3), as proposed
who should neeniinte his Cabine et say so, but they should get together id bee Select Committee wuld : 4 te as to how much they would give by him, constituted the correct an
wr Count ef then ind mare Rc Week Padies fet and then Mr, Adams gave notice of a Bill ee wo need to +) Federated West Indies by way approach to the question to un-

official should be a member of
sueh body,
Head 9: The Committee agreed

of Miss Elsa ‘ ne motion of Mr. Mottley, a th ith
to adopt the recommendations on leaving out reference to finance Socngum gf the Halt nt ihe Foon Committee was ingeuea to deal Mr. Crawford did not think adjourned for Tea. Hea

page 3 of the Report of the Select It was mo good their sitting and Agriculture Organisation, who with the second interim report that that was the correct ap- Mr. E. K. Walcott (E), said that

Committee of Jamaica—“That the there in the West Indies and mak-! [> (yi (nul ere tor free movant | subsnitted a few hours earlier. proach to the -+ry important he Was a member of the Select

Federal constitution should pro- iff any conerete proposals of organiser and Inspector of Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said it matter of finance, and he was Committee but for various reasons

vide f6Â¥ self government in all ths fhance. They did not know what Domestic Subjects and to, review seemed to him more than passing sure that honourable members he did not attend the*meetings. a r
internat affairs of the Britis, the United Kingdom Treasury Dect NE shiven to teachers in | strange that the introducer of the would agree that to approach This interim re my

Caribbean area which are unde: WOuld be like next year or in a | the Sossibie expansion of the | Report should have decided to re- the question of federation at this CO™Plete approval,” he said. Mr.| ~

Federal administration.”



go to the Colonial Office at the
proposed London Conference with

something they could agree upon,

few years. _They had to wait and

to amend the Bills of Exchange

Act, 1907
The House passed a Resolution

for $1,600 to cover the expenses

teaching of this subject to adults





BARBADOS



be perused and compared witn
the Rance Report. The House
later went into Committee on the

serve the greater part of what he

ADVOCATE

Rance Report Should Be Basis For W.I. Fed.

of a gift, and how much by way
of a loan,

Wrong Approach

stage in such a manner was like



derwrite the stability of the pro-
posed Federation.
At this stage the House was

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952



Walcott next — ven, pare:

— ae : J ing in country ots i : at

cided tt EPS Cominitigg Ge- Osid vstyou neca to strt your |, Zhe ioe aien paaed « Revo. | had to. say for his reply, after the woing on, their bending knees and Se "Was in agreement with them.
alteady been determined to deai Federation on a good footing, and | Guc’to the purchase of “Ayalon” He felt that the matter was too "08 for tome oe beg 12am suing to be as short as 4 74 ;

specifically with this matter, they We will do so much by way of a concerning, additional staff, con- vital for the initiator of the de- So 8- ible because I agree with this Re-

would-pestpone for the prese::
their general observations there-

loan. The proposed financial con-
ference which might turn out

to

verting of offices into a children’s
ward, furniture, ete
‘Ihe House passed an Address ta

bate not to have given the House
full knowledge of everything

for anything; it seemed
the entire _relationship be-

ging
that

port.” '

For hair that is always as

on, be a general conference, should His Excellency the Governor, re- operating in his mind when he ‘¥°®™ the colonies and the Brit- Mr, Walcott felt that a Confer- ; 5
But with regard to financia! (ake place after they had discussed Sr te Sinton eae oes edb hs initial speech earlier ish Government over the centu- ence should be held, He preferred good as it looks . . . smart, :

matters, they beg to draw atten- their differences in the West | [eport of the British Caribbean | in the afternoon. To reserve per- ‘ies entitled the British West in the Caribbean but if it was held + ‘ lwieusly “well

tion to, and strongly endorse Indies. mittee should serve as a basis for haps the cream of his remarks [dies as a — to have their in gnniion be hee agreed. : . ustrous . . . ObVIOUSIy we

piS: Gy oC te Rares Report on Careful Attitude stitution for the West indies, with | £08 the end of the debate when SCXiome Yrord” in. support of agree with him that the West In- Tae cared for . . . follow the

page 25 of the said Report. wuMuin imodifications te tt | nobody would have the chance to , Mr. Crawford in support of agree with TWAT)
Head lly The Committee agreed It looked to him as if most of Report i say anything further in the mat- this contention referred to the dies, in his opinion, jit Ee i hiv taee lead of discriminating men

to postpone the consideration of them were agreed as to the Mr. Miller qsked questions con- ter was not what one woulg have 4isparity in“he prices paid for not neve —e form o ereuen, HAIR

this Head until the concurrent necessity of Federation, the diji- | cerning the. lack | of posting | expected on such an important sugar from Cu'a and those paid He did het ellews’ ta aeabind CREAM the world over . . . use i

list -_ exclusive // had been culties of Federation, and the Valley, and Watts Village. oceasion, and it ,was therefore for British West Indian Sugar, oneself but after people of the West i ; a

carefully examined. absolute obligation for them to Mr. C. EB. Talma asked ques- i and the advantages gaimed by ; 4: : ‘ ‘
Head 12: Postponed. be ve? butet about what they tions ddneerniig. the ’ ttnoast welcomed by all that the House ° casero : at 7 Indian islands had travelled so >

The Select Committee appoint-

were signing their hands to, All

allowed Price Controll Inspectors

had gone into Committee, because

the British Government by the

much and done so much to arrive

(| Spe
ei ce
on
‘ie

"y
. a es ; : constituted as they were at that sale b. them of West Indian |
ed to consider and report on who seemed to think that a long | ye ee eee eed whether stage, members moa have ta iaib & aah tel eaelen ana such a Report, he felt ae ee ion c
Message No. 2/1952 on the sub- time had elapsed since the Montego Government was aware that there opportunity to comment on any further example the ec | should be able to «gree wit! ese i
ject of Federation, has the hon- Bay Conference, or who seemed was no salary, wage or other changing phase of the discussion. ascds ample the economic people and give into them, — ; Pt 3
our to submit the additional to think that the Rance Report forin of remune ration, attached to s Sh. § - assistance given to the Philli- “ Mr. Walcott felt that the major- a ;
Interim Report. should. be swallowed hook, line | Ghud church sf lip-Shod _ pines who recently gained their ity of people were ignorant about : f :
Interim Report and sinker, had forgotten human Mr B. Vaughn asked ques- He thought it perhaps symboli- independence, by America, and Federation because it was not a eee | i
The Committee held three nature : r tions a congerning . proposed = Mae er ved pe . ates that = ae _* take ® pegeies daily gure. and as S a ° ;
i : > : ne aged (taba eaglhers By Asc e er that a ey subject people, exploit them and sult the question was one which ; :
poo on 7 eta ee — ate ee © ioe thé ultimate pizee to be pee cane should have before them was a then leave them up to work out was not raised from time to time. | lontt
bers were P The House accepted the amend- mere expression of opinion that /

Sth “Alpine 188% Mr. Speck
ugus’ vet A aker,
FL Walcott, Mr'h G

any modification by four different

ments recommended by the Select

“before any general conference

their own economy after their

“So great is the ignorance that











i i 7 ils at present that, in spite of

colonies and other islands. To z ase ; economic existence had been preval a
Mr. R. G. ask that would be to ask too much | proposed alterations Of the Cham. | 08 Federation is held in Londgn completely dominated by im- this goed renee. tte a H A l R c R E A M 4 ib
Mapp. llth August, 1952: Mr. of human nature ber of the House of Assembly, there should be a conference of perial laws. some people who see no r n for ; ;
Speaker, Mr. e ‘a. Williams —_ Geldeates whiated went and passed a Resolution . io Bae the representatives of the several Move To Add Paragraph Barbados to join in Federation, :
° ; ’ ’ » ex! ‘ = i
.B., Mr. A. E. §. Lewis, Mr. back home from the Federal talks, | in carrying out the a.teratons, legitiatures in the Caribbean. 1 Crawford then moved: that. ™* eid. On 4 The Cream Of Hairdressings &
R. G. Mapp, Mr. F. L, Walcott. were repudiated by their Legisla- The House adjourned until next area, in order, if possible, to re- the followin, examants > eas e@ Page - "

2nd September: Mr. G. HH. ture that they had no right Tuesday at 3 p.m. solve any differences of opinion ?° g paragrap 7 cl din eaauarharaay 1ES
Adams, B.A., C.M.G., Mr. L, A. agreeing to this and to that, and which may exist between them,” ded to the Address: ““The House enquiries to: Ss.M.G. AGENC a
Williams, LL.B, Mr. R. G. Sy on e Where sie was con "and that they had before them emphasises its conviction that the} Pociors & Nurses Recommend J. &R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS *
Mapp. flicting interest, it was difficult to than in England, but he would another Interim Report which future ecohomic stability of the =,
Mr, G. H. Adams (L) said that see a few men sitting down and not agree with that, embodied the points of difference proposed on eee a
as it was becoming more obvious drafting constitution which | When it came to the additional between the views of the Select its establishment under favour- am: u _ 2

that the delay in discussing the would be accepted by every unit Interim . Report, he thought it Committee, and the recommenda- able financial conditions, and

subject of eration was holding
up proposals for the West Indian
colonies getting together generally
on the subject of Federation, it
became necessary for them at least

‘ore i ittee that Tespects fundamental, and he for’ y the British Caribbean Terri-
to make a start on their expression uk Acmbalie Coabadae ita he o ae pig iran : he OMe believed that it should be tories and two by the British] ,, ae
of their views. might call the Montego Bay would be able to say what the fairly easy to get unanimity of Government—in order to make a Soothes—Purifies——Heals
Interim Report Conference -- reached anything yiews of the House were on the #8reement ee the legisla- thorough survey of the economic
As & tangible. And right around the ;eeommendations contained in the tors concerne e h h conditions in the British West oC
_As onourable Members would world that was the case. S naitonal + t The majority of It did appear however that the jigias which shall within _ five :
see from the additional Interim additional report. The majority 0° Barbados House of

Report a sfort whi bei
handed to them, even then the

of the proposed Federation. That would be well if the House would
was true of every Federal Con- let them know, or let the Leader
stitution which existed in the of the House know, their views on
present day. some of the proposals to it. It had

the recommendations were agrecd
to. Bearing in mind the weaknesses

Different Outlooks

tions contained in the Rance Re-
port,

Those points of difference, Mr.
Crawford observed, were in some

Assembly
should be willing to go a little
further in an effort to bring fed-

suggest therefore in view of the
special cireumstances of the case,
that a Commission of five should
be set up—three to be nominated

months of the date of appoint-
ment render a written report em-

The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT





With 14 West Indian warring ; ’ i he . ; bodying the results of their in-
Select Committee had not finished i of Federal Constitutions, they gration to a final conclusion than ying L
its delibé¥ations. But there was waren oF per bt ate oo Meat should say then that they agreed jt seemed prepared to go at the vestigation and study. The Re- ”
rather the indication of the outlooks, it wan ot too annoyingly With the recommendation that the moment. Se et eran emer ane a
thoroughness. with which they. gela rage Nin ears had passea Sustralian model should \¢ He recalled that the matter contain recommendations as tu : :
ére ¢ their work. and the eines the Motteee Bay Conference @dopted. It would at least give was being discussed in the West the form and extent of the finan- wad

sepicusness with which they were ang they were ‘still there. That them a start. Indies at its present stage for.a cial and economic assistance :
upproachiig the subject. was not unique in the history of Not A Replica number of years, and he therefore which the Government of the alan: ection elem deine

e hoped his friends in the Federation, It was far better to As to whether or not there did not think that the differences ‘United Kingdom may render to P. : a
ather colonies would not think thresh out their differences than should be one or two chambers, of opinion of the Select Commit-|
them particularly vain when he tee as presented in their second

said that Barbados had more to
lose in 2 compromise than any
other West Indian colony. It was
therefore essential that they, in
approaching the matter, should
give it the utmost consideration.
They should do their best to bring

to reach the stage which might be there should mot be a second
reached if they rushed on too (hamber which was a replica of
quickly. the fist, or even a potential rival.

One word more, Federation in While one House should be nomi-
practice had been proved to be nated by the Elected Chamber of
dangerous if not dangerous, to be the Territorial Chambers, the
difficult to work out in practice. other House should be nominated
Many, many a rich, or there were by the Governor General, half by

interim report were sufficient to)
warrant a West Indian Conference |
before going to London to try and
finalise the issue. It seerhed that
another West Indian Conference
might very well further postpone
Federation, and he suggested to

TRESH





‘Ovaltine’ Families are

4 i t /
" ; t S
ae ae dip that thee’ mp et some rich lawyers he should say, the Elected Chamber, and half by wee, Serr ee 2 ee cause you like em $0!
with the example of acy who owed their wealth to the big the Gove nor General. West Indian Legislatures might Mi Families
States before them, Work.a cons fee they (got! Privy Councll Members of the loss! on1ected very well meet in London, be- | @ Toasted fresh and sweet — ap} y ;
stitutio rh igt abl when Feder Juaad les arose in chamber 0 iia ia ahan » fe ld bi *,
RE Wee ae Cea such places as Australia, Canada, for the Federal amber, should cane be ee ae tor folks eat Kellogg's Corn

lead to bitter regrets for this
colony, x

He would do no more in moving
that the report be adopted, tian
say that on the question of Re-
served Power, the Committee had

etc, None of them would live to not be asked to ,\ agn their seats,
see a single West Indies Unified as there were not such a sufficiency
Government, but they could try of others to take their place,

to work at present the proposed Mr. Mapp felt that the Prime
Australian system as best as po’si- Minister of the Federated West

gaineq if they were removed
from the West Indian area.
Further Suggestion

He further suggested that such

meeting in London should take

place a week or so before the pro-

Flakes fast as we mak so
re your in
egos. Cos Kuleog's

rm Flakes,
its BEST!
-





OT OE Cnans, Viger ond wei belay at family is mother’s
first concern, and for this a correct and ad diet is
essential. When children are listless and irritable, when adults
are feeling the strain and nerves are Seacenne yed, diet deficien-

cies are indicated and su; Inment is advisable. ~

What better than ‘ Ovaltine’ the

’ favourite food of so

not yet reached a ee pane ble. That seemed to be the only Indies ae oF hen ot posed London Conference, in or- MOTHER KNOWS dscury larry, waaehy ee ne See ee re

bat r 200 years Was et ogi Jest leagues t é e ou e aS Ovaltine scien mbinati lature’s finest
ie a mad fe t hee W “i what ae oe ey ns of the Geverntr General ners iy ee ataien Beal | Lculiliilescnat-oadiaaiipauelicatiaeie Pts» ee a oe eet econo of 10 és

Reserved Powers mean). ‘The — “have already spoken more being given the power to nomi- Coiseaq fitness of bod [reece s0d nantes Tar sprints Scoarigs tab

eee ot meer hg de = than I intended to speak, I will oe “4g members of the Federal “",%” this stage Mr. Crawford he thew . ve — = =

suggested by the ance epart, ; Cabinet. d s be|

wah a matter to WhUnEthernae ett eee Ae Teply. 1s, CNT id tal he: hed "Wane Moved. that the Address . be : at any time of the day. Taken at bedtime, ‘ "ts

to give very much attention.
The second serious matter-
perhaps even more seriovs—was
that the King in Couneil, or he
heuld say the Queen in. Goun tl,
could make Legislation, ‘Tidy
were being called upon in the
proposed constitution, to give up

and I intend to keep most of m)

remarks for the reply.” through the various items in the

Committee’s Report because he
felt that the House, having not
had the opportunity of seeing the
report before’ yesterday, . would
not have had time to refresh their
minds on the proposals in the
Rance Report.

Basis For Discussion
Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that h
had not been present when the
report was adopted, but he
thought they should accept it as
4 basis for discussion. The Report

amended by deleting paragraph 2

in which there was the suggestion | /

of the West Indian Conference,

and the following paragraph be|

substituted: Bi

“The House is of the opinion
that a conference should be call-
ed in Lendon not :-ter than
March 31, 1953 of the representa-

|
|

|

|

White shoes, to pass muster
in company, must be spot-









less, immaculate, Use PR

an aid to natural, restorative sieep.

For family at: here, cheer and conf
Gonsv anthes “Graihiod es cegehecdnptins sak oakiam besten:

Drink delicious

OVALTINE

that power that the King -ir Jt was merely an additional In- ji: 0 0s of’ the British Caribbean | 4 ; tr
Council could not make legisla- cremate "ce, combat as serim Pe oe * y aaae aetnke Territories in order to resolve any | Propert’s White Renovato The Happy Family HEALTH DRINK ia
tion in such a place as this. that the House agreed that a Con- sur “Be ne tread te f the Points of difference which may | or Propert’s Shuwhite. No Sold in airtight tins by all Chemists and Si ”
f jest 10, COMPIate | eit Sevey that the.exist, and that this should be| IMPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘ Ovaltine’ tin contains 16 euness. “

Important Points erence was necessary in the West matter, He felt héwever that the ©x'st, :

Those two things were im-
portant and néeded such great
consideration, that the Select Com-

Indies before the London Confer- pest thing for the Héuse to do
ence, While that might meet with would be to accept the Interim
conflicting opinions in the House, Report which he had seconded,

followed early in April by a Con-
ference between representatives

of the British Caribbean territo-|

Gov-|




surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

ty’s

nittes had not vet made up its he thought it would be folly to and if on no more than a couple ries and Her Majesty 3
mn od, But the other atserd go to London and go into details of the items on which they felt ernment in order to take final | =
should be sent on that the debate Without a prior threshing out of strongly, say how far they differ- action within reasonable time,

should be initiated.







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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952

Rance Report Should Be Basis For W.I. Fed.

From Page 6

He then drew members’ atten-
tion to various pages of the Re-
re. Ss Said that after reading

they would be in a position
to see why Barbados should force
the issue. “You will be able to
understand why we should join.”

He said that he actually went
the distance to see why Barbados
should not federate and the fur-
ther he went the more he saw the
reason why it was impossible for
Barbados not to join in. Federa-
tion. S

Must Join For Progress

For an island the size of Barba-
dos to progress, it must join with
some other island or islands, If
members were able to enter the
Federation atmosphere and see
what was being done, then, and
only then would there soon be a
complete realisation that the West
Indies must join. “You cannot join
countries; you must join people,”
he said.

Mr, Walcott said that he would
not like an Englishman presiding
over the Conference. He wanted
West Indians to meet as West In-
dians where they could thresh out

certain points: and still respect a
me opinion, thoughts, ability,
c,

“Let us realise that when we
get together we are all seeking to
better our position. I would not
like this Conference to be held in
England,” he said. He felt that
the strange atmosphere of the
strange place and strange thoughts
would tend to make them sym-
pathetic.

He did not want West Indians
to go to England where the first
thing they had to do was to feel
that they should be polite to their
host and that politeness would
eventually make them realise what
foois they had been made,

He said that the same way as
other countries of the world are
today looking towards federation,
he thought that they in the West
Indies should federate because
they were producing and are pro-
ducing politicians away ahead of
other places.

He would never have accepted
the Rance Committee Report in

1. One of the things which he
rejected was that which Mr.
Adams referred to, reserved pow-
er,

They were not accustomed to
reserved power but that was no
reason why they should not have
it in federation. He reminded
members that Barbados had al-
ways objected to being federated
downwards.

Spiritual Father

He said that England was their
spiritual father. “Suppose we
make mistakes. Who do not make
mistakes for the first time? We
are able to federate; let us fed-
erate,” Mr, Walcott said.

“Even now there are some in-
tellectual people, some intelligent

ple who say: What do we have
0 gain from Federation,”

He said that they in Barbados
had found themselves as a small
unit; they found that Trinidad,
with an Immigration Law, send-
ing out Barbadian labourers who
were suffering; St. Lucia and
‘Grenada were acting similarly;
they found themselves unable to
talk to England, the U.S.A. or
Canada. “It is almost childish to
say otherwise than that we should
federate,” he said. “It is not ne-
cessary to agree with all the Ret
port states.”

He said that Trinidad really
and truly were keeping out Bar-
badians who were starving in this
island. He asked if Barbados
would remain to receive more,of
that treatment.

Unwise To Stana Out

He hoped that whoever .they
chose as their representative
would not allow the standing out
of British Guiana or Jamaica to
prevent Barbados from _ fed-
erating with those colonies which
were desirous of federating. If
they got their politicians to do,
as he knew they would do, then
British Guiana would find out
that they were unwise to stand
out,

Mr. Walcott advised that the
wisest thing to do would be to
meet in assembly, as is always
done, and brief their delegates.
Because when they met in as-
sembly they would be able to
abuse as they desired, any scheme
which was suggésted and such
abuse would not be able to reach
the ears of the other islands who
would say that Barbados did not
want to join in federation. ;

He said that if they had hesi-
tated, he hoped that the re-
sult of the hesitation was only
to convince many of them that
Barbados could not do without
federation.

He felt that it was better to
work together and make mistakes
because there was nothing more

awful than when they had to
share their mistakes with some-
one else,

He said that he had passed the
stage where it would mean any-
thing to him but he would like
to see some of these ideas, which
were hammering at the doors of
their island, take effe ‘t.

“Tt is better that we rule our-
selves badly than to have anyone
rule us at all,” Mr. Walcott end-
ed.

In Agreement

Mr. V. B. Vaughn @ said



De wre



that he also was in agreement
with federation which he thought
was nothing natural but some-
thing that must be achieved.

He said that if they studied
federation they would realise that
there was some fundamental
issue that drove people to federa-
tion,

Mr, Vaughn made reference to
the U.S.A., to Canada, to Aus-
tralia, and to Africa and in each
case he pointed out the funda-
mental issue which caused the
people to federate.

He said that their union must
be based on the fundamental
issue. That is by federation each
island was obliged to prosper. If
the West Indies did not achieve
federation it was only the political
leaderships to blame.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) welcomed
the opportunity to discuss federa-
tion because he thought that. it
was a question which. should be
settled at once. He also would
support federation once it did not
burden the people cf the island.

Mr. L. A. Williams (L) said
that he scarcely need hammer the
reasons for Federation, but the
main question then would obvious-
Jy centre on whether the con-
ference should be in the West
Indies or in London. He was very
much in agreement with a con-
ference in the West Indies. From
his experience, he knew what
could happen. He knew’ what
actually happened when the
Australian constitution was being
considered in London. Then cables
went through the back door.

Some might think that a Con-
ference in the West Indies might
only be delaying tactics, but he
did not think so, West Indian
leaders could get together and
thresh out many matters,

At Cross-Roads

They were at the cross-roads of
their destiny and it was largely
a question of how soon they could
get together and frame Federation
All of them knew that framers of
a constitution generally took a
number of years before they got
together.

He could be as bold as any-
body else when it came to being
revolutionary, ‘but if Australia
who were in a better financial
position than they, started with
two chambers, he did not see why
they should do otherwise. He felt
very strongly that two chambers
should be kept. If there was any
reason against it, it would be the
expense,

At present it could be truly
said that if the recommendations
of the Rance Report were carried
out, they would not get meinbers
of the type they could wish, to
stand for election to the Federal
Assembly. There were far too few
people in politics, If it were that
members of the local chambers
could not stand for the Federal
Assembly, they would get the
wrong type on the Federal
Chamber,

He was of the opinion that
they shouli accept no*less than
a full cabinet system.

The Committee had very wise-
ly decided to postpone such items
as finance, and Reserved Powers.
He felt that for a new nation
sech as they would probably be
having, as soon as they could get
on their own feet, the sooner
they would be able to manipulate
ibeir own finances and pay their

way. And the sooner they were
able to control their financ’al
policy, the happier they would
be.

Courage
They of the West Indies with
very limited resources, had at
least the courage and at least
the ability, and could certainly do
no worse than Ceylon and

Pakistan. At least they could
say that while Pakistan had to
start from scratch, they would

have a number of institutions and
Civil Services which were fairly
well developed.

Mr, C. E. Talma (L) said that

on such an_ important issue,
though most of the views had
been expressed already, one

could hardly sit by without mak-
ing a contribution,

There was every reason for

having a Federal set up. What
with unemployment, Barbados
was in line of benefiting most.
Since Federation was being

dangled before them, even by the
British Government, even a Con-
servative Government, he saw no
reason why any form of Gov-
ernment in the British Caribbean

area should show any signs of
reluctance in co-operating. The
question of Barbados having

feur seats or six seats, should be
no barrier to a Federal set up.
In the final analysis, the indi-
vidual who possessed the best
ability and brain, and the ingre-
dients which inspired leadership,
would stand head and foremost
above the others that he would
be chosen as the leader of the
Federal set-up.

He believed in doing what-

ever was necessary in causing it it has become rather more diffi- trade

to take place at an early date,
even though there were some
snags. They could only gain ex-
perience by doing something. It
was only after they would have
federated that they would
realise the defects.

CHAMPIONS



Only Salvation

He hoped that his words would
be remembered by whoever their
delegates might be, and that they
all desired federation because it
was the only salvation of the
island. In his view, the advan-
tages to be derived outweighed
the disavantages. That was, he
believed, the considered view of!
the population of Barbados, and
the majority of the members of
the House then present,

When the islands were united,
it did not mean that all the pow-
ers would be vested in the
Federal State and that the local
Governments would not have
any reserve powers.

He had heard it said that there
should first be self-Government,
Barbados had self-Government to
some extent, and it seemed that
steps were being taken whereby
other colonies, including British
Gulana would soon come in line
politically. At present there was
adult suffrage.

So he could see no relief of un-
employment being brought about
unless there was Federation, in-
cluding British Guiana. Although
British Gulana had shown some
unwillingness to federate
another new legislature in the
not too distant future, would pro-
bably produce leaders who would

see that it would be to their
benefit, and that they needed
finances and population to de-

velop the mineral and other
sources of the country.

Who Would Pay?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

$1,600 To Cover
Honie Economist's
Expenses

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Resolution for $1,600
to cover the expenses of the pro-
posed visit here of a Home Econo-
mist.

The addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads: —

It is proposed to seek assistance
under the United Nations Expand-
ed Technical Assistance Pro-
gramme to enable Miss Elsa Hag-
lund, Home Economist on the staff
of the Food and Agriculture Or-
ganisation, to visit the Island for
three months to consult with the
present Organiser and Inspector of
Domestic Subjects and to review
the training given to teachers in
Domestic Science and advise on
the possible expansion of the
teaching of this subject to adults
in country districts. The oppor-
tunity will also be taken to con-
sider the syllabuses of training at
the Government Housecraft Cen-
tre with a view to possible im-
provement.

2. The proposal has been ex-
plained to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies and he is prepared
to sponsor the application for

re- “Technical Assistance”,

3. Although the bulk of the cost
of the expert's visit will be met

_ That brought him to the ques- from “Technical Assistance” funds,
tion of who was going to pay the this Government will be liable for

bill of the Federal set-up.
his mind,

ment would immediately
care of itself.
In any federal set-up,

To certain expenses such as board and
the Federal Govern- lodging, secretarial assistance, local
take Transportation,
These expenses have been estim-

the ated at $1,600 which this Resolu-

and incidentals.

question of racial discrimination tion seeks to provide.

would in time almost disappear
because only then would there
be open doors,

They could not achieve Do-
minion status unless they
federated.

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) said that
that was the first time since the



$26,400 For More
Staff At “Avalon”

THE House of Assembly yes-

emancipation that the vartous terday passed a Resolution for
territories were making. an $26,400 to provide for additional
attempt to come together and Staff and additional accommoda-

speak with a united voice
that the privileges extended

so tion for staff and public, follow-
to ing

the purchase of “Avalon”

other parts of the commonwealth which will be used as an exten-

would be extended to them.

He would not speak in detail
on the subject, but on a few
points which he thought demand-
ed attention, It should be made
clear that as long as the Prime
Minister lost the confidence of
the House on a vote of major im-

portance, the Governor General O'derlies —
to Pressure in the Laundry as a re-
in Sult of the establishment of 25

should

not have the power
keep

that Prime Minister

tion of the General Hospital.

The following notes on some

of the Resolutions were submit-
ted —

Laundry: Provision is included

for the payment of a laundry al-
lowance of $1.20 per week to 47

in order to relieve

Office. If officials were to be in- additional beds,

cluded in the Council of State,

Nursing (1) Salaries; This

the Prime Minister should have amount $1,145 represents salaries

complete control and should be of

able to nominate his 13 mem-
bers.

been in favour of a two-chamber
legislature, and said there were
many items on which he felt ;
agreement could be reached. He
felt that any difference which
existed between the various units
should be thoroughly
out before the Conference is held

seven additional student

nurses at the rate of $240 per an-

num
Mr, Cox said he had always ance

duty.

rus the usual ratjon allow-
4-anted to Nurses when off

Gardens: Salaries: Provision is |
ncluded for the salary of an ad-

ditional gardener required to keep
the grounds at “Avalon” in order.

An amount of $13 is als
threshed ie | . ve Herod os

provided
incidental expenses.
Renewals and repairs to build-

in London, and said that the s in
° : ings and plant®: This amount,
question of movement of popula- $134, is requiréd to cover ‘minor

tion was a very important one,

alterations which will be neces-

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) counselled S8°y on account of the re-arrange-

members to consider the matter
very seriously, particularly as re-
gards the reserve powers of the ‘
Governor General, and warned

that the four larger colonies of titled to
the Caribbean should not attempt or

to dictate the fate of the smaller
colonies which were taking
very keen interest in the matter.

He suggested that all the elect-
ed representatives of the several
legislatures should meet and iron
out their differences, and pro-
vision made for certain other
competent persons to attend such
a conference and give their as-
sistance in drafting a workable
constitution,

Replying briefly, Mr, Adams
said he spoke guardedly on the
matter and added that the debate
should be continued on the ques-
tion of the Reserve Powers, be-
cause in entering into Federation,
Barbados in this respect would be
giving up infinitely more than any
other colony, For that reason he
felt that members should have a
little longer time to study the
Rance Report, and he would
therefore ask members not to
stretch the debate further at that
stage.

The Address wos then passed.



Alterations Upset
House Acoustics

THE alterations in the seating
accommodation in the House of
Assembly have resulted in de-
terioration in the acoustice in the
Chamber.

With members of the Press and
the public placed in a_ position
at the back of some of the seats,

cult to hear members than it was
prior to the change over.

This condition is aggravated by
the noise which comes from
cinema fans at the nearby theatre,
and traffic which turns into Pal-
metto Street.

tional furniture will
a for some of the staff who will be

alterations

ments set out above.

Purchase of furniture for
‘Avalon”: The medical and nurs-
ing staff at the Hospital are en-
free furnished quarters
an allowance in lieu. Addi-
be required

housed at “Avalon.”

Renovation and minor repairs
of “Avalon”: This amount $1,800,
will provide for certain. minor
which are necessary
to the building, for the conver-
sion of an existing outbui'ding
into a garage and for the repair
of the surface of the yard. the
surface drains and the electric
wiring in the servants’ room and
outbuildings,

Canada Sells
$7m. Worth Of
Goods To B.G.

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 2.

Canadian exports to British
Guiana fetched Dominion traders
$7,331,220 (B.W.1.) for the first
seven months of 1952, according
to figures furnished by the cus-
toms department. On the other
hand the Dominion bought $17,-
435,153 (B.W.I.) worth of pro-
duce from British Guiana.

Canada retained her position
as this country’s best customer,
the United Kingdom taking $17,-
074,320 and selling to this coun-
try during the same period $20,-
322,719 worth of exports.

Machinery amounting in value
to more than four and a_ half
million dollars accounted mainly
for the $8,560,236 worth of import
with the United States,
which bought $2,967,196 British
Guiana produce in return,

The colony’s entire external
trade exceeded $94,500,000, with
exports just over $43,400,000 and
imports over $51,000,000,

—C.P.







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dependability.”

Slim Approved As
Governor-General
Of Australia

LONDON, Sept. 2.

The Royal approval of the ap-
pointment of Field Marshal Sir

William Slim, Britain’s Chief of
the Imperial General Staff, as
Governor-General of Australia
was announced from Bucking-
tam Palace to-night. The an-
houncement said that Queen
Elizabeth “on the recommenda-

tion of her Majesty’s ministers in
Australia, had been graciously
pleased to approve the appoint-
ment of Field Marshal Sir Will-
iam Slim as Governor-General
ef Australia in succession to the
Right Honourable Sir William
McKell.—U.P,

$3,629 Voted For
Chamber Changes

The House of Assembly last
night accepted the amendments
recommended by the Select Com-
mittee in connection with the pro-
posed alterations of the Chamber
of the House of Assemtly and
passed a resolution for $3,829 to
meet the expenditure incurred in
carrying out these alterations.



In passing the resolution for the
above sum, the House approved of
the minority report by Mr, M. E.
Cox, Chairman of the Committee,
who supported the inclusion of a
water cooler for $600.00.

The amount voted last night was
$1,531 less than the amount origin-
ally suggested to carry out the

, necessary alterations.

The revised .expenditure is as
follows: —

Providing and fixing
Speaker’s room, floor,
screens, lavatory bas-

in & urinal $1,231.00
Re-arrangement of
House of Assembly,
fixing chairs, ete. .. 210.00
Staining and polishing
floor of 1 180,00
Alteration to urinal,
ete., in Lobby ce 25.00
Providing 50 chairs for
visitors ea ae 600.00
Providing 30 chairs for
Lunch Room ote 480.00
Providing steel cabinet 60.00
Proyiding alteration to
electric lights 150.00
2,936.00
Contingencies 293.00
Water Cooler 600.00
$3,829.00



English Cricket
Season Finishes
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept.
The English cricket season vir

2

tually finished today when the
final matches in ‘t2e County
Championship Programme were

played. The only games now re-
maiming are Festival
Three of these commence tomor-
row, They are England's eleven
versus India at Hastings, Eng-
land’s eleven versus Common-
wealth’s eleven at Kingston and
Yorkshire versus MCC at Scar-
borough.

The Indians finished their game
against the County sides by
drawing with Hampshire at
Bournemouth. Hants, declaring
at 206 for 8 set the tourists 106
in 55 minutes. They went for the
runs, but wickets fell steadily.
Umrigar who had made 165 not
out in the first innings was bowl-
ed by Shackleton for two and at
drawing of stumps India were

still six short with two wickets
standing.

In the case of Northants’
drawn game with Gloucester,
George Tribe, the Austratian
Test bowler, became the fifth

player this season to complete

the double. Tribe who is in his
first season with Northants, is a
left hander.

A feature of Yorkshire's vic-

tory over Kent was a great spell

of bowling by Johnny Wardle
who finished off the innings
with an analysis of 6 for 29,
SCOREBOARD—
Indians vs. Hampshire Drawn
Hampshire———-256 and 206
for 8 declared.
Indians............357 for 7 declared

and 100 for 8.
Notts beat Warwick by four
Wickets
Warwick.......... 361 for 7
clared and 261 for 6 declared.
Notts 366 for 7 declared
and 257 for 6.
Yorkshire beat Kent by an
Innings and 51
WOM G ss. ss iiees 249 and 128,
Yorkshire,.........4428 for 8 de-
clared.

Lancashire beat Middlesex by
Nine Wickets
Middlesex............ 125 and 197.

Lancashire............246 and 77. for
i,
Sussex beat Derby by 130 runs

de-

Stsgsex.,......... 216 and 204,
TOIT iicvcisnene 158 and 132, Oakes
5 for 31,

Worcester beat Glamorgan by
139 Runs
Worcester............ 235 and 193 for

8 declared.
Glamorgan............... 117 and 172,

Perks 6 for 60.



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PAGE

SEVEN

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KING On and September. Alberen | Black Rook, Dial 0155. ‘ : FARNBOROUGH, press it is pope for — information that the closing date for | SAILING FROM EUROPE feu aoa ee ines. Sailing
riam. The fw aves fren germane nase 4 to ppt a : oe ’ P. : vi , ae
sod «goal Bellepiaine, St. Andrew, at | AUTOMOTIVE ee a a - gland, September A the receipt of ten — referred to in paragraph 3 of the notice has Ags ue ion oan er 1952 Tresdes Md September.
4 pm. today for St. oa dcimanniladiet aceite nist |. (h) ncn ae Junction of St ‘Matthi- | The first Engen. public demon- | been extended until the 16th of September, 1952 :-— MSs iueaeee 20th Zestesubir, 1982 melt “tRA” ei
Church. Friends are asked to “ine | CAR—Hiliman Minx—Bxcellent condi-|*> £9 amd Dayrell’s Road: consisting | stration of flying taser than sound! “Tenders are invited for the condemned Tug and Water Boat|™ 5. BONAIRE srd October, 1062 accept Cargo and Passengers for
Edward, Roy and 1 y ‘ of a two storied house with sh on SAILING TO EUROPE
tion, Owner driven, a ly 13,000 mil _
(ons) Mrs. Loufse Gil Mirs.; tion. r driven, done only moiles. 1) tiom foor, and a hall sae |was banned at the air show here} Ida” M.S. ORANJESTAD Sth September, 1962 | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Laura’ Samuels, Mrs. Settrice} Contact Edwin | Mayhew. Gittens| od by the Seventh Day ossembly, ana |0 Monday less than half an hour | a | LANG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
Mayet Mrs, tillan Moore} Coney & Co., Ltd.. Palmetto St. (Phone) cio .¢ng om approxiinately 9,000 sq. ft. |before it was scheduled because “Length 76’, Beam 16’, Draught 8 6” — 130 B.H.P., Coal burning|°“"""". St) Beis GUIANA Sailing to be notified
4504). 2 a, 3 ote y 9% , | e
(daughter lala are a ee __ (2) One upstairs property of Govern-\of the protests of local residents, | two cylinder reciprocating engine. Ae ee in ge le 3 B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS
|. Cam iaee 34-0 Bode) ‘Veusthall, 3 new 3 a Oe or eee [es | “Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressei to| 3 Nestor tra October, 1962 ASSOCIATION (IN®
tyres jood condition. Cheap. Phone | © . ‘ in’, “ ; . P
IN MEMORIAM 2959 before 4 p.m. 5099 after 4. Risk Wan ctenaion on coe aoe al au ae ig) a. — the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to reach | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO Cites Te 8
wikheiein Goring memory @ heed 3.9.99—40 | and ae tb foe ali-pemetioe fighter ang | the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Friday the} ais. HERSILIA 13th October, 1952
ieen Walcott who fell asleep on Septe™ | CAR—Plymouth 5 passenger Car 1948] (cn Property (stone) at Water St..) bony the “Hawker Hunter”} 15th of August, 1952, The envelope should be clearly marked—| .» musson, 420%, # 00. UxD.,
ber 8rd, 1940 model in perfect condition. Done only} ~ (5) 9 small properties at King's Viilage,| jet fighter had been ected to} “Tender for Ida”
Deep in td gt lie . a wae a ae ig S. Niecholls.t 1g Kevsington New Road. r: ctively. crash through the so Sittier er [01 a’.
an silv - » - ° a“ : :
eee ci war ‘seloved ouees ome +o so-ttn | For particulars contact i. Sandifora, G highs sere wie fit. iat The sale of the craft will be conditional on its removal from the | :
Whose memory will — ns FOF citi cnemisiineinnnineintettmeneiiinn | eee, Bt., Dial st 1.8. 2eee the local inhabitants, fearful of }Careenage within such period of time as shall “be decided upon by HARRISO
z bered by Una Jones.| CARS—ONE (1) Ford ZEPHER 2,500 . ,
We dean erwin MneNiin, THOESTH ilies ee gond-as mown A parcel of land containing 9p.s21 | the effects of explosive bangs that; the Harbour and Shipping Master.
Beckles and others, 3.9.62—1n] ONE (1) Hillman Minx 1951 Model, | eee et en eer ee ch oo accompany bre g the sound “Further information is obtainable from the Harbour ang Ship-
idling . ONE ()) SM 1560 Ginger Cor. nnd suitable for laying out as Building | Darrier, —. A ao ping Master
be A CHAMPION, | 1). announcement ormed the dis- ‘ "
KENT 1940) Model. | Apply, to EDMAN & “The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or NITED KINGDOM
rOR TAYLOR'S GARAGE UTD... one ae We speeeced star pale she oma waa By —— ore = planes ally e Go t does no d i o P OUTWARD FROM THE U
Street Sn so! peeds. tender.
one és September, 1952, at 2 o’clock p.m al =
HOUSES CAR—Austin ATO, Very good condition. oome, Bian can te seen on application to OP. 31.8.52—2n. v
Wiss Bok. and going to some lucicy person for $1,909. 7 -e CATFORD & CO essel From eaves
BUNGALOW Te An, Appreve! Tel. |Jenoveh Jimeh, 8. Georges sce"| U.K. Makes Plans | Yeeunt Post of Feed Crop Inspector and Clerk ofthe |3.8. CrRADMm:, .. .. Eaweeponl ath Sept, rth Sept
an ic Sea-Sside A ? r , . " od ee “PLANTER
furnished Bungalow Excellent . sea 3,.9.52-4+.f.n LAND—A sit of tand -- Atpeok. 9: zs a Me Government Factory, Lancaster, a?: a # -- ee * S.J : 8 :
bathing. F further particulars: Apy perch i Belle Gully Iti, g site cations 2° Y
eae etti ana, Weties ELECTRICAL Fee oe SY othe SBR" | For Giastt Airliner |. 4” are invited for the post of Food Crop Inspector and | &'" «pen QSOPHER” |. London and . :
29.5260] _ , ee * 3.0. 88—6n Clerk of the Government Factory, Lancaster. M/brough 20th Sept. 14th Oct.
seeps ‘ PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with B.D. | —eneteeeattienintteisieattetieea FALMOUTH, England, 2. The salary of the post is $1,596 per annum, plus the prevail- oe
BEACH COURT—Hastings. Fully furn Sti 5 and 12 Voit jels. A limited] “SILVER WATERS”. at Silver Sands Y on * ? “
ished. From 15th Sept. to 15th Decembrs cannes ‘call oaths Pc. S Maffei & | Cool throughout the year, four iarme bed Part ing cost of living allowance payable to Public Officers. The post is HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Phone i448 between 4 30 ot erecta pCO: tad 21.9.03-4.1.n. | room Weneiind wiles in each room, two Britain has plans on a wing | temporary and non-pensionable and may be terminated at one month's Vv Close in
862-3 sacle anata — ——-———- | servant rooms, Garage for two cars, is! : ‘essel For
—————__—_-—- — RADIOS-—-One 6-Tube Philips Table] sea bathing. Inspection by appointment panad oe B, pont » | fying the force on either side,
BUNGALOW —On Sea, Main Rood Hast | yodet Radio, one’ S-Tube Mullard Table| Phone ail. 4462 3-9-9290 | Jk airliner capable of fying the{ 3 The Officer will be required to furnish himself with motor |S.S. “SCHOLAR” vondon Mid
ings, comforta she 5 odel », Contact E. A nitehead - . o- “+ oe .
lish’ bath Serva a yeten Plantation, tacit tburch ‘ York three times o 24 hours, it! transport and will be paid a mileage allowance in accordance with |S.S. “CROFTER” .. dn , Liverpool by
ine sa. “ie tet. 39.) PUMLIC NOTICES | was announced on M oat current rates payable to Government Officers. Por Telther intebinton -davty te
“SBASY REACH" — Small sea-sid LIVESTOCK tei Se tes po gg eet 4. Applications stating age, qualifications and experience should " tate ries
sY ES Sma ea <
‘ eter neat " ; dressed irector of A ure, Department of Sci eat
TN ee cy satnluhed. |. GOW likaian Tee EEA. ger day NOTICE bene built wit amey wer , paghetinies hide se Bona te submitted not Stee than ‘the me Seen So: Ee —
A a a aon [CME ® MAVe Old, Dial 200... | Offers in writing will be received uv 27"" A’ small’ mogel of the two] @th of September, 1852.
ge etc Phone 2383 31.8.52--fin 31 n to 4.00 p.m. on Friday , i.
= crete i 1382 by” COURTESY GARAGE White|deck aircraft is on display here 31.8.52—2n 5 . chi
_BLAT & HOUSE- woe furnisne oe MECHANICAL Park Roud, for One (1) 1938 VAUXHALL | at the Annual Airshow. was anatian ationa teams
i 9.3.0-41-0.| ad br ale, eee rearae.| et ee aoe Oe Oo eee warren CARUERAN CURRENCY BOARD
FLAT--Small Flat at Exmouth, Lands| Apply Mrs. Cuthbert Brathwaite “The men —U.P. ITISH CU oe N Ss
End. Entrance off Deacon’s Rd, Diai| Heme” Salters, St. George 9'¢:06nie NOTICE FORGED RREN OTE ; sousmeuten
2461 3.9.52—1n] /F 7s Offers in writing will be received up Several forgeries of British Caribbean Currency Notes of the ten Satis Sails Sih Arrives
Oriicee in oon Guiding in 1 MISCELLANEOUS feet oe OD ar ae Pee SYDNEY WOOL SALES } dollar denomination have been observed recently. Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
) fs 1 1 Lowe>} > ¢ . , ; , ‘
Broad Btreet eae nie” econ ay | damaged in accident, Inspection at| QPEN WITH INCREASED A note of the one dollar denomination is altered to represent a Cees osaeiast=tont ds Xsk | Seca Lelie ipa
< ten doll te, Th d the face of the not d TAN
October K. R. Hunte & Co, I ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,| premises. 2.9.52—4n en dollar note, ne wor one’ on e face one ote is removec LADY RODNEY 3 Sept. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept.
Dial 4611 3.°.52—t.0" | onina, old Jewels, fine Silver Water- | — PRICES and the word “Ten” substituted and the numeral “O” is added to the eae CHALLENGER i2 Sept. 15 Sept. — MBept. 25 Sept.
“WINSLOW, Caitle Wa: saikshebe colours. Barly wopetr ane Aue NOTICE numeral “1” in the corners of the note. The colour of the one dollar | LADY 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct.
First two weeks in November and the) Royal Yacht club. 22's -tfm| All persons and business places having SYDNEY, Sept. i, | n0te, which is red, is also treated to make it similar to the brown saneieinncriiiss
month of December Dial 3502. Mrs, | accounts against the parish of St. Lucy The new season’s wool sales colour of the genuine ten dollar note. Atrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives
W. T. Gooding, Stronghope, St. Thomas BAROMETERS, ‘Thermometers and Are the Stat Aug Oe in au aa “Rua |opened in a firm tone on Monday The public is advised to scrutinise’the word “Ten” and the numer- Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Méntreal
omnes wide , pathetic oD teal heecieion oe to send in rn with prices slightly higher than | als “10” as well as the colour of ten dollar notés before: acceptance. Cah CONSTRUCTOR * rae 2 a. Saeed es at 12 ert
le c >: 1 - cadens 2 LAD ROD) a+ 2+ a * " ” ”
: rants at i. R.Ninis oe. CO. Leet indi’ pend all accounts to the under-|the last Sydney sales in June. The} Careful scrutiny will disclose the alterations that have been made, if CANADIAN LLENGER 6 Oct 8 Oct. — 91 Oct. eg oct:
WANTED | Lower Broud Street, or Dial 5136 *, market was also firmer than the| the note is not genuine. LADY NELSON Rats iee 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Cet, 31 Oct. 4 Nov.
Pik atiae Se ee Se pewarden) |iast Brisbane sale. Heavy buying Sed. H. oN {EMSs tics ite
aan aie DUNLOPILLO | MATTRESSES 3.9.52—3n. | was made on behalf of the Japan-:
HELP bargain prices, Surplus stock of 3 ‘ —— ese, who made thes first reap- hails tenths Barbados Cen For futther particulars, apply 1o—
= .jond 3 ft 3 ims offered (for spot cas! nae pearance in the sales room since Cc wu ngs, fF
ASSISTANT — Wanted by Barbados| sales only) at $48.58 and $52.96 each re- NOTICE the war. The United Kingdom was 2nd September, 1952. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
Avel Strictly limited bh fi ahi ” %
oS rner ar arbacghen meieee, ee {isposal-~ BUY. NOW. HARRISON'S, | Re Eatate of also well represented. - —
well Airport. A knowledge of typing| Broad St. Dial 4234 3.9,52--3n ataiagabed = ; CE DEAR ud
Wilting. to. the Chairman. Borvado:| In the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE| NOTICE Is hereby given that all OFFICIAL NOTICE
Publicity Committee, P.O. Box 242 | DIRECTORY all Telephone Numbers are|Ppersons having any debt or claim
3 » * ff te of Edmund b
Bridgetown. Sif, Peeeaes | HEE SP RIPEN FONT ret pa Phutinse Dear deecaae, tate of Hinde- / oer IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
BABY NURSE—Experienced. Gao’ | ——— Ey Road th the perish of Gaint or In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons | 3
references. Sleep in. “Seaeston Cottage JUST RECEIVED | “Popular Games in- Games in-| Michael in this ——e who died in or having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or
Marine Gardens 3.9.52--2n | clnding Canasta, Pitt, wnePoy, ge ee 7, eae Seentome 5 ve affecting the property herein fer smentiqued the property Of the detendant to bring :
en —j|pely, and Pegity. Also a_ variety of | Ques o sen n aa a lore me an accoun eir claims w ir witnesses,
CHAUFFEUR-GARDENER Boys’ | interesting Jig-Saw Puzzles. All items|claims duly attested to the undersigned to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon = gr
Boarding establishment a anaent a moderate prices. Harrison's (Show) LETLA JOYCE FOSTER, Sine | and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public ae i 5 :
must have good references Apply in|Room Dept.) Broad Street of the said estate, C/o R. S oo . | ane mn, before the Sist day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may :
person Thicket House, St. Philip 31.8.52—Gn.|& Co., Solicitors, No. 151/152 Roebuc' reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively.
2.9.52--35 | —$________———_— | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the nee n otherwise such persons Will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
Mild, Steel Plateo—2/0, 0/30, 6, 9/16 | Sine ‘T'iehit proceed to distribute. the deprived of gil elaims on or against the sald property. CG“ TR ANSA N
SERVANT—A al Servant who can |“ & 1/8, 1/16 — x ° x : a . ; 5 " 7
also do Sookie: for eeceety foseiinge Px. Dial 2696, Auto Tyre Co., boyy ed eM pentee 2 fe sernesed ee ‘he’ parties oe Plaintiff: LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILI
< é § ; ts. 8. t.f.n. pen ereto havin: a 7 : ;
paler ee 3 A _— — _— jstch claims of which I shall then have , Defendant: CLYDE HARCOURT MARSHALL SOUTHBOUND
. . ONE Liquor License, contact Charles pac notice and I will oot. be Hails i . Property: res ALL PDT COMED pies on Damas of tend aiwyate ot oe ore
. c Marshall Gap, Baxters|the assets or any par ereof so 8- n e parish o: in ‘ohn in Ss
MISCELLANEOUS garters corner Marsha ap, 3 ree tributed to any on Re seh ment oe acre hy ered or Extrenbaite Ainucons and EoUnOIs Sh DE Sates a nee ery 3rd, 1952
eee nene—sertimenspa td plete EE or claim no’ lands of Palmers jon on 0 Trinidad, Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and
GOOD HOME wanted, free of cha the Dally | notice. Road or however else the same may abut and Geren together with the
immediately for smooth
Jamaica.
id built standing and being witis- COLOMBIE Sailing September 24th, 1952
the appurtenane eee AND HO CONDLY. ALL THAT certain piece or pareel Calling at at Trinfdad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and
Jamaica.

(white) Gentle and affeetion Barbados by Air| Estate are requested to settle their
Benjamin 3028. “Robin Hill", publication in| indebtedness without delay,

dens, Hastings. 52-—1n, 3 ale, C/o, Advo-| Dated thir 20th day of angtt, 1952
Sar pane ee Tepe She

‘rections or dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and

also situate at Sealy Hall in the said parish of Saint John iv

NE A tative LEILA JOYC ats Island containing two acres or thereabouts Abutting and Bound ny
o (1) Laéquor Licence pply Cc.

t.t.n. Administratrix of Estate of





















































































































on two sides on lands of Palmers Plantation on Tanda now or late o *
Atwell, Hall's Road, or Dial 6064, tckien pre teittennnatnem pent tentateianibicaimatesar Edmund Lawrence Dear, Gocansed amas 1 ami, ont ae moth va ase Mr, Bell and on the public road or however else the same may «. + NORTHBOUND
2.9.0%-2n | SPECTAL BUY—Men's Shitts — For the 22-6 -52—40- | rhea or Tre or some bad disease and bound.
I rT Pech. Binal erty — how eae Be ech 3 your crema ate dat'eaise teeth | Bill Filed 2ith May, 1962. DE GRASSE Sailing September fth, 1952
PIGEON —1 Black Homer Reon. Ring! 19 to 17% Now only $4.19 ench — before your time Bince Whe | reat World Dated 18th August, 1952. fartt och Calling at Southampton and Le Havre
No, 2002 on leg. Reward offered. Diallfor 812.00 Regularly $4.75 ant NNOUN ‘ i H r
28 ” War these mouth diseases ve spread a, ‘OLOMBIE Sailing Oc: 5th, 1952
3394, Gordon Proverbs, Navy Gardens PASHION HOUSE, 36, Swan St throughout the world so that now scien- Registrar-in-Chancer: co tober .
dig a saan —>—_______.___—— | PAA tW cit sooner or lace, Be warned 1s 20,8.52—4n. | § Calling at Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, Southamp-
ao, < f
: The NUMERICAL TELEPHONE ATTENTION pine | time and slop these diseases before it is , ton and Le Havre.
DIRECTORY is available at: Advocate,| We can supply you with the latest | too Iate, because they often cause not only
sees AND Cole's Printery, Johnson's Stationery, | styles in Covered Puttons ae prckiog. the loss of tee teeth, | Pal gis chronic rheuma- OFFICIAL NOTICE LTD.—A ‘.
yer- t ices. RESS RBAD ES ae
fising Co. CR Uae tae "ak Prince Wham Henry Seer og sn in| New Busmeery. Saves Teeth |” e IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY R. M. JON & CO., ‘ gen
ya! Brice 9/- Seen | a a a acento ot my the Aipenre: ay ot oe errs he In pursuance of the eoenty. Atk 1p0s I do hereby sive notion to all persons PHONE 3814
a
NUMERI TELEPHONE MAKE EXTRA MONEY — Big cash hi t ving or claiming any éstate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or
MUSCLE P AINS IRECTORY Es een time owner HONE | profits full or spare time. Sell Personal and quick way. ze penetrates to ee | affecting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the defendant to bring | $oggogqeoqqoooooos 599596SSSS69S5 539659000000
Numb left on your desk. | Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings 25 fog she. the very first ar ‘ao s the | before me an unt of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers | ¢ 4
~~, ee “2.9.52—6n | of $1.50 — Name imprinted. Samples Free out of your mou’ ee, soon | to be examined me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon | ¢
Price 3/ ‘ Also 20 beautiful box assortments. Write Hentens we apeth. The follow: letter | and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, Bridge- HURRICANE PRECAUTI N HINT WN 5
M kid rouble “Wit, the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE | Air Mail. CYPHERS CARDS CO., 75 W tacs aaa eanen contest town, before the 3ist day of October, 115% tn or ‘or ‘that such claims’ may Oo ©.
ay mean ney t DIRECTORY any Telephone Number can | Huron St., Buffalo, N.Y Nour” and pezorEhes tee rear. ar gamez Paene ened areesins Ste me Be arid eer ions Of Fexpectively. +h cee Se ca ae ‘
A function of the kidneys is to a er ee Soares fost four teeth, while ¢ ieeveral ot other teeth | deprived of all claims on or against the said property IN A HANDY PLACE.
— eee aan cea LOST & FOUND Seen Aes eer tute heard GP this new Painter: enron aes These can be obtained from - - -
le system. neys grow WASTE—Ciean Cotton Waste fpr stuft- | discovery Amosan, In 24 hours after lendant: : :
sluggish, these impurities accum- ing pillows, mattresses, upholstery, clean | _ shcedeaicin Amoson my gums had Sanne Pro + ALL THAT ; ‘i 1 ”
be Ament a sou th perty: certain messuage or store together with the land whereon
ulate and settle and often become WR a SPINNING es: Wass Gite dese sua, in two weeks I Tees the same stands containing by admeasurement 1489 square fect be tha CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
a cause of pain in joints and Street, 3679 3.9 sean LOST my loose teeth were much tighter same more or less situate in Swan Street in the City of Bridgetown NAILS at 30c. per Ib.
muscles, The way to tackle the a, eee I could eat the hardest of food.” in this Island Butting and Bounding on lands and premises now or HAMMERS at $1.63 each.
trouble is to help the QUOR LICENSE NOTICE apie inant — Guaranteed late of W B. Gall on Busby’s Alley and on Swan Street aforesaid or | §
They should be toned up with uu 1 ¢ Reta Phillips, st LOST or STRAYED Wire haired Fox Amosoa Works 60 fast and so certeim Bill psd: Ist Seay, fost the same may but and bound. ‘
The apt teation o a Phillips, shop- . “hal aon ! 7 Mnder 04OSSSG6S899095 669SS5SS6096900
De Wits Pills the mete Tg etd ges | wilt "me ewardea” Phone i. Dual | nam Bint, en soe este aay Dated 18th August, 1903. ss wean
made iy for this % Ticonse No. 1164 1952 grant her ‘2.9.52 -2 ‘our teeth to your complete sx or ; ; ae
De Witt's- maT have a in respect of bottom floor, of : & wtorey Pateer sta wee Sonne mmouey, back on re turn of, seer re Registrar-in-Chancery.
vall buildi t Baxter oad y or ns = y : rath Jon't take achanece on losin .8.
cleansing and anti ticaction en papi lasion 4 ‘ine aes license at a pee FIP. BAG jth clothes. eet auflering ‘the | dangers ‘iv, "rheumediarn Cool {ND FRESH
o ”s C 2, as é and her from your ‘ 4 . . Uo eee
the kidneys that brings them board and shingle | shop wat Roebuok St. ttle, in it May have fallen off car.| themist today under shis iron-ciad CFFICIAI NOTICE :
back to perform their natural {opposite Coca Cola Factor D2 | coming from Bathsheba. Reward offered tee, You risk A a .
function properly, ¢ This well- Dated this goth day of Ausust,,.1952 to finder. Telephone Mrs. White, 4197 nothing as the | BARBADOS,
© tried medicine is sold all over MMI", °indhog aamineemter Bist, wa” fn 2001 2| 4aRARO Barantce pee- IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY 5
owe hav many ae At 4 ; iC ‘ are ee Py ‘ In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons ZX
oe saaayo ed aaa iotheks 3SSOSSSSSSSSS9S999SIF 8 For orrhea--T Mouth having or claiming any estate, ri@ht or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or en



N B.—This application will be consid-



_....... | affecting the property hereinafter mentioned, the property of the Defendant, to
of relief geined, after



































= =
Bee : br: before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and Ep
Of sufterin: bred at a AEE Sa a OR iay | SEA VIEW GUEST onc vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of |
Wwitt's ng hey fern Potic : My iar t September, 1982 at 11 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, ~~ | —\
the Sth day of Sep ALL boxers who either have en- Bridgetown, before the 5th day of November, 1962 in order that such claims may loa.
ferpereconal, Goto o'clock, A.m, a. B. GRIFFITH HOUSE tered or would like to enter for be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively, te) "
your cbemist and Ax. Police Magistrate, Dist. A’ are charapapnshise are ees poew se such. Remons will be Dypeauded hy the benefits of any decree and be i
s present themselves . ved of all c sal i. —S
get a ou nce eis HASTINGS, BARBADOS Modern High School on Friday = Pie WINSTON IR INE GRIFFITH ae
i afternoon Sth inst, at 5S p.m. Defendant — JAMES 1 ME «
Daily and Longterm Rates for weighing and matching acting herein by EDNA OSCOLA BROOME his Attorney on record in this Island A
(And Commercial quoted en request. 3.9 52—In PROPERTY. ALL T Certain piece or parcel of land situate at Six Men's
For Boys and Girls—Lakes Folly Permanent Guests a ee in the parish of Saint Peter and island abovesaid containing by admeasure-
Ages 4% — 11 years —~ General welcome ment One Rood Thirteen Perches or thereabouts (of which area Eight
a pjacts D ‘ocktail } Perches form part of an abandoned Public Road) abutting and bounding
ouR . Aceh = 46 years = Bominetcial inner and , Cock ? on lands of Six Men’s Plantation on the Seashore on lands of Messrs, R. &
Subjects. Parties arranged. Barbados Investments G. Challenor Ltd, and on the Public Road or however else the same may
GUARANTEE Saar Wissen drektee. 08 .0th J. H. BUCKLAND abut and bound together with the Messuage or Dwellinghouse thereon
De Witt’s Pills ; September . aw rietor. and all other buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected and
Cc. BEST Proprietor. built standing and being with the appurtenances.
manufactured under A new list of investment of Bill Filed 15th July, 1952 H, WILLIAMS,
conditions and the i portunities in the res oO Dated 2nd September, 1952 Registrar-in- Chancery
Barbados’ leading public compa- 3.9.52—4n
form to rigid standards of nies is just off the press.
CFFICIAL NOTICE mi be Soe earn oo
5 BARBADOS . o
3 ' IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY A, M. * WEBB DON’T BE A _ SLAVE ;
: In puree of the nee. at 1906 I do hereby give notice e all persons
7 re * an having or claiming any estate, right or interest or a lien or incumbrance in or «
or Kidney and Bladder Tro . affecting the property hereinafter mentioned, the aropatty of the Defendant, to rea = eeclercen oe TO PAIN eT APPLY
brug before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and Phoenix Pharmacy). 7
vouchers to be examined hy me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 2.9. 52—2n q
; 7 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Bulldings,
It s the ADVOCGA TE Bridgetown, before the 5th day of November, 1 in order that such claims may

SACROOL :

2 ..»- THANKS TO MATROIL

be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or fainst the said property.

Plaintiff —- CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS
Defendant — WILMER ORNESTINE CUMMINS



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PAGE TEN

Worrell Scores 1,000 Runs This Season

| FILM SHOW

Takes 4

Wickets

For 24 Runs

(By ROY MARSHALL)
FEATURE of Saturday's (August 23) games was the more than 8,000 on the B.G.C.C.

performance of Frank Worrell whose 85 not out for Rad- ground,
cliffe against Ashton enabled him to complete his 1,000 evening Wilfredo Miro,
He is the first Central Lancashire CUba’s

runs for the season,

League batsman to do so and only the second batsman in j55y,



BARBADOS



Boxing:

Miro Knocks
Out Garraway

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Sept. 2
Before an estimated crowd of
Thomas, on Monday
1522 Ibs.,
Middleweight champion
knocked out Calvan Garraway,
lbs., British Guiana cham-

the League cricket to complete 1,000, The other is Ever- pion, in two minutes and 85 sec-
ton Weekes who reached four figures the previous Satur- onds of the sixth round of a sche-

day.

of 88.41.

After Ashton had been bowled
out in 24 hours for 175, Worrell
taking 4—28, Radcliffe hit off the
runs for victory in just over two
hours.

Attendances were affected on
all grounds as a result of the
opening of the soccer season and
for this reason there were far
fewer than normal to see Cromp-
ton’s home victory over Middle-
ten. This was an_ interesting
match for it brought into opposi-
ticn the two leading spin bowlers

in the Central Lancashire
League. Ramadhin of Crompton
and Price» of Middleton, The
honours went to Ram.

Crompton batted first and in 2
hours 45 minutes made 140. Price
took 5—41, Then when Middle-
ton batted Ramadhin quickly got
among the wickets and finished
Middleton off for 86, having
figuies of 5—35. He has now
taken 112 wickets at an aver-
age of 8.04 Price has ta

112 wickets at 12.0
LANCASHIRE LEAGUE

West Indians in the Lancashire
League did not have a profitable
Saturday, Marshall and. Walcott
were on the losing side and
Bacup who had Weekes as their
professional had much the worst
of a drawn game at Risiton

The weather in all parts of the
county was cloudy at first but as
soon as the time came for the
kick-off in the soccer matches

the clouds broke through, Wickets
were hard.

