Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions — 10.00 a.m

Police and Petty, Debt Courts—10,00 a.m
Meeting of the Vestry of St. Peter
2 p.m,
Basketball! Presentation Match at
YM.P.C 7.20 p.m

Mobile Cinema Show at Princess Alice

Playing Field, St Michael — 7.30 p.m,

Police Band at Revuedeville Show at
Empire Theatre 8.30 p.m.

Por the cause that lacks assistarice

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance

For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.



ESTABLISHED 1895



Tsieng WantsDraft
Split Into 14 Votes

UNITED NATIONS, Sept. 3.
NATTONALIST CHINA on Wednesday opened a way
i for nine new Soviet vetoes when it requested the United
Nations Security Council to vote separately on each of 14
states whose simultaneous admission has been sought by
Russia. The Chinese delegate Tingful Tsiang told the
Council he insisted that the Russian Draft Resolution be

named in the Soviet document.
If the Council accepts Tsiang’s ———-_--—--------------——

sure to cast a veto against each Li l Carib

of the nine western backed can-j| itt e

tion. The other five states are

Soviet satellites, Malik announced

western applicants if his “log B Pull dD

rolling” proposal were rejected. e€ e€ own

our

split into 14 separate votes—one for each of the countries
request, Russia’s Jacob Malik is
} didates contained in his “Resolu-! Th t Will
on Tuesday that he would veto
Three other Western Council i
ee Netherlands, Greece (From
and ey—denouneed the So-, 5 :
Miss Beryl McBurnie, Director
er as contrary to the! of the Little {Carib Theatre, an-
They demanded that all appli-| POUnced tonig t that she is return |
cations be considered individual. ing to Port-of-Spain next week. |
ly. The United States is scheduled
to announce its opposition to the
Russian Resolution later.
Tsiang said if Malik refused to
agree to a separate vote on his
resolution, his whole proposal
would be out of order because

it would be contrary to the U.N,
Charter.

Charter Makes it Clear
Tsiang and other western dele-
gates contend that the Charter
@ on page 6

Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 3

She has only just heard the news|
oe her theatre is to be demolish-
ed.

“It has come as a shock,” she}
told me tonight, “There is nothing |
I can do about the decision to pull |
the theatre down, but I feel thot |
I must return to Trinidad.

“T shall not spare myself unt!
a new Little Carib Theatre ha
been built. This time it must be
a permanent structure. The theatre ,
represented the cultural side of
a West Indies Federation and it
must not be allowed to disinte-|



. grate especially at this time when
U.S. Charges Federation is so much in the
news.”

Miss McBurnie has obtained a
passage on a ship leaving on Sep-
tember 8. That is the date tha
her theatre is to be pulled down

Against Hong
Kong Ridiculous

HONG KONG, Sept. 3.

The Government reacted with
controlled anger on Wednesday
to charges by United States Con-
gressman Carrol Kearns that
“United States materials are go-
ing through Hong Kong to be used
against the American boys in
Korea “and that there were more
Communist ships in the harbour
than any other.”

The charges were so wild and
so baseless as to be completely
ridiculous, a government spokes-
man told United Press, He refus-
ed to say anything more. Kearns
is a member of the 1l-man Con.
gressional group which stopped
one day here last week.

Hong Kong authorities said
that there have been _ exactly
three Chinese ships in the har-
bour in the past two years and
none in the past 12 months. It
is conceded Here that there is
some small scale smuggling of
strategic goods—mostly petroleum
products, but most strategie goods
foing to China go in Soviet satel-

ite ships that will never touch
Hong Kong.

—UP.

Reds Kidnap
Viennese Official

VIENNA, Sept. 3.

Six Russians, three of them in
uniform, early today kidnapped
Walter Bittner, Vienna municipal
housing official’ who has been
dealing with claims over furni-
ture confiscated by the Russians
after the war.

A police statement said that
Bittner was waiting for a tram-
car in the Brightenau district in
the Soviet sector when a Russian
jeep and limousine with a Rus-

She will arrive in Trinidaq abou!| session, A spokesman said that

17 days later. |
W. German Secret |
Police Break Up

Red Spy Ring.

HOECHEST, Germany,
Sept. 3

West Berlin officials said inat
the secret police broke up >
widespread Communist spy ring
which ran a “spy school” in the
Communist East German trad»
headquarters in this industrial
suburb of Frankfurt. Three of
the spy ring leaders were ar
rested in a secret police raid on
the. East German government
“bureau for inter German
trade.”

Thé police at Bonn said that
more arrests would be made
shortly. Authorities refused {o
say whether the trade buret
raid here was at the main head-
quarters of the spy ring or one of
its \ branches.—U.P.

ANGLO-IRANIAN CO.
FINDS IDEAL SPOT
FOR NEW REFINERY

ADEN, Sept. 3

Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
officials surveying harbour and
land facilities here declared that
they were ideal for the new re-
finery installations that the Com-
pany proposes to construct. They
said that preliminary building
arrangements were already under-~
way and that the refinery should
start production within the next
18 months, The estimated capac-
ity will be four to five million tons.
—U-P.





|

\





ee



|
|

} bloc met in a closed session on
Wednesday to draft a letter to
the



Nationalist China Opens Way
For Nine New Soviet



Le Tourneau
Reports On
Indo-China

PARIS, Sept. 3
The Minister for the associated
States gf Indo-China Jean Le
Tourneau briefed Government,
Ministers fully om Wednesday on
the latest developments in Indo-
China.

|

Le Tourneau, fresh from a pro-
longed vivit to Saigon, gave a re-
stricted Cabinet meeting a full





account of political events in
Cambodia and Vietnam. The
Ministers, who closed the three

and one half hour session at noon



U.N., New York, Sept. 3.
United Nations Arab-Asian

U.N. Secretary General
announcing the intention of 15
Asiatic nations to place the
French Morocean dispute on the





prisoner 6f war camps resultin:

well-conceived plan of your sid



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington: .17 of an inch

Tota) rainfall for the month: 43 of am
net

Highest Tempefature: @7.5°Fr

Lowest Temperature: T.5°F

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per bour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.954, (2 p.m.) 2GTs
TODAY

Sunrise: 6.49 am

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Lighting; 700 p.m,

High Tide: 12.15 po.

Low Tide: 9.52 eum. ant 6.28 ‘p.m.

dborate

PRICE : FIVE CENTS
ING CLOTHING

T SEPTEMBER 4, 1952





renee

‘“HURSDAY,



DISTR

|
|



Vetoes
T.U.C. Will Atiack

Denationalisation

NARGATE, England, Sept. 3. |
A POWERFUL Tradg: Union Congress decided unani-
mously to attack “by eyvers can means” the plan of |
Prime Minister Winstey - Ws Government to
denationalize the long distance trucking industry
Other resolutions wili come up later condemning plans
to denationalize the steel industry also, and urging further
nationalization.
_ The resolution which declared plans to turn the truck-
ing back to private enterprise was a complete capitula-
tion to private vested interests and would damage the

transport system, |







ath / : England’s Trade Union Con-/} en.
also heard a brief address by | s |
"e inister : jgress demanded that Prime
rhage mpi dge Rey og Nam Protests \Minister Churchill intercede A LARGE CROWD was present at the Belleplaine Community Centre yesterday afternoon to receive
ernment spokesmen Raymond . x |South Africa to gain the ré clothing and money from Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, President-Founder of the American Aid Society.
Marcellin declined to disclose Against “Slaughter™ gase of labour leaders and en Mr. Wilkin$on (left) looks on as Mrs, B. B. Bourne, M.C.P., distributes the slotting, ‘ :
what Schuman talked about. . racial discrimination there } re Pah anh ort et - UEIOIORE OF age 5) ¢
p a unanimous vote Delegats nen ri eee ees
The Ministers did not discus+ Uf Red Prisoners . sed me. a ny te tn 9 e 1
jel a ‘ pas’ a resolution condemnin } t
were the dubject of & ful Cabnnet PANMUNJOM, Sept. x. the Policies of South Afric ele a raae S| ater sp ou.
meeting yesterday. “ But Health| North Korean General Nam «. Prime Minister Malan
Minister Paul Ribeyre outlined ae ms fourth protest agains, * pene oe. ee ern a % ' Seen Off
proposed measures to combat the wi t he caded “slaughter . re nera noe executive br ody |
growing menace of the drug traf-|Communist war prisoners, Pa. make the strongest posaibls| Jea ene mce ar t
| fie in France.--U.P, latest protest was against § in| PFotest to Dr. Malan and also 10} St Lue
death of a prisoner killed uq/OU" OWN government with a view | : i e
Monday by a rock hurled by « ‘° obtaining the release of ovr! (From Our Own Correspondent)
rt construction blast. The prisorwr Ceasues and an end to oll LONDON, September 3. A waterspout was seen off the
Moroccan Dispute was 700 feet from the blast, ana cial discrimination,” WIDESPREAD INTEREST is being taken in the ae —_ s oe at
; res j se 7 . e ‘ _ aa
Will Go On seoaena” aa he dasa bate te Pee ah: 2 "*| Ganada-West Indies trade talks starting on September 9. Sihescc. interviewed oe
freak nasiians ed he GON le ore Nn complete denial of| The latest comments on these talks is in The New Com \dyocate tell the following story.
U N nda , Nam said in [the Declaration of Human Rig! | monwealth, Referring to the traditional trade links be At about nine o'clock in the
na Age letter to the chief allied truce |@¢opted by the United Nations o) tween the two areas, The New Commonwealth points ou. morning a dark cloud was seen



negotiator Major-General Will-|Which the British governm*rt; that they have weakened significantly in postwar years, Out to Sea, It became darker and
ee a “sinee Augu: |are stegnatories."-U-P, & ©P. | Tt adds : “Canada is now taking action which could be « SE ee ae oe oe
anon” eaakanty ma ak lasting detriment to an old commercial friendship.” uffled, After about half an hour

This reference to



is the fact

he cloud seemed to reach down

SOVIET. GUARDS ;.,



. i ‘anada is turning to non- o the sea funnelwise
in the killing and wounding » endian .

. Commonwealth sources for hg R d l When it did touch the sea the
126 men. ‘This indicates it as | QIPEN FIRE. ON (sicae supplies because she secs, | FALCE our

surface was violently disturbed



j ibetter opportunity to develop} e ind the water spouted skywards,
3 v . _|to slaughter our captured 1 =f - ID |. sabes 4 S ll S i ;
scion, "A spoketael eaaTHRN,[tonnet for the purpore of unger WEST BERLINER |oynteryar wate win nem) SELL SCARCE im Masn it was, over and g
the letter has been completed|'"™/"8 armistice negotiation | . _ ‘ that the London conference is immediate vicinity followed,
but will not be relesseh for |{d extending the Korean wat"! soviet Pe emgage ne ms n {described as “an internal working| , The effects of the recent rice «nt fear Cytiogeadile deseribes
several days beca severa|| At the same time Chinese | meer Buards oP party,” but that it cannot divest | flour shortage on the food situ: - ater as; irli

y rage |Wednesday opened fire on a\Pot t | Waterspout as a whirling
Asian diplomats could not attend|“?m™munist radio at Peiping said!) woo Bellines on tl on litself of all political significance | tion in the island are still bein’ | nadoetike cloud tapering slow=
the meeting and sign the docu-|'%at American prison eamp com-~ BE: a erlingr on the border oflwrie present conference can be! severely felt, and housewives a ly downwards, the’ sea surface
meee ; manders are planning large scaly ae imamate and West Berlin) ..iq to be concerned with the experiencing great diMeulty / vocamiant gisele’ ok demebin

The group will meet again next|trture and murder of comin} on the Horder, ‘She border in |basic question of how closely, prepauing meals for thelr fum!~ (ho"contae of the cloud of spray

Monday to prepare the accom-|"8t prisoners and concealin {1208 Seis, a te the com (Wess a es ect Bales, Aildik veri : bre LMR. O1, be i.
panying memorandum outlining|â„¢@9Â¥. incidents .of vidtence insion (Gent took plane. .aw Me Som-\tied ts United Tene economy es ROR hede erie oe samen ORES, end Sat Wika k
reasons for bringing North/*he prison camps. The Res| ioints connecting West Berli,|@2a it would be in keeping with rived recently in the colony, jumber of ‘these may form
African questions before the radio charged that hundreds of ar the. Soviet es pee ena political trends in the Caribbean Sut not in sufficiently larve fairly close together at abou the
Aantinmny oer taeck ceed peau” the Sante trucks coming from the West ‘oj! more freedom were granted.) quantities as to relieve the very same time, their duration rang-



Reds Shoot U.S.

because of the
blockade.”"——U.P.



acute situation,

: is a a t
the City. loo is pointed out that the effec

the conference on ublic
A French sector resident told |\ inion in the West Indies ay be Added to this, the great demand
the police that Soviet soldier®|.onsiderable, and that the Cana.\ {or local items of food during the
crossed into the French sector i" | ajans, who have not been inyited., Pat few weeks has resulted in

: ‘ing up to 30 minutes,
“American news





Sangster Leaves





Pe ge © s *\an attempt to check his papers. wit} be watchin its outcome %* Very marked decrease in sup- Canada
chutists Oil ,ompanies = a = when ~ ran oe iwith interest ' : | ply, For
7 | Sovie' r upon m with | sreadfruits which have been TON, Sept. 2.
‘a deat he tie Case B © their tommy guns, He was ngt a t jused to augment the low food’ poy ee a tor
; egims wounded, W P | Supply during the last two week social. Welfare, leaves tomorrow
States carrier “Boxer” disclosed In the same territory or the es Leaves have now beeor é sae ete atten *
Se ne - ‘ sa e ~ ' i } mt we very scavce.' for Canada to attend the Com-
that Cor ‘ ASH Sep , ‘
nee a anes Cre aka Mec The en ge ng border between the Soviet zone ' Tn spite of a slight increase in monwealth Paorliamentaiy meet.
American airmen parachuting) to-day began hearing of the Sehti. of Germany and the French | 4 or orea | the quantity of sweet potatoes on jng in Ottawa. Mr. Sangster will
(from their cisabled planes. ' mony on whether international sector in the district of Frosneu, ° {the market, the demand is so also tour agricultural workers’
| operations by major oil compan- a young woman of about 18 TOKYO, Sept. 3. { wreat that these have also failed centres in the United States to
The dispatch said the Navy has| ies amount to a monopolistic car-(Years of age was dragged into} Major General M. M. A, R.,'° help the situation obtain first-hand knowledge of
warned its pilots that they may] tel. Some 21 oil co nies have|#ast Germany by Soviet border|West, new Commander of the Enlist sa P ;conditions among Jamaican farm
become targets for enemy small] heen subpoenaed to testify before|suards, it was reported by eye-|Commonwealth Division in Korea, , ,/M8US) potatoes which are in workers in America,
fire if they bail out over enemy]the panel in a secret session, witnesses.—U.P, will go to Korea tomorrow and | ‘alr supply are being sold at! Mr, Sangster, representing the
territory. It advised them to ditch] Subpoenaed companies inélude —_ is expected to take over his new euch a fast rate that housewives| West Indies on the Executive
their planes if possible at sé! of the five United States com» B Ss. k command on September’ 7, when] fear that unless more rice and’ Committee of the Commonwealth
where they ae be picked UP panies which with two British ustamante @EKS | Major General A. J. H, Cassels,| our are made available in the|Parliamentary Association, is
ane cae eee [concerns were charged in “the the present Commander, will} "ear future, these potatoes will) leading the delegation of West
The disclosure came as a ty-,©OMtroversial Federal Trade| Relatives In U.K. leave. oon be in short supply also, Ungiee Serhecenerene to. the
, 4Ic , ; Major General “Mike” West ‘conference.—C.P.
phoon nicknamed “Mary” curbed|Commission’s report, with dori- , ay ; a
‘ ho natin mos’ the (From Our Own Correspondent) today met General Mark Clark,
poth round ana ty activity Ss wagniin taleknon = ae LONDON, Sept. 3. |Supreme Commander, and then!
ao , se bee ; Sixty-eight-year-old Jamaica|told his first Press conference |
lashed Eighth Ar rear areas} These firms are Standard Oil tebous 1 tli here that f iced’ “tor
with winds up to m.p.h, and|Company of New Jersey, Stand- i leader, Mr. William A.jhere that he was already “‘ter- e
100 m.p.h, northward towardslard Oil Company of California,| Bustamante, who is in London|ribly impressed” by the spirit of |
Communist North Korea Socony Vacuum Oil Co env, for trade talks, is also on the first]|co-operation among the many
' mpany, stage of a journey “late in life’|United Nations elements, General
But fifty F.80 shooting star ce a Corporation and th@lt trace his unknown relatives—|Cassells is to make a quick tour
jets roared into North-west Korea "Moe pre : and he is crossing his fingers that}of Australia, New Zealand, and : ; French mine
and caught the Communists try- i ost of the companies fi tly nothing will happen to stop him.|Canada before returning to Biri- Three tiundred odd vears ago French imierants
ing to repair an airfield at Sin-|@enied the charges when he} He js half Irisn and believes he|(ain about October 16 brought their age old skill and experience in wine culture
ate R p
anpo. They shattered the field|/F-T.C. report was made puvlic}pas several elderly relations in, —UP. ' :
with 70 direct hits.—U.P. by the Senate Small Business! puplin. j to South Africa. Here they found an ideal climare and



sian number plate drove up to
him. While three soldiers in the
jeep pointed their guns at Bittner,
three civilians jumped into the
limousine and dashed off escort-
ed by the jeep towards central
Vienna where the Russian head-
quarters are located.

It is believed that the kidnap-
ping was connected with Bitt-
ner’s work in the housing Pa

King Gives Clothes
Te U.S. Airmen

WESTOVER AIRFORCE
BASE, Mass., Sept. 3.

King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia,
has given 86 complete sets of
native Arabian clothing valued
at more than $6,000 to plane
crew members who flew 33,750
Moslem pilgrims to the Holy City
of Mecca last week.

Reports from Beirut said the
monarch presented the clothing
to military air transport crews in
gratitude for the flights.

‘In Washington, Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, back from
a three week vacation, on Wed-
nesday hailed the recent Ameri-
ean airlift of pilgrims to Mecca
as an “outstanding work.” He
disclosed at a Press conference
that Under Secretary of State
David Bruce has congratulated
the American Embassy at Beirut
for putting the airlift into re aa

—UP.

ee









'
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3

Cordell Hull, 80. former Secre-| UNDER HEAVY FIRE from Communi

tary of State, was removed from | tiously work their way through he
the “critical” list at the Bethesda |} in the “Bunker Hill” area, t¢
Naval Hospital and put on the rie e Mar
“serious” list. 8

—UP. t identified

MERCY MISSION ON ‘SIBERIA HILL’








Committee last week.

officials and records dating bick

“I have been coming here each
for six years,” he said
is flat in Buckingham Gate, “but

If the testimony of company soil condition for the production of wines of exceplionaly

fine quality

Storm Halts Air

To-day, South Africa’s leading wine pro

ry jas far as 1928 convince thejeach time I have tried to go to e WV . | | }
Fs 7 Grand Jury that the concerns|/Ireland something has happened \ction In Korea ducts — K.WV. — are acknowledge d throughout th
have promoted monopoly, the|to recall me to Jamaica.” world as among the finest obtainable





panel would hand down criminc! Mr. Bustamante’s name was TOKYO, Sept. 3
indictments.—U.P. originally Clarke. He is the son A tropical storm today grounded
of ¥. Irish nae who emigrated | fighter and fighter-bomber aircraft
ee ie R 1 to Jamaica. t the age of six tw! all along the Korean front anc |
i. No ecent Troubk was adopted by a Spanish army limited ground action to probe |

In Prison Camps’



officer and took his name.

; by patrols and brief exchanges «











!
| {line Heavy rain drenched front.)
ae ‘ line positions and turned the so!!!
FAIRFIELD, California, - A h A L tinto a morash for the third time
: Sept. 3. c eson ppea 6 ty ix weeks,
Major-General Haydon Bo%i- 7 : | {
ner who cleaned u the Com ua This evening the centre of the }
"3 munist prisoner Getadaie or To Pers ‘ a was ge Pe and er j
oi “s $9 : g ; ing slow the frontline. Troop: ,
; |Flot-torn Koje island was on ni WASHINGTON, sept. 3. | NE lowly to the frontline. ‘TTroog
y gnment In} Dean Acheson, American! rned to expect gusts of 8
}Texas on Wednesday. BoatnerJc...,... toed f : se med t xp gusts i
abtived tees tae East Secretary of State, appealed '0} mph. strength. North Korean,
late yesterday snd said S Aord Persia to-day to reconsider the| General Nam [l, senior Commu- if
has been aes ye ble MW Anglo-American proposal to sel-| nist delegate to the truce talks,
United Nati ecent trou “Ite the oil dispute with Britain.; today accused the United Nation’
core . ons Ler hg camps J°)The proposal, put forward joint, | of “sanguinary incidents in the ;
oe systematic method O11}, by President Truman and| prisoner of war camps."—U.P. | i
hmmm [dealing with the trouble-making|p,itich Prime Minister Churchill 1 ,
/ é re prisoners has been perfected” ris Time WVLiniste Tr -nurem at
bade 1” ! ae ‘Iwas rejected orally ina radio 1) )
pm He said: “There has been ne statement by the Persian Pre- » Kill “d I Fi 1) {
“ serious organized mutiny since anlar Dr Mossadegh But “i ie n ire i (
*_U. . Mosse \ ; }
ane Fee nds ia ai Acheson told a Press conference Ab d F fi h " i }
FINANCIAL SITUATION \'0-day that be was hoping that) DOar reighter ||
me ; Persia would give most careful
IN FRANCE BETTER ecnsiiieention te tha ts ; NORFOLK, Sept. 3. |)
, # e proposal. He ~ I 4K, Sept. ; |
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 3 [was encouraged to believe that; Z “io « rwegian anne s re i
p France has gone through “a very|this would be done by the fi et ed and three injured on ed- |} “7 ° . ”
@ \|aeute financial crisis”, but thelthat the Persian parliament had! esd when fire broke out|{ Ihe Wine of all Jime
2 | present outlook for the EuropeaQ|peen called into session to con-[#board the freighter Hopeviile ||
nation is much better, according sider the offer.—U.P. tied up cans — Author=1} Cape Dry Red (full and ligi
oO e French Governor of the on eee ities said the fire broke out in the Sparkling Franschoeh pugne typ
’ e { Parkin ranschoek (Champa t “
ae | international Monetary Fund crew quarter it 8.15 am.|} Spabhline Roodehero ae
P ioe cerert said: “The situ-! EDEN WILL BE HOST G.M.T. Three city fire companies, ||} sahagis one : _ Old Browr
ation in France last February was coast guard fire boat. 284- ' Sil bean ; gil ‘s .
desperate and iumhe nowomary a] LONDON, Sept. 3 | o.+75) oe nd sy _ yrds Cabernet ee ua No
loan of $100,000,000 from the Foreign Minister Anthony Eden|/),,, nia its " oe oe i erse
fund.” He said drastic measures| will be host on Wednesday night)" ° , ee
a tees ‘were imposed to prevent economic | at farewell dinner to the out- ; i
t guus, three American soldi Reasee , going Egyptian Ambassador Abdul c “+ wme me a ed “ re med i
an - aes “The outlook at pres is better} Fattah Amr Members of the magne Godvik ¢ sergen and |(
«vy foliage as they elimb “Siberia atid hopes a that will keep] Eg3 pti Er taff Lord| Karl Strandvuld from Hemm- i}} *
cue a wounded comrade. The improving.” Calvert said trade! Cha ‘ Ar the|Mesberget. The Hopeville is alii 6c ae ‘ , , t
e, Hanover, Pa., and Navy between Mexico and France will! Pre t , ~ Trade,|motor shi f 00 ‘ P))} For Distinction dF Ou i
Vash. The third man in the show a marked increase within, Peter Tho f ! Iso} O egistry. He ipta ue
Photo from Fnternationat) |! the next few months.—U.P ! attend.—U.P Edwardsen,-~U-P iy 4



































































—

PAGE TWO



Carib

RANK and William “Billy”

Manning, better known in

Aquatic surroundings he
“Manning Twins” be-n b

B.W.LA, this morning for Puerto
Rico ‘on the first leg of their trip
to Canada. Their next stop will
be New York and from there they
wil] go to Montreal.

The Manning twins, sons of Dr
and Mrs, F. F. Manning of “Ros-
lyn”, The Garrison, will
McGill University where they both
will study Chemical Engineering.

Frank won the Lynch Memorial
Prize for the best School Certifi-
eate in the island in 1949 and won
the Barbados Scholarship in Sci-
ence last year. They both have
exemptions from the Inter. B.Sc.,
London University.

Frank and Billy will be missed
very muchin the Water Polo
series, They both turned out for
Snappers and one year Billy skip-
pered the Harrison College team
Billy plays at Cenire forward
while Frank is a centre back.
Billy has represented the island
on many occasions. He visited
Trinidad with the Barbados Team

On two occasions Billy ended up
Min sar a at eS Col-
lege Aquatic Sports. ank was
runner-up, also finished
Junior Cham in the Barbados
Aquatic Club Sports a few years

ago.

‘They “Swill be in Canada for
about four years but perhaps will
return to the island at intervals
on holiday,

On Saturday night last Mr. Ken
Ince, a member of the Snapper
team, andâ„¢Mrs. Ince held a Fare-
well Party at his home in their
honour. Many Snapper members
attended. _

Revuedeville A Success

EVUEDEVILLE 1952, produced
and directed by Mrs. A. L.
Stuart, opened at the Empire
ae last night before a crowd
at filled the Theatre to capacity

_ The’ ‘appreciative audience
which included His Excellency the
Governor, Lady Savage, Major
Dennis ** Vaughan, A.D.C., and
Party, witnessed a show of a high
standard of acting.

All those who attended the Pre-
mier will admit that the Show
was a big success. The cast of over

boys and girls displayed their
talent in a satisfactory and appre-
Clative way.

_The costumes, stage decorations,
and lighting effects. all blended
well with the graceful and rhyth-
‘mic movements of the ‘“Stuart-
éttes”. The Police Band under the

rvision of Capt. Raison,
M .E., rendered many familiar
tunes and accompanied the dances.

Joseph Tudor. Jnr., again stole
the show in an act of constant
clowning. This year he is a rich
Barbadian who goes on tour. The
Glee Singers, Thelma’ Barker,
Doreen Gibbs, Jan Ward, Norma
Gaskin, Juliet Gaskin and the rest
too numerous to mention, display-
ed fine talent.

There will be repeat perform-
ances to-night and to-morrow
night at 8.30 o’clock and a matinee
to-morrow afternoon.

Saw Cyclists Ride
R. LIMBROOK DE PEIZA

BARKER, Assistant Master
of the Coleridge-Parry Combined
School, arrived yesterday morning
by the S.S. De Grasse from Mar-
tinique where he spent two
months’ vacation. ;

While there he saw the Carib-
bean Cycle Meeting at which a
team of local cyclists rode. He
thought that the Barbadian cyclists
did tH@ir“=best but lacked the



enter

C, & O) of St. Vincent, arrived



alling



THE MANNING TWIN, Frank (left) and Billy leave today for
Canada to enter McGill University

To Study Music
R. CEDRIC PHILLIPS popu-
+ lar pianist and vocalist left
the island on Saturday night by
the Lady Nelson for Canada
where he will further his studie

After Many Years

ed home during the past
after spending three months, holi-

in Music. sister Mrs, S. Melonney of the Ivy
Road. This was Mrs. Harris’ first
Many of us will remember visit here in some years and said

Cedric in his early career when
he performed in concerts as a
pupil of Mrs. Ione Gormandy,
Principal of the Excelsior School
of Music, Since then he has
excelled and is now a versatile
young musician, In recent years
he has taken to compositions of
popular songs put still continues
along the classical lines.

Carib joins in wishing him all
the very best in his musical pur-
suits and look forward to many
entertainments in future years
when his studies are completed.

To Join Husband

M®s. ERNESTA GLARKE of
Clapham New Road left the
colony on Sunday last by
B.W.1.A. for St. Lucia where she
will join her husband who is em-
ployed with Messrs. Barnes & Co.,
Contractors in the construction of
a new Castries, Mrs, Clarke hopes
to be way for about three months.

First Visit

that
stay.

she had quite an enjoyable

For Two Weeks

R. GUY CHAN arrived here

on Friday last by B.W.LA,.

from Trinidad on his first visit.

He is a clerk of the Manufacturers

of Angostura Bitters and will be

living at Super Mare Guest House
during his two-week stay.

With Standard Life

R. PHIL ROLLOCK arrived
in the colony on Friday last
by B.W.LA. from Trinidad for one
month’s holiday. He is employed
with Standard Life Assurance Co.,
and during his stay will take the
opportunity to look up the Agents
here.
He is a guest at Super Mare
Guest House and this is his first
visit to Barbados,

Teacher Returns
M* CARL JACKMAN, a

Master of the Jamaica Col-
lege left the island by the S.S.
De Grasse yesterday morning on
his way to Jamaica after spending
some weékd#? vacation with his
father Mr. C, B, Jackman, Head-
master of Christ Church Boys’
School.

Mr. Jackman took up his ap-
pointment at the Jamaica College
in May, 1944, He told Carib that
he enjoyed his stay and this vaca-
tion has been one of the hottest he
has spent at home,

M?*. WILLIAM BELL was
4 among the arrivals by
B.W.1.A. from Trinidad over the
weekend and is paying his first
visit here, He is a clerk of Stand-
ard Life Assurance Co. and is a
guest at Super Mare Guest House.
He hopes to remain here for about
two weeks,

With Parents |,

R. W. E. BELL, Sub-Account- New Aj int
ant of Barclays Bank (D, Sepetncunnee
Me: COLUM Q’KIERSEY,
2 (Irish born) B.A., B, Com.,
arrived in the colony yesterday by
the S.S, De Grasse from England
to take up an appointment as
Commercial Master at Comber-

in the colony’ yesterday by the
S.S.De Grasse after a tour of
Belgium, France, Italy, Ireland
and the United Kingdom
Mr. Bell is remaining with his
parents Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Bell. mere School.
at Roseneath, Balmoral Gap. Also Mr. O’Kiersey is a graduate of
staying with the Bells are Mrs, the University of Ireland, Major
Luuis J. Goggi and her two child- C. Noott, Headmaster of Comber-
ren, Mrs. Goggi’s husband, a U.S, mere Boys’ School, was at the



RS. VIVIENNE HARRIS of
Brooklyn, New York, return-
week

day in the island as a guest of her

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SY AS | A

Knarf, Hanid See a Friend

—He Lives in a Cave hy the Brook—
By MAX TRELL

IT WAS a raw, cold November
afternoon. The wind cut through
the branches of the trees from which
sll the leaves were gone, and the
meray sky threatened either rain or,
more likely, snow. }

Knarf and Hanid walked down to
the brook and stopped at the spot
where the willow hung over the
dark water. For a moment or two
they both peered up and down the
bank. }

“I don’t see him anywhere,”
Knarf said at last. T

“No,” said Hanid. At this she
began calling in a loud voice; “Nep!
King Nep!”

Green Hat ;

A minute later a little head wear-
ing a green hat appeared from in-|
side a cave formed by two moss-'in the whole grotto was an enor-
tee wien: Riot tal Wes nition Ooh Ga
it at once and ran over, shouting! “It’s my telephone,’



King Nep on his throne.

King Nep

with joy. | explai ese
plained, smiling.
“We thought you had gone away,| “Telephone?” Knarf and Hanid
King Nep!” Hanid exclaimed. lboth said :

“Or gone to sleep for the winter,”
said Knarf. | Middle of Ocean

“Not at all, not at all,” replied King Nep nodded. “It’s connected
the man addressed as King Nep.| right to the middle of the ocean.
His full name was Neptune, king|Just put your ear to it and you'll
of the seven seas. But no one had | understand what I mean.”
called him by that name in hundreds) First Knarf put his ear to it and
and hundreds of years. In fact, Yistened, then Hanid—noticing the
hardly anyone knew about him at)surprised look on her brother's
all any more. He had moved away! face—listened, too, King Nep stood
from the ocean, and he now lived smiling until they spoke.
very quietly by the small brook that) «y peard the sound of the waves!”
flowed past Knarf and Hanid’s said Knarf,
garden, “Come in, my dears,” he ‘

Enea STG - . ahem


























agency quoted
sources as allegedly saying that
lines Holy Office would probably
issue a decree condemning beau-

catholic Listeners’ Choice, 6 00 pm "Welsh Diary,
615 pm. Variety Road Show, 6 45 p.m,
Sports Round-Up and Programme Par-
ade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, Home
News From Britain,



ty contests as “dangerous and a 7!5—1040 p.m. —~ 25.5%m., $1,3%m
4 Haste | threat to modesty and morality.” “715 pm We See Britain. 748 p.m
rer PT et | LT TA spokesman for the Holy Seunnignshin, Bands, 818. bm Radio
PTT TPT] [Ottce, whose pretect is the Pope #42 pul intr, 85 "p, me Rr
imself said that it was “impos- promenade Concerts, 1000 pm The

vible’ that a news agency should
know of the decision before the
Holy Office. —U-P.

News, 10.10 p m_ News Talk, 10 15 p.m,
A Day in the Life of the Foreign Secre-
tary, 10.30 pm. King George V: His

AcToss







The smoke makes Rupert think
that the dragon cannot be tar
away, “Can | really go down

18: A dire change on horse back. (#1

. Starts every 20, ( ting himselt caretully into the ho'e

Rupert finds everything just as the
other has said. The floor is rough,





Solution of vesterday's puztle,— Across: ’
2 Ggsure: ns Accounted Yo, Complete there ?"" he asks. ‘Of course,”’ ~ there 1s a curious dim hight
ft fe: is. Thongs, 18 Py vay n : he .
~ Finale’ 19. frrecular: 20° Nivibleds; 21 says the Imp, Our passages are xd fave he is among the roars
Hiss. Economise. Dewn: 1. Gaper- never really dark ff Ue great trees. Some of rhein
ine; 2 Eccentric; 3 Scorn. 4, Eternal nae y dark and they are in-ve braid slackened parches.
ana so. Idga: & Omit: 10, ‘Lion; 14 hoe ‘arge enough tor you to walk =" T he dra > eee
High wa bi? Glass: 16. Serve: 17, ‘rough, so please hurry.” Let. scorched. them ** a preath as

1m, thinks.

a

NOTICE



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 “: DEPTS. 4220 :



was saying. “I’ve fixed up my grotto)
a bit. It isn’t exactly as pretty or
as comfortable as I'd like to have it.
But do come in and see for your-|
selves.” Knarf and Hanid stooped
down and crawled inside. |

“Why, it’s lovely!” Hanid said in
surprise when she looked around.

It was indeed lovely, The cave—
or grotto as King Nep called it—
was all of*rock with long greenish
moss hanging down like ribbons.
The floor was of pure white sand.
There was a table and a large chair
made of twisted coral. On the walls
were star-fish and sea-anemones
and periwinkles; and snail shells
of all the colors of the Rainbow,
were strung together like beads and |

“It’s the ocean all right,” said
Hanid.

Then they both listened some
more.

“Some days,” King Nep said, “I
can hear the waves beating furious-
ly together. Then I know there’s
a storm. But most of the time I just

| hear them murmuring ... murmur-

ing ... and then I know that the
sun is shining and it’s a wonderful
day. Now and then I hear the cry
of the sea-gulls, and the splashing
of a family of whales. But always,
day and night, I can hear the sound
of my waves, far, far away. It’s
wonderfully pleasant to have this
telephone. It reminds me of the old
days, so long ago. But don’t you
like my grotto? Don’t you?” And



hung from tiny hooks, |
But the most extraordinary thing’



East German Comedians ||

Knarf and Hanid said they did—
of course they did,





- ©Too Funny”

BERLIN, Sept. 1.

East German Communists warn-
ed the comedians in the Soviet
zone on Monday that they are
getting too funny, The party found
that audiences were laughing
themselves red in the face at anti-
Red jokes,

For example: “For six weeks
Fritz worked in the East German
Foreign Trade Ministry, He
travelled all the time. Often he
sent postcards to his friend Hans.
One read: “Greetings from Free
Budapest.” another read: ‘“Greet-
ings from Free Prague.” A third:
“Greetings from Free War-*





saw”. Hans. was worried when
no cards came for several weeks
Then he got one postmarked
Berlin. It read: “Greetings from
Fritz” That’s the sort of thing the
party said that wont be tolerated.

The party decided that the
jokes of the comedians are either
too old or too new. The old ones
are not topical, and the new ones
are too timely, The review said for
the most part that the jokes are
“fifty years behind the times.
with no relation to the progress
made under Socialism in East
Germany.”

—UP.



ROODAL

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ,
Serene: core â„¢.| Thursday cnly at

at 5 & 8.30 p.m. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



and
ADV. OF FRANK |WHISPERING j
AND JESSE JAMES, FOOTSTEPS |



(Dial 2310)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

















Life e t
bee kiie ae” oe ee ERROL FLYNN ae Poe) ee “SPRING SONG”
Â¥ a (9 Neck _ ACTION DOUBLE ! Dennis MORGAN & pp See eta
1 Causes a Ti n e com “DISTANT D s" “ D"
n wan, (8) f severe pain. (7) | ' R ’ e CAPTAIN BLOOD (Technicolor) __ Stewart GRANGER
r ction of si e n. Se ===
12 jternative return to two,smal upert s Spring Adventure—22 a as See ieteee Fri. & Sat.
companies ty antiquated ? (6) ‘ ROCKY MOUNTAIN Pacday feces Special 1.90 pir 445 & 8.30 p.m.
16 Would aacarally’ seat ‘Sin, (7) at : = . ' ffs La RUE Doudle ! Errol FLYNN in
R taain ae 7 | uONTIER J, nieaane's
é 18 syssing to today seemingly. (5, e-day's Special 1.30 p m. REVENGE” & aes acm
20. Common resting Diace (8) SILVER CITY BONANZA || -CUZEAX Scott FORBES
Rex ALLEN & Opening Friday “Bat, Special 1.30 p.m,
Down ~ UMS” Sat. Spec! ‘
1 eeu a laughable drawing GUNMEN OF ABILENE en ne SPORY of KINGS
2. Fen Rocky LANE Paul CAMPBELL &
* Brin ‘rou face to tee (6) 4 — “BLAZING ACROSS
" efurmed mite. ( ’ Sat. (Special) 9.30 & 1.30 Midnite Special Sat.
5. is is hurtful, (7) I BUC . m pee! as. Charles STARRETT
. aoe sae to.rat you u fing, (7) SJ A cee tere THOROUGHEREDS = =
4 0! nguage contrac Ne )
aa wien. (O) Shashi heel oate 2 @ : ae pearenyr A aaancdd ROBIN HOOD |] ‘WESTWARD BOUND”
poehing bur . Uttle sister. (oF y aor k onte HALE Roy ROGERS (color) “RANGE JUSTICE

IMPORTANT THEATRE
ANNOUNCEMENT

GLOBE THEATRE, Roebuck Street, announces that as
from Tomorrow, September 5th, 1952, there will be changes in



the seating arrangement and

HOUSE SECTION of the theatre.
be introduced at cheaper admission prices than the HOUSE

SECTION. The first 8 rows in
be HOUSE and the last eight ro

will be the CIRCLE. This is intended to benefit our patrons

who are called. upon to pay

THE GLOBE. We have decided to reduce the admission Price
of our PIT SECTION for the same reason.
TICKET BOOTH will carry TWO CASHIERS—one will serve
cur HouSe and Circle Patrons, and the other Balcony and Box

Patrons exclusively.

The seating arrangement a
from Tomorrow, September 5¢

Twentieth Century Fox m'ghty Melodrama—LYDIA BAILEY
OUR PRICES WILL BE :
Pit 12c: Crele 24c; House 36c; Baleony 60c; Boxes 72c.

CHILDREN—Half Price at ™
Balcony.

| THE

MANAGEM



United Artists double|United Artists

(Dial 5170)
Last 2 Shows To-day
4130 & 8




THEATRES

ROXY ROYAL

Last Two Shows
To-day 4.20 & 8,1



To-morrow at 4

only
Double} Lloyd BRIDGES

Army Officer, i sta- age ar . el Mrs. A. L. Stuart's
waseed ‘experience. They should pao ” os at present sta paseage Warehouse to welcome Dancing School THE etue dined bebire PATTON
have seme. road races at home : Presents Laurence THERNEY JOURNEX” enibean
{ . > = — REVUEDEVILLE | Arline ROBERTS Starr! and
For Honeymoon ? ‘ 1952 | ANOTHER MAN'S |a. Filiam BOYD ay| THE HIDDEN ROOM
Arahar wer Holy Office D . Biot wena ree,
R. and-Mrs. A. Abra Pood oO y ice enies Opsalas Salray eases and Robert NEWTON
arrivats by B.W.I.A. on Sun at 445 & 8.30 p.m. Bette DAVIS “VICIOUS CIRCLE") Phil BROWN _
day from Trinidad. They were a * and continuing daily | Opening Friday” | To-day at 130 |Friday at 8.30 p.m
married in Trinidad on Saturday Forbidding Beauty Cont ests Universal Pletures | "toa ko (“UNDERCOVER | Farewell Pertorm-
30th August, and have come over ‘THE PRINCE was|:. & Continuing . and OMAN" o'Linay and ‘Troupe
t6 spend their honeymoon at Hote A THIEF” | Universal Pictures |, n in
Royal. tian dab CL Ce | ee | cualbegents TRAFFIC IN gn|CARACAS, NIGHTS
; pt, o e ‘ose two .sensa- | Audie TRPHY oe a) OD Os at
anal | A sacred congregation of the Listening Hours vonrony’ GOR | ae ao orem rare 1M wasaecer (ee a
Holy Office denied on Wednes- Piper LAURIE CIMARON KID | universal Pictures United Artists
CROSSWORD day the report by an_ unofficial qooTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER. 4, 1952 Color by Technicolor hoe hint: Presents Double :—
: news agency specializing in *°?—715 Pom. — 19.76m,, 25.53m, Trawrs oF din| Starring Macdonald CAREY |"CYRANO OF
= church reports that Roman ———- ~~ sdtesiniat ns | Oh Be ak Richard ARLEN | Alexis SMITH in sina
ee ee le Catholic girls may be forbidden | 400 pm. The News, 410 pm. The)ROLL, ON TEXAS) Andy DEVINE |"“CAVE OF Jose FERRER
Phas to participate in beauty contests. ay eee 415 p.m. King George V: _MOON Ss Saturday at Midnite OUTLAWS" and .
ct Recor. pug Reign, 445 p m_ Sporting! Saturday at Midnite |WEB OF DANGER|Color by Technicolor “ZAMBA"
a The ecord, 5 pm. Lehar, 5 15 pm | Whole Serial It's the mystery of With

the great Wells | Jon HALL
Farso Robbery June VINCENT



ISTIN
(hb a} 8404)

Today (Only)
445 & 8.30 p.m,














































the Admission Prices of the
A CIRCLE SECTION will

the present House section shall
ws in the Present House Section

transportation fares to get to

OUR FRONT

nd prices will go into effect as
h, 1952, when patrons will see

Tatinees in Circle, House and

ENT, GLOBE THEATRIy















To-day at 4.30 & 8 1D














BY THE WAY......

"M afraid the point of the

joke that follows will be
missed by the young among my
readers.

A man who keeps on flying
from place to place, to break re-
cords, said he wouldn't have time
to see anything of Madrid when
he flew there and back. “Any-
how,” he added, “I don’t much
like foreign parts.”

High Court decision wanted

T has apparently not yet been

decided whether a man who
takes his horse abroad for a holi-
day can claim the £15 granted to
one who takes his car. He will
probably be asked to sign a state-
ment that he intends to ride the
horse abroad. If the horse is
merely to lounge about in some
French resort, it might as well
be a pet ape. And what about a
man who takes his horse in his
car, or tethered to it, and gets out
now and then to ride it? Can he
claim £30?

A clear ruling
from Cocklecarrot
R. JUSTICE COCKLE-CAR-
ROT is of the opinion that
a horse in a motor-car is a pas-
senger, ceteris paribus. but that
if a horse is tethered to a car

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (Only) 8.30 P.M.
“THUNDER HOOF’
Preston FOSTER: William BSHOP
“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS"
Charles STARRETT

(only) Mid-Nite Sat.






Fri

30 “OUTLAW
“SHADOWS on BRAND"
BEACON HILI Jimmy Wakely

yy McDowail “WEST of
IGHT BOAT to EL DORADO"

Johnny

tobert_ NEWTON Mack BROWN



HERE’S THE YEAR’S
NO. 1 MAKER OF
MERRIMENT!

CARY GRANT

amd
‘

BETSY DRAKE

WARNER BROS:

|




Bridgetown (Dial 2310)





APACHE DRUMS .. .
beating their tempo of
terror!

APACHE ARROWS...
whining their Deadly
Song!

APACHE
DRUMS

Color by TECHNICCLOR !
Starring :
Stephen McNALLY
Coleen GRAY

with
Willard PARKER «
Arthur SHIELDS

Special Added Attraction :
“SUGAR CHILE
ROBINSON”
with Sugar Chile (himself)
and Count BASSIE & Band

At The
BARBAREES (Dial 5170)

PLAZA

Opening
TOMORROW (FRIDAY)
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily












FRIDAY — 2.30, 4.45 & 8,30 p.m,
& continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



—_—





iilibaainie i
Teday 5 & 8.30 p.m. SUSAN HAYWARD

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952



By BEACHCOMBER

to the ear, but if the man puts the
horse in the car and mounts it,
he is still a passenger in the car,
as is the horse. (See Fanny Atm-
strong and the Sufflex Davit Com-
pany versus Sir Edward Farmer,
Mrs. Bockram-Wells intervening).

the car is also tethered to the
horse, mutatis mutandis, just as
a man tethered to a horse is in
he legal position of a horse teth-
ered to a man. If the man who
rides the horse tethers the horse
to the car, they are both tethered



o/s: ieee

? +



GF e , : and you pm |

+

For Thursday, September 4, 1952

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

Concentrate on some of your personal
affairs. More often than realiz®d, family,
home life affect your business or other *
advancement.

ARIES
March 21—April 20

*
*
*
+
*

Think of the little things as well as the 3
supposedly more important ones, Prepare
plans before acting. Sift well the news.

i* * * *

GEMINI All things come to him who waits—But
x May 21—June 21

TAURUS
April 21--May 20

don’t wait too long. Some changes likely.
Neither exciting nor restricting day.

+
*
*
*

CANCER Careful behaviour can produce a happy

22—July 23 day and bring about better than adequate
returns. Go out after the unusual during
afternoon; stars encourage that.

* sano
*«
os
*

Have you been on the’ go several days?
Then take a wisely easy stride now. Take
up new ideas, build for to-morrow as you
live to-day.

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

VIRGO Advice to Leo could be well applied now *
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 for you discriminating conservatives.
Wholesome diversion is vital to your gen- *

eral welfare. *
Sound reflection needed in financial and
business endeavours. Don’t rest on what
you accomplished yesterday. Place your-
self to cover urgent matters first. *
SAGITTARIUS Sort of day that lends good possibilities if +
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 properly manoeuvred, You can get much
*® done, make appreciable headway if you *
start promptly. -

Indulge duties cheegily, carry out obliga-

*

LIBRA
Bept. 24—Oct. 23

BQGORPIO Unfavourable, nor yet very auspicious.
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Initiative is up to you. All unnecessary
work and action should be pared to their

essentials.

*
*«

CAPRICORN tions in congenial attitude, but check
Dec. 23—Jan. 21 everything carefully. Don’t be easily
* swayed in your decisions,

+

AQUARIUS Review whether schedule you have fits
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 to-day. Pay attention to family matters; +

«

relax, too in spare time.

Mild vibrations. May have to step up
vigour, stimulate action personally to gain
desired returns, This way you should have
a fruitful day.

YOU BORN TO-DAY: Steadfast, innately seek right
way, honest roads to success. May have to spur self to do the
unusual at times; you generally lean toward the conservative.
You are kind, charitable, give great effort to loved ones.
Birthdate; Edw. A, Filene, business genius; philanthropist.

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

PISCES
Feb. 21—March 2¢

*
*«

*

«
4

F

»*

*
Me HM KM KH KH *Â¥



——

A. £. Stuart’s School
of ‘Dancing

.
Presents

REVUEDEVILLE 1952

Under the distinguished’ patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Lady Savage

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-NIGHT 4th and TO-MORROW Sth

September at 8.30 p.m.
MATINEE: Friday 5th at 5 p.m.
Music by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band
BOOKING OFFICE OPENS EVERY DAY

From 8.30 a.m. — 12 Noon -— From 1.30 p.m, — 3.30 p.m.
$1.50





—_——

Ws.

Boxes & Orchestra

House

PRESENT TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m. The Spectacular

ee

GLOBE

a

i- —
“With A SONG IN MY HEART’
SRS SS







THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952

New C.D.C. Scheme Costs Almost £500,000

Flop In
Fisheries

That ‘there are as good fish in
the sea as ever come out of it’ is
a saying that cannot appeal] to
Lord Reith, who has just wound
up the last fishing venture of
the Colonial Development Corpo-
ration. The Corporation has been
singularly unsuceessful in these.
First, there was Atlantic Fish-
erles set up to catch shark and
tuna off West Africa. Wound up
after only nine months: it cost
nearly £500,000. In West Afri-
zan Fisheries, operating deep sea
tishing vessels off the Gold Coast,
too much money and too little
fish eaused a loss of £25,000. The
Corporation's share in Lake Nyasa
fisheries was liquidated at a cost
of £11,000.

Now the Seychelles project, on
whieh a quarter of a million had
been spent, is to close and its yes~
sels sold off. The fishing research
experts had found plenty of fish
there but the Corporation could
not catch enough to cover ex-
penses.

COLOURED IN BRITAIN

Not everyone will agree that
there need be, in Britain, a
“responsible for coloured :s

But Mr. James Lemkin,
letter to the Timés recently,
the question, “ \
sponsibility fo: D
this country

He poin
seamen aré
the Colon
the Asiatic
their respective
sioners;

does re-
people in

out that ryt
jponsibi of
those
"Bettas
the welfare @f eolohial

students is the task of British
Council,—but there no overall

agency respatemd ‘or coloured
peoples in ~
Mr. Le





culty of of
but suggested
missioners for
Pakistan, and
the Gold Coast, Nigeria and
da might help.

Funds would be used exclu-
sively for hostels, which would
be social centres for coloured
people.

Lemkin concluded, “would
be a mark of confidence in the
multi-racial Commonwealth.”
TELEVISION, SOME DAY !

Nigeria is to have a new Broad-
casting House on the site of the
former American cemetery,
the Ikoyi Road, Lagos. At pres-
ent, Nigerian Broadeasting Ser-
vice headquarters are in former
Posts and Telegraphs property on
the Marine, Lagos.

The new Broadcasting Service
building, which, it is estimated,
will cost about £75,000, will pro-
vide greatly increased facilities.

There will be two big studios
for large-scale productions, asso-
ciated control cubicles, and a
main control room on the ground

floor,

On the first and second floors
will be talks and narrators’
studio; tr ae a
. and admin-

get





LAST WEEK — Wi
MISSED IT

it as



Oil On

Following several complaints
inpaietanie has been rendered

ié by the oil used with
Washers when they are replaced
by the Waterworks Department,
the ome yesterday paid a
visit stores Department of

Weerwache

it was found that the type of
washer of whieh =. have
been made is a lea washer
imported by the Department.
These washets have been sub-
jected to a treatment with oil
to preserve them by the makers
but no oil is used by the Water-
works Department,

It was admitted that for a
short time the water from a tap
which was fitted with one of
these washers would bear an
odour because of the ail treat-
ment to which it had been sub-
jected before shipment here but
that did not last long.

However the Advocate’s repre-
sentative saw another stock of
rubber washers which of course
are odourless after they have
been fitted, and it was pointed
out that for the taps attached to
basins, rubber washers and not
leather washers are used.

It is interesting to note that
the cost of the rubber washer as
well as the leather washer works
out at around six cents each.



GOODWILL LEAGUE’S
FINANCIAL STATEMENT

During the year ended 30th
June, 1952, the Children’s Good-
will League spent $1,511.66 on
food, clothing and medicine, while
an amount of $1,370.35 was spent
on food and clothing for the
Creche,

The Financial Statements of
the two institutions came to hand
recently and disclosed that a total
amount of $2,866.47 was spent on
the League, out of an income of
$2,033.34 made up of $1,800 as a

ant from the St. Michael’s

estry, $903.82 by donations and

THE GAMBOLS .

OU SHOULD HAVE SEEN
THEM WEEK —
BeAUT T

ee I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

INFANT MET DEATH
BY MISADVENTURE

A NINE MAN JURY returned a verdict of death by
misadventure when the inquiry into the circumstances
surrounding the death of 19 months’ old Moneka Brath-
waite of Halls Road, St. Michael, was concluded at the
District “A” Police Court yesterday morning.

Moneka Brathwaite was admit-
ted to the General Hospital on
August 19 suffering from burns
on her body, but died the next
day. Dr. A. S. Ashby who per-
formed the post mortem exam-
ination at the’ Public Mortuary
on August 21 said that there were
extensive second degree burns on
the skin of the deceased and both
lungs were congested.

In his opinion death was due
to shock ‘and toxemia following
extensive second degree burns,

Isabelle Brathwaite of Halls
Road, St. Michael, said that on
August 19, the child was looking
through a window and not far
from the window was a lighted
two burner stove with water on
it, While she was outside she
heard the child scream and on
going inside the house, saw it on
the ground with the stove over-
turned,

She took up the child, It was
carried to the General Hospital
where it was detained.

At this stage the Coroner sum-
med up and the jury returned
their verdict. -

3 Barbadian
Students To Sail
For England

Three Barbadian students are
due to sail by the S.S. DeGrasse
later this month for England
where they will enter Universi-
ties to pursue law studies,

They are Mr, Asquith Phillipe
who will enter the University
Cqliege, Oxford to do Modern
Greats and Law; Mr. G. R. Moe,
who enters Wadham College,
Oxford, also to study law, and
Mr. N. Nicholls, 1951 Barbados
Classics Scholar, who, will enter
Pembroke * College, © Cambridge.





10’: For Unlawful
Possession

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday fined Richard Law-
rence of Britton’s Cross Road, St.
Michael, 10s to be paid in seven
days or 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for the unlaw-.
ful possession of a quantity of
flour which he was carrying along
Cavans Lane, City.

The defendant was arrested by
Police Constable Hurdle who saw
him with the flour and got sus-
picious. On being asked where he
got the flour from, the defend-
ant said that someone had given
it to him.

Surinant See k Ss
Improved Rice

Varieties

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. |

In Surinam, the Department of
Agriculture, Animal Husbandry
and Fisheries, is conducting re.
search to obtain improved varie~-
ties of rice, specially adapted to
thé climate and soils of Surinam.
The most urgent need is to re-

ce the extensively cultivated

rivimankotti variety by a type
possessing the high yield and long
grain of Sknivimankotti in com-
bination with stiffer straw. This
stiffer straw would be better
adapted to mechanical harvesting,
which is being developed in Sur-
inam.

Preferably, the new type should
also lack the Skrivimankoiti
characteristic of flowering at
periods more or less independent
of the date of planting. he re.
search selection plots also provide









SEA AND AIR
| TRAFFIC

'n Carlisle Bay

sa > Wonita, Sah
arton le Wolfe, sch. Everdéne, Sch
M. Lewis, Sch. Franklyn D R.,
Gloria Maria, Sch. Emeline, Sch
Augustus B. Compton, Sch Triumpha t
Star, Sch. United Pilgrim, Sch. Lucille

Lydia A., Sch

Smith, Sch D’Ortae, MV Jen 7
Roberts, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch couse
aipia, Sch Anita H., Seh Harroet
Whittaker
ARRIVALS

_Sch. Harriett Whittaker, 50 tons fron
Caruiacou, under J. Caesar; Consifned to
the Schooner Owners’ sasoclation

S.S. De Grasse, 10,333 tons, from te
Havre, under P, Orhand as mast’
Agents; R. M. Jones & Co., Lid

7 DEPARTURES

S.S. Tiba for Puerto Rico

MV. Caribbee for Dominica

ss

Sunavis for Port Alfred, Canadas,

Seawell

ARRIVALS — FROM PUERTO RICO
September tst

G. Jones; R
Edwards

ARRIVALS — FROM ANTIGUA

September ist

M. Dewhurst, J. Henzeli, A. MacAndr< w

Jones Ww Nurse: f

1. Warren, W. Warren, D. White,
White, A. White M. Boreham, G. Bo
ham, BE. Scott-Johnston

ARRIVALS — FROM TRINIDAD

September @nd

Cubitt, T. Garcia, E. Villanueva, *i
Robinson, N Phillips, F Barker
Cozier, D, Collins, N. Palmer, M. Taiit,
I Abrahim, J. Abrahim, G. Ali ‘
Sehulter, B Bennett Pr Plough
Pio M Maiz, A Rejon, N. Mac

a



RK. Nurse, 1. Zoltan, V. War
ARTURES — FOR TRINIDAD

, C. Seignoret, A. Seignoret. Mo Wail
M. Lewis, M. Rivers, P. Mitchell, &
Roberts, 1, Boulon, R.\Heary; W. Savou

S, Bredin; H. Bredin;
Koski

September tnd

& DeLima, L. Andrews, M. Roett, 1)
Roett, G, Kirton, F. Western, W. Sim--
son, M. Simpson, M. Alexander, E. Smits,
P. Bolullo, T. Brathwaite; J. Speed;
Goddard; L. Johnson; V. De La Grenad
D. Winter, J. Belgrave, S. Davis, Vv.
Williams, D. Sealy, N. Hodkinson, ©
Miller; M. Bailey.

New Dutch Cabinet
Takes Office

AMSTERDAM, Sept, 2.

Netherlands new four-
party Netherland cabinet took
office, ending the 12-week gov-
ernment ¢risis that

A. Koski, 1.



The

men are thinking of developing!
their new commercial enterpris
‘ into a big scale manufacture of
“real false” sovereigns. |
According to the findings of
the Swiss federal tribunal, any- |}
body in Switzerland can make)
gold coins as the Swiss courts
regard them no longer as lege’
tender.
1 asked qa Swiss banker what}

- sovereigns

began after

iw PAGE THREE ..
——$— TT

SYRIA CHARGED WITH
INOREASING TENSION

UNITED NATIONS, Sept. 3. against

Cy ent NT





contained threats “the

| Israel on Wednesday charged territorial integrity and independ-
= | Sy ria with violating the Pales- ence of Israel’.
99 |tine armistice and with actions Eban quoted from a broadcast
ve Real False jincreasing tension in the Near made by Shishakly on August’14,

| East. Abda Edan representing the
| United Nations said in a letter

* ~ .
Coins Bring {addressed to the President of the
c \Security Council that radio and
Profits

jhewspaper Statements by the destroy
{Syrian Deputy Premier and Army ¢ rouse
From ERNEST ASHWICK |
GENEVA, Aug.

Chief of Staff Colonel Shishakly
When Spaniard Senor J. B.}

and Italian Signor G. B. thought}
ip the idea of making British |
sovereigns, French napoleons
ind Mexican dollars in Milan,
little did they think they were |
really starting. something. |
For Senor B
(Swiss courts
initials of

saying that the 1948 Pa
war Was only one chapter
Near Eastern sitQation, and

.

hat {)

“calamities of this kind de) pet,

Arab peopler but

revitalize them",
—UP.

the
and

and Signor b
only divulge the |
their ‘clients’) did
things in an honest way. They
made “real” sovereigns, napo-
leons and Mexican dollars, full |
gold content, correct weight. |
When the Italian palice be

came curious though, the Senor}
and the Signor took the first |
train to Switzerland. And here |
again they showed enterprise, |
for they never attempted to}
make Swiss gold francs. |

|

Now that the’ Swiss federal
tribunal has refused to extradite |
the Senor and the Signor on the |
grounds that the coins were not
false but only “real false” coins, |
and that sovereigns, napoleons |
and mexican dollars are ao
longer legal tender, the two busy |

would happen if anyone started |
to make Swiss gold pieces. Hej
raised his hand and_ replied}
hastily: “Oh, that would be
different. You can make as many
as you like, but you
must not make Swiss gold coins

You see, the Swiss Mint has 1

monopoly for this.” }

He said that anybody could go}
and buy a kilogram of god at!
to-day’s price of 5,200 Swis |
francs (£435) and pay the!
government purchase tax of four |
per cent. £17 6s. From the |
gold, if he had the necessary |

dies and presses, he could make |
125 sovereigns, which he coul

sell to the banks for £506—giv- |
ing him a profit of £53 14s, 0a.|



“Following the Swiss federal |
court’s decision, I would not be;
surprised to see quite a lot o |
people enter this racket,” said
my informant. “Swiss watelh| -
manufacturers, hard hit by the| deb

present slump, could easily turn |
out the lies and moulds instead |
of watch cases,”



EINZ Vinegar is aged-in-wood like rare he is

Since new gold regulation , , Base
carié into forte in Switzerland old wine to a mellowed maturity. It is
in September 1942, sovereign ah

ar@ now classified as ‘“merchan- A...
dise,” There are no export or im- : 2

full-bodied, full-flavoured. A little goes a long~









A comnber Gf the Publle Works Fat ne ce oe Mr. Nicholle will sho ptidy I0W- orignal seed whlch Js Taulunied leven. membery of the iG-man POr,resticuone (ae, long af, the $s
eer aan tae oe regard to the finances of the 1 d k Bucvion for Pistribution 16 fabnit Seed we awoth into offee by purchase tax take-off,” ere ere way- You use /ess — and get more flavour. .*.
n AZOs reche during the same period, Rob As Ss : iet ‘ ’ -. Queen Juliana. a ak ama cd Ohi eae de Bie Rete ae GU: S5A ea Pe a kan po 38) eee na
building, but it is seneduled only the financial statement shows that eae ren nn ye me Mciekie abt Four other ministers, including ade oe De. etl +
to oe alt-completed by Septem= out ofa total expenditure of © gp Titaidfler nan ‘Gulann tor nybrideadon Prine Miner Willem "Broek neon aign'” ante “Genet Ya
er ni . ’ .86, . went to wages, yere me » previous —~ . ee =
purposes. via bohdhiie’ -o. Street—the Rue Petito!—saying
IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS and $29.10 to repairs and upkeep. LONDON, Sept, 2. eieeemnperserenenstthty cabinet and did not need to re~ (ry - “gh al wath NG
Sir Arthur Grimble (before his ee ed nes, eae Chilean born Ted Robledo, one Jy Touch With Barbados hew the oath Cabthiet sents have ce oe y aoeeey — —
rement, ernor of Wind- 0 e income © e Trechne, a 7 iti football half- 4 een divide nmong oman a- mA ae to , . ’
eae Islands) recalled his inter- egainst a contribution of ee babete a ae transfer from Coastal Station tholies, © the Labour Party, the quantities.
view at the Colonial Office after by parents, and $779.32 contribu- Newcastle United Club, He lost | Cable and Wireless (Wil) Ltd. advise right wing and anti-revolution-
his first appointment as cadet in ted by donors. his place on Newcastle at the {ciowing ships through .their Barbegos 2'Y party and the right wing
the Gilbert Islands in 1913. The a start Dt the new season | jfter « saat Station: aad 7 . we Christian Historian Peete. 3 MAIL NOTICES
elder! ficial who dealt with * helping to win the Foot > ae ae 9.8 Stent | ake Dk , Maile for Grenada by the Sch. Lydia .
hat Gert of the world brought retary that, when ane in = een, Challenge Cup at Wem- me Jamaica Prod cer, 8.8, De ——------ A. will be closed at the ‘Genecal Post
tl nd studied it. “Let House of Commons where © bley last May when Arsenal W€S Pacifico, s.s, Crete; 8.8 Naviero; ja TREAT fatiel fai! Te egistered Mall ¢ a0
pe see now “ he mused, “where Virgin Islands were situated, he beaven one to zero by a goal scored Merestor: #6. Tiba; ss. . Bittencourt FRIENDSHIP TREAT) 1 ree aati i apierared. Mail at 6.9
precisely are the Gilbert Islands? replied that he could only say py his forward brother George She ok. Onobal, ond. Baowenerey, MANILA, Sept, 2. Gth Septernber 1953

have often been curious to they were a long way from the Robledo. Ted and George joined «5 anchor Hitch, s.». Jessie Mork. The Foreign Office said. that Reardenc wilt bono guauna, by the Seb

Everdene will be closed

“The creation of such funds,”
Mr.
I

PURE VINEGAR >

. d in 1949. Black Point, s.s. Aleoa Corsair, s.s. The iG i : at the General
know.” Even higher authority in’e Ay But rang a ane ree ren Dae ‘Wslimated Cabins, ss, Rodas, ss. Trader, s+ the Philippines and Cuba will Pest Omer os under ; es
could. show similar ignorance of Colonial Office before st Te tho tranefer market. Redent Panther, 5.6 Pine Ridge, ss sign a friendship treaty at Wash- ,,","cel Mail at 12 neon tegistered Mail

. geography at times, for it is world war. oe £20,000 on e tra s Esso Santos, s : Hamburg. 8.8. Atlan ington ‘on Tumechy: 'P. at B, Oramery Mal at 2.30 p.m. on
related of a certain Colonial Sec- —L. . —c sbro, & s. Teseo, «.8. Brandenburg, —C









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2 so sags







te eS





A ALL,

PAGE FOUr

————
—
ee

BARBADOS ei ADVOCATE

Thursday, September 4, 1952

FREE ENTERPRISE

CROWN colony government, even crown
colony government modified by the power
of an elected House of Assembly has ex
posed Barbados to the infection of author-
itarian theories more readily than would
have been the case had the people not
grown accustomed fo the dual idea of a
government alternating between a deus ex-
machina and a whipping-post for the vent-
ing of spleen.



Had crown ¢olony government been
abolished with the introduction of party
government the virus of authoritarianism
might have been resisted by the healthy
exercise of contending political ideologies,

But crown colony government has not
been abolished in Barbados and to-day the
political party in power has to regard the
Executive and the Civil Service not as in-
struments to carry out their political de-
cisions but as a third force whose, support
must be wooed on compromise terms.

Whereas in the earlier parliamentary
history of Barbados the House of Assem-
bly represented the interests of the men
of property and later of the men engaged
in commerce while the Civil Service car-
ried out a policy shaped in Whitehall and
designed especially to protect the interests
of the community, who were inadequately
(and more often not). represented in the
legislature, to-day the House of Assembly.
represents the interests of a political party
whose Leader does not @laim to represent
private enterprise.

There has therefore grown up in recent
years a new form of authoritarian govern-
ment in which the civil servants are a new
force in political life. The official can
support either the political party or the
private individual by expréssion of opin-
ion although the political party has the last
word on everything except those matters
reserved by Letters Patent to Her Majes-
ty’s representative.

This state of affairs is new in Barbados,
because while it’is true that civil servants
to-day are no more anxious to exert pow-
er and wield influence than were civil
servants of yesterday, the House of Assem-
bly until quite recent years could always
be relied upon to support the interests of
the buyers and sellers on whom the health
of Barbadian economy depends.

To-day it is impossible to do anything
affecting the growth, or expansion of Bar-
badian economy ‘without a sequence of
government interviews, and a litter of
paper documentation.

Government officials must therefore not
be surprised if from time to time the pent
up feelings of men of commerce release
themselves and statements are made which
seem to be directed at individuals when
in fact a system is beirtg critiel ;

In an island which is rapidly losing
qualities of initiative and enterprise in
consequence of the dead-weight: of gov-
ernmental control, some of the reasons for

referring free enterprise may prodrehy:
Be listed. Government officials by defini-
tion, cannot be expected to show the same
care or enthusiasm for business as in-
dividuals who have inyested their money
in undertakings.

Government service seldom attracts in-
dividuals who would be competent and
achieve distinction in trade,

Private businesses employ individuals
on whom full reliance is placed because of
their known abilities but government busi-
ness very often has to be conducted by
whatever government Official happens. to
be available at the time.

Commercial ability, which requires per-
sonal initiative, rapidity of decision and
execution, and a wide range of under-
standing is conspicuously absent amongst
government functionaries whose salaries
are not dependent upon their making up
their minds in a hurry or on making them
up at all. The absence of commercial
ability which characterises most govern-
ment servants threatens economic disaster
if the state begins to nationalise or run
businesses according to government meth-
ods.

Immediately costs go up because the
government employs more people than
would private enterprise and the goods
are produced at greater cost.

Where there is a party form of govern-
ment, the party in power is always hard
pressed by the electors who supported
them to multiply the number of’ services
and officials although there is no need for
such multipligation and there may well be
a need for reduction.

To avoid favouritism when making ap-
pointments demands an_ impartiality
which, as the name suggests, is not the
habitual practice of a party. But worst of
all the evils which result from govern-
ment control of enterprise is the lessen-
ing amongst the people of the spirit of
initiative, responsibility, self-help, and
habits of hard work: and throughout the
land is spread abroad the enfeebling spirit
of tranquil mediocrity.

The fact that criticism of government
encroachment in the field of private én-
terprise is still heard in Barbados is a sign
that here the spirit of initiative, free en-
terprise and self-help is still struggling to
find freedom



}
|
|
|



“Well, Comrade Stalin, we hope you'll agree that the Youth-Giving Tonic is
a credit to the Soviet Academy of Rejuvenation.”
London Express Service

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



|
|

a

Â¥

The Day That Stalin

Dies: Kremlin Fear It

‘What Is Going On In Russia ?
A Struggle For Power ?
Yes. But Also A Fight To Keep A Man Alive

THE bells on the guard towers
«~ the Kremlin shrilled. The
gnal lights flashed green. One
»y_one six lorries of Stalin’s secret
slice roared up the gangway and
isappeared through the portals of
he Kremlin walls,

That was two months ago.

Tae few passers-by in Moscow's

d Square took little notice.
olice lorries entering or leaving
ie Kremlin are a common enough
ght.

But these lorries were something
pecial, They swmntained a com-
lete set of special laboratory ap-
aratus, pharmaceutical supplies
nd equipment from the Soviet
Institute for the prolongation of
ife.”

Under special orders from
‘talin himself, the institute and
s famed woman director, biologisc
lga Lepeshinskaya, had been at-
ched to the Kremlin staff. Now
1ey were moving in,

In my view, the move of Pro-
sssor Lepeshinskaya into the
Yemlin is one of the most
gnificant pieges of news to come
ut of Russia for a long time.

As important as the long-delay-
1 summoning of the Party Con-
ress and the newly announced
‘anges in the Statutes and
“adership “organisation of the
arty,

And as Tread these events they

» intimately connected,

Both spring from the obsession
rhich today haunts the Kremlin
‘aders: the death of 72-year-old
alin, its consequences for them-
'ves and the Soviet machine,

The Test
OLGA LEPESHINSKAYA and
‘ry staff of biologists are using all
‘re resources of Soviet science to
rolong Stalin’s life. The Krem-
â„¢'s political paladins are over-
auling the party structure to
rengthen it to survive the re-

‘oval of the kingpin,
or some time reports have been
,crling through of Professor



Labour — Capital
Collaboration
o the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—The kind of collaboration
‘ween employers and workers
! ocated by the Reverend Francis
odson (and on which he has so
nerously invited my comments)
1) been successfully tried out in
ie ready-made, ready-to-wear
1 ment industry in America,
Even in normal times, this is a
ighly competitive industry and
‘so (due to seasonal changes and
he vagaries and uncertainty of
ishion) a highly speculative one,
1» dumping (that is, compulsory
‘iquidation) of out-of-season and
v-moving»stocks, -at cut-prices,
‘e@-a-year, are normal features
* the trade,
Moreover, its entrepreneurs are
umerous, and for the most part
nal employers, with limited
ancial resources, so that bank-
rxcies (even in normal times)
iongst them have been frequent
d (in times of depression) wide-
ead, involving the wholesale
ismissal of workers, The De-
»ession of 1932 and subsequent
ers aggravated the situation, and
1 feeling of insecurity was chronic,
unongst both workers and em-
loyers. They felt themselves at
he mercy of economic forces
which they were unable to control,
if ever there was an industry
shrieking out for reorganisation
‘nd rationalisation, this was it.
Fortunately for the innovators,
ho garment industry of America
predominantly a Jewish one, on
th sides. (Jews are very intelli-
at people, always willing to try
“ything new—once, at least).
tr. David Dubefski, the Indus-
y's Trade Union Boss quickly
> lised the situation, in 1932, He
‘ound it difficult to “organise”
cxers Who were subject to fre-
quent and sudden dismissals, and
virtual y impossible to secure
wage advances, or even stable’
age agreements, from employ-
*rs Whose own future was highly
rtain insecure. Duben-
ki revlised that the employers
needed help and co-operation, ir

une and

‘he workers’ own interests. You
can't get blood out of a stone
v can’t get ood conditions of
‘mployment (high wages, shorter
;hours, regular employment, good
working onditions) from em-

ployers always hovering on the

By Sefton Delmer

Olga’s experiments which. coming
from any other realm than the
Soviet Union would be dismissed
as fantastic.

Sixty Georgian peasants cf ap-
proximately the same age as
Stalin, the same blood group and
general physical frame have been
‘rounded up as guinea pigs. They
are being used to test out drugs
and processes which, if success-
ful, are then to be applied to

Stalin,
The Problem

FOR the politicians the problem
is different. Their problem is to
ensure that when Stalin does die
transfer of power to his successor
or successors takes place smooth-
ly and without a civil disruption
which the West could exploit,

They are fiade all the more
acutely conscious of this problem
by the presence in Moscow of Mr.
George Kennan, the U.S. envoy.

In the days when he was chief
planner of U.S, cold-war strategy,
Kennan made a close study of the
Soviet capacity to stand up to the
strain of Stalin’s removal".

“There has been,” he wrote, “a
dangerous congealment of political
life-in the higher cireles of Soviet
power............ Today well over half
of the party members are per-
sons who have entered since the
last Party Congress (in 1939).

“There must be a growing
divergence in age, outlook, and
interest between the great mass of
party. members........ and the little
self-perpetuating clique of men at
the top.

“If disunity were ever to seize
and paralyse the party the chaos
and weakness of Russian society
would be revealed in forms be-
yond description,”

The Policy

WELL, the Kremlin appears to
be taking the first step to deal
with the situation,

The Party Congress has been
summoned—for the first time since



> .

brink of bankruptcy. Dubenski
realised that only competent em-
psoyers could survive in the com-
petitive struggle, who were
moreover aided by loyal, com-
pefent, hard-working, qanscien-
tious employees, There was no
room for incompetents or work-
shies, either in the factory or the
board-room. He realised also that
Mumerous, prosperous employers
would ensure competition amongst
themselves for competent work-
ers, and that it was not in the
interests of the workers for the
industry to be in the hands of a

large capitalists. Money, like
muck, does its best work when it
is widespread,

The Garment Workers Union ot
America not only trains its mem-
bers; it guarantees their com-
petency and character, It also ad-
vises employers on the best-meth-
js of organising oduction, dis-

ution and sales; lends employ-
ers money (at low rates of
interest) for the installation of
the latest and most efficient
machinery; and is genuinely co-
operative. It demands of course
that employers should abide by
their agreements with the Union,
and will eliminate (if pdssible,
any that are incompe » Up-
trustworthy or unco-opera h

All this, of course, is sen-
sible, and worthy of emulation
in all trades and industries. The
economists call it syndicalism, or
the organisation of industries in
the interest of employers and
employees; and it is of course an
improvement on the muddle,
scramble, ang disorganisation of

‘aisser faire. But it still leaves
th® censumer. unprotected. The
ideal surely is a_ collaboration
amongst all concerned in an in-
tstry, including the consumer
The Coal Trade is an examp’e of
the consumers’. interests being

acrificed to thos? of the direct
nreducers. It is pricing itself ont
of the market «nd inviting the
sivhstitution of alternative means
nf heat energy

Vonrs

G. F. SHARP.

ana

Drought And Flamboyant

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR—I do not claim to be a

Naturalist, but now and then cer-

tain changes in Nature obtrude

1939, The leaders show. them-
selves to the rank and file.

The Politburo, Stalin’s inner
Cabinet, and its associate commit-
tee, the Orgburo, are to disappear.
Instead there will be created a
“Presidium,” a new ruling com-
mittee to embrace the functions
of both.

There are pointers which sug-
gest that a policy of rejuvenation
is intended—and a policy of terror
to dissuade any “undisciplined
elements.”

For rejuvenation speaks the fact
that the report of the Centrai
Committee to the Congress, which
in 1939 was delivered by Stalin
himself, will not be delivered by
62-year-old Molotov, “officially”
next in succession, but by 50-year-
old Malenkov.

In fact Molotov is not mention-
ed in the announcements at all.
Nor is there any reference to
Stalin’s co ittee which in 1939
‘Was entrusted with the task of
working out a new programme
for the party.

The Result

FOR the policy of terror there is
evidence that a purge is likely in
the mdidle ranks of the party ad-
ministration. There are i Ss
ingly loud complaints of p=
tion among executives, ;

Many heads are likely to roll,
many new recruits will be leav-
ing for the labour camps of Central
Asia. Many posts will be freed
for younger Communists with the
right amount of push,

I fancy the next few months in
Moscow are going to provide’ the
observant and thoughtful George
Kennan _ with a fascinating
spectacle, But not only Kennan
—all the world will be watching
to see who will be more successful
in dealing with Russia's problem:
the Old Guard of the Politburc
with their purge and pretended
reorganisation. Or Professor Olga
end her guinea-pigs.—L.E.S.

*“American Diplomacy”, Secker
and Warburg, 1952,

yaaa

Our Readers Say:

themselves on our notice,
year in early July when the
Flamboyant loomed I noticed
that EVERY tree had a prepon-
derance of greenery, whereas last
year the greater number of
branches showed blossoms and
only a very insignificant part of
the tree remained or turned green,
This year the proportions were
reversed, and I began to wonder
whether there was any signifi-
cance in this change. Did the
undue and unusual preponderance
of green have a meaning? Well,
you know, I am inclined to think
it~ did. hen July and- August
passed without any general copi-
ous rains the thought occurred
that perhaps this was the message
the trees had sent. Unfortunately
I-do ‘not *remember noticing this
warning in any previous
DROUGHT year, but this also
does not necessarily mean that
nature did not give it, but merely
that I was too blind to notice it.
My shooting pasture at ‘Enter-
prise’, Christ Church looks like
a Fire hag passed over it. I am
told that from 12 to 15 inches of
rain is the amount lacking in the
low es and about 20 inches
inthe higher lands. The Supt.
‘of ture will no doubt give
us the correct figures. It would
be interesting to know whether
any observant reader has pre-
viously noticed this absence of the
usual amount of blooms in the
Flamboyant in a drought year.
E. C. JACKMAN

A Good Job

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The Water Works Dep}.
is doing a good job, for in many
parts of the island I see they are
laying pipes for the people to get
that much needed iteni — water.
But of all, I am giad to know/|
we are going to get water in
the Haggatt Hall and St. Bar-
nabas_ districts, for politicians
from the late Mr. C. A. Brath-
waite to our present represen-
tatives all along the years prom-
ised to give the people water in
these areas and at least something
is being done, I am glad te see
that the Government is alive to
the needs of a long suffering peo-|
ale. |
It is now up to the Parochial]
officials to give the people water|
in every village and tenantry as
water is the main thing to pre-
serve life |

WILFRED CAMPBELL

This

, reliable. f

, dormitory towns of Essex and Kent and Sur: HI

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER .4, -1952



THE WORK IN “THE |
cInY’

By DONALD BAVERSTOCK
(From the Commercial Journal)

THE City of London is one of the oddest
places in the world. Where else nowadays,
except perhaps in Tibet, will you find a city
with se many churches to the square mile
and so few cinemas and theatres? Such a
lack of department stores or luxury hotels?
It can hardly boast an untouched street of
private houses. Yet it has a dozen rail and
undergraund stations, and its cafés, in num-
bers at least, can rival the centre of Athens.
No one can dispute its wealth, but few will
















“THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

tells the story with Songs and Music on a gramophone recerd
to help you read it in the Buok.

°
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

—_—_-





Heatproof Oven Ware with Covers
in three sizes

fam, eden asinine eee a

2 fandwich Plates Fruit Dishes
see at once where it all comes from. There Custard Bowls Coasters
are no factories on any scale. A quarter of a Lemonade Cups Glasses

(both Decorated or Plain)
Screw Gap Glass Jars (4 or 1 gal.)
Frigidaire Bottles.

S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472

million people work there but so far as one
sees they manufacture nothing of any sub-
stance. Of this quarter of a million fewer
than 10,000 could be described as inhabitants.
The rest are temporary residents working, ||
not living, in, the City. Hence the absence
of hotels and cinemas and theatres and des
partment stores. There are some shops, it
is true, but in catering mainly for men they
too are odd. The reason, of course, is that
few of the daily commuters are women. They
play still only a minor role in the City of
London. It remains as rigidly masculine as
Paris is delightfully the opposite.
NO DRONES OR PARASITES

Odd, masculine, busy—the City, it is ob-
vious, is a place for work. But what kinds
of work? What do this quarter of a million
polite, soberly dressed, usually anonymous-
looking people do? What do they get paid
for doing? One thing is certain: they are
not drones and parasites. Or, if they are,
they are the most remarkably talented ones
the world has seen, for together they obtain
for the British economy nearly £ 400,000,000
every year.

We have long ago progressed beyond the
age of barter, The varieties and volumes of
the world’s goods are tuo immense, gold is
too heavy and scarce, for cash ind carry, Even
in simple economies, markets to bring buyers
and sellers together, credit to make possible
a chain of production, have long been essen-
tial. When trade became thoroughly inter-
national and the riches of continents began
to be freely and daily exchanged, subtler and
subtler mechanisms had to be invented,

The Moors, the Venetians, the Genoese, the
Dutch, and the Jews were all in turn masters
of the needed originality. Then it was the
turn of the merchants and financiers of
London, Out of their Bank of England
grew the first central bank, and alongside it
the first branch-banking system. They de-
veloped insurance, they improved foreign-
exchange facilities, they provided specialised
markets for almost every commodity, and
they spread their shipping associations into
every port of the world. Their novel but
crude commercial associations, like the early
banks, the exchanges, Lloyd’s, even the Bank
of England itself, have today become models
of commercial organisation — efficient yet

Cc.





“Shoes For Tots,
Teens, And Up To
College”

Efficiency and reliability—this sums up the
reputation that the City has acquired among
the traders and producers of the world, Its
quarter of a million workers are renowned
as specialists in trade and money.. They con-
Stitute, in effect, the headquarters staff of the
largest financial and trading network in the
world—the sterling area.

Being specialists, they all differ in the work
they do. Among the steady crowd leaving
the morning trains at Fenchurch Street or
the Bank there are shipping agents on their
way to the Baltic Exchange off Leadenhall
Street, or tea-tasters making for their head-
quarters in one of the famous produce
markets in Plantation House and Mincing
Lane. There will be clerks galore heading
for the head offices of firms which specialise
in everything from life assurance to exotic
woods. They make their way up Lombard
Street and Cornhill along with bank man-
agers, supervisors of freight, and London
agents of known and little-known foreign
companies; each with a different job, yet
noticeably alike in their appearance.

It makes a very English scene and one
which is repeated in the evening as they all
make their way home out of the City to the
newer suburbs of London and the small



They'll be

going
back in a couple of
weeks — have you
remembered , . . .
SHOES ?



SCHOOL SHOES in

Black and Brown,
laced and strapped,
for all ages.

Attractively Priced
from $4.53



rey. At lunch-time they crowd the» City’s
restaurants. Afterwards they refresh them-
selves for the afternoon’s work by. stroHing
through the ancient streets, and you can see
some of them pausing awhile on the bridges

““MEALS call for
Delightful SAUCES °

Worcester Sauce
Tomato Ketchup




over the. Thames, enviously : watching ‘the Chili Sauce
river tthe CPR | cage, a a
No mention has been made of that western 5 re ek
corner of the City of London, from Temple Celery Salt
Bar to Ludgate Hill, where. : rs Cerebos Salt
of the Press and ithe Law. are situated. But|§} ee



that is in a spegial category—articulate Lon-
don, where the professionally discreet rub’

{oa





shoulders with the cleverly indiscreet. It Milk Fed Ducks
is a place where work means words. ‘To thoso Suet Mica
in ‘the City’ it more often means figures. Veal Kidneys
i KEEP FIT WITH A Ox Tails mas v
; TONIC Ox Tongues
els On oth Avenue sais ee eeaeege
4 Dubonnet ee
GOSSIP in the bars and night clubs centres __Red Wines COMPARE THESE
on fashion models alleged to be involved in|f DESSERTS a ees

Pears in tins
Peaches in tins
Rhubarb in tins

a recent swoop by New York police vice
squad. Amid all this, Quick magazine prints
an article to explain why British and: Con- |

per Ib
f Dressed Rabbits 36c.
Dressed Tripe . Be.



: ' Mi Stew Beef ..

tinental models are the fashion on sae pte io ‘line Stow Lamb

avenue. . Fruit Salad in tins ao ve cow
The explanatién—they give an extra exotic | Custard Powder mETO

touch to U.S. fashions. ae
But let me warn British girls who dream .

of modelling in America that this is the worst | PHONE EARLY DS

time to try it. Many “rich Americans” who |

offer modelling jobs are smooth and sordid GO D D A R

phonies.

Fruit and Spice Puddings





SERVE A VIELLE CURE
WITH YOUR EMPIRE
COFFEE

Ci-crsaisinstaeiinmianiiieniindabiail eta anne lite









THURSDAY,

SEPTEMBER 4,

1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



Clothing And Money Given To The Poor‘: me

Presentation Made
By Founder Of A.A.S, April—June

POOR AND DESTITUTE PEOPLE of St. Andrew
packed the hall of the Belléplaine Community Centre

yesterday in an effort to
which were distributed by

receive clothing and money
Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, Presi-

dent-Founder of the American Aid Society. The crowd

numbered well over 100.

Mr. Wilkinson, a Barbadian, has been residing in the

U.S.A. for the past 32 years.

The Society which he found-

ed, sends clothing and foodstuff to Jamaica, St. Kitts,
Nevis, Antigua, Trinidad and Barbados.

On arrival Mr. Wilkinson was
met by Mrs. E. E. Bourne, M.C.P.,
Senior Member for St, Andrew.

Introducing Mr. Wilkinson to
the crowd, Mrs. Bourne said that
he was a man whose efforts should
be well appreciated.

She said that it was not a gov-
ernor who had sent the clothing
for them, but a number of West
Indians who had banded them-
selves together.

“Mr. Wilkinson returned to the
island five years ago and after
seeing the conditions, he went
beck to America with the feeling
that he should help his people,”
she said.

She said that as there were four
distinct seasons in America, the
clothes which were used for one
season were not suitable for the
other. It was those clothes that
Mr. Wilkinson.and his group had
collected for the poor and desti-
tute of the West Indies,

A Small Amount

“We have just a small amount
of clothing to distribute on this
oceasion. Those of’ you who do
not receive any, I would ask not
to go away with sad faces. Mr.
Wilkinson has seen conditions and
I am sure he will help. I think
you all should be grateful to Mr.
Wilkinson,” she said.

Mrs. Bourne reminded the
crowd that order was heaven’s
first law-and asked them to be-
have their best in order that they
might not give Mr, Wilkinson a
bad impression,

Mr, Wilkinson, in reply, said
that he was happy to be present.
When Mrs. Bourne asked» him
about the distribution, he thought
that only about a dozen people
would be present.

He said that five years ago,
after he had been in the U.S.A.
for 27 years, he returned to Bar-
bados and saw the existing con-
ditions. On his return to the
U.S.A., he told his colleagues that
something must be done to help
their people,

They banded themselves to-
gether and the result was what
was seen. “Apart from Barbados,
we serve St. Kitts, Nevis, Trini-
dad, Jamaica and Antigua,’ Mr,
Wilkinson said.

He said*that on*his last-wisit torsentation asesuch

Barbados he happened to meet
the well known and popular mem-
ber of the House of Assembly,
Mrs. Bourne. She told him that
she had a lot of poor people in
her district and he was extremely
happy to see Mrs. Bourne take
such an interest in ner pepole.

Donations Asked

In the U.S.A, ihney had dances
and asked. donations.in order to
send clothing and feodstuff to the
islands mentioned.

“This afternoon it is impossible
for everyone to get clotiing. How-
ever, since I have seen conditions,
I will send more goods to this
district than to any other district
of the island. I can see poverty
in this area,” he said.

Mr. Wilkinson told the crowd
that those who did not get cloth-
ing on that occasion would get
money.

He would send more clothing at
Christmas and do everything in
his power to help them.

“When I go to the churches in
the U.S.A., I will tell my people
about the poverty in Barbados,”
he said. He asked the crowd to
be as orderly as possible.

The clothing was distributed.
The men received theirs first and
then the women were called.
Finally money was given to those
who, were unfortunate not to get
clothing. ~





You too will

Say these

Ws

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: In'ice Blue, Lime, Navy,

| Lemon, Orchid, Aqua, Peach,

i Rose and White

in Pink, Sky, Turquoise, Peach
and White
e
36” PLAIN TAFFETA from
In a gorgeous range of shades
e
36” ART SILK-PIQUE ...:..;.....-....