Rishton batted first and enjoyed
themselves at the expense of the
Baeup attack, declaring at 244—7
in 2 heurs 50 minutes, Weekes
three wickets cost him 79 runs,

Eight’ Bacup wickets including
that of Weekes who made 24,
were down for only 150 when

stumps were drawn,

house away to Todmor-
den Won the toss and elected to
bat,-In two hours they were all
out for 112 of which Marshall
made 20, Left with ample time
to score the runs necessary for
vietery Todmorden approached
theiy task cautiously and reached
118 for the loss of 7 wickets.
hey batted ten minutes longer
than Lowerhouse,

When Enfield dismissed Raw-
tenstall for only 182 in 2% hours
they app@ared to have set them-
selves upon the road to victory.
But instead they were shot out in
two hours for only 72 of which
Walcott made a gallant 31 in
just over an hour,

The match which will decide
the Lancashire League Champion-
ship is scheduled for Saturday
when East Lancashire play Burn-
ley. Both teams have completed
23 fixtures. East Lancs. have 45
points and Burnley 44.

In the Central Lancashire
League Radcliffe have a chance
of top honours. The three lead-
ing clubs are Rochdale, Heywood
and Radcliffe all of whom have
played 24 games. Rochdale have
a two-point advantage over the
other two who each have 41
points.

Plans Made For
Hockey ‘Season

The hockey season is expected
to start in about a week's time,
Mr. A. M. “Charlie” Taylor who
is largely responsible for organ-
ized hockey here, said yesterday.
The season was to have started
some three months ago, but Mr.
Taylor had to go on a business
voyage, lasting two and a_ half
months, and no move was made
in the interim.

Now, however, Mr. Taylor is
back, and has got plans for the
season weil advanced. The ground
at Kensington is being lined out.
Two players who _ represented
Trinidad against British Guiana
at Hockey who are here at pres-
ent and are expected to take part



in the games, are Mr. and Mrs.
Vat Abrahms.
Mr, Taylor said that it is

expected that a Barbados hockey
team will tour: British Guiana
next year.

‘They'll Do It E










THERE HE IS:
VICTOR FAIRHAIR:-
WHEN WE WENT TO jg
SCHOOL. WITH HIM,
WIS NAME WAS













LETS GO








HOW HOMELY HE
A USED TO BEGET
= A LOAD OF. THAT

STAGE AND SEE




a

Worrell has now made 1,061 runs at an average duled ten rounder, It was one of

the greatest upsets in local box-
ing betting circles and marked
Garraway's first defeat in his
boxing career. From the first

' round the impression gained was

that it .would a good fight,
but almost everyone felt it would
go the distance. In the second
round, Garraway opened a cut
over Miro’s right eye which bled
freely, All along both men were
exchanging body blows which
sounded drumlike to the specta-
tors. The third round started with

#4 whirlwind pace, Garraway carry-

cen,

. FRANK WORRELL
A Great Future

For The Queen’s
Aureole

By A Racing Correspondent
LONDON, Aug.

Most discussed colt during the
coming winter will undoubtedly
be the Queen's Aureole, He is one
of the few winners out this season
who can be relied to stay at least
1% miles.

The Queen's great interest in
racing is having a beneficial effect
on the ‘sport and everyone hopes
she can find a top-class home-
bred colt to carry her colours to
victory in the Derby.

Aureole’s present form would
not @arn him more than 8st. in a
private two-year-oid handicap,
tor he was receiving T7Tlb. from
Brolly, who in turn, is behind
Stan, only 4th in the Gimerack,

But Aureole is still completely
unfurnished and was one of the
most backward members of his
field. He was on his toes in the
cororon but was not disturbed
at all.

He had been behaving badly
at the starting gate at Newmarket,
and the main object of the race
was to get him off and give him
an easy introduction,

However, he was well away,
only to be steadied and dropped
in behind. Two furlongs out it
did not appear possible that he
would be concerned in the finish,
but suddenly he started to run
on just when the race became a
test of stamina.

Even at the distance he had con-
siderable ground to make up and
his strong finish, ending in him
getting up close home. so ‘took
spectators by surprise that few
hats were raised, and then only
after the horse had passed the
post,

There is tremendous improve-
ment in this colt and he could be
anything. His sire Hyperion h 5
never yet preduced an Epsom
Derby winner, nor any colt nearly
as good as himself.

His only Derby winner to date
is Owen, Tudor, who won at New-
market during the war.

The dam Angelola, is by Dena-
tello II, who sired two Gold Cup
winners, Alycidon and Supertello,
Angelole herself was a top-class
staying mare,

Aureole is her first foal and he
appears to possess both speed and
stamina,

Blue Label was another York
winning colt with classic engage-
ments.| He is a nice’ type with
considerable scope and has only
one outing before in Ireland, He
did not, however, make the same
appeal for the future as Aureole.

Blue, Labe| is by Blue Train,
who earried the late King’s col-
ours and had to be withdrawn
from the stud,

—.2s—-——-—-





THAN










BACK- FOUR CUFFO














Y “x KNEW HIM LU IF THEY ONLY
WHENS “ ALL WANTED TO:
THEY EXPECT Is

ing the attack while the Cuban
kept cool. In the fourth, action in-
creased, but towards the end
Referee Tom Wheating had a
busy time breaking them apart
while Garraway was seen at his
corner bleeding over the right
eye also.
At Top Pace

Round five saw them at top
pace, exchanging blows and the
crowd shouting wildly while five
score of Policemen stood ready
to avoid any disturbance. The
sixth saw a dramatic ending.
Garraway took a right overhead
to the face which drifted him
and the Cuban followed up with
a right to the head, a left to the
body and a right to the chest
Garraway fought back with left
overhead punches to the face and
a right to the mid-section, but
his knees buckled from a light-
ning left to the heart and a hard
right to the jaw and he went
down, He rose without a count,
only to meet a fusilade of rights
and lefts and down again he went

on the canvas dazed and bewil-||

dered. He took a count of eight
and worried by the Cuban, stag-
gered over to the western sec-
tion of the ring where over
against the ropes he absorbed a
rain of blows. Instinctively he
tried to fight back, but his right
hand which was outside the ring
—caught in the top of the ropes
while the Cuban landed a. solid
left to his body. Over in the Cu-
ban's corner Miro caught up with
him and with a left and a right
to his jaw and body, sent him
down again flat on his back at
which point the Referee called a
halt and raised triumphant Miro’s
glove on high.

On the same card Cedril Wil-
liams 138% lbs. suffered his first
defeat also when out pointed by
Ivelaw Stephenson, 133 lbs.

B’DOS CRICKETERS’
SUCCESS IN ENGLAND

Two young Barbadians, at
present in London to complete
their legal studies, have . been
hitting the headlines in the sports
é¢olumns of London newspapers
because of suecesses on the cricket
field. They are Keith Thornton
and Fred Sinclair Hutchinson,
both of whom are quite well
knows in Barbados cricket circles,
Thornton having played for sev-
eral clubs including Leeward C,C,
and Piekwick C.C., and Hutchin-
‘son for Carlton C.C. Both play-
ers have scored their successes
while playing for Polytechnic
C.C., one of London’s leading
clubs, which is connected with
the Polytechnic Institute, founded
by the late Quintin Hogg.

Thornton, who is the son of Mr.
C. A. Thornton, of Pleasant Hole
Plantation, is an excellent bowl-
ér and a forcing bat. His best
performance this season has been
9 wickets for 28 runs against the
South London team, Crofton Park
on August 4. In all he has cap-
tured more than 60 wickets in
Saturday afternoon matches and
tour games. The — Polytechnic
team went on a week's tour of
Devonshire during July and
Thornton claimed 31 victims in
that time.

Hutchinson, son of Mrs. E, L.
Hutchinson, of Deacons Road, St.
Michael, is a fine bat, and his
highest score was 81 when play-
ing against Worcester Park. He
has many lovely strokes in his
repertoire and-is a great asset to
the team, Both men are very
popular among their Polytechnic |
club mates, one of whom is John
S. Evans, a coloured fast bowler
from Barbados, who is reckoned
one of the speediest bowlers in
London club cricket,

Thornton and Hutchinson will
both take their final law exami-
nations in November and expect
to return to Barbados at the end
of the year,



















ACTORS
FAIRHAIR

eee ~~

MAKING SURE THAT OLD
~ ACQUAINTANCE. WON'T
= BE FORGOT +s

So) THANX ANO A TIP OF
f x THE HATLO HAT TO

SAM S

\ii5 their respective classes.



f

ADVOCATE

WEDNESDAY,

SEPTEMBER 3,



Childe Harold Looks
Good St. Leger Chance

(By RICHARD BAERLEIN)

THE ST. LEGER is less than two weeks ahead and
we are unlikely to see any further trials for the race.
Only three colts, Childe Harold, Bob Major and Bold Buc-
caneer, have been seen out recently. With three French-
man and Tulyar and Gay Time, they will probably make
up the small field at Doncaster.

The bookmakers continue to

oppose Gay Tine, ‘who has now
gone out at 5—1l. He has always
been a difficult horse to train,
but was also opposed in the mar

ket on the Derby and King George
LI ay Yet he nearly won
oth.

Bold Buceaneer, who finished
iith in the Derby has gone out

at 33—1 because he was beaten at

Newbury. The race was falsely

GEORGE GILKES

run and was no possible guide to

his ability.

G. Gilkes Gets
50 Wickets

George Gilkes, promising young
all-rounder, playing for Leeward
in the 2nd Division this season,
has taken 51 wickets at a cost of
& runs each.

He has scored 325 runs in 9

This long-striding colt needs’ a

fast-run race and a galloping track
to bring out his best and his only
successes

have been at New-
market,

Newbury should have proved an

ideal course, but the run of the
race was against him. He can-
not be completely dismissed on
that outing, but I prefer to judge
him on his Derby fifth, when he
finished a length and a half behind

innings, being not out four times, Bob Major.
and with 72 as his highest score. :
This is the third consecutive _aubourg II was. ‘staying on

season in which Gilkes has been
the first bowler, from any Divis-
ion, in the island to get his: 50
wickets,



BOXING CHAMPIONSHIP
FINALS ON SEPT. 12

The 1953 Amateur Boxing
Championships Contest has again
attracted a large number of
entrants, Mr. L, A. Lynch said
yesterday.

The Finals will take place on
Friday night September 12 at 8
o'clock, On Friday é¢vening this
week, competitors will be matched”



when third in the. Derby, but made

no show later in the French

Derby. Doncaster is the type of
course which will suit him. On

a line through Tulyar and Gay
Time, there is nothing in it be-
tween Worden II and Faubourg II.

Worden II was unplaced in the
Derby: but did not have a clear

run and suffered considerable in-

terference,

No horse has made more ad-
vance in the St. Leger market in
recent years than the Northern-
trained Childe Harold, who in
mid-summer was at 100—1 and is
now 5—1l and joint second fa-
yvourite. He has won his last five
races, ;
Childe Harold had_a_most_im->

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portant test recently and satis-
fied beyond any doubt that he is
a really high class colt.He has
been coughing since he beat
Frieze and his trainer said he has
given him little work. He there-
fore needed the outing.

As Bob Major was giving 4lbs.,
many argued that he will beat
Childe Harold in the St. Leger.
I cannot agree with this view,
for Childe Harold will make the
greater improvement and_ should
prove much the better stayer.

He is a_sensible-looking colt
with a bold head and pleased
those paddock critics, who had not
seen him before.

Those who have already backed
him each way for the St. Leger
can be satisfied, for his perform-
ance last Thursday in beating Bob
Major leaves the impression that
he will certainly be in the first
three at Doncaster.

Yorkshire Defeat
Bordeau

Yorkshire won their first game
of the season when they defeated
Bordeau at Friendship Playing
Field on Saturday.

Batting first Yorkshire made
122 of which Straughan top-
scored with 35 not out. In reply
Bordeau scored 77, L. O’Neale
bagging 6 wickets for Yorkshire.

In their second venture, York-
shire scored 142, leaving Bordeau
187 to get for victory. Bordeau
were only able to muster 81 runs.
Mainly responsible for their col-
lapse was C. Clement who fin-
ished with an analysis of 3.4
overs; 1 maiden; 7 runs; 6 wickets,

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Development of the
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education, bacteriology, entomol- jaw. There was no evidence to lf N

ogy, helminthology, chemistry, snow that the defendant was amorous atural

physics, anatomy, psychology, loitering or that he had an inten- |

communicable diseases, Yaws: etc.

Mr. Baird said that quarantine
is qne of the subjects given, but
generally only theoretically. He,

tion to steal.

“Waves for All

Inspector Franklyn asked the
court to look at the conduct of

however, was fortunate in doing ci AN fas ee with
some practical work in. this ae which had created
branch. , *” x
He said that training there can Before dismissing the case, His 5 OSEMAR
quality one for the R.S.I. and worship said that the defendant



we Pe hasakcr ouee hie bere was also charged with being a

cate. ‘s Yop ; re we 7 . 5 ,

generally hold the R.S1. already, ee eet aa ean The Natural Hair Waver.

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Trainees are tested at the end

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The topic will be on
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“THE INDUSTRIES |
Infant’s Inquest
Continues Today

His Worship Mr. E. A, McLeod,
Police Coroner of District by
will resume hearing today in the iF
inquest concerning the death of interest to the general
Moneka Brathwaite, an infant of public. }
Halls Road, St. Michael, \!

should





Brathwaite was taken to the

General Hospital on August 9) SSE SSS
suffering from burns, but died f
two days later. A post mortem 1

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His Worship Mr, EB. A. McLeod, att
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to be paid in three months Or.two|
months’ imprisonment for driving|
a motor car on Bay Street on |
September 2 in a dangerous)
manner, ‘
He was also ordered to pay
another fine of £2 for driving}

aAvithout being the holder of an} $i
appropriate licence. Cpl. Shep-'
herd attached to the Bridge Post

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The Association expressed their
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57 eenrereerageeren eM ah Seat aae

PAGE SIX



from page 1 would be members’ feelings in great importance, and suggested grap) to the Address, and that the tople of the Federated

Head %: The Committee do not general, but he the ught it would that the Houre go into Committee proposal arose out of the remark British West Indies to enable} or
agree with the allocation of seats be preposterous to go t London In The House in order that each member would made by the mover of the Ad- them to obtain the greatest pos-|
set forthon page 33 of the ‘Rance ole out differences be —— have an opportunity to be able to dress on the question of finance sible degree of economic and
(Oar te ae i t on yg tree 3 ohana th ry pace Yesterday my more than once on the mat- jo the effect that “we have +o social wellbeing.”
aa shou ven to Bar- ote or anes ‘fs che We t "Se Assh’ that ‘th wait and hear what the Britisn He sincerely hoped that hon- mar
-— AS il é Snale 8 ; aetna: eee ee Which dtm | Bidtten! at. Mineanie He added that although they Government say as regards what ourable members would agree

+ The Committee recom- ee > Poe a Gh eae met yesterday, the Post Office had had the Rance Report for would be needed to start Federa- that the suggestions contained in
pace Phe or te of Agenbly — . yr ro ee .o Advances for Payment of Money — =: yet gy oops which tion properly, and what they say that paragraph (3), as proposed
who should neeniinte his Cabine et say so, but they should get together id bee Select Committee wuld : 4 te as to how much they would give by him, constituted the correct an
wr Count ef then ind mare Rc Week Padies fet and then Mr, Adams gave notice of a Bill ee wo need to +) Federated West Indies by way approach to the question to un-

official should be a member of
sueh body,
Head 9: The Committee agreed

of Miss Elsa ‘ ne motion of Mr. Mottley, a th ith
to adopt the recommendations on leaving out reference to finance Socngum gf the Halt nt ihe Foon Committee was ingeuea to deal Mr. Crawford did not think adjourned for Tea. Hea

page 3 of the Report of the Select It was mo good their sitting and Agriculture Organisation, who with the second interim report that that was the correct ap- Mr. E. K. Walcott (E), said that

Committee of Jamaica—“That the there in the West Indies and mak-! [> (yi (nul ere tor free movant | subsnitted a few hours earlier. proach to the -+ry important he Was a member of the Select

Federal constitution should pro- iff any conerete proposals of organiser and Inspector of Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said it matter of finance, and he was Committee but for various reasons

vide f6Â¥ self government in all ths fhance. They did not know what Domestic Subjects and to, review seemed to him more than passing sure that honourable members he did not attend the*meetings. a r
internat affairs of the Britis, the United Kingdom Treasury Dect NE shiven to teachers in | strange that the introducer of the would agree that to approach This interim re my

Caribbean area which are unde: WOuld be like next year or in a | the Sossibie expansion of the | Report should have decided to re- the question of federation at this CO™Plete approval,” he said. Mr.| ~

Federal administration.”



go to the Colonial Office at the
proposed London Conference with

something they could agree upon,

few years. _They had to wait and

to amend the Bills of Exchange

Act, 1907
The House passed a Resolution

for $1,600 to cover the expenses

teaching of this subject to adults





BARBADOS



be perused and compared witn
the Rance Report. The House
later went into Committee on the

serve the greater part of what he

ADVOCATE

Rance Report Should Be Basis For W.I. Fed.

of a gift, and how much by way
of a loan,

Wrong Approach

stage in such a manner was like



derwrite the stability of the pro-
posed Federation.
At this stage the House was

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952



Walcott next — ven, pare:

— ae : J ing in country ots i : at

cided tt EPS Cominitigg Ge- Osid vstyou neca to strt your |, Zhe ioe aien paaed « Revo. | had to. say for his reply, after the woing on, their bending knees and Se "Was in agreement with them.
alteady been determined to deai Federation on a good footing, and | Guc’to the purchase of “Ayalon” He felt that the matter was too "08 for tome oe beg 12am suing to be as short as 4 74 ;

specifically with this matter, they We will do so much by way of a concerning, additional staff, con- vital for the initiator of the de- So 8- ible because I agree with this Re-

would-pestpone for the prese::
their general observations there-

loan. The proposed financial con-
ference which might turn out

to

verting of offices into a children’s
ward, furniture, ete
‘Ihe House passed an Address ta

bate not to have given the House
full knowledge of everything

for anything; it seemed
the entire _relationship be-

ging
that

port.” '

For hair that is always as

on, be a general conference, should His Excellency the Governor, re- operating in his mind when he ‘¥°®™ the colonies and the Brit- Mr, Walcott felt that a Confer- ; 5
But with regard to financia! (ake place after they had discussed Sr te Sinton eae oes edb hs initial speech earlier ish Government over the centu- ence should be held, He preferred good as it looks . . . smart, :

matters, they beg to draw atten- their differences in the West | [eport of the British Caribbean | in the afternoon. To reserve per- ‘ies entitled the British West in the Caribbean but if it was held + ‘ lwieusly “well

tion to, and strongly endorse Indies. mittee should serve as a basis for haps the cream of his remarks [dies as a — to have their in gnniion be hee agreed. : . ustrous . . . ObVIOUSIy we

piS: Gy oC te Rares Report on Careful Attitude stitution for the West indies, with | £08 the end of the debate when SCXiome Yrord” in. support of agree with him that the West In- Tae cared for . . . follow the

page 25 of the said Report. wuMuin imodifications te tt | nobody would have the chance to , Mr. Crawford in support of agree with TWAT)
Head lly The Committee agreed It looked to him as if most of Report i say anything further in the mat- this contention referred to the dies, in his opinion, jit Ee i hiv taee lead of discriminating men

to postpone the consideration of them were agreed as to the Mr. Miller qsked questions con- ter was not what one woulg have 4isparity in“he prices paid for not neve —e form o ereuen, HAIR

this Head until the concurrent necessity of Federation, the diji- | cerning the. lack | of posting | expected on such an important sugar from Cu'a and those paid He did het ellews’ ta aeabind CREAM the world over . . . use i

list -_ exclusive // had been culties of Federation, and the Valley, and Watts Village. oceasion, and it ,was therefore for British West Indian Sugar, oneself but after people of the West i ; a

carefully examined. absolute obligation for them to Mr. C. EB. Talma asked ques- i and the advantages gaimed by ; 4: : ‘ ‘
Head 12: Postponed. be ve? butet about what they tions ddneerniig. the ’ ttnoast welcomed by all that the House ° casero : at 7 Indian islands had travelled so >

The Select Committee appoint-

were signing their hands to, All

allowed Price Controll Inspectors

had gone into Committee, because

the British Government by the

much and done so much to arrive

(| Spe
ei ce
on
‘ie

"y
. a es ; : constituted as they were at that sale b. them of West Indian |
ed to consider and report on who seemed to think that a long | ye ee eee eed whether stage, members moa have ta iaib & aah tel eaelen ana such a Report, he felt ae ee ion c
Message No. 2/1952 on the sub- time had elapsed since the Montego Government was aware that there opportunity to comment on any further example the ec | should be able to «gree wit! ese i
ject of Federation, has the hon- Bay Conference, or who seemed was no salary, wage or other changing phase of the discussion. ascds ample the economic people and give into them, — ; Pt 3
our to submit the additional to think that the Rance Report forin of remune ration, attached to s Sh. § - assistance given to the Philli- “ Mr. Walcott felt that the major- a ;
Interim Report. should. be swallowed hook, line | Ghud church sf lip-Shod _ pines who recently gained their ity of people were ignorant about : f :
Interim Report and sinker, had forgotten human Mr B. Vaughn asked ques- He thought it perhaps symboli- independence, by America, and Federation because it was not a eee | i
The Committee held three nature : r tions a congerning . proposed = Mae er ved pe . ates that = ae _* take ® pegeies daily gure. and as S a ° ;
i : > : ne aged (taba eaglhers By Asc e er that a ey subject people, exploit them and sult the question was one which ; :
poo on 7 eta ee — ate ee © ioe thé ultimate pizee to be pee cane should have before them was a then leave them up to work out was not raised from time to time. | lontt
bers were P The House accepted the amend- mere expression of opinion that /

Sth “Alpine 188% Mr. Speck
ugus’ vet A aker,
FL Walcott, Mr'h G

any modification by four different

ments recommended by the Select

“before any general conference

their own economy after their

“So great is the ignorance that











i i 7 ils at present that, in spite of

colonies and other islands. To z ase ; economic existence had been preval a
Mr. R. G. ask that would be to ask too much | proposed alterations Of the Cham. | 08 Federation is held in Londgn completely dominated by im- this goed renee. tte a H A l R c R E A M 4 ib
Mapp. llth August, 1952: Mr. of human nature ber of the House of Assembly, there should be a conference of perial laws. some people who see no r n for ; ;
Speaker, Mr. e ‘a. Williams —_ Geldeates whiated went and passed a Resolution . io Bae the representatives of the several Move To Add Paragraph Barbados to join in Federation, :
° ; ’ ’ » ex! ‘ = i
.B., Mr. A. E. §. Lewis, Mr. back home from the Federal talks, | in carrying out the a.teratons, legitiatures in the Caribbean. 1 Crawford then moved: that. ™* eid. On 4 The Cream Of Hairdressings &
R. G. Mapp, Mr. F. L, Walcott. were repudiated by their Legisla- The House adjourned until next area, in order, if possible, to re- the followin, examants > eas e@ Page - "

2nd September: Mr. G. HH. ture that they had no right Tuesday at 3 p.m. solve any differences of opinion ?° g paragrap 7 cl din eaauarharaay 1ES
Adams, B.A., C.M.G., Mr. L, A. agreeing to this and to that, and which may exist between them,” ded to the Address: ““The House enquiries to: Ss.M.G. AGENC a
Williams, LL.B, Mr. R. G. Sy on e Where sie was con "and that they had before them emphasises its conviction that the} Pociors & Nurses Recommend J. &R. BUILDING, PALMETTO STREET, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS *
Mapp. flicting interest, it was difficult to than in England, but he would another Interim Report which future ecohomic stability of the =,
Mr, G. H. Adams (L) said that see a few men sitting down and not agree with that, embodied the points of difference proposed on eee a
as it was becoming more obvious drafting constitution which | When it came to the additional between the views of the Select its establishment under favour- am: u _ 2

that the delay in discussing the would be accepted by every unit Interim . Report, he thought it Committee, and the recommenda- able financial conditions, and

subject of eration was holding
up proposals for the West Indian
colonies getting together generally
on the subject of Federation, it
became necessary for them at least

‘ore i ittee that Tespects fundamental, and he for’ y the British Caribbean Terri-
to make a start on their expression uk Acmbalie Coabadae ita he o ae pig iran : he OMe believed that it should be tories and two by the British] ,, ae
of their views. might call the Montego Bay would be able to say what the fairly easy to get unanimity of Government—in order to make a Soothes—Purifies——Heals
Interim Report Conference -- reached anything yiews of the House were on the #8reement ee the legisla- thorough survey of the economic
As & tangible. And right around the ;eeommendations contained in the tors concerne e h h conditions in the British West oC
_As onourable Members would world that was the case. S naitonal + t The majority of It did appear however that the jigias which shall within _ five :
see from the additional Interim additional report. The majority 0° Barbados House of

Report a sfort whi bei
handed to them, even then the

of the proposed Federation. That would be well if the House would
was true of every Federal Con- let them know, or let the Leader
stitution which existed in the of the House know, their views on
present day. some of the proposals to it. It had

the recommendations were agrecd
to. Bearing in mind the weaknesses

Different Outlooks

tions contained in the Rance Re-
port,

Those points of difference, Mr.
Crawford observed, were in some

Assembly
should be willing to go a little
further in an effort to bring fed-

suggest therefore in view of the
special cireumstances of the case,
that a Commission of five should
be set up—three to be nominated

months of the date of appoint-
ment render a written report em-

The World-famous Herbal

SKIN OINTMENT





With 14 West Indian warring ; ’ i he . ; bodying the results of their in-
Select Committee had not finished i of Federal Constitutions, they gration to a final conclusion than ying L
its delibé¥ations. But there was waren oF per bt ate oo Meat should say then that they agreed jt seemed prepared to go at the vestigation and study. The Re- ”
rather the indication of the outlooks, it wan ot too annoyingly With the recommendation that the moment. Se et eran emer ane a
thoroughness. with which they. gela rage Nin ears had passea Sustralian model should \¢ He recalled that the matter contain recommendations as tu : :
ére ¢ their work. and the eines the Motteee Bay Conference @dopted. It would at least give was being discussed in the West the form and extent of the finan- wad

sepicusness with which they were ang they were ‘still there. That them a start. Indies at its present stage for.a cial and economic assistance :
upproachiig the subject. was not unique in the history of Not A Replica number of years, and he therefore which the Government of the alan: ection elem deine

e hoped his friends in the Federation, It was far better to As to whether or not there did not think that the differences ‘United Kingdom may render to P. : a
ather colonies would not think thresh out their differences than should be one or two chambers, of opinion of the Select Commit-|
them particularly vain when he tee as presented in their second

said that Barbados had more to
lose in 2 compromise than any
other West Indian colony. It was
therefore essential that they, in
approaching the matter, should
give it the utmost consideration.
They should do their best to bring

to reach the stage which might be there should mot be a second
reached if they rushed on too (hamber which was a replica of
quickly. the fist, or even a potential rival.

One word more, Federation in While one House should be nomi-
practice had been proved to be nated by the Elected Chamber of
dangerous if not dangerous, to be the Territorial Chambers, the
difficult to work out in practice. other House should be nominated
Many, many a rich, or there were by the Governor General, half by

interim report were sufficient to)
warrant a West Indian Conference |
before going to London to try and
finalise the issue. It seerhed that
another West Indian Conference
might very well further postpone
Federation, and he suggested to

TRESH





‘Ovaltine’ Families are

4 i t /
" ; t S
ae ae dip that thee’ mp et some rich lawyers he should say, the Elected Chamber, and half by wee, Serr ee 2 ee cause you like em $0!
with the example of acy who owed their wealth to the big the Gove nor General. West Indian Legislatures might Mi Families
States before them, Work.a cons fee they (got! Privy Councll Members of the loss! on1ected very well meet in London, be- | @ Toasted fresh and sweet — ap} y ;
stitutio rh igt abl when Feder Juaad les arose in chamber 0 iia ia ahan » fe ld bi *,
RE Wee ae Cea such places as Australia, Canada, for the Federal amber, should cane be ee ae tor folks eat Kellogg's Corn

lead to bitter regrets for this
colony, x

He would do no more in moving
that the report be adopted, tian
say that on the question of Re-
served Power, the Committee had

etc, None of them would live to not be asked to ,\ agn their seats,
see a single West Indies Unified as there were not such a sufficiency
Government, but they could try of others to take their place,

to work at present the proposed Mr. Mapp felt that the Prime
Australian system as best as po’si- Minister of the Federated West

gaineq if they were removed
from the West Indian area.
Further Suggestion

He further suggested that such

meeting in London should take

place a week or so before the pro-

Flakes fast as we mak so
re your in
egos. Cos Kuleog's

rm Flakes,
its BEST!
-





OT OE Cnans, Viger ond wei belay at family is mother’s
first concern, and for this a correct and ad diet is
essential. When children are listless and irritable, when adults
are feeling the strain and nerves are Seacenne yed, diet deficien-

cies are indicated and su; Inment is advisable. ~

What better than ‘ Ovaltine’ the

’ favourite food of so

not yet reached a ee pane ble. That seemed to be the only Indies ae oF hen ot posed London Conference, in or- MOTHER KNOWS dscury larry, waaehy ee ne See ee re

bat r 200 years Was et ogi Jest leagues t é e ou e aS Ovaltine scien mbinati lature’s finest
ie a mad fe t hee W “i what ae oe ey ns of the Geverntr General ners iy ee ataien Beal | Lculiliilescnat-oadiaaiipauelicatiaeie Pts» ee a oe eet econo of 10 és

Reserved Powers mean). ‘The — “have already spoken more being given the power to nomi- Coiseaq fitness of bod [reece s0d nantes Tar sprints Scoarigs tab

eee ot meer hg de = than I intended to speak, I will oe “4g members of the Federal “",%” this stage Mr. Crawford he thew . ve — = =

suggested by the ance epart, ; Cabinet. d s be|

wah a matter to WhUnEthernae ett eee Ae Teply. 1s, CNT id tal he: hed "Wane Moved. that the Address . be : at any time of the day. Taken at bedtime, ‘ "ts

to give very much attention.
The second serious matter-
perhaps even more seriovs—was
that the King in Couneil, or he
heuld say the Queen in. Goun tl,
could make Legislation, ‘Tidy
were being called upon in the
proposed constitution, to give up

and I intend to keep most of m)

remarks for the reply.” through the various items in the

Committee’s Report because he
felt that the House, having not
had the opportunity of seeing the
report before’ yesterday, . would
not have had time to refresh their
minds on the proposals in the
Rance Report.

Basis For Discussion
Mr. R. G. Mapp (L) said that h
had not been present when the
report was adopted, but he
thought they should accept it as
4 basis for discussion. The Report

amended by deleting paragraph 2

in which there was the suggestion | /

of the West Indian Conference,

and the following paragraph be|

substituted: Bi

“The House is of the opinion
that a conference should be call-
ed in Lendon not :-ter than
March 31, 1953 of the representa-

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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952

Rance Report Should Be Basis For W.I. Fed.

From Page 6

He then drew members’ atten-
tion to various pages of the Re-
re. Ss Said that after reading

they would be in a position
to see why Barbados should force
the issue. “You will be able to
understand why we should join.”

He said that he actually went
the distance to see why Barbados
should not federate and the fur-
ther he went the more he saw the
reason why it was impossible for
Barbados not to join in. Federa-
tion. S

Must Join For Progress

For an island the size of Barba-
dos to progress, it must join with
some other island or islands, If
members were able to enter the
Federation atmosphere and see
what was being done, then, and
only then would there soon be a
complete realisation that the West
Indies must join. “You cannot join
countries; you must join people,”
he said.

Mr, Walcott said that he would
not like an Englishman presiding
over the Conference. He wanted
West Indians to meet as West In-
dians where they could thresh out

certain points: and still respect a
me opinion, thoughts, ability,
c,

“Let us realise that when we
get together we are all seeking to
better our position. I would not
like this Conference to be held in
England,” he said. He felt that
the strange atmosphere of the
strange place and strange thoughts
would tend to make them sym-
pathetic.

He did not want West Indians
to go to England where the first
thing they had to do was to feel
that they should be polite to their
host and that politeness would
eventually make them realise what
foois they had been made,

He said that the same way as
other countries of the world are
today looking towards federation,
he thought that they in the West
Indies should federate because
they were producing and are pro-
ducing politicians away ahead of
other places.

He would never have accepted
the Rance Committee Report in

1. One of the things which he
rejected was that which Mr.
Adams referred to, reserved pow-
er,

They were not accustomed to
reserved power but that was no
reason why they should not have
it in federation. He reminded
members that Barbados had al-
ways objected to being federated
downwards.

Spiritual Father

He said that England was their
spiritual father. “Suppose we
make mistakes. Who do not make
mistakes for the first time? We
are able to federate; let us fed-
erate,” Mr, Walcott said.

“Even now there are some in-
tellectual people, some intelligent

ple who say: What do we have
0 gain from Federation,”

He said that they in Barbados
had found themselves as a small
unit; they found that Trinidad,
with an Immigration Law, send-
ing out Barbadian labourers who
were suffering; St. Lucia and
‘Grenada were acting similarly;
they found themselves unable to
talk to England, the U.S.A. or
Canada. “It is almost childish to
say otherwise than that we should
federate,” he said. “It is not ne-
cessary to agree with all the Ret
port states.”

He said that Trinidad really
and truly were keeping out Bar-
badians who were starving in this
island. He asked if Barbados
would remain to receive more,of
that treatment.

Unwise To Stana Out

He hoped that whoever .they
chose as their representative
would not allow the standing out
of British Guiana or Jamaica to
prevent Barbados from _ fed-
erating with those colonies which
were desirous of federating. If
they got their politicians to do,
as he knew they would do, then
British Guiana would find out
that they were unwise to stand
out,

Mr. Walcott advised that the
wisest thing to do would be to
meet in assembly, as is always
done, and brief their delegates.
Because when they met in as-
sembly they would be able to
abuse as they desired, any scheme
which was suggésted and such
abuse would not be able to reach
the ears of the other islands who
would say that Barbados did not
want to join in federation. ;

He said that if they had hesi-
tated, he hoped that the re-
sult of the hesitation was only
to convince many of them that
Barbados could not do without
federation.

He felt that it was better to
work together and make mistakes
because there was nothing more

awful than when they had to
share their mistakes with some-
one else,

He said that he had passed the
stage where it would mean any-
thing to him but he would like
to see some of these ideas, which
were hammering at the doors of
their island, take effe ‘t.

“Tt is better that we rule our-
selves badly than to have anyone
rule us at all,” Mr. Walcott end-
ed.

In Agreement

Mr. V. B. Vaughn @ said



De wre



that he also was in agreement
with federation which he thought
was nothing natural but some-
thing that must be achieved.

He said that if they studied
federation they would realise that
there was some fundamental
issue that drove people to federa-
tion,

Mr, Vaughn made reference to
the U.S.A., to Canada, to Aus-
tralia, and to Africa and in each
case he pointed out the funda-
mental issue which caused the
people to federate.

He said that their union must
be based on the fundamental
issue. That is by federation each
island was obliged to prosper. If
the West Indies did not achieve
federation it was only the political
leaderships to blame.

Mr. J. C. Mottley (C) welcomed
the opportunity to discuss federa-
tion because he thought that. it
was a question which. should be
settled at once. He also would
support federation once it did not
burden the people cf the island.

Mr. L. A. Williams (L) said
that he scarcely need hammer the
reasons for Federation, but the
main question then would obvious-
Jy centre on whether the con-
ference should be in the West
Indies or in London. He was very
much in agreement with a con-
ference in the West Indies. From
his experience, he knew what
could happen. He knew’ what
actually happened when the
Australian constitution was being
considered in London. Then cables
went through the back door.

Some might think that a Con-
ference in the West Indies might
only be delaying tactics, but he
did not think so, West Indian
leaders could get together and
thresh out many matters,

At Cross-Roads

They were at the cross-roads of
their destiny and it was largely
a question of how soon they could
get together and frame Federation
All of them knew that framers of
a constitution generally took a
number of years before they got
together.

He could be as bold as any-
body else when it came to being
revolutionary, ‘but if Australia
who were in a better financial
position than they, started with
two chambers, he did not see why
they should do otherwise. He felt
very strongly that two chambers
should be kept. If there was any
reason against it, it would be the
expense,

At present it could be truly
said that if the recommendations
of the Rance Report were carried
out, they would not get meinbers
of the type they could wish, to
stand for election to the Federal
Assembly. There were far too few
people in politics, If it were that
members of the local chambers
could not stand for the Federal
Assembly, they would get the
wrong type on the Federal
Chamber,

He was of the opinion that
they shouli accept no*less than
a full cabinet system.

The Committee had very wise-
ly decided to postpone such items
as finance, and Reserved Powers.
He felt that for a new nation
sech as they would probably be
having, as soon as they could get
on their own feet, the sooner
they would be able to manipulate
ibeir own finances and pay their

way. And the sooner they were
able to control their financ’al
policy, the happier they would
be.

Courage
They of the West Indies with
very limited resources, had at
least the courage and at least
the ability, and could certainly do
no worse than Ceylon and

Pakistan. At least they could
say that while Pakistan had to
start from scratch, they would

have a number of institutions and
Civil Services which were fairly
well developed.

Mr, C. E. Talma (L) said that

on such an_ important issue,
though most of the views had
been expressed already, one

could hardly sit by without mak-
ing a contribution,

There was every reason for

having a Federal set up. What
with unemployment, Barbados
was in line of benefiting most.
Since Federation was being

dangled before them, even by the
British Government, even a Con-
servative Government, he saw no
reason why any form of Gov-
ernment in the British Caribbean

area should show any signs of
reluctance in co-operating. The
question of Barbados having

feur seats or six seats, should be
no barrier to a Federal set up.
In the final analysis, the indi-
vidual who possessed the best
ability and brain, and the ingre-
dients which inspired leadership,
would stand head and foremost
above the others that he would
be chosen as the leader of the
Federal set-up.

He believed in doing what-

ever was necessary in causing it it has become rather more diffi- trade

to take place at an early date,
even though there were some
snags. They could only gain ex-
perience by doing something. It
was only after they would have
federated that they would
realise the defects.

CHAMPIONS



Only Salvation

He hoped that his words would
be remembered by whoever their
delegates might be, and that they
all desired federation because it
was the only salvation of the
island. In his view, the advan-
tages to be derived outweighed
the disavantages. That was, he
believed, the considered view of!
the population of Barbados, and
the majority of the members of
the House then present,

When the islands were united,
it did not mean that all the pow-
ers would be vested in the
Federal State and that the local
Governments would not have
any reserve powers.

He had heard it said that there
should first be self-Government,
Barbados had self-Government to
some extent, and it seemed that
steps were being taken whereby
other colonies, including British
Gulana would soon come in line
politically. At present there was
adult suffrage.

So he could see no relief of un-
employment being brought about
unless there was Federation, in-
cluding British Guiana. Although
British Gulana had shown some
unwillingness to federate
another new legislature in the
not too distant future, would pro-
bably produce leaders who would

see that it would be to their
benefit, and that they needed
finances and population to de-

velop the mineral and other
sources of the country.

Who Would Pay?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

$1,600 To Cover
Honie Economist's
Expenses

The House of Assembly yester-
day passed a Resolution for $1,600
to cover the expenses of the pro-
posed visit here of a Home Econo-
mist.

The addendum to the Resolu-
tion reads: —

It is proposed to seek assistance
under the United Nations Expand-
ed Technical Assistance Pro-
gramme to enable Miss Elsa Hag-
lund, Home Economist on the staff
of the Food and Agriculture Or-
ganisation, to visit the Island for
three months to consult with the
present Organiser and Inspector of
Domestic Subjects and to review
the training given to teachers in
Domestic Science and advise on
the possible expansion of the
teaching of this subject to adults
in country districts. The oppor-
tunity will also be taken to con-
sider the syllabuses of training at
the Government Housecraft Cen-
tre with a view to possible im-
provement.

2. The proposal has been ex-
plained to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies and he is prepared
to sponsor the application for

re- “Technical Assistance”,

3. Although the bulk of the cost
of the expert's visit will be met

_ That brought him to the ques- from “Technical Assistance” funds,
tion of who was going to pay the this Government will be liable for

bill of the Federal set-up.
his mind,

ment would immediately
care of itself.
In any federal set-up,

To certain expenses such as board and
the Federal Govern- lodging, secretarial assistance, local
take Transportation,
These expenses have been estim-

the ated at $1,600 which this Resolu-

and incidentals.

question of racial discrimination tion seeks to provide.

would in time almost disappear
because only then would there
be open doors,

They could not achieve Do-
minion status unless they
federated.

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) said that
that was the first time since the



$26,400 For More
Staff At “Avalon”

THE House of Assembly yes-

emancipation that the vartous terday passed a Resolution for
territories were making. an $26,400 to provide for additional
attempt to come together and Staff and additional accommoda-

speak with a united voice
that the privileges extended

so tion for staff and public, follow-
to ing

the purchase of “Avalon”

other parts of the commonwealth which will be used as an exten-

would be extended to them.

He would not speak in detail
on the subject, but on a few
points which he thought demand-
ed attention, It should be made
clear that as long as the Prime
Minister lost the confidence of
the House on a vote of major im-

portance, the Governor General O'derlies —
to Pressure in the Laundry as a re-
in Sult of the establishment of 25

should

not have the power
keep

that Prime Minister

tion of the General Hospital.

The following notes on some

of the Resolutions were submit-
ted —

Laundry: Provision is included

for the payment of a laundry al-
lowance of $1.20 per week to 47

in order to relieve

Office. If officials were to be in- additional beds,

cluded in the Council of State,

Nursing (1) Salaries; This

the Prime Minister should have amount $1,145 represents salaries

complete control and should be of

able to nominate his 13 mem-
bers.

been in favour of a two-chamber
legislature, and said there were
many items on which he felt ;
agreement could be reached. He
felt that any difference which
existed between the various units
should be thoroughly
out before the Conference is held

seven additional student

nurses at the rate of $240 per an-

num
Mr, Cox said he had always ance

duty.

rus the usual ratjon allow-
4-anted to Nurses when off

Gardens: Salaries: Provision is |
ncluded for the salary of an ad-

ditional gardener required to keep
the grounds at “Avalon” in order.

An amount of $13 is als
threshed ie | . ve Herod os

provided
incidental expenses.
Renewals and repairs to build-

in London, and said that the s in
° : ings and plant®: This amount,
question of movement of popula- $134, is requiréd to cover ‘minor

tion was a very important one,

alterations which will be neces-

Mr. F. E. Miller (L) counselled S8°y on account of the re-arrange-

members to consider the matter
very seriously, particularly as re-
gards the reserve powers of the ‘
Governor General, and warned

that the four larger colonies of titled to
the Caribbean should not attempt or

to dictate the fate of the smaller
colonies which were taking
very keen interest in the matter.

He suggested that all the elect-
ed representatives of the several
legislatures should meet and iron
out their differences, and pro-
vision made for certain other
competent persons to attend such
a conference and give their as-
sistance in drafting a workable
constitution,

Replying briefly, Mr, Adams
said he spoke guardedly on the
matter and added that the debate
should be continued on the ques-
tion of the Reserve Powers, be-
cause in entering into Federation,
Barbados in this respect would be
giving up infinitely more than any
other colony, For that reason he
felt that members should have a
little longer time to study the
Rance Report, and he would
therefore ask members not to
stretch the debate further at that
stage.

The Address wos then passed.



Alterations Upset
House Acoustics

THE alterations in the seating
accommodation in the House of
Assembly have resulted in de-
terioration in the acoustice in the
Chamber.

With members of the Press and
the public placed in a_ position
at the back of some of the seats,

cult to hear members than it was
prior to the change over.

This condition is aggravated by
the noise which comes from
cinema fans at the nearby theatre,
and traffic which turns into Pal-
metto Street.

tional furniture will
a for some of the staff who will be

alterations

ments set out above.

Purchase of furniture for
‘Avalon”: The medical and nurs-
ing staff at the Hospital are en-
free furnished quarters
an allowance in lieu. Addi-
be required

housed at “Avalon.”

Renovation and minor repairs
of “Avalon”: This amount $1,800,
will provide for certain. minor
which are necessary
to the building, for the conver-
sion of an existing outbui'ding
into a garage and for the repair
of the surface of the yard. the
surface drains and the electric
wiring in the servants’ room and
outbuildings,

Canada Sells
$7m. Worth Of
Goods To B.G.

GEORGETOWN, Sept. 2.

Canadian exports to British
Guiana fetched Dominion traders
$7,331,220 (B.W.1.) for the first
seven months of 1952, according
to figures furnished by the cus-
toms department. On the other
hand the Dominion bought $17,-
435,153 (B.W.I.) worth of pro-
duce from British Guiana.

Canada retained her position
as this country’s best customer,
the United Kingdom taking $17,-
074,320 and selling to this coun-
try during the same period $20,-
322,719 worth of exports.

Machinery amounting in value
to more than four and a_ half
million dollars accounted mainly
for the $8,560,236 worth of import
with the United States,
which bought $2,967,196 British
Guiana produce in return,

The colony’s entire external
trade exceeded $94,500,000, with
exports just over $43,400,000 and
imports over $51,000,000,

—C.P.







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dependability.”

Slim Approved As
Governor-General
Of Australia

LONDON, Sept. 2.

The Royal approval of the ap-
pointment of Field Marshal Sir

William Slim, Britain’s Chief of
the Imperial General Staff, as
Governor-General of Australia
was announced from Bucking-
tam Palace to-night. The an-
houncement said that Queen
Elizabeth “on the recommenda-

tion of her Majesty’s ministers in
Australia, had been graciously
pleased to approve the appoint-
ment of Field Marshal Sir Will-
iam Slim as Governor-General
ef Australia in succession to the
Right Honourable Sir William
McKell.—U.P,

$3,629 Voted For
Chamber Changes

The House of Assembly last
night accepted the amendments
recommended by the Select Com-
mittee in connection with the pro-
posed alterations of the Chamber
of the House of Assemtly and
passed a resolution for $3,829 to
meet the expenditure incurred in
carrying out these alterations.



In passing the resolution for the
above sum, the House approved of
the minority report by Mr, M. E.
Cox, Chairman of the Committee,
who supported the inclusion of a
water cooler for $600.00.

The amount voted last night was
$1,531 less than the amount origin-
ally suggested to carry out the

, necessary alterations.

The revised .expenditure is as
follows: —

Providing and fixing
Speaker’s room, floor,
screens, lavatory bas-

in & urinal $1,231.00
Re-arrangement of
House of Assembly,
fixing chairs, ete. .. 210.00
Staining and polishing
floor of 1 180,00
Alteration to urinal,
ete., in Lobby ce 25.00
Providing 50 chairs for
visitors ea ae 600.00
Providing 30 chairs for
Lunch Room ote 480.00
Providing steel cabinet 60.00
Proyiding alteration to
electric lights 150.00
2,936.00
Contingencies 293.00
Water Cooler 600.00
$3,829.00



English Cricket
Season Finishes
(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept.
The English cricket season vir

2

tually finished today when the
final matches in ‘t2e County
Championship Programme were

played. The only games now re-
maiming are Festival
Three of these commence tomor-
row, They are England's eleven
versus India at Hastings, Eng-
land’s eleven versus Common-
wealth’s eleven at Kingston and
Yorkshire versus MCC at Scar-
borough.

The Indians finished their game
against the County sides by
drawing with Hampshire at
Bournemouth. Hants, declaring
at 206 for 8 set the tourists 106
in 55 minutes. They went for the
runs, but wickets fell steadily.
Umrigar who had made 165 not
out in the first innings was bowl-
ed by Shackleton for two and at
drawing of stumps India were

still six short with two wickets
standing.

In the case of Northants’
drawn game with Gloucester,
George Tribe, the Austratian
Test bowler, became the fifth

player this season to complete

the double. Tribe who is in his
first season with Northants, is a
left hander.

A feature of Yorkshire's vic-

tory over Kent was a great spell

of bowling by Johnny Wardle
who finished off the innings
with an analysis of 6 for 29,
SCOREBOARD—
Indians vs. Hampshire Drawn
Hampshire———-256 and 206
for 8 declared.
Indians............357 for 7 declared

and 100 for 8.
Notts beat Warwick by four
Wickets
Warwick.......... 361 for 7
clared and 261 for 6 declared.
Notts 366 for 7 declared
and 257 for 6.
Yorkshire beat Kent by an
Innings and 51
WOM G ss. ss iiees 249 and 128,
Yorkshire,.........4428 for 8 de-
clared.

Lancashire beat Middlesex by
Nine Wickets
Middlesex............ 125 and 197.

Lancashire............246 and 77. for
i,
Sussex beat Derby by 130 runs

de-

Stsgsex.,......... 216 and 204,
TOIT iicvcisnene 158 and 132, Oakes
5 for 31,

Worcester beat Glamorgan by
139 Runs
Worcester............ 235 and 193 for

8 declared.
Glamorgan............... 117 and 172,

Perks 6 for 60.



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ow boy KLIM MILK, you
or consent purity and nutr
h and every tin..-
June or December . . «
is always the same uniform
cow's milk--uniform in the
carbohydrate,

is and minerals aeeded for





for

FIRST

IN PREFERENCE
THE WORLD OVER

|
|





matches. |

{

branch stores,

HorwineCoucns



PAGE

SEVEN

Fish Market











i &
The Fish Market at Payne =
Bay, St. James, which w recently n uen ine
completed was erected under the} = “eonrnon
Fisheries Development Scheme} Ri ls v,
—jan@ not by the Vestry of that} elieves pain:of
| Parish as was stated in our News| -
| Paragraph in yesterday’s issue. |
—<—<—" = |
T. R. EVANS SOLD
@ from page 1
the Broad Street business, it will
be managed by Mr. H. Waiton.
Their Head Office will continue
| to be in St. Kitts where they have
been in business for the past 42
ear Mrs. Gloria Redman, the
ormer Miss Sahely, will be Man-
aging Director of the two local

Lhon't let morning and night cough-
tng. attacks of Bronchitis or Ast?
ruin sleep and energy
Ee out trying MENDAC

ntecnal edict w

na }
another day |
“oO. This gr
ks thru
eaching the |
4 tarts helping mat
ely lo remove th

. thus a



viating ¢
begathir
yp. cet
t today Q
faction of money back guaranteed.





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Cod Liver Oil is a wonderful
help for both of you.
SevenSeaS Pure Cod Liver

_. Oil is Nature’s finest food.
Tt ts of particular value in

U keeping all the family free
JSrom colds and chest troubles.



cococoroo

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AND CAPSULES

Enquiries to :—



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No, 16 Swan St. Phone 2109, 4406, 3534
RIDE A PHILLIPS SUPREME MODEL AND ENJOY






PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE ” " WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER $, 1952
I a















egret EER AC,
CL AS G IFIED ADS. | Pens oe SALES a one, | GOVERNMENT NOTICES | SHIPPING NOT ICES
TELEPHONE 2508 | 2 ‘ 2© ~~ 39GFS3S9G00000,

e 3 fe DIED | KOR SALE yt “TOUSE eae ae at- | Banned In U.K. : FOR SALE OTe. _

i “CARYBBEE” will
With regard to the following notice which was published in the | STEAMSHIP CO. apt. buon: ino ‘










































































































































































































' o> nee nee, accept Cargo and yoomeans i
~~ nchec 2x i Situated at rightor as e : *. } Domi Antigua, oO} a!
KING On and September. Alberen | Black Rook, Dial 0155. ‘ : FARNBOROUGH, press it is pope for — information that the closing date for | SAILING FROM EUROPE feu aoa ee ines. Sailing
riam. The fw aves fren germane nase 4 to ppt a : oe ’ P. : vi , ae
sod «goal Bellepiaine, St. Andrew, at | AUTOMOTIVE ee a a - gland, September A the receipt of ten — referred to in paragraph 3 of the notice has Ags ue ion oan er 1952 Tresdes Md September.
4 pm. today for St. oa dcimanniladiet aceite nist |. (h) ncn ae Junction of St ‘Matthi- | The first Engen. public demon- | been extended until the 16th of September, 1952 :-— MSs iueaeee 20th Zestesubir, 1982 melt “tRA” ei
Church. Friends are asked to “ine | CAR—Hiliman Minx—Bxcellent condi-|*> £9 amd Dayrell’s Road: consisting | stration of flying taser than sound! “Tenders are invited for the condemned Tug and Water Boat|™ 5. BONAIRE srd October, 1062 accept Cargo and Passengers for
Edward, Roy and 1 y ‘ of a two storied house with sh on SAILING TO EUROPE
tion, Owner driven, a ly 13,000 mil _
(ons) Mrs. Loufse Gil Mirs.; tion. r driven, done only moiles. 1) tiom foor, and a hall sae |was banned at the air show here} Ida” M.S. ORANJESTAD Sth September, 1962 | Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Laura’ Samuels, Mrs. Settrice} Contact Edwin | Mayhew. Gittens| od by the Seventh Day ossembly, ana |0 Monday less than half an hour | a | LANG TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Nevis and St. Kitts. Date of
Mayet Mrs, tillan Moore} Coney & Co., Ltd.. Palmetto St. (Phone) cio .¢ng om approxiinately 9,000 sq. ft. |before it was scheduled because “Length 76’, Beam 16’, Draught 8 6” — 130 B.H.P., Coal burning|°“"""". St) Beis GUIANA Sailing to be notified
4504). 2 a, 3 ote y 9% , | e
(daughter lala are a ee __ (2) One upstairs property of Govern-\of the protests of local residents, | two cylinder reciprocating engine. Ae ee in ge le 3 B.W.L. SCHOONER OWNERS
|. Cam iaee 34-0 Bode) ‘Veusthall, 3 new 3 a Oe or eee [es | “Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes addressei to| 3 Nestor tra October, 1962 ASSOCIATION (IN®
tyres jood condition. Cheap. Phone | © . ‘ in’, “ ; . P
IN MEMORIAM 2959 before 4 p.m. 5099 after 4. Risk Wan ctenaion on coe aoe al au ae ig) a. — the Colonial Secretary (and not to any officer by name) so as to reach | SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND CURACAO Cites Te 8
wikheiein Goring memory @ heed 3.9.99—40 | and ae tb foe ali-pemetioe fighter ang | the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 4 p.m. on Friday the} ais. HERSILIA 13th October, 1952
ieen Walcott who fell asleep on Septe™ | CAR—Plymouth 5 passenger Car 1948] (cn Property (stone) at Water St..) bony the “Hawker Hunter”} 15th of August, 1952, The envelope should be clearly marked—| .» musson, 420%, # 00. UxD.,
ber 8rd, 1940 model in perfect condition. Done only} ~ (5) 9 small properties at King's Viilage,| jet fighter had been ected to} “Tender for Ida”
Deep in td gt lie . a wae a ae ig S. Niecholls.t 1g Kevsington New Road. r: ctively. crash through the so Sittier er [01 a’.
an silv - » - ° a“ : :
eee ci war ‘seloved ouees ome +o so-ttn | For particulars contact i. Sandifora, G highs sere wie fit. iat The sale of the craft will be conditional on its removal from the | :
Whose memory will — ns FOF citi cnemisiineinnnineintettmeneiiinn | eee, Bt., Dial st 1.8. 2eee the local inhabitants, fearful of }Careenage within such period of time as shall “be decided upon by HARRISO
z bered by Una Jones.| CARS—ONE (1) Ford ZEPHER 2,500 . ,
We dean erwin MneNiin, THOESTH ilies ee gond-as mown A parcel of land containing 9p.s21 | the effects of explosive bangs that; the Harbour and Shipping Master.
Beckles and others, 3.9.62—1n] ONE (1) Hillman Minx 1951 Model, | eee et en eer ee ch oo accompany bre g the sound “Further information is obtainable from the Harbour ang Ship-
idling . ONE ()) SM 1560 Ginger Cor. nnd suitable for laying out as Building | Darrier, —. A ao ping Master
be A CHAMPION, | 1). announcement ormed the dis- ‘ "
KENT 1940) Model. | Apply, to EDMAN & “The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest or NITED KINGDOM
rOR TAYLOR'S GARAGE UTD... one ae We speeeced star pale she oma waa By —— ore = planes ally e Go t does no d i o P OUTWARD FROM THE U
Street Sn so! peeds. tender.
one és September, 1952, at 2 o’clock p.m al =
HOUSES CAR—Austin ATO, Very good condition. oome, Bian can te seen on application to OP. 31.8.52—2n. v
Wiss Bok. and going to some lucicy person for $1,909. 7 -e CATFORD & CO essel From eaves
BUNGALOW Te An, Appreve! Tel. |Jenoveh Jimeh, 8. Georges sce"| U.K. Makes Plans | Yeeunt Post of Feed Crop Inspector and Clerk ofthe |3.8. CrRADMm:, .. .. Eaweeponl ath Sept, rth Sept
an ic Sea-Sside A ? r , . " od ee “PLANTER
furnished Bungalow Excellent . sea 3,.9.52-4+.f.n LAND—A sit of tand -- Atpeok. 9: zs a Me Government Factory, Lancaster, a?: a # -- ee * S.J : 8 :
bathing. F further particulars: Apy perch i Belle Gully Iti, g site cations 2° Y
eae etti ana, Weties ELECTRICAL Fee oe SY othe SBR" | For Giastt Airliner |. 4” are invited for the post of Food Crop Inspector and | &'" «pen QSOPHER” |. London and . :
29.5260] _ , ee * 3.0. 88—6n Clerk of the Government Factory, Lancaster. M/brough 20th Sept. 14th Oct.
seeps ‘ PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with B.D. | —eneteeeattienintteisieattetieea FALMOUTH, England, 2. The salary of the post is $1,596 per annum, plus the prevail- oe
BEACH COURT—Hastings. Fully furn Sti 5 and 12 Voit jels. A limited] “SILVER WATERS”. at Silver Sands Y on * ? “
ished. From 15th Sept. to 15th Decembrs cannes ‘call oaths Pc. S Maffei & | Cool throughout the year, four iarme bed Part ing cost of living allowance payable to Public Officers. The post is HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Phone i448 between 4 30 ot erecta pCO: tad 21.9.03-4.1.n. | room Weneiind wiles in each room, two Britain has plans on a wing | temporary and non-pensionable and may be terminated at one month's Vv Close in
862-3 sacle anata — ——-———- | servant rooms, Garage for two cars, is! : ‘essel For
—————__—_-—- — RADIOS-—-One 6-Tube Philips Table] sea bathing. Inspection by appointment panad oe B, pont » | fying the force on either side,
BUNGALOW —On Sea, Main Rood Hast | yodet Radio, one’ S-Tube Mullard Table| Phone ail. 4462 3-9-9290 | Jk airliner capable of fying the{ 3 The Officer will be required to furnish himself with motor |S.S. “SCHOLAR” vondon Mid
ings, comforta she 5 odel », Contact E. A nitehead - . o- “+ oe .
lish’ bath Serva a yeten Plantation, tacit tburch ‘ York three times o 24 hours, it! transport and will be paid a mileage allowance in accordance with |S.S. “CROFTER” .. dn , Liverpool by
ine sa. “ie tet. 39.) PUMLIC NOTICES | was announced on M oat current rates payable to Government Officers. Por Telther intebinton -davty te
“SBASY REACH" — Small sea-sid LIVESTOCK tei Se tes po gg eet 4. Applications stating age, qualifications and experience should " tate ries
sY ES Sma ea <
‘ eter neat " ; dressed irector of A ure, Department of Sci eat
TN ee cy satnluhed. |. GOW likaian Tee EEA. ger day NOTICE bene built wit amey wer , paghetinies hide se Bona te submitted not Stee than ‘the me Seen So: Ee —
A a a aon [CME ® MAVe Old, Dial 200... | Offers in writing will be received uv 27"" A’ small’ mogel of the two] @th of September, 1852.
ge etc Phone 2383 31.8.52--fin 31 n to 4.00 p.m. on Friday , i.
= crete i 1382 by” COURTESY GARAGE White|deck aircraft is on display here 31.8.52—2n 5 . chi
_BLAT & HOUSE- woe furnisne oe MECHANICAL Park Roud, for One (1) 1938 VAUXHALL | at the Annual Airshow. was anatian ationa teams
i 9.3.0-41-0.| ad br ale, eee rearae.| et ee aoe Oe Oo eee warren CARUERAN CURRENCY BOARD
FLAT--Small Flat at Exmouth, Lands| Apply Mrs. Cuthbert Brathwaite “The men —U.P. ITISH CU oe N Ss
End. Entrance off Deacon’s Rd, Diai| Heme” Salters, St. George 9'¢:06nie NOTICE FORGED RREN OTE ; sousmeuten
2461 3.9.52—1n] /F 7s Offers in writing will be received up Several forgeries of British Caribbean Currency Notes of the ten Satis Sails Sih Arrives
Oriicee in oon Guiding in 1 MISCELLANEOUS feet oe OD ar ae Pee SYDNEY WOOL SALES } dollar denomination have been observed recently. Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
) fs 1 1 Lowe>} > ¢ . , ; , ‘
Broad Btreet eae nie” econ ay | damaged in accident, Inspection at| QPEN WITH INCREASED A note of the one dollar denomination is altered to represent a Cees osaeiast=tont ds Xsk | Seca Lelie ipa
< ten doll te, Th d the face of the not d TAN
October K. R. Hunte & Co, I ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,| premises. 2.9.52—4n en dollar note, ne wor one’ on e face one ote is removec LADY RODNEY 3 Sept. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept.
Dial 4611 3.°.52—t.0" | onina, old Jewels, fine Silver Water- | — PRICES and the word “Ten” substituted and the numeral “O” is added to the eae CHALLENGER i2 Sept. 15 Sept. — MBept. 25 Sept.
“WINSLOW, Caitle Wa: saikshebe colours. Barly wopetr ane Aue NOTICE numeral “1” in the corners of the note. The colour of the one dollar | LADY 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct.
First two weeks in November and the) Royal Yacht club. 22's -tfm| All persons and business places having SYDNEY, Sept. i, | n0te, which is red, is also treated to make it similar to the brown saneieinncriiiss
month of December Dial 3502. Mrs, | accounts against the parish of St. Lucy The new season’s wool sales colour of the genuine ten dollar note. Atrives Salle Arrives Arrives Arrives
W. T. Gooding, Stronghope, St. Thomas BAROMETERS, ‘Thermometers and Are the Stat Aug Oe in au aa “Rua |opened in a firm tone on Monday The public is advised to scrutinise’the word “Ten” and the numer- Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Méntreal
omnes wide , pathetic oD teal heecieion oe to send in rn with prices slightly higher than | als “10” as well as the colour of ten dollar notés before: acceptance. Cah CONSTRUCTOR * rae 2 a. Saeed es at 12 ert
le c >: 1 - cadens 2 LAD ROD) a+ 2+ a * " ” ”
: rants at i. R.Ninis oe. CO. Leet indi’ pend all accounts to the under-|the last Sydney sales in June. The} Careful scrutiny will disclose the alterations that have been made, if CANADIAN LLENGER 6 Oct 8 Oct. — 91 Oct. eg oct:
WANTED | Lower Broud Street, or Dial 5136 *, market was also firmer than the| the note is not genuine. LADY NELSON Rats iee 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Cet, 31 Oct. 4 Nov.
Pik atiae Se ee Se pewarden) |iast Brisbane sale. Heavy buying Sed. H. oN {EMSs tics ite
aan aie DUNLOPILLO | MATTRESSES 3.9.52—3n. | was made on behalf of the Japan-:
HELP bargain prices, Surplus stock of 3 ‘ —— ese, who made thes first reap- hails tenths Barbados Cen For futther particulars, apply 1o—
= .jond 3 ft 3 ims offered (for spot cas! nae pearance in the sales room since Cc wu ngs, fF
ASSISTANT — Wanted by Barbados| sales only) at $48.58 and $52.96 each re- NOTICE the war. The United Kingdom was 2nd September, 1952. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
Avel Strictly limited bh fi ahi ” %
oS rner ar arbacghen meieee, ee {isposal-~ BUY. NOW. HARRISON'S, | Re Eatate of also well represented. - —
well Airport. A knowledge of typing| Broad St. Dial 4234 3.9,52--3n ataiagabed = ; CE DEAR ud
Wilting. to. the Chairman. Borvado:| In the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE| NOTICE Is hereby given that all OFFICIAL NOTICE
Publicity Committee, P.O. Box 242 | DIRECTORY all Telephone Numbers are|Ppersons having any debt or claim
3 » * ff te of Edmund b
Bridgetown. Sif, Peeeaes | HEE SP RIPEN FONT ret pa Phutinse Dear deecaae, tate of Hinde- / oer IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
BABY NURSE—Experienced. Gao’ | ——— Ey Road th the perish of Gaint or In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons | 3
references. Sleep in. “Seaeston Cottage JUST RECEIVED | “Popular Games in- Games in-| Michael in this ——e who died in or having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or
Marine Gardens 3.9.52--2n | clnding Canasta, Pitt, wnePoy, ge ee 7, eae Seentome 5 ve affecting the property herein fer smentiqued the property Of the detendant to bring :
en —j|pely, and Pegity. Also a_ variety of | Ques o sen n aa a lore me an accoun eir claims w ir witnesses,
CHAUFFEUR-GARDENER Boys’ | interesting Jig-Saw Puzzles. All items|claims duly attested to the undersigned to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon = gr
Boarding establishment a anaent a moderate prices. Harrison's (Show) LETLA JOYCE FOSTER, Sine | and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public ae i 5 :
must have good references Apply in|Room Dept.) Broad Street of the said estate, C/o R. S oo . | ane mn, before the Sist day of October, 1952 in order that such claims may :
person Thicket House, St. Philip 31.8.52—Gn.|& Co., Solicitors, No. 151/152 Roebuc' reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively.
2.9.52--35 | —$________———_— | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the nee n otherwise such persons Will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
Mild, Steel Plateo—2/0, 0/30, 6, 9/16 | Sine ‘T'iehit proceed to distribute. the deprived of gil elaims on or against the sald property. CG“ TR ANSA N
SERVANT—A al Servant who can |“ & 1/8, 1/16 — x ° x : a . ; 5 " 7
also do Sookie: for eeceety foseiinge Px. Dial 2696, Auto Tyre Co., boyy ed eM pentee 2 fe sernesed ee ‘he’ parties oe Plaintiff: LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILI
< é § ; ts. 8. t.f.n. pen ereto havin: a 7 : ;
paler ee 3 A _— — _— jstch claims of which I shall then have , Defendant: CLYDE HARCOURT MARSHALL SOUTHBOUND
. . ONE Liquor License, contact Charles pac notice and I will oot. be Hails i . Property: res ALL PDT COMED pies on Damas of tend aiwyate ot oe ore
. c Marshall Gap, Baxters|the assets or any par ereof so 8- n e parish o: in ‘ohn in Ss
MISCELLANEOUS garters corner Marsha ap, 3 ree tributed to any on Re seh ment oe acre hy ered or Extrenbaite Ainucons and EoUnOIs Sh DE Sates a nee ery 3rd, 1952
eee nene—sertimenspa td plete EE or claim no’ lands of Palmers jon on 0 Trinidad, Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and
GOOD HOME wanted, free of cha the Dally | notice. Road or however else the same may abut and Geren together with the
immediately for smooth

Jamaica.
id built standing and being witis- COLOMBIE Sailing September 24th, 1952
the appurtenane eee AND HO CONDLY. ALL THAT certain piece or pareel Calling at at Trinfdad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and
Jamaica.