In Doasty Pink, Silver, Blush Pink
Ice Blue, Champagne, Eggshell,
Orchid

Lemon, Gold, Aqua.
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HARRISONS

BROAD STREET



SHEER “DELIGHT”...

@ .
SHADOW STRIPE NYLON at $2.35 yd.



Views O
Federation
BARBADIANS are taking

a keener interest in the pro-

posed Federation . of the

British West Indies, British

Honduras and British Guiana.

The Advocate carried out a

check yesterday interviewing

a politician, druggist, civil

servant and seaman.

The politician's view was that
Political Federation should not
take place now, but that there
should be a gradual approach by
stages of regional advancement.

For example he said that Uni-
fied Currency for the entire fed-
eral area should be accomplished
as well as a Customs Union. It
was only by thege methods that
the ground would be prepared
for a political federation.

The druggist thought that there
should be political federation im-
mediately, After they had acquir.
ed these necessary structures,
then they could get ahead with
regional planning and everything

else, even if they had to do so
by trial and error.

Industrial Planning

In his opinion, one of the first
duties would be to set up a
Board for Regional Industrial
planning that would go into the
question of co-ordinating the pro-
duction of one area with another.
For example, there were many
things produced in one area. that
would be complementary to the
manufacture of certain products
in other areas,

The Civil Servant said that in
his opinion there should not be
political federation for a long
time although there were many
projects of a regional nature that
musi be tackled,

Political leaders in the West
Indies must first give clear and
unadulterated proof of an hon-
esty of purpose, an acknowl-
edged stability and a general
willingness to sink personal
ambitions in the interests of
productive statesmanship.
There was the chance that re-

presentation might not be repre-
and leaders who
might not necessarily be ripe
enough in political experience
for government at a_ federal
level.

The
more
West
more
trade.

seaman saw in Federation
movement throughout the
Indies and the need for
shipping for inter-island
He was of the opinion
that there should be some
sort of shipping enterprise
even subsidised by the federal
government that would produce
some measure of employment for
people like himself and also en-
sure a good standard of inter-
island trade,

Vaughn Asks About
Price Of Cane

When the House of Assembly
met on Tuesday, Mr. V. B.
Vaughn asked questions relative
to a proposed deduction in the
ultimate price to be paid cane
growers for the last crop.

The questions were; —

Is it a fact that Government
proposes taking measures to de-
duct 61 cents per ton from the
ultimate price to be paid cane
growers for the last crop season.

If the answer to the above id
in the affirmative, will Govern-
ment state its reasons for such
a proposal?



at $1.37 yd.

$1.15 to $1.95 yd.

at $2.70 yd.

DIAL 2664

502 Rats Killed

The Government Sanitary De-
partment, for the quarter April-
June this year have destroyed
502 rats, caught in traps, 485 by
poisoned bait and 84 by fumi-
gating schooners, Two hundred
and eighty-cight mice have also
been destroyed during the period
under review, the Advocate
learnt yesterday.

There is a constant war being
waged against rats by the Gov-
ernment Sanitary Inspectors of
the Board of Health, headed by
Mr. W. A. Abrahams, Chief
Inspector. Mr, Abrahams and his
staff destroy the rats by three
methods,—trapping, laying pois-
oned baits and fumigation work
aboard schooners,

The campaign,
years ago to destroy .rats in
waterfront buildings and city
stores but has been extended to
places outside the «city limits
when the occasion. demands.

Started some

Returns for the month of July
show that 300 rats were certified
to have been destroyed, 103 of
these having been caught in
traps, 150 desiroyed by poisoned
baits and 39 were found after

deratisation work on board
schooners.

Since April the Department
has. assumed responsibility for

the fumigating of schooners—the
aw requires that schooners be
fumigated every three months—-
a work that used to be under-
taken by the Harbour and Ship-
ping Department in the past.

From April lst to the present
time 127 rats have been destroyed
by fumigation on schooners.

Schooners move about quickly
and so it has to be a quick job to
keep them in line. A schooner
for fumigation is sealed by work-
ers from the Government Sani-
tary Department after sulphur
candles have been lit and placed

@ on page 6



400 New Books
On Preview

A PREVIEW of over

Reading Room at the Pub!

400 new books opened .in the
ie Library yesterday morning,

and a fair number of borroWers availed themselves of the
‘opportunity to inspect some of the works which will go

into circulation on Saturday.

day and tomorrow.

NEW GYM AT
HARMONY HALL

Another weightlifting and
body beautiful Gym _ has
recen:ly been built at “Hya-
cinth”, Harmony Hall, and
plans are being made to seek
affiliation to the Barhados
Amateur Weightlifting Asso-
ciation.

The name of the new Gym
is “Crashers”, and the found-
er, Mr. T, Skeete is working
energetically towards getting
the gym to a standard equal
to that of other local gyms.



St. Lucian Gets 14
DaysFor Wounding

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday sentenced
Louise Leon, a 23-year-old St
Lucian, to 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for wounding
Oscar Walkes on his neck with
a broken bottle on August 25.

She appealed at the bar against
the decision, She had one previ.
ous conviction far wounding.

Walkes told the Court that
while he was at a dance on Au-
gust 25, the defendant took up a
broken bottle and cut him on the
neck after they had a disagree-
ment.

Inspector Franklyn asked the
court to deal with the case on its

merits. Before sentencing her,
His Worship Mr. Griffith told
@ On Page 6





PLEDGES SUPPORT TO STEVENSON

SENATOR ESTES KEFAUVER, of Tennessee, gestures with his hands as he
confers in Washington with Stephen A. Mitchell, chairman of the
Democratic National Committee. Kefauver said that he will campaign

~r the Stevenson-Sparkman ticket

33 Arrive On

beginning Sept. 15. (International)

“De Grasse’”’

The French liner S.S, De Grasse called here yesterday
morning from Martinique with 33 passengers for the island

and 247 intransits.
Jones & Co., Ltd.

The De Grasse left the same day for Trinidad.

The Agents of the De Grasse are R. M.

The pas-

sengers for Barbados were Miss Emile Belle, Mr, Herbert
Cheeseman, Miss Diana Cheeseman, Mr. Eric Glassock, Mr.
Gordon Gunn, Miss Jennifer Gunn, Mr, Frank Lindon. Mr.

Colum O’Kiersey
Lilhe Blundell,

Mr. Aubrey Toppin, Mrs. Ada Toppin, Miss
Miss Ruth Bynoe, Miss Margaret Copland,

Mr. Bryan Copland, Miss Joan Copland, Mr. Norton Watson.
Miss Gladys Watson, Miss Elizabeth Watson, Miss Magaret Wat-
son, Mr, Degil Ibrahim, Mr. Raphael Fletcher, Miss Mary Gou-
veira, Miss Magaret O'Hare, Mr. Francis Reynolds, Mr. A,

Sacha, Mr. John Charles, Mr. S.

Morano, Mr. L.. Barker, Miss L,

Tonda, Mr, J, St, Catherine, Miss C, Bates, Miss O, Coma.








The preview continues to-

Tonight at 8.05 o'clock, Miss
Betty Griffith Acting Public
Librarian, will give a short address

entitled “NEW BOOKS AT THE
LIBRARY" over the Rediffusion
Service. In this she will discuss
some of the new books which will

be added to the Adult Section of
the Library.

The books are attractively dis-
played in sections in order to assist
borrowers in finding their partic-
ular type of book, and appropri-
ately designed posters have been
used to indicate respective sec-
tions,

Old Boys’ Association
At the Annual General Meeting
of the St. Matthews’ Old Boys’
Asscciation, Mr. F. King was
ted to serve as President for
e ensu'ng year,
Other office bearers are Mr, H.
Dyall, First Vice President; Mr.
.»H. Barker, Second Vice President;
Mr. H. Cr'chlow, Hon. Secretary;

Mr. R. Cummings, Hon. Assistant
Secretary; Mr. G, Cuffley, Hon.
Treasurer.

Other members appointed to

serve on the Committee of Man-
agement were Mr. S, O. J. Barrow,
K.

Mr. T. Maynard and Mr.
Peyne.
Busy Day
The wharf.side was even more
congested yesterday than on
Tuesday as cargo from the
schooner “Francis Smith” which

arrived from British Guiana on
Tuesday was unloaded.

The main cargo of this vessel
was 1,000 bags of rice. Lorries
were parked alongside the
schooner awaiting their consign-
ments,

Adjournments

“You make me waste my time
granting adjournments and ad-
journments,” His Honour of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, Orig-
inal Jurisdiction, told a party of
a suit yesterday when he asked
for an adjournment.

His Honour said that quite a
numbef of other people had been
asking for adjournments that
day. In this particular case, he
said: “The case was lodged since
August 5, and you come here
without a single witness, You
come from East Point and he from
St. John. All this is a waste of
time. It is foolishness not try-
ing to get your witness and then
come and ask for an adjourn-
ment,”

The man said that he had been
trying to get his witness, and
added that he himself was sick.

When he was leaving the Court,
His Honour said; “This is not a
laughing matter, If I thought for
@ moment you had an idea you
were putting anything on this
Court, I would hear the case right

away.” \
Rainfall |

An average of 2.40 inches of
rain fell about the city area up
to the ena of August this year.
The highest figure was recorded
in June and the lowest in Jan-
uary, '

The following are the figures:
January .25, February .28, March
2.54, April 2.20, May 3.35, June
4.35, July 4.34, an@ August 2°05.

Births and Deaths

Births in District “A” have been |
almost twice as many as the
deaths which oceurred from the
beginning of the year to yester-
day. There have been 1,145 deaths
and 2,201 births,

The greatest number of deaths
for any one month since 1948,
were registered last month, The
number was 183, The average
mumber of deaths a month is 150,

Minor Repairs

Minor repairs are being carried
out to the Immigration Office at
Police Headquarters, and work is
being conducted in an adjoining
office used by the Assistant Secre-
tary of the Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs
Association,

It is expected that repairs will
be completed by the end of the
week,

SOIULET BRUGHES: i6.....c0iissscore
SCRUB BRUSHES
HAIR BROOMS. i....:)cccceccssenss
i AMP BURNERS (No, | & 2)....
ENAMEL PAILS oloctte
STRAINERS
GRATERS & 4 ,iisso
BATH ROSES



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LTD.

12 & 138 Broad Street

10,

11,

Questions

In House Of
Assembly

When the House of Assembly
met on Tuesday, Mr. F. E. Miller’ @ leaves the @pat healthy i
(L) asked questions relative to id ieee! a 4A
the lack of posting facilities in} “"@ 8! di om
certain districts in St. George

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) also) © destroys floas, lice and ticks
asked questions.
The questions were as fol-! @ puards against mange

ow: —
Mr. Miller— | @ protects the hards

Is Government aware that the!
population...of South District, |

Dash Valley and Watts Village in
the parish of St. George is sadly

inconvenienced by the lack of
posting facilities in the area
If the answer to the above is

in the affirmative will Govern- | ri

ment take
have a

to
at

immediate
letter-box

steps
installed

| te

|

some central point on the South}

District Highway.

M¥, Talma—

1. Is the Government aware
of the fact that there is no sal-
ary, wage or other form of
remuneration whatever attached
to the post of Cotton Inspector

for the parish of Christ Church,
though the appointment was made

through the usual Official chan-
nels?
2. Will Government after

inquiring and
matter further, bear in mind the
basic salary formerly paid by
the Christ Church Vestry to such
Cotton Inspectors for the per-
formance of the same duties, in
their attempt to remove this
anomaly?

investigating

of * t
1. Is it a fact that the Price
Control Inspectors are only given
a small pittance as their travel-

ling allowance, despite the nature
of their duties, which entail
travelling daily to all parts of
the Island? ’

2. Will Government review

the status of such price Control
Inspectors, especially with regard

to the inadequacy of their Tray-
elling Allowances, and consider
the desirability of including them
in the Schedule of the regular

Government Officers Travelling

Allowance Act?



Wills Admitted
o Probate

In the Court of Ordinary yes-

terday, His Lordship Mr, Justice
J, B. Chenery admitted to
probate the will of Mr. C. L

Gibbs, Garden

Gap.
SSS ESS |

| gust RECEIVED
BOOTS MINDIF

MINERAL SALTS
For Catue and Other
; Livestock

of “Sunningdale”,

Mindif Mineral Salis for
Cattle contain balanced
quantities of the essential

clements calcium, phos-
phorus, copper, cobalt, iron,
iodine, and manganese
together with an adequate
proportion of common salt,
The only practical way of
ensuring that the cattle are
receiving adequate minerals,
is by feeding them directly
with the ration,
Directions for Use

Cows in milk

Add 3 tb of Mindif

Salts to each cwt. of

concentrates fed for milk
production. Alternatively,
give individual cows 3 oz.
per day for those giving up
to 3 gallons, plus 1% oz, for
each gallon over three,

Pkgs. of 2 Ibs, for 36c.

Min-
eral

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Limited”
Also in Bags 112 Ibs,

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NOW’S THE TIME

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A modern and effective Anthelmintic — excellent for
removing Round Worms (Strongles & Ascarids)

RADIOL PHYSIC POWDERS (Flavoured)
A Physic Ball with all the trouble taken out in the shape
of a Tasty Powder which does not gripe but acts on the
Bowels as a Purge.

RADIOL LEG WASH POWDER
Specially prepared for use in making “Radiol Leg Wash,”

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on sale at~KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES
and JOHN GILL & CO.



TO DELIGHT

THE WHOLE
FAMILY !!




5 ha A & )
SILVER DRAGEES—per oz. ........ ob debt . + os, MOT
MARZIPAN (Ground Almonds)—per Ib, ...... 1.14

CLOVES—per oz,

NUTMEGS—each nw cece ee eee ;

GLACE CHERRIES—per Ib. . hain + HO% bratinees

CUT MIXED PEEL—per Ib.—56c., per 8-oz. Pkt.

KOO GUAVA JELLY—per 2-lb Tin .. Satceee

HUNT’S ASPARAGUS TIPS—per Tin ....

HUNT'S WHOLE KERNEL CORN—per Ti

MAXAM OX TONGUES—per 2-lb. Tin ..

CHELSEA FRUIT COCKTAIL—per Tin ...

KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX —Vanilla, Chocolate, Straw-
berry—per Tin Lee

ITALIAN ANCHOVY FILLETS in Olive Oil—per Tin

HEINZ CLAM CHOWDER—per Tin ....... ye: aia

HEINZ CHICKEN GUMBO SOUP—per Tin

IMPERIAL DRINKING STRAWS—per 100 Box .

HEINZ SWEET MUSTARD PICKLE—per Jar . i

LION GENUINE GROUND WHITE PEPPER—per Tin .

LION GENUINE GROUND BLACK PEPPER—per Tin

NOR JAX ORANGE SEGMENTS—per Tin .

DANISH SLICED HAM—per lb. .....

FRUIT SALAD—Large Tins .

@ COCKADE FINE RUM



39
53
1.92
1.20



STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

bso ke
Fonene
—KwRannae
— —————————————— EEE









From To From To

$1.02 $ .72
1.27 .96 BREAKFAST CARRIERS 6.66 5.00
5.15 3.00 BOTTL ! .PPERS 7.00 3.00
38 30 MEASURING SETS 42 AS
2.47 2.00 SCALES 13.71 10.00
16 Ag Ree 9.00 6.00
AS 06 : 15,00 11.60
3.42 3.00 MARY AlN FOOD MIXER 69.00 55,00





ee ee Er i a,













PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.’

PUMLIC SALES | Nationalist China Govt. Called West Will Reject |
TELEPHONE 2508

SHIPPING NOTICES .
Opens Way Gairy °s Blu Sf

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952












Russian Charges







REAL ESTATE



containing 60,527 @ from page |















































































































"A parce , UNITED NATIONS, Sept. 3. a SSS £95369
DIED FOR SALE | A. parcel of land » Se Se 260
juare feet in the parish of Christ} ™Makes it clegr that members (From Our’ Own Correspondent Western diplomats prepared to
eet tare oes evi } with access to Dayrelis Road.jshould’ be accepted individually GREN ADA ‘Se ‘ ject Russia’ als
— bs . y 7 ADA, Sept. 1. eject ussia’s proposals on the
PIFRRE—On September 3. 1062. Horace suitable for laying out as buildingiond not collectively as demanded The | government enbuvellay admission of n@w ‘members and The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac-
i vpis' a cate } , sig = 1 ‘ ‘ . m é.
Atvese Gahwgrnin ot | Aavocats Co. AUTOMOTIVE ‘Wi be offered tor sale at the oftes [by Russia. ~~ called Gairy's bluft in connection to answer some of Pravda's OF See Sens ater
Garden Land, Country Road at 4.30 p.r _ - < e ee on Fs gain the ith] Tsiang also said the Soviet with the St. Davids strike. A letter charges made in the United STANLEY GIBBONS Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday,
to-diy for the Brethren Room, Bonk | CAR—New Consul car only done 6,000 | S€premiiats Sash Oto Oe Oe Rication tug resolution was not “complete” now published under the signa- Nations Security Council yester- POSTAGE STAMP 1ath inet
Hall Cross. Rosd and thence to the} â„¢#les. Reason for selling owner leaving | o.0 ndersigned yt Ibecause it did not include the ture of Administrator MacMillan day by Sovi ate J
Westbury Gametery. Friends are asked | land, Phone 4041 4.9.52—~4n ; COTTLE, CATFORD & CO] Republic of Korea. He charged in view: of one ‘by Gairy in Sun Mel . Ce Se ee ae CATALOGUE 1953 ne BS. a a
to attendy oe . . a 2 it Malik, cept Cargo and Passengers for
Inez pets Stes: Mrs. Lacey Se irtel Vener 3.9.52—8n. 1 that five Communist candidates— a “ ea Apoes, in ‘s 4 Sirittite nisiieane tials Dominica, afttigue. Montserrat,
ierte, lan Weekes 4.9.52. -6 el Vauxhall, 3 new Albania, Bulgarie, Hungary, Ro- whic the ML.W.U, resident Jnited States, rit Turkish, Nevis an itts
c oF be ’ . ’ . , ’ , .
‘eu 2909 betore ¢ pan 8000 after a.) Phone | ,,thed a2 x Te ettuated’ at ‘Brighton, mania and Mongolia were not General said “One week of sym- Nationalist Chinese and Nether~ (Complete) ye, SF. Penne Pe. ree
WILLIAMS — On September 3, 1952, *3.9.82—4n | Black Rock. ‘Dial 0155 s% mit eligible for U.N. membership. pathy strike is good enough ” lands delegates were scheduled $4.00 Each B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS’
Josephine lice Suneral leaves her Ipte te) ee : ee Fe Sia) tt ee Western backed camiidates are generally boa of the strength to take the floor at 3 p.m. to JOHNSON’S ASSOCIATION (INC)
residenge, Meistown. St. samet 6 MEN ty teartect soc ence 1948] TAND—A spol of land — approx. %|Ceylan, Libya, Finland, Hashe- of his organisation and indicating serve notice on the Kremlin. in Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
p.m. for St."James’ Parish Church and pe ct condition. Done only aie i Belle Gully Ra tte 5 ; that higher wage demands are i - 7
Tones farbin Alley Cemotery.}19.000 miles. Phone R. S. Nicholls |perches in Belle Gully Rd-. eppostel mite Jordan, Ireland, Italy, Ne- * 8 ag ands are in that they are not ready to go along STATIONERY
Friends S50 gaked 1 Sttead Office, 3925. Home 8657 Radcot. For particulars phone, si- 6a} pal, Libya and Portugal. Turkey's Po Te eo saying as with Malik’s proposals that five
aro’ liiams, Luciile Eastmond 3.9.52—tf.n ~~" } Selim Sarper also insisted on in. ‘f be inten an official sym- Co i admi
= “ a - - mmunist States be tted
Waa. eee CAR—Austin A10. Very good eontition PUBLIC NOTICES pe ar ere eg - = ap- pathy movement. in exchange for the membership
~ and going to some lucky person for $1,800 plications an ug into re- a a oe in a oO ies.
: ’ a he ams at 3006 and 95251 or appiy .}eords of the Council to show that This settee seote the Adminis- - ye een Se
WEEKES...On. September 3, 1953, Ey: , Jehovah Jirah, St. George eeeeeceeeenernnmnneracctmnecneisccsmncncnenaenssciitasiaaa tt § . trator was addressed to Gairy J : ;
Amelis Weekes. The funeral = 3.9.52—t. fon NOTICE oe i hae ween ie Rec Friday last week. It opened with One bo ene, swe
leave her Jate residence Kensingtor | — SR drei romyko ur individual jeference to the St David's cribed alik’s ra resolution
New Road, St. Michael, at 4.30 pn CARS--ONE (1) Ford ZEPHER 2,50 All persons and business places having j ion. ss a avids | al ap? mm
today for: St Leonard’s Church anc niles, as good as new. . accounts against the parish of St. Lucy considerati LP strikes and went on, While the “s plackmail and “ ened
thence to’ the Westbury Cemetery. | a a) Hillman Minx 1951 Model aes pranoad tp ena in same made up t UP. strike at Petit Etang appeared to - his ae that the aoe
Holman Weekes (widower). August» INE (1) S 500 Singer Car e ugust, as soon as possible. constitute a legitimate is- States an ritain are conduct-
Olton tmother! Reynold and Siméon, ONE (i) STUDEBAKER CHAMPION, |in future to send in accounts monthly. . ° ike. apart ee the oe Oe ee “policy of hatred” against
Culpépbé® (brothers), Denzil Olton | (240 Model. Apply to REDMAN «| Kindly send all accounts to the under- 502 Rats Killed i. oe e
(sono Joba Culpepper (nephew) TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD. Church signed, at ‘ ; E = LF emerits, . at the oo gy some 7 wey é
; 4 ; eet, 3.9.52—3n ; RREAVES (Church-warden) other estates appeared to have no worthy of an answer. Yesterday’s ANADIAN SERVICE
"4 ide aac idines a eat Fair Mount, St. at a beni a 5 . eee justification no dispute performance by the Soviet dele- bt denote
Door loon oe nside. e schooner remains having existed between the work- g, 7 si OU N
1.400 miles. Like new. Morris Mi 2}— s gate made t ‘cléar that Russia Steamer Sails Hall
THANKS Door Saloon 11,000 mies. Excellent con- NOTICE sealed for a period of six hours. ers and employers at the latter j; not ready to compromise on| ;KIM" ; = on-aamet Py “imn geptermber”
——______——---—._ ----——_ } diton. Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Tele- The seal is then broken and a and there was no reason what- j).+ th is -virtuall ;.| “ARNETA”™ .. 12th September 16th September
GIBSON-—-WE" thie undersigned beg to re | shone 4504. 31.8.52—4n Offers in writing will be received up f tad k that there is virtually no pros-| q g7mamen h Si
* ri . : search made for rats, ever for workers to strike. +, 26th September 30th er 12th October
turn thanks to all who sent wreaths o } | to 4.00 p.m. on Friday, 5th September . : pects for setilement of the three-| A STEAMER 10th October 14th 26th October
atiended tne funeral of the late} CARcHiillman MimacExcclemt congi-|1952 by COURTESY GARAGE. White} There is one serious drawback, The letter pointed out that fur- | ola disoute —U.P. ;
Mortimer eee 4950-10, | 2m, o¥NEY driven, done only 13,000 miles Park Road, for One (1) 1938 Varna Mr, Abrahams said that was the rd —— by ia rT . 7 , ya NORTHBOUND
. 52— Contac Edwin Mayhew, Gittens /6 Saloon damage y Fire spection t other estates cou not contribute —
—————$————— roney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto St, (Phone at premises 2.9. 52—4r oe ee ip a. eas to settlement at Petit Etamg but ny “ALGOA PPritan” Due Barbados September 14tht for St, iawrence River ports.
4334). 27.8 .52— n ~~ 7 indeed F: s' ti more
IN MEMORIAM NOTICE they “were afraid that the rats ‘deed could make solution mere Aeypt Celebrates | — Appiy:—Da COSTA & C0, LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
ee a Pee 2 Bh ELECTRICAL Offers in writing will be received up mes - in —o places ers from estates other than Petit CAIRO, Aug. 30. ?
GoOsDE—mn loving memory of our} PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with RF i388 Be aie se ee ee 5 ee Etang return to work Monday, Cattle from ex-King Farouk’s 3
Bn deet ae, ot nee co staue 6 and 12 Volt models. A limited | Road, for One (1) 198 AUSTIN 5 tor September 1 government ae large estates all over Egypt were NEW YORK SERVICE
» tae ‘ santity, ca pi , : s - - 7 1 - p 7 4
Shei nat tocnotten i? Aegan tata P 8. pease & Lorry: siamaged in accident Inepection at St. Lucian Gets 14 Days take steps to inform them 0! < 1 being slaughtered this weekend ts iy
To-day marks the tenth year Kali de aes dinanebcaee AGiag tied a ee : For W. di position with regard to these jn celebration of the Courban 33 ane Sanaa. sails 8th August — arrives 20th, pugust
Since Beet wast iaid to rest aM RADIOS. One 6-Tube Philips, Tobie 1 or ounding omen ye sre s view On Bairam — sacrifice fetival — the . © © September — arrives 17% September
% oe ode io, one §~- e ullar: able = aid, ry tot . s'
anne acai oe Mell Rade’ Singer Ate] LOST & FOUND @ From Pace vere Administrator os Oe cbt ts cepts NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
i tneeting ef ye an ive Plantation, Christ Church Leon that her case was a bad _ The Administrator added as far iw idsy me ayy giving) A ..k\MER sails i7th J
ive. 3.9.52—2 ne oo nn - ys — ; .s*AM ER sail _
Sots” wisholt Ganaioe "S.A a one "and. apparently she was in 8s the Aare esas vallo: thanks to Allah ‘for ‘he ‘over: | % £7 *-aBh tae sist Jute — trees tty Auge,
ooding, infield 0 3 S. as sec. © ~ 4 A> vl —
Leon Gooding (Trinidad) LIVESTOCK LOST bad hands for that was the sec- patner senseless and government throw of the nation’s semi-) 4 > Bo Ne ra re ffi ik ic ena
4.9.82—In - ond time she had appeared be- 72 pot prepared to sit back and feudalistie regime five weeks ago| a rv AMER sails ilth September — arrives Orth September
—— | COW-—Helstein Cow, 24 pts. per day fore the court for wounding and 51). the work to remain at a and the promise of a new deal f
RING—Si VINE meapte ot Laver Rite) Call } dave ad. | Dial 95-300 ta) helleved teat rt the Botiem of the | Was convicted. standstill.” for the peasants
who fell asleep on September 4th, 1951 31.8.52—4n. | £0 lev" lost at the m 0 e whi sta . a
Deep in our hearts lies a picture Pine Road. Reward offered on returning] She gave that man a cut which ““j¢ regular workers at Ashended —UP. ROBERT 1HOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
More precious than silver or gold MISCELLANEOUS to Advtg. Dept. required four stitches and he fail to return to work Monday,

The picture of our beloved one ———



would not be doing his duty if September 1, they will be deemed |

Whose memory will never grow o LOST or STRAYED Wire





















y haired Fox + ‘ : -
Ever toebe remembered by Douglas, E) cnn aaa aa every description, Glass,| Terrier, white, with black head. Finder he did not send het to prison. He to have relinquished their em-
Rinley &nd others 4.9.55) /4 China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-jwill be rewarded. Phone H.| Durant had asked the Probation Officer pioyment and steps will be taken
os., st Goteliiges Aunties Babe catleins usd 2.9.52-3n |} to make inquiries about her and {to ‘recruit workers from else-
= >ving ” i f De een “
REID—in te vine memory of 17 Be _ | Royal Yaeht Club 3.2.52-tf. | “PIGEON wi black Homer Pigeon. Rinz | his ‘report showed that she had where.”
tembay, 1981 Vinh... s No. 2002 on leg. Reward offered. Dialf.a bad record, Work was resumed to-day at the
“She gave fo much, and received #0] “CLRANSING DRENCH for helping. to] Gordon Proverbs, Navy Catacns, Leon asked the court to deal gympathy estates following
We niet vou'in memory sili, | SXPS! the. “Atter-birth” or "Cleansing" 3.9.52—I" Tieniently with her, as she is the Gairy’s tour of the parish yester-
* ; Bony ' rom Cows, Ewes, Sows and Goats, other of a child eight years old r
Not “only ‘to-day, but always wil, » a. : mi 0 2 S , day.
God granted her rest to suffer no Price 2/- box. Knight's Ltd. 4.9.52—3n, = Ss
more.”
Fret to be remembered by Verona and DUNLOPILLO MATTRESSES AT MR. & MRS.

bargain prices Surplus stock of 3 it
ond 3 ft 3 ins offered (for spot cas}

Cecil Clement (parents), Fred (Husband), Belgian Premier

DEIGHTON GRIFFITH
fydney (brother), Lester (cousin). .

Hurricane Precaution





4.9 .50——1 sales only) at $48.58 and $52.96 each re Beg yo, Maccind ” Mi i ng f
4 spectively. Strictly limited number for J & a eee Calls eet Lo
disposal BUY NOW, HARRISON’S HINT No 13 o Fae
Broad St. Dinl 4234 3.9.52—Sn z

‘FOR RENT



Discuss Crisis

BRUSSELS, Sept. 3.

FEVER MIXTURE FOR DOGS for
reducing the Temperature in Feverish
Complaints, and particularly in the early

ANNUAL DANCE

at
PLANTATION,



AFTER A HURRICANE—

FOUR HILL


































stages of Distem: Price 1/6 bot wate! The Belgian Premi Jean Van
HOUSES Obtainable at Knight's Lid.” Do not drink 2 ST. PETER The Pree = san
“BUNGALOW—To An A ed T ‘2s wees eine ee 1O-NIGHI of his Cabines to ate the
p —To An pprov % ° us sc
act. Bungalow Modetri Sea-Side, f In the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE authorities say it’s safe SUBSCRIPTION ;0: $1.00 crisis which has arisen over the
turnished — Bungalow Excellent sea-| DIRECTORY all Telepho: Mr. Perey Green’s Orchestra will d . 4
phone Numbers are to drink. reprieve of. two notorious war
bathing, For farther particulars: Apply | listed in numerical order. Price 3/- 4.9.52.—2 supply the Music. Pp ° Te ac,
to No. 6 Coral Sands, AVS elie a 2.9.52—6n 9.52.—2n, 31.8.52—2n criminals. ae ooo Minister
3 : ‘ "9 Sea aa eee made the decision ter a two-
en ———$_—_—_—-- Mild S ; ata :
ATTRACTIVE BUNGALOW with ord) x8 ie ee eel er ; SS hour alk, wits poittlcal tne
open Verandahp facing 908 ad: all | ial 2686, Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar and / uk ne Spe er (Product of Vauxhall Engineering Leadership)
ings main road - Well furnished; a!) | Spry . - . Cabi ' ‘
than amg 08d, Weil, fumuaheds, a | Ser Mtreete, 8.8 tf GOVERNMENT NOTICE sane cx in teen Gai
rooins, - ‘Telephone %949 SPECIAL BUY—Men’s Shirts — For the plane from an interrupted vaca- ise P as a van and not as a commercialised
wa 16.8.52--t.{. bis man — tor the emali man — siaes tion in the Belgian Congo. Here is a beand new van- designed od yet
oer PUGET NORD, Bt tatisente Sap for | $12 00. Regularly $4.48" each BRITISH CARIBBEAN CURRENCY BOARD The question facing the pamper in .
mpa u'fished bunga a si Y ‘ . % .
from Septem, 1st, Own sea drontage: gece Aha. Meehan Pe getersi.t sD We D CURRENGS NOT Bs ' Cabinet meeting will be whether
Dia. 4040 wns 9.52—-1n ‘ orgeries of Br’ Sa an Currency Notes of the ten|/or not to ask the resignation of
— SUBSCRIBE now to the Beby|40llar denomination have been observed recently. "i ~y 1 More load space... more easily reached. 135 cubic feet in the
. iy Joseph Pholien, Minister of Jus
“EASY TRACT" —- Sma seaside | Telegraph, England's leading Dally Nuws- A note of the one dollar denomination is altered to represent aj Y ge 1 more beside the driver. Full

Pungsiow Bayfield Beneh, St, Péter nc paper now arriving in Barbados by Air| ten dollar note. The word “one” }tice, who has aroused the whole sturdy all-steel body; 10 cubic fect













a 5 Behe. Co: tably furnishes f on the face of the note is removed i: 5 “a t in iat width rear doors swift-sliding front doors make loading and
Tbehiroame. Tatripe: ator, nervarite” PoC Conicn “Soatact dun Gale, C/o. have and the word “Ten” substituted and the numeral “O” is added to the om a ee by. stabbne MORE * = -
Garage ete, Phone 1.8.82-0n Jeate Co, Lid, Lecal Representativ. numeral “1” in the corners of the note. The colour of the one dollar rene UP o notorious war crimi- unloading easier.
eee Sa Sa ae eT el, 3118, 17.4.5%--t.f.» | note, which is red, is also treated to make it similar to the brown |S >":
te No. Hi SOIR, TS a , e brown : i ;
| ogg) | Rg we oe idan: Miratshed The NUMERICAL TELEPHONE (C0ur of the genuine ten dollar note. MAKES For the driver, more calls with less work. Easy exit either side;
House on edge of Estate, All Converi-| DIRECTORY Is available At: Advocate The public is advised to serutinise’the word “Ten” and the numer-| ATTLEE GETS LESSON doors can be set open for house-to-house delivery. TTaxi-like
) ences, Suitable 1 — 2 ene. 52.85: | Gole's Printery, Johnson's Stationery, als “10” as well as the colour of ten dollar notes before acceptance. parking and 33 feet turning circle simplify delivery in congested
pn we —— ume ce Ce eee ya ye Adver-| Careful serutiny will disclose the alterations that have been made, if} JN JET PLANE SPEED MORE CALLS 33
TOUSE—In Mason Hall St. 3 bedrooms | py Coon jon) » 29"s2—h | the note is not genuine. ‘ 2 areas.
Water and Electric. Phone vu é wi Nad ah fa = Sed. H. N. ARMSTRONG, LONDON, Sept. 3
Y 52 Use the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE ; ae , -efficiency engi ide-bore, short stroke
" DIRECTORY to identify the owner of the ow hineie Cane Former Prime Minister Clem- cosTs Less: New, high 4 cylinder ee ". pn di a ton-travel
PRICES —in to Brintding an Lg Telephone Numbers left on your desk! public Buildings ne. ent Attlee and his wife returned design produces more power from less petrol, reduces piston
at eR. Nuns eco... tag donee a ee 2nd September, 1952. on Wednesday from a vacation TO RUN aad cat wear. Tests show cylinder bore life increased by P%
Dial 4611, 3.9, 52—t.fn With the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE in Rhodesia and got a lesson in!

LC

| m3 YOU EVER WISHED

DIRECTORY any Telephone Number can
easily be traced to the party concerned
Price 3/-. 2.9,52—6n



ALWAYS MELLOW ,,. ALWAYS THE SAME





New Shipment Arrived — We shall be pleased to supply particulars. ‘
ROBERT THOM LIMITED. 4

jet plane speed. They flew in a!
jet airliner “Comet” as far as
Romé, where it developed engine





for .



DIAL 4616

See the
ASCOT WATER HEATERS
doing the job

HOT WATER WASTE—Clean Cotton Waste fpr stuff- trouble, Then they switched to
the turn of a od pila Hist teeaeee upbblatery clean the conventional type of British
% ie wiping seraps for mechanics ete. B’DOS transport plane
AP to your SHOWER, KNITTING & SPINNING CO. LT,).. aaa
ATH, WASH BASIN, Spry Street. 3679 3.0.62°an The repaired Comet left there| :
KITCHEN SINK ——— an hour and a half after the Me
We have in stock “Kurbicura" -— a %

Attlees and beat thern to London
veterinary product, for the treatment of U.P
Windgalle and Sprung Tendoms in

Horses, anc big knees in cattle. Price 4/-




by 35 minutes.—



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GLASSWARE,

take charge of Information Bureau, Sea

MAHOGANY & CEDAR WAY well Airport. A knowledge of typing

2 und Spanish desirable Application
NEW & Renewed A)l Mahogany writing to the Chairman, Barbados
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Vanities, Stools, Simpler Dressing tidgetown 3.9.62—-3n

Tables, Full panelled ond other

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Radio = & Decoration, Trolleys. viarine Gardens 3.9.52—2n %
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SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 tj! ONE Liquor License, contact Char’
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1953 AMATEUR BOXING | CURWIN'S DANCE BAND ||
: CHAMPIONSHIPS

Under the Auspices of | ( AND

CANADA DRY THE PROWLERS STEEL BAND

will take-place at the .. . WILL BE AT





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MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM .
At8 pai on Friday, 12th September PARADISE BEACH CLUB a
CANADA DRY STEFL. BAND IN ATTENDANCE 4
| Bar — Music — Thrilling Encounters A
ALL BOXERS who either have entered or would like to TO ENTERTAIN YOU AT THE A
z enter for these. Championships are asked to present ane ti W
themselves at the ring. Modern High School, on Friday BEACHCOMBERS BALL A
afternoon, Sth instant, at 5 o’clock for weighing and 4 eevee erento oo lit ;
matching. . , , . J . HE eet eae. sergyegres F
Ring Side $1.00, Ring Circle 60 Cents, Bleachers 30 Cents eee ee si " oT Sl Crrr GARAGE TRADING Cc D TORIA ST
t y . .
ae — SS AS TE ES OL - . aeeees ra

















THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



ee Don't neglect a o-
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chest with A.t. White
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4 at stimmlates blood circu-
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ig Atel Ga ec
he ee

> eg Lad
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When You Feel





haven'tthe heart for
work or play—your
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of . Am upset
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Get Dodd's Kidney Pills today. 146

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the Officers & Members
of the
ADVOCATE’S SOCIAL CLUB
Under the Patronage of
the Hon. V. C. Gale, MLC.

DANCE

at the
VOLUNTEER DRILL HALL
on
MONDAY NIGHT, 6TH
OCTOBER, 1952
(Bank-holiday)
Music by
Percy Green's Orchestra
SUBSCRIPTION; —— 3/-
Dancing from 9 p.m.
Tickets not Transferable
Formal Dress Optional

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HER

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DON’T KNOW, MARLA! BuT y ..AND IN THE 1
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check from

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HWE HAS IS A SENSE OF SMELL 4 BEA aware ©
"Witt | Ps

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F MBay PETHAPS VILLIE f (TS CLIMAX... (BE : TRNCKE Loo j
ACH, THE TRAIN DELAYS 2—L_ HAS CAUGHT THEM | 5 , a eae, | ; pi a
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/7 \“A\ THAT DOG 16

d UY TOO LAZY TO
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Wty

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Sharpener School Bibles
zp Geometry Sets Atlases
$ Fencil Boxes The Revised Latin Primer by
COMMIS Rules Kennedy
1 bbabenacans Exercise Books Latin Prose Composition by North
| 4 Drawing Books & Hillard
s [cope sone. King eaters 5 _Werts vighas erred ¢ Set Squares or gy teed ee
Protractors nitiatory Grammar by
BY ALEX RAYMOND Compasses J. Douglas
Dividers Step By Step Parts I & U
Chemistry Stencils Business Book-Keeping by
Mapping Pens Routley & Hall
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Slates Key to Shorthand Instructor —
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PAGE EIGHT



Surrey Captain Is Bravest Man In Cricket

Team Spirit Won

The Championship

By DENIS

COMPTON

STUART SURRIDGE, .he Surrey skipper, is rightly
reluctant to name any particular individuals as being re-

sponsible for Surrey’s championship triumph.

Rather does

he emphasise the value of team-spirit and the will to win.

My view is that Surrey had the best all-round bowling
side in the country, a batting combination of experience
and enterprise sufficient for almost any task, and close-
to-the-wicket fieldsmen unsurpassed anywhere since the

war.

Nothing inspires a bowler so
much as the feeling that every
half-chance will be snapped up

The Surrey captain himself set
the example in close fielding.

Some of his catches a few yards
from the bat have been incredibly
brilliant and daring.

Never Flinches

I would say that Stuart is the
most courageous fieldsman I have
ever known.

He is the only man I have seen
who has gone FORWARD regu-
larly from short-leg when bats-
men have made _ full-blooded
hooks or leg-hits.

Even such a brave man as SID
BARNES of Australia ducks hur-
riedly at short-leg when a bats-
man opens his shoulders, but I
have never seen Stuart give an
inch or so much as a flinch.

Recently I asked him: “Do you
zlways move forward like that?
You know you are taking 4
mighty risk.”

“I recognise that,” Stuart
replied, “but I think there’s
always a chance that the bats-
man will edge the ball or that
it will hit the shoulder of his
bat and lob up. 1 mustn’t miss
those catches.”

Mysterious

Does a mySterious gremlin lurk
im the shadows of the Northamp-
tonshire dressing-room? The series
of misfortunes which has over-
taken the county’s wicketkeepers
this season is extraordinary.

First, Yorkshire-~born KEN FID-
DLING has been compelled to
miss nearly half the summer's
ericket. through an appendicitis
operation and subsequefit com-
plications.

In Ken's absence, Northants
normally would have called on
JOCK INGSTON, but he was
already out of the side with a
broken finger.

The elub recalled coach and
talent-spotter PERCY DAVIS. In

s third game Percy broke his

ger,

Then someone suggested 20-
year-old BRIAN REYNOLDS, who
was on the staff, principally as
a batsman, before his call-up.

When the Army authorities
were approached, they agreed to
grant some leave to a delighted
Brian,

The youngster deputised in sev-
eral matches but: like the others,
he was destined for the sick-list.

One night, when walking along
a dark passage in the barracks at
Northampton, Brian heard some-
one open a door and walk towards
him. :

Unable to see who it was,
Bian pushed out his hind to
avoid a collision. He has re-

his action ever since.
other soldier was carry-
fig a “cut-throat” razor, still

open.

The steel dug deep. Result was
13 stitches in Brian’s fingers, palm
and forearm—and no more cricket
for him this season.

Not Retiring

Fortunately for Northants, both
Joek Livingston and Percy Davis
are back in the side and, although
still unable to play, Ken Fiddling
must feel happy that indications
point to his receiving the bigzest-
ever testimonial for a Northamp-
tonshire player. .

Rumours of Ken's retirement
at the end of this summer can
be discontinued. He will be play-
ing again next year.

9 Fast Bowlers
Weeks ago many peole were

asking what was wrong with War-
wickshire.

Recently TOM DOLLERY and
his men have shown more ot
their 1951 standard and I hear
that Warwickshire officials are
not seriously worried .about the
prospects.

One cause for satisfaction is
the number of young players
coming along in the county
Among the staff of 24 are nine

budding fast bowlers.
—LE.S.













YES-~--THE RIGHT MAN CAN
MAKE. $ 200-300 A WEEK
SELLING OUR PRODUCT: WE

AND FURNISH LEADS *WHY,
LAST WEEK , I MYSELF
MADE OVER $ 400
COMMISSION IN MY

SPARE TIME «+s














GIVE YOU EXCLUSIVE TERRITORY

GET IT WASHED

MR. GLADWIN |!

LIFF GLADWIN, Der-
byshire’s opening
bowler, became slightly
ruffled when he heard
spectators remark on his
gurbby sweater.

How could he tell them
that he had vowed not to
have it cleaned until Derby
ended their unbeaten run?

At last Derbyshire were
beaten and Cliff sent the
sweater away for cleaning
and repair.

Next morning the post-
man brought him a parcel.
Inside was a big packet of
washing -powder with an
anonymous note: “Please
Mr. Gladwin, DO get your

« sweater washed.”

Tribe Takes 4 Wkts
For 63 In Fine Spell

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 3

A fine spell of bowling by the
Australian George Tribe changed
the complexion of England's XI
vs. Commonwealth match at
Kingston today.

Instead of the big total which
the lunch time score of 144 sug-
gested, England were all out for
269. In the temaining two hours
and ten minutes Commonwealtn
scored 142 for 2.

Until Tribe’s spell, England’s
batsmen were definitely on top.
On an easy paced wicket with a
fast outfield, rums came easily.
In the peor second wicket
partnership Kenyon and Ikin
added 93 in 70 minutes and al-
though Ikin was caught at the
wicket off Tribe for 52, Kenyon
carried on after the interval and
looked set for a century.

Then came the collapse. It was
begun by Ramadhin who bowled
Gibb for 23. Kenyon’s innings
was ended at 95 when he was
caught by McCarthy off Tribe. He
batted two hours and 35 minutes
and hit 11 fours. Tribe followed
this by dismissing Poole and
Fishlock and back came Ramad-
hin to dismiss the Captain Howard
and Gladwin,

Thus 185 for 2 became 219 for
eight.

Mallett Caught

The end was delayed by some
lusty hitting by Mallet wi 32
included six fours. He was finally
caught just in front of the sight-
screen by Maqsood Ahmed.

The main feature of the Com-
monwealth batting was the innings
of George Headley. Not the
delightful front of the wicket
player of pre-war years, he is
still a great batsman, Now he
prefers to play his shots off the
back foot, giving him just that
more time in which to sight the
ball and some of his late cuts
were among the best offerings of
the day. He is still there with
61 to his credit.

We also had a delightful little
innings from Frank Worrell who
made 35 in just under an hour
before misreading Sims’s “wrong

‘un” and being caught at the
wicket.

SCOREBOARD:

ENGLAND'S XI
Kenyon c McCarthy b Tribe 96
Brookes b McCarthy : 9
Ikin stpd Barnett b Tribe 52
Gibb b Ramadhin %
Poole c & b Tribe 0
Fishlock b Tribe 5
Howard c McCarthy b Ramadhin 9
Gladwin lbw Ramadhin ..... 16
Mallett c Ahmed b Pettiford 32

Jackson ¢ Livingstone b Pettiford 9
Sims not out sereed 9
Extras lo

Total 269

BOWLING

Tribe 4 for 63, Ramadhin 3 for 67
COMMONWEALTH XI

Livingstone c & b Jackson 12
Headley not out 61
Worrell ¢ Gibb b Sims 35
Rickards not out x
Extras 5
Total (for two wickets) 143

red U.S Patent Offee











INTERVIEWING THE NEW
SALESMAN «IF HE GETS
ANY LOWER ON THE
UST, THE MICE CAN
READ HIS NAME> /

frst \



lon “WS OC NT AND GO IN |
||SALESMEN'S Recoos)! \ t| HE COULD PAY ME
t CORD || \ BUSINE 23 FOR HIMGE mK
| MONTH OF UNE | sie sh MY FIN BACKs.. {
pun AS @ueeLE 354), ML sw
ED. PUNCHES ay PPA petey | is
Fi ROUNDME:EL 6 13} li Ge, v
dex PESSMG S14 || “ » \pa |
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MAKE BULLISTER SALES
MANAGER::-HE CAN'T SELL





"> LIKE THAT

ay Of “SWE OFURN
\ [ ye anveooy HAD ONE
GOOD LEAD HE'D QUIT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,



SAMAICA OLYMPIC RELAY TEAM



JAMAICA'S Olympic Gold Medal relay team pictured together at

after their meeting with Mr. Oliver Lyttelton.

Herb McKenley, Arthur Wint,

Left to right :



Sovi
soviet
By K. FRANK FELDMAN
From TIME & TIDE

THE Olympic Games 1952 have
been chosen as a suitable occasion
to lift the curtain a little on Soviet
sport—sport which has been long
and carefully nursed by the
Kremlin and whose records have
been graded as top secret inform-
ation. But even if spectators gain
a glimpse of Soviet professionals
—no Russian sportsman is really
an amateur, for he is paid by the
State and supported by stipends
it is not likely that the true pur-
pose of Red ‘sport will be re-
vealed

It is, in fact, a form of para-
military training. The Soviet
Treasury assists the various sport
organizations with a huge annual
sum which is not expended mere-
jy for the bettering of calisthenic
efforts. Gigantic stadiums have
recently been completed at Kiev,
Leningrad, Baku, Minsk and Ki-
shinev, There are now thirteen
high schools and_ thirty-seven
technical centres for physical
training alone, in addition to a
net-work of institutes and PT
mobilization centres directed by
the various federal republics.
Last year a million Soviet citi-
zens were bred in the ways of
Russian sport, 15,000 of them
being classed ag ‘first-rate’ and
1,500 being awarded a mastership
As in so many other fields, a
mania for unverifiable records has
developed. According to a recent
computation, 1,309 Soviet sport
vecords have been established in
the past three years, following the
deeree of the All-Union Central
Committee which ordered priority
to all sports activities. It is now

an accepted requirement tha‘
at least 240 resords are estab-
lished every year

Transcending all matters of
sport are the activities of
DOSAAF, an organization that
embraces the athletic of the
Army, Air Force and Fleet, as

well as those of the Komsomo!
(youth organizations) and Trade
Unions, DOSAAF is the back-
bone of the para-military training
scheme, Every major factory
has its own DOSAAF collective,
ostensibly to further the aims of
selfless athletic activity for the
health of the workers. Almost
every able-bodied employee of an
industrial undertaking is required
to participate: if he refuses he is
classed as ‘anti-social’. Thus, in a
town like Molotov, all the tram-
way and trolleybus personnel
have recently been put through
their paces and can handle a rifle,
pistol, bow and arrow almost as
well as a fully-trained soldier
There has lately been an in-
crease in the activities of aero-
model, parachute and marksman-
ship circles, all controlled from
the top by DOSAAF, It is launch -

ing groups for the training of
radio-operators (classed as spor

fliers and amateur mariners, and
planning the erection of more

shooting ranges. ‘We must extend
such activities as shooting, par?-
chute-dropping, gliding and
n-orse-operating into mass-mov-~
ments,’ announced A. Saakian |
leading functionary in DOSAAF. |

The aim of mass sport to train
military reeruits is hardly com-|
patible with rt for entertain-
ment’s sake, Tennis, for instance, |
is neglected. A confidential report |
issued by Madame R. Timofej}wa |



atlo

By Jimmy H







IS OUTFIT WILL HAVE To \7-




ANY THING ***

IF HE'D USE A
4 LITTLE OF THE
ERZOLA HE'S GIVING
THAT GUY, ON THE
CUSTOMERS, MAYBE



Fo





SH LEADS”





TENING TO THE GUy
SITTING IN FOR THE

| SALES MANAGER PAINT A
$1,000,000 WORD

the Colonial
George Rhoden,

Office shortly
Leslie Laing,



Sport

recently declared that promoters
seemed to have no time for young
tennis stars and that ‘children of
chool-going age are allowed to

practise on courts between 23.30
at night and 1.0 o'clock in the
morning’, Football is also largely
ignored, apart from some crack

teams like Moscow's dynamo.
The functionaries take a very
different view when it comes to
bringing home the coveted GTO
(Gotov k trudu i oborone—Read-
ness for labour and defence)
medals pinned to the blouse of a
modern Soviet sportsman for ex-

ceptional achievement; but these
ire primarily awarded for wrest-
ling, archery, basket ball and
gymnastics.

The Council of Ministers lately
had to send a rebuke to swimmers
tencers dise-throwers, long-

jumpers and high-jumpers for
their wretched efforts, A partic-
ularly evere stricture was re-

served for ice-skaters who, it was
said, ‘could not show themselves
on an international forum.’ There
ts a shortage of trainers versed in
the complicated technicalities of
athletics. There is also the per-
petual fear that athletes will
choose freedom if they compete in
foreign countries.

Sport in satellite countries has
been switched to follow the Soviet
pattern—not always without dif-
ficulties. The once highly reputa-
ble Czeeh Sokol has been turned
into a military organization with
a few amateur blandishments,
But football has always been very
popular in Czechoslovakia and,
when Russian teams visited the
country, they lost consistently.
Now orders have gone out that
the ‘others must not always lose.’
Czech footballers are not likely
to be consoled by the recent
leclaration that

‘The Communist regime regard¢
gymnastics as a most important
factor in the Bolshevik way of
life. Only in a Soviet State
where the Government has no
other interests but those of the
people at heart, is a harmonic
development possible in the
sphere of sport.’

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Sports Window

The Basketball presenta-
tion matches will be played
to-night at the Y.M.P.C. at 8
o’clock when His Excellency
the Governor is expected to
present the season’s trophies.

The games will be Harrison
College vs. a Picked side, and
Harrison College Old Boys vs.
Carlton.

Harrison College won both
the First and Second Division
League competitions, and Har-

rison College Old Boys the
Knock Out Competition.
As the names of those

selected to practice in prepar-
ation of the tour of the
Trinidad team, Carib Bears in
October, will soon be announc-
ed, and players to-night are
all among the best, the games
will doubtless be very inter-
esting. There will be two 15
| minute periods for each game.

Miller To
Fight O’Brien

South African
Duggie Miller



middleweight
boxes q semi-final
8-round bout at Madison Square
Garden on Friday night versus
Jackie O’Brien of Connecticut.
Miller’s handlers pointed out that
O’Brien is a_ converted _left-

hander who has a puzzling style
unlike any faced previously by
Miller,

O’Brien is also a rough per-

former who butts with the heed
and tries other tricks, accord-
ing to Miller’s managers, and
they fear that Miller may suffe:
cuts. However, Miller is reporte |
confident that he would win and
advance to the main event in the
future Wednesday night or Fri
day night bout which’ will be
televised nationally, giving Mil-
ler his first chance to win
national

recognition —U.P.



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Vic Gunn, 82
Will Meet 1908
Olympic Rival |

j
'

Very much a guest of honour at
Lynn Boxing Club’s diamond ju-
bilee dinner in London on Sep-
tember 16 will be 82-year-«

VIC GUNN, who won an Olympic

gold medal for Britain at the not-
o-tender age of 38

Gunn, who lives at Norwop<
won the Olympic feather-weigh

tithe at the Northainpton Institu

Clerkenwell, during the Londor
Games of 1908. It was a remarh
able victory.
Same Weight
In the official record of the
Fourth Olympiad his win is

described thus:

“A striking example of the tri-
umph of style and science ovér
ether and more youthful qualities,

for Gunn had won the ABC
championship in 1894, 95 and 95
and entered the ring in 1908 n

an ounce heavier than he hed

been 12 years before, despite his
38 years.”

At the time of his Olympic win
Gunn was boxing for Surrey
Commercial Docks and Gainsforc.
Later he became secretary of Lynn
His opponent in the 1908 semi-
final was TED RINGER, of Lynn,
whom he outpointed.

Kent Tradition

On September 16 they will meet
again, for Ringer will be at the
dinner, too, together with some
of the club’s 45 former ABC
champions, including the turn-of-
the-century stars MATT WELLS,
TED MANN and CHRIS CLARK.

Flying Officer MAURICE FEN-

NER, the RAF and Combine?
Services wicket-keeper batsman,
playing for Kent against Middle-
sex, is the sixth playcr to kee
wicket for the county this seasor

Fenner is the 28-year-old sen
of GEORGE FENNER, former
Kent cricketer and MCC coach ¢
Lord’s.

Others to act as Kent wickel-
keeper this year have been
GODFREY EVANS, DEREK
UFTON, SID O’LINN, TONY
WOOLLETT and 16-year-old

MALCOLM BRISTOW, recruitei
to the county staff in May

Kent can field a complete team
from wicket-keepers still playing
cricket who have kept wicket fcr
one or other of the county's teams,

Huish There

Besides the six mentioned there
are HAROLD LEVETT, GORDON
RAIKES, GEORGE DOWNTON,
TOM OSBORN, JACK WALKER
and ARTHUR FAGG.

Kent have a tradition of pro-
ducing good wicket-keepers. At

recent county match in which
Ufton was “keeping,” five Kent
"keepers of England or near Eng-
land class were present.

They were Test-selector LESLIF
AMES, Evans, Levett,, FRED
HUISH, who played for Kent be-
fore the 1914-18 war and will be
80 im November, and 71-year-old
JACK HUBBLE, = successor
Huish. --L.E.!

Vejar Defeats
Davis

MIAMI BEACH, Sept. 3

Young Chico Vejar slugged his
way to a unanimous 10 round
decision last night over T. Davis
of Miami.

The 147-pound counter-puncher
was constantly the aggressor as
he hurled continuous salvoes o/
hard right hooks at Davis who
weighed 150 pounds. Vejar took
the steam out of the game Miam-
ian’s attack in the early rounds
with a series of smashing body
blows, Davis staggered twice but
managed to keep from being
floored.—U.P.



566595656 GGOO9OFSG GO ONES SSOSEESESESSOBOGEL

m |

ZATOPEK WARNED THAT HE

1952



IS NO “PRIMA DONNA”

VIENNA, Sept. 1 ind unhealthy cultivation of and
Staff Captain Emil Zatopek, Pampering of prime donnas He
Czechoslovakia’s star and winner did not mention Zatopek by name

of three Olympic gold medals, was
inferentially
to stqp acting like a “prima donna”
and
“defence ofMhe people

cy.

» General
country’s
said in a speech reported by the
| official Communist
\,|Pravo” that it was high time to do
» away with burgeois individualism



9SSS99% 3590099"



warned on

pay more attention to

Alexi
Minister

Cepicka,
of

organ

To keep

Monday

the
democra-

the
Defence,

“Rune

but his meaning was clear.

He complained that Czech
sportsmen had scored some suc
cesses” at the Olympic games |

Hedsinki, but that in genera] the)
have failed in their principal task
—to contribute to the defence and
the armed strength of ovr coun-
try. “He said that the Czech sports
organizations are on the whoie
“quite isolated from the construc-
tive efforts of our people,” —U.P.



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Full Text

PAGE 1

WHAT S ON TODAY rourt .1 QM IMI^ i m DeM Cnurf IOWJ.I *""* %  ' Bfe %  HI P*Ur %  H&&3 PVr*MUri.*iP Match a TMPC J i,!., 4uWlr CbMBM Uc* .1 PrU-HM All*. Ptlna n.ld. St M.*h*-I T* M raay* Band i KrvuMcvilW shx %  %  "P"' "; OMM aw* IM Gain* th* wrunw IhM ••*** NMlMn foe Uw fulaiin in* dlitanr* And uir Qooa that 1 can do SWW?^ KSTAltt.lSHED 18J8 .tl'IKMBEH 4. 1952 PRICK FIVE CENTS vlSfitDAY S WfcATHt* MPO*. RaSVa* rraaa C*drM*MN IT as m matt rusts Yf, Hih ha* .115 n-c .j *no tU Nationalist China Opens Way For Nine New Soviet Vetoes TsiungWantsDrafl UTm*n \T.V.C. Will Attack Split Into 14 Voles |X8i Denationalisation nivmimTi^; CLOTIIIM. UNITED NATIONS. Sept. A. NATIONALIST CHINA on Wednesday opened a wax for nine new Soviet vetoes when it requested the United Nations Security Council to vote separately on each of 14 (tatM whose simultaneous admission has DMO •OUtffal h\ Russia. The Chinese delegate Tingful Tsian^ tuld the Council he insisted that ihe Russian Draft Resolution be split into 14 separate votes-—one for each of the countries named in the Soviet document. If the Council accepts TsiangV %  Little Carib Theatre Will request. Russia's Jacob Malik sure to caat a veto against each I rf the nine western hacked can-, dictates contained in his "Resolu; lion. The other five states are) Soviet .satellites Malik %  nDOUBCtdl nMMajj MMI b> %  a-, %  % %  n% Acsiern applicants if his log Ktf* 1*111 ltf> China go in Soviet satelte ships thai will never touch Hong Kong. .r.>m in xt week She has only ju-d heard the Dtn that her tfu-.itre it ( be dunoli % %  ', ed. "It has come <\j a sin told me tonight. "There Is nothing I can do aboui tlM dadaten to pull the theatre down, but I feel thai I must relurn to Trinidad "l shall not spare myself unt 1 ,i new Lttue Carib TMatra h.< been built Thi* tune it must be a peniiaiu nt sti uctuiv. The thealrr represented the cultural side of :. West Indies Federation ..nil II RiUit not be allowed to disintegrate especially at this time when Federation is so much m the MisMrliurnle has obtained %  pas-see on a ship leafing on Sep taaabar w That is the date thn her theatre is to he pulled down She will arrive n Trinidad abnti 17 days later. PAWS, Sept. 3 "The Mm. MM*or the associated State* u/ Indo-Chsna Jean l Tbumeau briefed Oovernmei I %  v.,. i . trveliipmerits in liuloI La Totirne-u. frseh from proI 10 Saigon, gave a restricted Cahnet meeting a full account of |>lillcal eventi %  nd Vietnam. The i Ideas] ihe 'hrer and one naif hour session at noon %  brief address by I %  %  Hubert Schuman 1 problems. Government spokesman Raymop<' M.ii.ellin declined to disclose i bout. The Mini-Widid ""I discuM measure* to curb prices wniiii were the subject of a full Cabim"; %  steed.*. Bui Healt* Paul Hihevre ouMine, proposed measures to combat the growing menace of the dirug traf • \ vKGATE, England. Sept. 3. A POWERFUL Trade Union Congress decided urn u mously to attack "by ever legituthe ul.ni at Prime Minister Winati* Church vetlinHlpI to denationalize the long d'-t.ince trucking indu Other resolutions wil. come up later condemning plan to denationalise the steel ndustry also, and urging I nationalization. The resolution which Jtclared plans t-> tin n Upj truel in* back to private entci prise was a complete ca| rests and would dan>.> rl. %  ,,.. %  I ,P. W. German Secret Police Break Up Red Spy I!inU->IA. iii-s. Gtsrmany, Sept. 3 Weal Berlin olliual said uUt the secret DOllCfl broke up widaspreau coimnuiiiat spy rssf (h ran a "spy school" in the nnuni^: Rust German tr.n beadqudrU-ih in this HKIUNIH. Mitnirr oi Frunkfur. Thi-wU he spy rsOfl leaden* were arrested in a secret police raid Ofl the. Basi Qarnu bureau for inter Oilman trade." The police jt Bonn said thi.t %  i ests would :horll>. Aulhorttieo refused it say whether the trade bun id here was at the main haadquarters of Ihe spv ring or onr ot its branches.—U.P. Reds Kidnap Viennese Official VIENNA. Sept 3 Six Russians, three of them in uniform, early today kidnapped Walter Blttner, Vienna municipal housing official who has h dealing with claims over furniture confiscated by the Russia after the war. A police statement said that Blttner was waiting for a tramcar In the Brlghterutu district the Soviet sector when a Russi jeep and limousine with a Russian number plate drove up to him. While three soldiers in the |eep pointed their guns at Blttner, three civilians Jumped into die limousine and dashed off escorted by me jeep towards central Vienna where the Russian headquarters are located It is believed that ihe kidnapping was connected with BiPner'x work In Ihe hnuing trfnee. —r.r. Moroccan Dispute Will Go On U.N. Agenda UN.. New York, Sept. 3. United Nations Arab-Asia i %  bloc met m a closed ss—Ion on Wednesday lo draft a letter b the UN. Secretary Oenewl announcing the intention of I I 'i nr .u place th" French Moroccan dispute on th<* .•genda of the General Assembb : Kesaion. A spokesman said that 'In letter ha", been complete" btd "ill DOt be raUasad lo *everal days Itax-uuse savaral plonwU could not attend the meeting and sign th* dotutnant Thi group will meet again next Monday to pu-t>are the eecu-npimyins memorandum outalMng 11 ringing North African questions bdfore t IT lion to private vested transport svstem \aui ProtcsU Again Against ^laughler Of Ked Pxboners I'ANMUNJuM, sept. J North Korean General Nau. i"o fc i.i n.. lout tn proleat ..gair %  sraai he ca^rd "slauahlei luinmuni.t wn prKionen I' latasl protcM was sajaHu death of .. prisoner lulled • %  Monday by a rock hurleu by i-unsu-uciKMi blast The prison %  was 700 leal from the blast, -r, the United Nations pi | •ommanu callad Ihe daajh .>. tocldssti Nevertheless, Nam said In letter to the chief ..Hied iru egotuttor Majur-Genaral Wil mi Harrison that "sine* 1 Auffu II sanguinary incidents have o curred iocnanUy In > o u prisoner of war i amp* resulln ihe kiibi.ji ami wounding Ot men ThU imbcatps It ai ell-conceived plnn of your sid > slaiighter our raptured uei onnel fo r the puryu*e of nnde' Inms armistice negotia'ioi id ixtetidlng the Korean war' At the same lime Chinas, communist rjdio at iVipn.; ah thai American prison cam i imn manuer* are planning iai torture .md munt., of ronuou %  st prisoners %  Insure came as boon nicknamed "Mary !" iiround and air activity Korean war. The typno* B5 ANGLO-IRANIAN CO. FINDS IDEAL SPOT FOR NEW REFINERY A.>fcN, Sept. 3 Ai.glo-Iranian O i I Com p. ny ortUiais surveying harbour i nd land facilities here deelsred that thog arara ivloal l"r Uie new refinery mstiillatluns that the C< mpany proposes to construct. Tfier said that preliminary build nj arrnngemrnt-. were already unucrwi) and that the refiner ibouU start production within the 18 month.*. The estimated CO| H ity will be four to five million total —U.P. MERCY MISSION ON SIBERIA HILL' Rette Shoot U.S. Parachutists SEOUL. Sept. 3 A dispatch from the United States currier "Boxer" disclosed thai Cornmunlsl ground troops in < shot -illk killed North Ait..-iu-aii jinnen parachuting ifrom iher iijaalaaBi pianos England's Trade Ut. gross demanded |h il Prim %  Minister Churchill ifSouth Africa to aakn lease of labour leader racial dsscftialaaUoa laora a unati.n Dtlofl passed J recoluti the imlum of BOMth AfiiF*rii"allBBttei Mslan A miotudoii called upon til • QasssraJ Oeuai il tn "mike the llrona—I pn*si->' lo Dr. Ualan and alcn I our own irovernmant wiih i \ to obtnlnins the release .>f •• < Wl'sagssii md ni an4 to U racial discrimif The resolutln Id %  I. i • MalanN lenl I ' the Declaration of Hun %  -Hopte.1 by too '* U which the FU-ti I il rn -f p A rr A LARCH'. CROWD aa piMnt t uta laUeplains Corommuiy Osu'rc reatentay afUinooii to rscvlee i-luihir, .md monsT fra Mr. Milbart Wuklnaon Pr*UiUntToandsr of Uie An(ir.u> Ait Baciaty. Mi Wilkinson ll'ttl !*. % %  on BMr. E B %  ourni'. MCP. aUlrlt.ute. Ik. •lotbln B Paco w -CVla Trade Links Waterspout Weakened Since War SOVIET GUARDS, OPEN FIRE ON WEST BERLINER llfcHUN. Sepl Soviet iru-itici guards Wednesday opened Ore ut West beilinci on tiu I mi., | kfrBssoj sod w. i t:. (Kmiii Our r hi emnt to check his i>,nr Id th,n when he ran ttlf Soviets fired up radio charted that hundred* i "atrocities'* occurring on Ko Islnnd never reached the publ because of the "Americsn ne kade -—tT.F. .rroasea Oil Companies';". -" af^l aT% Case Begins WAS411NUTON, Sept. Thai Federal Trade Commiv i lo-day began hearng at the ti ""*"" **" llllirt internati. ; U H : 'i.r ii question of bow eUa all spa |as %  .ban i.. HM w .U %  "nlted KlnKrtnr %  '*^h '*** ",und It vvoiild IH' in kcciii'is with pffscta of tht hottiiitf mi ihe li--i gl i Ihe island are still bel > felt .md housewi\e> vperienmia gret dlfllrully •JeBsb ti" Seen Off St. Lucy A waterspout was aag off the .„ii, St Uicy on Independent OyoMttnaanaa interviewed by the Hi (cdlowtaa story. At about tdne oil .< k In the inortiing a dark cloud was aooa U bet .une darker and larher and the surface of the> sea .vis absolutely ..ilm and unnffled. Al' m hour bi aloud seemed to reach dowii D the BM lunnelwlae When It did toned tne i. ihe uifaee wa. violently dlfturbad %  nil the water ; i" m a flash it was over and a ricBV] downpoui "t hata in tha %  Ity fDUowarf, lesertbes poul %  i .,.( .-hki i h i .! % %  | -ufnclently liiaiitllies as to rom • Irs %  MMSMI. inony whelher •> Itnd. batch said Ihe Navy warned li pllota mat they become i.irgets for enemy sm;ui Are ^ ihey bail out over enemy territory. Il ndvleed them to ditch II-. if possible where Iconoeim were charged (y K.ntrover'ial Federal Tn i^.,ll' "niinissi shattered the Held with 71) direct hits.—U.F. King Gives Clothe** To U.S. Airi-ien WESTOVER A1BF0RC1 BASK. Ma* Sept. :i King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia. has given 86 complete sets i.f native Arabian clothing valued at more than ,000 to plane crew members who flew 33 75C Moslem pilgrims to the Holy City of Mecca last week Reports from Beirut said lha monarch presented the clothing to military air transport crew* in gratitude for the flights In Washington. Secretary of State Dean Acheson. back from a three week vacation, on Wednesday hailed the recent Amerirttfl of pilgrims to Mecca a* an "outstanding work." He disclosed at a Press conference that Under Secretary of Slat. David Bruce has congratulated the American Embassy at Beirufor putting the airlift into motion —r.r Hull Transferred From 'Critical' To 'Serious' List HJNCTON, S*-; 1 t Cordel) Hull. 80. former'Secre-1 tary of State, -.v. romo*ad from the "critical" list at the Bethesda I Naval Hospital and put on th "a aihaa s 1 —r.r. These flrms are Standard Company of New Jersey, Sta ard Oil Company of Callfon Socony Vacuum Oil Compn Oulf Oil Corporation and 'ho Texas Company Most of the companies fl denied the charge* wher. F.T.C report Wim made puolld by the Senate Sin:.II I Committee la*t week. If the testimony of com p. ny nAVIali snd records dating b ns far as IMS convince Grand Jurv thai Ihe have promoted monopoly osnel would hand down erlml 11" %  • 'I'H-lll: —f" r Buslamante Seek)* Relatives In U.K. 1X>N1X>N. Sent. I. Slaty-eight-year-old Jamaica Labour leader. Mr William A Bustamante, who iin I^ndon for trade talks, is also on the flirt •tagc <>f a journey "late In Ufa" lo trace his unknown relali' and he ii crossing his Angers thai nothing will happen to itop him He r hall Insn and believes ha has several elderly relations in Dublin. "I have been coming here each year for six years," ho said ii his flat in Buckingham Oate, %  ')•< each time I have triad to go l I'elaiifl something has tatppanad to recall me lo Jamaka." Mr Bustamante's name arai oniinally Clarke He i* the ,md It would I-in Kl*>lii %  1 Mend n Mir <"iril>lnm' II is pesntod td.it Mir afreet of tha nfw i n put in opinion in th,Wr ' r l al "* % %  "' f,M "' ,; dtadM "ho li.ivr not been invibst "^ **• %  ( •'' will he watching Its outcome' • &f O marMd decri'ase in lup. with Interest ilv %  Mrd hava i i %  I 10 -ufcineiit tn< low I i ui>piv during Ihg lagl I i I i nvr* mi* bet at i .hshi In I pOl.l'lH' ||l| Ihe markel. the demand is so errnt thai Ihe^r have i lha situation lv In tiHcolon v. 1|Unibrr ^r t-—,. may foirt. WesI Leaves For Korea TOKYO h at Major General M. M. A It., Wen. new Commander of the Comiiicmweidth DtvlgMM IB Kl I will go to Korea tomorrow IO0 ia expected to take over hia new command on September 7, when Major Oenetal A. J H cassr! Ihe pn %  ler, will Major General Mike' Wr.i %  Oaneral M ok Clark, Supreme Commander, ami then lold hl first Prc-a %  here that he wss already "terprtaaad" by the apim of CO-oparsaaM among £g United Nations clement* OOJI ll Cassells t% to make a ou k UNU of Austruhii, New Zealand, and i anada bafon returning ••• Briiin aboui Ortober io —l r oumber of the**",ay foin. %  i u dose • %  "' .ame lime 'del duration rsngI inf up 1-1 10 I I Songster Lcuvfs For ineel. in m utlawii Mr. Sangstcr will .ilso tour agncultursl worker*' i entie* ui Ihe United State* to obtain flrst-hsnd knowledge of ondltWns among Jamaican fnrm I" iiti |>laloem which air in v vorkers m Aim uii gipplj an being sold at ||, Sangslei. representing the such A fast rate thai houaewivv* i u/ed Indieon the tt 'ear that unless more ncr ..ml rurimuttee ot Ihe Comaionwealth Hour are mad* available in the Parliamentary Association. is ill ii.idinn the delegation of West •oon be in short supply also. [Indian rarUaoMntartaM to th' 1 i.mference —C.r. storm Hulls Air Vrtiou In Korea "No Reeeni Troubl* in Prison Camp* KAiKrii:ia>. Calftfonda Sapfc • | Majui-Geueial llaydon B"i'. nar who cUsanod up the O nt imunut prisoner duorderk n %  riot-lorn Koje Islaiui was on n way to a new assigiunenl m Tex-.-, on Wednesday Boat-ie: 'arrived henfroaa Use Far tJ 'Uie yaatarday aad saaa M" %  .ha*been no "recent trouble*' Il I United Nations prison canape si iKoreu. A systsmaUc anatnod al [daaluig with the troubte-makin^ j prisoners has been perfected" Ho said: There has been or serious organised mutlnv since June |0"—U-P. N0g HIAVY PIRI from COOimunl I ffSSa, thrae Aasarsa • .vy f.>iia B * %  fsHnraaki a laj m mm, fa. Tha third oto fr m.ANCIAE StTlATIO\ IN FSAISCK BETTER MEXICO CITY. Seni I ; gone throuuh tin (U,\ l.ui present outlook for the fcurope.in. nation is much better, according to the French Oovairaoi International MoneUiry Fund Pierre Cslvert said "Thf ItUittn In France last Fetsruary wa* -inperate and made neeeaf.irT o loai. of 10o,000,tOO froi.1 the fund" He said drasti'%  were imposed IO prcven' "The outlook at present Ii i-nter and hopes are t) I improving." Calvert said 'rado Mtsraoi show TOKYO. bpl %  > %  of an Irish farmer who eaUarati to Jsmsicn At (he age of il* t „.[ m was adopted bv .. Spanish arm;. UoiKWd ground action i I In,, I.I mtrnt ami pMafl .('"/' hifiivlu On II u<>< nlil 'I >ll i ". ufnwv io tggftai 4lraM '/< %  '< i*rji (dwid an /<'<..' wil i nniliium U" the proafaN faOflof aspjIffS "I tXCtpti irsawj tin-•iiuilits Tthdtf, iMffA 4fTlCaT*4 RMafaPJ adfl rfkvtj — K.W.y. — are sYftnYHriad moH &W lii" •! i>'iiumi.bU .md lool Acheson Appeal* To Persia: WASHINGTON. Sept. %. Dean Ache ion. Amerifii Persia to-day to reconsider Aniifr-Amerienri proposal to <'ile lha oU dJ ipuh adtl The proposal, put fdr* ly by Prasloenl Tiubritish ( %  : %  Church* was rapMtad orally in a ra.1 liv the Persian Pr mier Dr. Uo^sadafh. B u I Achason told a Press conferee e to-day that he was hopins th:d Persia would give most raref>il consideration to the proposal. He waa encouraged to believe thd Ihla would be done b) ( %  erslan parliament bad been railed into session to cotidethe offer T' P i by patrobi aad brief exchnngc I Are Haa j line poMtions ami turna into i nu 1 I .IX %  %  %  t-.irr. an ii and mor. .. D "r .iish exposed posillons wer.. ip, rangtti N-n-tti Knraai 1 • %  lett v. '• u tha %  g iht Unit •.f "tang di -IT EDEN WILL BE HOST in Wa sang f..i thi Bden \mbasBBdoi Ai-iul % %  v italT Ixiil onds and Ihe Mexico and Franc-wl" marked increase -vithui Pater I W also 'he nest few monrh' r r i p a Kill.tl In Rn Mri>ur<| Frt'ifrhtcr .... on Wedtesday rokal out tho freighter 11 ape-ell I .• Authorb* out in lh at 8.15 am. OJstT Tn 234-f-iot • %  ta and a 1 Oodrih ol BV K.irl Str.indvuld from HemmThr llopollk I H00 gross tons of Oslo registry. Her Hils Bdwardsen— It xaiu "JA> Wins D$ all Jims' %  taaraw I R I Brow* Cabernrl Viatrtynur fiSSvr'io/A Ao .' W'mmer.choek Wa 2 JOA (DiAit net ion and JIOVDUA



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PACI TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE Tlll-RSOAV. SEPTEMBER 4, HS2 Cahib Caliinq \: William BilK" Manr.:| Aquatic mrrouodli %  Mnnu;j! Twmi B.W.I.A. Ihis morning l< Rico on the find \r\ of their trio to Canada Their next stop will he New York and from thru will no lo Montreal. The Manumit twin... | and Mn F. F. Manning of Hi Ivn" The Garrison, will enter McGill University whrre tinwill study Chemical Engineering. Prank won thr I.vnch Memorial Prize for the best School %  rate in the inland in 194t "d wm Ihe Barbados Scholarahlp in Science last year. They both have exemptions from the Inter. B.Sc London University. Prank and Billy will be mi-w" very much In the WatW Polo aeries. They both turned out Im Snappers and onr year Billy skippered the Harrison College team Billy plays at Cen'.rc forwaid while J'rank ia a centra lark Billy has represented the island on many occasions. He visited Trinidad with the Barbados Team On two occasions Billy ended up Victor I-udorum at Harrison College Aquatic Sports. Frank was runner-up. Billy also finished Junior Champion In the Barbados Aquatic pub Sports a few -rears ago. Thev -will be tn Canada for about (our years but perhaps will return to the island at Interval* on holiday. On Saturdav night last Mr Ken Ince, a saember of the Sn;u>p'i team, aruTMrs. Inre held a Farewell Party at his home in lMr honour. Many Snapper members attended., King .Nap THE MANNING TWIN. Frank and Hilly In Canada to enter MM.ill | n.vn.in To SludY Humir \fivr Ifimv revn M R CEDRIC Pffll.LIPS popu \y| RS V1VIENNE HARRIS lar pianist and vocalist let* *** BrooUjn the Island on Saturdav tie Lady MPISIB f w iere ha will further |fu I light b) Canada ( stu.liMany of us will remember Cadrk in hiv tarlj cTtai whan • Mfftsjiuad HI concerts as a i.upil of Mrs lone Oo Principal of the Excelsior School R EVUEDEVILLFia^ pr odu T d ^^S^^jT. voVsauTc JV and directed byMnA. IVl unt musician In no I Stuart, opened at the Empire hr >,„ taken tn compositions of HvruPiliTilli' 4 Surrt'HH "Theatre last night before <> crowd that filled the Theatre to capacity The apprrci.itivr audlen-o which Included His Excellency Ihe Governor. Lady Savage. Major Dannis Vaughan. A.D.C awl Party, witnessed a show of a high stsndard of acting. All those who attended the Premier will admit that the Shi wss a big success. The cast of over fifty boys and girls displayed theii talent In a satisfactory and appreciative way. The costumes, stage decorations, and lighting effects all blended popular sonip nut still continues 111 ng tha classical lines. Canlt Joins In wishing him all *>est in his musical pursuits and look forward to many entertainments in future yean when his studie. are completed. To Join llii-hiui'l of New York, relurn%  kiritig the past week after spending Ihree months, holiday HI the Island as a gue-i of htl sister Mi or the Ivy Ml Harris' (Irst visit here In some years and said l. id <|uiU .HI enjoyable Fur Tin, W Mi M R. GUY CHAN arrived here on Friday last by BW.1A. from Trinidad on his flrst visit. He Is a clerk of the Manuf.K-turi-is of Angostura Bitters and will be living at Super Mart Guest House during his two-week stay. M"; M RS ERNEST A Clapham New for <'J..WiM ol Road left the Sunday last by Si Lucia where she will Join her husband who i With Sttuular>! LiftPHIL ROLLOCK arrived the colony on Friday last by B.W.I A. from Trinidad for one month's holiday He is employed with Standard Ufa Assurance Co., and during his stay will take the opportunity to look up the Agents hare. He Is a guest at Super Mare Knarf, Hanid See a Friend —/Ye Lives in a Ci By MAX IUU IT WAS J raw. cold November Tha wind cut thiougS> • he branches 'if the trees frotstsriirh aval were gone, and |ha t:iay sky threatened either rain or, more likely, snow. Knarf ar.d Hanid walked down to •he brook and stopped at the -pot where ill* willow hung ov.i thdark water. Far a moment or it" they both peered up snd down thai bank. '•I don't sea him anywhere" Knarf said at la.t. "No," said Hanld. At this she • beean calling in a loud voice: "Mgf 1 Kmg Ni'p!" i.r„ii Hat A minute later a little bead wesri green hat appesred from ina eave formed by two moss| n t he whole rrolto was an enor'.. rock 1 Ja rt to . n ", ld ""ou* •"". rlistenlng white, that me -illow. Knarf and Hanid spied stood on tha 'ablt .th Z" "* "" ""' '*""'"" %  ""'* "" "i**""'." Kin. Hn ., v ^llmd, .miliriR. "fir cgal position of a horse tethas is the horae. (See Fanny AriA man who keeps on Hying e-red to a man. If the man who strnnp and th,Sufflex Daril Co"tfrom place to place, to break re"des the horse tethers the horse peau omiij .Sir Eduard Farmer, cards, said he wouldn't ham lime to the ear. they are both tethered Mrs. Bockram-Wctl* ineTverino>. to see anything of Madrid when -e flew there and back 'Anyhow." he added, "I don't much %  %  lli/gh Cuurl itfiitinit irmil'il I T has apparently not yet been decided whether a man who takes his horse abroad for a holiday can claim the £15 granted to one who takes his car. He will probably be asked to sign a statement that he Intends to ride the horae abroad If the horse Is merely to lounge about in some French re-sort. It might as well be a pet apa. And what about a man who takes his riorse in Ml car. or tethered to It, and gets out now and then to ride It" Can he claim E30? .1 daW ruling from CiM'ktrriirrttl M R. JUSTICE COCKLE-CARROT is of the opinion that a horse in a motor-car is a passenger, ceteru parlous but that If a horse It tethawsss u> a car Then they both listened some more. "Some days." King Nep said. "I can hear the waves beating furiously together. Then I know there's a storm. But moat of the time I just hear them murmuring . murm Fint Wggf wall with the graceful and rhythployed with Messrs. Barnes & Co.. mlc movements of the "StuartContractors in Ihe construction of attes". The Police Band under the a new Castries. Mrs. Clarke hope. supervision of Capt Raison. to be way for about three months HUE, rendered many familiar tunes and accompanied the dances. Joseph Tudor. Jnr., again stole the show in an act of constant clowning. This year he is n rich Barbadian who goes on tour. The Qlee Singers. Thelma Barker. Doreen Gibbs, Jan Ward. Norma Gaskln. Juliet Gaskln and the rest too numerous to mention, displayad fine talent There will be repeat performances to-night and to-morrow night at 8.10 o'clock and a matinee to-morrow afternoon. iGuest HOL it to It. .ii d thta bgooi is his first M\,„ Tvm-hfr Rvlurnn CARL JACKMAN. M", U.W.I.... .min MMIIUIIU if-vi HIV weekend and is paying his first fa,ncr mr. C. B. Jackman, HeadW1LUAM BELL mong the arrivals tq •he island by the S.S. TH Grdsse yesterday morning his way to Jamaica after spending Saw Crrliah Ridr M R 1ait here. He is a clerk of Standard Life Assurance Co. and Is a kuest at Super Mare Guest House. He hopes to remain here for about two weeks %'iln Ptirriil* M R. W E. HELL, Sub-Accounlant of Barclava Bank (D of Christ Church Boys' aaaai School Mr. Jackman took up his appointment at the Jamaica College in May. 1944 He told Carib that he enjoyed his stay and thl tlun has been one of the hottest he haa spent at home IWtfl \/>fu'i)tmi-ril I ant uf Bi (Irish born) BA.. II Com tlnlque months' where he %  Hon. spent two Mi. Ml is remaining with hi-. O hj t.ikc %  from England appointment DU lh rrih. P* 1 *"'" Mr n "d Mrs. J. W. Bell mere School. While there, he saw the Canbat Roseneath. Balmoral Gap. Also M %  i.ii Master at Comberbean Cycle Meeting at which a ; ijlvl Also Mr. O'Kiersey is a graduate of He ""J"'*. wllh ,h <' Bolls are Mrs. Ihe University of livlaml. Major lohf thSthe BarbadiaiTcvcUstl ^*J ?l "d her two child6. Noott, Headmaster of ComberJ5 "ffiaS-iiV l-.i liiS the rcn Mrs ** %  ' husband, a U.S. mere Bovs* School, was at the fi rE^£^S --^ —""&~ — have som* For Honeymoon M R. andMrs. A. Abraham were arrlvah bv B.W.I.A. on Sunday from Trinidad. They were married in Trinidad on Saturday 30th August, and have come over to spend their honeymoon at Hotel Royal. Holy Office Denies Forbidding Beauty Contests riiosswoim .' r T1 1 1 IO '1 % %  5 e 1 Zl to DnfriaiM in obsass rici In nine of -evenpain. IB rte ena ut 1 Uown <) IB would usiurailt *cem >in I' IB rililni w lod.iv fteemlngl). 19 M-v hold a wild in 40. uosnmoj i*itina uiace ill 1DauallT a laugtiabia drawma A. Pence roa lmu|.i 1S1 J Brings >JU l>ce to lace iU) . A on 6 Thla 1* hurtful 17 • 1 rtkca %  ! U) -ot lOU'll BnO. |7l B Porm o! aniiUBKe oouirac Hon. ifi 18 Refieati^if pu**ibi|> thOI nolhi'is but u uttie lsiei VATICAN CITY. Sept. 3 A sacred cnngrcgnlirn of the Holy Office denied on Wednesday the report by an uiiofll. i.il news agency specializing In church reports that Roman C'ltholic girls mny be forbidden to participate in beauty COnlggtg. S Listening Hours : The Life J I IS p IO p m. Tha r. n pm Ki.m Otorir V : .1 "'I"' *.*i ? m .? "^'!? The agency quoted catholie %  ources as allegedly saying thai th, Holy Office would probahlv „,,. iasue a decree* condemning IKMUNr* rmm HUH ty contests as "dangerous and . 1 '*—'— a -—• — ai threat to modesty and morality." *i i p m w' r SN Britain t A spokesman f or the Boly SSSmT \*m fT il*l "vJg* omcc whoao prefect is the Popa "*'• tZ l l ll '. %  P %  ^ rffl^ff d ,hal il w '" ""S 1 0 ?: te-SS'^ft •'"It that a news agency should New., IO 10 p m Nrwa Talk know of the derls'on before UM fi l),, n h !•"•' the Kreian sWitHoly Office— UP. '•"' %  ,0 10 '' "' Km 0 %  Chose*, i p m V.ehJi Dl i Varirl* ll.iad Show. • 45 I ixiifid-lip inn Pioaramme i Hswa, T 10 pm Home SaSM., II Mm tea LiSI ami Rr.an Hupert's Spring Adventure—22 &f n ur >l t cluiine L i noraa i 6 bass i sarrrejrnwaiarj so •. M Bn.ii. II f. g ketnwia: .\ Hcurn %  i %  Idea J, r.t IO. L: >iJl Olau 16 sen It was indeed lovely. The cave— ing . and then I know that the or grotto as King Nep called It— \ sun is ahinlng and it's a wonderful was all of'rock with long greenish day. Now and then I hear the cry moss hanging down like ribbons, of the sea-gulls, and the splashing The floor waa of pure white sand, of a family of whales. But always. There was a table and a large chair,day and night, I can hear the sound ma-te of twisted coral. On the walls of my wave*, far, far away. It's were star-fish and sea-anemones wonderfully pleasant to have this and periwi.ikles; and snail shells telephone. It reminds me of the old • >f nil ihe colors of the Rainbow, days, so long ago. But don'', you were strung together like beads and like my grotto? Don't you?" And hung from tiny hooks. Knarf and Hanid said they did— But the moat extraordinary thing of course thev did. East German Comedians Too Funny" ' BERLIN. Sept l. -aw". Hans was worried when East German Communists warnno cards came for several weeks ed the comedians In the Soviet Then he got one postmarked IOIH on Monday that they are Berlin. It read: "Greetings from getting too funny. The party found rrlU" That's the sort of thing the that audiences were laughing party said that wont be tolerated. themselves red in the face at antlThe party decided that the Red jokes. Jukes of the comedians are either For example: "For six weeks too old or too new. The old one* Frits worked In the East German axe not topical, and the new ones Foreign Trade Ministry. He arc too timely. The review said for travelled all the time. Often he the most part that the Jokes are sent postcards to his friend Hans, "fifty years behind the times. One read: "Greetings from Free with no relation to the progress Budapest." another read: "Greetmade under Socialism In East nigs from Free Prague." A third: Germany." 'Greetings from Free War-—U.P. HOIIIHI THEATRES i in I REVUEDEVILLE 1 952 Ope. I.I Bstarlar' d raiHulU iUXj 'nl venal I'lelure* PrewnlJ IM* n.Ml WAS A THisrILrrliK ThlM* two IMH< :lonl youns tar. Tony cuirna Piper LAURIE i" T^hnlcolor m.4.. %  ( ias p.m. 111.NTS or out SANTA tr. an* %  UI.I. ON TEXAS MOON louble loom I M with Ijiutence TlEltNEY Aillfir ROIIERTS and UfOTBJU MANS eoiios aiai ,,,.. I1SUU1N KID and HOT STEEL Stai %  OR EOTAL i rt T Sfcaw* t. aai Hiaai l r*>ai 4 sa a %  i ( %  •. %  wrrow ms United Artltta onl% Double uovd BJUOGCa SINISTFE a..b.r. PAYTON joumr tuArm SUriina and WlllUm BOYD T „ ,, IDOt N ROOM a> HepUona caaaid* lfh •" %  Hubert NETWTOH VKlOIll CTBCXE". ItMl BROWN i4.. .i i as (rrlday .t %  ** p i Mir.fnvH rar-waU earfoem"OMAN and %  I:\IIII IN CABACAS -MIIrniMEOpa.i.i Frldar -i Saiarday • BtBSMla* .u a s.is p m ( ss a s.i I Unlveiwl Pirture. United ArtHU Present %  Double. — IfcUcdonald CAWt "CTBASO M ,rd ARLEN 1 *•'• S "'TH In And. IIKVINf llvt OF .I.i4 .1 MI4RIU OUTLAWS" IBB Or DANUBE Color by Technicolor and 11 tha asyiteey mi'l y. \< lOOT.Jl %  tell. kalMii a %  The .itMtte m*k. Kupcit ih ok 'oai ihe driton (jnnoi be !ar '"">• "<^ I nail, go down tnarei" he Bsfta, •'Oi couitc." •*y ihe Imp. 'Owr BiMlgil .-e "**t really dirk and ihev ; %  H e.-wush lor .o 'hrotj.h. to pleaS (WIIITFIELDS BRANCH) NO. 15. BROAD STRKET 'PHONE : OFFICE IL"iI DK1TS. 4220 PJLAZA THEATRE* BKIIKiSTOWN I snows to UA CAPTAIN BLOOD and ROCKY MOUNTAIM [SILVER CITY BONANZA ALLS* at GUNMEN OF ABILENE (ir.l.l I UeH I* BIT. DO. X..MII I*AIEIV The Oaraeo—8L Jamrs TO.DAT lO.ty) a.s rf "THUNDER HOOP' Preeton rOflTKB WHU.m BWIIOP %  WMIELWIND l AmtU Chil "STARRETT no*. ... oi \c ON UM i Ml.NT BOAT I, Ol RUN U t eri NEWTON in II \rt Ua> HROWN HERE'S THE YEARS NO. 1 MAKER OF MERRIMENT! f CARY GRANT t 8MDRAKE WASTNCR BROS: [ Brlegetown i IH-I Z310) PRIDAV — '10. 4 45 A 8.31 pjn. & rontlnulng dally 4.45 A H.HO p m •• &f&f &f&f ••a &f&f ataaaa APACHE DRl'MS . beating ili.-ir tempo of terror! APACHE ARROWS . whining thrlr Deadlv Song! APACHE DRUMS Color hy TEC UN ICO LOR Starring Stephen McNALLY Coleen CRAY with Willard I'AKKKH Arthur SHIELDS Special Added Altnu-tlon : "St'GAR emu. ROBINSON" with Sugar Chile (himself) and Count DASSIE St Band At The ll.YllltAHr EM (Dial 5K0| g*rol n-YNN in 'BOTKT MOt NTAtN Itlivr WVMORSS SeMt FORIIEA PLAZA Open In s TOMORROW I Kin \ N 4.45 8.SV p.m. and Continuing Dallv March a l-April 90 TAURUfi April 21 Hay 90 For Thursday, September 4. 1952 Look in the section In which your birthday comes and And what your outlook Is, according to the stars. Concentrate on some of your personal affairs. More often than realized, family. homa Ufa affect your business or other advancement • w w Think of thr little things as well as the L, more important ones. Prepare plans before acting. Sift well the news www All things rome to him who waits—But don'l wait too long Some changes likely. <<-lther ex iting nor restricting day. • * Careful behaviour ran produce a happy day and bring about better than adequate n-turn;;. Oo uut ;ifter the unusual during afternoon; stars encourage that. • * Have you been on the go several days? Then take a wisely aaay stride now. Take up new ideas, build for to-morrow as you live to-day. www Advice to Leo could be well applied now for you discriminating conservatives. Wholesome diversion is vital lo your general welfare. * Sound reflection needed In financial and business endeavours. Don't rest on what you accomplished yesterday. Place yourself to cover urgent matters first. * Unfavourable, nor yet very auspicious. Initiative is up to you. All unnecessary work and action should be pared to their. naantl rti &f * Sort of day that lend* good possibilities if |.i..|>rrly manoeuvred. You can get much done, make appreciable headway if you start promptly. • • • Indulge duties cheerily, carry out obligations In congenial attitude, but check thing carefully. Dont be easily swayed In your decisions. * * whether schedule you have fits Pay attention to family matters; ^ relax, too in spare time. ^ * Mild vibrations. May have to step up ^i vigour, stimulate action personally to gain !" desired returns. This way you should have *"" a fruitful day. ^ YOU BORN TO-DAY: Steadfast, Innately seek right way. honest roads to success. May have to spur self to do the unusual at times; vou generally lean tov/ard the conservative. jL a_ You are kind, charitable, give great cltort lo loved ones. *^ f Hirthdatcr Edw. A. Filene. business genius; philanthropist. {Copyright. 1952, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) 3^ i**** + + + + + + Kay 21 JIDI 21 OANORR Juna 22 —Joly 23 LRO Joly 24—Ang. 1 VIBOO Atig. 23—Bspt23 LIBRA %  apt, 84—Oct. 23 BQORPIO Oct. 24—War. UAOITTAEIUB HOT. 23—Dec. 22 CAPRICORH Dec. 23 —Jan. 21 Ar AQUARTTTI RatvU m ^ Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 to-dariflcr.s Tab. 21—March M mrs. 31. £. Stuart's School of Shncing Presents REVUEDEVILLE 1952 Under the distinguished patronage of His Excellency the Governor and Lady Savage AT EMPIRE THEATRE TO-MGUT Uh and Ttt-VHKRttV Slh September ot 8.30 p.m. MATINEE: Friday 5th al 5 p.m. Miwic by Capt. Kaison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band BOOKING OFFICE OPKNS EVERY DAY From *.30 a.m. — 12 Noon From 1.30 p.m. — 3 am. Boxr. Orchestra •*-•• B ' %  •• Balron, IS I. J. \ M I'lU'J I BI \rlNCl ACBO Tfce rB"OH Challt. STA M^sjSi^ GLOBE # ^o?^a k PHI SIS I lO^.OIIHOn %  a 8.3* p.-IkefpUfalar IMI'OHTWI THEATRE i v.vof x< I:\II: \r OLOBE THEATRE. Roebuck Street, announces that as from Tomorrow. September 5th. 1952. there will I*' chances m ihe seailnc arruuprment and the AaTmlaalon Prices of the HOl'SE SECTION of the theatre A CIRCLE SECTION will be 'nii.nln.nl at cheaper admission prices than the HOl'SE SECTION. The first 8 mrs in the present House section shall bt HOl'SE and the last eight rows in the Present House Section will be ihe CIRCLE. This is intended to benefit our patrons who are called upon to pav transportation fares to get to THE GLOBE. WV tu.vo decided to reduce the admtlon Price ot our PIT SECTION for the same reason. OUR FRONT TICKET BOOTH will carry TWO CASHIERS—ont' will serve < ur lluuae and Circle Patron*, and the OttsM Balcsn> and Box Palrsns exclusively. The seating arrangement and prices will go into effect as from Tomorrow. Septemaer 5*S. ISM. when patrons will sea Twentieth Cr:i!ur Fax m ht> Melodrama—LYDIA BAILEY OUR PRICES WILL, BE Pit ite Cr|e "lr; II ni e tc; Baleosiy 9Mr: Boxes He. ( HII.I'KrN -INK Prke at MatlBees In Circle. Ilsisse sad Bali THE MANAGEMENT. GLOBE THEATRES KMMHI Rotwrts SwotiOrial lest-Selkr Of Haiti, Voodoo AivdPsr0B! lsg|* ^ y S.l p.—. \II\*N % %  .. VltII in — mill 4 SOSI. IS M% HL4B1" % 