(white) Gentle and affeetion Barbados by Air| Estate are requested to settle their
Benjamin 3028. “Robin Hill", publication in| indebtedness without delay,

dens, Hastings. 52-—1n, 3 ale, C/o, Advo-| Dated thir 20th day of angtt, 1952
Sar pane ee Tepe She

‘rections or dwellinghouse and all and singular other the buildings and

also situate at Sealy Hall in the said parish of Saint John iv

NE A tative LEILA JOYC ats Island containing two acres or thereabouts Abutting and Bound ny
o (1) Laéquor Licence pply Cc.

t.t.n. Administratrix of Estate of





















































































































on two sides on lands of Palmers Plantation on Tanda now or late o *
Atwell, Hall's Road, or Dial 6064, tckien pre teittennnatnem pent tentateianibicaimatesar Edmund Lawrence Dear, Gocansed amas 1 ami, ont ae moth va ase Mr, Bell and on the public road or however else the same may «. + NORTHBOUND
2.9.0%-2n | SPECTAL BUY—Men's Shitts — For the 22-6 -52—40- | rhea or Tre or some bad disease and bound.
I rT Pech. Binal erty — how eae Be ech 3 your crema ate dat'eaise teeth | Bill Filed 2ith May, 1962. DE GRASSE Sailing September fth, 1952
PIGEON —1 Black Homer Reon. Ring! 19 to 17% Now only $4.19 ench — before your time Bince Whe | reat World Dated 18th August, 1952. fartt och Calling at Southampton and Le Havre
No, 2002 on leg. Reward offered. Diallfor 812.00 Regularly $4.75 ant NNOUN ‘ i H r
28 ” War these mouth diseases ve spread a, ‘OLOMBIE Sailing Oc: 5th, 1952
3394, Gordon Proverbs, Navy Gardens PASHION HOUSE, 36, Swan St throughout the world so that now scien- Registrar-in-Chancer: co tober .
dig a saan —>—_______.___—— | PAA tW cit sooner or lace, Be warned 1s 20,8.52—4n. | § Calling at Martinique, Dominica, Guadeloupe, Southamp-
ao, < f
: The NUMERICAL TELEPHONE ATTENTION pine | time and slop these diseases before it is , ton and Le Havre.
DIRECTORY is available at: Advocate,| We can supply you with the latest | too Iate, because they often cause not only
sees AND Cole's Printery, Johnson's Stationery, | styles in Covered Puttons ae prckiog. the loss of tee teeth, | Pal gis chronic rheuma- OFFICIAL NOTICE LTD.—A ‘.
yer- t ices. RESS RBAD ES ae
fising Co. CR Uae tae "ak Prince Wham Henry Seer og sn in| New Busmeery. Saves Teeth |” e IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY R. M. JON & CO., ‘ gen
ya! Brice 9/- Seen | a a a acento ot my the Aipenre: ay ot oe errs he In pursuance of the eoenty. Atk 1p0s I do hereby sive notion to all persons PHONE 3814
a
NUMERI TELEPHONE MAKE EXTRA MONEY — Big cash hi t ving or claiming any éstate, right or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or
MUSCLE P AINS IRECTORY Es een time owner HONE | profits full or spare time. Sell Personal and quick way. ze penetrates to ee | affecting the property hereinafter mentioned the property of the defendant to bring | $oggogqeoqqoooooos 599596SSSS69S5 539659000000
Numb left on your desk. | Christmas Cards Spanish Greetings 25 fog she. the very first ar ‘ao s the | before me an unt of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers | ¢ 4
~~, ee “2.9.52—6n | of $1.50 — Name imprinted. Samples Free out of your mou’ ee, soon | to be examined me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 12 noon | ¢
Price 3/ ‘ Also 20 beautiful box assortments. Write Hentens we apeth. The follow: letter | and 3 o’clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, Bridge- HURRICANE PRECAUTI N HINT WN 5
M kid rouble “Wit, the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE | Air Mail. CYPHERS CARDS CO., 75 W tacs aaa eanen contest town, before the 3ist day of October, 115% tn or ‘or ‘that such claims’ may Oo ©.
ay mean ney t DIRECTORY any Telephone Number can | Huron St., Buffalo, N.Y Nour” and pezorEhes tee rear. ar gamez Paene ened areesins Ste me Be arid eer ions Of Fexpectively. +h cee Se ca ae ‘
A function of the kidneys is to a er ee Soares fost four teeth, while ¢ ieeveral ot other teeth | deprived of all claims on or against the said property IN A HANDY PLACE.
— eee aan cea LOST & FOUND Seen Aes eer tute heard GP this new Painter: enron aes These can be obtained from - - -
le system. neys grow WASTE—Ciean Cotton Waste fpr stuft- | discovery Amosan, In 24 hours after lendant: : :
sluggish, these impurities accum- ing pillows, mattresses, upholstery, clean | _ shcedeaicin Amoson my gums had Sanne Pro + ALL THAT ; ‘i 1 ”
be Ament a sou th perty: certain messuage or store together with the land whereon
ulate and settle and often become WR a SPINNING es: Wass Gite dese sua, in two weeks I Tees the same stands containing by admeasurement 1489 square fect be tha CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
a cause of pain in joints and Street, 3679 3.9 sean LOST my loose teeth were much tighter same more or less situate in Swan Street in the City of Bridgetown NAILS at 30c. per Ib.
muscles, The way to tackle the a, eee I could eat the hardest of food.” in this Island Butting and Bounding on lands and premises now or HAMMERS at $1.63 each.
trouble is to help the QUOR LICENSE NOTICE apie inant — Guaranteed late of W B. Gall on Busby’s Alley and on Swan Street aforesaid or | §
They should be toned up with uu 1 ¢ Reta Phillips, st LOST or STRAYED Wire haired Fox Amosoa Works 60 fast and so certeim Bill psd: Ist Seay, fost the same may but and bound. ‘
The apt teation o a Phillips, shop- . “hal aon ! 7 Mnder 04OSSSG6S899095 669SS5SS6096900
De Wits Pills the mete Tg etd ges | wilt "me ewardea” Phone i. Dual | nam Bint, en soe este aay Dated 18th August, 1903. ss wean
made iy for this % Ticonse No. 1164 1952 grant her ‘2.9.52 -2 ‘our teeth to your complete sx or ; ; ae
De Witt's- maT have a in respect of bottom floor, of : & wtorey Pateer sta wee Sonne mmouey, back on re turn of, seer re Registrar-in-Chancery.
vall buildi t Baxter oad y or ns = y : rath Jon't take achanece on losin .8.
cleansing and anti ticaction en papi lasion 4 ‘ine aes license at a pee FIP. BAG jth clothes. eet auflering ‘the | dangers ‘iv, "rheumediarn Cool {ND FRESH
o ”s C 2, as é and her from your ‘ 4 . . Uo eee
the kidneys that brings them board and shingle | shop wat Roebuok St. ttle, in it May have fallen off car.| themist today under shis iron-ciad CFFICIAI NOTICE :
back to perform their natural {opposite Coca Cola Factor D2 | coming from Bathsheba. Reward offered tee, You risk A a .
function properly, ¢ This well- Dated this goth day of Ausust,,.1952 to finder. Telephone Mrs. White, 4197 nothing as the | BARBADOS,
© tried medicine is sold all over MMI", °indhog aamineemter Bist, wa” fn 2001 2| 4aRARO Barantce pee- IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY 5
owe hav many ae At 4 ; iC ‘ are ee Py ‘ In pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906 I do hereby give notice to all persons ZX
oe saaayo ed aaa iotheks 3SSOSSSSSSSSS9S999SIF 8 For orrhea--T Mouth having or claiming any estate, ri@ht or interest or any lien or incumbrance in or en



N B.—This application will be consid-



_....... | affecting the property hereinafter mentioned, the property of the Defendant, to
of relief geined, after



































= =
Bee : br: before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and Ep
Of sufterin: bred at a AEE Sa a OR iay | SEA VIEW GUEST onc vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of |
Wwitt's ng hey fern Potic : My iar t September, 1982 at 11 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings, ~~ | —\
the Sth day of Sep ALL boxers who either have en- Bridgetown, before the 5th day of November, 1962 in order that such claims may loa.
ferpereconal, Goto o'clock, A.m, a. B. GRIFFITH HOUSE tered or would like to enter for be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively, te) "
your cbemist and Ax. Police Magistrate, Dist. A’ are charapapnshise are ees poew se such. Remons will be Dypeauded hy the benefits of any decree and be i
s present themselves . ved of all c sal i. —S
get a ou nce eis HASTINGS, BARBADOS Modern High School on Friday = Pie WINSTON IR INE GRIFFITH ae
i afternoon Sth inst, at 5S p.m. Defendant — JAMES 1 ME «
Daily and Longterm Rates for weighing and matching acting herein by EDNA OSCOLA BROOME his Attorney on record in this Island A
(And Commercial quoted en request. 3.9 52—In PROPERTY. ALL T Certain piece or parcel of land situate at Six Men's
For Boys and Girls—Lakes Folly Permanent Guests a ee in the parish of Saint Peter and island abovesaid containing by admeasure-
Ages 4% — 11 years —~ General welcome ment One Rood Thirteen Perches or thereabouts (of which area Eight
a pjacts D ‘ocktail } Perches form part of an abandoned Public Road) abutting and bounding
ouR . Aceh = 46 years = Bominetcial inner and , Cock ? on lands of Six Men’s Plantation on the Seashore on lands of Messrs, R. &
Subjects. Parties arranged. Barbados Investments G. Challenor Ltd, and on the Public Road or however else the same may
GUARANTEE Saar Wissen drektee. 08 .0th J. H. BUCKLAND abut and bound together with the Messuage or Dwellinghouse thereon
De Witt’s Pills ; September . aw rietor. and all other buildings and erections on the said parcel of land erected and
Cc. BEST Proprietor. built standing and being with the appurtenances.
manufactured under A new list of investment of Bill Filed 15th July, 1952 H, WILLIAMS,
conditions and the i portunities in the res oO Dated 2nd September, 1952 Registrar-in- Chancery
Barbados’ leading public compa- 3.9.52—4n
form to rigid standards of nies is just off the press.
CFFICIAL NOTICE mi be Soe earn oo
5 BARBADOS . o
3 ' IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY A, M. * WEBB DON’T BE A _ SLAVE ;
: In puree of the nee. at 1906 I do hereby give notice e all persons
7 re * an having or claiming any estate, right or interest or a lien or incumbrance in or «
or Kidney and Bladder Tro . affecting the property hereinafter mentioned, the aropatty of the Defendant, to rea = eeclercen oe TO PAIN eT APPLY
brug before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and Phoenix Pharmacy). 7
vouchers to be examined hy me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of 2.9. 52—2n q
; 7 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Bulldings,
It s the ADVOCGA TE Bridgetown, before the 5th day of November, 1 in order that such claims may

SACROOL :

2 ..»- THANKS TO MATROIL

be reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or fainst the said property.

Plaintiff —- CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS
Defendant — WILMER ORNESTINE CUMMINS



For GOOD BOOKS



















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f JOHNSON’S
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72 ALL PAINFUL JOINTS, YOU'LL BE
PROPERTY, ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate at Codrington MAZED AT THE QUICK RELIEF, + pate 4H ‘dae a i .
_ 1, in the parish of Saint Michael and Tslané of Barbados abovesaid. Con Q Re-decorate walls and @eilinge with Matroil Oilbound Water Paint,
mae ae aor - taining by admeasurement ene acre one rood or thereabouts Abutting and ‘ :
HAVE YOU EVER WISHED bounding of lands Beet TEne DE ee ee then see how cool and fresh the rqems look. And how this new beauty
} . Es ee ane and on the Public Road. or however else the same may be abutting
, ftoT WATER Together with the messuage o: dwellinghouse thereon called “MAYVILLE * . lasts—for Matroil is oithotnd to make it washable and durable. There
e turn of a and all other buildings and erections on the said land erected and built | a +"

I AP to your SHOWER, standing and being are more than twenty delightful shades to chgose from, each giving a
BATH, WASH BASIN Bill Filed Sth August, 1952 H. WILLIAMS, } A > ee
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M
|
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Re ai ata

ew

PAGE TEN

Worrell Scores 1,000 Runs This Season

| FILM SHOW

Takes 4

Wickets

For 24 Runs

(By ROY MARSHALL)
FEATURE of Saturday's (August 23) games was the more than 8,000 on the B.G.C.C.

performance of Frank Worrell whose 85 not out for Rad- ground,
cliffe against Ashton enabled him to complete his 1,000 evening Wilfredo Miro,
He is the first Central Lancashire CUba’s

runs for the season,

League batsman to do so and only the second batsman in j55y,



BARBADOS



Boxing:

Miro Knocks
Out Garraway

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, Sept. 2
Before an estimated crowd of
Thomas, on Monday
1522 Ibs.,
Middleweight champion
knocked out Calvan Garraway,
lbs., British Guiana cham-

the League cricket to complete 1,000, The other is Ever- pion, in two minutes and 85 sec-
ton Weekes who reached four figures the previous Satur- onds of the sixth round of a sche-

day.

of 88.41.

After Ashton had been bowled
out in 24 hours for 175, Worrell
taking 4—28, Radcliffe hit off the
runs for victory in just over two
hours.

Attendances were affected on
all grounds as a result of the
opening of the soccer season and
for this reason there were far
fewer than normal to see Cromp-
ton’s home victory over Middle-
ten. This was an_ interesting
match for it brought into opposi-
ticn the two leading spin bowlers

in the Central Lancashire
League. Ramadhin of Crompton
and Price» of Middleton, The
honours went to Ram.

Crompton batted first and in 2
hours 45 minutes made 140. Price
took 5—41, Then when Middle-
ton batted Ramadhin quickly got
among the wickets and finished
Middleton off for 86, having
figuies of 5—35. He has now
taken 112 wickets at an aver-
age of 8.04 Price has ta

112 wickets at 12.0
LANCASHIRE LEAGUE

West Indians in the Lancashire
League did not have a profitable
Saturday, Marshall and. Walcott
were on the losing side and
Bacup who had Weekes as their
professional had much the worst
of a drawn game at Risiton

The weather in all parts of the
county was cloudy at first but as
soon as the time came for the
kick-off in the soccer matches

the clouds broke through, Wickets
were hard.

Rishton batted first and enjoyed
themselves at the expense of the
Baeup attack, declaring at 244—7
in 2 heurs 50 minutes, Weekes
three wickets cost him 79 runs,

Eight’ Bacup wickets including
that of Weekes who made 24,
were down for only 150 when

stumps were drawn,

house away to Todmor-
den Won the toss and elected to
bat,-In two hours they were all
out for 112 of which Marshall
made 20, Left with ample time
to score the runs necessary for
vietery Todmorden approached
theiy task cautiously and reached
118 for the loss of 7 wickets.
hey batted ten minutes longer
than Lowerhouse,

When Enfield dismissed Raw-
tenstall for only 182 in 2% hours
they app@ared to have set them-
selves upon the road to victory.
But instead they were shot out in
two hours for only 72 of which
Walcott made a gallant 31 in
just over an hour,

The match which will decide
the Lancashire League Champion-
ship is scheduled for Saturday
when East Lancashire play Burn-
ley. Both teams have completed
23 fixtures. East Lancs. have 45
points and Burnley 44.

In the Central Lancashire
League Radcliffe have a chance
of top honours. The three lead-
ing clubs are Rochdale, Heywood
and Radcliffe all of whom have
played 24 games. Rochdale have
a two-point advantage over the
other two who each have 41
points.

Plans Made For
Hockey ‘Season

The hockey season is expected
to start in about a week's time,
Mr. A. M. “Charlie” Taylor who
is largely responsible for organ-
ized hockey here, said yesterday.
The season was to have started
some three months ago, but Mr.
Taylor had to go on a business
voyage, lasting two and a_ half
months, and no move was made
in the interim.

Now, however, Mr. Taylor is
back, and has got plans for the
season weil advanced. The ground
at Kensington is being lined out.
Two players who _ represented
Trinidad against British Guiana
at Hockey who are here at pres-
ent and are expected to take part



in the games, are Mr. and Mrs.
Vat Abrahms.
Mr, Taylor said that it is

expected that a Barbados hockey
team will tour: British Guiana
next year.

‘They'll Do It E










THERE HE IS:
VICTOR FAIRHAIR:-
WHEN WE WENT TO jg
SCHOOL. WITH HIM,
WIS NAME WAS













LETS GO








HOW HOMELY HE
A USED TO BEGET
= A LOAD OF. THAT

STAGE AND SEE




a

Worrell has now made 1,061 runs at an average duled ten rounder, It was one of

the greatest upsets in local box-
ing betting circles and marked
Garraway's first defeat in his
boxing career. From the first

' round the impression gained was

that it .would a good fight,
but almost everyone felt it would
go the distance. In the second
round, Garraway opened a cut
over Miro’s right eye which bled
freely, All along both men were
exchanging body blows which
sounded drumlike to the specta-
tors. The third round started with

#4 whirlwind pace, Garraway carry-

cen,

. FRANK WORRELL
A Great Future

For The Queen’s
Aureole

By A Racing Correspondent
LONDON, Aug.

Most discussed colt during the
coming winter will undoubtedly
be the Queen's Aureole, He is one
of the few winners out this season
who can be relied to stay at least
1% miles.

The Queen's great interest in
racing is having a beneficial effect
on the ‘sport and everyone hopes
she can find a top-class home-
bred colt to carry her colours to
victory in the Derby.

Aureole’s present form would
not @arn him more than 8st. in a
private two-year-oid handicap,
tor he was receiving T7Tlb. from
Brolly, who in turn, is behind
Stan, only 4th in the Gimerack,

But Aureole is still completely
unfurnished and was one of the
most backward members of his
field. He was on his toes in the
cororon but was not disturbed
at all.

He had been behaving badly
at the starting gate at Newmarket,
and the main object of the race
was to get him off and give him
an easy introduction,

However, he was well away,
only to be steadied and dropped
in behind. Two furlongs out it
did not appear possible that he
would be concerned in the finish,
but suddenly he started to run
on just when the race became a
test of stamina.

Even at the distance he had con-
siderable ground to make up and
his strong finish, ending in him
getting up close home. so ‘took
spectators by surprise that few
hats were raised, and then only
after the horse had passed the
post,

There is tremendous improve-
ment in this colt and he could be
anything. His sire Hyperion h 5
never yet preduced an Epsom
Derby winner, nor any colt nearly
as good as himself.

His only Derby winner to date
is Owen, Tudor, who won at New-
market during the war.

The dam Angelola, is by Dena-
tello II, who sired two Gold Cup
winners, Alycidon and Supertello,
Angelole herself was a top-class
staying mare,

Aureole is her first foal and he
appears to possess both speed and
stamina,

Blue Label was another York
winning colt with classic engage-
ments.| He is a nice’ type with
considerable scope and has only
one outing before in Ireland, He
did not, however, make the same
appeal for the future as Aureole.

Blue, Labe| is by Blue Train,
who earried the late King’s col-
ours and had to be withdrawn
from the stud,

—.2s—-——-—-





THAN










BACK- FOUR CUFFO














Y “x KNEW HIM LU IF THEY ONLY
WHENS “ ALL WANTED TO:
THEY EXPECT Is

ing the attack while the Cuban
kept cool. In the fourth, action in-
creased, but towards the end
Referee Tom Wheating had a
busy time breaking them apart
while Garraway was seen at his
corner bleeding over the right
eye also.
At Top Pace

Round five saw them at top
pace, exchanging blows and the
crowd shouting wildly while five
score of Policemen stood ready
to avoid any disturbance. The
sixth saw a dramatic ending.
Garraway took a right overhead
to the face which drifted him
and the Cuban followed up with
a right to the head, a left to the
body and a right to the chest
Garraway fought back with left
overhead punches to the face and
a right to the mid-section, but
his knees buckled from a light-
ning left to the heart and a hard
right to the jaw and he went
down, He rose without a count,
only to meet a fusilade of rights
and lefts and down again he went

on the canvas dazed and bewil-||

dered. He took a count of eight
and worried by the Cuban, stag-
gered over to the western sec-
tion of the ring where over
against the ropes he absorbed a
rain of blows. Instinctively he
tried to fight back, but his right
hand which was outside the ring
—caught in the top of the ropes
while the Cuban landed a. solid
left to his body. Over in the Cu-
ban's corner Miro caught up with
him and with a left and a right
to his jaw and body, sent him
down again flat on his back at
which point the Referee called a
halt and raised triumphant Miro’s
glove on high.

On the same card Cedril Wil-
liams 138% lbs. suffered his first
defeat also when out pointed by
Ivelaw Stephenson, 133 lbs.

B’DOS CRICKETERS’
SUCCESS IN ENGLAND

Two young Barbadians, at
present in London to complete
their legal studies, have . been
hitting the headlines in the sports
é¢olumns of London newspapers
because of suecesses on the cricket
field. They are Keith Thornton
and Fred Sinclair Hutchinson,
both of whom are quite well
knows in Barbados cricket circles,
Thornton having played for sev-
eral clubs including Leeward C,C,
and Piekwick C.C., and Hutchin-
‘son for Carlton C.C. Both play-
ers have scored their successes
while playing for Polytechnic
C.C., one of London’s leading
clubs, which is connected with
the Polytechnic Institute, founded
by the late Quintin Hogg.

Thornton, who is the son of Mr.
C. A. Thornton, of Pleasant Hole
Plantation, is an excellent bowl-
ér and a forcing bat. His best
performance this season has been
9 wickets for 28 runs against the
South London team, Crofton Park
on August 4. In all he has cap-
tured more than 60 wickets in
Saturday afternoon matches and
tour games. The — Polytechnic
team went on a week's tour of
Devonshire during July and
Thornton claimed 31 victims in
that time.

Hutchinson, son of Mrs. E, L.
Hutchinson, of Deacons Road, St.
Michael, is a fine bat, and his
highest score was 81 when play-
ing against Worcester Park. He
has many lovely strokes in his
repertoire and-is a great asset to
the team, Both men are very
popular among their Polytechnic |
club mates, one of whom is John
S. Evans, a coloured fast bowler
from Barbados, who is reckoned
one of the speediest bowlers in
London club cricket,

Thornton and Hutchinson will
both take their final law exami-
nations in November and expect
to return to Barbados at the end
of the year,



















ACTORS
FAIRHAIR

eee ~~

MAKING SURE THAT OLD
~ ACQUAINTANCE. WON'T
= BE FORGOT +s

So) THANX ANO A TIP OF
f x THE HATLO HAT TO

SAM S

\ii5 their respective classes.



f

ADVOCATE

WEDNESDAY,

SEPTEMBER 3,



Childe Harold Looks
Good St. Leger Chance

(By RICHARD BAERLEIN)

THE ST. LEGER is less than two weeks ahead and
we are unlikely to see any further trials for the race.
Only three colts, Childe Harold, Bob Major and Bold Buc-
caneer, have been seen out recently. With three French-
man and Tulyar and Gay Time, they will probably make
up the small field at Doncaster.

The bookmakers continue to

oppose Gay Tine, ‘who has now
gone out at 5—1l. He has always
been a difficult horse to train,
but was also opposed in the mar

ket on the Derby and King George
LI ay Yet he nearly won
oth.

Bold Buceaneer, who finished
iith in the Derby has gone out

at 33—1 because he was beaten at

Newbury. The race was falsely

GEORGE GILKES

run and was no possible guide to

his ability.

G. Gilkes Gets
50 Wickets

George Gilkes, promising young
all-rounder, playing for Leeward
in the 2nd Division this season,
has taken 51 wickets at a cost of
& runs each.

He has scored 325 runs in 9

This long-striding colt needs’ a

fast-run race and a galloping track
to bring out his best and his only
successes

have been at New-
market,

Newbury should have proved an

ideal course, but the run of the
race was against him. He can-
not be completely dismissed on
that outing, but I prefer to judge
him on his Derby fifth, when he
finished a length and a half behind

innings, being not out four times, Bob Major.
and with 72 as his highest score. :
This is the third consecutive _aubourg II was. ‘staying on

season in which Gilkes has been
the first bowler, from any Divis-
ion, in the island to get his: 50
wickets,



BOXING CHAMPIONSHIP
FINALS ON SEPT. 12

The 1953 Amateur Boxing
Championships Contest has again
attracted a large number of
entrants, Mr. L, A. Lynch said
yesterday.

The Finals will take place on
Friday night September 12 at 8
o'clock, On Friday é¢vening this
week, competitors will be matched”



when third in the. Derby, but made

no show later in the French

Derby. Doncaster is the type of
course which will suit him. On

a line through Tulyar and Gay
Time, there is nothing in it be-
tween Worden II and Faubourg II.

Worden II was unplaced in the
Derby: but did not have a clear

run and suffered considerable in-

terference,

No horse has made more ad-
vance in the St. Leger market in
recent years than the Northern-
trained Childe Harold, who in
mid-summer was at 100—1 and is
now 5—1l and joint second fa-
yvourite. He has won his last five
races, ;
Childe Harold had_a_most_im->

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portant test recently and satis-
fied beyond any doubt that he is
a really high class colt.He has
been coughing since he beat
Frieze and his trainer said he has
given him little work. He there-
fore needed the outing.

As Bob Major was giving 4lbs.,
many argued that he will beat
Childe Harold in the St. Leger.
I cannot agree with this view,
for Childe Harold will make the
greater improvement and_ should
prove much the better stayer.

He is a_sensible-looking colt
with a bold head and pleased
those paddock critics, who had not
seen him before.

Those who have already backed
him each way for the St. Leger
can be satisfied, for his perform-
ance last Thursday in beating Bob
Major leaves the impression that
he will certainly be in the first
three at Doncaster.

Yorkshire Defeat
Bordeau

Yorkshire won their first game
of the season when they defeated
Bordeau at Friendship Playing
Field on Saturday.

Batting first Yorkshire made
122 of which Straughan top-
scored with 35 not out. In reply
Bordeau scored 77, L. O’Neale
bagging 6 wickets for Yorkshire.

In their second venture, York-
shire scored 142, leaving Bordeau
187 to get for victory. Bordeau
were only able to muster 81 runs.
Mainly responsible for their col-
lapse was C. Clement who fin-
ished with an analysis of 3.4
overs; 1 maiden; 7 runs; 6 wickets,

Gland Discover
Restores Yout
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Sufferers from loss of vigour, nerv-
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z bs

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ess 0 '§ amaz is-

covery, called VI-TABS, has Been so

at that it is now being distributed

y all chemists here under a guarantee

of complete satisfaction or money

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energy and from 10 to 20 years young-

pas or oon ‘4 return the sappy

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- The Programme includes:







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THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB

(Local and Visiting
Members Only)

Through the courtesy of the
British Council there will

be a
FILM SHOW
in the Ballroom on
TO-NIGHT at 8.30
O'clock



News
Development of the
English Town —
How to Improve Your
Play (Tennis)
and a Silent Movie of
Charlie Chaplin

Members are cordially
invi







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|]_JAMES STREET




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BARGAINS!

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$13.60 to. $10.00
$11.84 and $10.59 to $9.00
$3.47 to $2.88
SPORTS COATING .... $11.97 to $9.00 & $7.49 to $6.00
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SSF
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PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, Si PTLMBER 1 1*32 RAKRAIMIS WiVlH VII l'\. I MM HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAB BY ALAN STRANKS ft GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE H .._ SB BY CHIC YOUNG • %  FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY lo X^OLMXyou. lavtitt .lfc~ PDND'S P*N- COLD CREAM -adamcind^fo-n your skin. PS*% t-slMUSI. IKI1M to protect your skin I %  >• lay and to hold your powder matt. Jhr 4W*3*^ fZod^ %  •** I All PtWDlRi clinging. perfumed, sceintincally blended, (or A glamorously matt complexion. I'ONir* I II'MII K i.v onto win hps; tin' rich vibrani colour stays on and on and on. Full-firing CHAMPIONS deliver the full flower you need to win races • HYI TONY IITTINHAUSIN, IMM*' of *• . %  -.-. Am^Uan A*0nwki.a Al.-i"" -tfJ w>h • MfW „*.* .fetor*. %  l5t • By •qu.pp-r.g lh" cor* Mh dependable Champions, roeing i ihoy w.ll gl ihe kttl 0u"(• ol pOM OUl of avtry drop of fuel. II ,o'• not galling oil Iho powof you'r* paving for, SM your Champion deafer. %  vi moke of cor awn. o nvwMl ol full-filing Champion Spark Plug. -.11 d.U.r Ihe lull power bu It ink) your eng.ne. Here is a range, of beauty products used bv lovely socictv women avorj where Simple and inexpensive, they art al VOU rind to keep you looking Aawla*ly lovely, feeling your vi-ry besi :i all times You will fin at all the best beatitv counters. first on land, on too, In the olr— r 'iARAnr T ( wnv ro. IT FLA5M SAVr ieWCTWNK? fM THAT u*r?£BtfuSn; tc>ve' v MAgLfl t ETS JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES lae' Cocoa III lie lull. >. ..11. u III •1 .71 a .si ii .14 K D. V SCOTT & Co, Ltd. Broad Street T H K O If Y S S K 1 Bomer'i ODYSHKY eomptMd .1,000 roan w u U exampu oj romanof in literature; md 11 rtmalni in. Iti vary titlr ha* oddr. 1 In ctunt of Ihi cani .1 i 1 D, t r4 tn %  lb 1..n ., ihi %  |i datl .. n*f v-f'l-'ii. it |l In Rini'v nltii In glvo pi ipb I To do Ihi. he teeped him. it fi.i man] rtan In Uu iplrn ol rtonwi porir) ti ln> faith In thr bouiKtlm. tvwurcoi of m(Kln Kn*)l9h liv t-voklng thr :., unulTectwl ,in


PAGE 1

FAGS TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE mDMsaoAX, SU-TLMBLB a. MM £Sk*tf QOBUIQ The Old Idea That Actors Die Poor\ —Ask The Lawyers S IK JOHN SAINT. Kl.. C.MX 0 B F "... ..rnong the iwngers leaving on Sunday bj I.WI.A 10) Jamaica. Also kMi mg bv ibr same opportunity was Mr. F. U Walcott, M.l'.P. The, will be representing Barbados a. I 'mg of the Executive Committee ni *e Regional Economic ( -innuUec and the, Ortiurt. .iiul Council of thi' University College or the Wait Indfev Ai-compsnying them was Mr. J. S. Mordec.il. Executive Secretary of the Regional Economic. Committee who will be also *• ten'ling the Meeting. Teacher* Return M R. C. W. CUMBERBATCH. Headmaster of St. Gile Boy* 1 School, was an arrival b\ BW.I.A. on Sunday from Trinidad when he at—ill I the Srjc'h Biennial Conference of the Caribbean Union of Teacher*. Mr. Cumberhatch represented the Ek-mriilary School Teachm' Association. Barbados Returning home by the OMAui MONPLA1SIR and their t u. children left by B.W.I.A. ci Monday for Martinique after %  •pending two months' holiday as g .Mat Maresol Beach Flats. I .ev mocoughly enjoyed thete ••ay here and look forward *0 ving Bubjdos another visit -xi year. I Mr MonplaUir ts the leading (. ocer in Martinique. Several hid T, %  .<* %  R AND MRS. PHli-IP BERMUDEZ and tholr three .idren and Mrs. Karz. Mr irmud'"!'" mother, leave the '*ony to-day for Trinidad after ving spent four months' vacam here. The Bermudez's chief 'ereat I* music the viola, Im and piano — and took ery opportunity to meet people %  Millar Interests during their M AT AlftAVrr-contest on the French ssrrtara. Mile. Nina Sorbs, sslectad "Queen of Nice," parade* for a arowd ef aathualastlc admirer*. I.uneheon Party M R. AND MRS RAMON CMHOA, Snr.. held a luncheon party on Sunday at their residence Medmenham", Pine Hill, in honour of Mr. Simon tlarcelo. Governor of the State of Bolivar In Venezuela and Mrs. BgrpaiO nnd Mr and Mr*. Ramon Ochoa. Jnr. nf VeneAmoni: those present were Mr. and Mrs Q Harf^id. Mr. J. R. Rodger. Mr-*. Irta Tryh..ne, Mrs John H Pamsrton. Mr. and Mr*. Colin Goddard, Mr. U R Hulchinson .in," Senorita Mirabel Pence Mr. and Mr* R., the ftrst company to run ferry boat* across the Orinoco. He had nlso nought "Medmenham' which he had presented to his mo\ner as n girt. They said that their stay was altogether a very enjoyable one Mr Bermudt* has many industries in Trinidad including the m.**t and biscuit industries. He is also Msnufacturer of the Crx Biscuits and is interested in Tannery. During their stay th*v were guet at Maresol Reach Flats y*w 4MM M R AND MRS BASIL COZIER were ..inong the uusAengers leaving the island on Saturday by B.W.IA. for Trinidad. Tney ware recently married here and have gone to make their home in San Juan. Mrs Cozier Is the former Miss Curie Perkins, elder daughter of Mr a 11 d Mrs Percy Perkin. <>f "Earndale". Belmont Road turn VoiiMa' Vacation M R. AND MRS. PHILIP ERNST and their two children were passengers for Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. on Monday intransit for U.S.A. Mr. Ernst is American Consul here and will be holidaying In the ISA for two month* Family Holidaying M R. AND MRS. J KRIENDI*ER and their three chililien were among the pasengcr leaving by B.W.I.A. early this week for Puerto Rico on their way to the U.9.A. and Canada. They have gone on a holiday find expect to be returning m October. Im/fir ttffive, Returned VfR GEORGE KING. TranV |l~* Officer of BWI.A.. Piarco. Trinidad, returned lo Trinidad on Sunday last after spending •' holiday here. Routine ViMit r*H. J W HARKNBSS, *-' C.M.C. O.B.E., Medical Adviser to Development and Welfare left the Island on Sunday last by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad on n short routine visit. He will be returning to Barbado" during the week Once again it is proved that an a. *or can save money Lathe Banks, a man who could moneyspinrer, leaves £ 10,004, which i" quho an amount these days. If a at least £4.000 more the* the £15,000 of Sli Stafford Cfrpps whose will was published a week *g a a, a It m now an Old fable th..'. Micceasful actors die prnn U-s* 1 % %  the light of a flickering candle. There was Sir Harry Lauder, who left CMM7I, Ivor NoveUn, £ I48.J45 Sydney Howard. Leslie Howard, Tommy Handley, and Stanley Lupino all left between £60.000 and CTO.OOO Acton apparently leave nv>r<' than lawyers. The eminent 8h Patrick Hstings. after 2ft yearn of top-riight briefs, left only lU.y?; Sir Henrv Curtu Benne'.i'i wealth was rated at £.0M Lord Birk enhead bequr-athed W.2M Great -fortunes have been left by lawyers, of course Hn 1 thai w-as a long time ago. MR. FIAT' CRASHES Signor Gianni Agnelli is one '' Europe' J rich men Al 31ne 1:. heed of 'he vast Fiat empire snd employs some W.000 mei> mak'ng cars, trains. pLmeti %  tors, snips' engines. Ami that is not all. Am >ni. other things he controls a football team, a newspaper, and a ski-inn resort. Signor Agnelli is himself notable skier But he 11 unl'kely to be taking pan in Uiu winter's sport*. For I hear that, in Cannes, hn has just had n setintiv Driving away he cai .oh--don with a butcl. For two days he was in hospital with a broken leg and J fractured chin. On the Riviera, Agnelli lives In a mansion called LeopoUla. perched on the hlllsl V llefranche. fn an area studded with stately homes, it is one of the most henutiful and hest-furnlahed A KINGS RID The king wait in Uli room bidding for "onwlots Artunllv it was an ex-klni;. M'chael of Rumania. And in the lit I PUR MM tlARIM \-II.I • meers m Lon> ,1 tabk', (upboartL and some crockery for a few pounds. Since July es-KWg MlrtlMl. who says hsj poorest of all exiled roytaty, has lived with Queen Anne and his two datidKn m a house rentecl trosn Lord Brocket .-* Ayo| St. Lawpsassl iHerti). TIIKV IM) IT. TOO Those ltlle liumun f-4ling£ arcommon to the greatest. . I 1. miir, ..t the. Ii.ierpa tt o n sj Horse Snow when Holland's Prince Bemhard Mb out to present ome prizes. So he borrowed the gold-topped umbrella of Lieut.-Colonel H11I11. Gell And absent-mindedly took It back ith turn to the royal bos, It was raasisngj also when Londpirs Lord Mayor, Sir Leslie i:oyci'. visited the show. And he left his umbrella in the royal box. I.ieu-Colonel Cell collected Id? BO hour later. A special messenger took Sir I>^lie' to th. Mansion House. 'BEST EVER' 1 t-very mornliiK I'ompenle* Mr hoises at eaercise on sands at rx.uviile. tan a grty or blue riding habu and always its side saddle Voltena telU me sie %  cully detested non>es owned by the Aga Kl d Marcel Boussac. i the best two-year-old she's ever had. An expert on herK-x ttuay Voissrra taa* a big part n running her stables. But he has jtad appointed a new racing manager —Luclen Robert, who formerly handled the Baron Guy de Rothschild's horses. PROBLEM The Royal Academy's problem picture remains a problem—for Sir Alfred Mtuioings. There was some critical comment when Sir Alfred presented h*s picture showing a woman serearniiig at a ghost beside her Yesterday when Ihe Academy closed, the picture remained untold. DRESSES. INDEED A' the Bdfnburgh Festival I met an opera star who charms the l .1 gj 'in in Anneliese R'itheubcr*-r. (n.ni the Hamburg Slate Opera, is slim and blonde But she knows little of Scotlind. Said she "I like the men'* short dresses." —L.E.8 RECLUSE'S HOME YIELDS FORTUNE \KW ORLEANS, Sepl 1 The once fashionable home in whloh an tied recluse recently died amid yearof accumulated klsd about $77,000 ni valuables to treasure hunting relatives on Monday About $ lit. 000 In cash, a three and one half carat diamond ring, and yellowed %  took and bonds were found in odd cubbyholes of the me in which George Knmladc 78. died last February. Except for decades of dustfall, much of Ihe home was found as it had been left, even to the burnfd out candle on the carved mantle, Kamlade. who made his fortune in the r<-en coffee business, and taught pupils to play stringed •.immenu. boarded up his home after members of his family died and lived In it with his housekeeper. The candle had stood for 32 years in the room where Kamlade'g mother had died in 1920. He had since peimltted none but hlm" If to enter the io.m. In •!•• locked gsrage was a 19M model ear that had not been driven since 1'jflS. In the closet and trunks wre beautiful dresses and tuxedos < f bygone days. The house keeper said that Kamlade lived threadbare despite stacks of garments never taken from their store wrappings —0.P. Rupert'* Spring Adventure-21 ia* %  einflf ni tliuMi ID II. U, %  Uadbar strap. 161 itiu airisos tan am a. II is. Ooottan •Hp* did ui rsobil t. ff^JSWf %  £• %  OOJBC !, lAOSS -.ipper %  rfl-.nu c:olli. wasmsiceJ. 1*) ibis corn contains ii.i.VM)tmu %  rssl MI. 1 (lass or sorts. Hi >paopl* cmti n %  inm. •dW II. fl :epiU' nserst Italian Beauty Won't Shorn Legs HOME, Sept. 2 Dark haired Italian t'ountes< tuna Maria Lovatelli, namo; 'Miss Home'' at a local bttiuly contest this week, has refused to %  how her legs in the annual "BUM Italy" contest. The 10-year-old beauty said that for reasons of piety and because of her titled parents shiwill refuse to wear a bathing sur at the all-Italian beauty contest Tater tin' month. The loll brunette won the "Nfiss Rome" title on Thursday from 110 %  (her 1 till'.in beauties. In the contest, she wore an evening gown, an did three other contestants The Countess entered the conteat at her friends' urging, using an sumed name. Her parents are at present In Brazil —C.P. t eeeege00g> MM 000 M i M g HMM Listening Hours WEhtfr.MJAY sriTEMtif.il 3. IKI Tag n>' <•> > for 1 awts m not lor i:i 1 luotbl ; %  itsUwr'bruasu vsest. ISJ I % %  -u..] U a.>rl-.*r-i(0) • 1 OFaelen posBlblT. -., I "(WL ( **fe ? %  **-• %  . -."'.%  ••. % %  "*•• is.TeXw. • f ,. Vm PK •* *''•*' KsTouB, IMS-' [jProKtlalp H ixlinn of Ihe Ugen She U In sooth a foolish hussy icho puts the kep of her chamber doirn fhc back of Ihe young mercham who pretends to hmve a 'li'ilmu note (Sayings of Shabash-lbn-Daoul <>f Bagdad). A* may ma asiparr rriu M ask tkgest, Par lueir gas lea. th, ethar smat b. .-, him a^geass sTSilLaeac 5 do. iVh r yea oast as skdai*aL4 < Lf* ""I* •* ..ng near aW drsgoa. dst Imp !?R ^'^•^NlgJ'T; .ni back esa. hi. l ist I Hhl.lMsr.uKa viS/ doT ftwhowcar, I?^TharagTwJ. br_i. "ih.a'iX^J '.• roe .U far ..^ esfci of dragon unokt tomm, up : fMrs. 51. £. Stuart's School of ^Dancing Presents REVUEDEVILLE 1952 Under the distinguished patronage 0 f His Excellency the Governor and I-aay Savage AT EMPIRE THEATRE On Wednesday 3rd.. Thursday 4th.. Frldsy Sth September at 8.3. p.m. MATINEE: Friday Sth at 5 n.m. Music by t'spt. Kaisun, A.KIM, and Police Bund BOOKING OPFl€E DIM vs EVERT DAT From :m am I! Nawi — Frwa I.W r.m — I N p m Baxea & U1.hr.1t4 11 50 H,M UM %  afanr f| ii m — -: 1 m Tht 4 U) p m The Coleui Use 111 Biitsln, 4 at D '" Ouiln Smrt 1 N 11 "i Lrhar, S \i p m i >tt-Mf. Cttatt* 5 i Think On Thear Thin.' • U en. Sd.iuan M^IJIIMC 1 IS 11 ... M. Kind ii MmM. • 4S p m iporb nut.iulLp uvl Pttmimn* I'aradr. J Ot p lit Tb %  *••. T ta p m Ht.n^ N... Fro... nrll-ln ... %  —.•.M p. — num.. 11 nap 11! pm Calllraf The WH( IntUM 14* p in All Hale. II) on Had'. NIWTTFI. I.M p m SUtcmanl ..I At Count, B 48 p m ltii.Tl.idr-. S SS p In rmni The Edltaruia, %  N p m Tkw Itmilraaa. f M pn> IntarluSS. m w t %  rbs Nawa. 10.1* p m Naw. Taia. 10 IB pnv Th aiMcs! Dilamuna .if a-g an c a i till II Th* UartWas— St. James LAST SHOW TO.NITt S at P M U' nol* Serul %  BOVAI. MOI siii. KIUI 0*l BiM Krnn*d> Rt.h*rt Armatron IRI1I (OnlT) ISm mi •nrnii."" I %  ,. .1.. rceTEa A v?HlBl.fTlNIJ kVUULBs Chart.. STAIUUTTT rvuhai " • %  -n u>€>* us *A( MONT B4 HERE'S THE YEAR'S NO. 1 MAKER OF MERRIMENT! ICARYGMI iffiUKE 11 Till. IIRIM. HAI.I.. GARRISON, on Saturday. *. -pieinhrr tit la and Sunday. September 7th The BARBADOS POULTRY ASSOCIATION witt present THEIR MIDSUMMER SHOW OF POUITRY and PIGEONS AND lor Ihr Hm timr In Bmbadns AN IAIIIIIITIO.N OF GOLD AND TROPICAL FISH 20 n|i inof Beout> and effortless moyenicnt Open from 2 p.m. to 11 p.m on SATURDAY „ 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. on SUNDAY l/K lor Adults -Id. for Children and Nurses Relrcshmrnn .. Sale FOR WftlSfsIIll SFrTEMBE* I. IM3 t Look In ihe section In which your birthday tomes and our outlook is. accordlPC u, the stars. AKXBS A day for sensible caution, sound reason~ March tl—April 90 Ing and practicality. One could easily ak overestimate values, also ones capacity J-L lor what TAtrgui ou can handle sately. t you ( •ur .. lating nor hindering rays in SfL April 21—Mar 30 your sector Day on whole needs ssrtra ~ unction, miiiaiive for any exacting prosmme. Don'l overdo; iteadi pace best .- JT * aucisn Advice to Aries pertinent to-day for you. Mag tl—Jane 21 Battentive to duties, urgent matters; j-L don'l do things in (Its and starts. Planned ^ -fTort will net most • • * Tour Moon's aspect strongly urges overlooking others' irritating tendencies > t-s You can be soothing Influence jg, .it home, business, wherever you are ^^ • * ,-. -;.'-( ntml, serenity are stalwart aids ] %  >. this can-be-dimcult day. Get both small ^ ami weighty matters off to a good start Don't relax till well on way to results. ._. • • • Not all auspicious period for extensive undertakings; but faminar work, daily ]•• routine should move smoothly with your efflrifnt effort. * a> OAXOII i —Jnly a July 84— Aaff. at viauo Aal SS—t.rt ts teat tt—(M. JS SOOtPIO • AOITTaaiUt Mor. tS—Dae. tt Schedule require* jll your inaenuity kl vou wish lo register this with the more successful daya. Do only aa much as rap he .-iroompll5r.cn without strain. * Quiet any iniirr turbulent feelings, even though day itself mav have irritating points Itemember. there arc many bright ii'iid' * Advancement, gain to be had by your Intelligent attention to duties nnd extra rhores that may come up unexpectodlv • * CAVaUCOB.lt Saturn's uspect stresses patience, close Dee. *9 — Jan. tl attention to urgent matters, care with hazardous tool*, vehicles, travel, etc. You can go about usual duties with good results. • • • AQrTAgrrrg Your Lrnnus only planet in beneflc conJan, S3 fib 20 t i 1 '-'ti. -' *• %  -', Jat-l. CABSO.N PXKM Ihm<4a. laly al La* a sis p l in n.mill l *l ROXY i-Oa/ S %  • %  .•atiao I I.. 'United Artists Doubl. .' i"i Waffs IT -MI I l-la SaSaaar rtlSar al IS aali Lloj.l llKUK.tS Barbara 1'AVTON rni ii 11.ni s ROOM win. Hubert NrWTON Phil BROWN 1-tUMK" CASA< AS Mi.n i %  *aia.-., a saada U4U Uniifd Attin. CTBAMO Dl mn.iiiM • a (Mai SUt) rmaTaAT — Mg. 4 45 • 1* p as i I II H I a aeJty 4.4S m LM a.m. %  a.saff> M 4t> PLAZA THEATRE* I.KIIK.I ltl\SN CAPTAIN BLOOD ROCKY MOUNTAIN SILVER CITY BONANZA Hv.. Al.UtS a GUNMEN OF ABILENE i MM ee M iii'i* ^it i Muola liAiJC RARHiKIFS in IHI vnroa IMiim MiiP*. AN A IIISIAN. itat'Ms' -Im lrl.1.1 iir i'! %  Ms oi>4T isafff, t \ a • II v I i: •.•! IIONANZA Hff AUJTN Ti* Anlwi. Co|jMi. ni vais .r -1 ,1 1 s. Bnelty UAHC THI a a laseri • 4.1 s •as p.m "KMUKl. SO Mr." 1-rol RAVK Jt \ i . i % %  r.OAD %  r-o. n,NN In ROCkV WOt'NTAJN Pal PS TVMo|.> A FREE HOLIDAY FOR ONE WEEK FOR TWO PEOPLE AT THE SANTA MARIA HOTEL. GRENADA IS THE FIRST DOOR PRIZE At The BEACHCOMBERS BALL PARADISE BEACH CLUB From 9 p.m. on SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER STH I M Kins SI...O Arranged for you by the BARBADOS HOTEL ASSOCIATION l^r//y.v/.v.-.-.v,-.-,v,v.v.y/^y.-/>>'>>w' >V GLOBE TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. TOMORROW tame time Witt. A >a in ass* Heart Suaan HAYWARt) — Rory CALHOURN (M'lMM. IIIIUll 111114 BAILEY ;,



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PAftl M(. Ill BARBADOS ADVOCAtf WEOVESPAY. mrrpstftrs l i* CLASSIFIED ADS. -%  .u SALES IILlrHONl ISO* nil n all.,*" TH. funeral b*n J-f %  ,„. s* Afifi*. at %  eaMy tor *t. % %  i %  TS&J ... etvl I Un Looter mil Mra roil SAU AUTOMOTIVE ' lllllman Minx brrlhut oondim "*wr driven, ton* only lBMSsBlla* •nan Edit ii< Math' i'in| i o lu %  • %  imcii,. St 'Vhon* IN MKMORIAM [rr Hi I ; aej I* IWISM | B1 "^ M .111 • ex or r*t INK RENT IHUSKS nrNOAI-OW T.> An ApprnKm Modem B-: bathing i • %  %  M U-*i %  Id * p M IICACII COURT—HaMWl %  M l-twren t 30 BWKJALOW —On Saa. Main BoI 11—I -.-mil Rua^MO* I'-ttiwlH Benel P< Ciboea Beech Comfortably d lufrufrr-itm. aertam seat MMM. Cbeeej I 4 m MM after 4 AHPtynwutn id* I In |rt lH rvrMllllan — Phone R -ONE in • *ud ne •" Oftfe 111 Hillman Mink 1V .). >_M MM kUi.aer C.r i \i ii nn**Aicm CMAMPKW*. to ItPTlMAN A LTD Church 3U-Sn CAR Auatln ATO Very food condition, -r.d OIB to MIM link* poreon ! II • JHII at SPSS and SSaftl or apply M <;% %  !.-• 11 a* i • %  KLrXTRICAL Lid r with K A limilr M-tffel IIM 1 l RADIO* PaUBSk LI'" Model Bad..,. OH S-Tuoe MulU' rurnleheO 34 Ijwffin €i'.-li PIMM MM. M 1 U I i HAT%  null F1M at E. M .i ijmiiii Ml DM i n Mil 3 B S3 per day a M+ MECHANICAL A I'lAMi loi Appl, Mra Ci %  KEAL EST ATE li k Roe* %  t'rspert* ai Josrti 1 t I i u* M I *'IIIIMI>I ration Or Super-onir SJMM^I Banned In U.K. FARN BOROUGH. England. September 1 The nrst Brittab puasir i .0\ I ll\>ll VI >OTI< IS SHIPPING NOTICES fa* and DayrelP. Heart rnMHIn( -.t ration of flying fatter than hmiae wllh 01011 bottom *am and a hall t>'*ocnUv rxr u %  •UndM ..n anpr-nrmaSeiy fe.osn -,. ti !-l.lr. | >l t t.M-. r.nt HU1 (landtni on apprmlmatttr i<-.. n i —d I im.' oall pinprM. at CMBkM IW Bank Hall. -landind •••-w* mhiii >( i4i >na prapwrtr 'atonal at WaMr M • -'dtna. on J rooda of land. ISI S tnall ptopartio at Kin. vn.,. -i.d Kr..>in|ton Kaw Knad. tnprctkvrw Pnr Barthruaari raxlart K andlinr1 Pot* Bl Dial Mf4 ?T 43 n A nml ol land I o;r aejuanfwl In la* par Ml o* CbrUt ^pi— %  nThc p* aala at IA. ,-m*.* i Thumlar th llth r. ..-- | i rn on opplir HIOM %  > t'ATTOHl) CO wag bunne'i at the air tkom heie -in Monday lew tkaa half an hour %  % %  %  t thr protest* of loeal retitkilt. Btilain'i ntw Glmtter JaVeiin l |lta wins fifjhter DoH-vill u..i 110'. an aU-weathei llfht.-i *iiX lirobably ih 'Hawker Huntri" ict (Iglitrr bad been eju>t-i ted 10 craih through the sound barrh 1 m (lights .seven miles high. But the local inhabitanta, tearful of thr eflerts of explMive banfs that accompany breaVlni the sound barrier, pmiested A loudipptk r .mnounceincr.! Informed the diippotnied rrowda that the BtaMI FOR SALE With regard to the following notice whieh wapublished in the u it is notified for general inf rraatioii that the cloaing date for pi of tenders referred to in paragraph 3 of the notice has i-fii extended until the 16th of September, lt*2 :— %  "Tender'; arc invited for the condemned Tug and Water Boat Ida length : %  Beaan 16'. Draught / 8"— ISO B.H.P., O under iiipiH.iUni etigimTendci; ihould b* forwai"in sealed rsvflsaN addi 1 burning 4 to, M ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -Mi-., I-.IM m% mart %  *S3 • srrTt>w isin vp^mbrr. itaa M 3 HKjbsnjA tau> aaf)4—a*W. MM •I %  nONAlaV mt Octokwt |M3 -iAU*<. III t son Mb ^unWtf. isal -HIS<. Id IBIMlHli t-ta4ttRIMn A.NU tSKIM-H '.I IA1A -i •sTi.Nf'.n Mk •* %  aaai Navrofl M s iriAi* l-A*J| II 1L. %  Jf-' 1 • U s. SILVER WATftlUt'. a( S>l ^1 Ihroufh.. max nlnnlni watr %  vanl room-. Gariiir ("r t-.i c-arfeaal %  • bathlas 1'itfHo' 1-tu.ur Rll 44S7 IM Ptl.M \OTMIS would fly at Rurnomr peeds — C.P. the Colonial Secretary'* Office not later than 4 p.ir. on Friday the 15th of August. 1952 The envelope should be clearly marked'Tender for Ida". "The sale of the craft will be conditional on its removal from the Caroenage withui such period of Mm* ai shall be decided upon by the Harbour and Shipping Master "Further information is obtalnnble from the Harbour and Ship! ping Matter. •The Government does not bind { .n •> lender .p MiitON aajK a * Th. M V "CAHMMirE %  a.avpl Carfo and Pa'taM !<>• DOfnlx'AnlbJ.Montturai nM T KIIU t a l i a ••i. i VPU">*". %  Tn M V -MUMXK-V a Paatamrn tnr JamaWi. Avliiut. Monlarrrn. Nm. and Kllti Data or aatln ui hnatlAad u • L Miiin'i" 11* vi ai ASaOCIAIION iv* t'avalsaa* Trta Na aar: %  aaai '"• Ma %  . If HJ.n-2n !^ HARRISON LINE OITWARD FROM IHi: I'NTTF.D KINGDOM NOTICE rm. r. ..i.i %  ri ii-ih-it, %  flmntp lIH-ln MISCKIJ.ANEOITS %  rirat two .k. i„ Novrmnri and in Daramtatr n...i .ll Wi %  >l e-rrv dratrlpti i . nri> ana RIH-< Wa booka. Map* Auiorr>i" %  ri Antique Shop Mljalnlnc r .ub 3 I W I OSan Ui wri l-> 4 00 p m ",, rnil isst b cn\Rxrs.v l-ark Read, for rtna •! :. .. ajaaai MaaadMl I % %  prom lark v. Mb Srp^i..<1AHA<." ie VAUXMAt.I• rira knopacuon t M -4i. NOlltr kn wrnina will -• itrnM up I p an on Frid-v. ah Saptamb-' I-4S At'STIN S Ion !-> %  [nap* • • M~4r HVMIK KAmaMITFRR. T Hidr will I %  K M' i..... mood si "i .14> i_o I)L„. :.: Wantod by Barbados l'.i,n.in CaNBMtHMi %  v.,-U Airport A knoWl**-. and Sfauiath daa*mbl* Applirali arltma to tha Coalman, %  orbad— OMMaaMM, f %  • Ml MmiJfU \X> MATTR:*"iFB AT l>;r|Bln pr *. of 9 ft nd 3 II 1 ma ilr> r il ilOr SpM raah _,!*. aariri M IN II uni M *a %  SI—UVOb ***tly limltrd numbar for dlapoasl — BlfY NOW IIARRUON-a. U . at Dial 4tM 3 • 9a-*.. ih^ Ni'vwnirAi. iiiiori TOHY all Talapli—I linlod In luimarlcal ordor BABY NUB1IK tKpriivnrrd Odoal irlrronrn Blaop In Baarttoii Cotiad' H ,i"i;..rdrrJIM aV iHAunfi'i-oAHDrsm ll-ianSln. n.liil have -p.~i prraon TMtun llouw. 81 (oi Bjaya PBUfeS 1 9 SI3i. %  XJIVANTA Qrnti.l B> ..Ian do rnnain" le W".t I'IIIS the medicine made apncially lot itWn'\ fvis hn TTiJniONF. Maahtn arr M'. NOTICE • * ^yj %  i sand all accounts to th* k QBaAVBB {CansrssvwSTSSr.1 rsir Mount. HI UJcy U.K. Makt* Plans Tor t.iaifl Airlini'i FAIMOCTIl England Sect 1 Britain hw plans on a drawing board for i giant 150 pamanrer ict airliner capable of flying Hie \llantlc belwren Indon and rtfw Vork turnUmei in 74 hour^. it its announced on Monday. The new Jet airliner, Brilsu's •econd Jet passenger airliner 19 tieing built by Handley Pe Limited, and will be called H.P.V A small model of the hvo deck aircraft |g on dUplay hire t the Annual Airshow. There .m 10 indication of when the HP v. 27 will bv In operation —r.p. NOTICE JUST HVCBIVUl IN^uUr Game* In '..din* Canada. Pllt Mnnopolv. Ton Hrt*v Alao a variety 0 .'lareMHis JiS-Baw Pu/ileAll Ham .1 moderate prlcea Harrlaon'a Bhos Koom Dpl > Broad Street 31 1 a )i; Moaatad NOTICE ta hereby lv.n that all peraona having any debt or elaloa ofaloit or aflecuns the estate of Edmund l.*r>e* Dear deeeated lale of Rlndai-iirRoad bi tho pariah of Batnt Mi.hael in thit laland, ho died In or BM n .>* .mdenUSne.1 MIM Btaol Plalea—J.S. • %  u i I'M — a%  hal BM. Auto Tyre Ca spry It reels t/M. V.. •/!•— ft10 v % • Trafalaar and Ml SB-! f n. S3 Jo SUM*. RUM Ma to lat Oallf r.iarraph Eniiand'a leading Dally Nv*>paner now nrliint to Uarbadoa bo Alr anly a Brfr day attar publkatlon In lMirton rootset tsn OaU. C/o. Ad*orau Co Ltd.. l-ooal Re|>44nUiU-a tai SUB ".AM t liaison dub" atteated to I i.rn-A jovrt: JOBTTR I.I |he uiil estate C o rt i rtnmA Co, •lotleltora. No ISI IM Roaburfe Btiaet. B^dfetowii on •" betore Ihe 3let day of Ortober ISM. aft.. WMth date I Shall proreed to dntrtbutr th. ataaU of the deceaae.1 ..mot.i the parttsa entitled thereto havlnl refird onl to aich Clalma Of which t htl then have 9IWWI U'ftOI. BALMS OPK\ WITH INCREASKI9 PRICES SYDNEY. Sept. 1. The new teason's wxl ajdea opened in a Mrm tone on Moral:, v with prices slightly higher thitn the last Sydnttysales in June The market was !*• %  firmer than the last Brisbane -. Laocastei 2. The salary of the post Is SI.506 per annum, plus the prevail inn t"St of living allowance ptiyuble to Public Officers. The post IN I and non-pensionable .-uid may be ternunated nt one month notice on either side. 3 The Officer will be it-t|inred to furnish himself with motor transport and will be paid a n ilcage allowance ID accordance with current rtc payable lo Govemtnent Officers 4. Applications stating agi-. nualiftcations and experience should 1* addressed to the Director Ol Agriculture, Department of Science aim Agriculture, Bridgetown, and -imuld be submitted not later than the 6th of September. 1P52 ll.fl.M-*o -TRApra" 'PI^ANTER" "COLONIAL" "PHrLOSOPHEH Liverpool London Liverpool London and M hrough iSrd Aug. 4tb Sept 16th Sept — aJSU 7th Sap17th Set 30th Sep:uti. Sept. 14th Oct. HOMEWARD FOR THt: TNTm* KINGDOM Veaael Far llo-e in SCH OLAR "CROFTtrt" .London Liverpool Mid Sept Mid Sept further information apply to . DA COSTA & CO. LTD. — Agents and I <*il A'i'1 a" persona Indebti.l to thi .lale are ioeju et d to arttle ,.|,liti-Jneaa wnhout delay %  *nu dmy of Aimnat I1UA JOVCS axyjrrXK Admlnldralrla ol *.„! o BPCTIAI. Birv—Men. BMtti r Use nMNmvrtcKMKrm Tkr NUMKiiu'Ai. TTI rani fililWTtlRV In awalMMe at Arln Cole'l PrWtei' .l.tnnenn %  Statin Rnbeil A Co and -t Ihe (.'olonlal Ai %  Rerbadot Ltd Jame\l II.MIOO I SOU%  We can -upply yo-. wlU. tbe MMM BytM In Covered flulton. sad lUa-ki-t reduced price. FMOKY UltBRS BatOP I PMnce William Henry Street < %  •"" 1 1 juhlevi Store' J ** '" 1 soothing hing. ntinf and .inlisenMi action on brlngv thei It the kidneys thai back to oeifoim their oaluial function properly.f This weJl* tned mcdione is sold all ow j ihe world abd-we have nasjry •wttcrdrs "' ol r if gained, after yoara Of tuffrnng, by takmr De 'Mis Irymem for voa> 'rouble. Go to cbenuat and get OUft GUARANTEE De Witt's Pit Ohsnulai tui'd aadcf stnctl* hygiooM coodiuoias and ikiiigaadteoU oaa>(onn to rigid auiidards of parity. DE WITTS PILLS lot Kidney end Bladder Troobfi 1 VBB Ihe NttMRRICAl. ruitr'TOMV tktentili tb. T-lephonr Ntunbeia left MAKE EXTRA HOlfl NUMERICAL TITJBPIIONX IMlirtTunv an) Telepnor,<. Number can . 11 .red lo the party roncerned. lSM-n plftl 11 Bprv mreet M Waste fyr stufl,,l>M.I,ln> %  I 11. ..inleo etc aYllO-. BPINNlNtl co i-'rn.. I II M—Sn Its Ihi! MIVIILMi: I'm I, llllll llllllh!. %  ^ I.. (iie-lln*. %  asssM 1 % % % %  Pyorrnea and Trench Mouth Stopied :n 24 Hours BRITISH CARIBKKAN CURRENCY BOARD FORCED CURRENCY NOTES Several forgeries of Britisl Caribbean Currtmcy Notes of the ten dollar denomination have beer observed recently A note of the one dollar denomination is nltered to represent 1 ten dollar note. The word "ot" on the face of the note Is removed and the word "Ten" substituted and the numeral "O" Is added to the numeral "1" in the corners of the note The colour of the one dollhnote, which ll red, is also treated to make it similar to the browr colour of the genuine ten doi:,u* note. The public Is advised to scruMnlsethe word "Ten" and the numerals "10" as well as the colour of ten dollar not** before acceptnnct Careful scrutiny will disclose the alteratlnns that have been marie, if the note is not genuine. Sfd. H. N ARMSTRONG. Senior CurrtHty Omcer Barbados Centre. Public Building*. 2nd September. 1W2. Canadian National Steamships 4.ANADIAN CONSTRt'CTCiIl i-Airv Ronen-Y -.'ANAOIAN HIAUiNOfJl lADT NBXJWN NOBrTMnOt'NIl _.. nntA.\ tRniUCTOR 1 >i i\ RODNEY CANADIAN CHALLENGER UADY NEiaON OFFICIAL NOTICE IMKfArx.v auBBM of the Chaneer 1 Hlmlnf oni e-l.tr I no properlv herelnaftei IOI HI Ol IRANI IB* Aei ISM I do hereby flii (to or Interest or anv Her mentionrd the pro|>ert\ Bri of OrtoKer. ISM In older thai men claim* na and ranked according tUM natme and pnorit> thrrerff ieM>ert be precluded from Ihe benefll* n agolnat the %  aid property r-lamtid I IM*AY MWll RYaMURN OIIJ. LHIwnlanl Cl VI*: HAKCtlfRT MARSH ALL rtRST AU. THAT cerUIn SMM M parcel of land .llual i Ihe pariah of Sainl John meat Ossi acre ter perehe. i landa of Pabner* riant-t" %  uanee ol the Ckaoeery Art, ISOS t do hereby slve notice lo all per %  Isimms am r-t,.'. u' let eat or any It en or incumbrsnre Ii n.property hereinafter .. iviimvM. Ihe property of the Defendari '.ire me on account of Lhett < lanna with their wltneaar-. docunwot* ...ntli.ra to be ea.niiiii"! Ii n. Tlieaday nr ll^d-t l>elw.-ei I II noon and > o'clock In the altem I it the RteflatraUon Ofneo. Public Bui Id I BrMpjetown. before the Sth da) ol November. ISM In order that aueh elaima l OS and ranked accordum to the nature and ptlorltv thereof reapertl'iihrrwl and < Mandlna; and tieini ill Filed Mh Aua-utt. ISU ..ted 2nd September. IStl Bleed m, gui. Sj-KHOaVaaatd^ nm -ill rrentuallr ranw ou in tow an your teeih ami ha<* to sear HUat uetn ,oulime Stnee tha ereat Wr rlo .. .jasat asotnh diaeaar. have i|ir-ad % %  iilhoiil the woild to that .."ME." nm* and -.r too late 0.-.U-" tney nftrn rauae not i.nl, Hlaeaof ieell>. bm ali rnronlc HWUMBUam and assrt troobtNtw Di.c-.vary. Save? Tteth .ritttr-^.^^^reoMet' AMr, n quirk aay It prm iratrr — rMi^our'utVii,' "hil. aV.VraT a*bVf tatUi s-rra Ketiiai looaar all u lirai uatd mae UHM. and than hraid of ITJa MW liUrui-i, aaaeaan In 7* Mur. aflrr luoae moah I'fhte-r kilAaM Ouarantaad lv Hall (.%  (, i-.ir I lloundlns on on Ihe Public I MaMBSt wRb the the bulldlnf. m the ipaTrte4UnMa"7SD"SECONDS ""'" %  of land alao iltuale at Bei Uib (Hand rontalnlna i .m two sides on land, of r Mr. Bell and on the publi and bound ...I riled RRh May. ItH lated I Sth AufVat. IMS of Bain. GARDINER apply ae— AUSTIN ft CO., LTD.— AenU. v-*,e^,e,e > ^,vV >'-V'.'*V>'-'--*-.'*'.'-'---'---'-'-*-'.*--**e^V*-*f ^s^dkk&^ rG'TRANSATLANTIQUE SOITH BOUND in i.K \ssi Sallusg SepteMber Sfd, 19U ( Aihne at irinldnd. La Qnalra. Caraeao. (areageava aaMl JSUBUdCa. i ill DMHIISalllOK September 24th. 1*52 CalllRE ai Trinidad. La Guaira. Cttracaa. CarteatMa aad iaanaiea. NORTHBOUND IIF (.RASME Salltac September ftth. 1952 CallliiK at HoathaanpUn and Le Havre ( ul.tiMHll Salllni Ortobrr 5th. 1952 OaaMatg *t MarUnlqne, I>omInka Gn^delouae. SouUsaaspttm and Le Havre. LTD.—Afents %Vr Hair llu rMllb%i NM in Tins White Grapes, MlU of Koo Grapes. Tins Pineapple Chunks, Newfords Vegetable & Tomato Soup, Morton* Vegetable Soup, Raleigh Asparagus Soup. Heinz Vegetable Baud %  M.v"" n-c ChiMMi.-iil'ii:;, % tdMMMBl Also Itcef Noodle Soup Heinz Baked Beans. Tins Roast ni Potted Meat. Tin> Cocktail Sausages, and Starch pBsAntm, PLACE YOl'R ORDERS NOW %  lll\ II. IV.MMI A SO\S I I II DIAJ I — — ROERIVK ST NESTlNr CI'MMIN* or parrel f lai-1 SltaaM -I Codrl I and Itland of Baibadoa abuveaald con e one rood or IhriejOouta Abutting ai. .i.e. raddle <>f mie l\ml v Alfred .' however eUr ihe aame may be abutllm -ellinHhoiite thereon called MAYVtLl.r: SpQ laefe] ereeted and D> >tli fini-li. VJatroil i.HHI you'll be pleasut.t ir fated t.. Had aov far it toea, M I hi BY BERGER PAINTS GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN eTaXi