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I'M. I III! HAKIiAIMJS AilVIM Alt. THUB.IlW -.PTKMBFR 4. 1M BARBADOSdA ADVOCATE r *• *!..-. r.. Th.ir-.ri.>. SrpM-mhrr I. INI IKII I VII H I'll I SI en crown ruoent modified by the poem of an elected House of Aaaambly lias exposed Barbados to the injection of author* theorfea more readily than would have been the case had the people not %  i ustomed t<> the dual idea of a matt alternating between a deu> exmar him and a whipping-po^t for the vent: % %  '' %  Had crown colony government been abolished with the introduction of party government the virus of authoritarianism might have been resisted by the healthy e of contending political ideologies. Hut crown colony government has not been abolished in Barbados and to-day the political party in power has to regard the Executive and the Civil Service not as instruments to carry out their political decisions but as a third force whose, support must be wooed on compromise terms. •M in the earlier parliamentary i if Barbados the House of Assembly represented the interests of the men of property mid later of the men engaged In commerce while the Civil Service carried out a policy shaped in Whitehall and designed especially to protect the interests of the community who were inadequately (and more often not) represented in the legislature, to-day the House of Assembly represents the interests pf a political parly whose Leader does not claim to represent private enterprise. There has therefore grown up in recent years a new form of authoritarian government in which the civil servants are a new force in political life. The official can support either the political party or the private individual by expression of opinion although the political party has the last word on everything except those matters reserved by Letters Patent to Her Majesty's representative. This state of affairs is new in Barbados, because while it is true that civil servants to-day are no more anxious to exert power and wield influence than were civil servants of yesterday, the House, of Assam bly until quite recent years could always be relied upon to support the interests of the buvers and sellers on whom the health d Bai badiai t conum^ depends To-day il is impossible to do anything %  the liiowth or expansion of Barbadian economy without %  sequence of government interviews, and a litter of paper documentation. Government officials must therefore not be surprised if from time to time the pent up feelings of men of commerce release themselves and statements are nude which seem to be directed at individuals when in fact a system is being criticised. In an island which is rapidly losing qualities of initiative and enterprise in consequence of the di ad-weight of governmental control some of the reasons for £ referring free enterprise may profitably e listed. Government officials by definition^ cannot be expected to show the same care or enthusiasm for business as individuals who have invested their money in undertakings. (; in Barbados is a sign 'of initiative, free enelf-help is still struggling to : V. afj lunnu.l. Slo/in. ur hope you'll agree that lhf VoutMj'mnjf Ionic is ii cnsaWi la sad See f si AcadcmJ at Reimxnation." London express Servlr* The Day Thai Stalin Dies: Kremlin Fear It What Is iinintt On In Huwwia? A Struggle For I'ower? Yew. Bui Also A Fight To Keep A Man Alive [HI belli on the guard towers t the Kremlin .shrilled. The ipal light* flushed green. One >y one six lorries of Stalin's •ecrvt 'lice roared up the gangway and %  saopeaml through the portals of tie Kremlin walls. ruat was two taonlhi ag<. Tan few pj**ers-b> In Moscow's d Square took im:. -ii % %  loin.. nterfna ssailng i'" Kremlin re .1 common i-noiiftli nut thrse ion iet ware sosaaddai prcial. They vn turned a cumuf I i" 1 1.1I laboratory apir.ilus. pharmaceutical supplii -id equipment from the Soviet " %  fur the prolongation of ife." 1 'ii special orders from talla himself, the institute and •. famed woman dir e ct or biologist Ign Lopeshln.skaya. had been atoned to the Kremlin start. Now 0 wcrmoving In. In my view, iho move of I"ro:.">r I-epeshmskayii into the lemlin is one of the moat %  nieces of news to come of liussia for a long time. As Important as the long-delay1 -ununoiimg of the Party Con1 and the nrwlv innOUnoad 'J ig* in the Statute* aim rtenhlp organisation of thv rty. \ id as F re.nl these events they %  intimately connected. Iloth spring from the obsession h'eh today haunts the Kremlin %  ders: the death of 72-year-old 'in, its conse<|uences for theminH the Soviet machine. The T**t LOA IKl'KSHINSKAYA and %  ilt of bsoJoglsta are using all i" lesourcts of Soviet scn-mr !.. ten* Stalin's hf. The Krempolfllral paladins are over.luimg the party struetura t. 1 rifthtn it 111 survive the reval of ihikingpin .1 % %  %  /.ling through nf Professor l> Si I1...1 Urlmrr parlmanti inch, coming from any other realm than the SOVtel I nion would be dismissed as fantastic. Sixty Georgian peasants cf approximately the same age as Stnlln, the same blood group and asnaral phyaJsal frame have been rounded up as guinea pigs. Thev are being used to test out drugs and processes which, if ful. arc then to be applied: to Stalin. The I'M l>l. MI FOK the politicians the problem differ TII Thau problem ta to ensure that when Stalin does die transfer of power to his successor or successors takes place smoothly and without a civil disruption which the West could exploit. They are made all the more acutely coosckwa ol tins problem by the presence in Moscow of Mr. George Kennan. the U.S. envoy. In the days when he was chief planner of U.S. cold-War strategy, Kennan mado a close study of the Soviet capacity to stand up to the strain of Stalin's removal" "There has been," he wrote a dangerous i-uiigtMlmi-nt ol political otw 111 MM hiohr ctrolaa ot Soviet Pwer Today well over half of the party members are persons who have entered since tho last Iarty Congress (In 1MB). There must be a growing divergence In age. outlook, and Interest between the great mass of ii UTb numbers ,m explain why British und dm tinental models arc the fnsnion on Fifthfa venue. The explanation—thev give an extra exotic touch to US. fashi. But M ma warn British gtrli who dream of model line in America that this is the worst time 'o try it. Many "rich Americans A r modelling jobs are smooth and sordid phonies. THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK" tells the story with Songs and Music on a ft ..-noDhone record to help you read it In th* B J nl n li PUtes 1 run Dishes Cu-iUrd Bowls OSMtata Lem*iia4e Cupa Glasses (both Decorated or riaro) Screw tap Glass Jan I) or I t**-) maidaire Bottl*s. C. 5. PITCHER & CO. *•* "Shoes For Tot.. Teen*, And t'p To caa>r They'll be tain* back in a. eouple of weeks — have you remembered .... SHOES ? SCHOOL SHOES la Black and Brown, lseed sad strapped. for all a***. AUrarllvelv frle-d from > i ',: Da Costa & Co., Ltd. MEALS call for Delightful SAUCES VYorresttr Sauce Tomato Ketchup Chill bane* Yes, Salad Capers Madras lurn Celery Salt Cerebo* Salt Prepsred MusUtd !; Winel KEEP FIT WITH TONIC WlnramU Kueahuvl Dubonnet Ited Vtlne* HKSSFRTS Pean In tin* Peaches In tin Rhubarb In tins Ice Cream Mix Aprlcats In 'InFruit Salad In tins i it-i ml Pntvrier Fruit and Spice Pudding PHONC EARLY G0DDARDS FHtST QLALITi MEATS Milk I c.i Ducks Roast Beef Sweel Breads teal Rldneya Ox Talk Os Toncnea Fresh Sauaaces Mm. -d Steak n COMPARE THESE PRICES : per lb Drewied Rabbits Me. Dressed Tripe St*. Stew Beer Ue. Slew I ..ml. tie. Beef Suet S0c. larroU Mc. it ot. tin MMnet Peas Se. per tin SERVE A VIELLE CI'BK WITH VOfl EMPIRE COFFEE



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THT'RMHT. -IPl'KMBER A. 1M2 UAKBAUOS ADVOCATE r\r.r FIVE Clothing And Money Given To The Poor H Q }H Presentation Made 502Rat s Killed 400 ]\ ew Books Bv Founder Of A.A.S. April-June n n On r review POOR AND DESTITUTE PEOPLE of Si. Andrew packed tho half of the Bellepiaine Community Centre yesterday in an effort to receive clothing and money which were distributed by Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, President-Founder of the American Aid Society. The crowd numbered well over 100. Mr. Wilkinson, a Barbadian, has been residing in the U.&A. for the past 32 years. The Society which he founded, sends clothing and foodstuff to Jamaica. St. Kitts, Nevis. Antigua. Trinidad and Barbados. Views On Federation BARBADIANS are taking a keener interest in the proposed Federation of the British West Indies. British Honduras and British Guiana. The Advocate carried out a check yesterday interviewing a politician, druggist, civil servant and seaman. The potiUeian'fc view was lhat Political Federation should not take place now. but that there should be a gradual approach by slagjcs of regional advancement For example he said that Unified Currency for the entire federal ana should be accomplished as well as a Customs Union. It was only by those methods that the ground would be prepared for a political federation The druggist thought that there should be political federation immediately. After they had acquir. ed these necessary structure!. then they could get ahead wi'h regional planning and everythm? else, even if they had to do ao by trial and error. Industrial Planning In his opinion, one of the first duties would be to set up a Board for Regional Industrial planning that would go into the question of co-ordinating the production of one area with another. For example, there were many things produced in one area that would be complementary to the manufacture of certain product" in other areas. Th<* CMI Servant said that in his opinion there should not be political federation for a long lime although there were many projects of a regional nature that mus, be tackled. I'nlltieal traders In the West Indies must first give clear and unadulterated proof of an honesty of purpose, an acknowledged stability And a general wllltnsneaa to sink personal ambitions In the Interests of productive *tale*majuhl. Tli.nwas the chance that representation might not be rcprraerrtMioit as such and leaders who might not necessarily be ripe enough in political experience for government at a federal level. The seaman saw in Federation more movement throughout the West Indies nnd the need for more shipping for inter--tUai.il trade. He woof the opinto-i that then* should be some sort of shipping enterprl*even subsidised by the federal government that would produce some measure "f employment for people like himself and also ensure a good standard of InterIsland trade. On arrival Mr Wilkinson was nt by Mrs. E. E. Bourne. M C I'. Senior Member fn r St. Andrew. Introducing Mr Wilkinson to the crowd. Mrs. Bourne said that he was a man whose efforts should be well appreciated. She said that it was not a governor who had sent the clothing for them, but a number of West Indians who had banded themselves together. "Mr. Wilkinson returned to the Island live years ago and after seeing the conditions, he went back lo America with the feeling lhat he should help his people." she said. She said that as there were four distinct seasons In America. The clothes which were used for ono season were not suitable for tho other. It was those clothes that Mr. Wlkinson and his group had collected for the poor and destitute of the Weat Indies. A Small Amount "We have just a small amount of clolhlnjt to distribute on thin occasion. Those of you who do not receive any, I would ask nni to go away with sad faces. Mr. Wilkinson h*.s seen conditions and I am turc he will help. 1 think you all should be grateful to Mr. Wilkinson," she saW. Mrs. Bourne reminded the crowd thot order was heaven's first law and asked tham to behave their best in order that they mlghl not H vi* Mr. Wilkinson a bad impression. Mr. Wilkinson, In reply, said that ho was happy to be present. When Mrs. Bourne asked him about the distribution, he though! that only about a dozen people would be present. He said lhat five years ago. after he had been :n the U5.A. for 27 years, he returned lo Barbados and saw the existing conditions. On his return to tho U.SA, he told his colleagues thai something must he done to help their people. They banded themselves together and the result was what was seen. "Apart from Barbados, we serve St. Kilts, Nevis. Trinidad, Jamaica and, Antigua," Mr, Wilkinson said. lie saltt-th.il on-nls l:t*i visit lo Barbados he happened to meet the well known anj popular member of the House Of Assembly, sirs. Bourne. She told him that %  he had • lot of poor people in her district and he was cxtremely happy to see Mrs. Bourne take such tn interest ,n ner pepole. Don u I ions Asked In the U.S.A. ;ney had dances and asked donations in order lo send clothing and fi?od>tuff to the islands mentioned. "This aftarnoon il is impossible for everyone to gel clot ling. However, since I have seen conditions, I will send more goods to this district than to any other district of the Island. 1 can see poverty in this area," he said. Mr. Wilkinson told the crowd that those who did not get clothing on that occasion would get money. He would send more clothing at Christmas ana do everything in hit power to help them. 'When 1 go to the churches in the U.S.A.. I will tell my people about the poverty in Barbados." he said. He a?kcd the crowd to be as orderly as possible. The clothing wag d stnbuted. The men received theirs first and then the women were called. Finally money was civen to those v.*ho were unfortunate not to get clothing. The Government Sanitary Deuartment. for ihe quarter April June this year have destroyed 50J rats, caught in traps, 485 by poisoned bait and 84 by fuimgaUng schooners. Two hundred and eightyighi mice have alt,* been destroyed during the period under review. trie Advocate learnt yesterday There Is a constant war being waged against rats by the Oo\ eminent Sanitary Inspectors ,J the Board of Health, headed L> Mr. W A Abrahams. Chief Inspector. Mr. Abrahams and his staff destroy the rats by Hire. methods,—trapping, laying poisoned baits and fumigation work aboard scQooners. The campaign, started some years ago to destroy mCg m waterfront buildings and city stores but has been extended to places outside the city limits when the occasion, demands. Returns f ur the month of July show that 300 rats were certified to have been destroyed, I0S of these having been caught IE VIEW of over 400 new books opened in the Reading Room at the Public Library yesterday morninjj, and a fair number of borrove>rs availed themselves of the 'opportunity l.> inspect some of the works which will go Into circulation on Saturday. The prev.ew continues toil.^ .u d toroortofjft Tonight a4 8.05 o'clock, Miss Betty Gtiltllh A-.li.is Public will give a short addrea-t i-ntitii "NEW BOOKS AT TUB i IBH \' ovei •.-.. Rediffuslon fie v ,li dlaruasi boosts which win be added In Ihe Adult Section of nan i IttJ ulivrly diii layed i I ieU> aist n rinding their particular type of Nx-k ud aigsreptlitedj aesafnsJd posters have been >'*ed li> iidlcaie respective secQuestions In House Of Asscinlih a new medicated dog soap WITH OltTIUCT ADVANTAGES NEW GYM AT HARMONY HALI. Another wetghUirknag and body beautiful Gym has recen:ly been built at fljrg. inih". Harmon) Hail and plans are being made to seek affiliation to the Bai Amaieur Welghtlifting Assort atlon. The name of the new Gvtn Is "Crashers", and Ihe rounder, Mr T, Skeete i working energetically towards getUni the gym to a standard equal to that of other local gyms. Old Hoys' Association At the AJ • iual Oeoaral Matting of the St. feaaithews' oi.i BoggsT Ass. elation, Mr F. King Waal ah-cu-d I.. irv i 1'i.Mdenl for Other office, bv.i i ,i r, are Mi H ;....u. Plnl Tin Prtaadant; Mr .H. Unrker. Second Vice President. H Cr*chlow, Hon. Sevreiarv; I' Cumming*. II"" AptManl Secretary. Mr G. Cufllcy, Hmi Sine. APT,. .h, I^P-tn^m A^S.'KKfilSilSUw S^SS %  -"•>-< 9**** ... has aatumed cponsibihl, f.„ „,.. .. v ) > ,„" d „ v „ n ;„^, ,.., , hc fmrnlui .1 M,.itraps. 150 drsirojed by poisoned St. I.IIVHI ft (rl'ts l-t balls nd 3 w. found after „ -_ r Ml ,, deratiaatlon work on noai.1 LKJYHr or II OIWtfintT Wr B U-y %  -..1.1 si onmMI wounding '*' >"** Ihe rumigallni o( schooners—the L,„ IISC i^on" law requires that schooners be | gci|1 t 1Q 4 d ft "I!'£i' : k 7* r L. ,h !" 'u ,,,0, "l2:" '" h *"* '"•O'" '"• !" ndl"I token by tlHa,br.ur and Srun„ broken bottle on Auju.l 25. Wn DeiMrtment in the past. shl appealed al the bar afain.it Prom April 1st to the present ?• *£SM Sh ,!. ""^ "J. *."*'' %  time 127 rat, have been destroyed "*-• %  * %  " woundlnt. by ftimlgatton on schooners. agement were Mr. S. O. J. Barrow. Mi. T. Maynard and Mr. K Busy Day Walke The wharf.side was even more .-.ingested yeslerday than on Tuesday as cargo from the told the Court that schooner "Francis Smith" which while he was at a dance on Auarrived from British Guiana on Schooners move nbout quieklv K"* 1 25 th defendant took up a Tuesday was unloaded. and so It ha< to be a quick lob to brokp bowle and cul him on the The main cargo of this vessel keep them In line. A schooner ncck • ,fler lnf, y ni %  <"*sTecwas 1.000 bags of rice. Lorries for fumigation lsealed by workm 7"' , , were purke.) alongside Ihe era from the Government Sani,n p LHU .' r Fru '.. '?." uske lm *chooner awailing their consigntary Deportment after sulphur court to deal with the case on its mem randies have been lit and placed gff*^Be ^ W *-* cn,cnc l n her # on page 9 Worship Mr Griffith • On Page g told Adjournments PLEDGES SUPPORT TO STEVENSON "Yiu make me waste my time granting adjournments and adjournments," His Honoui af UN AsKlstanl Court of Appeal. Original Jurisdiction, told a party of %  gull yesterday when he asked for an adjournment. His Honour said that quite : i.umbel" of other people had been asking for adjournments lhat day. In this particular case, he i-..id. "The case eras lodged nca August 5. and you come hero without i. single witness. YOU come from East Point and he from St. John. All this Is a waste of Hint. It is foolishness not trying to gel your witness and Ihen come and ask for an adjournm-ni %  The man sa'.d lhat he had been li>nu to get his witness, and udded Uiut M limiaflf was sick. Wlu.i he was Waving the Court, His Honour said: "This is not u laughing matter. If 1 th*t nl CutgMI for the parish of Ctinsl Chuiih, though Ihe %  pf*>Mtinen1 was made through Hi.usual oilh'i.il channel' 2 Will ("".l!U".: inquiiing aim InVI % % %  iii.,n.-i fuiihar, iear In mind the basic salary forThtily paid by in,Caa-1 %  I Cotton Inspectors for the per(... 111. Hlii' ..f 'he then attempt to ran anomaly? 1, Is it a fact that UM Pi "•* Control Inspectors are only given a -iii'ill pittance as then travelhng aUowanc*, datplta ;i* oaturi ot iiu-it duti.-v wiinii entail travelling daily to ill i "' << the Island 1 2. Will Oovfl in:.' id < %  *. MMI the status of %  uefa p< l< ins|ectors, agpafHHy arttl U> the Inadequacy of their Travelling AUowSaaSas, and consider Ihe desirabililj ol in.lu.i in the Schedule of the regular lloveiiiiniir. oih %  Pi I*i In Allowance Act Wills Admitted To Probate In the Court of Oidi . teidnv. His I.oiil*hip Mr. Justlc* J W. H. CtterarT) admlttad b |indalithe will of Mi *" 1. (Jibbs. of S.ll.lonKd.d. 0a d< ;;. | a ...vl gtoan I '.-.is. i-.c and lariu • n.unsl mange e %  hards leasant • non-irritant • invigorating • insccticid.il *S'i L CMEMICU (PHARMACEUTICALS) LTD. sMSsssraa Hug VKI *.INIS MI Durraiw roai A ggVMN A Umt t BSRgSQOSl 110 Vaughn Asks About Price Of Cane When the House of Assembly met on Tuesday. Mr. V. B. Vaughn asked questions relative to a proposed deduction in the ultimste price to be paid cane growers for the last crop. The questions were: — Is it a fact that Government proposes taking measures to deduct 61 cents per ton from the ultimate price to be paid cane growers for the lest crop season. If the answer to the above n in Ihe affirmative, will Government state its reasons for such a proposal? SINATO* ISTIS KIFAUVH, vt 1 ennessee, ge.tures with his minds as nt<*->nfers In Washington with Stephen A. Mitchell, chairman of Undemocratic National Committee. Kcfauver said that ha will campaign r the Stavenson-Sparkman licket beginning Sept. 13 ffi.ifi-i.a.ioi.oii 33 Arrive On "De Grm8e' ,, The French liner S.S. De Grasse colled here yesterday morning from Martinique with 33 passengers for the island and 2A7 intranslts. The Agents of the De Craur are |< M Jones 4 Co.. Ltd. The De Oassr left the same dav (or Trinidad. The passengers for Barbados were Miss Emile Belle, Mr. Ilerbeit Cheeseman. Miss Diana Cheeseman, Mr. Eric Glassock Mr Gordon Gunn. Miss Jennifer Gunn, Mr. Frank Lindon. Mr Colum OKiersey. Mr. Aubrey Toppin, Mrs. Ada Tnppm, Mm UllH Blundcll. Miss Ruth Rvnoe. Miss Margaret Copland Mr. Bryan Copland, Miss Joan Copland. Mr. Norton Watson Miss Gladys Watson, Miss Elizabeth Watson, Miss Magarcl Watson, Mr. Dtgil Ibrahim, Mr Raphael Fletcher. Miss Mary Gouveira. Miss Magaret O'llarc. Mr. France R.-vnoldi. Mr A. Sacha. Mr. John Charle*. Mr. S Moreno, Mr I ll.nkci Miss I Tonda, Mr. J. St. Catherine. Mli* C. Hates. Mi >> t The fo)li milk production Altii n. give individual COfSl I OS (n-i day t< thorn itvlni ip to 3 gallon., plus 1 "v 01 fOI each gallon OTI I 'inI'ksoor Z Ih*. for Jar mVOt ni MIIIIMII MI Mmitrd \l-- In Bags 112 lb*. Horses! NOW'S THE TIME TO SELECT THESE FAMOUS REMEDIES : num. UOK.M I-IIWIIKKS A modern and effective Anlhelmlntlc — esrHlrnl far rrmuvlns Kuund Worms (Mmgagfl Awartdal UAIMOI. PHVSIt IHyWDUW (Flavouredl A I'hyslr Ball with all the trouble taken out tn the shaa-e of a Tasty Powder uhlch don not gripe but arts on the HoweU as a I'urgr i:\niiil I.It. WASH I'lunii; Hpeclallt prepared for use In making "Radlol %  Wash." on sale at-KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES and JOHN GILL 6 CO. TO DELIGHT THE WHOLE FAMILY!! SILVKR DRAGKKH—per ot HAKZITAN '(.round Almonds)—per lb i I.OVEK— per ot. M I'MKt.S—each (.I.ACi: Clir.KRIKH—prr lb. CUT MIXEII PKKI_per lb.—Me per g-es. Phi. K




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PAGF *!X BARBADOS ADVOCATF. THURSDAY. Sf.PTKMBFJJ 4. IS2 CLASSIFIED ADS. PI IM II SALES TlLr^MONt 210a KF.AL fcSTAl"E DIED IIH 'WII! HI leave W* Utt Wd'nrf Q.m.n LanS Cnunt Rw.1 -1 *3 p m ln-l.v fee lb* Rn-lhien t(.>nm, ft*i> M ice U tm C.rt.n m*nch are aakefl %  fML John HBw ir. i-u.ni* % %  .1 I . %  On Se*>Hnibw liftf p I" (e SY /merartt*. Church uwric la B>tliAlley Cemetery %  Vend-, are aaked in attend Hill Mil AUTOMOTIVE r •cilina |M A e*real of land coat* ml n • CO 3 • —4V CARIfM ] Model V*uxhall, 1 %  B? On*l condition Cheap PI. MM batore 4 p.m MM aft* . I %  MI cm IM .1 Sirh..H An.ell Wccar The Ken ......< Michael. al a p> „ loda) nw *• %  ..,la MM '• %  Holm*,, Karl.. iwido i ''";' QTU.fl (imtWii-f Br.vmil rulp#p|*T. '1 torn, iate ff S*~|, CAR-Au.Un AW Very f^xt condition -nd flomd to aanw lucky pman tor |1.W III. mi al MM and fU>l or apt iv '. %  t .. i, %  i • a i f i. THANKS I.IH.IIV turn thnnbja lo all who allrndfd In* lunaral Mr' IMJ % %  >!! The QS-M fctf-lM IN Mr.MDRIAM i. %  Cirvttllr < i ..,,! 1 Go-* b,.! HI *fOtli Tii-day n tlHM tlrfvi V-f !• remmn. \n-al. in the heart, o# thy loved on %  %  ... Iti lh r Swart rlye and aye .rh.ldleni Mr. Motion A.hmeal. Luthe W.MWkl Uo-tlM. USA. l.-ti C— l.ra (Tttr.Htodl KINO—In Lnvlnl mentor* el lawey Hi" who IrU s.:*p Septatnfcar ft I M DHV H "ur n-arH lira a p.ct.n.'. -r r—cmi. "ill allver or |ol Tlk 1 T'cluir !" l oor batoved %  Whoa* mrawn will nrtft re Evrr lo-h# rciMmbeiod hv TV' uTkaB, t P.i'la\ Ji>d oil^r. •* m Wrimn* a* hul al*ri w*'l. O,^ ayajuMl h.. ml lo .ir— •nor*" f-rr \<* i ra*nm.nrrad • Cml ILL. man Mini Itol M4fl sM I am sinyar Car UNI HI STUDftBAKKH CIIAHI'ION OAI HAUE *M Uaa Uh* now Morrlt Mm loor kkm IIM* nin Ex.rllant an For! *kal Garafr Lid Ta*r*M4 1| | "1 a, MM I^NI> E Sm Qmltr HI u pupfiin mlara pr-.,r MSI n HI M Muni's NOTICE AU pa-raona and b.a rl naaa pl* hi routila BMlnnl thr paruh ol St Luranr rtnuralrd 1 "rnd In aarnc madr up I uSIM AuffaM a. toon aa pMkU And in iu4un lo aand In accounu m o n lMy Klndlr imd all accounta to the undar *" F. A. GRBATBi (Ctah.wa*dM> Fair Mount. M. Lue* S • a-3n Yationalint China Opens Way t rM %  **i Hear that mtnbrr% should' be ancpted inclividuall* and not collecthri-ly as hv R Govt. Called Gairy'sBlufj W *l W ill K-j t Hiissian Charges SHIPPING NOTICES Sept. 3. Own Canto* "* U P-|-TMi IO GRENADA. Sept. L I *J* M Russia's propowb oo Ute The K"rnmcni apparently Jdmlsalim a* m#* wmabtn and • %  iMd Oslry's hlufT In anawaar some of Pravda'* Tiiaiir ako Mid the Soriet wrlfe the SI -• A lc-ller n*tM* made Lo tha I'niled Resolution was not "complete" now publittieti under tl on Security Council yeater* it did ni.t include the ture o( Administrator MarMlllan day bv Soviet deWnute Jacob A. Republi. of Koreu. He chariad In view of one by Cilry In SunMalik Cornmuniat candldatea— day's Wort Indian new spa per in — ... Bulasria Huniarv Rowhich the M.M.W.U. Preaident United Stale., BnUsh, Turkish. mama and Mongolia were not General aW "One week of amNationalist Chlneae nnd NtHbawelialblc for L'N. membership P-tl P>od enough L.nda delegates were schrduled Wftem bneked catnllHiiteara >rn.r,-.lhboutlnc "f the strength to lake the floor it S p.m. t> Cevl-ai, Llbva. rinland. Haohe"' '"• "ijtanlaatiop and %  . n the Kremlin m daa Iratend, Ita|j Ha'bat higher wage demands arc li %  not ready to go along .ml Libya and Portugal. Turkey's ,h omhg but ml saying platn'o A :I)1 Malik's proposal* that ilvt If he Intended nn offlcial lymCommunist States be admitted in exchange for the membershii> Thi. letter from the Adminis of nine West-backed countries Ijdor WM axidrasM d to Q gfey 0|11 Wr lem spoke rnjtl „, ^^* the %l r D-Jld• '..be-J Mslik-a draft re*..lut...i itrlke. and went on. While the iHii.kmall" and commenud ink.' al Petit Etan appeared to 'hat hi* charges that the United %  onstftute a legitimate trad*dlsStates and Britain are conductpute. apart from the matter of IU ing a "policy of hatred aga merits or demerit*, those at the Russia's *atellite.. arc hardly other estates appeared to have no worthy of in answer. Yesterday indu-trial ju•.titleation no dispute performance by the Soviet de'"n '? n,in ? having existed between the workKil r mft de t clear that Rus.Selim S.irper al*o lnsted on Individual coturtderVion of ail apP*thy movement. pi lent ions and dug Into old re"Olds of the Council to show that in 1946 the Soviet delegate An!" c ,dm Oromyko urgexl individual r^tnvnev deration. f Alt Mil IT.. r Mi x F.^ollanl condl ton, earner dif". done only ll.OM milaa ~rnla*l Edwin alaynew, Gittrni i.-ley Co. Lid Palmetto St -SM n i m i.nad ganajalna r.acrllanl aan ii-thln* Foi fartn-i parti.ii-ii. Appi: rrsjACTTVF hUNCALOW with cnort i-IIJ/j MATTRESSES baasaln prim S.irplu* %  •" ) II J IU oflared .lor .pot — re. onls I at KM SB and SU BS racl •cectuely Sfkliy llmrlad numbe J.ipn*al BUY Nil* XAIUUrtflS Mroad SI DUI 4134 S IM J lEVEtt MIXTtnUC FOB DOGS ntuclnt the Taenporalure In P*v. ( iar.pla.nl.. ind parlli.ilarly in l i •Urea "I D1et.11.peT P-K* I'6 but Obtainable at Kniaht'* Ud 4 • 11MMIli (im-ra in wrltlM will be received up lo 4 00 p MI on Fndar•*• Sotrlaanbei dSl by Cwirleay Oarace. White Far. Moan, fa* One >1' IMS AUSTIN S loi p accident Inapettlot ai 2 t SI 4. Insidi 502 Rats Killed M iri.in Pace 5 STANLEY GIBBONS POH1AOK STAMP CATALOGl'B 1HS PART 1 BHITISH EMPIRE (Complete) IIM Eaah JOHNSON'S STATIONERY WV.'-'. M V CARIBBB >in •• Canro I nd Paaa-eiiera Inr Anlifua. MoMaertal. St Kill". Sailina. Friday. THe M V MUNFKA .i.r fMnss L 'i raMS DonunHa. Antiau. M N.vl. and M Kflta Date Of Sailing to be notiKed INSSBASSOCIATIO'X | i.uii. Teie ^A^StianMpC* f'ANADIAN SFKVICI hours and sehoonrr ealed for a period of il The seal is then broken arch made for rats. There Is one serious drawback. Mi. Abrahams said that was the fact that some people were unwilling to apply for baits since they ware afraid that tMe rstt might die In Inuceaytble place* and ereat* a stench i and em iloyars at the %  • |. not ready to compromise lhaf there ivirtually DO prosparjhl fiT .' .-.:.! Df 0w threr>—I I rill illUlte— V.T. Egypt Celebrates CAIRO. Aug. 30 Cattle from en-Kin^ rnmuk'^ MIST 4L Mil .Ml LOST A GOLD CHAIN nKACEUTT aoldi believed U !" i .1 iha baHtarr %  ,., MM Maawg %  abjrat M • %  AdVta. Dent t/ST or S1RAYEI) Wire haired Fo> Ttnler. white. With blatK head Flndr • ll' be rewarded Phone H Durant CM 2 11 J. li. %  l1eon R i Reward offered Dl rarl Mavj ...' %  '. I Leon tha' one and apparently and there was no reason whatever for workers to strike The irVvr pointed out that fur. the workers al other estates could not rontrlrmtr tit at Petit Etarg but indeed could mnke a solution more diftV-ult. "unlrwa thrrefnrc WOTkrn from estates other than Petit Etsng return to work Monday. Seitembei 1 envrnment would jarf e estates all over Egypt were take steps to Inform them of the h,,^,, slaughtered this weekend position with regard to trMS.„ „.i rbni ti.m of the Courban strikes and government v'ew on Bairam — sacrifice fetlval — the them" the letter said. Ilnfl i B | amac religious feast all The Administrator added as far U* i ittoo The EgypUans. In as the Ashended Cocoa Station is holiday mood were "giving concerned the strike WM "altothanks to Allah" for tfie overthai was the ,Kg{lMI nscless and government throw of the nation s semihsd appeared beprepared tj sit back and feudalistlc regime live weeks atn allow the work to remain at a and the promise of a new deal standstill. 1 for the P""*"*" St. Luelan Gets 14 Days For Wounding J Prom Pair her ca-c had she was In bad hands for that was the secid time she fore the court for wounding and „ was convicted. She gave that man a cut which required four stitches and he would not be doing his duty if he did not send herto prison H. I.B W 'in Mild Steel Plalea—3,1. S/ll. l., %/ %  ai i i is — v fin v x JMS. AulO Tyra Co. Tralal*r SI 'COAL BUY—Man. Shlrta For lha 111 OS R-nularl 41'fON KOLbr. 3S. Bw If regular workers at Ashended fall to return to work Monday, September 1, they will be deemed to have relinquished their cmplovment and steps will be taken to recruit worker* from elsesrhera," 1% Work was resumed to-day at the estates following Gairy's tour of the parish y esterdfti—U.P. STEAUXK -all. W..l..*l loin Ausuat 12th Septamber Mil Se p to ma ai luih October Naillaa \l,r. turh.a... lUSVaa ISUl aeplambakyptember JSu. Saartombe ieptrrr.brT ISth October Mth October hoaiMKt.i si. "AL4SOA FFnaan*' DM I Apply :-DA COSTA A CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SSBTICE NEW YORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE r-i. Ulla iTth Jul). inlxi Snd Aufual El ulla oil July arrtvea imn Aufuit fE.t talli I4lh Auguil — arrteca MUi AujT.il MEA -'!i ain Ausuat — arrryaa 13lh Scpu-mber AMES Ua Septembai — arrive* ITUl Seplatnbvr KOBEBT 1-HOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE BRITISH CARIBHEAN CURRENCY BOARD FORGED'CURRENCY NOTES Several forgeries of British Caribbean Currency Notes of the ten I dollar denomination have been .ibierved recently A nrttr nf the one dollar rteiomlnstlon I* altered to represent a too dollar note The word "one on the face of the note is remove.! and the word "Ten" substituted nnd the numeral "O" U added to the numeral "1" in the .-orners of lhr note. The colour of the one dollor note, which is red. Is also trc.i'.-l to make It similar to the brown colour of the gtnulnc ten dollar note. The public Is advised to serutinlse'the word "Ten" and the numerals "10" as well us the colour of ten dollar notes before scceptanc Careful scrutiny will disclose thr alterations that have been made, the note Is not genuine. Ngd. H. N. ARMSTRONG. Senior Currency Officer Rsrbsdos Cantre. Public Buildings. 2nd September, 1952 Belgian Premier Calls Meeting To !)i-ni.i." Crisib -..pi. i. The IMgiun iTemter Jean Van Houtta CaUod s -pecial meeting of his Cabinet lo discuss the crisis which has arisen over the reprieve oi two notorious war criminal-. The Prime MIIIKV. made the decision altar a twohour talk with pod:;,..: advisers. Van Hou'te had sped direct); to hit. Cabinet after arriving by plane from an interrupted vacation In the Belgian Congo. The question facing the CiLiinet meeting will bt whi_-Ucr or not to ask the reaiimatioii Jok*ph Phulien, Minister of Justice, who has aroused the whoa' Belgian nations' Ire by granting reprieves to notorious war erimil i' ATTLEE GETS LESSON IN JET PLANE SPEED LONDON, Sept. 3 Former Prime Minister Clem ont Attlee and his wife returned mi Wednesday from a vacation D Rhodesia and got a lesson I jet plane speed. They Hew in jet airliner "Comet" Rome, where It developed engit trouble. Then they 5wltched the conventions! type uf Bnils transport plane Thr ].|i-.ired Comet left the an hour and a half after uH Attlees and heal them to Londoi by 35 minutes.—D.P. NEW! ( BEDFORD ) 10/12 CWT VAN *v. CARRIES MORI MAKES MORE CALLS ll maj aaall a)aj > rna l f %  %  Iran If' -• %  — %  r,nrajrriaJrar>d m*mVm ahirh csasMs bigasr kwis, .askes sscre CSM sad -at More kwd space . ssore SMUT rcacoad. 1J5 eoNc feet ia fM Marty aJLattel body; IO cubic Ml more betide the driver. FulV wMith raw dosn srsd twifi-sbdaos ftoca doors make kuiaa sad I easier. Per the dneer, awre calls with less work. Easy esh eitber uda, doors csn be • open for hou*e-to-houve delivery. Taxi-lias pa aring and 33 teet runUng circle -anipuiy deaivcry I New, Wgh-r^fiaency 4 eyUnder engine of wide-bore, short 1 design produces more power front lei* petrol, reduce* ptnon travel Tmu iMw o*--a hw Uf us-V COSTS LESS TO RUN Shipmvnl Arrivvtl — B shall bv ptvaacd iu supply particular*. IIOIMIII rno.M 1 J.MI n.n. COURTESY 4616 GARAGE LAST 3 DAYS OF HARDWARE SALE I ASK UIMUUM ON G6 **1KI. I IMXIin lltl I ill I III N> RI / PAiNis a VI. II 111. /INI. III. BUIklll. BtlllV 5% ON ALL OTHER GOODS GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES mi iliiiSlS SmV, •+*f$**+* '21£ll}ll£2MU 2. .' ^ ^ ' ^ ^". '' '' j }, ' JjgfJ/. Jlilll ll For extra power & longer life JBTIIIMI fcrii BATTERIES FOR CARS TRUCKS & BUSES CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. DISTRIBUTORS VICTORIA ST.