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I'.w.i i iii R BABSADON ADVOCATL' WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 3. 1" BARBADOS.^ ADVOCATE \N. .In. -illSeptember .1. I3J III! (OKI Even In The Vital Battle For Malaya II Depends On Where You Sit Here's A Town Where Five Wars Meet lliisstll Spurr 'I RE pe >pl< %  : BaibtdCM . officers played darts im In a corner of the little room. h.Vt make* Ij'ebelu from visiting ships (oi perl from the Amethyst) adornr wooden wall*. ,y\ hand-palntc>l poster annum, to through onion supper. with %  Ud his SAID the Colone: Yes. there art. several wars going on here. But I'm concerned only with one of them." He looked assess the armourtripe and ed cars and tepl* towards the mountains. A hovcrplanc roared IU 'You should see the place in in over the harbour "Probably the evening," said the Planter, bringing a Gurkha casualty from growled "Gels quite crowded. Oftei. the jungle clearliiK." said the in the nearly 30 people. Some of them Colonel. "You can't get the little form' drive in 40 miles. You can do it beggars to come out. They rail tha BMSI 11 %  l..y;i." An Indian clerk came aa penal doors ask of II lea. 'Mote ammunition." ,e D.O. "That's my pail %  mpaign. Forms, forms. I'd killed a terrorist for every "i under the hour; no one risks fuse to admit they're sick or hou*and times I've signed my driving too slowly." hurt and go on until they drop.*' tha war would have been He pointed to his big AmenHe spoke with the pride of a >ver long ago." c*n car oubdde the door. Heavy man who has spent a lifetime armour plate glass replaced tha commanding some of the best TIIK POLICEMAN wlnd-K-reen. A steel shield with troops in the world UY 'HI back' bullet-proof slits hung on a slipONK war is quite enough fur wire ready to slam down at a no." was what the Police Chief second's notice. aid. "There's the price of rubber." He tugged nervously at his said the Planter. ichc and told me -"And lin." sjid his friend, f tie campaign. An uni>l. .„,. . %  .,— The auttsDribV %  "*" %  a a aaa w SI ft H I iiunht unprepared initial mis. .Q !" ,-. „„,,., ikes, and the usual. incvltab'" >ss of valuable lives. 'It was rough on the police.' ^ a j' "It doesn't pay me to know," business man, I THE Chinese Merchant knew ^MntXhrtr nothing about wars, one or sev(f ad p r Kuantan is beginning to share his opinion. The situation has improved beyond all measure since •he 1 10th Gurkha Rifles arrived secretly by sea on May 25. They marchad straight into the jungle and hit the over-confident Communists as they have never bc**n before. Thirty-four Reds. irtest guns were killed In the first eight week*. The Gurkhas are still In the said. "The force wasn't built r warfare, imagine your 1/in)u lu) -jon bobby belli* alven a gun and dftn>| mcddle wlln politic., uriI te mLr7 r hloodihirsiy iwrk -> Hc peered nervously out ucross "And we're going to stay jr times as h e jumble of rrsmHics and there." said the Colonel "We're gleaming export bicycles. The going to show the terrorists that wide, white High-street lay like our men can outmarch them %  bleached bone under the noonand outfight them." day sun. Kvi %  the mad dogs lay gasping He described the Boy Scout tn the shade. tactics of tha Jungle war. The ,__ , „ days of painful tracking along %  Business u. good said the M AU „f Hum with "The Gurkhas are good at this sot' of thing.* 1 said the Colonel. "' "W.-vr I. „,„..i lol ..I ,„o,„. y Ui.i, a nywhrra tlK in A.U. i;"" !" ,,,^" .ii.. n„. t. %  :.-.• Ii ill UM btina and mor ,. gd ,„ ,. VP lhem In "mbmh. (U1MRI. Our Intel m.nc. .. It i;,k„ m oi Ih.n a bll of iroub'.. The hoverpLne settled nently proving Md men are l-,„ %  u, UMS „ bu ,„ leK1 ... „„ „. ..^ „ „ riled „f, ," l "' 1111 1 "" "Ii dcmn'l worry ycu lit all. .tretcher. A grubby little Chlnene „bed-wiro ami HiiidboiB tor ,„,n?" I uked. In tattered khaki get out and "' % %  %  We are (fe glaneed anain down th" nervously rai-ed his haiiris. Ther.' ng tack— nil abotil tin,.s t„.,.t. „„ Jnv n „ d sUr on „,. penk _„„ "I wouldn't say Ihst," he reed cap "Surrendered." said the Tllr, I I.ANTr.K plied in a lower voice. "Pressure pilot. 'The second this week. At In .Vin,„li„,„ |s brought to bear on people like Said he'd had enough ot the war %  far at I me. The Communists k.vp a pecThere was no need to ask which -It! •DMI.y one n concerned." said the Plante. lal orgnnisitlon. the MUl Yuen, one." EXPLOSION In Labour Party Ideas! US -V I'olilirul | orr-w|MMideiil In The l)ii> Mirror rllten by a small bodv of '*r members who call themM s ( lallst t'nion. the book on the movanwnt to take .>f the leaaoiu of experience < %  of modern history. SoeiaMaj Union taya there mutt S! 1 •"* te ,e unltt inkina belief .'ifafe pou'sr and in narionaUjta"i. u cure-alls. /r raid on our r, base Us pulleiri on cojraUioil of ihe indiridual hrtna and less on onia* .^U? K gMft ,U ?-r i me 'He Th I^b 0 rr k p.^ kM m u.t "llave iSa, of ( the eherlshed Ideas of iteelalIfll t h ,„ human beings It must aa -nyths and Illusions' haa uileve that human beings are content merely to have full Just been thrown Into the U of l .Imur Party argument. To-do i/ ( M|fs JJoHallst Union, I0f are lest sure a hour the result! of mcreastno the patecr of the S'lali CDS lHk is called "Swhlkm•• want more or leas rentral eon.1..,, (irifllth. has written an ,„„ T ^ !" ."SH."*?."! •?• HK lieU'es and a roof over their heads. The Labour Party, says Socialist Union, must from now on place less faith In organisation in nationalisation, in "machinery" to secure decent living. must work strenuously to change the attitude of all people, regardless f "classes." oducttoa, Mr. Attlee has given his blessing. It asks the big 'lion of Labour politics: Whu I .Socialist programme," say* book, "should now aim uf dfour aim now should be 'decenHberoteli* shaping all the tnstttniralisation.' for we are all befions of our society in the liuht oming aware that the conccntra of their e/Tecti on fhe indiridual/ tion of power in the same hands ew*.m~. did id.. !>,. In.^ {.. "toyin ,hp absence of power to ,, n "?" %  <*o sixty-four Whv did i LI "v-1 its dangers, be a threat to dollar q.""" 0 As > hl >"< P"" to C COnfl Ihc freedom and independence nf ,h "?i "What pOi" to ther, i dial Union ,„, thur.. ">e mdivi. ual,Ihmking of an ideal society when rtj£ „„..,. the modern --* ^^^5^^ : tha old party i.K-ns and pro"n* a huge Industry with no "^ffL,.. ,.„ „„. .__. unmeaL populur control over its actions unIy in* only realistic aim end thinking only of people as a ,or ,nls ,,,i "'d at ihe present time O.i.fUience will Ho on belns V ,a **an u8t M mucn a ona ''"_A Jf C ^ ri '-. pCacC and incre ** apped until the Party realises l ? n ** to Labour Party Ideas as productivity hat some of the old Ideas and ,h< oId exploitation by the capital. ... % %  .. -s were illusion! MyUu"' %  "!§ %  .! *! % %  ? ^•""t elBsuasi that, faced by the threat M*in myth was the belief that And tDCT '* %  second great •' %  ** %  "* dm tyrannies, we are Uifre was a "socialist system "'""Ion. says SodallM Union— the "r>eUed to rearm. But rearmhch would eurr all Ilk If the '" "** that to achieve n "aociaUsed % %  • %  %  >,M| ** esmpled with >4i.lUlisl syitem were overthrawn. 2^"?T " CUM war **** lo ** SWi* '"J"* ***•"* ** Wl There is in fact no "blueprint'' %  t 'PP* 1 W* % %  %  ***** •partlruUrly J1 Socialism. There is no system hVre IM lh# vosorl of Karl Man "• ** seorer areas af the world ill. and. saw the boo*, it ends in the „ The British svstern—with full destruction of the decencies which ,. *- mm s nearer home, how ii • nployment. planning, controls Socialiem btlleve they are /Iphtin t-aoour Party to take the lead ii .using programmes, social securl"i. for. "Claw* cannot be dirldin i "* l "ng higher productivity is n o| "Socialism Nor is it cd urvlval of Britain *!:il was unricirtcxKi by capiUlDoes this mean that the c _,_„_ ., , 3 t en in the iHiutceiith century struggle for social justice is aban. f" !" '* ( n| o ,, *ov the leader. doaeat It does not $hi t> of th Party ha$ had to fight The old Idea was that If the rlcmenis in the ranks u*ho still d all the power and everyNor doe* it mean that Socialist *" d •' dlffitvU to gratp that tt is ig was nationalised, human ideals are abondoned. In fact. "" tn p aer sufJIctenf to "soak the tU| iuness and freedom would UiU book ssaerU 'hat the e*ly ncn '" inl no er "-> fifJS l -**, ur J5W to main-*• have now." says the book. tain lia drive and pur, ut pat i,, mould our indL strul urtinis.. 5* '",-I""f * %  * %  '""In haste Ide... In *e t.T??on^ draw lorSl ?hi wnMrn^ cS%  ?, '' % %  %  '" V""* <"f m "•' ' %  %  "' operation of all concerned. which are uken tor sranted aa a part nf decent human life hi Thes* ideals demand recognition "t'nlaas Indu-try the manaieB-.laln h.%e never appeared < < "'-' 'iiiinity ..f^ man; they demrn t aa well aa workers—can be TUNNEL UNDER THE BORDER By NEWELL RCM.r KS NEW YORK. THEY mean to dig a hole 21 miles lonj under IWO iiHuint.iins la the Far North. First stretch. Ii miles, burrows IhruuKn the ;i,500ft-high Chilk.iot Pass, on the AlaskanCanadian frontier. Here avalanches K"?J many a trudging prospectnr in the 98 gold The new fortune hunters are after a differ ent kind of buried treasurer water from the live Canadian lakes that he north of the pan. The Aluminium Company of America want* ihe water for a 400.000,000 dotlar (£142, 857,000) aluminium smelting and electric power works on the south side of Chilkoot, in Alaska. And through the man-made mountain tunnels the water is to drop 2,200ft. past two vast underground power houses. This giant scheme, to be financed by free enterprise, awaits the sanction of the Canadian and U.S. Governments. COLOUR TV set-makers are going to try again. This time they promise—in a few months—to come up with an> attachment to •he present black-and-white sets. They already have a coloui receiver, but to market it would make obsolete the millions of expensive sets already in homes. OFF to Britain Hies another big airline man to look at the Comets, Captain Eddie Rickenbacker. boss of the domestic Eastern Airlines. But Pan-American Airways is more likely to be the lirst buyer for its international tines that compete with lit).A.C. MRS. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT became a grandmother last week for the 14th time. A daughter was born to Mrs. John Roosevelt, wife of the late President's youngest son. HOUSEWIVES in New York are warned to look closely at turkeys on the meat coun ters. Racketeers pumped a quart of water in birds to make them weigh more before they were frozen for the market. HOLLYWOOD is going to avoid one of those lavish, but sometimes vulgar, costume dramas when it makes "Young Bess.*' Instead, it is going in for a simple story of 16th century British Court life to bring out character. (Charles Laughton will again climb into his old costume of Henry VIII and Jean Simmons will be the young Elizabeth.) Reason for Hollywood's good taste^—"The British Crown once again rests on the head of a girl named Elizabeth." LET us refuse to worry about this one: atomic scientist Hans Thirring comes out against using atomic energy in industry. H* fears all the uranium will be used up in from three to five generations. FOR the next few months three per cent of the entire construction labour force in America will be working on new atomic installations. And in Los Alamos, the A-bomb assembly centre, a library is advertising for these outof-print books: Stapledon's "Last and Firs' men," Thornton Wilder's "Heaven's My Destination." nnd Stern's "Pillar of Fire." MORE than 1,000.000 men have been called to National Service since Korea. Washington expects to keep on calling them up at the rate of 600.000 a year. ATTENDANCE at baseball games drops. One theory is that the games last too long. And one reason why thev last so long, sav critics, is that pitchers—the equivalent of incket bowlers—know that TV cameras are trained on Ihem. So thev strut about and lostlime like amateur movie stars lo keep the limelight as long as possible. A "CAT BURGLAR" who used ladders in the good old days has just been caught again after a lapse of years. This time he used a chauffeur's uniform and drove the most expensive limousine made in America to get Into the grounds of wealthy homes. Estimated loot over the years—£350,000. THE bov King Feisal of Iraq has acquired an 1840 Kentucky muzzle-loading rifle used by white men in the wilderness against bears and Redskins. Henry Ford II bought it for him from the Edison Museum EX-PRESIDENT HERBERT HOOVER, aged 78. fled from fire at a mountain lodge in the Sierra Nevadas of California last night He was awakened by a neighbour, and found all exits blocked except the door to the landing on Silver Lake. So he and his host escaped by boat, and watched the lodge burn while thev were in the middle of Ihe lake. THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK" tolls the storv with Songs and Music on a fr* !" ** 00 record to help you read it In the Book. ADVOCATE STATIONERY *r kind. f rxplolutlon h.vr "I ;>iu;.lu> „f opportunity to prraamini wllk • n. wlrtl 4liDrsrnl. Thrrr jrr nr prlvl" "• sufficient of the world's good. Ottn b no nirr rtort t rom S. SSUffSA SBS —-~SM* A-iitiihcr --Id idea — th.it Comship without whleh nothing has The whole Partv and m-ivbc 1 i i i % %  I flavour. people outside the Party, too—! for more freedom, that All very line, you mav aar. But -Mould read this book. It coats are people espablr of all thmr only 3s. and is published bv Lin-1 i* also manifest nonsense. nkr things? oolns-Prafer. THE BANK GIRL IN A SARONG (By NEWELL lit it.l l(i „ „ NEW YORK A now Hollywood star is beinc born on a Pacific island. She is 20 years old. ivory skinned, one quarter Scottish and three-quarters Samoan Her name is Moira Macdonald. Her storv might be out of "South Pacific." In fact if the author. James Michoner. had not written another tale of the South Pacific called "Mr. Morgan. Moira would not be acting before Cam ,\ r a ;\ t .?££.2. n her native land Samoa. HOLLYWOOD bought Michenw'a tale, renamed it "Return to Paradise," and decided to film il on the island. There producer Thereon Warth and director .Mark Robson saw Moira working in, of all places, a bank. After one scnen test thev asked her to sign a contract. She had never thought of acting, and was not sure she wanted to. But Gary Cooper would be her co-star in colour. She signed. She will be Cooper's screen daughter. Hollywood's reaction to the first photographs of Moira: "She does for a lava-lava (Samoan for sarong) what a glamour girl does for a pullover." SINGER Mario Lanza's studio has suspended him indtunitely for failing to appear in "The Student Prince." Average cost to a major studio on a film production is £1.700 an hour. So it is reallv annoved with Mario CHEAPER BEEP is on the wav. Cattle prices are back to 1950 levels. And the wheat crop is estimated at 30 per cent, above last jnar. Ifritproo' Oven Ware with Covers tn three, sisem handuleh Plain Fmll m.he (luUrd Bowls Csosters Lemonade Cops Classes tboth Decorated or Plain) Serew Cap GUss Jars <| or 1 sal.) 1 „ „i.ii,. BMUes. C. S. PITCHER & CO. h. •* MOYGASHEL DRESS LINENS Patterned & Plain These delightful materials! There i no fabric quite like MOYGASHEL. Our new shipment Is a riot of colour and includes the 'hard to get' colours, and Black! • WHITE • BLACK a MARINA GREEN & OLD GOLD • NAVY • BISCUIT GOLD & POWDER BLUE Da Costa & Co, Ltd. JAMS! JAMS!! For The Children JAMS WITH J. A R. MBAD Fit Jam Peaeh Jam Aprlrot Jam Plum Jam H. MINI, n Jam Anchor Batter Custard Powder iH-l OB., U Ot. Just Arrived Pearl Barley In Una lee Cream Mix Van. and Strawberry Flavour FmH Salad in CYlluphane Pkgs. Dal Roe. In this Fresh Tomataes SpeciaU Carrota—Jar. er ID Anehor Cheese 'itb pk|. 4e. CAM'S CARRs the first name la Hi., ult_ ANCHOR the tint uaaae In Batter CIGARETTES CBAVEN A the first naane In CljrareUes GOLD BRAID the flnt name In Rum GUINNESS STOUT GUINNESS UM first ii mi,. In *Uat JAMS WITH J R BREAD IS DELIGHTFUL O*0f NOW MOM GODDARDS



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PACE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE HF.DNTSDAY. SEPTEMBER X 1952 Worrell Scores 1,000 Runs This Season Takes 4 Wickets For 24 Runs ft'MIWl Miro Knocks Out Garrawav ffl> ROY MARSHALL) I man Oar Ova (.tf itilumf came for th* kxk-offl In the soccer matches the clouds broke through. Wicket* were h;ird. RUMon hatted first and en]oyr,t %  %  anasftras ai the expense <-f ihe lack, declaring at 244—7 m 2 h-.uis 60 minute*. Weokei ihree wlckfts cost him 79 rvns. tight Baeuji wickets Including that of Wckes who made 24. Acre down for only 150 v-hen slumps were drawn. the greatest ipsets in local boxrircles and mark.-1 Oari-aways first defeat in hn hosing career. From the tlr.-* rtund tSe impression gained was that ll would be a good tight. bus almost everyone felt 11 would go the distance. In the second round. Garraway opened a cul %  iver Miru's right eye which bled All along both men were i hmwgtn body blows which irumllkr to the spectators. The third round started with whirlwind pace, Gari-away carrying the attack while the Cuban kept cool. In the fourth, action increased, but towardthe end Heferee Tom Whealing hud a busy time breaking them apart %  i'iii (,.iimwa> was seen at bis corner bleeding over the right ft |1 .. AI Top Pace Round five saw them at top pace, exchanging blows and the crowd shouting wildly while five score of policemen stood reaay to avoid any disturbance. Tlie sixth saw a dramatic ending:. Garraway took a right overhead to the face which drifted him and the Cuban followed up with n right to the head, a left to the body and a right to the chest VI both Childe Harold Looks Good St. Leger Chance (By RICHARD BAERJ.EIN) THE ST. LEGER is less than two weeks ahead and we are unlikely to see any further trials for the race Only thret colts. Childe Harold. Bob Maior and Bold Buccaneer, have been seen out recently. Vvith three Frenchman and Tulyar and Gay Time, they wilt probablv make up the small field at Doncaster. The bookmakers continue to portent test reeentlv and satisoppose Gay Tine, "who has now fled beyond any doubt that he is Kne out at 5—L He has always a really high class colt. He has oeen a difficult horse to train, been coughing since he beat iut was also opposed In the mar (rieze and his trainer said he has t on the Derby and King George give n him little work. He thereke*. Yei he nearly won tore needed the outing As Bob Major was giving 41bs.. Bold Buccaneer, who finished flflh in the Derby has gone out at 33—1 because he was beaten al Newbury The race was ialseh run and was no possible guide to I. u ability. This long-striding colt needs a „££ ^y hMd and pleased fas -run race and a galloping track h ^ dlioi:k crmcB wh o had not to bring out hi. best .md his only ^ n hlm WoBi fUC 22'" 8 Tno8 who nnv ,r ** a ? backed msrksjt. him each way for the St. Leger Newbury should have proved an wn ^ sstU[flcd for hil performideal course, but the run of the mn ^ ,.„ Thu „ d y ln beating Bob race was sgainst him. ""; Major leaves the impression that •Nion, P' * completely dismissed on ^ w[U ^^m^. ^ in the flrst has taken M wickets at a cost of that outing, but I prefer tc. Judge (hrw Do nc fl er. a niM irh him on his Derby Ofth, when he M ... Ae ha. seized 325 runs in 9 finished a length and a half behind innings, being not out four time-. Bob Major. id w th 72 as his highest score. r.ubourg II was staying on hen third In the Derby, but made show later in the French Doncaster is the type Of course which will suit him. On a line through Tulyar and Oay Time, there is nothing in it between Worden II and Faubourg II. Worden II was unplaced In the Dcrbv. but did not have a clear _, run and suffered considerable mBoxing t( rfrrcn ce No horse has mad GEORGE GIlJtES G. Gilkes Gets 50 Wickets George Glkes, promising young all-rounder, playing 'for Leeward in the 2nd Division this This is the third consecutK e:ison in which Gilkes has been the first bowler, from any Divi*l^Lu" ion. in the Island to get hisSO ** wicket... m > \I\C CM A \tPIO \SIIW FINALS o\ 8&T. 12 any argued that he will beat Childe Harold In the St. Leger I cannot agree with 'his view, (or Child* Harold will make the greater improvement and should prove much the better stayer. He Is a sensible-looking colt FILM SHOW THE BARBADOS AQt'ATir CLI'B (Local and Visiting Members Only) Through the courtesy .it ihc British Council there will be a FILM SHOH in the Ballroom on TO NIGHT at 8.30 O'clock The Programme includes: BrltUh New* Devrlaemteat af the Esarlssh Town How to I tni>r ... Your Play (TennisI and a Silent Mavle af Charlie Ctuslln Members are cordially invited 3.9.52 -2n SCONES 3c. Each B AHBAUOS I AKLR1ES il ll Dial 4758 JAMES STREET Yorkshire Defeat Bordeau i i: .Mi nnttin A Great Future For The Queen's Aureole By Utm-Prhousf. awntn Todir don won thp loss and elected to nn the canvi drfl"• "> lo carry her colours to On the same card Cedrll Wiles for the loss of 7 wickets vl ory in the Derby. liama 138V. lbs. suffered his first fhv hatted ten minutes loin er Aureole's present form would defeat also when out pointed by than lSreVhousc not """ nlm morc ,n n "" in l'"aw Stephcnson, 133 lbs. thin Lowerhouse. p „vate two-year-oid handicap, — When Enneld dlsmlsse,! Rawfor he was receiving lib. from „ >nn nnrvETCDl' tenstnll for null 132 In 2>. houis Rrolly. who ln turn, la behind B DOS t_KILR.t I tKO they appeared to have set themStan, only „ in the Gimcrack SUCCESS IN ENGLAND relies Cn .he road to vl,,o, Jg,* !" *** ^ £%?& Two young Barbadians, a. But Instead ihey were shot out in "' " •'" '' "''" ," %  '"/'''' "} 'i 1 ,. present in London to complete two hour, rot only 72 of which P'* 1 „" „" .„TS tnes ?n the ">'l r "al studies, have been Walcot, made rallan, 31 In ^L."'Z" was ^'^..urbM "'" 'he headline, l lh spurthSM OWfr an himr ^ fl |. columns of Indon newsptipiis The match which will decide l[c had DPCn whavlng badly hecsusecJ accesses on the cricket the Lancashire League Chainijlon„, ^ tXarling aaXc at Newmarket, "eld. They are Keith Thornton ' "" %  ,aU ulntln Ho "' mderable aroun.i to make up and Thornton, who is the son of Mr his strong finish, ending in h'n. c. A. Thornton, of Pleasant Hole IttUU up rlnne h-rne so tnok plantation, Is SO exceUent bowl*l>ecttors by surprise thai few J, and a l0 „ in g bat. His best hats were raised, atid then only p^.f^rmanep -his season has been the horse had passed the fwickebi for 28 runs against the South l/mdon team, C'rofton Park The 1933 Amateu Garraway fought back wlUi left Championships Contest has agn overhead punches to the face and attracted a large number A right to the mid-section, but entrants, Mr. L. A. Lynch said nconf .his knees buckled from a lightyesterday. trained Childe Harold, who ning left to the heart and n hard The Finals will take place on mid-summer was at 100—1 and i* right to the jaw and he went Frdav night September 13 a' 8 now 5—1 and joint second iadown. He rose without a count. 0 c lorvouantsa. weak body. Impure blood, falllni memory, antl who n> old and worn-out l)ror. fbi-lr Um* will bo orlllhtad lo learn of %  now (land rjl*.-... %  try l>y an Amarlrsn doctor. w dlseovary nukri It poickljr and naiilv roslore v|%  rat a!! ] % %  Iy an. man In onl). I days in fad. thU dUrovary which la homa mfdiclne In piaaaant, May-to-taka labial foTm. away wun Hand operation am l-aclni to build nw • laour and anai-By in -i hours, yet It la abaoiuia' laaa and natural In a.-tlon. la abaoiutalr harir.' sea. amaitnc illThS aucna Of (hi* twvary, callad VI-TABH. araat that It la now l lii dlitrlbutsd I'V all ehanMala ham undrr a BUBranira of romplrla andafarilon or ntonay back. In vthar xorda. VI TADS muat maka you IMI full or vlt>ur and %  narry and from 10 to ,,„,„ ,oun|[ar, or you nwaly ratu-n lha amply packaaa and gt your inonay back. VI T\BH coata Httta. and Ilia fuarVUTabg "••;"' trim The hot-key season to start in ab
    e r by winner, nor any colt heart) ts largely responsible for organ>(S notxl s himself lied hockey here, said yesterday. His only Derby winner to date The season was to have started , Owen "Tudor, who won ut New* some ihrw months ago. but Mr. market during the war. Taylor had iu R o on %  business The dam Angelola. is by Denavorage. looting two and u half tello II. h. sired two Cnui Cup months, nnd DO mswe was made winners. Alycidon and Supertello. in the interim. Angeloln herself was Now. however, Mr. TaylOi ll back, and lias got plans (or the t*eanon well advanced. The ground .it Kenslngtun U being lined out Two playeis who represented n, i JOS I. There i-. tiemrndous impr.v.r__*„-,,-•-;"" if.~aii V* Va ran" !" n"eo U rn U o.e 4 ma n n B M h w,c"s C uT expt.-twl ; ,nythlng. His -ire Hyperion produced Saturday uft atches nnd The Polytechnic n a week's tour of during Jttfa Hid imed 31 victims in Msy'-.g mare. rsjuraole I i%  ppaan to po* stamina. Blue l-ii.fl ^P 90 -." tmir games. team went o Devonshire. Thornton cla that lime. Hutrhtnxon. son of Mrs. E. L. Huti hm-.ni. of Deacons Road, St. Michael, is a fine bat, unit Ins .,,,,' M.' highest score was 81 when pliywp-cjasB )ng lgamst Worcester Park. He IT first loa) imI he Trinidad "against British C.uiana ^£f gj .it Hix-key who nre hare at present and are expeded to take part In the sjgh.es. arc Mr. and Mrs. Vat Abrahms. Mr. Taylor said thai it Is fxpeeted that a H.'ii>" tram will tour British Ouiana nest year. Iwely strokes hn\h i maid~and rei-ertolre and is l reat asset to w i|hXO na Mw team. Both men anran was another York popular among their Polytechnic lth clas-i. '. ma,ei1 one * !" h ?"\ f Jo hn "oloured fast bowle'' a nice typ. "th ..jnsWerab'.e ICOpa and hVl Mil) "" l ' ?* *>.* %  Isreckoncl on* outing before in Ireland He one of ihe speediest bowlers in ,ii ( | not. however, make the same London rluh erlckeU xppeal for llic future as Aun-ole, Thornton and Hutchlnson will Blue Label iby Blm Train, Aii **ke their final law examln eli tii. Lata Kltfi ,olnations in November and expei-l ours and had lo >*wmdrawn t return to Barbados at the end from the stud. ol the yea They'll IX. h TWIN lime • Bv Jinimv Il.ulo G N^ & h C s*' vo /.W/>-.'/iV,WAV>V'/W.V.W/.V/'.V.V.-.V..'.V.V.-.MM MEI\ T? S \i SIVWiXUS SPECIALLY MARKED ffi DOWN AS AFTER-STOCK BARGAINS! PIN-STRIPED SERGfi $15.17 find $13.77 lo $12.00 BROWN-STRIPED TWEED $13.60 to $10.00 TROPICAL Ml K4 and SI0.S9 lo $9.00 $3.47 to $2.8K SPORTS COATING . $11.97 lo $9.00 & $7.4') to $6.00 $7.63 lo $6.00, $'..94 to $5.00. $6.68 to $5.50 $6.13 lo $5.50 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11, 12. 13 Broad St. 5^c There la such a thing .. When tailored in our MOYGASHEL TROPICALS GABARDINES — and even TWEEDS C. B. Rice & Co. •f Us.ll.. I.ar NOW'S THE TIME TO ORDER LINEN SUITS LIGHT TROPICAL SUITS AND SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS V. C. S. >l VI l I A Cat, Lid. "TOP SCOKERS IN TAILORIN" U • <•< %  supply tram slink the follinrinu Hooting Millilitit— Red Cedar Shingles No. 1 & 2 Corrugated Galv'd Sheets 6', 7'. 8'. 9\ 10' 2 and 28 Gauge Corrugated Aluminum Sheets 6', T, g\ 9\ and 10' Corrugated Everite Sheets V, T. 8' and 10' Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.


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    WUiS'ESDAV. SEPTEMBER 3. 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE URSULINE CONVENT TO BE EXTENDED PACE FIVE More Accommodation For Venezuelans NEGOTIATIONS have b*en completed wherebv the Roman Catholic Community acquired ••Merton". the residence of Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah, M.L.C. The purchase price was not mentioned. It was known that for a long time the Roman Catholic Jesuits were anxious to extend the Ursuline Convent to accommodate a greater number of pupils, especially thoie who came from Trinidad and other nciehbourini) colonies. Since Venezuelan? km -.11,Mr Barton is .cheduled to recovered Barbados the demand turn li Barbados on Saturday JO JOT more places In in, v. .... before continulnj his Itinerary of v,lu, X ,J v"*"" '""> until the low-lylng lands had ta llT^L MI?^*^'" P FCnU •*"• r "" a """ < '"' occupation. SM 51Y. 1 1 ^ ? "X'T An alternative was 2LSft.aj*fi. """"" '* '>>< '"Government shnuld deHHI I IIVIM TALKS educated in Barbad Public Health Students Do Extensive Courses NSPECTOUS who IT* allow. I Publk He.ilth in Jamaica, do a very Ml | racttoal .it 1 work during the 11 nontl irho had Iho benefit of thai traimnn t<*lil the Advocate yesterday. „___ am———' Shoemsker Charged With Loitering CAM* PMIOWMI iiiVonMp lb %  mg was first organised b> lh* RockefeUei 1 11 HI ilutr lad LlM I i -iljinicm igkl nurses hen' Tnj t lining, H open t" .. m iba various BrltWi Wwi Indian islands M I ii Balrd, Q r. who retu.-ned here in Ju] Reeltfc ii, j unties, M clare it unftt or purchase the land of^SnlSiJ?*L l %  cquWUon and put U into proper order, nr M^, £ 8 .12 :csa, M an,: !" tenantry was sold earlier S M^n Ji. C ^ n ,e l ? J dlS,K r ,hl >*' and ow " tenant. rdP, ,£?,*£ f r !" y r ? s den 1 c 1 e m have been given notice to leave. 2t££f t M!? 0 !" 1 COUld .£• n wqulry some of them have •xendrd. Merton adjoins the be*.,, K vri] in ,ormaUon which SSSLS? 2A Efi L r !-"i " %  "' " believe that this constructing and including it In m „ K ,. M ni(W y a „„•,,, to a i!L i Hi C ' h0 '' C P ro P CT, > r wlU new HlfTlHi in the rents It >s tiw..*^?" 1 n ^ ,.. believed that the increase will be l ,!Si!.. I Barbados will be ln hc vicmily of 50 per cent. S .V^ilS".Vn !" T e of lnP "*"' "' h old residents are at much needed dollars by way of a disadvantage because their •rlt, !" .—. L houses have been on the same spot —*• arranfement throws a for he lMl 40 VMrfc ^^ lop,^ greater onus on the Government and ranno ^ nmowi except £h£i ^"^VK 8 f r he L dge • n.atchwoo. alternative for those tPOWBd for places for boys from wh m unable IO p, y tne in Venezuela. l-odge at present is rrf a sed rents full to capacity with about 3M3 cnwtl **"**• boys but it is believed thai another 300 could be sent from vtnejuela if the necessary accommodation could be found. It ts easy to see that parents who send their girls to the Ursuline Convent would be equally anxious to send their boys to the Lodge School and this would bring HON. It. A. rt'RK MR G It M' v 'igronp fir -t wnit to St J.igo Department. St. I' % %  Magistrate I. Wa t Dtttrtcl A THE ComnioiiwBBlth Trade Tslks are %  cuiduled to begin in London on sept l-'Ui The Barbadon gelrgatex are Hon H A. Cuka, OBE. M.LC. and Mr O H Adams. CHO. M.CP. They are expected to leive Barbados on aaturday i>Ui Mi Bu-um-nW of Jamaica and Mr. Albert Ooaw of Tnmdsd are slresdy in London Roads Bad After Rain ..ik Health „. Wbtrsj th."> titd prwedismissed on Hi rnseitl a charge tical wtn I sjlghl WWSSBl w!'ich the FollCS) brought against ..nd wen given Iretures St. 29-vear-old ihoM Cathrrine i B the Government Wnlriniii. alias Dauber, ot loltarrlgaltfa Denioiu.lraln. Parnil. in the xtore i^h where students are given S|w-neri Ltd. .tt laarMU Stu-t-l pracUcal trauung ni, intent t RWUI I leksa) Foil' Haird and his group uiiit t.. the iintish Wt-i ||| p, >i pearsjd of) Indian I^blic Health Training behalf of the defendanl wklll taiioii. si Andrew, tflMre way l(ie iaac f„, tbs pmsscutton ^^.l^ underwent vrrv Mm tram( inrillrtert lty in^a^r rranWyn ftdl ^.1 lTorn 8 00 a m. until (Uu ,„, ,,, 4 00 p m with a twu-houi %  .^ period. Some days there Mr. Malone suhmitted to the i %  i M BU diftuient lei-lures eoUli th.it Ihe fuden-. | II.MH docion and Public Health by \t\ v pn. vntnn did not Ofneers. Subject* include health mount to any ,.fTenci> unde. the , education, bacteriology, entomol!nw There WM MO gvWence t> SchooU was held in the Library of Harrison College oh ^Sr^^fHSfi' £X*£tSL' f 1 *** U ,t ,h '' u,,; imt %  Monday morn.ng. through the kind ^rnusston o( the 5 1&^U}ZZ&V %2* ^ l..it,-nng or that he h. Headmaster. Chairman of Ihe meetiiiR was Mr. S. O'C. Gittens. President of the Association, and among those A.T.S.S. Hold Meeting:! Salaries Discussed A MEETING of Ihe Assistant Toachers of Secondary %  able diseases. Yawsetc. Mr Balrd said that quarantine OSM of the subjecu given, but Inspector f"i anklyn asked the I!y rains on Monday night greater opportunities for parents i e fj many roads In New Orleans to spend vacation near their chilam i Kensington New Road In a dren during holiday periods. bad condition. Along these roads Hotels, too. would benefit from here atl manv no i„ whpre the periodic visits of these pawater roUrcU for many ,*,„*,. r *2^ -, "When this road was owned •k T ra£s2£l '.hiTi 0 ^Mi V i n S pr.vatcly ,t was In a better conthe Ciovernmrnl that it would be j )t i rt n" realrivnt tola the worth while i-xwndiiiK the Lodje *"' !" V;' "_,!!?.',, „ H ih>t School to say the sue o( Harrison d !" '' y "'"l ?*?.."' k "' d h ."! Collene where It could accommo'<"" " %  '? h h f, 1 "" "" date 500 or 600 boyJ. ""' evw 2 ll a lo d "' .* ? e, h • In the past, Lodge accommoda*" to 111! In some ot Ihe holes, led In ,ui Ekxrdlna Eslablbhmenl .. s ,„ ,„ , ax e, % „,^v„7^aro7BrS sa JS %$ *&£% was a pupil and promising athlete ;V Cre S f .J. TIST at the School It might be thai Vestry but nothing was done, one day Lodge will be able to "Whenever elections come accommodate the son or sons of a around candidates use the conPresident of Venezuela. dftion of Kensington New Road as one of their whips to get into BISHOP LEAVES SEPT. 26 th House of Assembly, he said. HIS LORDSHIP Bishop Mandevllle who had been in England for the last few month.i paying his first visit, is scheduled to leave England by the SS. (iolfiU on September 26. The Rev, Usllor, formerlj V of St. Margaret's, retired from the Diocese. present'was MU*'joan"Brker. acting Secretary S place gjjjjjj' %£ ££Smm'**!r *"" of Mr. Val McComie. who is at present out of the island. snme The chief purpose ot ihe meetor" 1 "* mg was to receive a progress "f," report from Ihe committee apl"""? on /"luL JL2. polled 10 seek in inurvlew with ""Meat and Other Food. OBITIARI : Mr.C.L.Gil)hs hours of Sond August 31st. K I 1M* defendant which hud created snme practical work in this BUt p lck(n He said that training there can Before lUsialfllng the •• tui and Worship said that th,. defendant •5I1L" was • ,l 0 >'hsrge4l with being a the authorities re the recotnmenflcate. Inspertorj going fntin iirr<. tt pull ^ thlPf ( „ )t thendatlon of the Turner CommUteg generally hold ihe RSI. •Jr**a> ; evitlence t.. show that he i as affecting secondary teaeTu and i-eories getting thU "•"' imputed thief The .un-mr u, ih. nib** nf an d to consider what steps should refreshers course, they do adfl GlbU of ^ t k w(th v(ew tQ submlt v *ne*l work and g.t trainliigin jSJjrt J> „ ting written evidence of thr %  "1 Other Foods' inspecnM issionei tion. Ti.unecs are lestwi at the end iM rt-etV term. Mr Baird think.' Gap, ^?*Jf r appointed Salaries Mr. Cuthbert •'Sunningdale", Gardei Commission Agent of Broad Street, passed peacefully before September 10 I sleep in the early Lnw R(1| u | at onfi The As*oci.iti(>n had previously r.ppomted two representatives. ALhou^t he wa, .Uing. hi. Ej£& 'T^Si "mee"^. Tto'mspe'eJort M. th nonethele.. w M a surprise a'^Vt; ",',, ' to his relatives and many friends Headmasters and RgMm r 1. Hu Wharf Busy death nonetheless was a surprise or ihe "Adv^V l '"i'VM,H\ 1 iner\rf %  ihe SL Michael San.tai.on iie, Headmasters ana Hea-dni-gtl saaai ';-' rtm l t ""J Mr / c a J:?Xl T£?. ho saw him up and around and to ai.,..^ the. qu**stim >f leave ""' Cnr ">i Church Sanitation ingoing about hi* duties during the regulations. Before the Associaiwrtment are %  opui w go previous week tion proceeded with its main J-'naica for such training huslness, Mr. Johnson gave a As a representative of some of progreg, rcp0 rt on his committee. the largest manufacturing conHe also reported that he had) cems in England, including the joined a small sub-comnvttee to makers of the famous Wilson Hat. „o into Lwthef details about Mr. Glbbs won for himself the Study Leave. Vacation l*ave and i-espect and admiration of his Long 1-eave. The As.M>i-iallin ass.MTiates and the public genapproved the stand Mr. Johnson erally. Infant's Inquest Continues Totlay The wnarf was extremely busy itly yesterday morning. This activity was occasioned by the unloading Mr Mellor, who had been hero of cargo, mainly firewood and about seven years has been apcharcoal, from the schooners "Zita pointed Senior Curate, of lac Wonita" and "Franklyn D. R." Church M *-ie Advent in Montreal. Many donkey carts were seen drawn up alongside the schoonMI;KATOKV BIRDS ers to which they were assigned THE season for migratory bird* and at certain places they were has reached the h.ilf tsky mark lined up three abreast, causing a and there has been llitie nioVecomplete block to a once steady n.fit n the various swamps. At flow of traffic. These schooners Chancery Lane then? has been a were anchored just opposite Livnumber of curlews and swallow erpool Lane. tails in addition to the popular Further dow-i the wharf, near • %  •ujg" Conrtry Street, lorries were parkSome marksmen attribute the >d alongside the water's edge lean season to the weather awaiting; the r turn to take away and feel that the birds have cement brougnt bv the steamship been driven off their course "Merchant. The'major ty of this by Ihe winds blowing it hurritement is consigned to Mesrrs cane force; others are of the opinBr.rncs & Co., Ltd. ion that the presence of many dogs In the vicinity of the swamps ; . „.. ______ has tended to keep the birds DfCUsf ViOT GRWTUD away. In one instance dogs wandering around the swamp have m n, e Court for Divorce and bee-! handlexl roughly Matrimonial Causes yesterday. THe season ends in October and H i„ Lordship Mr Justice J. W. B. It is hoped that with brighter Chcncry pronounced decree nisi weather there will be better ln lh e .-,,, 0 f n. L. jjabb, petin'tH 1 !* . tioncr, and S. A. Babb reapondOptimistic as usual, marksmen nl are however looking forward to M w w R Q ppearcd r/2 P 1 d iV. ck ,,i T ,,n _-r i lth reaCh <"> bfhalf of the petitioner its height in November. ^ Lordship also pronounced GOING TO TRINIDAD <** %  ** • % % %  "f • Evelyn. The Secretary of the West India petitioner, and F. C Evelyn, Committee Mr. A. E. V. Barton respondent. who is on a tour of the West Mr. W. W. Reece. QC. Indies arrived here on Saturday Instructed by Messrs Cottle Cat23 and is expected to leave for ford. Solicitors, appeared on Trinidad tomorrow. behalf of the petitioner. A son of the late Mi Olbfag, former manaier o* the trm of R. H. Edwards aCo., Broad Street, Mr C. L. Glbbs was a devout Methodist and the manifestation! of hi* Christian principles served as a great inspira/io-i to his family and many of his close friends. His funeral took place at the Westbury Cemetery, and the high esteem In which he was held was evinced by the large number of fi lends who attended. He leaves to mourn their loss, his wife, who is a daughter of Mr It L. Seale, two sons, one of whom (Harold) is at present in Canada studying to be a Veterinary Surgixm, two daughters, and his three brothers, one o is with Mesar-,. Gcddea Grant, another with R. a. G. Challenor. and the thirl at the General Hospital. To them and hi* other relatives the Advocate tendcre sincere condolence. III*. Worship Mr E. A Me Lead, its* had t. Km on Mvsjral POUQS Cot-oner <>f Dtstrtoi "A". points that had ..risen and enW|H resume hearing today In impressed tlu-ir Spproval of his i,, qv(Vtl concerning the death to take part n the work Monek ., uralhwidte. no infant of ,1 ffit BUl -co-,.,,,.'. %  |UHs RLUJ S( M|| hnr The assuinsllon then consider Biathwal'e was taken to ed the pt ,i.,. re, ort of tfcl J.eneial Hospital on Augnisi -omiT.lile•omprUbii Mr F. A. *uh*ering from burn*, but died Il<.y*s. Mr. J. \V. K Rlee and two days later. A poit H -OffOVHM "hiHwibfr appointed to Interview the gov en.mt I re IhTurner < ••muul lit i CMniiiipnttalii.ns. The *et ir:,. SerreUr> ..h-.tin. < ,. that Ska reply had brei. ree',vrd from the Seere' irUt conrernlnx tini-t inii-.ii-il InU-rvir.v ither than • card atknoulrdEing the reeelpl a| Hie aVwr-UH' n'x rrtjueot. ninatii Dr A S. n was Ashby peifnnnrd l>y the Hospital TO-NIGHT at 8.05 MR OIOBOI iirvri will aialn Ulk over KMIIIIII-IITI nn Ihr SMbieel TIIK INDI STRIKS WK IIAVK" The lopk will be un "POt'LTRV JI in Induxti > and •ahmild prove to he of nreul l:lerr-.t in the lenrral l.ul.llr £3 FOR DANGEROUS DRIVING CONSPIRACY CASH STARTS TO-MORROW Hearing of the last case on the July sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions, Is expected to start at the Town Hall tomorrow. Tin* case is one In which three. Rudolph Blackman. McKield Belgrave and Michael Raskin, charged with conspi Counsel in the cas> G. H Adams, J. E. T. Brancker, ,,, and E W. Barrow. His Worship Mr. r. A III I %  Police M.iK'-li.'l. ..I Hstrtl h Tbs lUatUoa .i.i,. .hat lh< —"<'"*'-'y ""cd Wihield Beile ol Association propo-d to do if the Navy Onrdeng, 'bust Cinir.h. [3 committee was not granted an w be paid in three months or two whom lr lt rview. KvenlualU t u month*' imprisoliinenl for driving decided to give the Secretarial a a motor car on B^iy Street on longer lime to .misuinthe Ass-tSeptember 2 In a dangeious clatlon's request. nianner. Keport Submilfril He wa* also ordered t., pa] On behalf o the COrnn*itli*e J not her line ol K2 for driving Mr. Hoyos gave a report on wl ai -wltliout being the holder of an' they had done since their nppuiilappropriate licence. Cpl. Shefi-, ment. The cumrnitlec had made herd attached fa the llridge Post B caieful study of the Tun.er brought the rase while Sgt. | Committee report and had examAlleyne of Central Police Station r the man princtples pr0h ceuted f<.r th? PcJic. 'rom recommendations had n f 01 -nation .eceived. .-nod ho' guiding its been applied to teaehei In the learning proA great deal of work had been gmdunt< done on the p.'eparelion of th, res-Ion. case to be brought 10 the notice 01 The Association exprev the authorities, both as regard approval of the work done by the ni.lr.ry ineredst-s given teacher % committee and asked Mr. tfornt, lander thai repurt, and the hardMr Rice and Mss Grannurn along pa created by 'assimilation, with tne prescient ment ot |o i-ontmue their labours. The ad beei, committee was also a*ked to un. as Mi dertake the task of prcpoiing .. Pp• n, "* ,, out, had also given written evidence for subminsion intention to the poslt-on of nonto the Salaries Commission, i ?1 Raskin, are ^P* created by "assimilj piracy. Defence 1*32-2! V""' U T '* ^" l l,,: ,se are Messrs. ?£ !" ^ ?!!!?2F'"''' B T. BranekiT .,''" ur ^ .* h p "HTimitlee. i JUST RF.CEIVPD BOOTS MIMDIF MINI il\l. SALTS lor 4 at le and Other I.lvratiM'k Mlndlf Mineral laHl I"" raii'e contain b ilaneed qUHsUUgf ol %  i. Lnenl i caldum, | ohm u i %  i |i ol ..I', II-I i irKline. SMI Hi.oil; i logeiher with u adequate proportion ol < TI MI. prsv i snsurtni thai the cattle .". receivini U by feeding Ihern dlrectl] with the i %  Direr llitiii lm I I'UMI in milk Add 3 m of Mti.dif Mmewt Of concentiailes fed fa milk protiuciion. Alternatively. give Individual eawi I •<> per day for those giving up io :i n ilion pin i ••, gg < % %  : each gallon over thre-Pkis. of 2 n*. f,, r ia>. 1KIICE WKATHCRIIEAII llmllrd Also in 11.-. 112 lhv DRINK & ENJOY i COOLING & REFRESHING Me. TON Qlamorous Walural "Waves for fill irilh lOSEMAMi V: THv \aturtit Ifair Borer. Your hair can be beautiful always when treafa \H. Follow ih,directions In ever) package and al\er a lew days vou'li be convinced of its denude impiovemcnl. Try VQSENE MEUK'ATEIJ 9CALF HYGIENE combines Its own Shampoo and ends Dandruff and other scalp complaints. It also brings life and lustre Io the dullest hair ON SALE AT KNIGHT'S MM STOKES '00 ItS Nil ./, T$s* or Bo PURINA. J z£'J"i ***** Co M*UTE RATION MASH ^^5§, S^fcS?^* *ta '"•"ir. .1. JASON JONES & CO. LTD., — Ri.tnbjtor. Qjou loo will Say ihaAc etitWA CIAS . [00 >P* 46SHEFR 'DLL [QHT" *' 37 > d In Ire B'.UB, Lime. Navy Coial I anoa. Orch-I \oua. Peach. R M and W hut J6 SMAIKW STRIP! NYLON U .3J yd. in I'n.k. si> iurquoi.c. Peach and While 3(. PLAIN 1AI IETA from $1.15 Io $1.93 yd. IH fDJfaou! ranee ol >hades 36" ART SILK PIOUE l $2.70 yd In Du.iy I'ink. Silver. Blush Pink Ice Ufa*. OumjMgnc. Eggahcll. %  jtmoo.


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    PACK SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE Ranee Report Should Be Basi s For W.I. Fed. YYEDM rTLMBUi XJSa Iran pur 1 would be member*.' foiling li RtM ?: Thi' ConiniU-v do MM general, but he though' igree with the allocation of aca'.s Iw preposterous to ro to London on page S3 of the 'Hanee* o hammer out differences !>' iween RSJJOI.. and recommend that sis thos n ee W oe. II was (*> scats should b.given to Barapart tnn '" Iteea. I: The Committee recomIndies and mend that the Houae of Assembly ones* a* beat they could. R tlu> diauld elect the Ptimt Minister eouW not. of course they would. *ho shot*! rxmun-t* hla Cabinet *e* so. but th.y should get together T Council uf State. And that no In the West Indies first and then ifflclal should be a member of go to the Colonial Office at the %  .neb body. %  lead S: The Committee agre. proposed London Confan something they could agree upon, _dopt the recommendations " l-aving cut reference to tl page 3 of the Hepurt of the Stic. I ww >>" %  >-> their sitting L'onunltter of Jamaica—"That I Federal constitution should pr i Tinner it In all th i(Tin-s of the lltili Caribbean area whkft arc KM %  %  Haad la. 11 faraooa h..< .ilready iem determined to deal -,"v'ineallj, with th.s master, th j pa*tpMMf* for the press..lon* thereon. They did not the United Kingdom Treasury to They had to wait and hear what the I %  aid "You need to Federation on a good fooling, and we will do so much by way of J 1MB. The proposed financial conference which night turn out to t>c a general n nlerei. i i.ike place after they had discussed their differences in ilu Waal Indies. Careful Attitude rtth legnrd to flnani-n mMten, they teg to draw ..tin Of the 'Ranee' Report < i i of the in d Report. head 11: The Committee agreed It looked to him us if moat of to postpone the romidci ere agreed as to the this Head until the of Feast Wo, the dtflliet and exduM'e ij, l5 had brer, cuttles of Federation, and the carefully tfltsn I aosotu for Uteaa to head 1?: Postponed. be re, bOUl what thvThe belect Committee appointar*re M*mng th'ir hands to. All ed to consider and report on h., ..m-d to think that g konj Haaaage No. 2 1952 on the subthne had elapsed since the Monte Kl ;ect of Fedorat on, has the honBa> Conference, or wtio *en...i our to submit the addition.-.) lo t hmk that the Ranee RepcP interim Kevort. should be swallowed hook Urn Interim Report ;nd sinker, had forgotten huin-n The Committee held three nature. meetings on the undermentioned No body would make a report dates when the following memthat could be accepted without ier* were present:— Brt y modillcaUon by four differeat 5th August JK2: Mr. Speaker, co.orues and oth< r Island*. To Mr. F. L. Walcotl. Mr. R. O. a k that would be lo aik too much Mapp. llth August. lt2: Mr. of human nature. speaker. Mr. L. A. Williams. Some delegates, when they went LL B.. Mr A. E. S Lewis. Mr back home from the Fider-0 talks, K. G. Mapp. Mr F. L. Walton, were repudiated by their Legjsiainri September: Mr. G. If mre that thty had no right Adams, B.A CMC Mr. L. A. agreeing to this and to that, and Wll-ams. LL.B. Mr. R. G. so ,. Where thtrc was conflicting interest, It was difficult to th, In Tiw HouHtYesterday Outer, to jMh JMI ronault Hh th. i>rer.l j<<.rf IrMfwrUir M Doi4t •tul. l rru . lo ri-vWW ihr it.. int. K rn.-tn to Mad %  lb Mi I %  hi rung ..I Ul %  i !rtrt. %  l,.i t t.. '. %  %  %  -dlltl.iuil i lui*. < IK. HOtM* paMTd M III. &rrll*!" - thm OstirMr, n 111 nptiiiiin "i'l tn SWROTl ml UM BotUh CarBrtM.1 tllxiiliix ClMtr Ai.*i-i Mi Conn mllw* %  Mould i#rvt • %  %  DMI* ID -it of %  r*odi'l Cor i i Ih* WMrt tndl^. rattain modiftutMn* lo ita Weasel Mr U.ll v*"< fliion ronr.rnliiB lk lack of p-tln )>| fl "Hi t).tr el, Daid Vnlv. and UalU V|.la*r Mr C r TJlm* artttd %  utlar.i cMicv-nint lh amaint allovrd Price Cunlfotl Impaclork ..Imvelling allowance Mr Talma .lw, enquired mh r \UrWM B'I aalart. was* *' other fom wl lemuiieiatlon attached to rton ImperMt ut %  ,ur.h Mi V U Vauahn .iked qi •tion* cona.rr.tna %  m ap o Ma •.n from lo be ruud tan* ai'iwet. lor the late ctin • |ii,d the amendU bv lHf aeleet m won aropoaia alteration* of the Chamber of the lieuer o( Aaaatnbiv. ar.4 eM*e a R.aolutlou lor SJ.aSv r.p*nd1tMr* Incurred adjourned great importance, and suggested graph • UM MdJnsss. -nd UUt the people of the Fedeiate that th. Houae go into Coenanlttee proprxal aroaw out of the ren. adSea to enable in order that each member would nun. bj I the Adthem lo obtain the greatest poshavc an opportunity to be able to drees on ""ojaaataan M degree of economic and speak more than once on the m-l. ,| wellbeing." ,er „. wait and hoar adaal Uie Bntikn He sincerely hoped that honv J %  %  TJT? although they U,.\er>.nient say as regards wh' ourable members would agree ^.^t? Ce M ^ p0rl JT *""' 11 be needed lo start Fedorathat the Migaoations contained In e Notes which .,.. ,„.,perly. and what they say that paragraph (i), as proposed ** as to how much thej w*-uld give by him. constituted the correct to federated West Indies by way approach to the question to un%  f .i gift, and how much by way derwrite the stability of the proposed Federation Wroeag Approach 'tag* th. Hou*e wa Mr. Crawford did not Uunk adjourned for Tea. h:,t thai was the correct ar>Mr. E. K. Waleett . said that jroeeh to the •-ry important he was a member of the Select utter of flnsnce. and he was p? !" n J?J 5KL' or .^f. r i 0 il!, that honour able member had been given them Select Committee would need be perused and compared wiln the Ranee Report. Th Housc later went into Committee on th* motion of Mr. Mottley. and the Committee was instructed to deal with the second interim report -ub.iutted a few hours earlier. Mr. H A Crawford said it seemed to him more than passing strange that the introducer of the would agree that he did not attend the*meetings •en "Ttai| interim report haa rm Report should have decided to rethe gueaiiorTof federation at this £",£•?* "£P^" JituS? "' viUI lor Uw initiator of the dc„ ((11( .„,. n*hln: It •SSflS. lift "gLfSuZ •* '^v.;"; !" ..;. in the atwmoon. tSmnw." .11.-..in, l.,,t„h W haps the cream of his remarks 1, "" e " a '!" %  '" ta """' n'o^would-^me^nc^ jT^^ T^port o, ^^^ sa/arVything further in th. mat"" eontention referred to the <•*. jn ^"iJJ 0 ".. 1 "£> *' f to? w J not what on. would hav. epar.ty m the prices paid for not have.some form of Federation. expected on such an important ^car Irom Cuba and those paid w occasion, and tt .was therefore for iinti-n Wost Indian Sugai, welcomed by all that the House and UM advaiilagts gained ..> had gone Into Committee, because ine British Government by Uuconstituted am they were at that sale by them of Wast Indian stage, members would have the Sugar to Canada. He quoteu as a iipportunlty to comment On any lurtncr aampla 'he i hungmg phase of the discussion, aj^tjnee giv.n to Uie PtulliSlip-Shoel uac I agn seemed port," Preferred Carihhean Mr. Walcott felt that a Confernee should be held. He preferrrl n the Caribbean but if ll was held n London he also agreed. Ha said that they would hatv uld t_ Ho did not believe in pratslr oneself but after people of the Wevi Indian islands had travelled go much ltd done 50 much to arrive at such a Report, he felt th.l the. should ba able lo iljTee with thes %  people and give in to them. Mr. WalcoU fell that the majorpuies who recently gained their ,\ y „f people were Ignorant about He thought it perhaps symbol.independence, by America, and Federation because It was not ial of the slip-shod way of dealadded Uial one could not lake ing with the matter that all they subject people, exploit them and should have before them was a then leave them up to work out mere expression or opinion Ihot iheir own economy after their economic existence had been completely dominated by Imperial law*. Move To Add Paragraph popular dally question suit the ind 1 "before any general conference on Federation is lield in Londoi there should be a conference o the representatives of the severj legislatures In the Caribbean Hi .„, in order, if possible, to re" r ^-wford then moved that =olve any differences of opinion *• following Paragraph be adwhlch may cxift between them,ded to the Address: The House and that they had before them emphasises its conviction that the m England, but he wou.d another Interim Report whim future economic stability of the Mr. O. H. Adam. <%> ..Id -hat 'Z a"few men" a ttmg down and not agree with that embodied the points of difference proposed^federation presuppose. at it was becoming more obvfouf drafting a constitution which When it erne to the additional between the views of the Select ll establishment under favourihat the delny In discussing the wou wj be ncceDied by every unit Interim Report, he thought it Committee, and the recommendnable financial conditions, and ul.ject of Federation wi. holding „f the propoud Federation Thai would be well if the House would tiona contained In the Ranee Hesuggest therefore In view of the up proposals for the We-t Indian was irue of every Fedeml Conlet them know, or let the Leader port "So great is the ignorance tha 1 prevails at present that, in spite of this good report, there are still tome people who see no reason lot Barbados to Join In Federation, he said. g. Oa Page 1 of then 1 AHr^M-aS 1 w^w. !" ,H ^ntM9. And right around Report > handed tc them, even then lh< %  nmitlee had '• IU drllDsMrinrf But rather ihe ladle hen of On ;.ii which U e Diflerent Outlooks With M West Indian waning %  dales, or not entirely warring, but in some respect* • % %  ith dUnrenl Qooka, it was pot too annoy .i.e..) , %  '"' %  '""" 1 .wfe" delaying Uial live veers hau p*s.<. ** !'? '"*' mce the Montego Bav Confertnei Mch xh *y w * ..nd they war. still there. That ?hSS3t hV*e.CSi'. • .v. *'•• no1 """"• to tn history of • hoped his friends l n lha re dersUon. It was far better u> thrash out their differences th.. 1 the lo concerned. EnndftcOM la the British West the „eommendatio„, were a£ree S^Mi, SSSf, to go^Tttll "' ""'""' """tl^ZTZ' t B uSi in mind the weakne. |urthl r ,„ .„ ,„„"„ to brln ,,. mll m,d.-r a wr en repor onp| Fel. ..I CoMtltuUom, th... „„,„„, ,„ „„„, conclusion than "ly> 'he %  "" ' " ,r '"" •hould soy then thai they agreed lt 6vl me ,| brepared to go at the w"igm and study, me Hewith th. i*eommen> %  ma "> %  rlch or th>re "** W ' G ve '^ O^ttS. half by with the example 3 F ' B' P,1V >' OoOBdl Members Of the local elected ti which might picb b y *'hen Fedeial di...ultles aroee in chamber who might be %  elected inter regrets for thla uch places as Austntiia, Canada. f,,r th • Fe ie a) miber, should etc. None of them would live to not be atked to .•" tgn their seats, i-1> m uld do no more In mov tig "e a single West Indies Unified os there were not such a sufBcieno lhat the report be adopted, ti^n, Government, but they could try „f others to take their place. ilorlors A reWggfl RecommenO ISa arU-ftmoat llnbal SKIN OINTMENT Soothvi —Puri/i>a-Heah my lh.it on the question of Heto work at present the propose* rid j O mmittee h id Australian system ss bent as po i'lon. Barhie. That seemed to i>e the onb Indies should say "os for jrei wag thQJ > ..> "hey coul l begin In tho Wee ' 1 I indies I have already spoken mop B) I intended to speak. 1 wll by the Ranee Report, ^ yv lhr opportunity of reply'tg. Cabinet. Elecled Chambei of "nallae ihe lasue. It seemed that /., 1 \ rhamhers the nnother West Indiun Confercnei might v.ry well further postpone Federation, and he suggested to the mover of the Address tha' %  Urea of the vsrious West Indian legislatures might rare well meet in I.ondon, because he felt that more could be gained if 'hey were removed %  inWest Indian area. Further SuBBt. n n He further suggested that surh Mr. Mapp felt that the Prim mef .u nI n London should take he redeied Weal ce a we#k or w ^torc the proM. n 3r %J!S^ S£,\£k P osod Lon<* n Conference, in oraguea in the Cabinet should i>e K th t dc | efflte rnlttrit thresh instead of the Governor General ( difterenees which still tielng given the power to nonn'_, lted -ate the members of the Federal A ^ %t y^ crawfonl %  fffSH 'cause yw //fce 'em so/ %  Tons ted fresh and sweet — for folks eat Kellogg s Corn Flakes fast as we mako 'am! S '*re your bargain in rtess. Got Keuogg't 1 Flakes. MOTHfg KNOWS l matte, in v/hiCh they bio Mii llitem | i„ Kt#p mort ot m> to jive very much attention. .^nark, f 0r the .eply." Thould say the Qu t %  „ ttee*l itepmt I. felt that the House, having not had the opportunity of seeing the port before yesterday, would _, moved thut Ihe Address be ^1 !li i^ amended by deleting paragraph 2 hlcb the,.was the suggesj.u of (ha West Indian Conference, and the following paragraph Dtj substltuled: The Howe h Ol Ihe oplnit \n te/resfa their |hBt m ranl ., encr .hould ba called London not I'. 1 -."iv For T'Ucussinn Mr. R. O. M.1011 (L) gal hsd not been present when th „ basis Cor dl. u slon Th. Re,.oil "".""," Merely nn went further fian previous Kt OI i_, naauail -nil it was naeessa v """ %  ~~ prc-ion. o, opinion!" and ,tad SftflgZlXL'\^SmtSS Ter.itor.e. ini order-to "•£'•>-,.; that th. House ,g,el that:. Con, 0 comD „. hol ,„, t „, the POtoU ol dillerence hieh im ference w... neee^ary tn th. We mlll „ r "„„ ,.„ h o-evth.t In. , i '; nd n *' JSi ,' ,.. Indm bctor. the London Cooler„,, hlng ,„ r the House to do followed Wly In Aprtl ay Col pnrUnl and n^ed .ch greal ""J; While that might mK nl.h „.„„,„ he l0 aeeept Ihe Interim rt-no. Jg^^SSSTS^ration, that in. S.ltt Comconfllellng opinions In th. House. Rnorl winch h. had •KOafi. oj 'he Brill* I •''*£ : ''\ <*'' „ ,, it. he thought It would be folly to on d If on no more than a couple rteand .-. ainr id teiImpnrtant Points Those two thing* were %  ,„ March 31, 1953 of the reprefentslives of the British Caribbean For all n hiW shoesWhile shoes, to pass muster in company, must be spotless, immaculate. Use \"H Propert's White Renovato or rTopert's Shuwhite. No surer way of nuking sure that whit* shoes are aA/iW I nf the I go to London and go Into details <>f the ilems on which they fell rrnment In order to take tin sl-ould be sent on that the debate without a prior threshing out of strongly, say how far they differaction within ressonahle I latad. m.itte s It was better to hammer ed from the Report. lor the federati* i' In the West Indies It of Gre*1 Imporliince ritertet£ rnoa |J ll h '.i th.it it \ns more diffleult Mr E. D. Mottley (E> said that Mr. Ciswford Report (To dfo not knOW What to net tocether in the West Ii>S*b*aB ibiSaM lesrediaaia, uxliMLrvi a proporoori of'OealU*i'. aa* an SSSSSSSaai (i."irtltang. Tbr nan Dm* vou order' OraKim' reaaroibrr to latlud* a packat ol • Onlnna' IttKUin -e.L Vou wfl aata Ojg. Ml**** aivl dntutsuiinrd llaeaur. / %  i—Jarf j,-ii(-r sanharn. I'.CJIS KETTLES .'I |>inl 821. . |iials S'2.1. ill mo.\s Sio.on s 15.14 OF FIRST CLASS QUALITY AND VERY USEFUL IN THE HOME. MIII out iiini> AMI Mini IAHI > IIWM Tilt:


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    WHAT'S ON TODAY r UM ciUK tint Wcfea i m ils aic si GUnU UM WIDO|I lhat a#*d IHIUIR For lb* fttlurr in Uw liit>nc+ And ihm Oood IhM I can do. ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY 5E1 PRICE : FIVE CENTS YESTERDA S WEATHER REPORT I %  > F ii'. 1111 *m. i ; %  Ranee Report Should Be Basis For W.I. Federation House Urge Caribbean Talks Prior To General Conference In London M \-M.. SKASOV OH>S 1 HltlHIMl Alter a ivi bate on the question of a West Indies Federation the House il Assembly last night passed an Address to HLs Excellency the Governor re-aliimnu: its opinion that the RjracC Report should serye as a basis lor the enactment .1 Constitution for the West indu'.s. but wuh certain "necessary modifications", and suggesting it.ai bt i Bsral conference on Federation is held in London, there should be a conference of the •entattVSs of the several Irtish, tures in the Caribbean Hi (Terences of opinion which me) exist ix-tween them. The A %  : without dissention after the House bed i end approved of cerubuutted In I rti b\ the Committee appointee! to I onsldST and report on a Message from His Excellency on the subject of 1 The first Interim Report i repared and nibnltl I OU5t' Committee, one on the 26th February and the other on the 17th June, th? da to un which it WH presented to the similar Address pasted I cettencj V %  : the House, .if-ir Area meetings on the 5th and lllh A ihe 2nd September by the Committee. The reports as tutMnlttl Committee read as foll< The Select Committee agreed to consider tbe following A1. Whether DM l. % %  tution should take Oal la at S model. 2. Whether there should lx> one Chamber or two Chamber*. 3. The Speaker. 4. The election of the Houses what method to etnpluy. and the -".'ssion. 5. Membership, (including local Lagblsture); Payment >>t neenben of the House. 6. The rslaaoDSMa bettrei two Houses. 7. The distribution of seats. 8. TinBxecutlvei and htvn It mould be chosen. B. Jurisdiction of DM I \ Government. I 10 n 11. The Reserve Powers 12. Amendment!! to Constitution.I Head 1: The Committee recom-' mPnd the adoption of the Australian model for the Federal OOBSttttition, in which the states retain such power as they did not .ltf^^ %  • to rive up. Head 2; Tha Cn&'jattttee agreed to recommend two Ch < %  Head 3: Tha Bptakl r and President to bo sleeted by tbaj live Chambers from among their respective membeis on %  majority vote. They furtlu mint the appointm-i speaker and a Chairman %  a Deput> ilrad : Tha Committee recommend t*i. hould be pad on an Adult Fi basis, and that the Upper Chamber to tie elected by the elected mombeiof the respective local Legislate Chambers, Alto that the life of both Chambers should bt Ova Head S. The Comi aitree with iho p ir. Appendix 5, para 21. ml V on past *ST of the Ranca Repi>rt. but recommend that be no time limit to ns.nVnce. The committee further raootnieend that members thould be .'ble t serve in the local legislatures concurrently with tinI %  ParUsejest The committee did .:-. IhS recommendations in uppendix S p.n.i SI para 2 t vaults on Red supply and troop on ectil rations. A paralyxing crash of 2.000 pound bombs, rockets and the spreading death of napalm has kept the promise for 25 of those cities. Neither the 25 blasted clt nor the 5S awaiting thatr fate can rest easily. UN. planes may well return to hit the same cities twice. Far Bast air forces flew more than 2S.000 sorties and they closed the month with a record assault on the Nor*h Korean capital of Pyongyang, which was one of the doomed dttet. tt #. Britain, U.S. Decide Next Move In Iran stto for by Chu Ceb Will LONDOr s IIUHAIN AND THl V s i n in dslSt mine their next m .T\ riiHTiiency whit!: Mohammed Ms! rchill proposal for set tier %  Prime Minister Winston Churchill knot meetinn lor Thursday v> lop ihe sflenda domlnste Future move* lo lai ul Issue itself, suthoruatn %  — — — THl RF.A HOW -asnn opncd on MBt dshescy. Vendors sail tatm ox naarh at II etel AdvcKsle'" c-msis man csnght -coras of vendors %  i. M or thail ftilias" si Sllv, I Bustamante Will Visit Lyiimoutli Truman Wourna I mil's Death Erroneously %  i,.,t, % %  f Stale lint Hull was still Hotpltal %  i hspD) years." %  UNOSTON, Aug. 2S. Two senior offlcera of the Ja%  tiour Department have i ted t., attend a course m Jamaica after a toui of duty (-'' % %  it rsl I*abour i the 1-reward Thev are Miss Jnaephine Burgess, .olc female lat>our officer in UM island, and Mr. 1. C. Edwards, who recently returned to his poat mis! labour officers Mtsrin tfa NOTHING 'SHEEPISH' ABOUT IKE ^^ %  %am 4 ftpffi* *&[ I X'^s\T m £M BBBBV ^P*r*e^9 ^tflaasH ^ ^ ". ^nrT"* ~ ^^H~ 'rtssaB Ridgway Urges Approval Of West German TV^atieft BONN. Sept. 2 General Matthew 1). Kidgway appealed today for the quick approval of Treaties with West Germany to permit her to contribute 'to the defence structure we are| trying to build." He urged thc| "earliest possible" ratification of the West German Peace Contract and the European Army Pact after a two-Hour luncheon with Wea.t German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. "Our primary objective." Ridgway told the press, "la to preserve peace. Our greatest capability to do this lies In a collective effort to Imild with the minimum delay military strength which event attack, or If attarked. w flict a decisive defeat.—I'.P. be sent to Lynmouth. Sombreros For Flgvut? CA1EO. Am Egyptians may soon be waartng Maxlcan Honorem* as their national headdress in place of the Inverted flowrt pot nhaped tar booh Since the army movemei-t and rotip d'etat, criticism hai. bean levelled against tha tar boosh because It is not purely EgypUan. Tbe Turks adopted it first as their national head drssa. the EgypUaiu copied it and then the Turks dropped 1' on Mustapba Kemal' order* Anyway, u doenot keep th< sun out of the eyas. Aod now the Government studying the qiesUon of uni hestion of dress and dehnltely favours the sombrero. 7a voured also la a Phlrt and idiorts west for workman in the summer. If the sombrero la adopted. a dosen other styles of Arab headdress worn In Egypt will disappear too. 1 (From Our Own Correspondent) I >\ a pU mbei MR BUSTAMANTE md members banana deleation are in visit Lynmouth on Friday, They will inspect the damage otuaed during the n cent a> and will relurn 1> Lnndun n Bsturday. Mi liusi;im,ini' saidthat. in addilion toKiKKi-air i I b JsmslCS for the distressed town, it was planned I" hold Ul ell star athletic meeting, in Jamaica to wj"< l | Anu Cordell Hull would be invited. The proceeds from tin lid | bis .i\ more n Thursday the J. bSjUna ilelegatu* commence ti %  Udki with tha Pood Uu UP hsbby I Mr Bustamai %  would uu* gas Kretail V "•^ r out. i %  %  stake," tie added. Hi Buttsfi mu i tement < %  ler, i ill %  ., W I . political ' %  when trade I 'i' original %  %  I he pissed .. %  i f 7. R. Evans Building Sold Out < % % % %  Dial n Broad Sin eh frotri i2.s until last wee I MM kniiun R Bvant h..s beei rge Bahel] P K1U rasagfaagi who m i Wi-stern el up b%i %  %  in Street ul of_the st.s-k and I' F\ .iir li issg beet • i lo t h %  WhithVl.i %  I the corner of HI p i Si set i.in the it bean strap > beaut i their ptoyei v '< n %  Repftrt art now betas eerrksd iui t" UM Broad itrei I p %  mi it ii expected that Use l ew .• IU begui i u aneea on tiie nssl month Ml Devtd Evans said m %  % %  i. %  i • %  dt alUhns becauee of In ufl rient .'i\ on '* % %  %  dded t.. UN tm I that "" %  iiaUoo in ('.: L I'lir liuildiiiif whi.-h has luNf %  i t rented by Mi i %  brothet % % %  1 ind Devitl Kvans who .II. equal partnership .md sulvaeiuei 'is bought Mr. T II Bvant Ued in iiiso. v\utwo will %  nitrate on the Whltlu-ki •Store Mfhich they have no inten'ton %  if svllitiK 'Hie littler M'IM aStlUin %  In loai. Tinie ars .,ther branch . nd-skimmini: Urn nil j a i of the % %  .ii.|.i.<> and exhibit ten. Tha Hail ot 11 show tat it stsi from, all MM thl -vi'i Ui %  wrapa (roeo th) : %  JaveUn", new Rnttton Qipture Ot Irun Would IU "A St'rious lilo\t" U.N. Repulse Red Attack labour I >a> Death Tall Over 500 In U.S. NEW YORK. Sept. 2. The Labour Day week-end loll •if accidental deaths climbed above 500 yesterday ..Amerl1 .HIS ended their last Summer holiday. United Preoa counted MS death* by violence between 6 p.m. on Friday and midnight on Monday. Traffic accident* claimed 3W liv*s.' Forty two persons were drowned. 12 died m plane crashes, and SB In mi*cellaneous mishaps.—t'.P. Five Will Dit" BUCHAREST. Sept. 2 Five men were sentenced to death at PoarU AJba. Romaiiui, on Tuesday by a military tribunal Hfl iharstt "f sais>tag1ng work on } the Dsnubc-Black Sea canal. Five others got prin.il sentence* hard labour ranging from 20 sets • %  life The tribiin;:! found that the men vrare Baul) of sabouse of the national economy. threatening world peace, and creating agilation. Thoir property was con llseated —IT.P. 1,000 BAGS OF RICE The Btllisb schooner "Franei W Smith" arrived In port yesterday morning. Hailing from British Ciuiana under Cap! F Ii SKOI'I. Sept. I United Natiiais infantry men pulsed three Chinese thrusts Old Baldy .ind Hunker. Silx rla hill sector* on the Korean western front which were WOD by 'ho allies ba reei ter flghtim: Ciouda cut allied air b on raortn N ted States Navj's strikes yeateron ihe Uanehuriai las r. %  i Ian %  lotted UM Aofi the Musan Iron works, and the Stsj iiiirthe.i'port of ChMigjin. U.S. IVoinises Kgypt Aid r Ail ii,.' Prime Ulniatei a • %  ,.1.11)1 foul for Industriallzatloa of the lUee "' %  %  %  : BIU I ...II thi> land %  Fiyptlaa (isv-mm.jil feM #J • .,..'. D US" less. Mai:' !,, held OOUI lET'SOO INIO PAgTNWSHlf. tJ l thare the profit J." *n. Dwight D. Eisenhower tells young Jol:n Coyles, of Galena, Kan. jblican Presidi i i-resented with a prize 4-H be young farmer in Kansas City. (Jilernational Soundpholo, it ii leteT i i"-i bat of rice. 60 tons of firewood, bos* of charcoal. 496 wallabo poets, and 12 packages of fresh fruit The sch">oner is consigned to the Schooner Owners' Association. WASH Bi ir" that %  i n "i Iran I %  I I-., to the %  I iuld do II f offei f->r il con unmanly Typhoon LmsV9$ 80 Doad In \(amli, MANILA. Sept. I. Th.Phllipp.-K from a typhoon and i-vi-rul oays of driving rain that caused at leasl 80 dead and BfO| age amounting bO PftUlfcsnt of dolBeventy-four deiid were officially counted in Zambontn. In Muidanao. torrential rain for two days BOOded l"ge aieas causing dlsasti' M iiage to crops was reported In I,eyti Parts of Bkoii resson Of •oulh-east'rn Li DtodieM Of Rom \\ ill \isit \t*iu LOMiS-yaar-eld Dufee a %  A la, starting on lh< %  I %  %  ...'. an inurw ,;. | %  .1 • Ijungle warfare againl %  i • 0 The widov.. %  • ltd thiii when in i iU> i II.. i he left the bualneet \ nnd in' brothei under leu blp of ruiiii. n EhaJ ind u took 13 vaan •" nellle Ihe -.tnt. no (iiKscnsmn %  II benei %  Igrti %  it was ovei m Just IM1, AM Interesting feuiu>i lp W.I Ilwt the Ixnlm % %  :i not lii bli lo Ift ame Knglaiul. bui Uabk i tax, t matter wWeh vat eMled m .II porlaiii nw I • %  fore Mr Josttet Croem • **". .,., Iraportaot precedonl Wh.i. Mi Sanely 1 !-.• MI A "" Page 7 parture In win;: delta n it**sj|lar win,.'. pilot BUI Wiiteir.n kept the i %  ad talo prod ha put N %  i ; nod pound ii i %  Favetl %  Deed '-II t latl climb ceptor for bomb in line01 l %  i "iv HavUland I Hunt r p %  | WOU %  'II i r (.s. Democrats "Jott Small / o/ Ihoir Jobs" Lurmilr tli l.iariilinMer. lept Second Storm flooded causing damage facilities.— V.T. MIA %  kaason whipped '%  9<> m.p.h. was also %  i, jW ,. r ,;„|f stream as iU f' %  %  %  iicM" created t %  %  %  %  ,. .. u %  I HVJ*t***MWMVMWiiv laTfJ 1 IK %  I | %  %  I %  & %  %  %  %  %  %  I -a* I ADVOCATE I CHRISTMAS CARD COMPETITION Prfeei LrSVtjffltfd In Wexlco •-. %  %  Enyl iiiii ng 4 persona %  %  %  %  %  rtin< %  %  %  W0 mil ; within the nor' %  naat. MKXICO CITY. Sept. 2. told Con. gross that prices were the budget balanced, cal maturity advanced WltbOUl sarrtflce of t'berty. The I're-Bjdcr.t vacates ohVO In BMsVQed December. He made .• %  %  ,• I nouncement at irw last T nual, wi" state of union metta g e. I height N V.M PROTES l> PA... %  • ;-i 2. \ : %  i %  Coraanui 5? gl taa v* Ol i %  %  •--.;• Tic ^ This year the 'Advocate' is running a Christmas Card Co-npetitum. the results of which will be published in tinChristmas numbei. %  e Competitors should 'inte the tor!' uj in pom' The eompetition is open to all readers ol the 'Advocnte' and cards can be ol anv "iw or ^hape Cards can be made by any process —I'aintinn. drawing, photographic. etc. A competitor can enter any number of cards, but all cards must be origins] work. Preference will be Riven to cards with a Barbadian or West Indian flavour and to novelty cards. The judging will be done l>y a judging committee Which will inelude the Editor. Their decision will be final. Prises will be as follows $40.00; Second—$20.00; Third—$10 00; and two consolation prizes of $5.00 each. A selection of the cards will be displayed at the 'Advocate' Stationery and later ul Uu M ISSUm, The closing date for the competition is 4.00 pm. on October 31st; but competitors can start sending in their entries now. All cards should be addressed to tbe Fdtt i Tfcs Advocste. Bridgetown. %  & %  %  IS X i %  %  .—i-.r. 'ryiKnHRwfftinnfiKAhni.*7i}'^aWi .*k_.



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    Wt-liNESDAV, StPTKMBLR 3, 1*M BARBADOS ADVOCATF. PACL SEVEN Ranee Report Should Be Basis For W.I. Fed. frees. Fag* He then drew iwml". lion to various u*g*s of the Heport and said that after reading thee they would be in a position to ate why Barbados should force the issue. "You will be able to understand why we should join." He said that he actually went the distance tu see why Barbados should not federate and the furLher he went the more he saw the reason why it was impossible for I Barbados not to join in. Federation MUM Join For Progress For an Island the size of Barbados to progress, it must join with some other island or islands. If members were able to enter the Federation atmosphere and see what was being done, then, and only then would there soon be a complete realisation that the West Indies must join. "You cannot join countric*. you must join people," he said Mr. Walcott said that he would not like an Englishman presiding orer the Conference. He wanted West Indians To meet as West Ini where they could thresh out certain points and still respect a mag's opinion, thoughts, ability, etc. "Let us realise that when we get together we are all seeking to better our position. I would not like this Conference to be held in England." he said. He felt that the strange atmosphere of the strange place and strange thoughts would tend to make them sympathetic. He did not want West Indians o go to England where the first 'hlng they had to do was to feel tl.at they should be polite to their host and that politene*.-. would evt-ntually make them realise what fools they had been made. He said that the same way 11 other countries of the world arc today looking towards federation he thought that they in the West Indieshould federate because they were producing and are producing politicians away ahead of other places. He would never have accepted Ihe. Ranee Committee Keport in full. One of the things which he rejected was that which Mr. Adams referred to, reserved powtr. They were not accustomed 'o reserved power but that was no reason why they should not have It In federation. He reminded members that Barbados had always objected to being federated downwards. Spiritual Father He said that England wan their spiritual father. "Suppose we make mistakes. Who do not make mistakes for the first time? We are able to federate; let us federate," Mr. Walcott said. "Even now there are some intellectual people, some intelligent riple who say: What do we have gain from Federation." He said that they in Barbados had found themselves as a small unit; they found that Trinidad, with an Immigration Law. sending out Barbadian labourer;) who were suffering; St. Lucia and Grenada were acting similarly: they found themselves unable to talk to England, the USA. or Canada. "It is almost childish to say otherwise than that we should federate." he said. "It is not necessary to agree with all the Re* port states." He said that Trinidad really and truly were keeping out Barbadians who were tarving In this Island. He asked if Barbados would remain to receive more.of that treatment. Unwise To Stand Out He hoped that whuever .they chose a* their representative would not allow the standing out of British Guiana or Jamaica to prevent Barbados from federating with tttose colonies which were desirous of federating. If they got their politicians to do, as he knew they would do, then British Guiana would find out that they were unwise to stand out. Mr. Walcott advised that the wisest thing to do would be to meet In assembly, as is always done, and brief their delegates. Because when they met in assembly they would be able to abuse as they desired, any scheme which was suggested and such abuse would not be able to reach the ears of the other Islands who would say that Barbados did not want to join In federation. He said That if they had hesitated, he hoped that the result of the hesitation was only to convince many of Them that Barbados could not do without federation. He felt that It was better t< work together and make mistakes because there was nothing more awful than when they Ms] to share their mistake* with someone else. He said that he had passeJ the stage where It would mean anything to him but he would like to aee some of these ideas, which were hammering at the doors of their island, take cfle t. "It Is better that ve rule ourselves badly than to have anyone rule in at all." Mr. Walcott ended. In Agreement Mr v B Vsnghn m said thai he also was in agreement with federation which he thought was nothing natural but something that must be achieved. He said that if they studied federation they would realise thai there was some fundamental issue that drove people Ti federation. Mr. Vaughn made reference to The U.S.A. to Canada, to Australia, and to Africa and in each case he pointed out the fundamental issue which caused the people to federate He anM that their union must (*• baaed on the fundamental issue. That is by federation each island was obliged to prosper. If the West Indies did not achieve federation it was only the political leaderships to blame. Mr. J. t\ Mettle? (C> welcomed the oppoitunity To discuss federation because he thought that it was a question which should be settled at once. He also would support federation once it did not burden the people cf the island. Mr. L. A. William. iL) said that he scarcely need hammer the reasons for Federation, but tne main question then would obviously centre on whether theconference should be in the West Indies or in London. He was veiy much in agreement with a conference In the West Indies. From his experience, he knew what could happen. He knew what actually happened when the Australian constitution was being considered in lx>ndon. Then cables went through the back door. Some might think that a Conference in the West Indies might only be delaying tactics, but he did not think so. West Indian leaders could gel together and Thresh out many matters. At Cross-Ronds They were at the cross-roads of their destiny and it was largely a question of how soon they could get together and frame Federation All of them knew tl.at framers of ;i constitution generally took a number of years before they got together. He could bo as hold aa anybody else when It came to being revolutionary, 'but if Australia who were In a better financial position than they, started with two chambers, he did not see why they should do otherwise. He felt very strongly that two chambers should be kept. If there was any reason against It. It would be the expense. At present It could be truly said that if the recommendations of the Ranee Report were crried out, they would not g"t m'-nbers of the Type they could ish, to stand for election to the Federal Assembly. There were far too few people in politics. If it were that members of the local chambers could not stand for the Federal Assembly, they would get the wrong type on the Federal Chamber. Hiwas of the opinion that tin v should accept no'less than .1 full cabinet system. T < %  CeanmlUea had very wisely decided to postpone such Items as finance, and Reserved IHrwern. He felt thai for a new nation they would probably be : iving, as soon as they could get on their own feet, the sooner thev would te able to manipulate Lbelr own finances and pay their wary. And tin* sooner they were i M to control their ftnanc aj policy, The happier thev would be. Courage They of the West Indies with \ei> lin it* .1 n"(.iii<—. had at least the courage and at least the ability, and could certainly do no wars! tli III Ceylon and Pakistan. At least they could say that while Pakistan had to start from scratch, they would have a number of institutions and Civil Services which were fairly well developed. Mr. <\ F.. Talimi iLl said That on such an important Issue, though must of the views had been expressed already, one couM hardly sit by without making a contribution. 'Hide v.,is evei v rOOMl] for having n Federal set up. What with unemployment, Barbados, was In line of bcneflling most. Since Federation was being dangled before them, even by the British Government, even a Conservative Government, he saw DO reason why my form of Government m thr British I'anbtvnn area should snow any signs of lohiL-tanco in co-operating. The question of Barbados having four scats or six seats, should be no barrier to %  Federal set up. In the final analysis, the individual who possessed the best ublli'v and brain, and the ingredlcnts which inspired leadership would stand head and foremo-i above the others that he would be chosen as the leader of IfcM Federal set-up. He believed in doing whatever was necessary in causing it to toka place at an early date, even Though there were some snags. They could only gain experience by doing something. It was only after they would have federated that they would realise the defects. Only Salvation He hoped that his words would lie remembered by whoe\er their Delegates might be, and that thev al! desired federation because it was tne onl> kklvallon of the island. In his view, the advantages to be derived outweighed the disavsnUges. That v. believed, the considered view SI.MM To Gorver Hum. Kc'Hiomisfs Exprnsety The Hous. —. of Assembly yesterthe population of Barbados, and day passed %  Resolution for Si.Mu the majority or the members of to cover the expenses of the prothe House then present. posed visit here of a Home EconoWhen trie islands were united, mist, it did not mean that all the powThe addendum to the Hesoluers would be vested in the uon reads;— Federal Slate and that the local It Is proposed to seek assistance Governments would not have under the United Nations Expaoda "£ 'STu l>ow 5 r * %  Technical Assistance ProHe had heard it said that there gramme to enable Miss Baa Hagshould first be self-Government, liind. Home Economist on the itafT Barbados had self-Government to of The Food and Agriculture Orsomc extent Bod t seemed that garusatlon. to visit the Island for steps were being taken whereby three months to consult with the other colonies, including British present Organiser and Inspector of i.ulana would soon come In line Domestic Subject!* and to review politically. At present there ni the training given to teachers in adult suffrage. DomainScsenCf and advise on So he could see no relief of unthe possible expansion of the employment being brought about teaching of this subject to adults v ? fre wa i Fedeaatlon, inm country districts The opporeliHiing liriiKh Guiana. Although tnnlty will also be takan to eonBritish Guiana had shown some sider the syllabuses of training at unwUlsngaWM to federate the Government Housecraft CenHMttar m la gsflatur a n the m with a view to possible imnoi too distant future, would proprovement. bably produce leaders who would 2. The proposal has been exsee thai n would be to their plained to the Secretary of State benefit, and that ihey needed f ur the Colonies and he Is prepared %  nd population to deto sponsor the application for 1 and other re"Technical Assistance-. *"' U "w,t. W country, 3 Although the bulk of the cost Who Would Pay? or the expert's visit will l>e met That brought him to the quesfrom "Technical Assistance" fund*, tion of who was going to pay tne this Government will be liable for bill of the Federal *ei-up. To certain expenses such as board and his mind, the Federal Governlodging, secretarial assistance, local men! would immediately take Transportation, and incidentals care of itself. These expenses have been estimIn any federal aet-up, tho ated at SI.000 which this Resoluquestion of racial discrimination tion seeks to provide, would in time almost disappear because only then would there be open doors. They could not achieve mm un status unless Mi nb Mr. M. E. Cex (L> said that That was the first Time since the Slim \fi/,ron-ra I Of Austrtiiia LONDON. Sept. 2. The Hoyal approval of the aoitointment of Field Marshal Sir William Slim. Bi Hi Imperial General Staff, as ;. v. tnor-Gener.il cf Australia uiiced from Burkinxfagtn Palace to-night. The annoi.iicement said that Queen rJi. i!>eth "on the recommend il : Majesty's mlniM.iAustralia, had been graciously njgnaad N) approve tho appointment of Field Marshal Su William Shm as Qowmnr Qanoral rl Australia in JMCOSgUuil as the Right Honourable Sir William McK II D r. fin velop the Dothey $26,400 For More Sbut At "Avalon" THE House of Assembly yesmancipahon that the various •••day passed a Resolution 'or territories were making an •26.4O0 <•> provide for additional attempt to come together and *'*" til additional uccommodaspeak with a united voice so tion for slafl and public, folio*that the privileges extended to nig the purchase of "Avalon" other parts of the commonwealth which will be used as an extenwould be extended lo them. non of the General Hospital. lie would not speak In detail The following notes on some mini*^-huVh Jl hi'.h -h < l, < n T of U,e Kesolulions were submitpoinls which he thought demand,--* All nlLnlIrs %  • -U„.7|J U_ i_ **** laundry: Proi $3,09 Voted For Chamber Changes The House of Assembly last mghi accepted the amendments recommended by the Select Comii itwv in connection with the pro— Poaad alterationof the Chamber of the House of AssemLly and passed a resolution for $3,129 to expenditure incurred in ts*r*tlli out these alterations In ptssing the resolution for the above sum, Ihe House approved of the minority report by Mr. M. E. Cox. Chairman of the Committee, who supported the Inclusion of a MM cooler for $600.00. The amount voted last niihl was $1,531 less than the amount originally suggested to carry out the necessary alterations. The revised .expenditure Is as (oUowa:— I tiLili -li C.riVkrt S^HHon riiii-ln LONDON. Sept 2 The English cricket season virtually finished today when the nasal matches in I M CeSJtsrj Championship Programme were I now rcri.aining are Festival matches. Three of these commence tomorrOW. TM) aie England's eleven versus India at Hastings, Eng l ieven versus Commonwealth's eleven .it Kingston and ,,•• u MCC at ScarI—oi.gr The indmns finished their game %  fatl the i --Hilly sides by drawing with Hampshire at .tu H.uitv H set the tourists 1011 U 55 minuter.. The> .ii1 foi the runs, but Csflgei tell unulsjar who had made 185 not oul in the lirst innings rM i.ml ed by Shacklciim to] iwo and at drawing of stumps India were Mill six short With two wnkel standing. In the case of Northanla' drawn game with Gloucester. George Tribe, Ilk' S Test bowler, became the fifth player this season to i omplele the double. Tribe who is in hi flr-t season with Northants, is left h.onlei A fe.ituie of Yotk-I MI> over Kent was a great spell of bowling by Johnny Wardle who finished off the inning; with an analysis of 0 for 29 S(OKI-H()AKI>— Indiana vs. Il4mphirr llrawn Hampshire-~-236 and 206 for 8 declare.I Indians 357 for 7 declared and WO for 8. NotU beat Warwick H> fur Wickets Fish \fnrkif The rtsh Manx at Payne%  %  Vestry of that Unguentine Relieves pain of T. R. EVANS SOLD m Irmm WU I ihe Broad Street business, it will %  11 onv % %  wiu %  K %  been in I %  su \: B %  aging Director of tie taNGCOUGHS include*: Tj for the payment of a laundry al( luwance of $1.20 per week lo 47 relievi i roof '.. This lariegcj attention. It should be made clear that as long as the I*rime Minister lost the conildcn. the House on a vote of malor lm_ portanee. the Governor General """•sues in order should not have the power lo pressure in tho Laundry at ktep that Prime Minister in ult "' l *' establishment Office I', officials were to be inadditional beds. eluded in the Council of State, Nursing (1) Salaried the Prime Minister should have amount $1,1*5 represents i complete control and should be of seven additional student able to nominate his 13 memnurses at the rate of $240 per anmT ^ ... L . num ' %  tho usual rallm allowMr Cox said he had always flnce „. .„, IO Nllrao / w hc U „,, been in favour of a two-chamber dutv ^tSS b &J a L m !3^ K l "To *"*** Salaries: Provision ,s T-^LJir. M whlch n ? 'S 1 Included for the salary of an ad..greement could be reached. He ditlonal gardener required lo keep SLStJSL ^'!^.. W ^!l the grounds at "Av'alon" in order. also provided *l>cnses. Renewals and repair* to build Ings and plant": This amount $134, is required to eovci rnlnni llfsnUotU which will IKneeesMr, F. E. Miller (LI counselled s"' 1 "" ^' %  %  uni of the re-urrangemembers to consider the matte:ments set out aliove. very seriously, particularly as reParehase of farnitur. for gards the reserve powers of tho "Avalon": The medical and nUI Qovernor General, .did warned in staff al the Hospila ire Wthat the four larger colonies of titled to free furnished quarter) .he Caribbean should not attempt or an allowance in lieu Add>to dictate the fnte of the smaller tlonal furiiituie will In rQUlP .oloiues which weie taking a for some or tho vi„(T Wt "ill I very keen interest in the matter. hou ,ed n "Avalon le suggested that all the electRenovation and minor repslrs Providing and fixing Speaker's room, floor, screens, lavntory basin I urinal He-arrangement of House of Assembly, lixing chairs, etc. . Staining anil polishing floor Alteration to urinal, e:c. Ln Lobby Providing 50 chairs for visitors Providing 30 chairs for Lunch Room Providing steel cabinet Providing alteration to electric lights ConUnj Water Cooler . Wo l .it, for 7 deWl.d'.t d< (J.Mf I 480.00 tai mi elared and 2fll for 0 Notts 388 for j.r.d 237 for 8 Yorkshire heal Kent hi an lnulng> and 81 Kent LMH ami 1-' Yorkshire. .428 f* 8 Nine WlekeU Middle. and IW Lancashire 24(1 and 77 i 1. Swatrx beal Isrrht by 130 runs itaWH LM and 204. Dei b) i'd: and 111 I >>>.' ft (or 3i. Worcester beal • .t % % %  hv 139 Runs Worcester 23ft and 1H3 f..r 8 declared. OlaniorsBo i n and IT!. % %  eiks 0 for 60. existed between the various units X'li amount'of'tlS should Uthorourfilv threshed „.,, 1P ,rf„t U out before the Confcrc.,,.. :..:.! in Ixindon, and said that th queslion of movement of population was a very important one. FITNESS tfot FLATTERY You'll love the feel of ihese sleek, silky Aertc* undies ncil to your Skin. The fabric hat been specially ucugncd for itvuiurtd HjaMsaMaM lo keep your body at a comforuble t\tn lempriaturc in heal Or cold. These da veils. hneUaod | retain theui and give yem gifw ed representatives of the several legislatures should meet and iron out their differences, and provi.ion made for certain other competent persons to attrnd -u, h a conference and give their asilatance In drafting a workable MDltttutlOD. Replying briefly. Mr said he sinke ifuardedl; of "Avalon": This amount $1,800 will provide for certain minor (oral which are necessary t0 the building, for the conversion of an existing nulhul'dininto a garage : of the surface Adams rurface drains the wiring In the Od for 1: of The yard, the and the eleetrii •rvants' room and Canada Sells 17m. Worth Of Goods To B.G. md added that the debate outbuildings should be continued on the question of the Reserve Powers, because in entering into Federation. Barbados In this respect would be giving up infinitely more than any other colony For that reason he fell that members should have a mile longar tuna to study Uu Ranee Report, and he would GEORGETOWN SepT 2 "." % %  .'vT.I "IK m,}, J lb ?!~* not '" Canadian exports lo British stretch the debate further at that Guiana fetched Dominion traders VS' AJ. $7,331,220 (BWI) tor the first The Address wi s then passed. MV en months of 132. according _^_^_^___ to figures furnished by the custom!* department. On the other {fh'r/l fitttiH t tntl0t r """ 1 ,h< '>rninion Iw>ughT $17,/iiif ruitvns i/ptttt 43S>I5S (B.w.,., WOIth „ r pro ff. ..., .*—,...-g^—„ out* from Ilnti-di Guiana. tiOltSO ACOU8tlC8 Canada retained hor position as this country's best customer, THE alterations In the seating the United TClngdom taking; $17.ficcommodation in the House of 074,320 and selling to this counAssembly have resulted in detry during the same period $20.terioratlon in the acoustice In the 322,719 worth of exports. Chamber. Machinery amounting In valu" With members of the Press and to more, than four and a half the public placed in a position million dollars accounted mainly i.1 the back of some of the seats, for ihe $8,500,238 worth of import it has become rather more dlffltrade with the United Btatel CUM to hear members than it was which bought $2.96:* 196 lint prior to the change over. Guiana produce in return. This condition is aggravated by The colony's entire external tba noise ' < |HMI< Igd .1 11. i aai „, iMasn. I* kii I ii slwsfl dM ' motm MO 'k"'"'•"' J? lm, csrkesKrf*Ma, i H nms aeadad to* GOOD Hi * ltl V,, v^^/vvwvvy v*^Is)] KLIM is • %  (•lliat for qrofn> ; '. ch.ic..,. [5/ KLIM m4*t aaarligeaaa* to < t.ob.rf di.h., Pfl KLIM l> ff(r.nme,d fr r %  lafsnl f.vdi-! \7j KLIM Is %  •• la fh (cially M ssckvg i \8j KLIM i* prdi1 COI Itsi;... Uikiom i the U .i buy becauto he the onlf toothbrush eritb ihii •correct-dupe' tuodk-lis %  % %  rrudc u help rou gel i loan every cicvke, even tot budcil to tcscb. No woodcg taon scntiMs uvour tbs s.iv.loai dupe dun that of % %  any other tooibbnuh. Nylon (Romid


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    WKDNISTIIT, StITKMBEK 3, n.VRBADOS AnVOCATt PAGE THBKB B.G. Constitutional Plans Welcomed In U.K. ^33L l Will Place B. G. On YGUTH SMOTHERED IN MALT TANK Fire Prevention Week' Elected Same Footing As Other WlColonies LONDON PROPOSAL fur the constitutional reform of Brtttt (iuiana. which have been laid belW thr ...•LMSI.HIVC Council, have been welcomed by observers in London. Particularly welcome is the fact that these reforms will place British Guiana on the same political footing as other Caribbean territories where similar reforms have been introduced in recent years and have proved successful. 0 nstiiutional advances in other parts of the Commonwealth in recent years have been smoothed bv the advice and assistance of officials of the House of Commons in London, particularly of Mr. K. A. Fel.owi\s. ClerkA sistant to !l %  House. It WAS recently proposed to the lusion to the race of J candidate House of Commons that an extra should be an electoral offence pterk-Assistani -iiotiid be apRightly this propejal hM beta i fin the express purpose of rejected ns impracticable. risiting Colonial territories and "tint Of the incinbc[tarring newly-formed asscmcommission recommended Ikac she* through the Intricate paths there should be a Second l>. H )f Parliamentary procedure, as ber with ;i %  njortty nominated (volved by the House of Comby the Governor, whioh would nous ovei the centuries, automatic.illy protect minority Such an appointment i* likely interests. Also rightly, this roll be made soon and this official commendation has been accepted till probably be available, if reand a new safeguard has been lulmi. to advise the new British adoad. sulana Assembly when it is "At the suggestion of the Qovtocmcil irOor, Bills involving racial disThe London Times**, in I leadcrimination will IKreserved for hi article, points out that the approval by the home govcrn1 filiations for const It ument. Acceptance "f this inlcrfcmal reform in British Guiana ..-ting innovation suggests that Bffer little in essence from the the principles contained in the •port of the WiiddlngUm Comcecent white Paper on Central Kiwion. although there are dlfAfrican Federation may be haverenee. in application. The two mg .1 wider influence. srjnciples of universal adult suffrage and the inclusion of all races "These safeguards may add i the same common roll of needed ballast to the new consliFor the past three weeks repairs %  re upheld, it says. tution by giving a sense of securwent being carried out on the -These are big stops to Uke so N> to all the races—Including the st. Matthias Road Th road was on in British Guiana. In view many important smaller minor!| n a 6tuIt 0 f disrepair for u long 4 the many races, at very differtics who contribute to the wealth Umei n d doubtlessly these ill stages of development, which <>i 'he colony In a far larger rep^r, w m be very welcome. p to make up the Guianese elecproportion than their numbers Work „„ ihm riMi h(U Uvn orate.' it says. "On the other and may feel their sUtus threatfull ^^ ahwd MBny abour „, s m*. ss.ii. wnir, a* SlS! fed, these steps have been takStssd bj the wide J" !" !" have ben. employed .... the lob. 5* J* JL&*£$KP^ ti in other British Colonies of enndian affairs. It may be noted. Opened In Antigua Col K T Mtchelin. O-B-E.. lonot of Police, was reelected President of the Barbados Petftee Bov^ and < ;iris' club ANTUll AsBoc.atl.-ri whan th body held THK 0RN1NG CXBBfiONY ol "Fire Pravaartton JJ rSLa. August ' ""^ Week" attracted large crowds on the south wasjtsjfti Mtf %  Miss Betty Arne was elected of the St. John's Cricket Grounds to witne.s a well planned Vlce-President; Treasurer— Mr and appropriate pnap-j. rr^J^n^^SST" *" It was an intensely hot still afternoon thai chime* oi secrvi.!r> — PoucV four o'clock from the ancient Cathedral could be clearly wtckh iot heard at the head of the town. The member" of the Execun < — %  At that precise tune the Police Council are Mm. G H. Adam* ,• 1 j, Band struck up and .. procession ||SM F I. W..l.ott, M.C P rilllO IH A ?t*riOUS frurn ,h Fire Station on Long c U t Springer. J Becklf Stu-et followed the band through O.aVI Caw* H. WalVllllTU'lllI PriiMi ill Thp nn eiuone. a lUtt K Riselv Tucker and Maj" VllliriCUir I TUDIt 111 ,„.,,,.,., with trailer pump, lirek Noot NFW YORK Scot 1 men and volunteermatch.-,. Tltr rt ,*„**; ih.t VmertanlSrA %  ^COUrS pSdl" .verall esp^ndltur. of $12.51^lanlaad crtm i.Hinfry 1-on.l. WM mturrwi .lining the raw A 430 Hi, bCCaQ Sir l ? 5 '5 -,, '"''' "'""• %  "J ,.. lr *"I i"Hi Ih, M u h. „....:|, HU.Hbunic and Uul)•"" %  h<"" ? !' "' ""' I'-'-il l""]H. „,. >trr i v d MI thv c' ^'.TloMi club* but UW BcUppLun> NvvlBc Payne'" 4 runa wan I ntcllljfrncrdivisions t.. w)Ul hl .„. ^j, \ t ,, t ,, v[1 ... a hadn't thU |)UVllpfB oa there i* tbpactva ("i SI:t>K-' while Theo %  -nip .nit nareotlca trantr ninl (1)|1I1 h ,,.,.. .,, ,,,,„,. .u-rtil.Uv In ibe bntldlns unfflth and Deimond Rlley Milling rhc Commljaton ,.,„.„ \ number nf atieakera laall pUrM '"*1 ipiirtin Innlne. .nat vin+ius Mil>(>tt whtrh wenof 31 and M runa reapertieely f",i' !" TjSt.13''". 1 "" *!' %  '"?.;""'..MvaUlIH aflWlWd The AaaocUlu... f.r.nt Haynr.. who look at wlej,','',' • ',',.;"."i" "• '""'""'" '-" lu.nilml u^r ha. memberahlp of Wl el. I.93 ru.. in 17 nv aa th. 3t& Auguet 31 A large number of as%  n.led the celebration which was marked by Chora. Communion 5 aJTi and rVstai Kven*>ng and Cantata 4*0 p.m. Joseph Trotman of Bathsneb-i %  the owner of a sheep which gave birth to three kids during Officer. Assistant the last week. One of the add* ConstHie ais. three feetthe left from foot being missing. Lefthander Hudolph Sealey contimjed his outstanding perferrrrinneea In Sunday cricket game-. whan en Sunday last he seOTed hi. filth for the season 119 not out in 2 hours for ft Sealey. XI against Stingo XI at Kvertor. game will be continued on Sunday. Scores ant' Stingo X) 111 for seven; Sealeys XI 1SS foi • e.ii years, as wall as those of %  years ago. He *tres*r*i the i .Cisco Septetmy of .everyone' in | tOWD t VO SAN FRANCISCO fltlMIN ; vt John R. Held, IS, wh< alive before helo ccuii .rl frsntl.aUy In a futile attempt t isads desperately clutch at the sir In rbeyouth, tcoUaas • Aenully fell into the 1 %  reath him. f ir..crnartv>.iurds for racial mlnorignincancc not oul> tot 11 I not been neglected, ooy but for the British Canb'he commiviion oiiginally put bean as a whole.' SHOP BROKEN Mr. C. K Hill, a inerch.nt i>f BNII. Milk Market. City, reported to '<-. '• the Police that hi* provision 'iX^, shop was broken and entered onaU .,,. %  ,-iv.tvu Augu-: | and September 1 and articles to the L>.rlll HI.. II..I-M-' i rHOa I'".i %  ) I • -lib O.IVIIklionr rimer. BilUstl OaSfesa DBPABTtraBS • ituna H>nrlUa t. siwrp Sini toi r*.>t.in oiward a proposal that the al—B.U.P. Value of 5V 28 stolen. ST. II |>|IM S DI.I'OM I VI A I IO.\ KATES y or EXCHA\GE SIPTEMnR 1 1M1 i!afm MIW VOBK Demand Dtaft* ILBB) H 70S* •SS-CANADA *'" S.-!.4t ..! Chrqun on Bank M '6 11IB1 v BKhl Draft. KM r' DBS** 77M* tsar. pi Ihe the Bar Association > vantion In Kan rraneism. SrptemfJk 1 v / • veCy0 ~ in m '"" n Uk \ l*r 1.1th to isth s ^ Johns, will. Narcotics lif an cslremely s.ri%  ••• % %  buildings. la ,,-LLM %  prohlcm Professional f '" ,h \ prevent 011 << iliv .-ii.iniblerv have become active psiall> whan inlaala, having decided to ignore i* ts sre within the rwwh of chllthe federal tax stamp law. Leaddren. en of organized crime are Ivaaptng '" v Kxullin.;. bankaa IM their power by Investing in legtiCommissioner of rHtllce Oolaikfll mala business Public indlgnat.on J. R. A. Branch, for reorgiini'Rftai the Senate Crime Commit:cc Ing the FMV BSSTVlcSJ m ihe pa*' hearings hsx reduced organised two years. Mr N.inttHt the Omenmc m some areas, but the pubcer In charge, for organising "l"lra lie Is not Interested enough In the PtfJVentton WBSJBV 1 and congrutuproblem to enable a permsneni uted the volunteers for turniiu" reduction ut on such an abominably hot — v.r. ift.TTi.KKi ^ The first display was the removal from Blahop Mathers .ciMMilromii of two persons trapped inside h> Blii rhen tr>e-ivcas an imaginary llrtIn the rcntra Of Country Pond, old cotton hoses which were in use two yarns Road Safct>. Hurrl"gu were turned on, a crouched and HurricaiH1 •man held his hand over a hole 1 in the boat The lln> brlSJB) (tad thi' speed and strength of then net* %  quJpBMQt display cOMteted oi a iMs..line tire, and It sjl hOfl Ing the laslghl nf action the railant Bghter, < taoal Branch got into the nu of %  pOMrarful ppraa Ha wsa-ftataaned to the ground COttlptatt ad i.it.-i in the flnal n behalf of the Police. NEW GUTTERS Hi Kiltie rs will lay dowr at the Parochial HuiMii.j Cumbarland street When the 44 %  luiidlngs yeasWrday Ihi pi uteigij I* vow feel worn out. daprsHed, or garversllx run down a |!a,i or two t fay of Buckfiu Tonic Wine wHI quickly reuore lott n*rtv and tone us the whole nervous system. C.iving new vitality it fortifies y aralnrt fevar and exhaust on and imhar, ouckiast Tonic Wins On Sick Leave MISK BETTY ORIFriTH (right) AcUng Public Librarian, viMtcd the at Clensot'a Dapodt BUUou at 81. Cl.-iii'iifBoys* School. St Lucy, yesterday. Chlldran are seen changing books. Left to right iiro Miss L. Orlfflth. Headmistress of St. Clamant* Girls' School, Mr J. I Byor. n.d master of St. Cloment's Boys' School, who is In charge of thr Deposit Station. Miss N Went, (back lug camera) Acting Library Assistant, who accompanied MiGriffith, and Miss Griffith. FEWER \\h WHEEL DAMAGED l\ Snort!) sflai I p.n the rirht reai (endai and wher of Ihe motnr van M-I7M OWM by the General Hot pit l ind driv an by Uaan I.. Road, Christ Church iiged amen it teas Involvt d In u accident on WellniK'nt Mob-el with the 2075 owned and drl i'ltsPatrlik of Uppei Rock, St. Kid For the past two and a half month.4 Mi Ben Olbson Ti %  iCCLDKXI %  %  ' ''" fcslarj In w I place of Mr, w. w Merrttt, < .Sanitary liispoctor. who is at present on three months sick III i. gxpected to resume duties on or about .September 16 If his leave Is not extended Mr I. F Harris, who recently y laft for Jaraaira, Mr. 11 i. Ueiie %  i Mr U Coml>erbatch huve Coliymore l, ** c uctlng as Assistant Chief Sanitary Inspvetor on various i>ccasions. fVctg. Public Librarian Visits Deposit Station emenmBm rifilth. Act-ng Pubk Librarian, paid a visit to the ft Clement's Depoir Station at It Clement's Boys' School, S". tvey, yesterday aftcmoM >r %  III | *• %  of boc n.iiig E rt' liie needi ol reeo\ St Clement's is one of I DJM DepOslI Stations in the Cind at present operated by the bile Library. At St. Clement's 251 readers, of (horn 27 aw adults, are register, d Mr. J. I, Bycr. Headmaster f St. Clement's Boys' School, Is I tbarge of the Station. He is asi'ted by Mr G. Sobers, Mr. bliii Springer and other members a* his staff. Adults and children travel from j far as Pie Corner, Joiey Hill. tocKfteld and surrounding disricts to obtain books from the St. :iemcnfs deposit Station. On taturday last J04 readers called at the Station to change books register. No Difficulty Mr. Byer said thai he has no difficulty in getting borrowers to return their books. At present he does not impose fines when books are overdue but. in keeping with the law*, he proposes to do so. Most of the references which children produce Ifhan they w;int to join the branch are from the Headmistress .if St. Clement's Girls' and member* of the staff of the two schools. Mr. Byer said that he would like more books — about 60 per cent — for children between the ages of nine and 15. The other 40 per cent, would be for the bigger children and adults. When asked by Miss Grifflth If he thought the Branch had any immediate influence on the education of the children, Mr. Byer said that a library was a long term policy and although he could not say ha already fait the bskaafits of the Branch, he knew that he would do so eventually. St. Clement's Deposit Station was formerly run by Mr. Birch, but he was removed to a school in St. James. The Station was closed and after Mr. Byer consented to take charge, it was re-opened. Open Twice Weekly At present the Station is opened on Tuesdays and Saturdays after 3.30 p.m., but Mr. Byer said that he is thinking of opening on Thursdays In an effort to relieve congestion He said that the Station Is given E ublicity in churches and schools Jt II has not yet reached the peak of its efficiency. He does not know of any borrowers who take books from both the Brandi and the Public Library at Bridgetown. In his report for last month he ha* ranuaatM *0 additional books from the Publii library and Miss Griffith promised to grant his re'1'ie-st .( % %  II .i possible In thi report he makes remarks and .suggestions. Miss Orlfflth tola the Adreeatr that so far she has got the bast results from St Clement's Station St. Catherine Station at St, Philip is next. The other Station* are St. Bernard's at St Joseph. Mount Tabor at St. John, St Andrew at Belleplaine Playing Field, another at St. John's Mixed School, at King George V Park, St. Philip. and at the Boys' and Girls' Industrial Schools. In her tour yesterday she was accompanied by Miss N Went of the Public Library Staff Leslie Carter of Black Hock. SB, Michael, waa treated and tusharged at th,. Oen-ral Hospital vestcrday morning for bruise* tin is left in in tflei hi fell from a motor bus which was ti availing i-iig Black Rock about H.JU ajn. the aame day. At the time of the incident tarter waa attempting to gat off fie bus while *a* moving. Pains in Back. Nervous, Rheumallt! 'rang foM* an* Srlafci. x*i %  swkaatTlvoaaiilroM*. ". i rmim on Ik* Kldn ... vii, Drat IT ,m,r t.i>. i v i i....bi (,*•<• %  rnusl MIlK UlUlMMr 'i<>|"ir>alii .. CysteisV jgjjw WANDERERS BUY LAND Ihe Wanderers Cricket Club bav* bought a part of the land fiimterly lw longing to Pleasan* RaU, situated at Dayrells Road A tractor owned by* thu saectrk Sales and Service was st work yeaterdav levelling the ground. The work Ii expected to be comnlet.-i in time for the nest Ticket use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised for o Brighter, Fresher Complexion! •rssMni BSSVS B\. Mssssess te*a C. r — loo , tBSB % %  TTfaTTTCI rr • ANOTHtK SHINING IXAMPlg Of t QiEfriico Tbere's always a clean bygieoic 'fsgranca in every room where this S-M-O-O-T-H Pasts cleanser is used, pots. Pans, and TUea.Sinki. ind Paintwork respond quickly *o its trea.rsant — there's not • scrstoh la a mniBSSBBS of Chamsco cs.mu.i c. Leah. air*u a k. a B. a i... THE RIGHT APPROACH ftMjfr EX JOY THE MUSH OE YOUR III I (H ED COMPOSERS OX 0\l OF MUSK Hi II llll 1 PHILIPS r RADIOGRAMS • N'icrlv .i %  I.-.I and Htmbtd Cabinet 9 Two record ( II.UHIHT• n .. %  apecd Aulomallc Cbanitrr I\. null Ii. mi il .|K'.I1.I'I Trn valve Kadio I ( li.mii. II" and 1J" n-n.rds mixril. *** far m OomoitHlralinu ml f/<.r /.,/<• s " an MANNING & CO. LTD.


Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal 10.00 a.
Police Courts — 10.00 am
Mobile Cinema Show
ing Field, St. Philix
Pclice Band to pil
Show at Empire

ay



For the cause that lacks assistance
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895





Se

House Urge Caribbean



To General Conference In London

After a five-hour debate on the question of a West
Indies Federation, the House of Assembly last night passed
an Address to His Excellency the Governor re-affirming
its opinion that the Ranee Report should serye as a basis
for the enactment of a Federal Constitution for the West
Indies, but with certain “necessary modifications”, and
suggesting that before any general conference on Feder-
ation is held in London, there should be a conference of the
representatives of the several legislatures in the Caribbean
area, in order if possible, to resolve any differences of
opinion which may exist between them.

The Address was passed without dissention after the
House had considered in Committee, and approved of cer-
tain modification submitted in interim reports by the Com-
mittee appointed to consider and report on a Message from
His Excellency on the subject of Federation.

The first Interim Report was
prepared and submitted to /the
House after two meetings by the
Committee, one on the 26th Feb-
ruary and the other on the 17th
June, the date on which it was
presented to the House. and a

similar Address passed to His Ex-
cellency, Yesterday 1a in-
terim Report was d to’
the House, after three meetings
on the 5th and Ilth August and
the 2nd September by the Com-
mittee. y j
The reports as submitted by the |
Committee read as follows
The Select Committee agreed to
consider the following Agenda: —
1. Whether the Federai consti-
tution should take Canada
Australia as a model.
2. Whether there should be one!
Chamber or two Chambers. |
|
|
|

a seco!
submitte

or

3, The Speaker,

4. The election of the Houses
what method to employ, and the
life of a Session,

5. Membership, (including local}
Legislature) ; Payment of membet
of the House.

6. The relationship between the
two Houses.



Mr, C. F. BROOME

New Schools




















7. The distribution of seats.
8. The Executive; and how it!
should be chosen. iT B O d
9. Jurisdiction of the Feds Oo e€ pene
Government.
10. Financ t Richmond

11. The eect Powers

12. Amendments to Constitution,

Head 1; The Committee recom-| &
mend the adoption of the Austra- |
lian model for the Federal consti-

The new Modern Secondary
hools (St. Leonard’s) at Rich-
mond will be opened on Monday

tution, in which the states retain See ee ya ee
aaihe sinc as they did not agree The Government. has decided
Head. 2: The Committee agreed |! Utilise both the new and the
to recommend two Chambers. old schools and Secondary, one
Head 3: The Speaker and Presi-| 0", girls and the other for boys,

instead of a co-educational school
housing 700 pupils in the new
building,

The Advocate

dent to be elected by their respec-
tive Chambers from among their
respective members on a major-
ity wote. They further recom-
menc the appointment. of a
Deputy Speaker and a Chairman
of Committees as well as a Deputy
President.

Head 4: The Committee recom-
mend that the House should be
elected on an Adult Franchise

understands that
My. C. F. Broome, B.A, (ULond.)
has been appointed Headmaster
of the Boys’ and Mrs. C, Griffith
now Headmistress of the St.
Ambrose Elementary School as
Headmistress of the Girls’,

Mrs.

basis, and that the Upper Cham- Griffith before joining the
ber to be elected by the elected |¢lementary school in this island
members of the respective local|Was headmistress of a_ Girls

Legislative Chambers. Also. that|Secondary School in St. Vincent.
the life of both Chambers should
be five years,

Head 5. The Committee did not
agree with the recommendation
in Appendix 5, para 21, sub-para
‘b’ on page 87 of the Rance Report,
but recommend that there should
be no time limit to residence. The



Janiaica Labour
Officers For
U.K. Course

Committee further recommend

that members should be able to (From Our Own Correspondent)
serve in the local legislatures

concurrently with the Federal KINGSTON, Aug. 25.
Parliament. The Committee did Two senior officers of the Ja-
not agree with the recommend-|maica Labour Department have
ations in appendix 5 para 22, sub-|been selected to attend a course

para 2 (b). in Jamaica after a tour of duty

The Committee postponed the lon secondment as Federal Labour
consideration of payment of Mem-!Commissioner of the Leeward
bers. Islands,

Head 6: The Committee recom- They are Miss Josephine Bur-
mend that the relationships set |gess, sole female labour officer in
forth on page 32 of the ‘Rance’ |the island, and Mr, L. C. Edwards,
Report be the relationships to ex- |who recently returned to his post
ist between the two Chambers. for colonial labour officers in

@ on page 6 ' Britain this year.