PAGE 1

THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 4. IMS nABB.VDOS ADVOCATE TAGE T I5SL New C.D.C. Scheme Costs Almost £500,000 SYRIA CHARGED WITH INCREASING TENSION D NATIONS. Mfrl 1. lUincd ihxe.ils against "the / lo/t In Fisheries That there are a* good Ash in the MMW al ol il* is 11 ^trying thiit cannot appeal to Lord Pcilh. who has Just wound up the last fishing venture ol the Colonial Development Corpolion. The Corporation has been • % %  Nuilarlyunsuceessful in ihesv %  re wae AUantlc Fisheries aet up to catch shark and tuna ofT West Africa. Wound up attar only nine month*. It coat uearW £ 500,000. In Weat African risherlri. opriuiing deep sea hshing vesaela off the Gold count. loo Match money and too Ltttls 'i*h eauaed a loss of C25.0M The Corporation's share in Las* Hjaaa fisheries was liquidated ul a cost Of £11.000. Now the Seychelles project, on which a quarter of a million had beta spent, is to close and Its vessels sold off. The Ashing reesiinh -'XprU had found plenty o( hsh thrrfj but ihe Corporation could not catch enough to cover expenses. (OUU'RED IN BRITAIN Not everyone will agree that 'Mere need be. in Britain, any on a responsible for coloured people ** But Mr LuncLemkin, in a letter to the '"•'-iff recently, posed the question. "Oft whom does responsibility for asto uf od peorle in this country be?' He pointed out that Colonial seamen j.re the responsibility of 1*1 Office; those from %  %  Dominions ire under Mieir respective High Commi-sioners; the welfare of cnium.d students is the lash of the British Council, —but there is no overall agency responsible for coloured m Britain" Mr LcmUa admitted Ihe uifflculty of obtaining financial aid. r ut susnestad that the High Com' rnr Ceylon. India and Pakistan, and Me Governments of the Gold Coast. Nigeria and Uganda might help. Funds would be used eicluMvely for hostels, which would bo social centres for coloured iwople. "The creation of such funds," Mr. Lemkin concluded, 'would be a mark <>f confidence in the multi-racial Commonwealth" TFXF.VISION. SOME DAY • Nlsajrbi is to have a new Rroad-nsUng House on the site of the former American <*metery. off the Ikoyi Road. Lagos. At present. Nigerian Broadcasting Service headquarters are in former Posts and Telegraphs property on the Marine, Lagos. The new Broadcasting Service building, which, It Is estimated, will cost about £75.000. will provide greatly Increased facilities. There will be two big Studios for large-scale productions, asso— cated control cubicles, and a mum control room on the ground floor. On the first and second floors will be tslks and narrators' xtu'lln, recording, reproduction, research and tasting rooms; an %  llgsagwr workshop and administrative %  %  lit, A member of the Public Wshfl Department Chief Architects Staff In Lafo designed the building, but il ii at exiled only to be half-completed by September of next year. IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS Sir Arthur Grimble (before his retirement. Oovemor of Windward Islands! recalled his interview at the Colonial Office after his first appointment as cadet in the Gilbert Islands In HIS. The elderly official who dealt with that part of the world brought cut an atlas and studied It. "Let me see now." he mused, "where precisely are the Gilbert Islands? I have often been curious to know." Even higher authority could show similar ignorance of geography at times, for it is .. .,!,. | ( ,i ft.i. II Colonl.il S'i Oil On Washers Following several complaints that water has been rendered unpalatable by the oil used with washera when they are replaced by the Waterworks Department. the Adforai.yctenlay paid a visit to the stores Department of the Waterworks. B was found that the type of washer of which complaints have been made Is a leather washer Imported by the Department. These washers have been subjected to 41 treatment with oil to preserve them by the makers but no oil is used by the Waterworks U-j ..rtnu-nl It waa admitted that for a short time the water from a tap which was fitted with one of these washers would bear an odour baeauae of the oil treatment to which it had been subjected before %  .hipment here but that did not last long. However the Advocates representative saw another slock of rubber washers which of course are odourless after the* nave been fitted, and it was pointed out that for the taps attached to basins, rubber washers and not leather washers are used. It is Interesting to note that the cost of the rubber washer as well as the leather washer works out at around six cents each. INFANT MET DEATH BY MISADVENTURE A NINE MAN JURY returned a verdict of death by misadventure when the inquiry into the cnciimstancos aurroundwR the death of 19 months' old Moneka Brathwaite of Mill Road. St Michael, was concluded at the District "A" Police Court yesterday morning. Monekn Biathwaite was admit-— — ted to the General Hospital on fn A t> ff 11 %  S*Urf August 19 suffering from burn iO F r I. nUltVjill on her body, but died the next ^ day. Dr A. S. Ashby who perI'if mortem examination at the IHibllr Mortuary „,_ u/orship Mi C 1W.ilwwi. on August 21 said that there were p,,,^ Main,,,.,,,, ol Dlsl %  econd degree bums on vejte rday dried Richard LaWthe skin of the deceased and both ^^ „ r Rnttpn's Cross Rossi St lungs were congested. In his opinion death was due to shock 'and toxemia following extensive second degree burns. Isabelle Brathwalte of Halls Road, St. Michael, said that on August 19. the child was looking through .i window and not for SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC i>l Mnlfin S S •-IMIIW. %  All. • H-n ftttS. S.S JMUKl Prodmri. I f tfM*. % %  I*S Nrl—, • ttrllin.1 I • Cl*U>%  Hvl^o: \M. F( .,t..i % Tlb • • K nuiniMiufl i • Sundalr • • bti < rmoii. • i CMHohal • • > AlK-tinr llibh. < J<> PlMh Point, i • Alr.. Corsair, • • i C>bUu. • Mi.lm. • > Ti-ar, • K*t*nl /•• %  nth*. %  • I'"" "> %  • CiMt S*il.'. • • H->bwg i %  Allala thin • • Trwo tt*" linbuig ASMVU rSOM AAtli.l wwir. A Whit,w n... ., ,. n "IT E Sewi JahnsMn vasuv ii* i-aoM raiNiaae Saa T n.Tln r VHIatinr. i %  RoMnon. N PhiuiiM 1 an.,, CMUJM. N p.l„,„. M Tl i .ur.iiM .i AatahSM (. All i |i. .,.( %  p Pimi,!, \ ri-.uh. M Halt. A HMoti N M l-ll tSIIBI. rOR IRIMKMI *•• %  % %  < A aaiasiiiiii H. w. |'M SHvm. iu -ii i I'oS-rl. li...,lp,, H | SS>HH>. H ambn A KoU. | %  • %  I'K.bir % %  •) naUmS) i aaatasis, B.*II %  Skat'l (1 Klrlon. r n !" W Hiii, %  ^f Simpson. M. Ala.i>r. S Bsnll T Br.th-,ni. i spd % %  • ... \ !.. : ... r> winin. J p>:i-*w. s Oavi*. \ :• SHI>. N iivaamnton < Mill. M !!-]>• New Kid. h Cabinet Takes Office AMSTERDAM. Sept a. Ihe Netherlands new iou> part) Nelheil.in.l .dtinet took olner ending the t2-wat( *ovarnmant frruls that began after If. lune 2< nation.il MSCUaffH F.leven metiitH-rs i>f ihe 16-rn.ui lly were sworn lnl<> otllce l< (/inn luli.ina. riKir -iiher iinnistees, intiuduig Prime Minister Wlllem Drees. were members of the previous eabaaM and did not itee'd to n*hew th* oath Cabinet seats havbeen divided 'imong Itomsli CaIh >ilcs. the lj,:our Party, the i fit wine and anti-revolution ST) party and the right win, Cliilfltlsn Historian Party. — C P FKIEMtSIUF nUMtl MANILA. Sept 2 The Foreign Office said thnt l*i Uipplnes and Cuba will sign a friendship treaty at Waahin^-ton on Tuesday. — V P •'Heal False" Coins Bring Profits trotn tkNtST ASUHlt H \ Aug. Whan ii.r j. ii. tad Italian Slajagt ti. H. thought Idjag of making Brttaah %  \ ereigns. French napoleon %  id Mexican dollars m Mil little did they think they were -urling ssanething. Fn, ftVnoi II and HgUQi aourta only divuige Use nil la Is of their clients') did '.Miigs in in hOBWBl w,iy. Thi v made "real" sovereigns, napoleons and Mexican dotl gold content, correct weight when me Italian polloa b< eaaM curious though, the S^ti'" ind the Signer took the fir^t t'aitl to Switzerland And here again they showed at fur they \. • %  Hinted I make Swiss gold francs. Now thai uhs tribune' has r efus ed, to estrsdi" the Senor and the Signor on thi grounds th.it the coinwere not false but only "rtul ntl i and Ui.it and naxj i Ian are ii" longer lesjal tender, the two busy men ,m thinking >4 develojxneommereial enterpn; nil,, M| wale in null "renl false" sover*igns. \ log to HH ;m.t %  ihe Swiss Badarai tnb.n Imdy In Swltfrrl.md %  aid eotpg as the Swiss courtreirard them n.. lonuer as leg' : lender. 1 askgflj a Swiss banker whal HUM btpCSHi if anyone tarte-l Swiss gold pie.. II raised his hand and replied tia-tily; "Oh, thai would be You can make as mansovereigns as you like, but you %  <" i> ... 'l.i i "i'i Y.HI s*.v. the Swiss Mint h • incmopoly for 'I Ha said that anybody GOUld :• and buy a kilogram of to-day's prkM .( francs (C4S5) ,nid ag] tin K"V< iniiiii.' aurohaaa t-x ni toui |*r cent. fill 6a. From th.' gold, if he had Hi. dies and pressed, be 125 soverelgTK. which he cOUl M-U t<. the Ixoik ti l.m ,;. Ing him .i pnfll ol BU 14s. On 'Following the Swiss federal court's decision. I would not i* surprised to see quit* a lot o people enter this rai R I my Informant "Swiss waici* oauiufactarars, bard bit kg i' 1, present rliniiii. OOUld easily 1u,i nit the lies and moulds Initeae of watch cases." Snue new gold regulatior e.ime Into fone in Swlt/.eilun I In Septemiwi 1042. nrP now \.i'in* mad. count for lance I Israel on Wednesday charged territorial integrity ,nd indepeodSyria wiiM violating the Paleaaace ..( Israel". jassttce and wit pan quoted from a broesica'si iiiicreaaing tension in the Near made by Shinhakly on AuuS H L.st. Abda txlan representing 1 the sating thst the 10U PalasUM II uited Nations said in %  iotUnr war was only one chapter m use 1. idressed to the Presidenl of the Near Kaatem sltuallon, -nd that i il thst radio and "calansjtlaa % %  irukUad do OMV statements by Ihs Arab pSMSpHr' Lut BDd A %  i*e nd revitalise them". 1 Shishafclv —UT. MAIL NOTICES Sfalla for i-n.d> bt DM BVti A -ui i.. riassri t II 1 kajaj Palrrl Mail snd R#l>t Qminar* Mull al uih S-otrii.l", H 1 Mill. i... | ia by IK. lag II b* rlisjra %  hml Mail at 11 iH-.il Hal :| 1 BUI >rOlfl Mall In. U> Hrul-Lbr. 1*61 %  << 1 *• |. i Proudly chosen by world-famoos people for themtelret . and a* gifli I PAN A IS THE ANSWER SMASBMI MBTMIt is S\ STKM %  ai r M •--•.'. • .1 -lol •>!> baas %  <"! %  ''Wl* !• %  %  aaa I SfMaai | H' i %  kg iHi nya iT'iWi M i — % % %  !. : t' IV New Parker 'Al' to tba obosoe ..f illti-trioiiK people all over the world —both for personal .i id i Iv) aa a special gift. Famou* Btataaaaaaj leaden in bosinewt mid eoranteroe. women who aM the faahion for the world —all .inproud to own and use it; with it treaties are signed, and faaious IMIOKS are written. For someone whose afleolion von valoe, a Parker 'Al' would make a most di-oerning preaant. FotjoaaTOWn ue, noeoioparaate BjtMngj m>rrument has eTrr bean now Parker'51* H'urbi'a mo*l uvnted een UlVEH AMI LWU BY SAMOCSP H EINZ \ iiirgar U ajirtl-ifi-wmid like rirf oll winr to I nllwi-il muturity. Il i^ riill-btxlinl, full navuurcii. A \\xi\v gor a \ou| wav> You II-I /. >> .iml gt-t more flavour. HEINZ PURE VINEGAR (. en 11 nt mi i ti I A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (Brbdo.) Lia-AfnU. V0 Protect vour gums and you protect your teeth, lor gum rroubki cause over 50 per cent, of toothlosses. To prosnote Arm, ae-.ithy gums, use lpana tooth paste — Ipana and Massage. Use Ipsna, also, to brush your teeth estrawfaite and reduce acid-form .n* baaerw that cause decay. This is The way to keep your whole mourn heahhy; the way you will and "refreshingly diliereni because of Ipsna'f mint Savour. THE TOOTH PASTE.. ^*^EFRE8KlgfiLY DIFFERENT PSOOUCT or \\ II Mummy darling, I iton't ilwavs .iirrcr with you," sayg Monica, "but I admit (1) that Cow Sc Gate has been the making of me, (2) that I have never UmkcJ I jrk on it ami (*) thai I'm as hcalthv ami happy as the day is UataC Norn, will you slop Itllirn pt>>ph about it and Ul me have that doll'* pram for my birthday! COW & GATE MM SKeFOODo/" I T ROYAL BABIES J B LESLIE & Co, Lid Agents If it's POLISH Polish to make >nur home glitter and glow. Iresn shiningMoors to rich, mellow woodwork in your furniture, or smoothly rooted Tiles to 11 mirror pluled Car flnh*, the BC'CF selection is tops in quality anal variety. At leust, this is our thought, and after you have sampled our stock. we 11 Ihink alike! IBIW> t'O-OP. tOTTOX FA1TORY LTIP.




WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions — 10.00 a.m

Police and Petty, Debt Courts—10,00 a.m
Meeting of the Vestry of St. Peter
2 p.m,
Basketball! Presentation Match at
YM.P.C 7.20 p.m

Mobile Cinema Show at Princess Alice

Playing Field, St Michael — 7.30 p.m,

Police Band at Revuedeville Show at
Empire Theatre 8.30 p.m.

Por the cause that lacks assistarice

‘Gainst the wrongs that need resistance

For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.



ESTABLISHED 1895



Tsieng WantsDraft
Split Into 14 Votes

UNITED NATIONS, Sept. 3.
NATTONALIST CHINA on Wednesday opened a way
i for nine new Soviet vetoes when it requested the United
Nations Security Council to vote separately on each of 14
states whose simultaneous admission has been sought by
Russia. The Chinese delegate Tingful Tsiang told the
Council he insisted that the Russian Draft Resolution be

named in the Soviet document.
If the Council accepts Tsiang’s ———-_--—--------------——

sure to cast a veto against each Li l Carib

of the nine western backed can-j| itt e

tion. The other five states are

Soviet satellites, Malik announced

western applicants if his “log B Pull dD

rolling” proposal were rejected. e€ e€ own

our

split into 14 separate votes—one for each of the countries
request, Russia’s Jacob Malik is
} didates contained in his “Resolu-! Th t Will
on Tuesday that he would veto
Three other Western Council i
ee Netherlands, Greece (From
and ey—denouneed the So-, 5 :
Miss Beryl McBurnie, Director
er as contrary to the! of the Little {Carib Theatre, an-
They demanded that all appli-| POUnced tonig t that she is return |
cations be considered individual. ing to Port-of-Spain next week. |
ly. The United States is scheduled
to announce its opposition to the
Russian Resolution later.
Tsiang said if Malik refused to
agree to a separate vote on his
resolution, his whole proposal
would be out of order because

it would be contrary to the U.N,
Charter.

Charter Makes it Clear
Tsiang and other western dele-
gates contend that the Charter
@ on page 6

Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 3

She has only just heard the news|
oe her theatre is to be demolish-
ed.

“It has come as a shock,” she}
told me tonight, “There is nothing |
I can do about the decision to pull |
the theatre down, but I feel thot |
I must return to Trinidad.

“T shall not spare myself unt!
a new Little Carib Theatre ha
been built. This time it must be
a permanent structure. The theatre ,
represented the cultural side of
a West Indies Federation and it
must not be allowed to disinte-|



. grate especially at this time when
U.S. Charges Federation is so much in the
news.”

Miss McBurnie has obtained a
passage on a ship leaving on Sep-
tember 8. That is the date tha
her theatre is to be pulled down

Against Hong
Kong Ridiculous

HONG KONG, Sept. 3.

The Government reacted with
controlled anger on Wednesday
to charges by United States Con-
gressman Carrol Kearns that
“United States materials are go-
ing through Hong Kong to be used
against the American boys in
Korea “and that there were more
Communist ships in the harbour
than any other.”

The charges were so wild and
so baseless as to be completely
ridiculous, a government spokes-
man told United Press, He refus-
ed to say anything more. Kearns
is a member of the 1l-man Con.
gressional group which stopped
one day here last week.

Hong Kong authorities said
that there have been _ exactly
three Chinese ships in the har-
bour in the past two years and
none in the past 12 months. It
is conceded Here that there is
some small scale smuggling of
strategic goods—mostly petroleum
products, but most strategie goods
foing to China go in Soviet satel-

ite ships that will never touch
Hong Kong.

—UP.

Reds Kidnap
Viennese Official

VIENNA, Sept. 3.

Six Russians, three of them in
uniform, early today kidnapped
Walter Bittner, Vienna municipal
housing official’ who has been
dealing with claims over furni-
ture confiscated by the Russians
after the war.

A police statement said that
Bittner was waiting for a tram-
car in the Brightenau district in
the Soviet sector when a Russian
jeep and limousine with a Rus-

She will arrive in Trinidaq abou!| session, A spokesman said that

17 days later. |
W. German Secret |
Police Break Up

Red Spy Ring.

HOECHEST, Germany,
Sept. 3

West Berlin officials said inat
the secret police broke up >
widespread Communist spy ring
which ran a “spy school” in the
Communist East German trad»
headquarters in this industrial
suburb of Frankfurt. Three of
the spy ring leaders were ar
rested in a secret police raid on
the. East German government
“bureau for inter German
trade.”

Thé police at Bonn said that
more arrests would be made
shortly. Authorities refused {o
say whether the trade buret
raid here was at the main head-
quarters of the spy ring or one of
its \ branches.—U.P.

ANGLO-IRANIAN CO.
FINDS IDEAL SPOT
FOR NEW REFINERY

ADEN, Sept. 3

Anglo-Iranian Oil Company
officials surveying harbour and
land facilities here declared that
they were ideal for the new re-
finery installations that the Com-
pany proposes to construct. They
said that preliminary building
arrangements were already under-~
way and that the refinery should
start production within the next
18 months, The estimated capac-
ity will be four to five million tons.
—U-P.





|

\





ee



|
|

} bloc met in a closed session on
Wednesday to draft a letter to
the



Nationalist China Opens Way
For Nine New Soviet



Le Tourneau
Reports On
Indo-China

PARIS, Sept. 3
The Minister for the associated
States gf Indo-China Jean Le
Tourneau briefed Government,
Ministers fully om Wednesday on
the latest developments in Indo-
China.

|

Le Tourneau, fresh from a pro-
longed vivit to Saigon, gave a re-
stricted Cabinet meeting a full





account of political events in
Cambodia and Vietnam. The
Ministers, who closed the three

and one half hour session at noon



U.N., New York, Sept. 3.
United Nations Arab-Asian

U.N. Secretary General
announcing the intention of 15
Asiatic nations to place the
French Morocean dispute on the





prisoner 6f war camps resultin:

well-conceived plan of your sid



YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Rainfall from Codrington: .17 of an inch

Tota) rainfall for the month: 43 of am
net

Highest Tempefature: @7.5°Fr

Lowest Temperature: T.5°F

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per bour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.954, (2 p.m.) 2GTs
TODAY

Sunrise: 6.49 am

Sunset: 6.12 p.m.

Lighting; 700 p.m,

High Tide: 12.15 po.

Low Tide: 9.52 eum. ant 6.28 ‘p.m.

dborate

PRICE : FIVE CENTS
ING CLOTHING

T SEPTEMBER 4, 1952





renee

‘“HURSDAY,



DISTR

|
|



Vetoes
T.U.C. Will Atiack

Denationalisation

NARGATE, England, Sept. 3. |
A POWERFUL Tradg: Union Congress decided unani-
mously to attack “by eyvers can means” the plan of |
Prime Minister Winstey - Ws Government to
denationalize the long distance trucking industry
Other resolutions wili come up later condemning plans
to denationalize the steel industry also, and urging further
nationalization.
_ The resolution which declared plans to turn the truck-
ing back to private enterprise was a complete capitula-
tion to private vested interests and would damage the

transport system, |







ath / : England’s Trade Union Con-/} en.
also heard a brief address by | s |
"e inister : jgress demanded that Prime
rhage mpi dge Rey og Nam Protests \Minister Churchill intercede A LARGE CROWD was present at the Belleplaine Community Centre yesterday afternoon to receive
ernment spokesmen Raymond . x |South Africa to gain the ré clothing and money from Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, President-Founder of the American Aid Society.
Marcellin declined to disclose Against “Slaughter™ gase of labour leaders and en Mr. Wilkin$on (left) looks on as Mrs, B. B. Bourne, M.C.P., distributes the slotting, ‘ :
what Schuman talked about. . racial discrimination there } re Pah anh ort et - UEIOIORE OF age 5) ¢
p a unanimous vote Delegats nen ri eee ees
The Ministers did not discus+ Uf Red Prisoners . sed me. a ny te tn 9 e 1
jel a ‘ pas’ a resolution condemnin } t
were the dubject of & ful Cabnnet PANMUNJOM, Sept. x. the Policies of South Afric ele a raae S| ater sp ou.
meeting yesterday. “ But Health| North Korean General Nam «. Prime Minister Malan
Minister Paul Ribeyre outlined ae ms fourth protest agains, * pene oe. ee ern a % ' Seen Off
proposed measures to combat the wi t he caded “slaughter . re nera noe executive br ody |
growing menace of the drug traf-|Communist war prisoners, Pa. make the strongest posaibls| Jea ene mce ar t
| fie in France.--U.P, latest protest was against § in| PFotest to Dr. Malan and also 10} St Lue
death of a prisoner killed uq/OU" OWN government with a view | : i e
Monday by a rock hurled by « ‘° obtaining the release of ovr! (From Our Own Correspondent)
rt construction blast. The prisorwr Ceasues and an end to oll LONDON, September 3. A waterspout was seen off the
Moroccan Dispute was 700 feet from the blast, ana cial discrimination,” WIDESPREAD INTEREST is being taken in the ae —_ s oe at
; res j se 7 . e ‘ _ aa
Will Go On seoaena” aa he dasa bate te Pee ah: 2 "*| Ganada-West Indies trade talks starting on September 9. Sihescc. interviewed oe
freak nasiians ed he GON le ore Nn complete denial of| The latest comments on these talks is in The New Com \dyocate tell the following story.
U N nda , Nam said in [the Declaration of Human Rig! | monwealth, Referring to the traditional trade links be At about nine o'clock in the
na Age letter to the chief allied truce |@¢opted by the United Nations o) tween the two areas, The New Commonwealth points ou. morning a dark cloud was seen



negotiator Major-General Will-|Which the British governm*rt; that they have weakened significantly in postwar years, Out to Sea, It became darker and
ee a “sinee Augu: |are stegnatories."-U-P, & ©P. | Tt adds : “Canada is now taking action which could be « SE ee ae oe oe
anon” eaakanty ma ak lasting detriment to an old commercial friendship.” uffled, After about half an hour

This reference to



is the fact

he cloud seemed to reach down

SOVIET. GUARDS ;.,



. i ‘anada is turning to non- o the sea funnelwise
in the killing and wounding » endian .

. Commonwealth sources for hg R d l When it did touch the sea the
126 men. ‘This indicates it as | QIPEN FIRE. ON (sicae supplies because she secs, | FALCE our

surface was violently disturbed



j ibetter opportunity to develop} e ind the water spouted skywards,
3 v . _|to slaughter our captured 1 =f - ID |. sabes 4 S ll S i ;
scion, "A spoketael eaaTHRN,[tonnet for the purpore of unger WEST BERLINER |oynteryar wate win nem) SELL SCARCE im Masn it was, over and g
the letter has been completed|'"™/"8 armistice negotiation | . _ ‘ that the London conference is immediate vicinity followed,
but will not be relesseh for |{d extending the Korean wat"! soviet Pe emgage ne ms n {described as “an internal working| , The effects of the recent rice «nt fear Cytiogeadile deseribes
several days beca severa|| At the same time Chinese | meer Buards oP party,” but that it cannot divest | flour shortage on the food situ: - ater as; irli

y rage |Wednesday opened fire on a\Pot t | Waterspout as a whirling
Asian diplomats could not attend|“?m™munist radio at Peiping said!) woo Bellines on tl on litself of all political significance | tion in the island are still bein’ | nadoetike cloud tapering slow=
the meeting and sign the docu-|'%at American prison eamp com-~ BE: a erlingr on the border oflwrie present conference can be! severely felt, and housewives a ly downwards, the’ sea surface
meee ; manders are planning large scaly ae imamate and West Berlin) ..iq to be concerned with the experiencing great diMeulty / vocamiant gisele’ ok demebin

The group will meet again next|trture and murder of comin} on the Horder, ‘She border in |basic question of how closely, prepauing meals for thelr fum!~ (ho"contae of the cloud of spray

Monday to prepare the accom-|"8t prisoners and concealin {1208 Seis, a te the com (Wess a es ect Bales, Aildik veri : bre LMR. O1, be i.
panying memorandum outlining|â„¢@9Â¥. incidents .of vidtence insion (Gent took plane. .aw Me Som-\tied ts United Tene economy es ROR hede erie oe samen ORES, end Sat Wika k
reasons for bringing North/*he prison camps. The Res| ioints connecting West Berli,|@2a it would be in keeping with rived recently in the colony, jumber of ‘these may form
African questions before the radio charged that hundreds of ar the. Soviet es pee ena political trends in the Caribbean Sut not in sufficiently larve fairly close together at abou the
Aantinmny oer taeck ceed peau” the Sante trucks coming from the West ‘oj! more freedom were granted.) quantities as to relieve the very same time, their duration rang-



Reds Shoot U.S.

because of the
blockade.”"——U.P.



acute situation,

: is a a t
the City. loo is pointed out that the effec

the conference on ublic
A French sector resident told |\ inion in the West Indies ay be Added to this, the great demand
the police that Soviet soldier®|.onsiderable, and that the Cana.\ {or local items of food during the
crossed into the French sector i" | ajans, who have not been inyited., Pat few weeks has resulted in

: ‘ing up to 30 minutes,
“American news





Sangster Leaves





Pe ge © s *\an attempt to check his papers. wit} be watchin its outcome %* Very marked decrease in sup- Canada
chutists Oil ,ompanies = a = when ~ ran oe iwith interest ' : | ply, For
7 | Sovie' r upon m with | sreadfruits which have been TON, Sept. 2.
‘a deat he tie Case B © their tommy guns, He was ngt a t jused to augment the low food’ poy ee a tor
; egims wounded, W P | Supply during the last two week social. Welfare, leaves tomorrow
States carrier “Boxer” disclosed In the same territory or the es Leaves have now beeor é sae ete atten *
Se ne - ‘ sa e ~ ' i } mt we very scavce.' for Canada to attend the Com-
that Cor ‘ ASH Sep , ‘
nee a anes Cre aka Mec The en ge ng border between the Soviet zone ' Tn spite of a slight increase in monwealth Paorliamentaiy meet.
American airmen parachuting) to-day began hearing of the Sehti. of Germany and the French | 4 or orea | the quantity of sweet potatoes on jng in Ottawa. Mr. Sangster will
(from their cisabled planes. ' mony on whether international sector in the district of Frosneu, ° {the market, the demand is so also tour agricultural workers’
| operations by major oil compan- a young woman of about 18 TOKYO, Sept. 3. { wreat that these have also failed centres in the United States to
The dispatch said the Navy has| ies amount to a monopolistic car-(Years of age was dragged into} Major General M. M. A, R.,'° help the situation obtain first-hand knowledge of
warned its pilots that they may] tel. Some 21 oil co nies have|#ast Germany by Soviet border|West, new Commander of the Enlist sa P ;conditions among Jamaican farm
become targets for enemy small] heen subpoenaed to testify before|suards, it was reported by eye-|Commonwealth Division in Korea, , ,/M8US) potatoes which are in workers in America,
fire if they bail out over enemy]the panel in a secret session, witnesses.—U.P, will go to Korea tomorrow and | ‘alr supply are being sold at! Mr, Sangster, representing the
territory. It advised them to ditch] Subpoenaed companies inélude —_ is expected to take over his new euch a fast rate that housewives| West Indies on the Executive
their planes if possible at sé! of the five United States com» B Ss. k command on September’ 7, when] fear that unless more rice and’ Committee of the Commonwealth
where they ae be picked UP panies which with two British ustamante @EKS | Major General A. J. H, Cassels,| our are made available in the|Parliamentary Association, is
ane cae eee [concerns were charged in “the the present Commander, will} "ear future, these potatoes will) leading the delegation of West
The disclosure came as a ty-,©OMtroversial Federal Trade| Relatives In U.K. leave. oon be in short supply also, Ungiee Serhecenerene to. the
, 4Ic , ; Major General “Mike” West ‘conference.—C.P.
phoon nicknamed “Mary” curbed|Commission’s report, with dori- , ay ; a
‘ ho natin mos’ the (From Our Own Correspondent) today met General Mark Clark,
poth round ana ty activity Ss wagniin taleknon = ae LONDON, Sept. 3. |Supreme Commander, and then!
ao , se bee ; Sixty-eight-year-old Jamaica|told his first Press conference |
lashed Eighth Ar rear areas} These firms are Standard Oil tebous 1 tli here that f iced’ “tor
with winds up to m.p.h, and|Company of New Jersey, Stand- i leader, Mr. William A.jhere that he was already “‘ter- e
100 m.p.h, northward towardslard Oil Company of California,| Bustamante, who is in London|ribly impressed” by the spirit of |
Communist North Korea Socony Vacuum Oil Co env, for trade talks, is also on the first]|co-operation among the many
' mpany, stage of a journey “late in life’|United Nations elements, General
But fifty F.80 shooting star ce a Corporation and th@lt trace his unknown relatives—|Cassells is to make a quick tour
jets roared into North-west Korea "Moe pre : and he is crossing his fingers that}of Australia, New Zealand, and : ; French mine
and caught the Communists try- i ost of the companies fi tly nothing will happen to stop him.|Canada before returning to Biri- Three tiundred odd vears ago French imierants
ing to repair an airfield at Sin-|@enied the charges when he} He js half Irisn and believes he|(ain about October 16 brought their age old skill and experience in wine culture
ate R p
anpo. They shattered the field|/F-T.C. report was made puvlic}pas several elderly relations in, —UP. ' :
with 70 direct hits.—U.P. by the Senate Small Business! puplin. j to South Africa. Here they found an ideal climare and



sian number plate drove up to
him. While three soldiers in the
jeep pointed their guns at Bittner,
three civilians jumped into the
limousine and dashed off escort-
ed by the jeep towards central
Vienna where the Russian head-
quarters are located.

It is believed that the kidnap-
ping was connected with Bitt-
ner’s work in the housing Pa

King Gives Clothes
Te U.S. Airmen

WESTOVER AIRFORCE
BASE, Mass., Sept. 3.

King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia,
has given 86 complete sets of
native Arabian clothing valued
at more than $6,000 to plane
crew members who flew 33,750
Moslem pilgrims to the Holy City
of Mecca last week.

Reports from Beirut said the
monarch presented the clothing
to military air transport crews in
gratitude for the flights.

‘In Washington, Secretary of
State Dean Acheson, back from
a three week vacation, on Wed-
nesday hailed the recent Ameri-
ean airlift of pilgrims to Mecca
as an “outstanding work.” He
disclosed at a Press conference
that Under Secretary of State
David Bruce has congratulated
the American Embassy at Beirut
for putting the airlift into re aa

—UP.

ee









'
WASHINGTON, Sept. 3

Cordell Hull, 80. former Secre-| UNDER HEAVY FIRE from Communi

tary of State, was removed from | tiously work their way through he
the “critical” list at the Bethesda |} in the “Bunker Hill” area, t¢
Naval Hospital and put on the rie e Mar
“serious” list. 8

—UP. t identified

MERCY MISSION ON ‘SIBERIA HILL’








Committee last week.

officials and records dating bick

“I have been coming here each
for six years,” he said
is flat in Buckingham Gate, “but

If the testimony of company soil condition for the production of wines of exceplionaly

fine quality

Storm Halts Air

To-day, South Africa’s leading wine pro

ry jas far as 1928 convince thejeach time I have tried to go to e WV . | | }
Fs 7 Grand Jury that the concerns|/Ireland something has happened \ction In Korea ducts — K.WV. — are acknowledge d throughout th
have promoted monopoly, the|to recall me to Jamaica.” world as among the finest obtainable





panel would hand down criminc! Mr. Bustamante’s name was TOKYO, Sept. 3
indictments.—U.P. originally Clarke. He is the son A tropical storm today grounded
of ¥. Irish nae who emigrated | fighter and fighter-bomber aircraft
ee ie R 1 to Jamaica. t the age of six tw! all along the Korean front anc |
i. No ecent Troubk was adopted by a Spanish army limited ground action to probe |

In Prison Camps’



officer and took his name.

; by patrols and brief exchanges «











!
| {line Heavy rain drenched front.)
ae ‘ line positions and turned the so!!!
FAIRFIELD, California, - A h A L tinto a morash for the third time
: Sept. 3. c eson ppea 6 ty ix weeks,
Major-General Haydon Bo%i- 7 : | {
ner who cleaned u the Com ua This evening the centre of the }
"3 munist prisoner Getadaie or To Pers ‘ a was ge Pe and er j
oi “s $9 : g ; ing slow the frontline. Troop: ,
; |Flot-torn Koje island was on ni WASHINGTON, sept. 3. | NE lowly to the frontline. ‘TTroog
y gnment In} Dean Acheson, American! rned to expect gusts of 8
}Texas on Wednesday. BoatnerJc...,... toed f : se med t xp gusts i
abtived tees tae East Secretary of State, appealed '0} mph. strength. North Korean,
late yesterday snd said S Aord Persia to-day to reconsider the| General Nam [l, senior Commu- if
has been aes ye ble MW Anglo-American proposal to sel-| nist delegate to the truce talks,
United Nati ecent trou “Ite the oil dispute with Britain.; today accused the United Nation’
core . ons Ler hg camps J°)The proposal, put forward joint, | of “sanguinary incidents in the ;
oe systematic method O11}, by President Truman and| prisoner of war camps."—U.P. | i
hmmm [dealing with the trouble-making|p,itich Prime Minister Churchill 1 ,
/ é re prisoners has been perfected” ris Time WVLiniste Tr -nurem at
bade 1” ! ae ‘Iwas rejected orally ina radio 1) )
pm He said: “There has been ne statement by the Persian Pre- » Kill “d I Fi 1) {
“ serious organized mutiny since anlar Dr Mossadegh But “i ie n ire i (
*_U. . Mosse \ ; }
ane Fee nds ia ai Acheson told a Press conference Ab d F fi h " i }
FINANCIAL SITUATION \'0-day that be was hoping that) DOar reighter ||
me ; Persia would give most careful
IN FRANCE BETTER ecnsiiieention te tha ts ; NORFOLK, Sept. 3. |)
, # e proposal. He ~ I 4K, Sept. ; |
MEXICO CITY, Sept. 3 [was encouraged to believe that; Z “io « rwegian anne s re i
p France has gone through “a very|this would be done by the fi et ed and three injured on ed- |} “7 ° . ”
@ \|aeute financial crisis”, but thelthat the Persian parliament had! esd when fire broke out|{ Ihe Wine of all Jime
2 | present outlook for the EuropeaQ|peen called into session to con-[#board the freighter Hopeviile ||
nation is much better, according sider the offer.—U.P. tied up cans — Author=1} Cape Dry Red (full and ligi
oO e French Governor of the on eee ities said the fire broke out in the Sparkling Franschoeh pugne typ
’ e { Parkin ranschoek (Champa t “
ae | international Monetary Fund crew quarter it 8.15 am.|} Spabhline Roodehero ae
P ioe cerert said: “The situ-! EDEN WILL BE HOST G.M.T. Three city fire companies, ||} sahagis one : _ Old Browr
ation in France last February was coast guard fire boat. 284- ' Sil bean ; gil ‘s .
desperate and iumhe nowomary a] LONDON, Sept. 3 | o.+75) oe nd sy _ yrds Cabernet ee ua No
loan of $100,000,000 from the Foreign Minister Anthony Eden|/),,, nia its " oe oe i erse
fund.” He said drastic measures| will be host on Wednesday night)" ° , ee
a tees ‘were imposed to prevent economic | at farewell dinner to the out- ; i
t guus, three American soldi Reasee , going Egyptian Ambassador Abdul c “+ wme me a ed “ re med i
an - aes “The outlook at pres is better} Fattah Amr Members of the magne Godvik ¢ sergen and |(
«vy foliage as they elimb “Siberia atid hopes a that will keep] Eg3 pti Er taff Lord| Karl Strandvuld from Hemm- i}} *
cue a wounded comrade. The improving.” Calvert said trade! Cha ‘ Ar the|Mesberget. The Hopeville is alii 6c ae ‘ , , t
e, Hanover, Pa., and Navy between Mexico and France will! Pre t , ~ Trade,|motor shi f 00 ‘ P))} For Distinction dF Ou i
Vash. The third man in the show a marked increase within, Peter Tho f ! Iso} O egistry. He ipta ue
Photo from Fnternationat) |! the next few months.—U.P ! attend.—U.P Edwardsen,-~U-P iy 4
































































—

PAGE TWO



Carib

RANK and William “Billy”

Manning, better known in

Aquatic surroundings he
“Manning Twins” be-n b

B.W.LA, this morning for Puerto
Rico ‘on the first leg of their trip
to Canada. Their next stop will
be New York and from there they
wil] go to Montreal.

The Manning twins, sons of Dr
and Mrs, F. F. Manning of “Ros-
lyn”, The Garrison, will
McGill University where they both
will study Chemical Engineering.

Frank won the Lynch Memorial
Prize for the best School Certifi-
eate in the island in 1949 and won
the Barbados Scholarship in Sci-
ence last year. They both have
exemptions from the Inter. B.Sc.,
London University.

Frank and Billy will be missed
very muchin the Water Polo
series, They both turned out for
Snappers and one year Billy skip-
pered the Harrison College team
Billy plays at Cenire forward
while Frank is a centre back.
Billy has represented the island
on many occasions. He visited
Trinidad with the Barbados Team

On two occasions Billy ended up
Min sar a at eS Col-
lege Aquatic Sports. ank was
runner-up, also finished
Junior Cham in the Barbados
Aquatic Club Sports a few years

ago.

‘They “Swill be in Canada for
about four years but perhaps will
return to the island at intervals
on holiday,

On Saturday night last Mr. Ken
Ince, a member of the Snapper
team, andâ„¢Mrs. Ince held a Fare-
well Party at his home in their
honour. Many Snapper members
attended. _

Revuedeville A Success

EVUEDEVILLE 1952, produced
and directed by Mrs. A. L.
Stuart, opened at the Empire
ae last night before a crowd
at filled the Theatre to capacity

_ The’ ‘appreciative audience
which included His Excellency the
Governor, Lady Savage, Major
Dennis ** Vaughan, A.D.C., and
Party, witnessed a show of a high
standard of acting.

All those who attended the Pre-
mier will admit that the Show
was a big success. The cast of over

boys and girls displayed their
talent in a satisfactory and appre-
Clative way.

_The costumes, stage decorations,
and lighting effects. all blended
well with the graceful and rhyth-
‘mic movements of the ‘“Stuart-
éttes”. The Police Band under the

rvision of Capt. Raison,
M .E., rendered many familiar
tunes and accompanied the dances.

Joseph Tudor. Jnr., again stole
the show in an act of constant
clowning. This year he is a rich
Barbadian who goes on tour. The
Glee Singers, Thelma’ Barker,
Doreen Gibbs, Jan Ward, Norma
Gaskin, Juliet Gaskin and the rest
too numerous to mention, display-
ed fine talent.

There will be repeat perform-
ances to-night and to-morrow
night at 8.30 o’clock and a matinee
to-morrow afternoon.

Saw Cyclists Ride
R. LIMBROOK DE PEIZA

BARKER, Assistant Master
of the Coleridge-Parry Combined
School, arrived yesterday morning
by the S.S. De Grasse from Mar-
tinique where he spent two
months’ vacation. ;

While there he saw the Carib-
bean Cycle Meeting at which a
team of local cyclists rode. He
thought that the Barbadian cyclists
did tH@ir“=best but lacked the



enter

C, & O) of St. Vincent, arrived



alling



THE MANNING TWIN, Frank (left) and Billy leave today for
Canada to enter McGill University

To Study Music
R. CEDRIC PHILLIPS popu-
+ lar pianist and vocalist left
the island on Saturday night by
the Lady Nelson for Canada
where he will further his studie

After Many Years

ed home during the past
after spending three months, holi-

in Music. sister Mrs, S. Melonney of the Ivy
Road. This was Mrs. Harris’ first
Many of us will remember visit here in some years and said

Cedric in his early career when
he performed in concerts as a
pupil of Mrs. Ione Gormandy,
Principal of the Excelsior School
of Music, Since then he has
excelled and is now a versatile
young musician, In recent years
he has taken to compositions of
popular songs put still continues
along the classical lines.

Carib joins in wishing him all
the very best in his musical pur-
suits and look forward to many
entertainments in future years
when his studies are completed.

To Join Husband

M®s. ERNESTA GLARKE of
Clapham New Road left the
colony on Sunday last by
B.W.1.A. for St. Lucia where she
will join her husband who is em-
ployed with Messrs. Barnes & Co.,
Contractors in the construction of
a new Castries, Mrs, Clarke hopes
to be way for about three months.

First Visit

that
stay.

she had quite an enjoyable

For Two Weeks

R. GUY CHAN arrived here

on Friday last by B.W.LA,.

from Trinidad on his first visit.

He is a clerk of the Manufacturers

of Angostura Bitters and will be

living at Super Mare Guest House
during his two-week stay.

With Standard Life

R. PHIL ROLLOCK arrived
in the colony on Friday last
by B.W.LA. from Trinidad for one
month’s holiday. He is employed
with Standard Life Assurance Co.,
and during his stay will take the
opportunity to look up the Agents
here.
He is a guest at Super Mare
Guest House and this is his first
visit to Barbados,

Teacher Returns
M* CARL JACKMAN, a

Master of the Jamaica Col-
lege left the island by the S.S.
De Grasse yesterday morning on
his way to Jamaica after spending
some weékd#? vacation with his
father Mr. C, B, Jackman, Head-
master of Christ Church Boys’
School.