NOTHING ‘SHEEPISH’ ABOUT IKE



“LET'S GO INTO PARTNERSHIP, yea, i raise it and we'll share the profits,”
. Dwight D. Eis vhower tells g Jotn Coyles, of Galena, Kan.,





iinee is presented with a prize 4-H
5 Cit (International Soundphoto



|

ee ee

Canada- W.I.
| Talks Begin
| Sephedishee 9

} (From Our Own



Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept, 2.

Canada-West Indies trade talks
will commence on September 9th,
it was confirmed here today. The
meeting will be presided over by
Mr. E. Melville, an _ assistant
Under-Secretary of State. Lord
Muster will welcome the delegates

The meetings are described ‘as
a working party—to examine the
problems of Cansda-West Indies
trade in the light of balance of
payments difficultes of the ster-
ling area.”

Discussions will cover four main
headings:

1. Balance of payments posi-
tion of sterling area.
2. Token import scheme.

3. Shipping.

4 Canadian market
monwealth sugar,

25 Red Cities
Wrecked In
North Korea

: SEOUL, Sept. 2.
The first month of the United
Nations drive for an armistice
through air power has wrecked
25 pre-warned Communist cities,
and 53 more face the same fate.

for Com-



This is a war of nerves that
might drive a wedge between
the North Koreans and _ their

Red Chinese masters, The Allied
Air Force promised on August 5
that the 78 cities would be at-
tacked in increasingly heavy as-
saults on Red supply and troop
concentrations.

A paralyzing crash of 2,000
pound bombs, rockets and the
spreading death of napalm has
kept the promise for 25 of those
cities,

Neither the 25 blasted cities
nor the 53 awaiting. their . fate
can rest eal U.N. planes may
well return to hit the same cities
twice. Far East air forces flew
more than 238,000 sorties and
they closed the month with a

record assault on the North
Korean capital of Pyongyang,
which was one of the doomed
cities. —U.P.



Ridgway Urges
Approval Of West

German Treaties |

BONN, Sept. 2

General Matthew B. Ridgway
appealed today for the quick ap-
proval of Treaties with West Ger-
many to permit her to contribute
“to the defence structure we are|
trying to build.” He urged the|
“earliest possible” ratification of
the West German Peace Contract
and the European Army Pact
after a two-hour luncheon with
West German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer,

“Our primary objective,” Ridg-
way told the press, “is to preserve
peace. Our greatest capability to
do this lies in a collective effort
to build with the: minimum delay
a milita strength which will
prevent attack, or if attacked, will
inflict a decisive defeat.—U.P.

Labour Day Death
Tell Over 500
In U.S.

NEW YORK, Sept. 2.

The Labour Day week-end toli
of accidental deaths climbed
above 500 yesterday as Ameri-
cans ended their last Summer
holiday. United Press counted
515 deaths by viclence between
6 p.m. on Friday and midnight
on Monday. Traffic accidents
claimed 393 lives,’ Forty - two
persons were drowned, 12 died
in plane crashes, and 68 in mis-
cellaneous mishaps.—U.P.

Five Will Die
For Sabotage

BUCHAREST, Sept. 2

Five men were sentenced to
death at Poarta Alba, Romania
on Tuesday by a military tribunal
on charges of sabotaging work on
} the Danube-Black Sea canal, Five
others got prison sentences at
bard labour ranging from 20 years
to life,

The tribunal found that the men
‘were guilty of sabotage of the
national economy, threatening
world peace, and creating agita-





tion. Their property was con-~-
fiscated.—U.P.
1,000 BAGS OF RICE
The British schooner “Francis

W. Smith” arrived in port yester-
day morning. Hailing from British
Guiana under Capt. F. R, Hassell,
its cargo consisted of 1,000 bags
of rice, 60 tons of firewood, 400
bags of charcoal, 496 wallaba
posts, and 12 packages of fresh
fruit.. The schooner is eget ad
to the Schooner Owners ssocia-

tion,

Is

=



WEDNESDAY

—_



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at

RSS WZ
zy

SEPTEMBER



SEALKGG

re

1952

os





SEASON OPE



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ESTERDA'”’S WEATHER REPC

Ret nay ie me oe
Highest T pe

(i cl 3 | :

x [ . a I t to
TODAY
Sunrise: 5.49 a.t
Lighting: 7.00 pan,
PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low aide: 8X0 Bee, nae oe







Rance Report Should Be Basis For W.1. Federation

Talks Prior,

if
|

___ Britain, U.S. Decide
Next Move in Iran

LONDON, Sept

BRITAIN AND THE U.S. entered into new consult-
ation ta determine their next moves in Iran and prepare
for any emergency which might arise from the r¢ ti
by Premier Mohammed Mossadegh of th Trur
Churchill proposal for settlement of the ai! conflict

Prime Minister Winston Churchill has called pecial
Cabinet meeting for Thursday when the Iran! stion
will top the agenda. Consideration of defence strat
will dominate future moves to a far greater ext
the oil issue itself, authorit: ative sources emphasised.

T. R. Evans’

British officia le

e Byiteip ba





Building of
Sold Out ve

The premises at 27 Broad Street















vhich from 1925 until last week
housed the business known as
' ‘T. R. Evans has been.sold to M!
George Sahely, a St Kitts of
=) = eae businessman who ip January this; Western proposals i}
ye et up business in the prem- itis situation by le !
o ises C , ~ Gre ropholes ir i f
HE SEA-FGG season opened on Monday and there has been great demand Yor this Barbadian S SOcURe RY Mr. Aagapmn in ‘ont hic aie d not «
wan Street, reply which ld I
delicacy. Vendors sell them ex-beach at 12 cents per hell, aw or stewed Yesterday the » » stoc | door to further exchange t
y. , Part of the stock and other | door f ug
“AGvooate” camera man _caught scores of vendors. engaged in “shell Aut ne” at Silver Sands issets of T. R. Evans have been gether
‘ - transferred to the Whitfield Strategy
‘ a i premises at the corner of Shep-! Consideration of defence rat
Bustamante Wi ill | Truman Mourns | rri!Soct tic he Galt which ol faminae ate not
nas been given a bonus by their] a far greater extent than t
> 9
g - former employers, will serve with] issue itself, authoritative yur
Mull . De ath the new owners. | empha ised here on Tue
e ~ e on ate Repairs are now being carried Oe
ISI / ynmou / i | ¥ nut to the Broad Street premises
MIL WAU Sept ind it is expected that the new J . ih
I Wil oven. leks ley owners will begin business on the ; € ris
(From Our Own Correspondent) igs Rie famamned roiidamthy’ first of next month. soa , HOU
. LONDON, September 2. of former "Secretary “of » State | 4, M™youvid Bvans said yesteriay) TD aay Onctrate
LU , mepte er 2. | ee rcs eee ees that they were forced to sell the} t t E
ell hen he was in- ~ , | a 2
MR. BUSTAMANTE and members of the Jamaica) i oiicg tia Ae tile wat joy | building because of insufficient e
banana delegation are to v isit Lynmouth on Fridays They} alive ut Bethesda Naval Hospital pe 2 ro Pe Ree £4 on two concerns, FARNBOROUGH,
will mapeet the damage caused during the recent fooding,(rvmon expressed hove the eer] watt the fact that they haat] England, Seb. 2,
a avy taxi gland. . ots de ate
and will return to London on Saturday, Mr. Bustamante | statesman “may have more happy tics im.p.h Sdbed DY avianiae ane
. years ; j ie as ‘ ‘pn. § i g 8 -
said that, in addition to goods already provided by Jamaica “) tha Sei cai bene ake eee oa rie ming »4évels ‘in. powerful: je
for the distressed town, it was planned to hold an all! ,)); falsely informed that¢T. R. Evans, brother of Mr. Glyn|{shters at the opening of the
star athletic meeting in Jamaica to which American stars Cordell Hulk hy 4 passed away, 12nd David Evans who are now in| British aircraft industry's annual
would be invited. The proceeds from this meeting would) hope Judge. Hult recovers from} equal partnership and subse- display and exhibition,
be sent to Lynmouth \his setback and lives many moref quently bought. Mr, T. R, Evana The start of the week-loag
y - | On Thursday the Jamaican, happy years.” died in 1939, The two brothers military and commercial show
banana delegates commence their} White House assistant press will concentrate on the Whitfield’s, which attracts visitors from al!
| talks with the Food Ministry andjsecretary Roger Thebby said a Store which they have no intention|over the world was kept under
ombreros ||Elders & Fyffes. Mr, Bustamante check is being made to determine oF Cape. Be latter was acquired|wraps from the speed standpoin
would.not say whether the long|the exact source of Washington]! 193 There are other branch|however, This was the “Gloste
$ | texm contract would be termin-\information that Hull, who is in stores in Grenada and St. Vin-j Javelin’, new all weather Inter
or pt ated before the..agreement. ran! eviticsl condition from cerebral sco oath So ner WAS\ceptor With ati entirely new de-
out. “All IT ean say is that the/thromb had died, ng he Englend. avy Waxe~) sarture in gving shape — 1 true
CAIRO, Aug future of the banana trade is at | frumé an issued an original h . anc delta triangular wing.
, ‘ ” | me ] ding t ne . f . -
Egyptiafis may soon be stake,” he added. Pee ! oe lauding. Hull as one of Mr, Evans said that when his} Pilot Bill Waterton kept the
Wearing. Mexican Bombperss Mr, Bust fo refused to make | newsmen at Chicagd ae ha cinen (oe eper died, he left the business/“Javelin”, which has been order-
, stame > refusec ake [newsmen @ ‘Ago as » passe Teine * 7 ‘ 4 , ;
as their national headdress in sick atte oe Within ranembt mugs tthtenian ah tate te Ma Packt nt to himself and his brother underjeq into production, — throttled
place of the inverted flower- any syatement on i . = “u ren route to Milwaukeg.to} the exécutorship of a Publicipack as he put it through its
pot shaped tarboosh. gestion by‘Mr,. Albert Gome uddre Lab, lay meeting, Trustee in England. It took 12). cos But the combination «
" Trinidad Labour Minister, callin —U.P. years to settle the estate, although |?! Nie : ier on er
are We: soigy Mi pe bog for the federation of Trinidad | es there was no dissensio: an efficient wing shape and the
seen teveiien Siuanen dat br and the Windward and Leeward * ‘ the beneficiaries, ‘Tt wae handed | 28: 000 pound. thrust pphire
boosh because it is not purely island, “What vil say is fs Russian Capture over in June 1951, lel 4 ye he - see
whatever our differences in the An. interesting as i : is yersonic ans
Egyptian. The Turks adopted seh ; Gar anal BAM. Work rip ) an itere inj feature of the | seciliatly fitted to. England's
it first as their national head- political field, Gi tran oul Be | tusteeship was that the business i
dress, the Egyptians copied it, together for the common food . ! was not liable to income tax in jneed for a iene climbin _—
and then the Turks dropped it when trade talks commence on | England, but was liable to Excess |ceptor for bomber defence, t
on Mustapha Kemal’s plata September 9,” “A Se rious Blow” eA probably can climb to 40,000 feet






































Profits Tax, a matter which was]
































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i
Anyway, it does not keep the vat NOT mn settled in an important case be-|in three or four minutes. Seven
sun out of the eyes, | The Tevantnt heat ae aie fore Mr, Justice Croom-Johnson,| hundred mile an hour ships wert
And now the Government is > toriall at eadaw.>- thats’ the setting an important precedent la “De Havilland 110”, a “Hawk
studying the question of uni U. S, I romises i> i Grmbliaa cae Tx cn 1 eft) When Mr. Sahely takes over Hunter’, and 1 supermarine
fication of dress and definitely 14 Mioy saliitare ty sid in @ On Page 7 ‘Swift”
favours the sombrero. Fa E « ve ears OY . 7
i qf 4 ‘ Ai | ec be i erious blow to the vs ¢
mae ae St Sane LBYPE AV | ies Fea al Fe | SN ANGE NUNS NENA
Near 1} 1 its oil, and eutting
the summer. ae ; hgh ow
If the sombrero is adopted, CAIRO, Sept, 2 ean kay between Europe és
a dozen other styles of Arab rhe Prime Minister Aly Mahet Aaa) ti : :
headdress worn in Egypt will told army officers that the United dded It is not easy to
disappear too. States promised sizable point four; P'' of mat Britain ae, the
aid for industrialization of the a See hou oy: ao in =
country and the reclamation of Be ce es i im 4 "fo 3
UN, Renpulee (iri, weet |e ona ti te
ported that the United States al- ° & ‘téct ¢ .:
LV ME PULESE jee Mabunced that point. four | | jected corp ADVOCATE
as i funds will be advanced to help r = u |
e Altack the land-reclamation scheme. The rata Whi te 9
Egyptian Government has drawn ¢ have ate. of pre =
SEOUL, sept. 2. |%P,*iborate, plans for reclaiming] vy ore ould 59% CHRISTM :
; baer ig eas ae about 3,000,000 acres—now ust rest in a patient contin-]%
United Nations infantrymen re-jjess, Maher reiterated his deter m- of exploring all possible ye
pulsed three Chinese thrusts at)mination to hold country-wide } ltormatin a rena th peaceful
be wed and one Sibe pe genéral clections next. February.| 2nittement v ee tad sy
hill sectors on the Korean west- —C.P sovernment in Teheran,”’—U.P. S | ION
ern front which were won by the : ues Ts
allies in recent weeks after bit- - , a
ter fighting. Clouds cut allied air Duchess Of Kent | €.S. Democrats a This year the ‘Advocate’ is running
gs ae Rees ares ae Uni- ep : : S a Christmas Card Competition, the
ad States Navy’s strikes yester j ~ . eer ‘ Bas a: . :
day on the Manchurian and Will Visit Asia Too Small For 2 fons of which wei be published in
ris ie , rial = e Christmas numbe1
pe t panier. e ye. ic ‘ef ee LONDON, Sept. 2. ] h we J L 599 Ss
the. Musan Tron is bee pe 1 th The Duchess of Kent and het usr ane » Competitors should note the folk Ww
é works, ane e we e - 7 Le , | . ‘
>i ’ ‘ 0 the j-year-old Duke of : q ing points :—
from Merrelepsy, Bort OF eee Kent a ae S aaeice ya of | Euroute with Paw, 3 6 P 4 :
lsoutheast Asia, starting on the) : Sep ‘ The competition is open to all read-
|27th, it was announced today.| Dwight D, Ei enhower cobs ; ers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
Typhoon Leaves 80 \0% mark te fen view of) ee ahaiee a 5 be of any size or shape
ar immediate member of the |p a a 3 ‘, sag ‘ t : Read
, 13 \Soval Family to.Malayaiéince the |men who ai oo small for their | a Cards can be made by any process
Dead fi ab. « re ease ; z
mv Mani , \jungle warfare against the Com x for their breeches, | a painting, drawing, photographic,
i | munis guerrillas opened fourjand too lor : e1 He said ‘| etc,
MANILA, Sept. 2. years ago. The widowed Duch Ithat the only cur i i whole- bed A pay i ; n
The Philippines are tecovering\ecs ig the Queen int. a leano of the political) competitor can enter any num-
from a typhoon and several days —C.P es in Washington.’’ | ber of cards, but all cards must be
of driving rain that caused at Last out at the opposition | 3B original work.
least 80 dead and property dam- { } t m n the ca , a ; s
age amounting to millions of dot- |pdign Re : anesthe Lae Preference will be given to cards
lars. Seventy-four dead were Second Storm ° pened t outhern tour | 3 with a Barbadian or West Indian
officially counted in Southern | erm “incom- 2 flavour and to novelty cards.
Zamboata, al f wut , : : 3 . ; yas)
in ceeded eons yale MIAMI, Sept. 2 {?' eat on ae The judging will be done by a
for two days flooded large areas|. The second hurricane of the} he oe | judging committee which will in-
causing disastrous _ landslides. | #eason whipped the Atlantic with ( th: wnd-the tix (aes clude the Editor. Their decision will
‘190 m.p.h. winds as the dying is be final
Heavy damage to crops was re- : t »e final.
rt storm left a wind-buffet« 1 ta >
= me a a, BL on on A | across the Eastern U.S. The : Prizes will be as foilows: First
provinces, arts 0) ico regiod | hurricane gathered ferocity ix } ry ‘ ‘ * Seco —$20.00: Th —$10.00:
of south-eastern Luzon was 4ls0} jower Gulf Stream as its i N AM P ras iE S T 5 z ies Sec nd a ); Tt ine f 00
flooded causing damage to com-! runner ripped across New England| 2 ane wo consolation prizes of $5.00
munication facilities —U.P. \ leaving 4 persons dead, two ship j JOM, Se; 2 5 each,
. Sodaing ene ver eee , . _ * ean A selection of the cards will be dis-
’ The 7 ae layed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
‘ Ee svelled The Miami Weather Bureau} ‘t} pat i tchering tf aj played a 1 « ot 1er)
Price s Le estimated that the new distu ( ! oner vole and later at the Barbados Museum.
ling 2S orth R ‘
In Mexico ae of re Ot ee . ‘ ; a The closing date for the compeli-
: let ia ‘ within 1,200 miles of Miami « paypnt the = tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
p a San Fe, eh the. north-westernly r Commu- is competitors can start sending in theit
residen eman tolc - ighest winds are around 90 . i ‘ fen
gress that prices were levelled, per hour, and a further i eyed the : entries now.
the budget balanced, and politi-| jg , t the Weather : 2 All cards should be addressed to
aia —_ “The si ‘ let : si : = the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge
The President vacates office in spn ned thi 0 nail Ber liniso = town,
December He made the an-/first ¢ full hurricane f¥ letter =
nouncement at the last nual} within on y of tt ; <
state of union message ei f o United ee
—C.P. ! U.P UP iD RP.









PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

Nice Queen

IR JOHN SAINT, Kt., C.MG.,
O.B.E., was among the pas-



Spent Two Months
R. AND MRS. DONALD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Old Idea That Actors Die Poor
—Ask The Lawyers!

Once again it is proved that an
actor can save money.

By EPHRAIM UARDCASTLE

uer horses at exercise tne

sands at Deauville.

on

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER. 3

A952



sengers leaving on Sunday by a r Leslie Banks, a man who could She wears a grey or blue riding

B.W.1LA. for Jamaica. Also leav- four poe ge a See mever claim to pe a money- small auctioneer in London’s Ful- habit and always sits side saddle.

ing by the same opportunity was : , : y 2. spinner, leaves £19,094, which is ham-road he bought a table, Mme. Volterra tells me she

Mr, F. L. Walcott, M.C.P. They ..., 0h Monday for Martinique after quite an amount these days. cupboard, and some crockery for thinks Bozet, which recently de- x

will be representing Barbados at “- spending two months’ holiday as “jt is at least £4,000 more than 2 few pounds. feated horses owned by the Aga *
t a Meeting of the Executive Com- * guests at Maresol Beach Flats. the £15,000 of Sir Stafford Cripps, Since July ex-King Michael, Khan and Marcel Boussac, is the SEPTEMBER 3, 1962

mittee of thie Regional Economic 4 a eee eee “s whose will was published a week who gars. be ip one of ere best two-year-old she’s ever had. ro FOR WEDNESDAY, SEPTE! , *

‘esatlined S Stay ‘e an Ook forward ‘0 ago. yerty, r

Committee and the Officers and 1 ; ; 4 Ann ;
} Couneil of the University Col- a Se a ° as atin tat Hee } oa Ieee en 2, ares, "Suny, Wore Look in the section in which your birthday comes and

ck 7 a

i ieapaniar ln” wis: de Mr.’ Monplaisir t the ‘teading succesful actors die penniless by Lord Brocket at Ayot St, Law- her stables, But she has just/ge 4d What your outlook is, according to the stars, *

a s. Merde i, Executive S a ‘Grocer in Martinique. the t of a flickering candle. rence (Herts). appointed a new racing manager ARIES A day for sensible caution, sound reason-

+ raecai, ecutive Se h veral Interests There was Sir Harry Lauder, —Lucien Robert, who formerly March 21—April 20ing and practicality. One could easily

tary of the Regional Economic



R. AND MRS. PHELAP BER-

who left £358,971; Ivor Novello,

THEY DO IT, TOO

handled the Baron Guy de Roths-

overestimate values, also one’s capacity

*










Committee ill be also at- —_
cundine ine Meeting. ae MUDEZ and their three * sydney Howara, Leslie Howard, Those little human failings are child's, herses, for what you can handle safely.
Teachers Return children and Mrs. Katz, Mrs. Tommy Handley, and Stanley “°7jmon te ~ wee ss PROBLEM ine
R. C W. CUMBERBATCH > Bermudez’s mother, leave the Lupino all left between £60,000 ti et eee © ah at the Inter- & TAURUS Neither stimulating nor hindering, ray ys. in Sp
tones ies’ colony to-day for Trinidad after and. £70,000. pational Horse Show when Hol- ‘The Royal Academy's .problem April 21-—May 20 your sector. Day on whole need
Headmaster of St. Giles having spent four months’ vaca * ‘ . land's Prince Bernhard wen. out pichuze remains a problem—for unetion, initiative for any ‘acacia —
Boys’ School, was an arrival by don Gee Pes Bibmnaies’ be oot Actors apparently leave more oes some prizes. So he Sjr Alfréd Munnings. x gramme, Don't overdo; steady pace best. *

B.W.LA. on Sunday from Trini- the gold-topped um- Nore" was some Peritical cgm-

interest is music — the viola,

dad where he attended the Sixth , , as- brella of Lieut.-Colonel Philip ment when Sir Alfred presented
Sleniak “Pokatelek. af (the violin and piano — and took ga ae nfs Ss. Gell. And absent-mindedly took his picture showing a woman jing “Ene Advice to Aries pertinent to-day for you.
Caribbean Union of Teachers. och ee Jc Ome briefs, left only £14532; Sir jt Pack with him to the royal sereaming at a ghost beside her « May oe he cee th es ee ee
Mr. Cumberbatch represented "3 ring their Ber S Curtis - Benneti's Wealth POX- Fe ere od. don’t do things Pp oy ‘ . Plann
the Elementary School ‘Teach- way. rated at £35,000; Lord Birk- , It was, raining also when esterday when the Academy system, effort will net most.
* Associati b: They said that their stay was 263,223. Londpn’s Lord Mayor, Sir Leslie closed, the picture remained un-| 4% ‘ * x
» ers’ Association, Barbados. enhe a, bequest Boyce, visited the show. And he gold
* 4 * “ it fortunes have been left . ‘ : sold. Your Moon’s aspect strongly urges over-

left his umbrella in the royal

irritating tendencies.

Returning home by the same Gilea ia - e : ers, of course, But that ). DRESSES, INDEED ! looking _ others’
opportunity on Sunday from moat and Bicae iaduatrien Worn long’ time ao, Lieut.-Colonel Gell collected his At the Edinburgh Festival I met at heer
Trinidad was Miss Ercil Osborne, is also Manufacturer of tt ‘MR. FIAT CRASHES an hour later, A special mes- an opera star who charms the i >
President of the Women’s Biscuits and ie intereied tn ig “t ‘ senger took Sir Leslie’s to the eye as well as the ear, Anneliese
Auxiliary of the Barbados Ele- or Gianni Agnelli is one of Mansion House. othenberger, from the Hamburg Self-Control, serenity are stalwart aids >

mentary School Teachers’ As- State Opera, is slim and blonde. July ak ug. 22 this can-be-difficult day. Get both small

acing their stay they were

men. At 3b he

sociation. Miss Osborne also at- parope ‘BEST EVER’ » But she knows little of Scot-] ,~ and weighty matters off to a good start.

r tended the Conference of the guests at Maresol Beach Flats. Gar Socket ce ees nes - ; lend. Said she: “T like the men’s 4 Don’t relax till well on way to results. *
Caribbean Union of Teachers New Henie cars, trains planes, trac- ak Suse Tle o morning short dresses. ‘ial mes

which was held in Trinidad. accompanies

Spent Three Weeks
ISS ENID FERGUSSON of

“Ravens Court”, Fontabelle,
returned home on Sunday by

Not all auspicious period for extensive
undertakings; but familiar work, daily
routine should move smoothly with your
efficient effort.

requires all your ingenuity if

Ang. 23—Sept. 23



Sete
at

B.W.LA. for Trini- ae,
by : Tri a

is not all. Among
he controls a football
paper, and a ski-ing

ago RECLUSE’S HOME

is himself a

LIBRA

Schedule











B.W.LA. from Grenada after to make nota skier. But he is unlikely ss * y 7
spending three weeks’ holiday. Seek Late he Se French their home in San Juan. Mrs. to be taking part in this winter’s HK sept. 24—0ct. 28 you wish fo rouge Bie ie. se are *
During her stay there she was a a Sorba, select- Cozier is the former Miss Carrie sports. wa aed lished without strai
‘Quee! ice,” par ' ‘ .
est of Mr. and Mrs, Mahy of cone of anthlatic admirers, aa ong ial “a For I hane that in Chiles he A x cae ee ma
en is ’ 3, 7.
t. George’s oe ae a ite aa —, piel tea *" tia just had a serious accident. NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 1. taught ils j ‘ 7 en. Quiet any inner turbulent feelings, even
From Trinidad : £s Oriv away he came into The once fashionable eae ‘in stromata eodne ius oh os ' + Gough day itvelt may have. irritating
Luncheon Party wo Months’ Vacation coliision with a butcher's van. wiich an aged rea 1 ovens 8, boar ,Ub Ais home * points. Remember, there are many bright
R. AND MRS. ADJODAH- : For tw $ he was in hospital hich an aged recluse recently after members of his family died Gays ahead!
SINGH a +g AND MRS. PHILIP P died amid years of accumulated and lived in it with his house- we se
were among the ar R. AND MRS. RAMON with a broken leg and a fractured © ; " ; *
rivals from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. OCHOA. 8 iad ERNST and their two chil- (hin squalor had yielded about $77,000 keeper. The candle had stood for
on Monday and will spend a cheon party on aes o —_ dren were passengers for Puerto GO), the Riviera, Agnelli lives |" cask and valuables to treasure .32 years in the room where Kam- * 1 Advancement, gain to be had by your in-
holiday h@re. Mr. Adjodahsingh POE y at thelr Rico by B.W.LA. on Monday in- jj 4 mansion called Leopolda, 2UOting relatives on Monday. lade’s mother had died in 1920. He wee en, telligent attention to duties and extra +
° . . residence Medmenham”, Pine tks “! About $15,000 in cash, a three and had si ‘mi im- . ° hores that
is Minister of Works and Com- ‘ : transit " tor U.S.A, perched on the hillside above ‘ n nad since permitted none but him chores at may come up unexpectedly.
wulioetians: a Trinidad a it dee a ~. os Mr, Ernst is American Consul Villefranche. In an area studded one half cure dieinoae ene, and self te enter the room. *
; ; 5 eran oe We © here and will be holidaying in with stately h ig t yellowed stock and bonds were sal
On Business of Bolivar in Venezuela and Mrs, the USA. for two months. ." the mest “peautiful oat hesbitut- found A ods cubbyholes of the In the locked garage was a 1932 Pag aig Satin = a 1 age Pog | oat >
R. G. MONEY, Lbtal Direc Barcelo and Mr. and Mrs, Family Holidaying nished ered. heme ucts er. eee model car that had not been —_ Sieerdous todls, “vehichds. (aval, ett You
~ Ramon Ochoa, Jnr. of Vene- x amlade, 75, died last February. driven since 1985, In the closet " me 5 ‘ :
tor of Barclays’ Banik (D.C. zyela, R. AND MRS. J, KRIEND- ’ Except for decades of dustfail, and trunks were beautiful dresses can go about usual duties with good results.
pig! we: ow - hp % Be ‘ al LER afd their three chil- A KING'S BID oo, = ~ note ted ant as and tuxedos of bygone days. The *
ada by on Sunday last mong those present were dren were a the passengers The kin was in the auction ?t had been left, even to the burn- house keeper said that Kamlade ”
on a business visit. He expects and Mrs. G. Harford, Mr. J. R. jeaving by DwLA. early this rane é foi sore lots... ed out candle on the carved liyed threadbare despite stacks of AQUARIUS Mretion tan Re oon 7 *
to return to Barbados at the end Rodger, Mrs. Iris Tryhane, Mrs. \eek for Puerto Rico on their eo: it was an @x-king, ™antle. : garments never taken from their Jan, 22 —~ Fob, 20 | ntage of d_ propositi a
of this week John H. Pamérton, Mr. and Mrs. the U.S.A Cand Michael of Rumania, And in the Kamlade, who made his fortune store wrappings. x Bee Oe, Det eteee ONC Drennan, Ces C
Hi Colin Goddard, Mr. L. R. They “have gone ‘as holiday ° in the green coffee business, and —U.P. we impractical, restiens.
Returned Home Hutchinson and Senorita Mira- i
“ and expect to be returning in 3-9 OO0SO-OOOS-000OOOOO6
, bel Pence. October : CODCLODOVOOOOS OE * PISCES Mildly pleasant though not overly gene-
Mss MARGARET CORBIE OR Italian Beauty 3 Peb. 21—March 20 rous day; but month on whole is promis-
‘ hb Mr. and Mrs. Barcelo arrived * » ? ing, urges best efforts, partly favours ex-
nae Rant ee soending 8 th Bedeeade laak woth for a heu Teas ~ eagle ngage J - Won't Show Legs ; At THE DRILL HALL, GARRISON, on Saturday, x pansion, new undertakings, *
ang, on Saturday afternoon by “#y and aré guests at the Ont f BWIA. Piar e & 2 YOU BORN TODAY: Reasonable, innately just, yet as
LA. She is ry to the Marine Hotel, while Mr. and Riis cer oO -W.LA., FE +e ROME, Sept. 2 ; September 6th and Sunday, September 7th times overly critical. Highly talented, artistic. great desire
Ministér off "SéucaMlon, P.0.8, Mrs. Ramon Ochoa, Jnr. and Trinidad, returned to Be Pe Barms baten Tatike Coamsenc| 2 ; 4 for knowledge and will work untiringly to attain high aims.
and during her stay here was a thelr three children who also on Sunday last after spending @ — Cts 7 Mie covatelli, nameals Th BARBAD May tend to overdo, thus strain health, mar disposition.
est at “Stoneycroft”, Wor- arrived last week are staying holiday here. ities Home” at a local beauty |? e OSs POULTRY ASSOCIATION Intelligent, pleasant associates are a tonic.
ng. at “Medmenham”. i Routine Visit contest this week, has refused to| : Birthdate: Sarah Orne Jewett, romantic novelist.
Me. Ochos, Jnr. is hand of YR. J. W. HARICN RS 5, | $h0w, Mer legs ln the annual °Miss|f ene XM RM HK HH KH ¥
‘ Rquipos Company in Venezuela LI CG, OBE, Medical Ad-
5 -M.G., O.B.E., e 19-year-old beaut: d
CROSSWORD as well as Berry ae ee ae ae a ye ow and Wel-}that for secu of piety oan saia| $ THEIR §MIDSUMMER di deg ect res eer eee er ee tome
——— ompany re, 1 Island on Sunday] cause of her titled parents she|% on
boats Fagen the ateaiarae He dast by B.W.LA. fot Trinidad on | will to wear a bathing suit ;
had also es menham” 4 short routine visit, He wilt} at the all-Italian beauty contests | « an A FREE HOLIDAY FOR ONE WEEK FOR TWO

whieh he ented to his
wie Obs ak

—_—_—

| Rapert’s Spring Adventure—3i

be returning to Barbados during] Tater this month.

ae .. The tall pamers won the “Miss | ¢
Rome” title on Thursday from 110
other Italian beauties, In the
contest, she wore an evening
gown, as did three other contes-

PEOPLE AT THE SANTA MARIA HOTEL,
GRENADA IS THE FIRST DOOR PRIZE
At The



PIGEONS

for the first time in Barbados








The Countess entered the con-
test at her friends’ urging, using
an assumed name, Her parents
are at present in Brazil. Hie

BEACHCOMBERS’ BALL







1, Dee t movement of PARADISE BEACH CLUB

a. . caee) 7? . Listening Hours 20 aquariums of Beauty and effortless movement

4 =, ’ retirtis “in (WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3.1052 ° From 9 p.m. on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6TH
i ies t.00 p.m eS 4.10 pm. | The

Daily Service, m. The Colour



Hit ud i 19. 9 gan, Sane Open from 2 p.m. to 11 p.m. on SATURDAY
; ore alg in to

AN EXHIBITION OF GOLD AND TROPICAL FISH
| } TICKETS






























BENTLY CALLENDER
F. THOMPSON
and others











Boxes & Orchestra

HAVING SOLD OUR BRANCH STORE NO. 27, BROAD STREET

TO

MR. GEORGE SAHELY
ALL ACCOUNTS ARE PAYABLE AT
T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS BRANCH) NO, 15, BROAD STREET
‘PHONE : OFFICE 4294 “th

From 8.30 a.m. — 12 Noon —







From 1.30 p.m. — 3.30 p.m.






DEPTS, 4220











|
|
|



Bridgetown (Dial 2310)
FRIDAY — 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.{
& continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



DOHHOOHOO.9-0-



Color by

NE)
j

and
Technicolor| HOT STEEL



yi









BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 510)
& TOMORROW

wD
TODAY



Rex ALLEN &
GUNMEN OF ABILENE

Rocky LANE

Open




Sat. Special 9.30 & 1

BUCKAROO SHERIFF
ef TEXAS &
TIMBER TRAIL Color)
Monte HALE Ro

—

—_

en ne
Oe ———_—___

Midnite

Tom
TRAIL O

PLAZA : THEATRES |

~BARBAREES |)

Today & Tonvorrow

4.30 & 8.30 PM 130 & ‘Double ! 8.20 pom
Big. Special. .Dou! le .
ERROL, FLYNN “TO THE VICTOR: SILVER ER is
ACTION DOUBLE ! Dennis MORGAN & Rex ALLEN. The
“DISTANT ORUMS” ” .
CAPTAIN BuBOD ‘Teehnicolor) Arizona Cowboy &
and Gary COOPER “GUNMEN of
—— — = ABILENE’
ROCKY MOUNTAIN THURS. Special 1.30 p.m _Rocky LANE
Lash La RUE Double !|/== SS
THORS Special 130 p m.|| FRONTIER THURS. (onty) 445 &
THURS. Special 1 30 pm REVENGE” & mA
SILVER CITY BONANZA || OC TLAN_ COUNTRY “SPRING SONG”



“APACHE DRUMS”
(Technicolor)
Stephen McNALLY
Coleen GRAY

i

THOROU GHBREDS |
NBAL

ROG









Fargo Robbery





~~ OISTIN
(Dial 8404)

PODAY ‘only) 445 &



















jal S176)



















Carol RAYE &
“WATERLOO LOAD"

Stewart GRANCER
Join MILLS



ing Friday












Friday & oo 4H ad
Sp ; 7 & 5.20,










Errol saree in
ROCKY MOUNTAIN
Patrice WYMORE

Scott FORBES

Fr
ROBIN HOOD
ERS ‘colo









A: Scene from ihe Film





LYDIA BAILEY

2
al. FR (4) 5 pm Leh 15 pm. Listeners’ x ;
; , fn .m. t mM. es
Be carety in ndlbe Chelde, “5 45 Di Think On These 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. on SUNDAY $1.50
Sp zâ„¢ igund Up tt *prowronine e X A
1. garment of fie 7 8, Y
i», tt Ph » (9) emia Mote Froth win” tNdadit % rranged for you
S 3 Ale ras on neat aiaaittn, Us) 2AT10.00 pm, —~ 26,0m,, 31.8%m 1/6 fer Adulis ist 9d. for Children and Nurses by the
, Some people < Phe @huach (4) . P. m. Calling The “ ee: o e > , , j
+O} seven 2? mend, pre ; 744.2 0 $30 ay a ' a phtaas ol 2 r é
a re oerguing assegzantinas aceon, 8 Seti tives ‘ane, ied Refreshments on Sale § BARBADOS
}i This way for tradiie. (w) Huntress 9.50 p.m Interlude, 10.00 p.m. \< y
15 Tumbler, maybe, th F * vs, 10.
7 a ee Mrs. A. L. Stuart's School Wite Mie 8 '> x Ree za, iis
{° Rouner Dromen, verse. \ae Bt 1ic.30 p.m. From The ‘Third Programme: it Seber a nae Ray HOTEL
‘4 Bragken possibly. (4) of Dancing y 0 ele SSS
Solutgon of & pusale.—- Aerosen y carer |
1 Si, LE gap AtETY {| ROODAL THEATRES ASSOCIATION
ae oases isnt _ i Presents LAST ide Win S72 8.30 P.M,
€: BERN 2, Bete de ia ; Pe BETO en EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
19, Ate. * erent! ey RIDES GAIN" To-day & Tomorrow) Last Two Shows \1!®- hyp Tomartew ‘Today & Tomorrow
Bill Kennedy — Robert Armstrong at as* re <2: Rides yet : -e yg fe ets
THURS (Only) 8 9 P.M. Jack CAR Double) tera Bhipake cetia\ Sree ‘ ate
i. agra athe ma, Janis PAIGE fe
Wisdom of the ages Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency Preston, HOSTER fn. Mrs ANT Stuart's ey | | Di Le
She is in sooth a foolish hussy the Governor and Lady Savage "cell Stara Se | fae ~“
yes ‘ an iiham BOYD anee ~ 7
oon he baoeoe tt “osuhd aon / snavowts oN y BEACON HILL & REVGEDEVILLE | "ARDON MY las Hops tone eneety ee G i 0 B E
pend sono wn Prevents to have a bel ae oe Duan 1952 Starring /svICKoUs CIRCLE” nea BROWN”
(Sayings of Shabdsh-ibn-Daoul : ee ee eee “ONbenCoveR rridey ot ame |i} TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. TOMORROW same time
IC s Ci | x
enero ee mee hay Tie a kas pe nd EE ay ina Rove | WWith A Seomg in my Heart
a niversa’ ictures THE ‘noone “TRAFFIC IN
On Wednesday 3rd., Thursday 4th., Friday 5th NO. 1 MAKER OF Presents Houvet ibaa], SMBNfOARACAS, NtoMTs)/H — Susan HAYWARD — Rory CALHOURN
THE PRINCE | Arline ROBERTS pening OF lee ca
Septemher at 8.30 p.m. MERRIMENT ! tan tts £818, pm. [Saturday ao suneer _ _
At WAS A THIEF rune HUSBANDS| Presen*s United Artists . . REDAY
HOLETOWN peaetbonset MATINEE: Friday 5th at 5 p.m. Starring sitet WerzaAseh | eeMONN CAREY Tee a OPENING F
CHU ‘ f Eve ARDEN he BERGERAC’
Wednesday, Septtenber 3 Music by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band tional’ sound stare] Oening sis” Ed ‘Curnaws" zAMBA” LYDIA BAILEY
. ma, : ine 4.30 & 8.1 Color by color,
GEORGE MORRIS BDOKING OFFICE OPENS EVERY DAY Bank EXBERE | CHARON Kt Woe’ mynery Starring



WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952 ©!



B.G. Constitutional P

Will Place B.G. On

LONDON.

PROPOSALS for the constitutional reform of British
Guiana, which have been laid before the Legislative Coun-
cil, have been welcomed by observers in London.

Particularly welcome is the fact that these reforrns
will place British Guiana on the same political footing as
other Caribbean territories where similar reforms have
been introduced in recent years and have proved successful.

Constitutional advances in other parts of the Com-
monwealth in recent years have been smoothed by the
advice and assistance of officials of the House of Commons
in London, particularly of Mr. E. A. Fellowes, Clerk-
Assistant to the House.

It was recently proposed to the
House of Commons that an extra
Clerk-Assistant should be ap-
pointed for the express purpose of
visiting Colonial territories and
jteering newly-formed assem-
dlies through the intricate paths
of Parliamentary procedure, as
gvolved by the House of Com-
nons over the centuries.

Such an appointment is likely
be made soon and this official
vill probably be available, if re-
uired, to advise the new British
suiana Assembly when it is
‘ormed.

The London “Times”, in a lead-
ng article, points out that the
ecommendations for constitu-
jonal reform in British Guiana
liffer little in essence from the
feport of the Waddington Com-
Dission, although there are dif-

lusion to the race of a candidate
should be an electoral offence.
Rightly this proposal has been
rejected as impracticable,

“Two of the members the
commission recommended that
there should be a Second Cham-
ber with a majority nominated
by the Governor, which would
automatically protect minority
interests. Also rightly, this re-
commendation has been accepted
and a new safeguard has been
added.

“At the suggestion of the Gov-
ernor, Bills involving racial dis-
crimination will be reserved for
approval by the home _ govern-
ment. Acceptance of this inter-
esting innovation suggests that
the principles contained in the
recent white Paper on Central
African Federation may be hav-

of

@rences in application, The two ing a wider influence.
winciples of universal adult suf-
rage and the inclusion of all races “These safeguards may add

needed ballast to the new consti-
tution by giving a sense of secur-
ity to all the races—including the
many important smaller minori-
ties who contribute to the wealth
of the colony ima far larger
proportion than their numbers
and may feel their status threat-
ened by the wide franchise, Am-
erindian affairs, it may be noted,
are to remain virtually a reserv-
ed subject, somewhat on the
lines of native affairs in South-
ern Rhodesia.

“All will wish British Guiana
well in starting out on this great
—and no doubt hazardous—ex-
periment, which is of so much
significance not only for this col-
ony but for the British Carib-
bean as a whole.”

m the same common roll of
yoters are upheld, it says.

“These are big steps to take so
oon in British Guiana, in view
# the many races, at very differ-
mt stages of development, which
jo to make up the Guianese elec-
orate,” it says. “On the other
tand, these steps have been tak-
m in other British Colonies of
he Caribbean, and British Gui-
na certainly does not lag behind
hese,

“It should be said, too, that the
ommon roll has worked well in
‘rinidad, where there are racial
roupings not altogether unlike
hose in British Guiana.
“Safeguards for racial minori-
ies have not been neglected.
‘he commission originally put

orward a proposal that the al- —B.U.P.



YOUTH SMOTH
bins

Tet,



lans Welcomed In U.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



K.

FRED IN MALT TANK ‘Fire Prevention Week’

cA

Opened In Antigua

- ANTIGUA.
THE OPENING CEREMONY of “Fire Prevention
Week” attracted large crowds on the south western corner
of the St. John’s Cricket Grounds to witnezs a well planned
and appropriate programme.

It was an intensely hot still afternoon the chimes of
four o'clock from the ancient Cathedral could be clearly

heard at the head of the town.
eae ——- - At that precise time the Police

‘Voge ~ . Band struck up and a procession
Crime Is A Serious

from the Fire Station .on Long
Street followed the band through
:
American Problem
NEW YORK, Sept, 1,

the city. The fire engine, a
The American Bar Association's

pick-up with trailer pump, fire-
men and volunteers marched
smartly to an area in the vicin-
ity of Country Pond.

Commission on organised crime
¢ illed on Monday for the Federgi A 4.30 His Excellency Sir
Rackets Agency and the estab- Kenneth Blackburne and Lady

lishment of the local Police de- Blackburneé arrived on the scene
partment intelligence divisions to with their son Martin. After a
stamp out narcotics traffic and march past the parade was in-
sambling, The Commission said spected by the Governor, Then
that despite Senate crime investi- His Excellency in addressing the
gation and various cleanup cam- gathering recalled two devastat-
paigns, organized, crime still is a ing fires, one of two hundred
serious national problem. A study years ago and one of a hundred
of the crime situation was made by years, as well as those of two
the commission for presentation to *SSâ„¢S: He al i the neces-
the Bar Association’s annual con- Y®®S SEW nt — ae like
vention in San Francisco, Septem- i % overvene Ae & town He!





{rr PAGE THREE

Of, fficers Of St. Joseph Round-Up

Boys’ Clu
Elected

Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E.,
Commissioner of Police, was re~
elected President of the Barbados
Police Boys’ and Girls’ Club
Association «hen this body held
its first Aneel General Meeting
on Friday, August 29.

Miss Betty Arne was elected
Vice-President; Treasurer— Mr
Cc. W. Leyel; Secretary—Major R

7

Craggs, Fire Officer; Assistant
Seeretary — Police Constabie
Wickham,

The members of the Executive
Council are Mrs. G. H, Adams
Messrs. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.,
c. R. C. Springer, J. Beckles,
O.B.E., Maurice Cave, H, Wal-

cott, R. Risely Tucker and Major
Cc, Noott,

The report showed that an
overall expenditure of $12,518.20
was incurred during the year
1951—52, One hundred and
eleven film shows were held at
various clubs but the Belleplaine
hadn't this privilege as there is
no electricity in the building.

A number of speakers dealt
with various subjeets which were
well appreciated. Association
now has a
boys and 114 girls,



membership of 632

St. Aidan’s Holds
Patronal Festival

The Saint Aidan’s Patronal Fes-
tival was celebrated at St. Aidans
Church, Bathsheba on Sunday
August 31. A large number of per-
sons attended the celebration
which was marked by Choral
Communion 5 a.m. and Festal
Evensong and Cantata 4.30 p.m.

. * .

Joseph Trotman of Bathsheba

the owner of a sheep which

gave birth to three kids during

the last week. One of the kids

has only three feet. the left front
foot being missing.
.

Lefthander Rudolph Sealey con-
tinued his outstanding perferm-
ances in Sunday cricket gatfes,
when on Sunday last he scored
his fifth for the season 119 not
out in 2% hours for R. Sealey’s
XI against Stingo XI at Everton.

The game will be continued on
Sunday. Scores are: Stingo XI
181 for seven; Sealey’s XI 155 for
seven

Neville
topscore
Griffith

Payne’s 64 runs was
for Stingo while Theo
and Dezmond Ritey
played good supporting innings
of 31 and 26 rums respectively.
Grant Haynes, who took six wick-
ets for 93 runs in 17 overs was the
most successful bowler.



EXCURSION TO BATH

Johns, with a majority of

Saceean oo. extremely seri- Wooden buildings, to exercise Residents of the St, Matthias night ber ng cee to Ba an

out crime problem. Professional ©#Te in the prevention of fire es- and Dayrells Road districts went day’s fun, Fourteen _ —
. _ gamblers have become active Pecially where matches and coal off on their amnual excursion lowed by several cars
TWO SAN FRANCISCO FIREMEN shovel frantically in a futile attempt to again, having decided to ignore Pots are within the reach of chil- yesterday, However, not without Matthias Church about 9.30 am,
save John R., Reid, 18, whose hands desperately clutch at the air in a the federal od stamp law, Lead- dren. many Headaches concerning the for Bath, St. John, in brilliant
malt tank containing 14 tons of wet grain. The youth, a college student ers of organized crime are keeping His Excellency hanked the weather, which on the previous weather
working on a summer job, accidentally fell into the tank and was their power by investing in leg'ti- Commissioner of Police Colonel |
buried alive before help could reach him, (International Soundy) } mate business. Public indignation J. R. A. Branch, for reorganis~ e



St. Matthias Rioad
Under Repairs

For the past three weeks repairs
were being carried out on the
St. Matthias Road. The road was
in a state of disrepair for a long
time, and doubtlessly these
repairs will be very welcome.
Work on the road has been going
full speed ahead. Many labourers
have been employed on the job,
with the regult that the entire
road was finished in just over
three week's time.

SHOP BROKEN
Mr. C. E. Hill, a merchant of



Milk Market, City, reported to
the Police that his provision
shop was broken and entered

sometime between August 3 and
September 1 and articles to the
value of $9.28 stolen.



ST. CLEMENT'S. DEPOSIT STATION



MISS BETTY GRIFFITH, (right) Acting Public Librarian, visited the St. Clement's Deposit Station
at St. Clement’s Boys’ School, St. Lucy, yesterday. Children are seen changing books.

Left to right are: Miss L. Griffith, Headmistress of St. Clement's Girls’

School, Mr. J, I. Byer, Head-

master of St. Clement's Boys’ School, who is in charge of the Deposit Station, Miss N. Went, (back-
ing camera) Acting Library Assistant, who accompanied Miss Griffith, and Miss Griffith.

Actg. Public Librarian Visits Deposit Station

Miss Betty Griffith, Acting Pub-
le Librarian, paid a visit to the
. Clement’s Deposit Stagion at
it. Clement's Boys’ School, St.
jucy, yesterday afternoon for th
furpose Of becoming. acquainted
fith the needs of readers of that

at the Station to change books or
register.
No Difficulty

Mr. Byer said that he has no
difficulty in getting borrowers to
return their books, At present
r : he does not impose fines when
ne St. Clement's is one of books are overdue but, in keeping
e nine Deposit Stations in the

p with the laws, he proposes to do
and at present operated by the go,

iblie Library.

At St. Clement’s 251 readers, of
thom 27 are adults, are register.

. Mr. J. 1, Byer, Headmaster
t St. Clement’s Boys’ School, is

charge of the Station. He is

isted by Mr, G. Sobers, Mr.

ihn Springer and other members
ff his staff.

Adults and children travel from
far as Pie Corner, Josey Hill,
Yockfield and surrounding dis-
ricts to obtain books from the St.
Mement’s Deposit Station. On
Saturday last 104 readers called



large al they
Ceaity Cue



Most of the references which
children produce when they want
to join the branch are from the
Headmistress of St. Clement’s
Girls’ and members of the staff
of the two schools.

Mr. Byer said that he would
like more books —. about 60 per
cent. — for children between the
ages of nine and 15, The other
40 per cent. would be for the big-
ger children and adults.

When asked by Miss Griffith if
he thought the Branch had any
immediate influence on the edu-

—_o |

™ ‘Ua :





use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doxstors prove ths Palmolive Soap can improve complexioas
romatkably in many ways. Oily skin fonks less oily dull, drab
skin wonderfully brighter. Coorse-loo'i:g skin eppeers finer




So, do 18 36 skin specialists 2

advised:

3




cation of the children, Mr. Byer
said that a was a long
term policy and although he could
not say he felt

fits of the Branch, he knew that
he would do so eventually,

St. Clement’s Deposit Station
was formerly run by Mr, Birch,
but he was removed to a school
in St. James. The Station was
closed and after Mr. Byer con-

sented to take charge, it was
re-opened.

Open Twice Weekly
At present the Station is

opened on Tuesdays and Satur-
days after 3.30 p.m., but Mr. Byer
said that he is thinking of opening
on Thursdays in an effort to re-
lieve congestion,

He said that the Station is given
publicity in churches and schoois
but it has not yet reached the
peak of its efficiency.

He does not know of any bor-







For 60 seconds, with |
Palmolive's soft, iovely lather,
Rinse |

Do this 3 times @ day bor 14
days. x

*

after the Senate Crime Committee

——



\

ing the Fire Service in the past

*
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE?



hearings has reduced organized two years, Mr. Nanton the Offi-
crime in some areas, but the pub- cer in charge, for organising “Fire
lic is not interested enough in the Prevention Week” and congratu-
problem to enable a permanent lated the volunteers for turning
reduction, out on such an abominably hot
—UP. afternoon,
The first display was the re-
; 2 moval from Bishop Mathers
ah} schoolroom of two persons trap-
Mobile Cinema ped inside by fire. Then there

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Zita Wonita,
Sch. Marion Belle

was an imaginary fire in the cen-
Programme tre of Country Pond, old cotton
hoses which were in use two years

Films on Road Safety, Hurri- ago were turned on, a crouched
cane Relief and Hurricane Pre- man held his hand over a hole
caution and Government Savings in the hose, The fire brigade then

Seh. Lyndina A,
olfe, Sch. Everdene,
Seh. Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Franklyn D'
R., M.V. Gloria Maria, Sch, Emeline,
Sch. Augustus B, Compton, Sch. Trium-
phant Star, Sch, United Pilgrim, Sch,

are . “PT ‘+y. demonstrated the apeed and
Lucille Smith. Sch. D’Ortac, M.V. Jen. ®© included in the current jro- ‘ . i

kins Roberts, Sch Gardgnia ‘ach, gramme of the Mobile Cinema. strength of their new equipment.
Laudalpha, Sch. Anita H., M.V. Carib- Other items in the prograrime The third display consisted of a
pe, shh aa > asoline ire ¢ i re
‘ ARRIVALS are: British News and Give Your #@soline fire, and it was there,











British Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 Child a Chance, a film made that during the height of action
tons, from British Guiana, under FR. jocally. the gallant fighter, Colonel
Sitio > St. Commas to the The Mobile Cinema was Branch got into the way of a
“pEranvoane scheduled to give a show at powerful spray. He was: flattened
Sch. Maria Henrietta for St. Lucta, ) 5 4. to the ground completely drench-
Sloop Signet for Dominica. dav. tae Pt re aes ed. Later in the final speech of
There will he i public perform- the ie Colonel Branch
said: “I had no idea that IT was
RATES OF EXCHANGE ance on that day. going to be the leading clown,
matt atonnti anyone who wants to feel a hun-
Ss E 7 re ;
Selling ne eehaene Buying s dred and sixty pounds of pres-
NEW YORK ' sure can go along to Staff Sgt.
73.4% pr, Cheques on Bankers 71.89% pr Mason On Bodily Labadie any day.”
Sight or Demand : \
Draft 71.6 . ——e
tin a = 6% pr Harm Charge
71.9% pr. Currency 10.3% pr.
Coupons 69.6% pr. The case in which Amos Lowe TT
CANADA Seat "Ge ' NEW GU ERS
‘ (Including Newfoundland) } Pe Aen ‘ge of areas:
60.9% pr. Cheques on Bankers 79.1% pr, Hill, St, ichael, is charg with ‘hree carpenters i !
Demand Drafts 78.95% pr inflicting grievous bodily harm on Three carpenters will lay down
Sight Drafts 78.8% Br. Cyd gutters at the Parochial Buildings,
89.9% pr, Cable Clyde Phillips with a stick, was Gumberland Street.
79.4% pr Currency 77.6% pr. adjourned until September 9 by When the Advocate visited the
Soupons 76.9% é is shi r G it : :
eee Mr. G. B, Griiith Buildings yesterday the carpen-
y Mr EK Watoatt: GC. apoear ters were erecting scaffolds;
. EL K, Wi » QC., ar-
MAIL NOTICE ing on behalf of the défendant -
hice while Inspector Franklyn is prose- |
ails for Southampton (U.K.) by the o@ \
S.S. Golfito will be closed at the General cuting on behalf of the Police, “4
Post Office as under
ae Mail at 12 noon, Registered d ns n ac
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.2% e
p.m. on the ard September, 1952 On Sick Leave

Nervous, Rheumatic!










x yi For the past two and a half | w ant ae
FENDER AND WHEEL months Mr, Ben Gibson has been grermork and trent fe often
DAMAGED IN ACC. WN acting Chief Sanitary Inspector in : $ aah ave png oe
rs rns I ACCIDE V1 face of Mr, W. W. Merritt, Chiet noes Acidity, Getting Up
ine Tent fee fendi’ wes Sania Iimawetr, we ta sata Ween
of the motor van M-1786 ownex P * om waco aes en ing © ore your time Here’ ae
by the General Hospits! leave. Mr. Merritt is expected to kidneys purify your blood with .
ah Vey igen tacae ot On aot resume duties on or about Sep- tex, The Very firat dose helping
Road, Christ Phinah ite dain ns 16 if his leave is not Anat aw quieaty mia e ou feelike
aged when it was involved in an °* ended. . ever Under she ri ce epee.
accident on Wellington Street, St. | Mt: L. F. Harris, who recently Bathing, Get Cystex fretp vere chews,
Michael with the motor car M- left for Jamaica, Mr, H, I. Belle ; st x todsy
2075 owned and driven by Robert #24 Mr. D, Cumberbatch have} @@ e antoseaines
FitzPatrick of Upper Collymore been acting as Assistant Chief Por Kidneys, Nhevmatiom, Bisdder tects you.

Rock, St. Michael. Sanitary Inspector on various ia

occasions, 4 , ESS
7 7
Fell From Bus
Leslie Carter of Black Rock,

rowers who take books from both
the Branch ang the Public
Library at Bridgetown.

In his report for last month he
has requested 50 additional books
from the Public Library and Miss
Griffith promised to grant his re-
quest as soon as possible, In this
report he makes remarks and
suggestions.

St. Michael, was treated and dis-
charged at the General Hospitai
yesterday morning for bruises on
his left arm after he fell from a
motor bus which was travelling
along Black Rock about 9.30 a.m.
the same day,

At the time of the incident
Carter was attempting to get off

THE RIGHT

APPROACH

a nieigeigac asennad iaeel inte tanpined







8 BUCKFAST.
ELON iC WINE

*

Wf you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
Is especially valuable
after tliness.

J avenraar y



the bus while it wa ving,
iss Griffith told the Advocate . Sica

that so far she has got the best
results from St. Clement’s Station.
§t. Catherine Station at St, Philip
is next. The other Stations are:
St. Bernard's at St. Joseph, Mount
Tabor at St. John, St, drew at
Belleplaine Playing Field, another
at St. John’s Mixed School, at
King George V Park, St. Philip,
and at the Boys’ and Girls’ Indus-
trial Schools.

In her tour yesterday she was
accompanied by Miss N. Went of
the Public Library Staff,



WANDERERS BUY LAND

The Wanderers Cricket Club
have bought a part of the land
formerly belonging to Pleasant
Hall, situated at Dayrells Road
A tractor owned by the Electric
Sales and Service was at work
yesterday levelling the ground.
The work is expected to be com-
pleted in time for the next
cricket season,







© ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF €

WV Me
BZ

~s~ WA
SS

The Comnaty Chemical Ceo. Led.; Sirmiagham, Sagiand








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PAGE FOUR





eid ADVOCATE

Cas og ee SS SEP Fs
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bre-* #1. Bridgetewn
Wednesday, September 3, 1952

THE CORE

THE people of Barbados are still waiting
for the government to announce its five
year development plan.

Four months have passed since May, the
month of promise, and there have been
various small leakages as to government’s
pre-occupations but no announcement has
yet been made. Professor Beasley’s long:
awaited A Fiscal Survey which ought to
have acted like a cold douche on the
Utopians has not even been discussed in
the Legislature and the government will,
it seems, have announced its five year plan
before any such discussion takes place.



Meanwhile there has been*no decision as
to whether or not Barbados is to have a
deep water harbour or an_ improved
harbour of any kind. On the other hand
much theory is being indulged in by those
who seem to be plotting the possibility of
increasing the output of sugar at a time
when reports of surplus sugar crops are
coming from all parts of the world.
Politicians have been talking of increased
sugar crops and an American market when
sugar producers have been wondering for
just how much longer the favourable
United Kingdom price can be maintained
and whether Canada will take West Indian
sugar while losing .West Indian export
markets at the galloping rate of the last
five years. er

The will-of-the-wisp of irrigation as a
new “open-sesame” to greater sugar pro-
duaiion i being pursued although the
island has not yet fully exploited its for-

tunate water position for domestic pur-
ge ee ee

poses.

The present inconvenience due. to the
ansaaht is due not to shortage of water
resources, but to shortage of water” re-
sources which have been so far exploited:
Until the output of water for normal drink-
ing and kitchen garden purposes has been
increased by the installation of new
machinery it seems inopportune to plunge
into the expense of buying irrigation
machinery for experimental purposes.

Barbados is fortunate in its rainfall and
‘while periodic years of drought are =
perienced the production of sugar is less
important than the sale of sugar when it
has been produced.

nly sort of development plan which
canine ‘the slightest hope of success in
Barbados is a plan built around the con-
struction of a deep-water harbour.

Even if Barbados were to spend large
sums of money on irrigation of sugar lands
at a time when the maintenance and devel-
opment of its domestic suppl 4% ie
its crucial years of post-Senn gro one
mere plotting of a graph sheet will. ie
guarantee sales of sugar at remunerative
prices. f produces 200,-
000 tons or 150,000 tons: for export, in an
age of bulk-shipment Barbados’ sugar will
have to compete* with other countries
sugar. :

A development programme for Barbados
whicly As irrigation before bulk-ship-
ment would be equivalent to a progamme
for feeding the cart while the horse dies
from starvation.

An island of 166 square miles in the At-
lantic ocean and Sipaerdng 212,000 persons
might possibly be able to support these
persons at relatively high sta ards pro-
vided that there were _no other islands
nearby to attract steamships to their
shores. Barbados is however surrounded
by neighbouring islands, many of which
are equipped with harbours offering bet-
ter facilities than those of Carlisle Bay.

Barbados can afford to build a deep-
water harbour because if it does not build
a deep-water harbour its attraction for
steamships is bound to decrease in propor-
tion as the costs of handling cargoes In
Carlisle Bay increase.

The only possible alternative is that the
general depression which will inevitably
hit the island should the price of -sugar
come crashing down as world maaer ou
put grows, will lower. the costs of Bridge-
town’s harbour as unemployment forces
whatever government may then be in pow-
er to divide labour opportunities more
equitably than they are now divided in
the Port. :

The sugar industry has served Barbados
well and must continue to serve her well
if so many thousands are to sustain life on
its small surface. But its history is pock-
marked with periods of acute depression.

From these depressions old and trusted
men of vision from the United Kingdom
and from this island have always drawn a
homely adage of especial application to our
present circumstances, They have warned
us not to put all our eggs in one basket.

To-da
needed Déceuse the men with power would
seem to be treading a path which’ thinks
only in terms of more sugar (even if costly
irrigation schemes have to be introduced
for the purpose) when the world is rapidly
presente more sugar than can profitably

e sold,

Those men of vision have indeed sound-
ed their voices and their voices have been
heard and obeyed by almost every Carib-
bean territory in varying degrees of en-
thusiasm,

They have been saying that tourism and
only tourism can supplement sugar on any
appreciable scale as a major Caribbean in-
dustry.

A deep-water harbour is complementary
to a tourist industry and to the sugar in-
dustry. A deep-water harbour is the only
foundation on which an improved Barha-
dian economic structure can be built. When
the government’s 5-year development plan
is opened and there is no deep-water har-
bour scheme in its core there will be noth-
ing but greyness and bleakness ahead,

those men of. vision are badly

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Even In The Vital Battle For Malaya It Depends On Where You Sit

Here's A Town Where
| Five Wars Meet

KUANTAN, Malaya.
| A PISTOL and bandolier lay
| n the District Officer’s desk. An
| armed sentry guarded him. Out-
jside, beyond the barbed-wire
barricade, a notice warned
“Trespassers may be shot.”

The town itself was quiet.
‘Don’t let that fool you,” said
the D.O. “There aie several

wars going on here, This office
where we fight the nerve war.
utside we use bullets. I travel
» anh armoured car.”

He drew a semi-circle around
uantan on the wall map. On

> side was the China Sea, On
e other, behind the port, the
nges of steep, jungle-covered
ountains.

They looked dark and threat-
sting from the office window.
“One thousand three hundred
and seventy square miles of ter-
titory,” said the D.O. “Most et
it swamp and jungle, and I'm
vesponsible for it. Good dishing
off the coast, plenty of rubber
sstates; amd one of the world’s
chest tin mines, there...” he

bbed a point 32 miles from
s this the most prosperous port in
“ast Malaya,”

An Indian clerk came through

he swing-panel doors’ with a
tack of files,
“More , ammunition,” growled

1e D.O. “That’s my part in the
ampaign. Forms, forms, forms.
£ I'd killed a terrorist for every
housand times I’ve signed my
ame the war would have been
over long ago.”

THE POLICEMAN
“We hit back’
“ONE war is quite enough for

”

ne,’ was what the Police Chief
aid.
He tugged nervously at his

normous moustache and told me
f tae campaign. An unpleasantly

imiliar story. The authorities
aught unprepared initial mis-
akes, and the usual, inevitable

»ss of valuable lives.

“It was rough on the police,’
e said. “The force wasn’t built
r warfare. Imagine your Lon-
‘on bobby being given a gun and
ent after a bloodthirsty pack of
‘illers in country four times as
hick as Epping Forest.

“We had a bad time at first.

Che Communists did what they
iked. They were able to wander
hrough the villages round Kuan-
an without fear of us. Peopie
vere too scared to talk.