Mr. Jackman took up his ap-
pointment at the Jamaica College
in May, 1944, He told Carib that
he enjoyed his stay and this vaca-
tion has been one of the hottest he
has spent at home,

M?*. WILLIAM BELL was
4 among the arrivals by
B.W.1.A. from Trinidad over the
weekend and is paying his first
visit here, He is a clerk of Stand-
ard Life Assurance Co. and is a
guest at Super Mare Guest House.
He hopes to remain here for about
two weeks,

With Parents |,

R. W. E. BELL, Sub-Account- New Aj int
ant of Barclays Bank (D, Sepetncunnee
Me: COLUM Q’KIERSEY,
2 (Irish born) B.A., B, Com.,
arrived in the colony yesterday by
the S.S, De Grasse from England
to take up an appointment as
Commercial Master at Comber-

in the colony’ yesterday by the
S.S.De Grasse after a tour of
Belgium, France, Italy, Ireland
and the United Kingdom
Mr. Bell is remaining with his
parents Mr. and Mrs, J. W. Bell. mere School.
at Roseneath, Balmoral Gap. Also Mr. O’Kiersey is a graduate of
staying with the Bells are Mrs, the University of Ireland, Major
Luuis J. Goggi and her two child- C. Noott, Headmaster of Comber-
ren, Mrs. Goggi’s husband, a U.S, mere Boys’ School, was at the



RS. VIVIENNE HARRIS of
Brooklyn, New York, return-
week

day in the island as a guest of her

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

SY AS | A

Knarf, Hanid See a Friend

—He Lives in a Cave hy the Brook—
By MAX TRELL

IT WAS a raw, cold November
afternoon. The wind cut through
the branches of the trees from which
sll the leaves were gone, and the
meray sky threatened either rain or,
more likely, snow. }

Knarf and Hanid walked down to
the brook and stopped at the spot
where the willow hung over the
dark water. For a moment or two
they both peered up and down the
bank. }

“I don’t see him anywhere,”
Knarf said at last. T

“No,” said Hanid. At this she
began calling in a loud voice; “Nep!
King Nep!”

Green Hat ;

A minute later a little head wear-
ing a green hat appeared from in-|
side a cave formed by two moss-'in the whole grotto was an enor-
tee wien: Riot tal Wes nition Ooh Ga
it at once and ran over, shouting! “It’s my telephone,’



King Nep on his throne.

King Nep

with joy. | explai ese
plained, smiling.
“We thought you had gone away,| “Telephone?” Knarf and Hanid
King Nep!” Hanid exclaimed. lboth said :

“Or gone to sleep for the winter,”
said Knarf. | Middle of Ocean

“Not at all, not at all,” replied King Nep nodded. “It’s connected
the man addressed as King Nep.| right to the middle of the ocean.
His full name was Neptune, king|Just put your ear to it and you'll
of the seven seas. But no one had | understand what I mean.”
called him by that name in hundreds) First Knarf put his ear to it and
and hundreds of years. In fact, Yistened, then Hanid—noticing the
hardly anyone knew about him at)surprised look on her brother's
all any more. He had moved away! face—listened, too, King Nep stood
from the ocean, and he now lived smiling until they spoke.
very quietly by the small brook that) «y peard the sound of the waves!”
flowed past Knarf and Hanid’s said Knarf,
garden, “Come in, my dears,” he ‘

Enea STG - . ahem


























agency quoted
sources as allegedly saying that
lines Holy Office would probably
issue a decree condemning beau-

catholic Listeners’ Choice, 6 00 pm "Welsh Diary,
615 pm. Variety Road Show, 6 45 p.m,
Sports Round-Up and Programme Par-
ade, 7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m, Home
News From Britain,



ty contests as “dangerous and a 7!5—1040 p.m. —~ 25.5%m., $1,3%m
4 Haste | threat to modesty and morality.” “715 pm We See Britain. 748 p.m
rer PT et | LT TA spokesman for the Holy Seunnignshin, Bands, 818. bm Radio
PTT TPT] [Ottce, whose pretect is the Pope #42 pul intr, 85 "p, me Rr
imself said that it was “impos- promenade Concerts, 1000 pm The

vible’ that a news agency should
know of the decision before the
Holy Office. —U-P.

News, 10.10 p m_ News Talk, 10 15 p.m,
A Day in the Life of the Foreign Secre-
tary, 10.30 pm. King George V: His

AcToss







The smoke makes Rupert think
that the dragon cannot be tar
away, “Can | really go down

18: A dire change on horse back. (#1

. Starts every 20, ( ting himselt caretully into the ho'e

Rupert finds everything just as the
other has said. The floor is rough,





Solution of vesterday's puztle,— Across: ’
2 Ggsure: ns Accounted Yo, Complete there ?"" he asks. ‘Of course,”’ ~ there 1s a curious dim hight
ft fe: is. Thongs, 18 Py vay n : he .
~ Finale’ 19. frrecular: 20° Nivibleds; 21 says the Imp, Our passages are xd fave he is among the roars
Hiss. Economise. Dewn: 1. Gaper- never really dark ff Ue great trees. Some of rhein
ine; 2 Eccentric; 3 Scorn. 4, Eternal nae y dark and they are in-ve braid slackened parches.
ana so. Idga: & Omit: 10, ‘Lion; 14 hoe ‘arge enough tor you to walk =" T he dra > eee
High wa bi? Glass: 16. Serve: 17, ‘rough, so please hurry.” Let. scorched. them ** a preath as

1m, thinks.

a

NOTICE



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 “: DEPTS. 4220 :



was saying. “I’ve fixed up my grotto)
a bit. It isn’t exactly as pretty or
as comfortable as I'd like to have it.
But do come in and see for your-|
selves.” Knarf and Hanid stooped
down and crawled inside. |

“Why, it’s lovely!” Hanid said in
surprise when she looked around.

It was indeed lovely, The cave—
or grotto as King Nep called it—
was all of*rock with long greenish
moss hanging down like ribbons.
The floor was of pure white sand.
There was a table and a large chair
made of twisted coral. On the walls
were star-fish and sea-anemones
and periwinkles; and snail shells
of all the colors of the Rainbow,
were strung together like beads and |

“It’s the ocean all right,” said
Hanid.

Then they both listened some
more.

“Some days,” King Nep said, “I
can hear the waves beating furious-
ly together. Then I know there’s
a storm. But most of the time I just

| hear them murmuring ... murmur-

ing ... and then I know that the
sun is shining and it’s a wonderful
day. Now and then I hear the cry
of the sea-gulls, and the splashing
of a family of whales. But always,
day and night, I can hear the sound
of my waves, far, far away. It’s
wonderfully pleasant to have this
telephone. It reminds me of the old
days, so long ago. But don’t you
like my grotto? Don’t you?” And



hung from tiny hooks, |
But the most extraordinary thing’



East German Comedians ||

Knarf and Hanid said they did—
of course they did,





- ©Too Funny”

BERLIN, Sept. 1.

East German Communists warn-
ed the comedians in the Soviet
zone on Monday that they are
getting too funny, The party found
that audiences were laughing
themselves red in the face at anti-
Red jokes,

For example: “For six weeks
Fritz worked in the East German
Foreign Trade Ministry, He
travelled all the time. Often he
sent postcards to his friend Hans.
One read: “Greetings from Free
Budapest.” another read: ‘“Greet-
ings from Free Prague.” A third:
“Greetings from Free War-*





saw”. Hans. was worried when
no cards came for several weeks
Then he got one postmarked
Berlin. It read: “Greetings from
Fritz” That’s the sort of thing the
party said that wont be tolerated.

The party decided that the
jokes of the comedians are either
too old or too new. The old ones
are not topical, and the new ones
are too timely, The review said for
the most part that the jokes are
“fifty years behind the times.
with no relation to the progress
made under Socialism in East
Germany.”

—UP.



ROODAL

EMPIRE OLYMPIC ,
Serene: core â„¢.| Thursday cnly at

at 5 & 8.30 p.m. 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.



and
ADV. OF FRANK |WHISPERING j
AND JESSE JAMES, FOOTSTEPS |



(Dial 2310)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30 p.m.

















Life e t
bee kiie ae” oe ee ERROL FLYNN ae Poe) ee “SPRING SONG”
Â¥ a (9 Neck _ ACTION DOUBLE ! Dennis MORGAN & pp See eta
1 Causes a Ti n e com “DISTANT D s" “ D"
n wan, (8) f severe pain. (7) | ' R ’ e CAPTAIN BLOOD (Technicolor) __ Stewart GRANGER
r ction of si e n. Se ===
12 jternative return to two,smal upert s Spring Adventure—22 a as See ieteee Fri. & Sat.
companies ty antiquated ? (6) ‘ ROCKY MOUNTAIN Pacday feces Special 1.90 pir 445 & 8.30 p.m.
16 Would aacarally’ seat ‘Sin, (7) at : = . ' ffs La RUE Doudle ! Errol FLYNN in
R taain ae 7 | uONTIER J, nieaane's
é 18 syssing to today seemingly. (5, e-day's Special 1.30 p m. REVENGE” & aes acm
20. Common resting Diace (8) SILVER CITY BONANZA || -CUZEAX Scott FORBES
Rex ALLEN & Opening Friday “Bat, Special 1.30 p.m,
Down ~ UMS” Sat. Spec! ‘
1 eeu a laughable drawing GUNMEN OF ABILENE en ne SPORY of KINGS
2. Fen Rocky LANE Paul CAMPBELL &
* Brin ‘rou face to tee (6) 4 — “BLAZING ACROSS
" efurmed mite. ( ’ Sat. (Special) 9.30 & 1.30 Midnite Special Sat.
5. is is hurtful, (7) I BUC . m pee! as. Charles STARRETT
. aoe sae to.rat you u fing, (7) SJ A cee tere THOROUGHEREDS = =
4 0! nguage contrac Ne )
aa wien. (O) Shashi heel oate 2 @ : ae pearenyr A aaancdd ROBIN HOOD |] ‘WESTWARD BOUND”
poehing bur . Uttle sister. (oF y aor k onte HALE Roy ROGERS (color) “RANGE JUSTICE

IMPORTANT THEATRE
ANNOUNCEMENT

GLOBE THEATRE, Roebuck Street, announces that as
from Tomorrow, September 5th, 1952, there will be changes in



the seating arrangement and

HOUSE SECTION of the theatre.
be introduced at cheaper admission prices than the HOUSE

SECTION. The first 8 rows in
be HOUSE and the last eight ro

will be the CIRCLE. This is intended to benefit our patrons

who are called. upon to pay

THE GLOBE. We have decided to reduce the admission Price
of our PIT SECTION for the same reason.
TICKET BOOTH will carry TWO CASHIERS—one will serve
cur HouSe and Circle Patrons, and the other Balcony and Box

Patrons exclusively.

The seating arrangement a
from Tomorrow, September 5¢

Twentieth Century Fox m'ghty Melodrama—LYDIA BAILEY
OUR PRICES WILL BE :
Pit 12c: Crele 24c; House 36c; Baleony 60c; Boxes 72c.

CHILDREN—Half Price at ™
Balcony.

| THE

MANAGEM



United Artists double|United Artists

(Dial 5170)
Last 2 Shows To-day
4130 & 8




THEATRES

ROXY ROYAL

Last Two Shows
To-day 4.20 & 8,1



To-morrow at 4

only
Double} Lloyd BRIDGES

Army Officer, i sta- age ar . el Mrs. A. L. Stuart's
waseed ‘experience. They should pao ” os at present sta paseage Warehouse to welcome Dancing School THE etue dined bebire PATTON
have seme. road races at home : Presents Laurence THERNEY JOURNEX” enibean
{ . > = — REVUEDEVILLE | Arline ROBERTS Starr! and
For Honeymoon ? ‘ 1952 | ANOTHER MAN'S |a. Filiam BOYD ay| THE HIDDEN ROOM
Arahar wer Holy Office D . Biot wena ree,
R. and-Mrs. A. Abra Pood oO y ice enies Opsalas Salray eases and Robert NEWTON
arrivats by B.W.I.A. on Sun at 445 & 8.30 p.m. Bette DAVIS “VICIOUS CIRCLE") Phil BROWN _
day from Trinidad. They were a * and continuing daily | Opening Friday” | To-day at 130 |Friday at 8.30 p.m
married in Trinidad on Saturday Forbidding Beauty Cont ests Universal Pletures | "toa ko (“UNDERCOVER | Farewell Pertorm-
30th August, and have come over ‘THE PRINCE was|:. & Continuing . and OMAN" o'Linay and ‘Troupe
t6 spend their honeymoon at Hote A THIEF” | Universal Pictures |, n in
Royal. tian dab CL Ce | ee | cualbegents TRAFFIC IN gn|CARACAS, NIGHTS
; pt, o e ‘ose two .sensa- | Audie TRPHY oe a) OD Os at
anal | A sacred congregation of the Listening Hours vonrony’ GOR | ae ao orem rare 1M wasaecer (ee a
Holy Office denied on Wednes- Piper LAURIE CIMARON KID | universal Pictures United Artists
CROSSWORD day the report by an_ unofficial qooTHURSDAY, SEPTEMBER. 4, 1952 Color by Technicolor hoe hint: Presents Double :—
: news agency specializing in *°?—715 Pom. — 19.76m,, 25.53m, Trawrs oF din| Starring Macdonald CAREY |"CYRANO OF
= church reports that Roman ———- ~~ sdtesiniat ns | Oh Be ak Richard ARLEN | Alexis SMITH in sina
ee ee le Catholic girls may be forbidden | 400 pm. The News, 410 pm. The)ROLL, ON TEXAS) Andy DEVINE |"“CAVE OF Jose FERRER
Phas to participate in beauty contests. ay eee 415 p.m. King George V: _MOON Ss Saturday at Midnite OUTLAWS" and .
ct Recor. pug Reign, 445 p m_ Sporting! Saturday at Midnite |WEB OF DANGER|Color by Technicolor “ZAMBA"
a The ecord, 5 pm. Lehar, 5 15 pm | Whole Serial It's the mystery of With

the great Wells | Jon HALL
Farso Robbery June VINCENT



ISTIN
(hb a} 8404)

Today (Only)
445 & 8.30 p.m,














































the Admission Prices of the
A CIRCLE SECTION will

the present House section shall
ws in the Present House Section

transportation fares to get to

OUR FRONT

nd prices will go into effect as
h, 1952, when patrons will see

Tatinees in Circle, House and

ENT, GLOBE THEATRIy















To-day at 4.30 & 8 1D














BY THE WAY......

"M afraid the point of the

joke that follows will be
missed by the young among my
readers.

A man who keeps on flying
from place to place, to break re-
cords, said he wouldn't have time
to see anything of Madrid when
he flew there and back. “Any-
how,” he added, “I don’t much
like foreign parts.”

High Court decision wanted

T has apparently not yet been

decided whether a man who
takes his horse abroad for a holi-
day can claim the £15 granted to
one who takes his car. He will
probably be asked to sign a state-
ment that he intends to ride the
horse abroad. If the horse is
merely to lounge about in some
French resort, it might as well
be a pet ape. And what about a
man who takes his horse in his
car, or tethered to it, and gets out
now and then to ride it? Can he
claim £30?

A clear ruling
from Cocklecarrot
R. JUSTICE COCKLE-CAR-
ROT is of the opinion that
a horse in a motor-car is a pas-
senger, ceteris paribus. but that
if a horse is tethered to a car

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (Only) 8.30 P.M.
“THUNDER HOOF’
Preston FOSTER: William BSHOP
“WHIRLWIND RAIDERS"
Charles STARRETT

(only) Mid-Nite Sat.






Fri

30 “OUTLAW
“SHADOWS on BRAND"
BEACON HILI Jimmy Wakely

yy McDowail “WEST of
IGHT BOAT to EL DORADO"

Johnny

tobert_ NEWTON Mack BROWN



HERE’S THE YEAR’S
NO. 1 MAKER OF
MERRIMENT!

CARY GRANT

amd
‘

BETSY DRAKE

WARNER BROS:

|




Bridgetown (Dial 2310)





APACHE DRUMS .. .
beating their tempo of
terror!

APACHE ARROWS...
whining their Deadly
Song!

APACHE
DRUMS

Color by TECHNICCLOR !
Starring :
Stephen McNALLY
Coleen GRAY

with
Willard PARKER «
Arthur SHIELDS

Special Added Attraction :
“SUGAR CHILE
ROBINSON”
with Sugar Chile (himself)
and Count BASSIE & Band

At The
BARBAREES (Dial 5170)

PLAZA

Opening
TOMORROW (FRIDAY)
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily












FRIDAY — 2.30, 4.45 & 8,30 p.m,
& continuing daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.



—_—





iilibaainie i
Teday 5 & 8.30 p.m. SUSAN HAYWARD

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952



By BEACHCOMBER

to the ear, but if the man puts the
horse in the car and mounts it,
he is still a passenger in the car,
as is the horse. (See Fanny Atm-
strong and the Sufflex Davit Com-
pany versus Sir Edward Farmer,
Mrs. Bockram-Wells intervening).

the car is also tethered to the
horse, mutatis mutandis, just as
a man tethered to a horse is in
he legal position of a horse teth-
ered to a man. If the man who
rides the horse tethers the horse
to the car, they are both tethered



o/s: ieee

? +



GF e , : and you pm |

+

For Thursday, September 4, 1952

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

Concentrate on some of your personal
affairs. More often than realiz®d, family,
home life affect your business or other *
advancement.

ARIES
March 21—April 20

*
*
*
+
*

Think of the little things as well as the 3
supposedly more important ones, Prepare
plans before acting. Sift well the news.

i* * * *

GEMINI All things come to him who waits—But
x May 21—June 21

TAURUS
April 21--May 20

don’t wait too long. Some changes likely.
Neither exciting nor restricting day.

+
*
*
*

CANCER Careful behaviour can produce a happy

22—July 23 day and bring about better than adequate
returns. Go out after the unusual during
afternoon; stars encourage that.

* sano
*«
os
*

Have you been on the’ go several days?
Then take a wisely easy stride now. Take
up new ideas, build for to-morrow as you
live to-day.

LEO
July 24—Aug. 22

VIRGO Advice to Leo could be well applied now *
Ang. 23—Sept. 23 for you discriminating conservatives.
Wholesome diversion is vital to your gen- *

eral welfare. *
Sound reflection needed in financial and
business endeavours. Don’t rest on what
you accomplished yesterday. Place your-
self to cover urgent matters first. *
SAGITTARIUS Sort of day that lends good possibilities if +
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 properly manoeuvred, You can get much
*® done, make appreciable headway if you *
start promptly. -

Indulge duties cheegily, carry out obliga-

*

LIBRA
Bept. 24—Oct. 23

BQGORPIO Unfavourable, nor yet very auspicious.
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Initiative is up to you. All unnecessary
work and action should be pared to their

essentials.

*
*«

CAPRICORN tions in congenial attitude, but check
Dec. 23—Jan. 21 everything carefully. Don’t be easily
* swayed in your decisions,

+

AQUARIUS Review whether schedule you have fits
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20 to-day. Pay attention to family matters; +

«

relax, too in spare time.

Mild vibrations. May have to step up
vigour, stimulate action personally to gain
desired returns, This way you should have
a fruitful day.

YOU BORN TO-DAY: Steadfast, innately seek right
way, honest roads to success. May have to spur self to do the
unusual at times; you generally lean toward the conservative.
You are kind, charitable, give great effort to loved ones.
Birthdate; Edw. A, Filene, business genius; philanthropist.

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

PISCES
Feb. 21—March 2¢

*
*«

*

«
4

F

»*

*
Me HM KM KH KH *Â¥



——

A. £. Stuart’s School
of ‘Dancing

.
Presents

REVUEDEVILLE 1952

Under the distinguished’ patronage of His Excellency
the Governor and Lady Savage

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

TO-NIGHT 4th and TO-MORROW Sth

September at 8.30 p.m.
MATINEE: Friday 5th at 5 p.m.
Music by Capt. Raison, A.R.C.M., and Police Band
BOOKING OFFICE OPENS EVERY DAY

From 8.30 a.m. — 12 Noon -— From 1.30 p.m, — 3.30 p.m.
$1.50





—_——

Ws.

Boxes & Orchestra

House

PRESENT TOMORROW 5 & 8.30 p.m. The Spectacular

ee

GLOBE

a

i- —
“With A SONG IN MY HEART’
SRS SS




THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952

New C.D.C. Scheme Costs Almost £500,000

Flop In
Fisheries

That ‘there are as good fish in
the sea as ever come out of it’ is
a saying that cannot appeal] to
Lord Reith, who has just wound
up the last fishing venture of
the Colonial Development Corpo-
ration. The Corporation has been
singularly unsuceessful in these.
First, there was Atlantic Fish-
erles set up to catch shark and
tuna off West Africa. Wound up
after only nine months: it cost
nearly £500,000. In West Afri-
zan Fisheries, operating deep sea
tishing vessels off the Gold Coast,
too much money and too little
fish eaused a loss of £25,000. The
Corporation's share in Lake Nyasa
fisheries was liquidated at a cost
of £11,000.

Now the Seychelles project, on
whieh a quarter of a million had
been spent, is to close and its yes~
sels sold off. The fishing research
experts had found plenty of fish
there but the Corporation could
not catch enough to cover ex-
penses.

COLOURED IN BRITAIN

Not everyone will agree that
there need be, in Britain, a
“responsible for coloured :s

But Mr. James Lemkin,
letter to the Timés recently,
the question, “ \
sponsibility fo: D
this country

He poin
seamen aré
the Colon
the Asiatic
their respective
sioners;

does re-
people in

out that ryt
jponsibi of
those
"Bettas
the welfare @f eolohial

students is the task of British
Council,—but there no overall

agency respatemd ‘or coloured
peoples in ~
Mr. Le





culty of of
but suggested
missioners for
Pakistan, and
the Gold Coast, Nigeria and
da might help.

Funds would be used exclu-
sively for hostels, which would
be social centres for coloured
people.

Lemkin concluded, “would
be a mark of confidence in the
multi-racial Commonwealth.”
TELEVISION, SOME DAY !

Nigeria is to have a new Broad-
casting House on the site of the
former American cemetery,
the Ikoyi Road, Lagos. At pres-
ent, Nigerian Broadeasting Ser-
vice headquarters are in former
Posts and Telegraphs property on
the Marine, Lagos.

The new Broadcasting Service
building, which, it is estimated,
will cost about £75,000, will pro-
vide greatly increased facilities.

There will be two big studios
for large-scale productions, asso-
ciated control cubicles, and a
main control room on the ground

floor,

On the first and second floors
will be talks and narrators’
studio; tr ae a
. and admin-

get





LAST WEEK — Wi
MISSED IT

it as



Oil On

Following several complaints
inpaietanie has been rendered

ié by the oil used with
Washers when they are replaced
by the Waterworks Department,
the ome yesterday paid a
visit stores Department of

Weerwache

it was found that the type of
washer of whieh =. have
been made is a lea washer
imported by the Department.
These washets have been sub-
jected to a treatment with oil
to preserve them by the makers
but no oil is used by the Water-
works Department,

It was admitted that for a
short time the water from a tap
which was fitted with one of
these washers would bear an
odour because of the ail treat-
ment to which it had been sub-
jected before shipment here but
that did not last long.

However the Advocate’s repre-
sentative saw another stock of
rubber washers which of course
are odourless after they have
been fitted, and it was pointed
out that for the taps attached to
basins, rubber washers and not
leather washers are used.

It is interesting to note that
the cost of the rubber washer as
well as the leather washer works
out at around six cents each.



GOODWILL LEAGUE’S
FINANCIAL STATEMENT

During the year ended 30th
June, 1952, the Children’s Good-
will League spent $1,511.66 on
food, clothing and medicine, while
an amount of $1,370.35 was spent
on food and clothing for the
Creche,

The Financial Statements of
the two institutions came to hand
recently and disclosed that a total
amount of $2,866.47 was spent on
the League, out of an income of
$2,033.34 made up of $1,800 as a

ant from the St. Michael’s

estry, $903.82 by donations and

THE GAMBOLS .

OU SHOULD HAVE SEEN
THEM WEEK —
BeAUT T

ee I

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

INFANT MET DEATH
BY MISADVENTURE

A NINE MAN JURY returned a verdict of death by
misadventure when the inquiry into the circumstances
surrounding the death of 19 months’ old Moneka Brath-
waite of Halls Road, St. Michael, was concluded at the
District “A” Police Court yesterday morning.

Moneka Brathwaite was admit-
ted to the General Hospital on
August 19 suffering from burns
on her body, but died the next
day. Dr. A. S. Ashby who per-
formed the post mortem exam-
ination at the’ Public Mortuary
on August 21 said that there were
extensive second degree burns on
the skin of the deceased and both
lungs were congested.

In his opinion death was due
to shock ‘and toxemia following
extensive second degree burns,

Isabelle Brathwaite of Halls
Road, St. Michael, said that on
August 19, the child was looking
through a window and not far
from the window was a lighted
two burner stove with water on
it, While she was outside she
heard the child scream and on
going inside the house, saw it on
the ground with the stove over-
turned,

She took up the child, It was
carried to the General Hospital
where it was detained.

At this stage the Coroner sum-
med up and the jury returned
their verdict. -

3 Barbadian
Students To Sail
For England

Three Barbadian students are
due to sail by the S.S. DeGrasse
later this month for England
where they will enter Universi-
ties to pursue law studies,

They are Mr, Asquith Phillipe
who will enter the University
Cqliege, Oxford to do Modern
Greats and Law; Mr. G. R. Moe,
who enters Wadham College,
Oxford, also to study law, and
Mr. N. Nicholls, 1951 Barbados
Classics Scholar, who, will enter
Pembroke * College, © Cambridge.





10’: For Unlawful
Possession

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn,
Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday fined Richard Law-
rence of Britton’s Cross Road, St.
Michael, 10s to be paid in seven
days or 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for the unlaw-.
ful possession of a quantity of
flour which he was carrying along
Cavans Lane, City.

The defendant was arrested by
Police Constable Hurdle who saw
him with the flour and got sus-
picious. On being asked where he
got the flour from, the defend-
ant said that someone had given
it to him.

Surinant See k Ss
Improved Rice

Varieties

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Sept. |

In Surinam, the Department of
Agriculture, Animal Husbandry
and Fisheries, is conducting re.
search to obtain improved varie~-
ties of rice, specially adapted to
thé climate and soils of Surinam.
The most urgent need is to re-

ce the extensively cultivated

rivimankotti variety by a type
possessing the high yield and long
grain of Sknivimankotti in com-
bination with stiffer straw. This
stiffer straw would be better
adapted to mechanical harvesting,
which is being developed in Sur-
inam.

Preferably, the new type should
also lack the Skrivimankoiti
characteristic of flowering at
periods more or less independent
of the date of planting. he re.
search selection plots also provide









SEA AND AIR
| TRAFFIC

'n Carlisle Bay

sa > Wonita, Sah
arton le Wolfe, sch. Everdéne, Sch
M. Lewis, Sch. Franklyn D R.,
Gloria Maria, Sch. Emeline, Sch
Augustus B. Compton, Sch Triumpha t
Star, Sch. United Pilgrim, Sch. Lucille

Lydia A., Sch

Smith, Sch D’Ortae, MV Jen 7
Roberts, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch couse
aipia, Sch Anita H., Seh Harroet
Whittaker
ARRIVALS

_Sch. Harriett Whittaker, 50 tons fron
Caruiacou, under J. Caesar; Consifned to
the Schooner Owners’ sasoclation

S.S. De Grasse, 10,333 tons, from te
Havre, under P, Orhand as mast’
Agents; R. M. Jones & Co., Lid

7 DEPARTURES

S.S. Tiba for Puerto Rico

MV. Caribbee for Dominica

ss

Sunavis for Port Alfred, Canadas,

Seawell

ARRIVALS — FROM PUERTO RICO
September tst

G. Jones; R
Edwards

ARRIVALS — FROM ANTIGUA

September ist

M. Dewhurst, J. Henzeli, A. MacAndr< w

Jones Ww Nurse: f

1. Warren, W. Warren, D. White,
White, A. White M. Boreham, G. Bo
ham, BE. Scott-Johnston

ARRIVALS — FROM TRINIDAD

September @nd

Cubitt, T. Garcia, E. Villanueva, *i
Robinson, N Phillips, F Barker
Cozier, D, Collins, N. Palmer, M. Taiit,
I Abrahim, J. Abrahim, G. Ali ‘
Sehulter, B Bennett Pr Plough
Pio M Maiz, A Rejon, N. Mac

a



RK. Nurse, 1. Zoltan, V. War
ARTURES — FOR TRINIDAD

, C. Seignoret, A. Seignoret. Mo Wail
M. Lewis, M. Rivers, P. Mitchell, &
Roberts, 1, Boulon, R.\Heary; W. Savou

S, Bredin; H. Bredin;
Koski

September tnd

& DeLima, L. Andrews, M. Roett, 1)
Roett, G, Kirton, F. Western, W. Sim--
son, M. Simpson, M. Alexander, E. Smits,
P. Bolullo, T. Brathwaite; J. Speed;
Goddard; L. Johnson; V. De La Grenad
D. Winter, J. Belgrave, S. Davis, Vv.
Williams, D. Sealy, N. Hodkinson, ©
Miller; M. Bailey.

New Dutch Cabinet
Takes Office

AMSTERDAM, Sept, 2.

Netherlands new four-
party Netherland cabinet took
office, ending the 12-week gov-
ernment ¢risis that

A. Koski, 1.



The

men are thinking of developing!
their new commercial enterpris
‘ into a big scale manufacture of
“real false” sovereigns. |
According to the findings of
the Swiss federal tribunal, any- |}
body in Switzerland can make)
gold coins as the Swiss courts
regard them no longer as lege’
tender.
1 asked qa Swiss banker what}

- sovereigns

began after

iw PAGE THREE ..
——$— TT

SYRIA CHARGED WITH
INOREASING TENSION

UNITED NATIONS, Sept. 3. against

Cy ent NT





contained threats “the

| Israel on Wednesday charged territorial integrity and independ-
= | Sy ria with violating the Pales- ence of Israel’.
99 |tine armistice and with actions Eban quoted from a broadcast
ve Real False jincreasing tension in the Near made by Shishakly on August’14,

| East. Abda Edan representing the
| United Nations said in a letter

* ~ .
Coins Bring {addressed to the President of the
c \Security Council that radio and
Profits

jhewspaper Statements by the destroy
{Syrian Deputy Premier and Army ¢ rouse
From ERNEST ASHWICK |
GENEVA, Aug.

Chief of Staff Colonel Shishakly
When Spaniard Senor J. B.}

and Italian Signor G. B. thought}
ip the idea of making British |
sovereigns, French napoleons
ind Mexican dollars in Milan,
little did they think they were |
really starting. something. |
For Senor B
(Swiss courts
initials of

saying that the 1948 Pa
war Was only one chapter
Near Eastern sitQation, and

.

hat {)

“calamities of this kind de) pet,

Arab peopler but

revitalize them",
—UP.

the
and

and Signor b
only divulge the |
their ‘clients’) did
things in an honest way. They
made “real” sovereigns, napo-
leons and Mexican dollars, full |
gold content, correct weight. |
When the Italian palice be

came curious though, the Senor}
and the Signor took the first |
train to Switzerland. And here |
again they showed enterprise, |
for they never attempted to}
make Swiss gold francs. |

|

Now that the’ Swiss federal
tribunal has refused to extradite |
the Senor and the Signor on the |
grounds that the coins were not
false but only “real false” coins, |
and that sovereigns, napoleons |
and mexican dollars are ao
longer legal tender, the two busy |

would happen if anyone started |
to make Swiss gold pieces. Hej
raised his hand and_ replied}
hastily: “Oh, that would be
different. You can make as many
as you like, but you
must not make Swiss gold coins

You see, the Swiss Mint has 1

monopoly for this.” }

He said that anybody could go}
and buy a kilogram of god at!
to-day’s price of 5,200 Swis |
francs (£435) and pay the!
government purchase tax of four |
per cent. £17 6s. From the |
gold, if he had the necessary |

dies and presses, he could make |
125 sovereigns, which he coul

sell to the banks for £506—giv- |
ing him a profit of £53 14s, 0a.|



“Following the Swiss federal |
court’s decision, I would not be;
surprised to see quite a lot o |
people enter this racket,” said
my informant. “Swiss watelh| -
manufacturers, hard hit by the| deb

present slump, could easily turn |
out the lies and moulds instead |
of watch cases,”



EINZ Vinegar is aged-in-wood like rare he is

Since new gold regulation , , Base
carié into forte in Switzerland old wine to a mellowed maturity. It is
in September 1942, sovereign ah

ar@ now classified as ‘“merchan- A...
dise,” There are no export or im- : 2

full-bodied, full-flavoured. A little goes a long~









A comnber Gf the Publle Works Fat ne ce oe Mr. Nicholle will sho ptidy I0W- orignal seed whlch Js Taulunied leven. membery of the iG-man POr,resticuone (ae, long af, the $s
eer aan tae oe regard to the finances of the 1 d k Bucvion for Pistribution 16 fabnit Seed we awoth into offee by purchase tax take-off,” ere ere way- You use /ess — and get more flavour. .*.
n AZOs reche during the same period, Rob As Ss : iet ‘ ’ -. Queen Juliana. a ak ama cd Ohi eae de Bie Rete ae GU: S5A ea Pe a kan po 38) eee na
building, but it is seneduled only the financial statement shows that eae ren nn ye me Mciekie abt Four other ministers, including ade oe De. etl +
to oe alt-completed by Septem= out ofa total expenditure of © gp Titaidfler nan ‘Gulann tor nybrideadon Prine Miner Willem "Broek neon aign'” ante “Genet Ya
er ni . ’ .86, . went to wages, yere me » previous —~ . ee =
purposes. via bohdhiie’ -o. Street—the Rue Petito!—saying
IN THE GOOD OLD DAYS and $29.10 to repairs and upkeep. LONDON, Sept, 2. eieeemnperserenenstthty cabinet and did not need to re~ (ry - “gh al wath NG
Sir Arthur Grimble (before his ee ed nes, eae Chilean born Ted Robledo, one Jy Touch With Barbados hew the oath Cabthiet sents have ce oe y aoeeey — —
rement, ernor of Wind- 0 e income © e Trechne, a 7 iti football half- 4 een divide nmong oman a- mA ae to , . ’
eae Islands) recalled his inter- egainst a contribution of ee babete a ae transfer from Coastal Station tholies, © the Labour Party, the quantities.
view at the Colonial Office after by parents, and $779.32 contribu- Newcastle United Club, He lost | Cable and Wireless (Wil) Ltd. advise right wing and anti-revolution-
his first appointment as cadet in ted by donors. his place on Newcastle at the {ciowing ships through .their Barbegos 2'Y party and the right wing
the Gilbert Islands in 1913. The a start Dt the new season | jfter « saat Station: aad 7 . we Christian Historian Peete. 3 MAIL NOTICES
elder! ficial who dealt with * helping to win the Foot > ae ae 9.8 Stent | ake Dk , Maile for Grenada by the Sch. Lydia .
hat Gert of the world brought retary that, when ane in = een, Challenge Cup at Wem- me Jamaica Prod cer, 8.8, De ——------ A. will be closed at the ‘Genecal Post
tl nd studied it. “Let House of Commons where © bley last May when Arsenal W€S Pacifico, s.s, Crete; 8.8 Naviero; ja TREAT fatiel fai! Te egistered Mall ¢ a0
pe see now “ he mused, “where Virgin Islands were situated, he beaven one to zero by a goal scored Merestor: #6. Tiba; ss. . Bittencourt FRIENDSHIP TREAT) 1 ree aati i apierared. Mail at 6.9
precisely are the Gilbert Islands? replied that he could only say py his forward brother George She ok. Onobal, ond. Baowenerey, MANILA, Sept, 2. Gth Septernber 1953

have often been curious to they were a long way from the Robledo. Ted and George joined «5 anchor Hitch, s.». Jessie Mork. The Foreign Office said. that Reardenc wilt bono guauna, by the Seb

Everdene will be closed

“The creation of such funds,”
Mr.
I

PURE VINEGAR >

. d in 1949. Black Point, s.s. Aleoa Corsair, s.s. The iG i : at the General
know.” Even higher authority in’e Ay But rang a ane ree ren Dae ‘Wslimated Cabins, ss, Rodas, ss. Trader, s+ the Philippines and Cuba will Pest Omer os under ; es
could. show similar ignorance of Colonial Office before st Te tho tranefer market. Redent Panther, 5.6 Pine Ridge, ss sign a friendship treaty at Wash- ,,","cel Mail at 12 neon tegistered Mail

. geography at times, for it is world war. oe £20,000 on e tra s Esso Santos, s : Hamburg. 8.8. Atlan ington ‘on Tumechy: 'P. at B, Oramery Mal at 2.30 p.m. on
related of a certain Colonial Sec- —L. . —c sbro, & s. Teseo, «.8. Brandenburg, —C









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2 so sags







te eS


A ALL,

PAGE FOUr

————
—
ee

BARBADOS ei ADVOCATE

Thursday, September 4, 1952

FREE ENTERPRISE

CROWN colony government, even crown
colony government modified by the power
of an elected House of Assembly has ex
posed Barbados to the infection of author-
itarian theories more readily than would
have been the case had the people not
grown accustomed fo the dual idea of a
government alternating between a deus ex-
machina and a whipping-post for the vent-
ing of spleen.



Had crown ¢olony government been
abolished with the introduction of party
government the virus of authoritarianism
might have been resisted by the healthy
exercise of contending political ideologies,

But crown colony government has not
been abolished in Barbados and to-day the
political party in power has to regard the
Executive and the Civil Service not as in-
struments to carry out their political de-
cisions but as a third force whose, support
must be wooed on compromise terms.

Whereas in the earlier parliamentary
history of Barbados the House of Assem-
bly represented the interests of the men
of property and later of the men engaged
in commerce while the Civil Service car-
ried out a policy shaped in Whitehall and
designed especially to protect the interests
of the community, who were inadequately
(and more often not). represented in the
legislature, to-day the House of Assembly.
represents the interests of a political party
whose Leader does not @laim to represent
private enterprise.

There has therefore grown up in recent
years a new form of authoritarian govern-
ment in which the civil servants are a new
force in political life. The official can
support either the political party or the
private individual by expréssion of opin-
ion although the political party has the last
word on everything except those matters
reserved by Letters Patent to Her Majes-
ty’s representative.

This state of affairs is new in Barbados,
because while it’is true that civil servants
to-day are no more anxious to exert pow-
er and wield influence than were civil
servants of yesterday, the House of Assem-
bly until quite recent years could always
be relied upon to support the interests of
the buyers and sellers on whom the health
of Barbadian economy depends.

To-day it is impossible to do anything
affecting the growth, or expansion of Bar-
badian economy ‘without a sequence of
government interviews, and a litter of
paper documentation.

Government officials must therefore not
be surprised if from time to time the pent
up feelings of men of commerce release
themselves and statements are made which
seem to be directed at individuals when
in fact a system is beirtg critiel ;

In an island which is rapidly losing
qualities of initiative and enterprise in
consequence of the dead-weight: of gov-
ernmental control, some of the reasons for

referring free enterprise may prodrehy:
Be listed. Government officials by defini-
tion, cannot be expected to show the same
care or enthusiasm for business as in-
dividuals who have inyested their money
in undertakings.

Government service seldom attracts in-
dividuals who would be competent and
achieve distinction in trade,

Private businesses employ individuals
on whom full reliance is placed because of
their known abilities but government busi-
ness very often has to be conducted by
whatever government Official happens. to
be available at the time.

Commercial ability, which requires per-
sonal initiative, rapidity of decision and
execution, and a wide range of under-
standing is conspicuously absent amongst
government functionaries whose salaries
are not dependent upon their making up
their minds in a hurry or on making them
up at all. The absence of commercial
ability which characterises most govern-
ment servants threatens economic disaster
if the state begins to nationalise or run
businesses according to government meth-
ods.

Immediately costs go up because the
government employs more people than
would private enterprise and the goods
are produced at greater cost.

Where there is a party form of govern-
ment, the party in power is always hard
pressed by the electors who supported
them to multiply the number of’ services
and officials although there is no need for
such multipligation and there may well be
a need for reduction.

To avoid favouritism when making ap-
pointments demands an_ impartiality
which, as the name suggests, is not the
habitual practice of a party. But worst of
all the evils which result from govern-
ment control of enterprise is the lessen-
ing amongst the people of the spirit of
initiative, responsibility, self-help, and
habits of hard work: and throughout the
land is spread abroad the enfeebling spirit
of tranquil mediocrity.

The fact that criticism of government
encroachment in the field of private én-
terprise is still heard in Barbados is a sign
that here the spirit of initiative, free en-
terprise and self-help is still struggling to
find freedom



}
|
|
|



“Well, Comrade Stalin, we hope you'll agree that the Youth-Giving Tonic is
a credit to the Soviet Academy of Rejuvenation.”
London Express Service

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE



|
|

a

Â¥

The Day That Stalin

Dies: Kremlin Fear It

‘What Is Going On In Russia ?
A Struggle For Power ?
Yes. But Also A Fight To Keep A Man Alive

THE bells on the guard towers
«~ the Kremlin shrilled. The
gnal lights flashed green. One
»y_one six lorries of Stalin’s secret
slice roared up the gangway and
isappeared through the portals of
he Kremlin walls,

That was two months ago.

Tae few passers-by in Moscow's

d Square took little notice.
olice lorries entering or leaving
ie Kremlin are a common enough
ght.

But these lorries were something
pecial, They swmntained a com-
lete set of special laboratory ap-
aratus, pharmaceutical supplies
nd equipment from the Soviet
Institute for the prolongation of
ife.”

Under special orders from
‘talin himself, the institute and
s famed woman director, biologisc
lga Lepeshinskaya, had been at-
ched to the Kremlin staff. Now
1ey were moving in,

In my view, the move of Pro-
sssor Lepeshinskaya into the
Yemlin is one of the most
gnificant pieges of news to come
ut of Russia for a long time.

As important as the long-delay-
1 summoning of the Party Con-
ress and the newly announced
‘anges in the Statutes and
“adership “organisation of the
arty,

And as Tread these events they

» intimately connected,

Both spring from the obsession
rhich today haunts the Kremlin
‘aders: the death of 72-year-old
alin, its consequences for them-
'ves and the Soviet machine,

The Test
OLGA LEPESHINSKAYA and
‘ry staff of biologists are using all
‘re resources of Soviet science to
rolong Stalin’s life. The Krem-
â„¢'s political paladins are over-
auling the party structure to
rengthen it to survive the re-

‘oval of the kingpin,
or some time reports have been
,crling through of Professor



Labour — Capital
Collaboration
o the Editor, The Advocate
SIR,—The kind of collaboration
‘ween employers and workers
! ocated by the Reverend Francis
odson (and on which he has so
nerously invited my comments)
1) been successfully tried out in
ie ready-made, ready-to-wear
1 ment industry in America,
Even in normal times, this is a
ighly competitive industry and
‘so (due to seasonal changes and
he vagaries and uncertainty of
ishion) a highly speculative one,
1» dumping (that is, compulsory
‘iquidation) of out-of-season and
v-moving»stocks, -at cut-prices,
‘e@-a-year, are normal features
* the trade,
Moreover, its entrepreneurs are
umerous, and for the most part
nal employers, with limited
ancial resources, so that bank-
rxcies (even in normal times)
iongst them have been frequent
d (in times of depression) wide-
ead, involving the wholesale
ismissal of workers, The De-
»ession of 1932 and subsequent
ers aggravated the situation, and
1 feeling of insecurity was chronic,
unongst both workers and em-
loyers. They felt themselves at
he mercy of economic forces
which they were unable to control,
if ever there was an industry
shrieking out for reorganisation
‘nd rationalisation, this was it.
Fortunately for the innovators,
ho garment industry of America
predominantly a Jewish one, on
th sides. (Jews are very intelli-
at people, always willing to try
“ything new—once, at least).
tr. David Dubefski, the Indus-
y's Trade Union Boss quickly
> lised the situation, in 1932, He
‘ound it difficult to “organise”
cxers Who were subject to fre-
quent and sudden dismissals, and
virtual y impossible to secure
wage advances, or even stable’
age agreements, from employ-
*rs Whose own future was highly
rtain insecure. Duben-
ki revlised that the employers
needed help and co-operation, ir

une and

‘he workers’ own interests. You
can't get blood out of a stone
v can’t get ood conditions of
‘mployment (high wages, shorter
;hours, regular employment, good
working onditions) from em-

ployers always hovering on the

By Sefton Delmer

Olga’s experiments which. coming
from any other realm than the
Soviet Union would be dismissed
as fantastic.

Sixty Georgian peasants cf ap-
proximately the same age as
Stalin, the same blood group and
general physical frame have been
‘rounded up as guinea pigs. They
are being used to test out drugs
and processes which, if success-
ful, are then to be applied to

Stalin,
The Problem

FOR the politicians the problem
is different. Their problem is to
ensure that when Stalin does die
transfer of power to his successor
or successors takes place smooth-
ly and without a civil disruption
which the West could exploit,

They are fiade all the more
acutely conscious of this problem
by the presence in Moscow of Mr.
George Kennan, the U.S. envoy.

In the days when he was chief
planner of U.S, cold-war strategy,
Kennan made a close study of the
Soviet capacity to stand up to the
strain of Stalin’s removal".