“I remember once coming to
market square three minutes
iter an anti-Communist Chinese
ad been murdered. Hundreds ot
cople were about, but not one
veuld ¢ven tell us which way the
illers had gone.”
The Police Chief grinned rue~
sy. “We've learned a lot of
‘sons,.The force is at last being
ganised. Our Intel igence i
aproving and men are being
ited out from behind _ the
wbed-wire and sandbags for
re aggresive roles. We are
ving baek—snd about time

THE PLANTER

As in Maugham...
“ONLY one war as far as I
vn concerned,” said the Planter.

iy Russell Spurr

*That's rubber.”

“And tin,” said his friend.
“And tin,” said the Planter.
“He's from the big mine. Rubber
and tin, and without them Brit-
«in would not have just a dollar
gap. It would be a chasm, Rubber
and tin and our sweat and blood
earn more from America than all
your suit lengths and Scotch

whisky.”

He banged his glass on the bar,
and a white-coated Chinese
“boy,” 40 years if he was a day,
brought us along three more
whisky and sodas.

“I suppose I’m what is called
a whisky-swilling planter,” he
said. “It’s part of the tradition.
Somerset Maugham and all that.
But you come and work on my
estate for 14 hours a day with
an even chance of a bullet in you,
and see if you'd drink milk.’

The Tin-miner looked round
the club. “Quiet today,” he said.
Two army officers played darts
in a corner of the little room.
Lifebelts from visiting ships (one
from the Amethyst) adorned
wooden walls, A hand-painted
poster announced a tripe and
onion supper.

“You should see the place in
the evening,” said the Planter.
“Gets quite crowded, Often
nearly 30 people. Some of them
drive in 40 miles. You can do it
in under the hour; no one risks
driving too slowly.”

He pointed to his big Ameri-
can car outside the door, Heavy
armour plate glass replaced the
windscreen. A steel shield with
bullet-proof slits hung on a slip-
wire ready to slam down at a
second’s notice.

“There’s the price of rubber,”
said the Planter,

-“And tin,” said his friend.

THE MERCHANT

* “Don’t quote me’

THE Chinese Merchant knew
nothing about wars, one or sev-
eral,

“It doesn’t pay me to know,”
he said. “I’m a business man, I
don’t meddle with politics,”

He peered nervously out across
the jumble of ccsmetics and
gleaming export bicycles. The
wide, white High-street lay like
a bleached bone under the noon-
day sun,

Even the mad dogs lay gasping
in the shade.

“Business is good,” said the
Merchant. He pointed to the peo-
ples of half a dozen races jost-
ling along the shaded sidewalks.
Malays in vivid sarongs, silk-
shirted Chinese, turbaned Indians,
swarthy Sinhalese, and sweating
Britons.

“All of them with money to
spend,” said the Merchant. ‘‘More
money than anywhere else in Asia.
and more goods to give them.
It takes more than a bit of troub'e
to upset business.”

“It doesn’t worry ycu
then?” I asked.

He glanced again down the
street.

“I wouldn’t say that,” he re-
plied in a lower voice. “Pressure
is brought to bear on people like
me. The Communists keep a spec-
ial organisation, the Min Yuen,

at all,

to extort money and supplies.
But don’t quote me on that.”

A storm of static burst from a
nearby radio shop, and an an-
nouncer said: ““Three terrorists
were killed in the Federation
yesterday.” People shouted the
news to their friends in Malay,
Tamil, Urdu and several Chin-
ese dialects.

“Things are improving,” said

the Merchant. “Not long ago the
Min Yuen could scatter pamph-
lets here in broad daylight. But

not now; people are beginning to
see the Communists cannot win.”

“Is that your personal opin«
ion?” I asked.

He shook his head.

“I bet only on certainties,” he
said. “I can’t afford to do any-
thing else.”

He drew his thumb across his
throat.

“But don’t quote me on that.”

THE COLONEL

And his wtnners

SAID the Colonel: “Yes, there
are several wars going on here.
But I’m concerned only with one
of them.”

He looked across the armour-
ed cars and tepts towards the
mountains. A hoverplane roared
in over the harbour. “Probably
bringing a Gurkha casualty from
the jungle clearing,” said the
Colonel. “You can’t get the little
beggars to come out. They re-
fuse to admit they’re sick or
hurt and go on until they drop.”

He spoke with the pride of a
man. who has spent a lifetime
commanding some of the best
troops in the ‘world.

Kuantan is beginning to share
his opinion. The situation has im-
proved beyond. all measure since
the 1/10th Gurkha Rifles arrived
secretly by sea on May 25. They
marched straight into the jungle
and hit the over-confident Com-
munists as they have never been
hit before. .Thirty-four Reds,
including their . smartest gang

leader, were killed in the first
eight weeks.

The Gurkhas,are still in the
jungle.

“And we're going to stay
there,” said the Colonel. “We're
going to show the terrorists that
our men can outmarch them
and outfight them.”,

He described the Boy Scout
tactics of the jungle war. The
days of painful tracking along
hidden paths, navigating beneath
the roof of foliage often without
sight of the sun. The careful
scrutiny of inaccurate maps to
see where a gang might set up
camp—or an ambush, z

“The Gurkhas are good at this
tort of thing,” said the Colonel.

—$—$<$<$<$<_<_$_$_$————

on the airstrip. It carried no
stretcher, A grubby little Chinese
in tattered khaki gct out and
nervously raised his hands. There
was a small red star on his peak-
ed cap “Surrendered,” said the
pilot. “The second this week.
Said he’d had enough of the war.’

There was no need to ask which

one. —L.E.S.



EXPLOSION In Labour

Party Ideas!

Hy A Political Correspondent In The Daily Mirror

\Vritten by a small body of
‘rty members who call them-
‘ves Socialist Union, the book
'': on the-movement to take
ced of the lessons of experience
’d of modern history,

Socialist Union says there must
22 an end to the unthinking belief
| State power and in nationalisa-

om as cure-alls. It calls on
abour to. base its policies on
cognition of the individual

uman being and less on ama-
tinery” that deals with people
? nameless masses,

rhe book is called “Socialism:
New Statement of Principles.”
r. Jim Griffiths has written an
itroduction. Mr. Attlee has given
his blessing. It asks the big
1estion of Labour politics:

Why did the Party
rive? Why did it
lence?

Socialist Union says this: Con-
lence was sapped because the

lose its
lose confi-

‘arty did not seem to be achiev- ~

~g the old Party ideas and pro-
‘ammes.

Confidence will go on being
sapped until the Party realises
that some of the old ideas and
prcgrammes were illusions. Myths.

' Main myth was the belief that
there was a “socialist system”
which would cure all ills if the
capitalist system were overthrown.

There is, in fact no “blueprint”
af peal There is no system
ta

The British system—with full
»nployment, planning, controls,
housing programmes, social secur-
‘y—is not “Socialism.” Nor is it
what was understood by capital-
icm in the nineteenth century.

The old idea was that if the
State had all the power and every-
ithing was nationalised, human
happiness and freedom would
burst into flower.

Russia has proved the idea
nonsense. In Russia freedoms
which are taken for granted as a
part of decent human life in
Britain have never appeared.
New kinds of exploitation have
appeared. There are new privi-
leged classes,

Another old idea
jmunist dictatorship would pave
‘the way for more freedom, that
would “wither away”—
manifest nonsense,

— that Com-



A BOOK that flatly attacks some
of the cherished ideas of Social-
ists as ‘myths and illusions’ has
just been thrown into the arena
of Labour Party argument.



To-day, says Socialist Union,
we are less sure about the results
of increasing the power of the
State.

“Do we want more or less State
action in the social services? Do
we want more or less central con-
trol of the nationalised industries?

“There are many who say that
our aim now should be ‘decen-
tralisation,’ for we are all be-
coming aware that the concentra-
tion of power in the same hands
may, in.the absence of power to
avert its dangers, be a threat to
the freedom and independence of
the individual.”

Tm fact, the modern “Board.”
running a huge industry with no
popular control over its actions
and thinking only of people as a
mass, are just as much a chal-
lenge to Labour Party ideas as
ne old exploitation by the capital-
st.

And there is a great

second
illusion, says Socialist Union—the .

pe that to yebreve a “
system” a “¢) ‘ war” had to
stepped up. ‘ "
Here is the gospel of Karl Marx
and, says the book, it ends in the
destruction of the decencies which
Socialism belteve they are. fight-
ing for. “Classes cannot be divid-
ed off into sheep and goats... .”
Does this mean that the
struggle for social justice is aban-
doned? It does not.

Nor does it mean that Socialist
ideals are abondoned. In fact,

this book asserts that the only "¢!

‘way for the Labour Party to main-
tain its drive and pury... ., put
certain basic ideals in the fore-
front of its action.

These ideals demand recognition
of the dignity of man; they de-
mand equality of opportunity to
get sufficient of the world’s goods
for decent living; they demand
the opportunity to live in fellow-
ship without which nothing has
any flavour.

All very fine, you may say. But
are people capable of all these
nice things?

This book makes it plain that
the Labour Party must have that
faith in human beings. It must
believe that human beings are
not content merely to have full
bellies and a roof over their heads.

The Labour Party, says Social-
ist Union, must from now on
place less faith in organisation,
in nationalisation, in “machinery”
to secure decent living. It must
work strenuously to change the
attitude of all people, regardless
of “classes.”

“They also have enormous pd-
tience; some units wait a week
in ambush.” «4

The hoverplane settled gently

a

“A Socialist programme,” says
the book, “should now aim at an
liberately shaping all the institu-
tions of our aie in the light
of their effects on the individual.”

There remain two sixty-four
dollar questions. As this book puts
them: “What point is there in
thinking of an ideal society when
we live under the threat of bank-
ruptey in a divided and insecure
world?

“Surely the only realistic aim
for this islind at the present time
is to secure peace and increase
productivity.”

Socialist Union comes to the con-
clusion that, faced by the threat
of new, modern tyrannies, we are

to rearm. But rearm-

ment must be coupled with
leadership in the battle of ideas
which is going on, particularly
in the poorer areas of the world.

Coming nearer home, how is
the Labour Party to take the lead
in securing higher productivity
and the survival of Britain?

Socialist Union says the leader-
ship of the Party has had to fight
elements inthe ranks who still
find it difficult to grasp that it is
ae sufficient to “soak the

“We have now,” says the book,
to mould our industrial organisa-
tion to draw forth the willing co-
operation of all concerned.

“Uniess industry—the manage-
ment as well as workers—can be
permeated with a new spirit,
there is no answer short of com-
pulsion to our present difficulties.”

The whole Party — and maybe
people outside the Party. too—
should read this book. It costs
only,3s. and is published by Lin-
oolns-Prager,

ee

TUNNEL UNDER THE

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952

























































~
——

I “THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

tells the story with Songs and Music on a gramophone record
to help you read it in the Buok.

+
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



BORDER

|

|
By NEWELL ROGERS | BS

NEW YORK,
THEY mean to dig a hole 21 miles long]|
under two mountains in the Far North.

First stretch, 13 miles, burrows through the
3,500ft.-high Chilkoot Pass, on the Alaskan-
Canadian frontier. Here avalanches killer}!
many a trudging prospector in the '98 gold
ratte new fortune hunters are after a differ-
ent kind of buried treasure: water from the
five Canadian lakes that lie north of the pass.
The Aluminium Company of America wants
the water for ‘a 400,000,000 dollar (£142,-






Heatproof Oven Ware with Covers
three sizes



cy ; . =
857,000) aluminium smelting and _ electric :
power or on the south side of Chilkoot, Sentee. Take Fruit Dishes
in Alaska. ' re eeteinde Chine —-

And through the man-made mountain tun-
nels the water is to a past two
vast underground power houses.

This giant scheme, to be financed by free
enterprise, awaits the sanction of the Cana:
dian and U.S. Governments. :

COLOUR TV set-makers are going to try
again, This time they promise—in a few
months—to come up with am attachment to
the present black-and-white sets, _

They already have a colour receiver, but
to market it would make obsolete the mil-
lions of expensive sets already in homes.

OFF to Britain flies another big airline
man to look at the Comets, Captain Eddie
Rickenbacker, boss of the domestic Eastern
Airlines,

But Pan-American Airways is more likely

to be the first buyer for its international
lines that compete with B.O.A.C,
' MRS. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT became a
grandmother last week for the 14th time. A
daughter was born to Mrs, John Roosevelt,
wife of the late President’s youngest son.

HOUSEWIVES in New York are warned
to look closely at turkeys on the meat coun.
ters. Racketeers pumped a-quart of water in
birds to: make them weigh more before they
were frozen for the market.

HOLLYWOOD is going to avoid one of
those lavish, but sometimes vulgar, costume
dramas when it makes “Young Bess,” .

Instead, it is going in for a simple story of
16th century British Court life to bring out|
character. (Charles Laughton will again;
climb into his old costume of Henry VIII and
Jean Simmons will be the young Elizabeth.)

Reason for Hollywood’s good taste—“The |
British Crown once again rests on the head
of a girl named Elizabeth.”

LET us refuse to worry about this one:
atomic scientist Hans Thirring comes out
against using atomic energy in industry. He
fears all the uranium will be used up in
from three to five generations.

FOR the next few months three per cent
of the entire construction labour force in
America will be working on new atomic in-
stallations.

And in Los Alamos, the A-bomb assembly
centre, a library is advertising for these out-
of-print books: Stapledon’s “Last and First
men,” Thornton Wilder’s “Heaven’s My Des-
tination,” and Stern’s “Pillar of Fire.”

MORE than 1,000,000 men have been called
to National Service since Korea. Washington
expects to keep on calling them up at the
rate of 600,000 a year.

ATTENDANCE at baseball games drops.
One theory is that the ames last too long.

And one reason why they last so long, say
critics, is that pitchers—the equivalent of
cricket bowlers—know that TV cameras are
trained on them. So they strut about and lose
time like amateur movie stars to keep the
limelight as long as possible.

A “CAT BURGLAR” who used ladders in
the good old days has just been caught again
after a lapse of years,

This time he used a chauffeur’s uniform
and drove the most expensive limousine
made in America to get into the grounds of
wealthy homes, Estimated loot over the
years—£ 350,000. :

THE boy King Feisal of Iraq has acquired
an 1840 Kentucky muzzle-loading rifle used
by white men in the wilderness against bears
and Redskins. Henry Ford II bought it for
him from the Edison Museum.

EX-PRESIDENT HERBERT HOOVER,
aged 78, fled from fire at a mountain lodge
in the Sierra Nevadas of California last night.
He was awakened by a neighbour, and found
all exits blocked except the door to the land-
oe es Lake.

0 he and his host escaped by boat, and
watched the lodge burn while th ”
the middle of the lake, re eee

THE BANK GIRL IN A
SARONG

s (By NEWELL ROGERS)

NEW YORK
A new Hollywood star is being born on a

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Pacific island. Non man
She is 20 years old, ivory skinned, one Apricot Jam

quarter Scottish and three-quarters Samoan. Nara Rays
Her name is Moira Macdonald. Her story afeierd

might be out of “South Pacific.” In fact, if
the author, James Michener, had not written
another tale of the South Pacific called “Mr.
a Motes oe not be acting before
eras ay on her native island, Samoa.
HOLLYWOOD bought Michener’s tale, re-
named it “Return to Paradise,” and decided
to film it on the island.

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There producer Thereon Warth and director eT ee. Yee. ae Sean er
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ee proc saw Moira working in, of all Fresh Tomatoes . ANCES i first name
_After one screen test they asked her to baie Specials CIGARETTES
sign a contract. She had never thought of ‘Aubhow.. Che: CRAVEN A the first
acting, and was not sure she wanted to, But Mot whe. Ate name in Cigarettes
Gary Cooper would be her co-star in colour: - -

GOLD BRAID the first
name in Rum
GUINNESS. STOUT
GUINNESS the first
name in Stout

She signed. She will be Cooper’s screen
daughter.

Hollywood's reaction to the first photo-
graphs of Moira: “She does for a lava-lava
(Samoan for sarong) what a glamour girl
does for a pullover.”

SINGER Mario Lanza’s studio has suspend-
ed him indeiinitely for failing to appear in
“The Student Prince.” Average cost to a
major studio on a film production is £1,700
an hour. So it is really annoyed with Mario.

CHEAPER BEEF is on the way. Cattle
prices are back to 1950 levels. And the wheat
crop is estimated at 30 per cent. above last
year.



JAMS WITH J&R
BREAD IS DELIGHTFUL

ORDER NOW FROM

GODDARDS









WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952

URSULINE CONVENT TO BE EXTENDED

More Accommodation _

For Venezuelans

NEGOTIATIONS have been completed wher by
Roman Catholic Community acquired “Merton”. th vod
dence of Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah

price was not mentioned.
It was known that for

the resi-

a long time the Roman Cath-

olic Jesuits were anxious to extend the Ursuline Convent

to accommodate a greater

number of pupils, especially

those who came from Trinidad and other neighbouring

colonies.

Since Venezuelans have “dis-
covered” Barbados the demand
er more places in the cCu.+
vent has increased. It was hoped
that the idea would become
practical politics but the difficulty
was to be able to acquire any cf
the adjoining properties.

With the increasing frequency
of visitors from Venezuela parents
in the Republic have been anxious
that their children should be
educated in Barbados.

The last bid for the acquisition
of property was successful and
Dr. Massiah consented to dispose
of Merton his family residence in
order that the Convent could be
extended. Merton adjoins the
Convent and so the work of re-
constructing and. including it in
the Roman Catholic property will
be less difficult
_ In this case Barbados will be
in a position to earn some of the
much needed dollars by way of
education,

The arrangement throws a
greater onus on the Government
to do something for the Lodge
School where there is also a great
demand for places for boys from
Venezuela. Lodge at present is
full to capacity with about 350
boys but it is believed that
another 300 could be sent from
Venezuela if the necessary accom-
modation could be found.

It is easy to see that parents
who send their girls to the Ursu-
line Convent would be equally
anxious to send their boys to the
Lodge School and this would bring
greater opportunities for parents
to spend vacation near their chil-
dren during holiday periods.

otels, too, would benefit from
the periodic visits of these pa-
rents,

The problem is now to convince
the Government that it would be
worth while extending the Lodge
School to say the size of Harrison
College where it could accommo-
date 500 or 600 boys.

In the past, Lodge accommoda-
ted in its Boarding Establishment
boys from Venezuela and many of
the South American Republics,
and within recent years one
son of President Vargas of Brazil
Was a pupil and promising athlete
at the School, It might be that
one day Lodge will be able to
accommodate the son or sons of a
Président of Venezuela.

BISHOP LEAVES SEPT. 26

HIS LORDSHIP Bishop Man-
deville who had been in England
for the last few months paying
his first visit, is seheduled to
leave England by the S.S. Golfito
on September 26. \

The Rev. Mellor, formerly Vicar
of St. Margaret’s, retired receatly
from the Diocese.

Mr. Mellor, who had been here
about seven years has been ap-
pointed Senidr Curate .of the
Church of :he Advent in Montreal,

MIGRATORY BIRDS

THE season for migratory birds
has reached the half way mark
and there has been little move-
ment in the various swamps. At
Chancery Lane there has been a
number of curlews and swallow
tails in addition to the popular
“nits.”

Some marksmen attribute the
Jean season to the weather
and feel. that the birds have
been driyen off their course
by the winds blowing at hurri-
cane force; others are of the opin-
ion that the presence of many
dogs in the vicinity of the swamps
has tended to keep the birds
away. In one instance dogs wan-
dering around the swamp have
bee), handled roughly
_ The season ends in October and
it is hoped that with brighter
weather there will be better
flights,

Optimistic .as usual, marksmen
are however looking forward to
a fine duck season which reaches
its height in November.

GOING TO TRINIDAD

The Secretary of the West India
Committee Mr. A. E, V. Barton
who is on a tour of the West
Indies arrived here on Saturday
23 and is expected to leave for
Trinidad tomorrow.

Mr. Barton is scheduled to re-
turn to Barbados on Saturday 20

before continuing his jtinerary.
SALE OF LAND

WHEN the Delamere Tenantry
was to
felt that the Government should
do something to prevent its sale
until the low-lying lands had
been raised and fit for occupation.
An alternative suggestion was
that the Government should de-
clare it unfit or purchase the land
“—~, put it into proper order.

he tenantry was sold earlier

this year and now the tenants
have been given notice to leave.
On enquiry some of them have
been given information which
leads them to believe that this
notice is merely a prelude to a
new increase in the rents. It is
believed that the increase will be
in the vicinity of 50 per cent.

Many of the old residents are at
a disadvantage because their
hhouses have been on the same spot
for the last 40 years, some longer,
and cannot be removed except
in matchwood. They claim that
it is the only alternative for those
who are unable to pay the in-
creased rents,

Roads Bad
After Rain

Heavy rains on Monday night
left many roads in New Orleans
and Kensington New Road in a
bad condition. Along these roads
there are many holes where
water collects for many weeks.

“When this road was owned
privately it was in a better con-
dition”, a resident told the
Advocate yesterday. He said that
since the parish has taken over
not even a load of stones was
sent to fill in some of the holes.

“Still we nave to pay taxes
yearly”, he said. This resident
said that on many occasions
petitions, signed by many people,
were sent to the St Michael’s
Vestry but nething was done,

“Whenever elections come
around candidates_use the con-
dition of Kensington New Road
as one of their whips to get into
the House of Assembly”, he said.

Wharf Busy

The wharf was extremely busy
yesterday morning. This ‘activity
was occasioned by the unloading
of cargo, mainly firewood and
charcoal, from the schooners “Zita
Wonita” and “Franklyn D. R.”
Many donkey carts were seen
drawn up alongside the schoon-
ers to which they were assigned
anq@ at certain places they were
lined up three abreast, causing a
complete block to a once steady
flow of traffic. These schooners
were anchored just opposite Liv-
erpool Lane,

Further down the wharf, near
Canary Street, lorries were park-
ed alongside the water’s édge
awaiting their turn to take away
cement brought by the steamship
“Merchant.” The majority of this
‘cement is consigned to Messrs
Barnes & Co., Ltd.







DECREE NISI GRANTED

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B.
Chenery pronounced decree nisi
in the suit of N. L. Babb, peti-
tioner, and S. A, Babb respond-

nt.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., appeared
on behalf of the petitioner.

His Lordship also pronounced
decree nisi of G, O, Evelyn,
petitioner, and E, C. Evelyn,
respondent.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.,
instructed by Messrs, Cottle Cat-
ford, Solicitors, appeared on
behalf of the petitioner.





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In Ice Ptue, Lime, Navy,
Lemon, Orchid, Aqua,
Rose and White

o
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e o
36” PLAIN TAFFETA from $1.15 to $1.95 yd.
li a gorgeous range of shades
e
36” ART SILK PIQUE ................ ;

In Dusty Pink, Silver, Blush Pink
Eggshell,

Ice Blue. Champagne,
Lemon, Gold, Aqua,
and White

HARRISONS

BROAD STREET



0

_ at $1.37 yd
Coral,
Peach, *

LON at $2.35 yd.

at $2.70 yd.

Orchid

DIAL 2664

, M.L.C. The purchase

be sold many people



HON. H. A. CUKE

THE Commonwealth Trade Talks

FOR TRADE TALKS

BARBADOS

—_—_— SS,



MR. G. =. ADAMS

are scheduled to begin in London

on Sept. 12th. The Barbados delegates are Hon. H. A, Cuke, C.B.E.,
M.L.C., and Mr. G. H. Adams, 0.M.G., M.C.P.
They are expected to leave Barbados on Saturday 6th. Mr. Bustamante

of Jamaica and Mr. Albert Gomes of Trinidad are already in London











A.T.S.S. Hold Meeting:

Salaries Discussed

A MEETING of the Assistant Teachers of Secondary
Schools was held in the Library of Harrison College on

Monday morning, through
Headmaster.

the kind permission of the

Chairman of the meeting was Mr. 8. O'C.

Gittens, President of the Association, and among those
present was Miss Joan Barker, acting Secretary in place
of Mr. Val MeComie, who is at present out of the island.

OBITUARY :



Mr. C. L. Gibbs

Mr. Cuthbert L. Gibbs of
“Sunningdale”, Garden Gap,
Commission Agent of Lower
Broad Street, passed peacefully
away in his sleep in the early
hours of Sunday morning,
August 31st.

Although he was ailing, his
death nonetheless was a surprise
to his relatives and many friends
who saw him up and around and
going about his duties during the
previous week,

As a representative of some of
the largest manufacturing con-
cerns in England, including the
makers of the famous Wilson Hat,
Mr. Gibbs won for himself the
respect and admiration of his
associates and the public gen-
erally.

A son of the late Mr Gibbs,
former manager of the firm of
R. H. Edwards & Co, Broad
Street, Mr. C. L. Gibbs was a
devout Methodist and the mani-
festations of his christian princi-
ples served as a great inspiration
to his family and many of his
close friends,

His funeral took pace at the
Westbury Cemetery, and the high
esteem in which he was held was
evinced by the large number of
friends who attended.

He leaves to mourn their loss,
his wife, who is a daughter of
Mr. R. L, Seale, two sons, one of
whom (Harold) is at present in
Canada studying to be a Veterin-
ary Surgeon, two daughters, and
his three brothers, one of whom
is with Messrs, Geddes Grant,
another with R, & G, Challenor,
and the third at the General
Hospital.

To them and his other relatives
the Advocate tenders sincere con-
dolence,



CONSPIRACY CASE

STARTS TO-MORROW

Hearing of the last case on the
July sitting of the Court of
Grand Sessions, is expected to
start at the Town Hall tomorrow.
The case is one in which three,
Rudolph Blackman, McField Bel-
grave and Michael Gaskin, are
charged with conspiracy. Defence
Counsel in the case are Messrs.
G. H. Adams, J. E, T. Brancker,
and E, W. Barrow.

aT





The chief purpose of the meet-
ing was to receive a progress
report from the committee ap-
pointed to seek an interview with
the authorities re the recommen-
dation of the Turner Committee
as affecting secondary teachers
and to consider what steps should
be taken with a view to submit-
ting written evidence of the new!y
appointed Salaries Commissioner
before September 10.

Leave Regulations

The Association had previously
appointed two representatives,
Mr. Ralph Johnson and Miss Enid
Millington, to attend a meeting
of the Advisory Committee of
Headmasters and Headmigtresses
to discuss the, question of leave
regulations. Before the Associa-
tion proceeded with its main
business, Mr. Johnson gave a
progress report on his committee,
He also reported that he had
joined a small sub-committee to
go into further details about
Study Leave, Vacation Leave and
Long Leave. The Association
approved the stand Mr. Johnson's

committee had taken on several
points that had arisen and ex-
prercsed their approval of his

decision to take part ‘n the work
of the suh-committee.

The association then consider-
ed the pregress rezort of tia
rormmniltes: comprising Mr. F, A.
Hoyos, Mr. J. W. R_ Rice and
M'es S Grenvum, who had been
appointed to interview the gov-
ernmerit re the Turner Commit-
tee i commendations, .The uct-
ing Secretary announced that no
reply had been received from
the Secretariat concerning the
requested interview other than a
card acknowledging the receipt
ef the association's request,

The guestion arose what the
Association proposed to do if the
committee was not granted an
interview. Eventually t was
decided to give the Secretariat a
longer time to consider the Asso-
ciation’s request,

Report Submitted

On behalf of the committee
Mr. Hoyos gave a report on what
they had done since their appoint-
ment. The committee had made
a careful study of the Turner
Committee report and had exam-
med how far the main principles
guiding its recommendations had
been applied to teachers,

A great deal of work had been
done on the preparation of the
case to be brought to the notice of
the authorities, both as regard
salary increases given teachers
under that report, and the hard-
ships created by “assimilation.”
From the time the appointment of
a Salaries Commissioner had been
announced, the committee, as Mr
Hoyos pointed out, had also given
its attention to the position of non-





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SCRUB BRUSHES , 1.27 .96 BREAKFAST CARRIERS 6.66 5.00
HAIR BROOMS ... 5.15 3.00 BOTTLE CAPPERS 7.00 3.00
Il AMP BURNERS (No, 38 340 MEASURING SETS 42 AS
BNAMBL PAILS abi 247 2.00 SCALES 13.71 10.00
PPA RITES", s5a00506(s00lalesceesvesthees 16 12 ‘si 9.00 6.00
GRATERS ......... 18 06 ; ; 158.00 11.00
BATH ROSES 3.42 3.00 MARY ANN FOOD MIXER 69.00 $5.00



ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





rene ee ne,

DRINK & ENJOY





Public Health Students

Do Extensive Courses |

NSPECTORS who are allowed courses in Public
Health in Jamaica, do a very extensive range of practical
and theoretical work during the 11 months the course
lests, inspectors who had the benefit of this training told
the Advocate yesterday.
Since the Public Health train-

ing was first organised by the
Rockefeller Institute and the

Jamaica Government, 12 Barba-
dian

J Shoemaker



inspectors and eight nurses 7° \
have becy granted scholarships Cl ‘eo | W tk
here. The training js open to large € ! i
nspectors ard nurses from the . . y
various British West Indian | i > t £

islands 1 erm

_ Mr. E. B. Baird, Government

Sanitary Inspector, who returned

CASE

His Worship Mr. C, L
Policé Magistrate of District i
dismissed on its merits a charge
which the Police brought —

DISMISSED
Walwyn,

here in July after training In Pub-
lic Health in Jamaica, said that
his group first went to St. Jago
Park Health Department, St.
Catherine, where they did prac-
tical work for about eight weeks
and were given lectures. St.
Catherine is the Government



29-year-old shoemaker Winston
Waldron, alias Dauber, of lotter-

COOLING &

ai



ing. School iy from 8.00 a.m. until
4.00 p.m with a two-hour
luncheon period. Some days there
are five to six different lectures
from doctors and Public

attached to Central Station

Rural] Health Demonstration Par- ing in the store of Ward &
ish where students are given Spencer Ltd. at Marhill Street REFRESHING
practical training. with intent to commit a felony ‘
Following this, Mr. Baird and '
a ag went io ei West Mr. Denis Malone appeared on ¥
Indian Public Health Training behalf of the defendant while “ e ° ?
Station, St. Andrew, where they the case for the prosecution was k 2be. TIN
underwent very strenuous train- conducted by Inspector Franklyn i
*
S

Mr. Malone submitted to the
court that the evidence produced
Health by the prosecution did not |

Ciicers Subjects include health
Full Text




WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal 10.00 a.
Police Courts — 10.00 am
Mobile Cinema Show
ing Field, St. Philix
Pclice Band to pil
Show at Empire

ay



For the cause that lacks assistance
"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance
For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895





Se

House Urge Caribbean



To General Conference In London

After a five-hour debate on the question of a West
Indies Federation, the House of Assembly last night passed
an Address to His Excellency the Governor re-affirming
its opinion that the Ranee Report should serye as a basis
for the enactment of a Federal Constitution for the West
Indies, but with certain “necessary modifications”, and
suggesting that before any general conference on Feder-
ation is held in London, there should be a conference of the
representatives of the several legislatures in the Caribbean
area, in order if possible, to resolve any differences of
opinion which may exist between them.

The Address was passed without dissention after the
House had considered in Committee, and approved of cer-
tain modification submitted in interim reports by the Com-
mittee appointed to consider and report on a Message from
His Excellency on the subject of Federation.

The first Interim Report was
prepared and submitted to /the
House after two meetings by the
Committee, one on the 26th Feb-
ruary and the other on the 17th
June, the date on which it was
presented to the House. and a

similar Address passed to His Ex-
cellency, Yesterday 1a in-
terim Report was d to’
the House, after three meetings
on the 5th and Ilth August and
the 2nd September by the Com-
mittee. y j
The reports as submitted by the |
Committee read as follows
The Select Committee agreed to
consider the following Agenda: —
1. Whether the Federai consti-
tution should take Canada
Australia as a model.
2. Whether there should be one!
Chamber or two Chambers. |
|
|
|

a seco!
submitte

or

3, The Speaker,

4. The election of the Houses
what method to employ, and the
life of a Session,

5. Membership, (including local}
Legislature) ; Payment of membet
of the House.

6. The relationship between the
two Houses.



Mr, C. F. BROOME

New Schools




















7. The distribution of seats.
8. The Executive; and how it!
should be chosen. iT B O d
9. Jurisdiction of the Feds Oo e€ pene
Government.
10. Financ t Richmond

11. The eect Powers

12. Amendments to Constitution,

Head 1; The Committee recom-| &
mend the adoption of the Austra- |
lian model for the Federal consti-

The new Modern Secondary
hools (St. Leonard’s) at Rich-
mond will be opened on Monday

tution, in which the states retain See ee ya ee
aaihe sinc as they did not agree The Government. has decided
Head. 2: The Committee agreed |! Utilise both the new and the
to recommend two Chambers. old schools and Secondary, one
Head 3: The Speaker and Presi-| 0", girls and the other for boys,

instead of a co-educational school
housing 700 pupils in the new
building,

The Advocate

dent to be elected by their respec-
tive Chambers from among their
respective members on a major-
ity wote. They further recom-
menc the appointment. of a
Deputy Speaker and a Chairman
of Committees as well as a Deputy
President.

Head 4: The Committee recom-
mend that the House should be
elected on an Adult Franchise

understands that
My. C. F. Broome, B.A, (ULond.)
has been appointed Headmaster
of the Boys’ and Mrs. C, Griffith
now Headmistress of the St.
Ambrose Elementary School as
Headmistress of the Girls’,

Mrs.

basis, and that the Upper Cham- Griffith before joining the
ber to be elected by the elected |¢lementary school in this island
members of the respective local|Was headmistress of a_ Girls

Legislative Chambers. Also. that|Secondary School in St. Vincent.
the life of both Chambers should
be five years,

Head 5. The Committee did not
agree with the recommendation
in Appendix 5, para 21, sub-para
‘b’ on page 87 of the Rance Report,
but recommend that there should
be no time limit to residence. The



Janiaica Labour
Officers For
U.K. Course

Committee further recommend

that members should be able to (From Our Own Correspondent)
serve in the local legislatures

concurrently with the Federal KINGSTON, Aug. 25.
Parliament. The Committee did Two senior officers of the Ja-
not agree with the recommend-|maica Labour Department have
ations in appendix 5 para 22, sub-|been selected to attend a course

para 2 (b). in Jamaica after a tour of duty

The Committee postponed the lon secondment as Federal Labour
consideration of payment of Mem-!Commissioner of the Leeward
bers. Islands,

Head 6: The Committee recom- They are Miss Josephine Bur-
mend that the relationships set |gess, sole female labour officer in
forth on page 32 of the ‘Rance’ |the island, and Mr, L. C. Edwards,
Report be the relationships to ex- |who recently returned to his post
ist between the two Chambers. for colonial labour officers in

@ on page 6 ' Britain this year.

NOTHING ‘SHEEPISH’ ABOUT IKE



“LET'S GO INTO PARTNERSHIP, yea, i raise it and we'll share the profits,”
. Dwight D. Eis vhower tells g Jotn Coyles, of Galena, Kan.,





iinee is presented with a prize 4-H
5 Cit (International Soundphoto



|

ee ee

Canada- W.I.
| Talks Begin
| Sephedishee 9

} (From Our Own



Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept, 2.

Canada-West Indies trade talks
will commence on September 9th,
it was confirmed here today. The
meeting will be presided over by
Mr. E. Melville, an _ assistant
Under-Secretary of State. Lord
Muster will welcome the delegates

The meetings are described ‘as
a working party—to examine the
problems of Cansda-West Indies
trade in the light of balance of
payments difficultes of the ster-
ling area.”

Discussions will cover four main
headings:

1. Balance of payments posi-
tion of sterling area.
2. Token import scheme.

3. Shipping.

4 Canadian market
monwealth sugar,

25 Red Cities
Wrecked In
North Korea

: SEOUL, Sept. 2.
The first month of the United
Nations drive for an armistice
through air power has wrecked
25 pre-warned Communist cities,
and 53 more face the same fate.

for Com-



This is a war of nerves that
might drive a wedge between
the North Koreans and _ their

Red Chinese masters, The Allied
Air Force promised on August 5
that the 78 cities would be at-
tacked in increasingly heavy as-
saults on Red supply and troop
concentrations.

A paralyzing crash of 2,000
pound bombs, rockets and the
spreading death of napalm has
kept the promise for 25 of those
cities,

Neither the 25 blasted cities
nor the 53 awaiting. their . fate
can rest eal U.N. planes may
well return to hit the same cities
twice. Far East air forces flew
more than 238,000 sorties and
they closed the month with a

record assault on the North
Korean capital of Pyongyang,
which was one of the doomed
cities. —U.P.



Ridgway Urges
Approval Of West

German Treaties |

BONN, Sept. 2

General Matthew B. Ridgway
appealed today for the quick ap-
proval of Treaties with West Ger-
many to permit her to contribute
“to the defence structure we are|
trying to build.” He urged the|
“earliest possible” ratification of
the West German Peace Contract
and the European Army Pact
after a two-hour luncheon with
West German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer,

“Our primary objective,” Ridg-
way told the press, “is to preserve
peace. Our greatest capability to
do this lies in a collective effort
to build with the: minimum delay
a milita strength which will
prevent attack, or if attacked, will
inflict a decisive defeat.—U.P.

Labour Day Death
Tell Over 500
In U.S.

NEW YORK, Sept. 2.

The Labour Day week-end toli
of accidental deaths climbed
above 500 yesterday as Ameri-
cans ended their last Summer
holiday. United Press counted
515 deaths by viclence between
6 p.m. on Friday and midnight
on Monday. Traffic accidents
claimed 393 lives,’ Forty - two
persons were drowned, 12 died
in plane crashes, and 68 in mis-
cellaneous mishaps.—U.P.

Five Will Die
For Sabotage

BUCHAREST, Sept. 2

Five men were sentenced to
death at Poarta Alba, Romania
on Tuesday by a military tribunal
on charges of sabotaging work on
} the Danube-Black Sea canal, Five
others got prison sentences at
bard labour ranging from 20 years
to life,

The tribunal found that the men
‘were guilty of sabotage of the
national economy, threatening
world peace, and creating agita-





tion. Their property was con-~-
fiscated.—U.P.
1,000 BAGS OF RICE
The British schooner “Francis

W. Smith” arrived in port yester-
day morning. Hailing from British
Guiana under Capt. F. R, Hassell,
its cargo consisted of 1,000 bags
of rice, 60 tons of firewood, 400
bags of charcoal, 496 wallaba
posts, and 12 packages of fresh
fruit.. The schooner is eget ad
to the Schooner Owners ssocia-

tion,

Is

=



WEDNESDAY

—_



4
%,

at

RSS WZ
zy

SEPTEMBER



SEALKGG

re

1952

os





SEASON OPE



uN
















ee









ESTERDA'”’S WEATHER REPC

Ret nay ie me oe
Highest T pe

(i cl 3 | :

x [ . a I t to
TODAY
Sunrise: 5.49 a.t
Lighting: 7.00 pan,
PRICE : FIVE CENTS Low aide: 8X0 Bee, nae oe







Rance Report Should Be Basis For W.1. Federation

Talks Prior,

if
|

___ Britain, U.S. Decide
Next Move in Iran

LONDON, Sept

BRITAIN AND THE U.S. entered into new consult-
ation ta determine their next moves in Iran and prepare
for any emergency which might arise from the r¢ ti
by Premier Mohammed Mossadegh of th Trur
Churchill proposal for settlement of the ai! conflict

Prime Minister Winston Churchill has called pecial
Cabinet meeting for Thursday when the Iran! stion
will top the agenda. Consideration of defence strat
will dominate future moves to a far greater ext
the oil issue itself, authorit: ative sources emphasised.

T. R. Evans’

British officia le

e Byiteip ba





Building of
Sold Out ve

The premises at 27 Broad Street















vhich from 1925 until last week
housed the business known as
' ‘T. R. Evans has been.sold to M!
George Sahely, a St Kitts of
=) = eae businessman who ip January this; Western proposals i}
ye et up business in the prem- itis situation by le !
o ises C , ~ Gre ropholes ir i f
HE SEA-FGG season opened on Monday and there has been great demand Yor this Barbadian S SOcURe RY Mr. Aagapmn in ‘ont hic aie d not «
wan Street, reply which ld I
delicacy. Vendors sell them ex-beach at 12 cents per hell, aw or stewed Yesterday the » » stoc | door to further exchange t
y. , Part of the stock and other | door f ug
“AGvooate” camera man _caught scores of vendors. engaged in “shell Aut ne” at Silver Sands issets of T. R. Evans have been gether
‘ - transferred to the Whitfield Strategy
‘ a i premises at the corner of Shep-! Consideration of defence rat
Bustamante Wi ill | Truman Mourns | rri!Soct tic he Galt which ol faminae ate not
nas been given a bonus by their] a far greater extent than t
> 9
g - former employers, will serve with] issue itself, authoritative yur
Mull . De ath the new owners. | empha ised here on Tue
e ~ e on ate Repairs are now being carried Oe
ISI / ynmou / i | ¥ nut to the Broad Street premises
MIL WAU Sept ind it is expected that the new J . ih
I Wil oven. leks ley owners will begin business on the ; € ris
(From Our Own Correspondent) igs Rie famamned roiidamthy’ first of next month. soa , HOU
. LONDON, September 2. of former "Secretary “of » State | 4, M™youvid Bvans said yesteriay) TD aay Onctrate
LU , mepte er 2. | ee rcs eee ees that they were forced to sell the} t t E
ell hen he was in- ~ , | a 2
MR. BUSTAMANTE and members of the Jamaica) i oiicg tia Ae tile wat joy | building because of insufficient e
banana delegation are to v isit Lynmouth on Fridays They} alive ut Bethesda Naval Hospital pe 2 ro Pe Ree £4 on two concerns, FARNBOROUGH,
will mapeet the damage caused during the recent fooding,(rvmon expressed hove the eer] watt the fact that they haat] England, Seb. 2,
a avy taxi gland. . ots de ate
and will return to London on Saturday, Mr. Bustamante | statesman “may have more happy tics im.p.h Sdbed DY avianiae ane
. years ; j ie as ‘ ‘pn. § i g 8 -
said that, in addition to goods already provided by Jamaica “) tha Sei cai bene ake eee oa rie ming »4évels ‘in. powerful: je
for the distressed town, it was planned to hold an all! ,)); falsely informed that¢T. R. Evans, brother of Mr. Glyn|{shters at the opening of the
star athletic meeting in Jamaica to which American stars Cordell Hulk hy 4 passed away, 12nd David Evans who are now in| British aircraft industry's annual
would be invited. The proceeds from this meeting would) hope Judge. Hult recovers from} equal partnership and subse- display and exhibition,
be sent to Lynmouth \his setback and lives many moref quently bought. Mr, T. R, Evana The start of the week-loag
y - | On Thursday the Jamaican, happy years.” died in 1939, The two brothers military and commercial show
banana delegates commence their} White House assistant press will concentrate on the Whitfield’s, which attracts visitors from al!
| talks with the Food Ministry andjsecretary Roger Thebby said a Store which they have no intention|over the world was kept under
ombreros ||Elders & Fyffes. Mr, Bustamante check is being made to determine oF Cape. Be latter was acquired|wraps from the speed standpoin
would.not say whether the long|the exact source of Washington]! 193 There are other branch|however, This was the “Gloste
$ | texm contract would be termin-\information that Hull, who is in stores in Grenada and St. Vin-j Javelin’, new all weather Inter
or pt ated before the..agreement. ran! eviticsl condition from cerebral sco oath So ner WAS\ceptor With ati entirely new de-
out. “All IT ean say is that the/thromb had died, ng he Englend. avy Waxe~) sarture in gving shape — 1 true
CAIRO, Aug future of the banana trade is at | frumé an issued an original h . anc delta triangular wing.
, ‘ ” | me ] ding t ne . f . -
Egyptiafis may soon be stake,” he added. Pee ! oe lauding. Hull as one of Mr, Evans said that when his} Pilot Bill Waterton kept the
Wearing. Mexican Bombperss Mr, Bust fo refused to make | newsmen at Chicagd ae ha cinen (oe eper died, he left the business/“Javelin”, which has been order-
, stame > refusec ake [newsmen @ ‘Ago as » passe Teine * 7 ‘ 4 , ;
as their national headdress in sick atte oe Within ranembt mugs tthtenian ah tate te Ma Packt nt to himself and his brother underjeq into production, — throttled
place of the inverted flower- any syatement on i . = “u ren route to Milwaukeg.to} the exécutorship of a Publicipack as he put it through its
pot shaped tarboosh. gestion by‘Mr,. Albert Gome uddre Lab, lay meeting, Trustee in England. It took 12). cos But the combination «
" Trinidad Labour Minister, callin —U.P. years to settle the estate, although |?! Nie : ier on er
are We: soigy Mi pe bog for the federation of Trinidad | es there was no dissensio: an efficient wing shape and the
seen teveiien Siuanen dat br and the Windward and Leeward * ‘ the beneficiaries, ‘Tt wae handed | 28: 000 pound. thrust pphire
boosh because it is not purely island, “What vil say is fs Russian Capture over in June 1951, lel 4 ye he - see
whatever our differences in the An. interesting as i : is yersonic ans
Egyptian. The Turks adopted seh ; Gar anal BAM. Work rip ) an itere inj feature of the | seciliatly fitted to. England's
it first as their national head- political field, Gi tran oul Be | tusteeship was that the business i
dress, the Egyptians copied it, together for the common food . ! was not liable to income tax in jneed for a iene climbin _—
and then the Turks dropped it when trade talks commence on | England, but was liable to Excess |ceptor for bomber defence, t
on Mustapha Kemal’s plata September 9,” “A Se rious Blow” eA probably can climb to 40,000 feet






































Profits Tax, a matter which was]
































|
|
|
|
|
|
|
i
Anyway, it does not keep the vat NOT mn settled in an important case be-|in three or four minutes. Seven
sun out of the eyes, | The Tevantnt heat ae aie fore Mr, Justice Croom-Johnson,| hundred mile an hour ships wert
And now the Government is > toriall at eadaw.>- thats’ the setting an important precedent la “De Havilland 110”, a “Hawk
studying the question of uni U. S, I romises i> i Grmbliaa cae Tx cn 1 eft) When Mr. Sahely takes over Hunter’, and 1 supermarine
fication of dress and definitely 14 Mioy saliitare ty sid in @ On Page 7 ‘Swift”
favours the sombrero. Fa E « ve ears OY . 7
i qf 4 ‘ Ai | ec be i erious blow to the vs ¢
mae ae St Sane LBYPE AV | ies Fea al Fe | SN ANGE NUNS NENA
Near 1} 1 its oil, and eutting
the summer. ae ; hgh ow
If the sombrero is adopted, CAIRO, Sept, 2 ean kay between Europe és
a dozen other styles of Arab rhe Prime Minister Aly Mahet Aaa) ti : :
headdress worn in Egypt will told army officers that the United dded It is not easy to
disappear too. States promised sizable point four; P'' of mat Britain ae, the
aid for industrialization of the a See hou oy: ao in =
country and the reclamation of Be ce es i im 4 "fo 3
UN, Renpulee (iri, weet |e ona ti te
ported that the United States al- ° & ‘téct ¢ .:
LV ME PULESE jee Mabunced that point. four | | jected corp ADVOCATE
as i funds will be advanced to help r = u |
e Altack the land-reclamation scheme. The rata Whi te 9
Egyptian Government has drawn ¢ have ate. of pre =
SEOUL, sept. 2. |%P,*iborate, plans for reclaiming] vy ore ould 59% CHRISTM :
; baer ig eas ae about 3,000,000 acres—now ust rest in a patient contin-]%
United Nations infantrymen re-jjess, Maher reiterated his deter m- of exploring all possible ye
pulsed three Chinese thrusts at)mination to hold country-wide } ltormatin a rena th peaceful
be wed and one Sibe pe genéral clections next. February.| 2nittement v ee tad sy
hill sectors on the Korean west- —C.P sovernment in Teheran,”’—U.P. S | ION
ern front which were won by the : ues Ts
allies in recent weeks after bit- - , a
ter fighting. Clouds cut allied air Duchess Of Kent | €.S. Democrats a This year the ‘Advocate’ is running
gs ae Rees ares ae Uni- ep : : S a Christmas Card Competition, the
ad States Navy’s strikes yester j ~ . eer ‘ Bas a: . :
day on the Manchurian and Will Visit Asia Too Small For 2 fons of which wei be published in
ris ie , rial = e Christmas numbe1
pe t panier. e ye. ic ‘ef ee LONDON, Sept. 2. ] h we J L 599 Ss
the. Musan Tron is bee pe 1 th The Duchess of Kent and het usr ane » Competitors should note the folk Ww
é works, ane e we e - 7 Le , | . ‘
>i ’ ‘ 0 the j-year-old Duke of : q ing points :—
from Merrelepsy, Bort OF eee Kent a ae S aaeice ya of | Euroute with Paw, 3 6 P 4 :
lsoutheast Asia, starting on the) : Sep ‘ The competition is open to all read-
|27th, it was announced today.| Dwight D, Ei enhower cobs ; ers of the ‘Advocate’ and cards can
Typhoon Leaves 80 \0% mark te fen view of) ee ahaiee a 5 be of any size or shape
ar immediate member of the |p a a 3 ‘, sag ‘ t : Read
, 13 \Soval Family to.Malayaiéince the |men who ai oo small for their | a Cards can be made by any process
Dead fi ab. « re ease ; z
mv Mani , \jungle warfare against the Com x for their breeches, | a painting, drawing, photographic,
i | munis guerrillas opened fourjand too lor : e1 He said ‘| etc,
MANILA, Sept. 2. years ago. The widowed Duch Ithat the only cur i i whole- bed A pay i ; n
The Philippines are tecovering\ecs ig the Queen int. a leano of the political) competitor can enter any num-
from a typhoon and several days —C.P es in Washington.’’ | ber of cards, but all cards must be
of driving rain that caused at Last out at the opposition | 3B original work.
least 80 dead and property dam- { } t m n the ca , a ; s
age amounting to millions of dot- |pdign Re : anesthe Lae Preference will be given to cards
lars. Seventy-four dead were Second Storm ° pened t outhern tour | 3 with a Barbadian or West Indian
officially counted in Southern | erm “incom- 2 flavour and to novelty cards.
Zamboata, al f wut , : : 3 . ; yas)
in ceeded eons yale MIAMI, Sept. 2 {?' eat on ae The judging will be done by a
for two days flooded large areas|. The second hurricane of the} he oe | judging committee which will in-
causing disastrous _ landslides. | #eason whipped the Atlantic with ( th: wnd-the tix (aes clude the Editor. Their decision will
‘190 m.p.h. winds as the dying is be final
Heavy damage to crops was re- : t »e final.
rt storm left a wind-buffet« 1 ta >
= me a a, BL on on A | across the Eastern U.S. The : Prizes will be as foilows: First
provinces, arts 0) ico regiod | hurricane gathered ferocity ix } ry ‘ ‘ * Seco —$20.00: Th —$10.00:
of south-eastern Luzon was 4ls0} jower Gulf Stream as its i N AM P ras iE S T 5 z ies Sec nd a ); Tt ine f 00
flooded causing damage to com-! runner ripped across New England| 2 ane wo consolation prizes of $5.00
munication facilities —U.P. \ leaving 4 persons dead, two ship j JOM, Se; 2 5 each,
. Sodaing ene ver eee , . _ * ean A selection of the cards will be dis-
’ The 7 ae layed at the ‘Advocate’ Stationery
‘ Ee svelled The Miami Weather Bureau} ‘t} pat i tchering tf aj played a 1 « ot 1er)
Price s Le estimated that the new distu ( ! oner vole and later at the Barbados Museum.
ling 2S orth R ‘
In Mexico ae of re Ot ee . ‘ ; a The closing date for the compeli-
: let ia ‘ within 1,200 miles of Miami « paypnt the = tion is 4.00 p.m. on October 31st; but
p a San Fe, eh the. north-westernly r Commu- is competitors can start sending in theit
residen eman tolc - ighest winds are around 90 . i ‘ fen
gress that prices were levelled, per hour, and a further i eyed the : entries now.
the budget balanced, and politi-| jg , t the Weather : 2 All cards should be addressed to
aia —_ “The si ‘ let : si : = the Editor, The Advocate, Bridge
The President vacates office in spn ned thi 0 nail Ber liniso = town,
December He made the an-/first ¢ full hurricane f¥ letter =
nouncement at the last nual} within on y of tt ; <
state of union message ei f o United ee
—C.P. ! U.P UP iD RP.






PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

Nice Queen

IR JOHN SAINT, Kt., C.MG.,
O.B.E., was among the pas-



Spent Two Months
R. AND MRS. DONALD

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Old Idea That Actors Die Poor
—Ask The Lawyers!

Once again it is proved that an
actor can save money.

By EPHRAIM UARDCASTLE

uer horses at exercise tne

sands at Deauville.

on

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER. 3

A952



sengers leaving on Sunday by a r Leslie Banks, a man who could She wears a grey or blue riding

B.W.1LA. for Jamaica. Also leav- four poe ge a See mever claim to pe a money- small auctioneer in London’s Ful- habit and always sits side saddle.

ing by the same opportunity was : , : y 2. spinner, leaves £19,094, which is ham-road he bought a table, Mme. Volterra tells me she

Mr, F. L. Walcott, M.C.P. They ..., 0h Monday for Martinique after quite an amount these days. cupboard, and some crockery for thinks Bozet, which recently de- x

will be representing Barbados at “- spending two months’ holiday as “jt is at least £4,000 more than 2 few pounds. feated horses owned by the Aga *
t a Meeting of the Executive Com- * guests at Maresol Beach Flats. the £15,000 of Sir Stafford Cripps, Since July ex-King Michael, Khan and Marcel Boussac, is the SEPTEMBER 3, 1962

mittee of thie Regional Economic 4 a eee eee “s whose will was published a week who gars. be ip one of ere best two-year-old she’s ever had. ro FOR WEDNESDAY, SEPTE! , *

‘esatlined S Stay ‘e an Ook forward ‘0 ago. yerty, r

Committee and the Officers and 1 ; ; 4 Ann ;
} Couneil of the University Col- a Se a ° as atin tat Hee } oa Ieee en 2, ares, "Suny, Wore Look in the section in which your birthday comes and

ck 7 a

i ieapaniar ln” wis: de Mr.’ Monplaisir t the ‘teading succesful actors die penniless by Lord Brocket at Ayot St, Law- her stables, But she has just/ge 4d What your outlook is, according to the stars, *

a s. Merde i, Executive S a ‘Grocer in Martinique. the t of a flickering candle. rence (Herts). appointed a new racing manager ARIES A day for sensible caution, sound reason-

+ raecai, ecutive Se h veral Interests There was Sir Harry Lauder, —Lucien Robert, who formerly March 21—April 20ing and practicality. One could easily

tary of the Regional Economic



R. AND MRS. PHELAP BER-

who left £358,971; Ivor Novello,

THEY DO IT, TOO

handled the Baron Guy de Roths-

overestimate values, also one’s capacity

*










Committee ill be also at- —_
cundine ine Meeting. ae MUDEZ and their three * sydney Howara, Leslie Howard, Those little human failings are child's, herses, for what you can handle safely.
Teachers Return children and Mrs. Katz, Mrs. Tommy Handley, and Stanley “°7jmon te ~ wee ss PROBLEM ine
R. C W. CUMBERBATCH > Bermudez’s mother, leave the Lupino all left between £60,000 ti et eee © ah at the Inter- & TAURUS Neither stimulating nor hindering, ray ys. in Sp
tones ies’ colony to-day for Trinidad after and. £70,000. pational Horse Show when Hol- ‘The Royal Academy's .problem April 21-—May 20 your sector. Day on whole need
Headmaster of St. Giles having spent four months’ vaca * ‘ . land's Prince Bernhard wen. out pichuze remains a problem—for unetion, initiative for any ‘acacia —
Boys’ School, was an arrival by don Gee Pes Bibmnaies’ be oot Actors apparently leave more oes some prizes. So he Sjr Alfréd Munnings. x gramme, Don't overdo; steady pace best. *

B.W.LA. on Sunday from Trini- the gold-topped um- Nore" was some Peritical cgm-

interest is music — the viola,

dad where he attended the Sixth , , as- brella of Lieut.-Colonel Philip ment when Sir Alfred presented
Sleniak “Pokatelek. af (the violin and piano — and took ga ae nfs Ss. Gell. And absent-mindedly took his picture showing a woman jing “Ene Advice to Aries pertinent to-day for you.
Caribbean Union of Teachers. och ee Jc Ome briefs, left only £14532; Sir jt Pack with him to the royal sereaming at a ghost beside her « May oe he cee th es ee ee
Mr. Cumberbatch represented "3 ring their Ber S Curtis - Benneti's Wealth POX- Fe ere od. don’t do things Pp oy ‘ . Plann
the Elementary School ‘Teach- way. rated at £35,000; Lord Birk- , It was, raining also when esterday when the Academy system, effort will net most.
* Associati b: They said that their stay was 263,223. Londpn’s Lord Mayor, Sir Leslie closed, the picture remained un-| 4% ‘ * x
» ers’ Association, Barbados. enhe a, bequest Boyce, visited the show. And he gold
* 4 * “ it fortunes have been left . ‘ : sold. Your Moon’s aspect strongly urges over-

left his umbrella in the royal

irritating tendencies.

Returning home by the same Gilea ia - e : ers, of course, But that ). DRESSES, INDEED ! looking _ others’
opportunity on Sunday from moat and Bicae iaduatrien Worn long’ time ao, Lieut.-Colonel Gell collected his At the Edinburgh Festival I met at heer
Trinidad was Miss Ercil Osborne, is also Manufacturer of tt ‘MR. FIAT CRASHES an hour later, A special mes- an opera star who charms the i >
President of the Women’s Biscuits and ie intereied tn ig “t ‘ senger took Sir Leslie’s to the eye as well as the ear, Anneliese
Auxiliary of the Barbados Ele- or Gianni Agnelli is one of Mansion House. othenberger, from the Hamburg Self-Control, serenity are stalwart aids >

mentary School Teachers’ As- State Opera, is slim and blonde. July ak ug. 22 this can-be-difficult day. Get both small

acing their stay they were

men. At 3b he

sociation. Miss Osborne also at- parope ‘BEST EVER’ » But she knows little of Scot-] ,~ and weighty matters off to a good start.

r tended the Conference of the guests at Maresol Beach Flats. Gar Socket ce ees nes - ; lend. Said she: “T like the men’s 4 Don’t relax till well on way to results. *
Caribbean Union of Teachers New Henie cars, trains planes, trac- ak Suse Tle o morning short dresses. ‘ial mes

which was held in Trinidad. accompanies

Spent Three Weeks
ISS ENID FERGUSSON of

“Ravens Court”, Fontabelle,
returned home on Sunday by

Not all auspicious period for extensive
undertakings; but familiar work, daily
routine should move smoothly with your
efficient effort.

requires all your ingenuity if

Ang. 23—Sept. 23



Sete
at

B.W.LA. for Trini- ae,
by : Tri a

is not all. Among
he controls a football
paper, and a ski-ing

ago RECLUSE’S HOME

is himself a

LIBRA

Schedule











B.W.LA. from Grenada after to make nota skier. But he is unlikely ss * y 7
spending three weeks’ holiday. Seek Late he Se French their home in San Juan. Mrs. to be taking part in this winter’s HK sept. 24—0ct. 28 you wish fo rouge Bie ie. se are *
During her stay there she was a a Sorba, select- Cozier is the former Miss Carrie sports. wa aed lished without strai
‘Quee! ice,” par ' ‘ .
est of Mr. and Mrs, Mahy of cone of anthlatic admirers, aa ong ial “a For I hane that in Chiles he A x cae ee ma
en is ’ 3, 7.
t. George’s oe ae a ite aa —, piel tea *" tia just had a serious accident. NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 1. taught ils j ‘ 7 en. Quiet any inner turbulent feelings, even
From Trinidad : £s Oriv away he came into The once fashionable eae ‘in stromata eodne ius oh os ' + Gough day itvelt may have. irritating
Luncheon Party wo Months’ Vacation coliision with a butcher's van. wiich an aged rea 1 ovens 8, boar ,Ub Ais home * points. Remember, there are many bright
R. AND MRS. ADJODAH- : For tw $ he was in hospital hich an aged recluse recently after members of his family died Gays ahead!
SINGH a +g AND MRS. PHILIP P died amid years of accumulated and lived in it with his house- we se
were among the ar R. AND MRS. RAMON with a broken leg and a fractured © ; " ; *
rivals from Trinidad by B.W.1.A. OCHOA. 8 iad ERNST and their two chil- (hin squalor had yielded about $77,000 keeper. The candle had stood for
on Monday and will spend a cheon party on aes o —_ dren were passengers for Puerto GO), the Riviera, Agnelli lives |" cask and valuables to treasure .32 years in the room where Kam- * 1 Advancement, gain to be had by your in-
holiday h@re. Mr. Adjodahsingh POE y at thelr Rico by B.W.LA. on Monday in- jj 4 mansion called Leopolda, 2UOting relatives on Monday. lade’s mother had died in 1920. He wee en, telligent attention to duties and extra +
° . . residence Medmenham”, Pine tks “! About $15,000 in cash, a three and had si ‘mi im- . ° hores that
is Minister of Works and Com- ‘ : transit " tor U.S.A, perched on the hillside above ‘ n nad since permitted none but him chores at may come up unexpectedly.
wulioetians: a Trinidad a it dee a ~. os Mr, Ernst is American Consul Villefranche. In an area studded one half cure dieinoae ene, and self te enter the room. *
; ; 5 eran oe We © here and will be holidaying in with stately h ig t yellowed stock and bonds were sal
On Business of Bolivar in Venezuela and Mrs, the USA. for two months. ." the mest “peautiful oat hesbitut- found A ods cubbyholes of the In the locked garage was a 1932 Pag aig Satin = a 1 age Pog | oat >
R. G. MONEY, Lbtal Direc Barcelo and Mr. and Mrs, Family Holidaying nished ered. heme ucts er. eee model car that had not been —_ Sieerdous todls, “vehichds. (aval, ett You
~ Ramon Ochoa, Jnr. of Vene- x amlade, 75, died last February. driven since 1985, In the closet " me 5 ‘ :
tor of Barclays’ Banik (D.C. zyela, R. AND MRS. J, KRIEND- ’ Except for decades of dustfail, and trunks were beautiful dresses can go about usual duties with good results.
pig! we: ow - hp % Be ‘ al LER afd their three chil- A KING'S BID oo, = ~ note ted ant as and tuxedos of bygone days. The *
ada by on Sunday last mong those present were dren were a the passengers The kin was in the auction ?t had been left, even to the burn- house keeper said that Kamlade ”
on a business visit. He expects and Mrs. G. Harford, Mr. J. R. jeaving by DwLA. early this rane é foi sore lots... ed out candle on the carved liyed threadbare despite stacks of AQUARIUS Mretion tan Re oon 7 *
to return to Barbados at the end Rodger, Mrs. Iris Tryhane, Mrs. \eek for Puerto Rico on their eo: it was an @x-king, ™antle. : garments never taken from their Jan, 22 —~ Fob, 20 | ntage of d_ propositi a
of this week John H. Pamérton, Mr. and Mrs. the U.S.A Cand Michael of Rumania, And in the Kamlade, who made his fortune store wrappings. x Bee Oe, Det eteee ONC Drennan, Ces C
Hi Colin Goddard, Mr. L. R. They “have gone ‘as holiday ° in the green coffee business, and —U.P. we impractical, restiens.
Returned Home Hutchinson and Senorita Mira- i
“ and expect to be returning in 3-9 OO0SO-OOOS-000OOOOO6
, bel Pence. October : CODCLODOVOOOOS OE * PISCES Mildly pleasant though not overly gene-
Mss MARGARET CORBIE OR Italian Beauty 3 Peb. 21—March 20 rous day; but month on whole is promis-
‘ hb Mr. and Mrs. Barcelo arrived * » ? ing, urges best efforts, partly favours ex-
nae Rant ee soending 8 th Bedeeade laak woth for a heu Teas ~ eagle ngage J - Won't Show Legs ; At THE DRILL HALL, GARRISON, on Saturday, x pansion, new undertakings, *
ang, on Saturday afternoon by “#y and aré guests at the Ont f BWIA. Piar e & 2 YOU BORN TODAY: Reasonable, innately just, yet as
LA. She is ry to the Marine Hotel, while Mr. and Riis cer oO -W.LA., FE +e ROME, Sept. 2 ; September 6th and Sunday, September 7th times overly critical. Highly talented, artistic. great desire
Ministér off "SéucaMlon, P.0.8, Mrs. Ramon Ochoa, Jnr. and Trinidad, returned to Be Pe Barms baten Tatike Coamsenc| 2 ; 4 for knowledge and will work untiringly to attain high aims.
and during her stay here was a thelr three children who also on Sunday last after spending @ — Cts 7 Mie covatelli, nameals Th BARBAD May tend to overdo, thus strain health, mar disposition.
est at “Stoneycroft”, Wor- arrived last week are staying holiday here. ities Home” at a local beauty |? e OSs POULTRY ASSOCIATION Intelligent, pleasant associates are a tonic.
ng. at “Medmenham”. i Routine Visit contest this week, has refused to| : Birthdate: Sarah Orne Jewett, romantic novelist.
Me. Ochos, Jnr. is hand of YR. J. W. HARICN RS 5, | $h0w, Mer legs ln the annual °Miss|f ene XM RM HK HH KH ¥
‘ Rquipos Company in Venezuela LI CG, OBE, Medical Ad-
5 -M.G., O.B.E., e 19-year-old beaut: d
CROSSWORD as well as Berry ae ee ae ae a ye ow and Wel-}that for secu of piety oan saia| $ THEIR §MIDSUMMER di deg ect res eer eee er ee tome
——— ompany re, 1 Island on Sunday] cause of her titled parents she|% on
boats Fagen the ateaiarae He dast by B.W.LA. fot Trinidad on | will to wear a bathing suit ;
had also es menham” 4 short routine visit, He wilt} at the all-Italian beauty contests | « an A FREE HOLIDAY FOR ONE WEEK FOR TWO

whieh he ented to his
wie Obs ak

—_—_—

| Rapert’s Spring Adventure—3i

be returning to Barbados during] Tater this month.

ae .. The tall pamers won the “Miss | ¢
Rome” title on Thursday from 110
other Italian beauties, In the
contest, she wore an evening
gown, as did three other contes-

PEOPLE AT THE SANTA MARIA HOTEL,
GRENADA IS THE FIRST DOOR PRIZE
At The



PIGEONS

for the first time in Barbados








The Countess entered the con-
test at her friends’ urging, using
an assumed name, Her parents
are at present in Brazil. Hie

BEACHCOMBERS’ BALL







1, Dee t movement of PARADISE BEACH CLUB

a. . caee) 7? . Listening Hours 20 aquariums of Beauty and effortless movement

4 =, ’ retirtis “in (WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3.1052 ° From 9 p.m. on SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6TH
i ies t.00 p.m eS 4.10 pm. | The

Daily Service, m. The Colour



Hit ud i 19. 9 gan, Sane Open from 2 p.m. to 11 p.m. on SATURDAY
; ore alg in to

AN EXHIBITION OF GOLD AND TROPICAL FISH
| } TICKETS






























BENTLY CALLENDER
F. THOMPSON
and others











Boxes & Orchestra

HAVING SOLD OUR BRANCH STORE NO. 27, BROAD STREET

TO

MR. GEORGE SAHELY
ALL ACCOUNTS ARE PAYABLE AT
T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS BRANCH) NO, 15, BROAD STREET
‘PHONE : OFFICE 4294 “th

From 8.30 a.m. — 12 Noon —







From 1.30 p.m. — 3.30 p.m.






DEPTS, 4220











|
|
|



Bridgetown (Dial 2310)
FRIDAY — 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.{
& continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



DOHHOOHOO.9-0-



Color by

NE)
j

and
Technicolor| HOT STEEL



yi









BRIDGETOWN
(Dial 510)
& TOMORROW

wD
TODAY



Rex ALLEN &
GUNMEN OF ABILENE

Rocky LANE

Open




Sat. Special 9.30 & 1

BUCKAROO SHERIFF
ef TEXAS &
TIMBER TRAIL Color)
Monte HALE Ro

—

—_

en ne
Oe ———_—___

Midnite

Tom
TRAIL O

PLAZA : THEATRES |

~BARBAREES |)

Today & Tonvorrow

4.30 & 8.30 PM 130 & ‘Double ! 8.20 pom
Big. Special. .Dou! le .
ERROL, FLYNN “TO THE VICTOR: SILVER ER is
ACTION DOUBLE ! Dennis MORGAN & Rex ALLEN. The
“DISTANT ORUMS” ” .
CAPTAIN BuBOD ‘Teehnicolor) Arizona Cowboy &
and Gary COOPER “GUNMEN of
—— — = ABILENE’
ROCKY MOUNTAIN THURS. Special 1.30 p.m _Rocky LANE
Lash La RUE Double !|/== SS
THORS Special 130 p m.|| FRONTIER THURS. (onty) 445 &
THURS. Special 1 30 pm REVENGE” & mA
SILVER CITY BONANZA || OC TLAN_ COUNTRY “SPRING SONG”



“APACHE DRUMS”
(Technicolor)
Stephen McNALLY
Coleen GRAY

i

THOROU GHBREDS |
NBAL

ROG









Fargo Robbery





~~ OISTIN
(Dial 8404)

PODAY ‘only) 445 &



















jal S176)



















Carol RAYE &
“WATERLOO LOAD"

Stewart GRANCER
Join MILLS



ing Friday












Friday & oo 4H ad
Sp ; 7 & 5.20,










Errol saree in
ROCKY MOUNTAIN
Patrice WYMORE

Scott FORBES

Fr
ROBIN HOOD
ERS ‘colo









A: Scene from ihe Film





LYDIA BAILEY

2
al. FR (4) 5 pm Leh 15 pm. Listeners’ x ;
; , fn .m. t mM. es
Be carety in ndlbe Chelde, “5 45 Di Think On These 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. on SUNDAY $1.50
Sp zâ„¢ igund Up tt *prowronine e X A
1. garment of fie 7 8, Y
i», tt Ph » (9) emia Mote Froth win” tNdadit % rranged for you
S 3 Ale ras on neat aiaaittn, Us) 2AT10.00 pm, —~ 26,0m,, 31.8%m 1/6 fer Adulis ist 9d. for Children and Nurses by the
, Some people < Phe @huach (4) . P. m. Calling The “ ee: o e > , , j
+O} seven 2? mend, pre ; 744.2 0 $30 ay a ' a phtaas ol 2 r é
a re oerguing assegzantinas aceon, 8 Seti tives ‘ane, ied Refreshments on Sale § BARBADOS
}i This way for tradiie. (w) Huntress 9.50 p.m Interlude, 10.00 p.m. \< y
15 Tumbler, maybe, th F * vs, 10.
7 a ee Mrs. A. L. Stuart's School Wite Mie 8 '> x Ree za, iis
{° Rouner Dromen, verse. \ae Bt 1ic.30 p.m. From The ‘Third Programme: it Seber a nae Ray HOTEL
‘4 Bragken possibly. (4) of Dancing y 0 ele SSS
Solutgon of & pusale.—- Aerosen y carer |
1 Si, LE gap AtETY {| ROODAL THEATRES ASSOCIATION
ae oases isnt _ i Presents LAST ide Win S72 8.30 P.M,
€: BERN 2, Bete de ia ; Pe BETO en EMPIRE OLYMPIC ROXY ROYAL
19, Ate. * erent! ey RIDES GAIN" To-day & Tomorrow) Last Two Shows \1!®- hyp Tomartew ‘Today & Tomorrow
Bill Kennedy — Robert Armstrong at as* re <2: Rides yet : -e yg fe ets
THURS (Only) 8 9 P.M. Jack CAR Double) tera Bhipake cetia\ Sree ‘ ate
i. agra athe ma, Janis PAIGE fe
Wisdom of the ages Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency Preston, HOSTER fn. Mrs ANT Stuart's ey | | Di Le
She is in sooth a foolish hussy the Governor and Lady Savage "cell Stara Se | fae ~“
yes ‘ an iiham BOYD anee ~ 7
oon he baoeoe tt “osuhd aon / snavowts oN y BEACON HILL & REVGEDEVILLE | "ARDON MY las Hops tone eneety ee G i 0 B E
pend sono wn Prevents to have a bel ae oe Duan 1952 Starring /svICKoUs CIRCLE” nea BROWN”
(Sayings of Shabdsh-ibn-Daoul : ee ee eee “ONbenCoveR rridey ot ame |i} TODAY 5 & 8.30 p.m. TOMORROW same time
IC s Ci | x
enero ee mee hay Tie a kas pe nd EE ay ina Rove | WWith A Seomg in my Heart
a niversa’ ictures THE ‘noone “TRAFFIC IN
On Wednesday 3rd., Thursday 4th., Friday 5th NO. 1 MAKER OF Presents Houvet ibaa], SMBNfOARACAS, NtoMTs)/H — Susan HAYWARD — Rory CALHOURN
THE PRINCE | Arline ROBERTS pening OF lee ca
Septemher at 8.30 p.m. MERRIMENT ! tan tts £818, pm. [Saturday ao suneer _ _
At WAS A THIEF rune HUSBANDS| Presen*s United Artists . . REDAY
HOLETOWN peaetbonset MATINEE: Friday 5th at 5 p.m. Starring sitet WerzaAseh | eeMONN CAREY Tee a OPENING F
CHU ‘ f Eve ARDEN he BERGERAC’
Wednesday, Septtenber 3 Music by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band tional’ sound stare] Oening sis” Ed ‘Curnaws" zAMBA” LYDIA BAILEY
. ma, : ine 4.30 & 8.1 Color by color,
GEORGE MORRIS BDOKING OFFICE OPENS EVERY DAY Bank EXBERE | CHARON Kt Woe’ mynery Starring
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952 ©!



B.G. Constitutional P

Will Place B.G. On

LONDON.

PROPOSALS for the constitutional reform of British
Guiana, which have been laid before the Legislative Coun-
cil, have been welcomed by observers in London.

Particularly welcome is the fact that these reforrns
will place British Guiana on the same political footing as
other Caribbean territories where similar reforms have
been introduced in recent years and have proved successful.

Constitutional advances in other parts of the Com-
monwealth in recent years have been smoothed by the
advice and assistance of officials of the House of Commons
in London, particularly of Mr. E. A. Fellowes, Clerk-
Assistant to the House.

It was recently proposed to the
House of Commons that an extra
Clerk-Assistant should be ap-
pointed for the express purpose of
visiting Colonial territories and
jteering newly-formed assem-
dlies through the intricate paths
of Parliamentary procedure, as
gvolved by the House of Com-
nons over the centuries.

Such an appointment is likely
be made soon and this official
vill probably be available, if re-
uired, to advise the new British
suiana Assembly when it is
‘ormed.

The London “Times”, in a lead-
ng article, points out that the
ecommendations for constitu-
jonal reform in British Guiana
liffer little in essence from the
feport of the Waddington Com-
Dission, although there are dif-

lusion to the race of a candidate
should be an electoral offence.
Rightly this proposal has been
rejected as impracticable,

“Two of the members the
commission recommended that
there should be a Second Cham-
ber with a majority nominated
by the Governor, which would
automatically protect minority
interests. Also rightly, this re-
commendation has been accepted
and a new safeguard has been
added.

“At the suggestion of the Gov-
ernor, Bills involving racial dis-
crimination will be reserved for
approval by the home _ govern-
ment. Acceptance of this inter-
esting innovation suggests that
the principles contained in the
recent white Paper on Central
African Federation may be hav-

of

@rences in application, The two ing a wider influence.
winciples of universal adult suf-
rage and the inclusion of all races “These safeguards may add

needed ballast to the new consti-
tution by giving a sense of secur-
ity to all the races—including the
many important smaller minori-
ties who contribute to the wealth
of the colony ima far larger
proportion than their numbers
and may feel their status threat-
ened by the wide franchise, Am-
erindian affairs, it may be noted,
are to remain virtually a reserv-
ed subject, somewhat on the
lines of native affairs in South-
ern Rhodesia.

“All will wish British Guiana
well in starting out on this great
—and no doubt hazardous—ex-
periment, which is of so much
significance not only for this col-
ony but for the British Carib-
bean as a whole.”

m the same common roll of
yoters are upheld, it says.

“These are big steps to take so
oon in British Guiana, in view
# the many races, at very differ-
mt stages of development, which
jo to make up the Guianese elec-
orate,” it says. “On the other
tand, these steps have been tak-
m in other British Colonies of
he Caribbean, and British Gui-
na certainly does not lag behind
hese,

“It should be said, too, that the
ommon roll has worked well in
‘rinidad, where there are racial
roupings not altogether unlike
hose in British Guiana.
“Safeguards for racial minori-
ies have not been neglected.
‘he commission originally put

orward a proposal that the al- —B.U.P.



YOUTH SMOTH
bins

Tet,



lans Welcomed In U.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



K.

FRED IN MALT TANK ‘Fire Prevention Week’

cA

Opened In Antigua

- ANTIGUA.
THE OPENING CEREMONY of “Fire Prevention
Week” attracted large crowds on the south western corner
of the St. John’s Cricket Grounds to witnezs a well planned
and appropriate programme.

It was an intensely hot still afternoon the chimes of
four o'clock from the ancient Cathedral could be clearly

heard at the head of the town.
eae ——- - At that precise time the Police

‘Voge ~ . Band struck up and a procession
Crime Is A Serious

from the Fire Station .on Long
Street followed the band through
:
American Problem
NEW YORK, Sept, 1,

the city. The fire engine, a
The American Bar Association's

pick-up with trailer pump, fire-
men and volunteers marched
smartly to an area in the vicin-
ity of Country Pond.

Commission on organised crime
¢ illed on Monday for the Federgi A 4.30 His Excellency Sir
Rackets Agency and the estab- Kenneth Blackburne and Lady

lishment of the local Police de- Blackburneé arrived on the scene
partment intelligence divisions to with their son Martin. After a
stamp out narcotics traffic and march past the parade was in-
sambling, The Commission said spected by the Governor, Then
that despite Senate crime investi- His Excellency in addressing the
gation and various cleanup cam- gathering recalled two devastat-
paigns, organized, crime still is a ing fires, one of two hundred
serious national problem. A study years ago and one of a hundred
of the crime situation was made by years, as well as those of two
the commission for presentation to *SSâ„¢S: He al i the neces-
the Bar Association’s annual con- Y®®S SEW nt — ae like
vention in San Francisco, Septem- i % overvene Ae & town He!





{rr PAGE THREE

Of, fficers Of St. Joseph Round-Up

Boys’ Clu
Elected

Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E.,
Commissioner of Police, was re~
elected President of the Barbados
Police Boys’ and Girls’ Club
Association «hen this body held
its first Aneel General Meeting
on Friday, August 29.

Miss Betty Arne was elected
Vice-President; Treasurer— Mr
Cc. W. Leyel; Secretary—Major R

7

Craggs, Fire Officer; Assistant
Seeretary — Police Constabie
Wickham,

The members of the Executive
Council are Mrs. G. H, Adams
Messrs. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.,
c. R. C. Springer, J. Beckles,
O.B.E., Maurice Cave, H, Wal-

cott, R. Risely Tucker and Major
Cc, Noott,

The report showed that an
overall expenditure of $12,518.20
was incurred during the year
1951—52, One hundred and
eleven film shows were held at
various clubs but the Belleplaine
hadn't this privilege as there is
no electricity in the building.

A number of speakers dealt
with various subjeets which were
well appreciated. Association
now has a
boys and 114 girls,



membership of 632

St. Aidan’s Holds
Patronal Festival

The Saint Aidan’s Patronal Fes-
tival was celebrated at St. Aidans
Church, Bathsheba on Sunday
August 31. A large number of per-
sons attended the celebration
which was marked by Choral
Communion 5 a.m. and Festal
Evensong and Cantata 4.30 p.m.

. * .

Joseph Trotman of Bathsheba

the owner of a sheep which

gave birth to three kids during

the last week. One of the kids

has only three feet. the left front
foot being missing.
.

Lefthander Rudolph Sealey con-
tinued his outstanding perferm-
ances in Sunday cricket gatfes,
when on Sunday last he scored
his fifth for the season 119 not
out in 2% hours for R. Sealey’s
XI against Stingo XI at Everton.

The game will be continued on
Sunday. Scores are: Stingo XI
181 for seven; Sealey’s XI 155 for
seven

Neville
topscore
Griffith

Payne’s 64 runs was
for Stingo while Theo
and Dezmond Ritey
played good supporting innings
of 31 and 26 rums respectively.
Grant Haynes, who took six wick-
ets for 93 runs in 17 overs was the
most successful bowler.



EXCURSION TO BATH

Johns, with a majority of

Saceean oo. extremely seri- Wooden buildings, to exercise Residents of the St, Matthias night ber ng cee to Ba an

out crime problem. Professional ©#Te in the prevention of fire es- and Dayrells Road districts went day’s fun, Fourteen _ —
. _ gamblers have become active Pecially where matches and coal off on their amnual excursion lowed by several cars
TWO SAN FRANCISCO FIREMEN shovel frantically in a futile attempt to again, having decided to ignore Pots are within the reach of chil- yesterday, However, not without Matthias Church about 9.30 am,
save John R., Reid, 18, whose hands desperately clutch at the air in a the federal od stamp law, Lead- dren. many Headaches concerning the for Bath, St. John, in brilliant
malt tank containing 14 tons of wet grain. The youth, a college student ers of organized crime are keeping His Excellency hanked the weather, which on the previous weather
working on a summer job, accidentally fell into the tank and was their power by investing in leg'ti- Commissioner of Police Colonel |
buried alive before help could reach him, (International Soundy) } mate business. Public indignation J. R. A. Branch, for reorganis~ e



St. Matthias Rioad
Under Repairs

For the past three weeks repairs
were being carried out on the
St. Matthias Road. The road was
in a state of disrepair for a long
time, and doubtlessly these
repairs will be very welcome.
Work on the road has been going
full speed ahead. Many labourers
have been employed on the job,
with the regult that the entire
road was finished in just over
three week's time.

SHOP BROKEN
Mr. C. E. Hill, a merchant of



Milk Market, City, reported to
the Police that his provision
shop was broken and entered

sometime between August 3 and
September 1 and articles to the
value of $9.28 stolen.



ST. CLEMENT'S. DEPOSIT STATION



MISS BETTY GRIFFITH, (right) Acting Public Librarian, visited the St. Clement's Deposit Station
at St. Clement’s Boys’ School, St. Lucy, yesterday. Children are seen changing books.

Left to right are: Miss L. Griffith, Headmistress of St. Clement's Girls’

School, Mr. J, I. Byer, Head-

master of St. Clement's Boys’ School, who is in charge of the Deposit Station, Miss N. Went, (back-
ing camera) Acting Library Assistant, who accompanied Miss Griffith, and Miss Griffith.

Actg. Public Librarian Visits Deposit Station

Miss Betty Griffith, Acting Pub-
le Librarian, paid a visit to the
. Clement’s Deposit Stagion at
it. Clement's Boys’ School, St.
jucy, yesterday afternoon for th
furpose Of becoming. acquainted
fith the needs of readers of that

at the Station to change books or
register.
No Difficulty

Mr. Byer said that he has no
difficulty in getting borrowers to
return their books, At present
r : he does not impose fines when
ne St. Clement's is one of books are overdue but, in keeping
e nine Deposit Stations in the

p with the laws, he proposes to do
and at present operated by the go,

iblie Library.

At St. Clement’s 251 readers, of
thom 27 are adults, are register.

. Mr. J. 1, Byer, Headmaster
t St. Clement’s Boys’ School, is

charge of the Station. He is

isted by Mr, G. Sobers, Mr.

ihn Springer and other members
ff his staff.

Adults and children travel from
far as Pie Corner, Josey Hill,
Yockfield and surrounding dis-
ricts to obtain books from the St.
Mement’s Deposit Station. On
Saturday last 104 readers called



large al they
Ceaity Cue



Most of the references which
children produce when they want
to join the branch are from the
Headmistress of St. Clement’s
Girls’ and members of the staff
of the two schools.

Mr. Byer said that he would
like more books —. about 60 per
cent. — for children between the
ages of nine and 15, The other
40 per cent. would be for the big-
ger children and adults.

When asked by Miss Griffith if
he thought the Branch had any
immediate influence on the edu-

—_o |

™ ‘Ua :





use Palmolive Soap as Doctors advised
for a Brighter, Fresher Complexion!

Doxstors prove ths Palmolive Soap can improve complexioas
romatkably in many ways. Oily skin fonks less oily dull, drab
skin wonderfully brighter. Coorse-loo'i:g skin eppeers finer




So, do 18 36 skin specialists 2

advised:

3




cation of the children, Mr. Byer
said that a was a long
term policy and although he could
not say he felt

fits of the Branch, he knew that
he would do so eventually,

St. Clement’s Deposit Station
was formerly run by Mr, Birch,
but he was removed to a school
in St. James. The Station was
closed and after Mr. Byer con-

sented to take charge, it was
re-opened.

Open Twice Weekly
At present the Station is

opened on Tuesdays and Satur-
days after 3.30 p.m., but Mr. Byer
said that he is thinking of opening
on Thursdays in an effort to re-
lieve congestion,

He said that the Station is given
publicity in churches and schoois
but it has not yet reached the
peak of its efficiency.

He does not know of any bor-







For 60 seconds, with |
Palmolive's soft, iovely lather,
Rinse |

Do this 3 times @ day bor 14
days. x

*

after the Senate Crime Committee

——



\

ing the Fire Service in the past

*
MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBE?



hearings has reduced organized two years, Mr. Nanton the Offi-
crime in some areas, but the pub- cer in charge, for organising “Fire
lic is not interested enough in the Prevention Week” and congratu-
problem to enable a permanent lated the volunteers for turning
reduction, out on such an abominably hot
—UP. afternoon,
The first display was the re-
; 2 moval from Bishop Mathers
ah} schoolroom of two persons trap-
Mobile Cinema ped inside by fire. Then there

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Zita Wonita,
Sch. Marion Belle

was an imaginary fire in the cen-
Programme tre of Country Pond, old cotton
hoses which were in use two years

Films on Road Safety, Hurri- ago were turned on, a crouched
cane Relief and Hurricane Pre- man held his hand over a hole
caution and Government Savings in the hose, The fire brigade then

Seh. Lyndina A,
olfe, Sch. Everdene,
Seh. Mary M. Lewis, Sch, Franklyn D'
R., M.V. Gloria Maria, Sch, Emeline,
Sch. Augustus B, Compton, Sch. Trium-
phant Star, Sch, United Pilgrim, Sch,

are . “PT ‘+y. demonstrated the apeed and
Lucille Smith. Sch. D’Ortac, M.V. Jen. ®© included in the current jro- ‘ . i

kins Roberts, Sch Gardgnia ‘ach, gramme of the Mobile Cinema. strength of their new equipment.
Laudalpha, Sch. Anita H., M.V. Carib- Other items in the prograrime The third display consisted of a
pe, shh aa > asoline ire ¢ i re
‘ ARRIVALS are: British News and Give Your #@soline fire, and it was there,











British Schooner Frances W. Smith, 74 Child a Chance, a film made that during the height of action
tons, from British Guiana, under FR. jocally. the gallant fighter, Colonel
Sitio > St. Commas to the The Mobile Cinema was Branch got into the way of a
“pEranvoane scheduled to give a show at powerful spray. He was: flattened
Sch. Maria Henrietta for St. Lucta, ) 5 4. to the ground completely drench-
Sloop Signet for Dominica. dav. tae Pt re aes ed. Later in the final speech of
There will he i public perform- the ie Colonel Branch
said: “I had no idea that IT was
RATES OF EXCHANGE ance on that day. going to be the leading clown,
matt atonnti anyone who wants to feel a hun-
Ss E 7 re ;
Selling ne eehaene Buying s dred and sixty pounds of pres-
NEW YORK ' sure can go along to Staff Sgt.
73.4% pr, Cheques on Bankers 71.89% pr Mason On Bodily Labadie any day.”
Sight or Demand : \
Draft 71.6 . ——e
tin a = 6% pr Harm Charge
71.9% pr. Currency 10.3% pr.
Coupons 69.6% pr. The case in which Amos Lowe TT
CANADA Seat "Ge ' NEW GU ERS
‘ (Including Newfoundland) } Pe Aen ‘ge of areas:
60.9% pr. Cheques on Bankers 79.1% pr, Hill, St, ichael, is charg with ‘hree carpenters i !
Demand Drafts 78.95% pr inflicting grievous bodily harm on Three carpenters will lay down
Sight Drafts 78.8% Br. Cyd gutters at the Parochial Buildings,
89.9% pr, Cable Clyde Phillips with a stick, was Gumberland Street.
79.4% pr Currency 77.6% pr. adjourned until September 9 by When the Advocate visited the
Soupons 76.9% é is shi r G it : :
eee Mr. G. B, Griiith Buildings yesterday the carpen-
y Mr EK Watoatt: GC. apoear ters were erecting scaffolds;
. EL K, Wi » QC., ar-
MAIL NOTICE ing on behalf of the défendant -
hice while Inspector Franklyn is prose- |
ails for Southampton (U.K.) by the o@ \
S.S. Golfito will be closed at the General cuting on behalf of the Police, “4
Post Office as under
ae Mail at 12 noon, Registered d ns n ac
Mail at 2 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.2% e
p.m. on the ard September, 1952 On Sick Leave

Nervous, Rheumatic!










x yi For the past two and a half | w ant ae
FENDER AND WHEEL months Mr, Ben Gibson has been grermork and trent fe often
DAMAGED IN ACC. WN acting Chief Sanitary Inspector in : $ aah ave png oe
rs rns I ACCIDE V1 face of Mr, W. W. Merritt, Chiet noes Acidity, Getting Up
ine Tent fee fendi’ wes Sania Iimawetr, we ta sata Ween
of the motor van M-1786 ownex P * om waco aes en ing © ore your time Here’ ae
by the General Hospits! leave. Mr. Merritt is expected to kidneys purify your blood with .
ah Vey igen tacae ot On aot resume duties on or about Sep- tex, The Very firat dose helping
Road, Christ Phinah ite dain ns 16 if his leave is not Anat aw quieaty mia e ou feelike
aged when it was involved in an °* ended. . ever Under she ri ce epee.
accident on Wellington Street, St. | Mt: L. F. Harris, who recently Bathing, Get Cystex fretp vere chews,
Michael with the motor car M- left for Jamaica, Mr, H, I. Belle ; st x todsy
2075 owned and driven by Robert #24 Mr. D, Cumberbatch have} @@ e antoseaines
FitzPatrick of Upper Collymore been acting as Assistant Chief Por Kidneys, Nhevmatiom, Bisdder tects you.

Rock, St. Michael. Sanitary Inspector on various ia

occasions, 4 , ESS
7 7
Fell From Bus
Leslie Carter of Black Rock,

rowers who take books from both
the Branch ang the Public
Library at Bridgetown.

In his report for last month he
has requested 50 additional books
from the Public Library and Miss
Griffith promised to grant his re-
quest as soon as possible, In this
report he makes remarks and
suggestions.

St. Michael, was treated and dis-
charged at the General Hospitai
yesterday morning for bruises on
his left arm after he fell from a
motor bus which was travelling
along Black Rock about 9.30 a.m.
the same day,

At the time of the incident
Carter was attempting to get off

THE RIGHT

APPROACH

a nieigeigac asennad iaeel inte tanpined







8 BUCKFAST.
ELON iC WINE

*

Wf you feel worn out, depressed, or
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system.
Giving new vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
Is especially valuable
after tliness.

J avenraar y



the bus while it wa ving,
iss Griffith told the Advocate . Sica

that so far she has got the best
results from St. Clement’s Station.
§t. Catherine Station at St, Philip
is next. The other Stations are:
St. Bernard's at St. Joseph, Mount
Tabor at St. John, St, drew at
Belleplaine Playing Field, another
at St. John’s Mixed School, at
King George V Park, St. Philip,
and at the Boys’ and Girls’ Indus-
trial Schools.

In her tour yesterday she was
accompanied by Miss N. Went of
the Public Library Staff,



WANDERERS BUY LAND

The Wanderers Cricket Club
have bought a part of the land
formerly belonging to Pleasant
Hall, situated at Dayrells Road
A tractor owned by the Electric
Sales and Service was at work
yesterday levelling the ground.
The work is expected to be com-
pleted in time for the next
cricket season,







© ANOTHER SHINING EXAMPLE OF €

WV Me
BZ

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PAGE FOUR





eid ADVOCATE

Cas og ee SS SEP Fs
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Bre-* #1. Bridgetewn
Wednesday, September 3, 1952

THE CORE

THE people of Barbados are still waiting
for the government to announce its five
year development plan.

Four months have passed since May, the
month of promise, and there have been
various small leakages as to government’s
pre-occupations but no announcement has
yet been made. Professor Beasley’s long:
awaited A Fiscal Survey which ought to
have acted like a cold douche on the
Utopians has not even been discussed in
the Legislature and the government will,
it seems, have announced its five year plan
before any such discussion takes place.



Meanwhile there has been*no decision as
to whether or not Barbados is to have a
deep water harbour or an_ improved
harbour of any kind. On the other hand
much theory is being indulged in by those
who seem to be plotting the possibility of
increasing the output of sugar at a time
when reports of surplus sugar crops are
coming from all parts of the world.
Politicians have been talking of increased
sugar crops and an American market when
sugar producers have been wondering for
just how much longer the favourable
United Kingdom price can be maintained
and whether Canada will take West Indian
sugar while losing .West Indian export
markets at the galloping rate of the last
five years. er

The will-of-the-wisp of irrigation as a
new “open-sesame” to greater sugar pro-
duaiion i being pursued although the
island has not yet fully exploited its for-

tunate water position for domestic pur-
ge ee ee

poses.

The present inconvenience due. to the
ansaaht is due not to shortage of water
resources, but to shortage of water” re-
sources which have been so far exploited:
Until the output of water for normal drink-
ing and kitchen garden purposes has been
increased by the installation of new
machinery it seems inopportune to plunge
into the expense of buying irrigation
machinery for experimental purposes.

Barbados is fortunate in its rainfall and
‘while periodic years of drought are =
perienced the production of sugar is less
important than the sale of sugar when it
has been produced.

nly sort of development plan which
canine ‘the slightest hope of success in
Barbados is a plan built around the con-
struction of a deep-water harbour.

Even if Barbados were to spend large
sums of money on irrigation of sugar lands
at a time when the maintenance and devel-
opment of its domestic suppl 4% ie
its crucial years of post-Senn gro one
mere plotting of a graph sheet will. ie
guarantee sales of sugar at remunerative
prices. f produces 200,-
000 tons or 150,000 tons: for export, in an
age of bulk-shipment Barbados’ sugar will
have to compete* with other countries
sugar. :

A development programme for Barbados
whicly As irrigation before bulk-ship-
ment would be equivalent to a progamme
for feeding the cart while the horse dies
from starvation.

An island of 166 square miles in the At-
lantic ocean and Sipaerdng 212,000 persons
might possibly be able to support these
persons at relatively high sta ards pro-
vided that there were _no other islands
nearby to attract steamships to their
shores. Barbados is however surrounded
by neighbouring islands, many of which
are equipped with harbours offering bet-
ter facilities than those of Carlisle Bay.

Barbados can afford to build a deep-
water harbour because if it does not build
a deep-water harbour its attraction for
steamships is bound to decrease in propor-
tion as the costs of handling cargoes In
Carlisle Bay increase.

The only possible alternative is that the
general depression which will inevitably
hit the island should the price of -sugar
come crashing down as world maaer ou
put grows, will lower. the costs of Bridge-
town’s harbour as unemployment forces
whatever government may then be in pow-
er to divide labour opportunities more
equitably than they are now divided in
the Port. :

The sugar industry has served Barbados
well and must continue to serve her well
if so many thousands are to sustain life on
its small surface. But its history is pock-
marked with periods of acute depression.

From these depressions old and trusted
men of vision from the United Kingdom
and from this island have always drawn a
homely adage of especial application to our
present circumstances, They have warned
us not to put all our eggs in one basket.

To-da
needed Déceuse the men with power would
seem to be treading a path which’ thinks
only in terms of more sugar (even if costly
irrigation schemes have to be introduced
for the purpose) when the world is rapidly
presente more sugar than can profitably

e sold,

Those men of vision have indeed sound-
ed their voices and their voices have been
heard and obeyed by almost every Carib-
bean territory in varying degrees of en-
thusiasm,

They have been saying that tourism and
only tourism can supplement sugar on any
appreciable scale as a major Caribbean in-
dustry.

A deep-water harbour is complementary
to a tourist industry and to the sugar in-
dustry. A deep-water harbour is the only
foundation on which an improved Barha-
dian economic structure can be built. When
the government’s 5-year development plan
is opened and there is no deep-water har-
bour scheme in its core there will be noth-
ing but greyness and bleakness ahead,

those men of. vision are badly

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Even In The Vital Battle For Malaya It Depends On Where You Sit

Here's A Town Where
| Five Wars Meet

KUANTAN, Malaya.
| A PISTOL and bandolier lay
| n the District Officer’s desk. An
| armed sentry guarded him. Out-
jside, beyond the barbed-wire
barricade, a notice warned
“Trespassers may be shot.”

The town itself was quiet.
‘Don’t let that fool you,” said
the D.O. “There aie several

wars going on here, This office
where we fight the nerve war.
utside we use bullets. I travel
» anh armoured car.”

He drew a semi-circle around
uantan on the wall map. On

> side was the China Sea, On
e other, behind the port, the
nges of steep, jungle-covered
ountains.

They looked dark and threat-
sting from the office window.
“One thousand three hundred
and seventy square miles of ter-
titory,” said the D.O. “Most et
it swamp and jungle, and I'm
vesponsible for it. Good dishing
off the coast, plenty of rubber
sstates; amd one of the world’s
chest tin mines, there...” he

bbed a point 32 miles from
s this the most prosperous port in
“ast Malaya,”

An Indian clerk came through

he swing-panel doors’ with a
tack of files,
“More , ammunition,” growled

1e D.O. “That’s my part in the
ampaign. Forms, forms, forms.
£ I'd killed a terrorist for every
housand times I’ve signed my
ame the war would have been
over long ago.”

THE POLICEMAN
“We hit back’
“ONE war is quite enough for

”

ne,’ was what the Police Chief
aid.
He tugged nervously at his

normous moustache and told me
f tae campaign. An unpleasantly

imiliar story. The authorities
aught unprepared initial mis-
akes, and the usual, inevitable

»ss of valuable lives.

“It was rough on the police,’
e said. “The force wasn’t built
r warfare. Imagine your Lon-
‘on bobby being given a gun and
ent after a bloodthirsty pack of
‘illers in country four times as
hick as Epping Forest.

“We had a bad time at first.

Che Communists did what they
iked. They were able to wander
hrough the villages round Kuan-
an without fear of us. Peopie
vere too scared to talk.

“I remember once coming to
market square three minutes
iter an anti-Communist Chinese
ad been murdered. Hundreds ot
cople were about, but not one
veuld ¢ven tell us which way the
illers had gone.”
The Police Chief grinned rue~
sy. “We've learned a lot of
‘sons,.The force is at last being
ganised. Our Intel igence i
aproving and men are being
ited out from behind _ the
wbed-wire and sandbags for
re aggresive roles. We are
ving baek—snd about time

THE PLANTER

As in Maugham...
“ONLY one war as far as I
vn concerned,” said the Planter.

iy Russell Spurr

*That's rubber.”

“And tin,” said his friend.
“And tin,” said the Planter.
“He's from the big mine. Rubber
and tin, and without them Brit-
«in would not have just a dollar
gap. It would be a chasm, Rubber
and tin and our sweat and blood
earn more from America than all
your suit lengths and Scotch

whisky.”

He banged his glass on the bar,
and a white-coated Chinese
“boy,” 40 years if he was a day,
brought us along three more
whisky and sodas.

“I suppose I’m what is called
a whisky-swilling planter,” he
said. “It’s part of the tradition.
Somerset Maugham and all that.
But you come and work on my
estate for 14 hours a day with
an even chance of a bullet in you,
and see if you'd drink milk.’

The Tin-miner looked round
the club. “Quiet today,” he said.
Two army officers played darts
in a corner of the little room.
Lifebelts from visiting ships (one
from the Amethyst) adorned
wooden walls, A hand-painted
poster announced a tripe and
onion supper.

“You should see the place in
the evening,” said the Planter.
“Gets quite crowded, Often
nearly 30 people. Some of them
drive in 40 miles. You can do it
in under the hour; no one risks
driving too slowly.”

He pointed to his big Ameri-
can car outside the door, Heavy
armour plate glass replaced the
windscreen. A steel shield with
bullet-proof slits hung on a slip-
wire ready to slam down at a
second’s notice.

“There’s the price of rubber,”
said the Planter,

-“And tin,” said his friend.

THE MERCHANT

* “Don’t quote me’

THE Chinese Merchant knew
nothing about wars, one or sev-
eral,

“It doesn’t pay me to know,”
he said. “I’m a business man, I
don’t meddle with politics,”

He peered nervously out across
the jumble of ccsmetics and
gleaming export bicycles. The
wide, white High-street lay like
a bleached bone under the noon-
day sun,

Even the mad dogs lay gasping
in the shade.

“Business is good,” said the
Merchant. He pointed to the peo-
ples of half a dozen races jost-
ling along the shaded sidewalks.
Malays in vivid sarongs, silk-
shirted Chinese, turbaned Indians,
swarthy Sinhalese, and sweating
Britons.

“All of them with money to
spend,” said the Merchant. ‘‘More
money than anywhere else in Asia.
and more goods to give them.
It takes more than a bit of troub'e
to upset business.”

“It doesn’t worry ycu
then?” I asked.

He glanced again down the
street.

“I wouldn’t say that,” he re-
plied in a lower voice. “Pressure
is brought to bear on people like
me. The Communists keep a spec-
ial organisation, the Min Yuen,

at all,

to extort money and supplies.
But don’t quote me on that.”

A storm of static burst from a
nearby radio shop, and an an-
nouncer said: ““Three terrorists
were killed in the Federation
yesterday.” People shouted the
news to their friends in Malay,
Tamil, Urdu and several Chin-
ese dialects.

“Things are improving,” said

the Merchant. “Not long ago the
Min Yuen could scatter pamph-
lets here in broad daylight. But

not now; people are beginning to
see the Communists cannot win.”

“Is that your personal opin«
ion?” I asked.

He shook his head.

“I bet only on certainties,” he
said. “I can’t afford to do any-
thing else.”

He drew his thumb across his
throat.

“But don’t quote me on that.”

THE COLONEL

And his wtnners

SAID the Colonel: “Yes, there
are several wars going on here.
But I’m concerned only with one
of them.”

He looked across the armour-
ed cars and tepts towards the
mountains. A hoverplane roared
in over the harbour. “Probably
bringing a Gurkha casualty from
the jungle clearing,” said the
Colonel. “You can’t get the little
beggars to come out. They re-
fuse to admit they’re sick or
hurt and go on until they drop.”

He spoke with the pride of a
man. who has spent a lifetime
commanding some of the best
troops in the ‘world.

Kuantan is beginning to share
his opinion. The situation has im-
proved beyond. all measure since
the 1/10th Gurkha Rifles arrived
secretly by sea on May 25. They
marched straight into the jungle
and hit the over-confident Com-
munists as they have never been
hit before. .Thirty-four Reds,
including their . smartest gang

leader, were killed in the first
eight weeks.

The Gurkhas,are still in the
jungle.

“And we're going to stay
there,” said the Colonel. “We're
going to show the terrorists that
our men can outmarch them
and outfight them.”,

He described the Boy Scout
tactics of the jungle war. The
days of painful tracking along
hidden paths, navigating beneath
the roof of foliage often without
sight of the sun. The careful
scrutiny of inaccurate maps to
see where a gang might set up
camp—or an ambush, z

“The Gurkhas are good at this
tort of thing,” said the Colonel.

—$—$<$<$<$<_<_$_$_$————

on the airstrip. It carried no
stretcher, A grubby little Chinese
in tattered khaki gct out and
nervously raised his hands. There
was a small red star on his peak-
ed cap “Surrendered,” said the
pilot. “The second this week.
Said he’d had enough of the war.’

There was no need to ask which

one. —L.E.S.



EXPLOSION In Labour

Party Ideas!

Hy A Political Correspondent In The Daily Mirror

\Vritten by a small body of
‘rty members who call them-
‘ves Socialist Union, the book
'': on the-movement to take
ced of the lessons of experience
’d of modern history,

Socialist Union says there must
22 an end to the unthinking belief
| State power and in nationalisa-

om as cure-alls. It calls on
abour to. base its policies on
cognition of the individual

uman being and less on ama-
tinery” that deals with people
? nameless masses,

rhe book is called “Socialism:
New Statement of Principles.”
r. Jim Griffiths has written an
itroduction. Mr. Attlee has given
his blessing. It asks the big
1estion of Labour politics:

Why did the Party
rive? Why did it
lence?

Socialist Union says this: Con-
lence was sapped because the

lose its
lose confi-

‘arty did not seem to be achiev- ~

~g the old Party ideas and pro-
‘ammes.

Confidence will go on being
sapped until the Party realises
that some of the old ideas and
prcgrammes were illusions. Myths.

' Main myth was the belief that
there was a “socialist system”
which would cure all ills if the
capitalist system were overthrown.

There is, in fact no “blueprint”
af peal There is no system
ta

The British system—with full
»nployment, planning, controls,
housing programmes, social secur-
‘y—is not “Socialism.” Nor is it
what was understood by capital-
icm in the nineteenth century.

The old idea was that if the
State had all the power and every-
ithing was nationalised, human
happiness and freedom would
burst into flower.

Russia has proved the idea
nonsense. In Russia freedoms
which are taken for granted as a
part of decent human life in
Britain have never appeared.
New kinds of exploitation have
appeared. There are new privi-
leged classes,

Another old idea
jmunist dictatorship would pave
‘the way for more freedom, that
would “wither away”—
manifest nonsense,

— that Com-



A BOOK that flatly attacks some
of the cherished ideas of Social-
ists as ‘myths and illusions’ has
just been thrown into the arena
of Labour Party argument.



To-day, says Socialist Union,
we are less sure about the results
of increasing the power of the
State.

“Do we want more or less State
action in the social services? Do
we want more or less central con-
trol of the nationalised industries?

“There are many who say that
our aim now should be ‘decen-
tralisation,’ for we are all be-
coming aware that the concentra-
tion of power in the same hands
may, in.the absence of power to
avert its dangers, be a threat to
the freedom and independence of
the individual.”

Tm fact, the modern “Board.”
running a huge industry with no
popular control over its actions
and thinking only of people as a
mass, are just as much a chal-
lenge to Labour Party ideas as
ne old exploitation by the capital-
st.

And there is a great

second
illusion, says Socialist Union—the .

pe that to yebreve a “
system” a “¢) ‘ war” had to
stepped up. ‘ "
Here is the gospel of Karl Marx
and, says the book, it ends in the
destruction of the decencies which
Socialism belteve they are. fight-
ing for. “Classes cannot be divid-
ed off into sheep and goats... .”
Does this mean that the
struggle for social justice is aban-
doned? It does not.

Nor does it mean that Socialist
ideals are abondoned. In fact,

this book asserts that the only "¢!

‘way for the Labour Party to main-
tain its drive and pury... ., put
certain basic ideals in the fore-
front of its action.

These ideals demand recognition
of the dignity of man; they de-
mand equality of opportunity to
get sufficient of the world’s goods
for decent living; they demand
the opportunity to live in fellow-
ship without which nothing has
any flavour.

All very fine, you may say. But
are people capable of all these
nice things?

This book makes it plain that
the Labour Party must have that
faith in human beings. It must
believe that human beings are
not content merely to have full
bellies and a roof over their heads.

The Labour Party, says Social-
ist Union, must from now on
place less faith in organisation,
in nationalisation, in “machinery”
to secure decent living. It must
work strenuously to change the
attitude of all people, regardless
of “classes.”

“They also have enormous pd-
tience; some units wait a week
in ambush.” «4

The hoverplane settled gently

a

“A Socialist programme,” says
the book, “should now aim at an
liberately shaping all the institu-
tions of our aie in the light
of their effects on the individual.”

There remain two sixty-four
dollar questions. As this book puts
them: “What point is there in
thinking of an ideal society when
we live under the threat of bank-
ruptey in a divided and insecure
world?

“Surely the only realistic aim
for this islind at the present time
is to secure peace and increase
productivity.”

Socialist Union comes to the con-
clusion that, faced by the threat
of new, modern tyrannies, we are

to rearm. But rearm-

ment must be coupled with
leadership in the battle of ideas
which is going on, particularly
in the poorer areas of the world.

Coming nearer home, how is
the Labour Party to take the lead
in securing higher productivity
and the survival of Britain?

Socialist Union says the leader-
ship of the Party has had to fight
elements inthe ranks who still
find it difficult to grasp that it is
ae sufficient to “soak the

“We have now,” says the book,
to mould our industrial organisa-
tion to draw forth the willing co-
operation of all concerned.

“Uniess industry—the manage-
ment as well as workers—can be
permeated with a new spirit,
there is no answer short of com-
pulsion to our present difficulties.”

The whole Party — and maybe
people outside the Party. too—
should read this book. It costs
only,3s. and is published by Lin-
oolns-Prager,

ee

TUNNEL UNDER THE

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952

























































~
——

I “THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

tells the story with Songs and Music on a gramophone record
to help you read it in the Buok.

+
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



BORDER

|

|
By NEWELL ROGERS | BS

NEW YORK,
THEY mean to dig a hole 21 miles long]|
under two mountains in the Far North.

First stretch, 13 miles, burrows through the
3,500ft.-high Chilkoot Pass, on the Alaskan-
Canadian frontier. Here avalanches killer}!
many a trudging prospector in the '98 gold
ratte new fortune hunters are after a differ-
ent kind of buried treasure: water from the
five Canadian lakes that lie north of the pass.
The Aluminium Company of America wants
the water for ‘a 400,000,000 dollar (£142,-






Heatproof Oven Ware with Covers
three sizes



cy ; . =
857,000) aluminium smelting and _ electric :
power or on the south side of Chilkoot, Sentee. Take Fruit Dishes
in Alaska. ' re eeteinde Chine —-

And through the man-made mountain tun-
nels the water is to a past two
vast underground power houses.

This giant scheme, to be financed by free
enterprise, awaits the sanction of the Cana:
dian and U.S. Governments. :

COLOUR TV set-makers are going to try
again, This time they promise—in a few
months—to come up with am attachment to
the present black-and-white sets, _

They already have a colour receiver, but
to market it would make obsolete the mil-
lions of expensive sets already in homes.

OFF to Britain flies another big airline
man to look at the Comets, Captain Eddie
Rickenbacker, boss of the domestic Eastern
Airlines,

But Pan-American Airways is more likely

to be the first buyer for its international
lines that compete with B.O.A.C,
' MRS. ELEANOR ROOSEVELT became a
grandmother last week for the 14th time. A
daughter was born to Mrs, John Roosevelt,
wife of the late President’s youngest son.

HOUSEWIVES in New York are warned
to look closely at turkeys on the meat coun.
ters. Racketeers pumped a-quart of water in
birds to: make them weigh more before they
were frozen for the market.

HOLLYWOOD is going to avoid one of
those lavish, but sometimes vulgar, costume
dramas when it makes “Young Bess,” .

Instead, it is going in for a simple story of
16th century British Court life to bring out|
character. (Charles Laughton will again;
climb into his old costume of Henry VIII and
Jean Simmons will be the young Elizabeth.)

Reason for Hollywood’s good taste—“The |
British Crown once again rests on the head
of a girl named Elizabeth.”

LET us refuse to worry about this one:
atomic scientist Hans Thirring comes out
against using atomic energy in industry. He
fears all the uranium will be used up in
from three to five generations.

FOR the next few months three per cent
of the entire construction labour force in
America will be working on new atomic in-
stallations.

And in Los Alamos, the A-bomb assembly
centre, a library is advertising for these out-
of-print books: Stapledon’s “Last and First
men,” Thornton Wilder’s “Heaven’s My Des-
tination,” and Stern’s “Pillar of Fire.”

MORE than 1,000,000 men have been called
to National Service since Korea. Washington
expects to keep on calling them up at the
rate of 600,000 a year.

ATTENDANCE at baseball games drops.
One theory is that the ames last too long.

And one reason why they last so long, say
critics, is that pitchers—the equivalent of
cricket bowlers—know that TV cameras are
trained on them. So they strut about and lose
time like amateur movie stars to keep the
limelight as long as possible.

A “CAT BURGLAR” who used ladders in
the good old days has just been caught again
after a lapse of years,

This time he used a chauffeur’s uniform
and drove the most expensive limousine
made in America to get into the grounds of
wealthy homes, Estimated loot over the
years—£ 350,000. :

THE boy King Feisal of Iraq has acquired
an 1840 Kentucky muzzle-loading rifle used
by white men in the wilderness against bears
and Redskins. Henry Ford II bought it for
him from the Edison Museum.

EX-PRESIDENT HERBERT HOOVER,
aged 78, fled from fire at a mountain lodge
in the Sierra Nevadas of California last night.
He was awakened by a neighbour, and found
all exits blocked except the door to the land-
oe es Lake.

0 he and his host escaped by boat, and
watched the lodge burn while th ”
the middle of the lake, re eee

THE BANK GIRL IN A
SARONG

s (By NEWELL ROGERS)

NEW YORK
A new Hollywood star is being born on a

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Pacific island. Non man
She is 20 years old, ivory skinned, one Apricot Jam

quarter Scottish and three-quarters Samoan. Nara Rays
Her name is Moira Macdonald. Her story afeierd

might be out of “South Pacific.” In fact, if
the author, James Michener, had not written
another tale of the South Pacific called “Mr.
a Motes oe not be acting before
eras ay on her native island, Samoa.
HOLLYWOOD bought Michener’s tale, re-
named it “Return to Paradise,” and decided
to film it on the island.

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There producer Thereon Warth and director eT ee. Yee. ae Sean er
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_After one screen test they asked her to baie Specials CIGARETTES
sign a contract. She had never thought of ‘Aubhow.. Che: CRAVEN A the first
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Gary Cooper would be her co-star in colour: - -

GOLD BRAID the first
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GUINNESS. STOUT
GUINNESS the first
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She signed. She will be Cooper’s screen
daughter.

Hollywood's reaction to the first photo-
graphs of Moira: “She does for a lava-lava
(Samoan for sarong) what a glamour girl
does for a pullover.”

SINGER Mario Lanza’s studio has suspend-
ed him indeiinitely for failing to appear in
“The Student Prince.” Average cost to a
major studio on a film production is £1,700
an hour. So it is really annoyed with Mario.

CHEAPER BEEF is on the way. Cattle
prices are back to 1950 levels. And the wheat
crop is estimated at 30 per cent. above last
year.



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WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1952

URSULINE CONVENT TO BE EXTENDED

More Accommodation _

For Venezuelans

NEGOTIATIONS have been completed wher by
Roman Catholic Community acquired “Merton”. th vod
dence of Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah

price was not mentioned.
It was known that for

the resi-

a long time the Roman Cath-

olic Jesuits were anxious to extend the Ursuline Convent

to accommodate a greater

number of pupils, especially

those who came from Trinidad and other neighbouring

colonies.

Since Venezuelans have “dis-
covered” Barbados the demand
er more places in the cCu.+
vent has increased. It was hoped
that the idea would become
practical politics but the difficulty
was to be able to acquire any cf
the adjoining properties.

With the increasing frequency
of visitors from Venezuela parents
in the Republic have been anxious
that their children should be
educated in Barbados.

The last bid for the acquisition
of property was successful and
Dr. Massiah consented to dispose
of Merton his family residence in
order that the Convent could be
extended. Merton adjoins the
Convent and so the work of re-
constructing and. including it in
the Roman Catholic property will
be less difficult
_ In this case Barbados will be
in a position to earn some of the
much needed dollars by way of
education,

The arrangement throws a
greater onus on the Government
to do something for the Lodge
School where there is also a great
demand for places for boys from
Venezuela. Lodge at present is
full to capacity with about 350
boys but it is believed that
another 300 could be sent from
Venezuela if the necessary accom-
modation could be found.

It is easy to see that parents
who send their girls to the Ursu-
line Convent would be equally
anxious to send their boys to the
Lodge School and this would bring
greater opportunities for parents
to spend vacation near their chil-
dren during holiday periods.

otels, too, would benefit from
the periodic visits of these pa-
rents,

The problem is now to convince
the Government that it would be
worth while extending the Lodge
School to say the size of Harrison
College where it could accommo-
date 500 or 600 boys.

In the past, Lodge accommoda-
ted in its Boarding Establishment
boys from Venezuela and many of
the South American Republics,
and within recent years one
son of President Vargas of Brazil
Was a pupil and promising athlete
at the School, It might be that
one day Lodge will be able to
accommodate the son or sons of a
Président of Venezuela.

BISHOP LEAVES SEPT. 26

HIS LORDSHIP Bishop Man-
deville who had been in England
for the last few months paying
his first visit, is seheduled to
leave England by the S.S. Golfito
on September 26. \

The Rev. Mellor, formerly Vicar
of St. Margaret’s, retired receatly
from the Diocese.

Mr. Mellor, who had been here
about seven years has been ap-
pointed Senidr Curate .of the
Church of :he Advent in Montreal,

MIGRATORY BIRDS

THE season for migratory birds
has reached the half way mark
and there has been little move-
ment in the various swamps. At
Chancery Lane there has been a
number of curlews and swallow
tails in addition to the popular
“nits.”

Some marksmen attribute the
Jean season to the weather
and feel. that the birds have
been driyen off their course
by the winds blowing at hurri-
cane force; others are of the opin-
ion that the presence of many
dogs in the vicinity of the swamps
has tended to keep the birds
away. In one instance dogs wan-
dering around the swamp have
bee), handled roughly
_ The season ends in October and
it is hoped that with brighter
weather there will be better
flights,

Optimistic .as usual, marksmen
are however looking forward to
a fine duck season which reaches
its height in November.

GOING TO TRINIDAD

The Secretary of the West India
Committee Mr. A. E, V. Barton
who is on a tour of the West
Indies arrived here on Saturday
23 and is expected to leave for
Trinidad tomorrow.

Mr. Barton is scheduled to re-
turn to Barbados on Saturday 20

before continuing his jtinerary.
SALE OF LAND

WHEN the Delamere Tenantry
was to
felt that the Government should
do something to prevent its sale
until the low-lying lands had
been raised and fit for occupation.
An alternative suggestion was
that the Government should de-
clare it unfit or purchase the land
“—~, put it into proper order.

he tenantry was sold earlier

this year and now the tenants
have been given notice to leave.
On enquiry some of them have
been given information which
leads them to believe that this
notice is merely a prelude to a
new increase in the rents. It is
believed that the increase will be
in the vicinity of 50 per cent.

Many of the old residents are at
a disadvantage because their
hhouses have been on the same spot
for the last 40 years, some longer,
and cannot be removed except
in matchwood. They claim that
it is the only alternative for those
who are unable to pay the in-
creased rents,

Roads Bad
After Rain

Heavy rains on Monday night
left many roads in New Orleans
and Kensington New Road in a
bad condition. Along these roads
there are many holes where
water collects for many weeks.

“When this road was owned
privately it was in a better con-
dition”, a resident told the
Advocate yesterday. He said that
since the parish has taken over
not even a load of stones was
sent to fill in some of the holes.

“Still we nave to pay taxes
yearly”, he said. This resident
said that on many occasions
petitions, signed by many people,
were sent to the St Michael’s
Vestry but nething was done,

“Whenever elections come
around candidates_use the con-
dition of Kensington New Road
as one of their whips to get into
the House of Assembly”, he said.

Wharf Busy

The wharf was extremely busy
yesterday morning. This ‘activity
was occasioned by the unloading
of cargo, mainly firewood and
charcoal, from the schooners “Zita
Wonita” and “Franklyn D. R.”
Many donkey carts were seen
drawn up alongside the schoon-
ers to which they were assigned
anq@ at certain places they were
lined up three abreast, causing a
complete block to a once steady
flow of traffic. These schooners
were anchored just opposite Liv-
erpool Lane,

Further down the wharf, near
Canary Street, lorries were park-
ed alongside the water’s édge
awaiting their turn to take away
cement brought by the steamship
“Merchant.” The majority of this
‘cement is consigned to Messrs
Barnes & Co., Ltd.







DECREE NISI GRANTED

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday,
His Lordship Mr. Justice J. W. B.
Chenery pronounced decree nisi
in the suit of N. L. Babb, peti-
tioner, and S. A, Babb respond-

nt.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., appeared
on behalf of the petitioner.

His Lordship also pronounced
decree nisi of G, O, Evelyn,
petitioner, and E, C. Evelyn,
respondent.

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C.,
instructed by Messrs, Cottle Cat-
ford, Solicitors, appeared on
behalf of the petitioner.





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be sold many people



HON. H. A. CUKE

THE Commonwealth Trade Talks

FOR TRADE TALKS

BARBADOS

—_—_— SS,



MR. G. =. ADAMS

are scheduled to begin in London

on Sept. 12th. The Barbados delegates are Hon. H. A, Cuke, C.B.E.,
M.L.C., and Mr. G. H. Adams, 0.M.G., M.C.P.
They are expected to leave Barbados on Saturday 6th. Mr. Bustamante

of Jamaica and Mr. Albert Gomes of Trinidad are already in London











A.T.S.S. Hold Meeting:

Salaries Discussed

A MEETING of the Assistant Teachers of Secondary
Schools was held in the Library of Harrison College on

Monday morning, through
Headmaster.

the kind permission of the

Chairman of the meeting was Mr. 8. O'C.

Gittens, President of the Association, and among those
present was Miss Joan Barker, acting Secretary in place
of Mr. Val MeComie, who is at present out of the island.

OBITUARY :



Mr. C. L. Gibbs

Mr. Cuthbert L. Gibbs of
“Sunningdale”, Garden Gap,
Commission Agent of Lower
Broad Street, passed peacefully
away in his sleep in the early
hours of Sunday morning,
August 31st.

Although he was ailing, his
death nonetheless was a surprise
to his relatives and many friends
who saw him up and around and
going about his duties during the
previous week,

As a representative of some of
the largest manufacturing con-
cerns in England, including the
makers of the famous Wilson Hat,
Mr. Gibbs won for himself the
respect and admiration of his
associates and the public gen-
erally.

A son of the late Mr Gibbs,
former manager of the firm of
R. H. Edwards & Co, Broad
Street, Mr. C. L. Gibbs was a
devout Methodist and the mani-
festations of his christian princi-
ples served as a great inspiration
to his family and many of his
close friends,

His funeral took pace at the
Westbury Cemetery, and the high
esteem in which he was held was
evinced by the large number of
friends who attended.

He leaves to mourn their loss,
his wife, who is a daughter of
Mr. R. L, Seale, two sons, one of
whom (Harold) is at present in
Canada studying to be a Veterin-
ary Surgeon, two daughters, and
his three brothers, one of whom
is with Messrs, Geddes Grant,
another with R, & G, Challenor,
and the third at the General
Hospital.

To them and his other relatives
the Advocate tenders sincere con-
dolence,



CONSPIRACY CASE

STARTS TO-MORROW

Hearing of the last case on the
July sitting of the Court of
Grand Sessions, is expected to
start at the Town Hall tomorrow.
The case is one in which three,
Rudolph Blackman, McField Bel-
grave and Michael Gaskin, are
charged with conspiracy. Defence
Counsel in the case are Messrs.
G. H. Adams, J. E, T. Brancker,
and E, W. Barrow.

aT





The chief purpose of the meet-
ing was to receive a progress
report from the committee ap-
pointed to seek an interview with
the authorities re the recommen-
dation of the Turner Committee
as affecting secondary teachers
and to consider what steps should
be taken with a view to submit-
ting written evidence of the new!y
appointed Salaries Commissioner
before September 10.

Leave Regulations

The Association had previously
appointed two representatives,
Mr. Ralph Johnson and Miss Enid
Millington, to attend a meeting
of the Advisory Committee of
Headmasters and Headmigtresses
to discuss the, question of leave
regulations. Before the Associa-
tion proceeded with its main
business, Mr. Johnson gave a
progress report on his committee,
He also reported that he had
joined a small sub-committee to
go into further details about
Study Leave, Vacation Leave and
Long Leave. The Association
approved the stand Mr. Johnson's

committee had taken on several
points that had arisen and ex-
prercsed their approval of his

decision to take part ‘n the work
of the suh-committee.

The association then consider-
ed the pregress rezort of tia
rormmniltes: comprising Mr. F, A.
Hoyos, Mr. J. W. R_ Rice and
M'es S Grenvum, who had been
appointed to interview the gov-
ernmerit re the Turner Commit-
tee i commendations, .The uct-
ing Secretary announced that no
reply had been received from
the Secretariat concerning the
requested interview other than a
card acknowledging the receipt
ef the association's request,

The guestion arose what the
Association proposed to do if the
committee was not granted an
interview. Eventually t was
decided to give the Secretariat a
longer time to consider the Asso-
ciation’s request,

Report Submitted

On behalf of the committee
Mr. Hoyos gave a report on what
they had done since their appoint-
ment. The committee had made
a careful study of the Turner
Committee report and had exam-
med how far the main principles
guiding its recommendations had
been applied to teachers,

A great deal of work had been
done on the preparation of the
case to be brought to the notice of
the authorities, both as regard
salary increases given teachers
under that report, and the hard-
ships created by “assimilation.”
From the time the appointment of
a Salaries Commissioner had been
announced, the committee, as Mr
Hoyos pointed out, had also given
its attention to the position of non-





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ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE





rene ee ne,

DRINK & ENJOY





Public Health Students

Do Extensive Courses |

NSPECTORS who are allowed courses in Public
Health in Jamaica, do a very extensive range of practical
and theoretical work during the 11 months the course
lests, inspectors who had the benefit of this training told
the Advocate yesterday.
Since the Public Health train-

ing was first organised by the
Rockefeller Institute and the

Jamaica Government, 12 Barba-
dian

J Shoemaker



inspectors and eight nurses 7° \
have becy granted scholarships Cl ‘eo | W tk
here. The training js open to large € ! i
nspectors ard nurses from the . . y
various British West Indian | i > t £

islands 1 erm

_ Mr. E. B. Baird, Government

Sanitary Inspector, who returned

CASE

His Worship Mr. C, L
Policé Magistrate of District i
dismissed on its merits a charge
which the Police brought —

DISMISSED
Walwyn,

here in July after training In Pub-
lic Health in Jamaica, said that
his group first went to St. Jago
Park Health Department, St.
Catherine, where they did prac-
tical work for about eight weeks
and were given lectures. St.
Catherine is the Government



29-year-old shoemaker Winston
Waldron, alias Dauber, of lotter-

COOLING &

ai



ing. School iy from 8.00 a.m. until
4.00 p.m with a two-hour
luncheon period. Some days there
are five to six different lectures
from doctors and Public

attached to Central Station

Rural] Health Demonstration Par- ing in the store of Ward &
ish where students are given Spencer Ltd. at Marhill Street REFRESHING
practical training. with intent to commit a felony ‘
Following this, Mr. Baird and '
a ag went io ei West Mr. Denis Malone appeared on ¥
Indian Public Health Training behalf of the defendant while “ e ° ?
Station, St. Andrew, where they the case for the prosecution was k 2be. TIN
underwent very strenuous train- conducted by Inspector Franklyn i
*
S

Mr. Malone submitted to the
court that the evidence produced
Health by the prosecution did not |

Ciicers Subjects include health