“There has been,” he wrote, “a
dangerous congealment of political
life-in the higher cireles of Soviet
power............ Today well over half
of the party members are per-
sons who have entered since the
last Party Congress (in 1939).

“There must be a growing
divergence in age, outlook, and
interest between the great mass of
party. members........ and the little
self-perpetuating clique of men at
the top.

“If disunity were ever to seize
and paralyse the party the chaos
and weakness of Russian society
would be revealed in forms be-
yond description,”

The Policy

WELL, the Kremlin appears to
be taking the first step to deal
with the situation,

The Party Congress has been
summoned—for the first time since



> .

brink of bankruptcy. Dubenski
realised that only competent em-
psoyers could survive in the com-
petitive struggle, who were
moreover aided by loyal, com-
pefent, hard-working, qanscien-
tious employees, There was no
room for incompetents or work-
shies, either in the factory or the
board-room. He realised also that
Mumerous, prosperous employers
would ensure competition amongst
themselves for competent work-
ers, and that it was not in the
interests of the workers for the
industry to be in the hands of a

large capitalists. Money, like
muck, does its best work when it
is widespread,

The Garment Workers Union ot
America not only trains its mem-
bers; it guarantees their com-
petency and character, It also ad-
vises employers on the best-meth-
js of organising oduction, dis-

ution and sales; lends employ-
ers money (at low rates of
interest) for the installation of
the latest and most efficient
machinery; and is genuinely co-
operative. It demands of course
that employers should abide by
their agreements with the Union,
and will eliminate (if pdssible,
any that are incompe » Up-
trustworthy or unco-opera h

All this, of course, is sen-
sible, and worthy of emulation
in all trades and industries. The
economists call it syndicalism, or
the organisation of industries in
the interest of employers and
employees; and it is of course an
improvement on the muddle,
scramble, ang disorganisation of

‘aisser faire. But it still leaves
th® censumer. unprotected. The
ideal surely is a_ collaboration
amongst all concerned in an in-
tstry, including the consumer
The Coal Trade is an examp’e of
the consumers’. interests being

acrificed to thos? of the direct
nreducers. It is pricing itself ont
of the market «nd inviting the
sivhstitution of alternative means
nf heat energy

Vonrs

G. F. SHARP.

ana

Drought And Flamboyant

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR—I do not claim to be a

Naturalist, but now and then cer-

tain changes in Nature obtrude

1939, The leaders show. them-
selves to the rank and file.

The Politburo, Stalin’s inner
Cabinet, and its associate commit-
tee, the Orgburo, are to disappear.
Instead there will be created a
“Presidium,” a new ruling com-
mittee to embrace the functions
of both.

There are pointers which sug-
gest that a policy of rejuvenation
is intended—and a policy of terror
to dissuade any “undisciplined
elements.”

For rejuvenation speaks the fact
that the report of the Centrai
Committee to the Congress, which
in 1939 was delivered by Stalin
himself, will not be delivered by
62-year-old Molotov, “officially”
next in succession, but by 50-year-
old Malenkov.

In fact Molotov is not mention-
ed in the announcements at all.
Nor is there any reference to
Stalin’s co ittee which in 1939
‘Was entrusted with the task of
working out a new programme
for the party.

The Result

FOR the policy of terror there is
evidence that a purge is likely in
the mdidle ranks of the party ad-
ministration. There are i Ss
ingly loud complaints of p=
tion among executives, ;

Many heads are likely to roll,
many new recruits will be leav-
ing for the labour camps of Central
Asia. Many posts will be freed
for younger Communists with the
right amount of push,

I fancy the next few months in
Moscow are going to provide’ the
observant and thoughtful George
Kennan _ with a fascinating
spectacle, But not only Kennan
—all the world will be watching
to see who will be more successful
in dealing with Russia's problem:
the Old Guard of the Politburc
with their purge and pretended
reorganisation. Or Professor Olga
end her guinea-pigs.—L.E.S.

*“American Diplomacy”, Secker
and Warburg, 1952,

yaaa

Our Readers Say:

themselves on our notice,
year in early July when the
Flamboyant loomed I noticed
that EVERY tree had a prepon-
derance of greenery, whereas last
year the greater number of
branches showed blossoms and
only a very insignificant part of
the tree remained or turned green,
This year the proportions were
reversed, and I began to wonder
whether there was any signifi-
cance in this change. Did the
undue and unusual preponderance
of green have a meaning? Well,
you know, I am inclined to think
it~ did. hen July and- August
passed without any general copi-
ous rains the thought occurred
that perhaps this was the message
the trees had sent. Unfortunately
I-do ‘not *remember noticing this
warning in any previous
DROUGHT year, but this also
does not necessarily mean that
nature did not give it, but merely
that I was too blind to notice it.
My shooting pasture at ‘Enter-
prise’, Christ Church looks like
a Fire hag passed over it. I am
told that from 12 to 15 inches of
rain is the amount lacking in the
low es and about 20 inches
inthe higher lands. The Supt.
‘of ture will no doubt give
us the correct figures. It would
be interesting to know whether
any observant reader has pre-
viously noticed this absence of the
usual amount of blooms in the
Flamboyant in a drought year.
E. C. JACKMAN

A Good Job

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—The Water Works Dep}.
is doing a good job, for in many
parts of the island I see they are
laying pipes for the people to get
that much needed iteni — water.
But of all, I am giad to know/|
we are going to get water in
the Haggatt Hall and St. Bar-
nabas_ districts, for politicians
from the late Mr. C. A. Brath-
waite to our present represen-
tatives all along the years prom-
ised to give the people water in
these areas and at least something
is being done, I am glad te see
that the Government is alive to
the needs of a long suffering peo-|
ale. |
It is now up to the Parochial]
officials to give the people water|
in every village and tenantry as
water is the main thing to pre-
serve life |

WILFRED CAMPBELL

This

, reliable. f

, dormitory towns of Essex and Kent and Sur: HI

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER .4, -1952



THE WORK IN “THE |
cInY’

By DONALD BAVERSTOCK
(From the Commercial Journal)

THE City of London is one of the oddest
places in the world. Where else nowadays,
except perhaps in Tibet, will you find a city
with se many churches to the square mile
and so few cinemas and theatres? Such a
lack of department stores or luxury hotels?
It can hardly boast an untouched street of
private houses. Yet it has a dozen rail and
undergraund stations, and its cafés, in num-
bers at least, can rival the centre of Athens.
No one can dispute its wealth, but few will
















“THE GOLDEN VOICE NURSERY RECORD BOOK”

tells the story with Songs and Music on a gramophone recerd
to help you read it in the Buok.

°
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

—_—_-





Heatproof Oven Ware with Covers
in three sizes

fam, eden asinine eee a

2 fandwich Plates Fruit Dishes
see at once where it all comes from. There Custard Bowls Coasters
are no factories on any scale. A quarter of a Lemonade Cups Glasses

(both Decorated or Plain)
Screw Gap Glass Jars (4 or 1 gal.)
Frigidaire Bottles.

S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472

million people work there but so far as one
sees they manufacture nothing of any sub-
stance. Of this quarter of a million fewer
than 10,000 could be described as inhabitants.
The rest are temporary residents working, ||
not living, in, the City. Hence the absence
of hotels and cinemas and theatres and des
partment stores. There are some shops, it
is true, but in catering mainly for men they
too are odd. The reason, of course, is that
few of the daily commuters are women. They
play still only a minor role in the City of
London. It remains as rigidly masculine as
Paris is delightfully the opposite.
NO DRONES OR PARASITES

Odd, masculine, busy—the City, it is ob-
vious, is a place for work. But what kinds
of work? What do this quarter of a million
polite, soberly dressed, usually anonymous-
looking people do? What do they get paid
for doing? One thing is certain: they are
not drones and parasites. Or, if they are,
they are the most remarkably talented ones
the world has seen, for together they obtain
for the British economy nearly £ 400,000,000
every year.

We have long ago progressed beyond the
age of barter, The varieties and volumes of
the world’s goods are tuo immense, gold is
too heavy and scarce, for cash ind carry, Even
in simple economies, markets to bring buyers
and sellers together, credit to make possible
a chain of production, have long been essen-
tial. When trade became thoroughly inter-
national and the riches of continents began
to be freely and daily exchanged, subtler and
subtler mechanisms had to be invented,

The Moors, the Venetians, the Genoese, the
Dutch, and the Jews were all in turn masters
of the needed originality. Then it was the
turn of the merchants and financiers of
London, Out of their Bank of England
grew the first central bank, and alongside it
the first branch-banking system. They de-
veloped insurance, they improved foreign-
exchange facilities, they provided specialised
markets for almost every commodity, and
they spread their shipping associations into
every port of the world. Their novel but
crude commercial associations, like the early
banks, the exchanges, Lloyd’s, even the Bank
of England itself, have today become models
of commercial organisation — efficient yet

Cc.





“Shoes For Tots,
Teens, And Up To
College”

Efficiency and reliability—this sums up the
reputation that the City has acquired among
the traders and producers of the world, Its
quarter of a million workers are renowned
as specialists in trade and money.. They con-
Stitute, in effect, the headquarters staff of the
largest financial and trading network in the
world—the sterling area.

Being specialists, they all differ in the work
they do. Among the steady crowd leaving
the morning trains at Fenchurch Street or
the Bank there are shipping agents on their
way to the Baltic Exchange off Leadenhall
Street, or tea-tasters making for their head-
quarters in one of the famous produce
markets in Plantation House and Mincing
Lane. There will be clerks galore heading
for the head offices of firms which specialise
in everything from life assurance to exotic
woods. They make their way up Lombard
Street and Cornhill along with bank man-
agers, supervisors of freight, and London
agents of known and little-known foreign
companies; each with a different job, yet
noticeably alike in their appearance.

It makes a very English scene and one
which is repeated in the evening as they all
make their way home out of the City to the
newer suburbs of London and the small



They'll be

going
back in a couple of
weeks — have you
remembered , . . .
SHOES ?



SCHOOL SHOES in

Black and Brown,
laced and strapped,
for all ages.

Attractively Priced
from $4.53



rey. At lunch-time they crowd the» City’s
restaurants. Afterwards they refresh them-
selves for the afternoon’s work by. stroHing
through the ancient streets, and you can see
some of them pausing awhile on the bridges

““MEALS call for
Delightful SAUCES °

Worcester Sauce
Tomato Ketchup




over the. Thames, enviously : watching ‘the Chili Sauce
river tthe CPR | cage, a a
No mention has been made of that western 5 re ek
corner of the City of London, from Temple Celery Salt
Bar to Ludgate Hill, where. : rs Cerebos Salt
of the Press and ithe Law. are situated. But|§} ee



that is in a spegial category—articulate Lon-
don, where the professionally discreet rub’

{oa





shoulders with the cleverly indiscreet. It Milk Fed Ducks
is a place where work means words. ‘To thoso Suet Mica
in ‘the City’ it more often means figures. Veal Kidneys
i KEEP FIT WITH A Ox Tails mas v
; TONIC Ox Tongues
els On oth Avenue sais ee eeaeege
4 Dubonnet ee
GOSSIP in the bars and night clubs centres __Red Wines COMPARE THESE
on fashion models alleged to be involved in|f DESSERTS a ees

Pears in tins
Peaches in tins
Rhubarb in tins

a recent swoop by New York police vice
squad. Amid all this, Quick magazine prints
an article to explain why British and: Con- |

per Ib
f Dressed Rabbits 36c.
Dressed Tripe . Be.



: ' Mi Stew Beef ..

tinental models are the fashion on sae pte io ‘line Stow Lamb

avenue. . Fruit Salad in tins ao ve cow
The explanatién—they give an extra exotic | Custard Powder mETO

touch to U.S. fashions. ae
But let me warn British girls who dream .

of modelling in America that this is the worst | PHONE EARLY DS

time to try it. Many “rich Americans” who |

offer modelling jobs are smooth and sordid GO D D A R

phonies.

Fruit and Spice Puddings





SERVE A VIELLE CURE
WITH YOUR EMPIRE
COFFEE

Ci-crsaisinstaeiinmianiiieniindabiail eta anne lite






THURSDAY,

SEPTEMBER 4,

1952



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE FIVE



Clothing And Money Given To The Poor‘: me

Presentation Made
By Founder Of A.A.S, April—June

POOR AND DESTITUTE PEOPLE of St. Andrew
packed the hall of the Belléplaine Community Centre

yesterday in an effort to
which were distributed by

receive clothing and money
Mr. Hilbert Wilkinson, Presi-

dent-Founder of the American Aid Society. The crowd

numbered well over 100.

Mr. Wilkinson, a Barbadian, has been residing in the

U.S.A. for the past 32 years.

The Society which he found-

ed, sends clothing and foodstuff to Jamaica, St. Kitts,
Nevis, Antigua, Trinidad and Barbados.

On arrival Mr. Wilkinson was
met by Mrs. E. E. Bourne, M.C.P.,
Senior Member for St, Andrew.

Introducing Mr. Wilkinson to
the crowd, Mrs. Bourne said that
he was a man whose efforts should
be well appreciated.

She said that it was not a gov-
ernor who had sent the clothing
for them, but a number of West
Indians who had banded them-
selves together.

“Mr. Wilkinson returned to the
island five years ago and after
seeing the conditions, he went
beck to America with the feeling
that he should help his people,”
she said.

She said that as there were four
distinct seasons in America, the
clothes which were used for one
season were not suitable for the
other. It was those clothes that
Mr. Wilkinson.and his group had
collected for the poor and desti-
tute of the West Indies,

A Small Amount

“We have just a small amount
of clothing to distribute on this
oceasion. Those of’ you who do
not receive any, I would ask not
to go away with sad faces. Mr.
Wilkinson has seen conditions and
I am sure he will help. I think
you all should be grateful to Mr.
Wilkinson,” she said.

Mrs. Bourne reminded the
crowd that order was heaven’s
first law-and asked them to be-
have their best in order that they
might not give Mr, Wilkinson a
bad impression,

Mr, Wilkinson, in reply, said
that he was happy to be present.
When Mrs. Bourne asked» him
about the distribution, he thought
that only about a dozen people
would be present.

He said that five years ago,
after he had been in the U.S.A.
for 27 years, he returned to Bar-
bados and saw the existing con-
ditions. On his return to the
U.S.A., he told his colleagues that
something must be done to help
their people,

They banded themselves to-
gether and the result was what
was seen. “Apart from Barbados,
we serve St. Kitts, Nevis, Trini-
dad, Jamaica and Antigua,’ Mr,
Wilkinson said.

He said*that on*his last-wisit torsentation asesuch

Barbados he happened to meet
the well known and popular mem-
ber of the House of Assembly,
Mrs. Bourne. She told him that
she had a lot of poor people in
her district and he was extremely
happy to see Mrs. Bourne take
such an interest in ner pepole.

Donations Asked

In the U.S.A, ihney had dances
and asked. donations.in order to
send clothing and feodstuff to the
islands mentioned.

“This afternoon it is impossible
for everyone to get clotiing. How-
ever, since I have seen conditions,
I will send more goods to this
district than to any other district
of the island. I can see poverty
in this area,” he said.

Mr. Wilkinson told the crowd
that those who did not get cloth-
ing on that occasion would get
money.

He would send more clothing at
Christmas and do everything in
his power to help them.

“When I go to the churches in
the U.S.A., I will tell my people
about the poverty in Barbados,”
he said. He asked the crowd to
be as orderly as possible.

The clothing was distributed.
The men received theirs first and
then the women were called.
Finally money was given to those
who, were unfortunate not to get
clothing. ~





You too will

Say these

Ws

46" I
: In'ice Blue, Lime, Navy,

| Lemon, Orchid, Aqua, Peach,

i Rose and White

in Pink, Sky, Turquoise, Peach
and White
e
36” PLAIN TAFFETA from
In a gorgeous range of shades
e
36” ART SILK-PIQUE ...:..;.....-....

In Doasty Pink, Silver, Blush Pink
Ice Blue, Champagne, Eggshell,
Orchid

Lemon, Gold, Aqua.
and White

HARRISONS

BROAD STREET



SHEER “DELIGHT”...

@ .
SHADOW STRIPE NYLON at $2.35 yd.



Views O
Federation
BARBADIANS are taking

a keener interest in the pro-

posed Federation . of the

British West Indies, British

Honduras and British Guiana.

The Advocate carried out a

check yesterday interviewing

a politician, druggist, civil

servant and seaman.

The politician's view was that
Political Federation should not
take place now, but that there
should be a gradual approach by
stages of regional advancement.

For example he said that Uni-
fied Currency for the entire fed-
eral area should be accomplished
as well as a Customs Union. It
was only by thege methods that
the ground would be prepared
for a political federation.

The druggist thought that there
should be political federation im-
mediately, After they had acquir.
ed these necessary structures,
then they could get ahead with
regional planning and everything

else, even if they had to do so
by trial and error.

Industrial Planning

In his opinion, one of the first
duties would be to set up a
Board for Regional Industrial
planning that would go into the
question of co-ordinating the pro-
duction of one area with another.
For example, there were many
things produced in one area. that
would be complementary to the
manufacture of certain products
in other areas,

The Civil Servant said that in
his opinion there should not be
political federation for a long
time although there were many
projects of a regional nature that
musi be tackled,

Political leaders in the West
Indies must first give clear and
unadulterated proof of an hon-
esty of purpose, an acknowl-
edged stability and a general
willingness to sink personal
ambitions in the interests of
productive statesmanship.
There was the chance that re-

presentation might not be repre-
and leaders who
might not necessarily be ripe
enough in political experience
for government at a_ federal
level.

The
more
West
more
trade.

seaman saw in Federation
movement throughout the
Indies and the need for
shipping for inter-island
He was of the opinion
that there should be some
sort of shipping enterprise
even subsidised by the federal
government that would produce
some measure of employment for
people like himself and also en-
sure a good standard of inter-
island trade,

Vaughn Asks About
Price Of Cane

When the House of Assembly
met on Tuesday, Mr. V. B.
Vaughn asked questions relative
to a proposed deduction in the
ultimate price to be paid cane
growers for the last crop.

The questions were; —

Is it a fact that Government
proposes taking measures to de-
duct 61 cents per ton from the
ultimate price to be paid cane
growers for the last crop season.

If the answer to the above id
in the affirmative, will Govern-
ment state its reasons for such
a proposal?



at $1.37 yd.

$1.15 to $1.95 yd.

at $2.70 yd.

DIAL 2664

502 Rats Killed

The Government Sanitary De-
partment, for the quarter April-
June this year have destroyed
502 rats, caught in traps, 485 by
poisoned bait and 84 by fumi-
gating schooners, Two hundred
and eighty-cight mice have also
been destroyed during the period
under review, the Advocate
learnt yesterday.

There is a constant war being
waged against rats by the Gov-
ernment Sanitary Inspectors of
the Board of Health, headed by
Mr. W. A. Abrahams, Chief
Inspector. Mr, Abrahams and his
staff destroy the rats by three
methods,—trapping, laying pois-
oned baits and fumigation work
aboard schooners,

The campaign,
years ago to destroy .rats in
waterfront buildings and city
stores but has been extended to
places outside the «city limits
when the occasion. demands.

Started some

Returns for the month of July
show that 300 rats were certified
to have been destroyed, 103 of
these having been caught in
traps, 150 desiroyed by poisoned
baits and 39 were found after

deratisation work on board
schooners.

Since April the Department
has. assumed responsibility for

the fumigating of schooners—the
aw requires that schooners be
fumigated every three months—-
a work that used to be under-
taken by the Harbour and Ship-
ping Department in the past.

From April lst to the present
time 127 rats have been destroyed
by fumigation on schooners.

Schooners move about quickly
and so it has to be a quick job to
keep them in line. A schooner
for fumigation is sealed by work-
ers from the Government Sani-
tary Department after sulphur
candles have been lit and placed

@ on page 6



400 New Books
On Preview

A PREVIEW of over

Reading Room at the Pub!

400 new books opened .in the
ie Library yesterday morning,

and a fair number of borroWers availed themselves of the
‘opportunity to inspect some of the works which will go

into circulation on Saturday.

day and tomorrow.

NEW GYM AT
HARMONY HALL

Another weightlifting and
body beautiful Gym _ has
recen:ly been built at “Hya-
cinth”, Harmony Hall, and
plans are being made to seek
affiliation to the Barhados
Amateur Weightlifting Asso-
ciation.

The name of the new Gym
is “Crashers”, and the found-
er, Mr. T, Skeete is working
energetically towards getting
the gym to a standard equal
to that of other local gyms.



St. Lucian Gets 14
DaysFor Wounding

His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A”, yesterday sentenced
Louise Leon, a 23-year-old St
Lucian, to 14 days’ imprisonment
with hard labour for wounding
Oscar Walkes on his neck with
a broken bottle on August 25.

She appealed at the bar against
the decision, She had one previ.
ous conviction far wounding.

Walkes told the Court that
while he was at a dance on Au-
gust 25, the defendant took up a
broken bottle and cut him on the
neck after they had a disagree-
ment.

Inspector Franklyn asked the
court to deal with the case on its

merits. Before sentencing her,
His Worship Mr. Griffith told
@ On Page 6





PLEDGES SUPPORT TO STEVENSON

SENATOR ESTES KEFAUVER, of Tennessee, gestures with his hands as he
confers in Washington with Stephen A. Mitchell, chairman of the
Democratic National Committee. Kefauver said that he will campaign

~r the Stevenson-Sparkman ticket

33 Arrive On

beginning Sept. 15. (International)

“De Grasse’”’

The French liner S.S, De Grasse called here yesterday
morning from Martinique with 33 passengers for the island

and 247 intransits.
Jones & Co., Ltd.

The De Grasse left the same day for Trinidad.

The Agents of the De Grasse are R. M.

The pas-

sengers for Barbados were Miss Emile Belle, Mr, Herbert
Cheeseman, Miss Diana Cheeseman, Mr. Eric Glassock, Mr.
Gordon Gunn, Miss Jennifer Gunn, Mr, Frank Lindon. Mr.

Colum O’Kiersey
Lilhe Blundell,

Mr. Aubrey Toppin, Mrs. Ada Toppin, Miss
Miss Ruth Bynoe, Miss Margaret Copland,

Mr. Bryan Copland, Miss Joan Copland, Mr. Norton Watson.
Miss Gladys Watson, Miss Elizabeth Watson, Miss Magaret Wat-
son, Mr, Degil Ibrahim, Mr. Raphael Fletcher, Miss Mary Gou-
veira, Miss Magaret O'Hare, Mr. Francis Reynolds, Mr. A,

Sacha, Mr. John Charles, Mr. S.

Morano, Mr. L.. Barker, Miss L,

Tonda, Mr, J, St, Catherine, Miss C, Bates, Miss O, Coma.








The preview continues to-

Tonight at 8.05 o'clock, Miss
Betty Griffith Acting Public
Librarian, will give a short address

entitled “NEW BOOKS AT THE
LIBRARY" over the Rediffusion
Service. In this she will discuss
some of the new books which will

be added to the Adult Section of
the Library.

The books are attractively dis-
played in sections in order to assist
borrowers in finding their partic-
ular type of book, and appropri-
ately designed posters have been
used to indicate respective sec-
tions,

Old Boys’ Association
At the Annual General Meeting
of the St. Matthews’ Old Boys’
Asscciation, Mr. F. King was
ted to serve as President for
e ensu'ng year,
Other office bearers are Mr, H.
Dyall, First Vice President; Mr.
.»H. Barker, Second Vice President;
Mr. H. Cr'chlow, Hon. Secretary;

Mr. R. Cummings, Hon. Assistant
Secretary; Mr. G, Cuffley, Hon.
Treasurer.

Other members appointed to

serve on the Committee of Man-
agement were Mr. S, O. J. Barrow,
K.

Mr. T. Maynard and Mr.
Peyne.
Busy Day
The wharf.side was even more
congested yesterday than on
Tuesday as cargo from the
schooner “Francis Smith” which

arrived from British Guiana on
Tuesday was unloaded.

The main cargo of this vessel
was 1,000 bags of rice. Lorries
were parked alongside the
schooner awaiting their consign-
ments,

Adjournments

“You make me waste my time
granting adjournments and ad-
journments,” His Honour of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, Orig-
inal Jurisdiction, told a party of
a suit yesterday when he asked
for an adjournment.

His Honour said that quite a
numbef of other people had been
asking for adjournments that
day. In this particular case, he
said: “The case was lodged since
August 5, and you come here
without a single witness, You
come from East Point and he from
St. John. All this is a waste of
time. It is foolishness not try-
ing to get your witness and then
come and ask for an adjourn-
ment,”

The man said that he had been
trying to get his witness, and
added that he himself was sick.

When he was leaving the Court,
His Honour said; “This is not a
laughing matter, If I thought for
@ moment you had an idea you
were putting anything on this
Court, I would hear the case right

away.” \
Rainfall |

An average of 2.40 inches of
rain fell about the city area up
to the ena of August this year.
The highest figure was recorded
in June and the lowest in Jan-
uary, '

The following are the figures:
January .25, February .28, March
2.54, April 2.20, May 3.35, June
4.35, July 4.34, an@ August 2°05.

Births and Deaths

Births in District “A” have been |
almost twice as many as the
deaths which oceurred from the
beginning of the year to yester-
day. There have been 1,145 deaths
and 2,201 births,

The greatest number of deaths
for any one month since 1948,
were registered last month, The
number was 183, The average
mumber of deaths a month is 150,

Minor Repairs

Minor repairs are being carried
out to the Immigration Office at
Police Headquarters, and work is
being conducted in an adjoining
office used by the Assistant Secre-
tary of the Boys’ and Girls’ Clubs
Association,

It is expected that repairs will
be completed by the end of the
week,

SOIULET BRUGHES: i6.....c0iissscore
SCRUB BRUSHES
HAIR BROOMS. i....:)cccceccssenss
i AMP BURNERS (No, | & 2)....
ENAMEL PAILS oloctte
STRAINERS
GRATERS & 4 ,iisso
BATH ROSES



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LTD.

12 & 138 Broad Street

10,

11,

Questions

In House Of
Assembly

When the House of Assembly
met on Tuesday, Mr. F. E. Miller’ @ leaves the @pat healthy i
(L) asked questions relative to id ieee! a 4A
the lack of posting facilities in} “"@ 8! di om
certain districts in St. George

Mr. C. E. Talma (L) also) © destroys floas, lice and ticks
asked questions.
The questions were as fol-! @ puards against mange

ow: —
Mr. Miller— | @ protects the hards

Is Government aware that the!
population...of South District, |

Dash Valley and Watts Village in
the parish of St. George is sadly

inconvenienced by the lack of
posting facilities in the area
If the answer to the above is

in the affirmative will Govern- | ri

ment take
have a

to
at

immediate
letter-box

steps
installed

| te

|

some central point on the South}

District Highway.

M¥, Talma—

1. Is the Government aware
of the fact that there is no sal-
ary, wage or other form of
remuneration whatever attached
to the post of Cotton Inspector

for the parish of Christ Church,
though the appointment was made

through the usual Official chan-
nels?
2. Will Government after

inquiring and
matter further, bear in mind the
basic salary formerly paid by
the Christ Church Vestry to such
Cotton Inspectors for the per-
formance of the same duties, in
their attempt to remove this
anomaly?

investigating

of * t
1. Is it a fact that the Price
Control Inspectors are only given
a small pittance as their travel-

ling allowance, despite the nature
of their duties, which entail
travelling daily to all parts of
the Island? ’

2. Will Government review

the status of such price Control
Inspectors, especially with regard

to the inadequacy of their Tray-
elling Allowances, and consider
the desirability of including them
in the Schedule of the regular

Government Officers Travelling

Allowance Act?



Wills Admitted
o Probate

In the Court of Ordinary yes-

terday, His Lordship Mr, Justice
J, B. Chenery admitted to
probate the will of Mr. C. L

Gibbs, Garden

Gap.
SSS ESS |

| gust RECEIVED
BOOTS MINDIF

MINERAL SALTS
For Catue and Other
; Livestock

of “Sunningdale”,

Mindif Mineral Salis for
Cattle contain balanced
quantities of the essential

clements calcium, phos-
phorus, copper, cobalt, iron,
iodine, and manganese
together with an adequate
proportion of common salt,
The only practical way of
ensuring that the cattle are
receiving adequate minerals,
is by feeding them directly
with the ration,
Directions for Use

Cows in milk

Add 3 tb of Mindif

Salts to each cwt. of

concentrates fed for milk
production. Alternatively,
give individual cows 3 oz.
per day for those giving up
to 3 gallons, plus 1% oz, for
each gallon over three,

Pkgs. of 2 Ibs, for 36c.

Min-
eral

WEATHERHEAD
Limited”
Also in Bags 112 Ibs,

SRUCE











the |

|

|



|
|
|

HARDWARE DEPT.

|
'
|
|
|

a new medicated











dog soap

WITH DISTINCT ADVANTAGES



iach he

medicated SOAP for dogs

pleasant * non-irritant ¢ invigorating © insecticidal

'MPERIAL CHEMICAL (PHARMACEUTICALS) LTD.

((ANCHESTER ENGLAND
A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited

SOLE AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS

A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTD.

P.O. BOX 405, BRIDGETOWN

Ph.23s5










>
| Care Your

Horses!
NOW’S THE TIME

TO SELECT THESE
FAMOUS REMEDIES!

RADIOL WORM POWDERS
A modern and effective Anthelmintic — excellent for
removing Round Worms (Strongles & Ascarids)

RADIOL PHYSIC POWDERS (Flavoured)
A Physic Ball with all the trouble taken out in the shape
of a Tasty Powder which does not gripe but acts on the
Bowels as a Purge.

RADIOL LEG WASH POWDER
Specially prepared for use in making “Radiol Leg Wash,”

e
on sale at~KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES
and JOHN GILL & CO.



TO DELIGHT

THE WHOLE
FAMILY !!




5 ha A & )
SILVER DRAGEES—per oz. ........ ob debt . + os, MOT
MARZIPAN (Ground Almonds)—per Ib, ...... 1.14

CLOVES—per oz,

NUTMEGS—each nw cece ee eee ;

GLACE CHERRIES—per Ib. . hain + HO% bratinees

CUT MIXED PEEL—per Ib.—56c., per 8-oz. Pkt.

KOO GUAVA JELLY—per 2-lb Tin .. Satceee

HUNT’S ASPARAGUS TIPS—per Tin ....

HUNT'S WHOLE KERNEL CORN—per Ti

MAXAM OX TONGUES—per 2-lb. Tin ..

CHELSEA FRUIT COCKTAIL—per Tin ...

KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX —Vanilla, Chocolate, Straw-
berry—per Tin Lee

ITALIAN ANCHOVY FILLETS in Olive Oil—per Tin

HEINZ CLAM CHOWDER—per Tin ....... ye: aia

HEINZ CHICKEN GUMBO SOUP—per Tin

IMPERIAL DRINKING STRAWS—per 100 Box .

HEINZ SWEET MUSTARD PICKLE—per Jar . i

LION GENUINE GROUND WHITE PEPPER—per Tin .

LION GENUINE GROUND BLACK PEPPER—per Tin

NOR JAX ORANGE SEGMENTS—per Tin .

DANISH SLICED HAM—per lb. .....

FRUIT SALAD—Large Tins .

@ COCKADE FINE RUM



39
53
1.92
1.20



STANSFELD SCOTT & Co., Lid.

bso ke
Fonene
—KwRannae
— —————————————— EEE









From To From To

$1.02 $ .72
1.27 .96 BREAKFAST CARRIERS 6.66 5.00
5.15 3.00 BOTTL ! .PPERS 7.00 3.00
38 30 MEASURING SETS 42 AS
2.47 2.00 SCALES 13.71 10.00
16 Ag Ree 9.00 6.00
AS 06 : 15,00 11.60
3.42 3.00 MARY AlN FOOD MIXER 69.00 55,00





ee ee Er i a,










PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.’

PUMLIC SALES | Nationalist China Govt. Called West Will Reject |
TELEPHONE 2508

SHIPPING NOTICES .
Opens Way Gairy °s Blu Sf

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952












Russian Charges







REAL ESTATE



containing 60,527 @ from page |















































































































"A parce , UNITED NATIONS, Sept. 3. a SSS £95369
DIED FOR SALE | A. parcel of land » Se Se 260
juare feet in the parish of Christ} ™Makes it clegr that members (From Our’ Own Correspondent Western diplomats prepared to
eet tare oes evi } with access to Dayrelis Road.jshould’ be accepted individually GREN ADA ‘Se ‘ ject Russia’ als
— bs . y 7 ADA, Sept. 1. eject ussia’s proposals on the
PIFRRE—On September 3. 1062. Horace suitable for laying out as buildingiond not collectively as demanded The | government enbuvellay admission of n@w ‘members and The M.V. CARIBBEE will ac-
i vpis' a cate } , sig = 1 ‘ ‘ . m é.
Atvese Gahwgrnin ot | Aavocats Co. AUTOMOTIVE ‘Wi be offered tor sale at the oftes [by Russia. ~~ called Gairy's bluft in connection to answer some of Pravda's OF See Sens ater
Garden Land, Country Road at 4.30 p.r _ - < e ee on Fs gain the ith] Tsiang also said the Soviet with the St. Davids strike. A letter charges made in the United STANLEY GIBBONS Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday,
to-diy for the Brethren Room, Bonk | CAR—New Consul car only done 6,000 | S€premiiats Sash Oto Oe Oe Rication tug resolution was not “complete” now published under the signa- Nations Security Council yester- POSTAGE STAMP 1ath inet
Hall Cross. Rosd and thence to the} â„¢#les. Reason for selling owner leaving | o.0 ndersigned yt Ibecause it did not include the ture of Administrator MacMillan day by Sovi ate J
Westbury Gametery. Friends are asked | land, Phone 4041 4.9.52—~4n ; COTTLE, CATFORD & CO] Republic of Korea. He charged in view: of one ‘by Gairy in Sun Mel . Ce Se ee ae CATALOGUE 1953 ne BS. a a
to attendy oe . . a 2 it Malik, cept Cargo and Passengers for
Inez pets Stes: Mrs. Lacey Se irtel Vener 3.9.52—8n. 1 that five Communist candidates— a “ ea Apoes, in ‘s 4 Sirittite nisiieane tials Dominica, afttigue. Montserrat,
ierte, lan Weekes 4.9.52. -6 el Vauxhall, 3 new Albania, Bulgarie, Hungary, Ro- whic the ML.W.U, resident Jnited States, rit Turkish, Nevis an itts
c oF be ’ . ’ . , ’ , .
‘eu 2909 betore ¢ pan 8000 after a.) Phone | ,,thed a2 x Te ettuated’ at ‘Brighton, mania and Mongolia were not General said “One week of sym- Nationalist Chinese and Nether~ (Complete) ye, SF. Penne Pe. ree
WILLIAMS — On September 3, 1952, *3.9.82—4n | Black Rock. ‘Dial 0155 s% mit eligible for U.N. membership. pathy strike is good enough ” lands delegates were scheduled $4.00 Each B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS’
Josephine lice Suneral leaves her Ipte te) ee : ee Fe Sia) tt ee Western backed camiidates are generally boa of the strength to take the floor at 3 p.m. to JOHNSON’S ASSOCIATION (INC)
residenge, Meistown. St. samet 6 MEN ty teartect soc ence 1948] TAND—A spol of land — approx. %|Ceylan, Libya, Finland, Hashe- of his organisation and indicating serve notice on the Kremlin. in Consignee, Tele. No. 4047
p.m. for St."James’ Parish Church and pe ct condition. Done only aie i Belle Gully Ra tte 5 ; that higher wage demands are i - 7
Tones farbin Alley Cemotery.}19.000 miles. Phone R. S. Nicholls |perches in Belle Gully Rd-. eppostel mite Jordan, Ireland, Italy, Ne- * 8 ag ands are in that they are not ready to go along STATIONERY
Friends S50 gaked 1 Sttead Office, 3925. Home 8657 Radcot. For particulars phone, si- 6a} pal, Libya and Portugal. Turkey's Po Te eo saying as with Malik’s proposals that five
aro’ liiams, Luciile Eastmond 3.9.52—tf.n ~~" } Selim Sarper also insisted on in. ‘f be inten an official sym- Co i admi
= “ a - - mmunist States be tted
Waa. eee CAR—Austin A10. Very good eontition PUBLIC NOTICES pe ar ere eg - = ap- pathy movement. in exchange for the membership
~ and going to some lucky person for $1,800 plications an ug into re- a a oe in a oO ies.
: ’ a he ams at 3006 and 95251 or appiy .}eords of the Council to show that This settee seote the Adminis- - ye een Se
WEEKES...On. September 3, 1953, Ey: , Jehovah Jirah, St. George eeeeeceeeenernnmnneracctmnecneisccsmncncnenaenssciitasiaaa tt § . trator was addressed to Gairy J : ;
Amelis Weekes. The funeral = 3.9.52—t. fon NOTICE oe i hae ween ie Rec Friday last week. It opened with One bo ene, swe
leave her Jate residence Kensingtor | — SR drei romyko ur individual jeference to the St David's cribed alik’s ra resolution
New Road, St. Michael, at 4.30 pn CARS--ONE (1) Ford ZEPHER 2,50 All persons and business places having j ion. ss a avids | al ap? mm
today for: St Leonard’s Church anc niles, as good as new. . accounts against the parish of St. Lucy considerati LP strikes and went on, While the “s plackmail and “ ened
thence to’ the Westbury Cemetery. | a a) Hillman Minx 1951 Model aes pranoad tp ena in same made up t UP. strike at Petit Etang appeared to - his ae that the aoe
Holman Weekes (widower). August» INE (1) S 500 Singer Car e ugust, as soon as possible. constitute a legitimate is- States an ritain are conduct-
Olton tmother! Reynold and Siméon, ONE (i) STUDEBAKER CHAMPION, |in future to send in accounts monthly. . ° ike. apart ee the oe Oe ee “policy of hatred” against
Culpépbé® (brothers), Denzil Olton | (240 Model. Apply to REDMAN «| Kindly send all accounts to the under- 502 Rats Killed i. oe e
(sono Joba Culpepper (nephew) TAYLOR'S GARAGE LTD. Church signed, at ‘ ; E = LF emerits, . at the oo gy some 7 wey é
; 4 ; eet, 3.9.52—3n ; RREAVES (Church-warden) other estates appeared to have no worthy of an answer. Yesterday’s ANADIAN SERVICE
"4 ide aac idines a eat Fair Mount, St. at a beni a 5 . eee justification no dispute performance by the Soviet dele- bt denote
Door loon oe nside. e schooner remains having existed between the work- g, 7 si OU N
1.400 miles. Like new. Morris Mi 2}— s gate made t ‘cléar that Russia Steamer Sails Hall
THANKS Door Saloon 11,000 mies. Excellent con- NOTICE sealed for a period of six hours. ers and employers at the latter j; not ready to compromise on| ;KIM" ; = on-aamet Py “imn geptermber”
——______——---—._ ----——_ } diton. Fort Royal Garage Ltd. Tele- The seal is then broken and a and there was no reason what- j).+ th is -virtuall ;.| “ARNETA”™ .. 12th September 16th September
GIBSON-—-WE" thie undersigned beg to re | shone 4504. 31.8.52—4n Offers in writing will be received up f tad k that there is virtually no pros-| q g7mamen h Si
* ri . : search made for rats, ever for workers to strike. +, 26th September 30th er 12th October
turn thanks to all who sent wreaths o } | to 4.00 p.m. on Friday, 5th September . : pects for setilement of the three-| A STEAMER 10th October 14th 26th October
atiended tne funeral of the late} CARcHiillman MimacExcclemt congi-|1952 by COURTESY GARAGE. White} There is one serious drawback, The letter pointed out that fur- | ola disoute —U.P. ;
Mortimer eee 4950-10, | 2m, o¥NEY driven, done only 13,000 miles Park Road, for One (1) 1938 Varna Mr, Abrahams said that was the rd —— by ia rT . 7 , ya NORTHBOUND
. 52— Contac Edwin Mayhew, Gittens /6 Saloon damage y Fire spection t other estates cou not contribute —
—————$————— roney & Co., Ltd., Palmetto St, (Phone at premises 2.9. 52—4r oe ee ip a. eas to settlement at Petit Etamg but ny “ALGOA PPritan” Due Barbados September 14tht for St, iawrence River ports.
4334). 27.8 .52— n ~~ 7 indeed F: s' ti more
IN MEMORIAM NOTICE they “were afraid that the rats ‘deed could make solution mere Aeypt Celebrates | — Appiy:—Da COSTA & C0, LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
ee a Pee 2 Bh ELECTRICAL Offers in writing will be received up mes - in —o places ers from estates other than Petit CAIRO, Aug. 30. ?
GoOsDE—mn loving memory of our} PYE CAR RADIOS—6 Tube with RF i388 Be aie se ee ee 5 ee Etang return to work Monday, Cattle from ex-King Farouk’s 3
Bn deet ae, ot nee co staue 6 and 12 Volt models. A limited | Road, for One (1) 198 AUSTIN 5 tor September 1 government ae large estates all over Egypt were NEW YORK SERVICE
» tae ‘ santity, ca pi , : s - - 7 1 - p 7 4
Shei nat tocnotten i? Aegan tata P 8. pease & Lorry: siamaged in accident Inepection at St. Lucian Gets 14 Days take steps to inform them 0! < 1 being slaughtered this weekend ts iy
To-day marks the tenth year Kali de aes dinanebcaee AGiag tied a ee : For W. di position with regard to these jn celebration of the Courban 33 ane Sanaa. sails 8th August — arrives 20th, pugust
Since Beet wast iaid to rest aM RADIOS. One 6-Tube Philips, Tobie 1 or ounding omen ye sre s view On Bairam — sacrifice fetival — the . © © September — arrives 17% September
% oe ode io, one §~- e ullar: able = aid, ry tot . s'
anne acai oe Mell Rade’ Singer Ate] LOST & FOUND @ From Pace vere Administrator os Oe cbt ts cepts NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
i tneeting ef ye an ive Plantation, Christ Church Leon that her case was a bad _ The Administrator added as far iw idsy me ayy giving) A ..k\MER sails i7th J
ive. 3.9.52—2 ne oo nn - ys — ; .s*AM ER sail _
Sots” wisholt Ganaioe "S.A a one "and. apparently she was in 8s the Aare esas vallo: thanks to Allah ‘for ‘he ‘over: | % £7 *-aBh tae sist Jute — trees tty Auge,
ooding, infield 0 3 S. as sec. © ~ 4 A> vl —
Leon Gooding (Trinidad) LIVESTOCK LOST bad hands for that was the sec- patner senseless and government throw of the nation’s semi-) 4 > Bo Ne ra re ffi ik ic ena
4.9.82—In - ond time she had appeared be- 72 pot prepared to sit back and feudalistie regime five weeks ago| a rv AMER sails ilth September — arrives Orth September
—— | COW-—Helstein Cow, 24 pts. per day fore the court for wounding and 51). the work to remain at a and the promise of a new deal f
RING—Si VINE meapte ot Laver Rite) Call } dave ad. | Dial 95-300 ta) helleved teat rt the Botiem of the | Was convicted. standstill.” for the peasants
who fell asleep on September 4th, 1951 31.8.52—4n. | £0 lev" lost at the m 0 e whi sta . a
Deep in our hearts lies a picture Pine Road. Reward offered on returning] She gave that man a cut which ““j¢ regular workers at Ashended —UP. ROBERT 1HOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
More precious than silver or gold MISCELLANEOUS to Advtg. Dept. required four stitches and he fail to return to work Monday,

The picture of our beloved one ———



would not be doing his duty if September 1, they will be deemed |

Whose memory will never grow o LOST or STRAYED Wire





















y haired Fox + ‘ : -
Ever toebe remembered by Douglas, E) cnn aaa aa every description, Glass,| Terrier, white, with black head. Finder he did not send het to prison. He to have relinquished their em-
Rinley &nd others 4.9.55) /4 China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-jwill be rewarded. Phone H.| Durant had asked the Probation Officer pioyment and steps will be taken
os., st Goteliiges Aunties Babe catleins usd 2.9.52-3n |} to make inquiries about her and {to ‘recruit workers from else-
= >ving ” i f De een “
REID—in te vine memory of 17 Be _ | Royal Yaeht Club 3.2.52-tf. | “PIGEON wi black Homer Pigeon. Rinz | his ‘report showed that she had where.”
tembay, 1981 Vinh... s No. 2002 on leg. Reward offered. Dialf.a bad record, Work was resumed to-day at the
“She gave fo much, and received #0] “CLRANSING DRENCH for helping. to] Gordon Proverbs, Navy Catacns, Leon asked the court to deal gympathy estates following
We niet vou'in memory sili, | SXPS! the. “Atter-birth” or "Cleansing" 3.9.52—I" Tieniently with her, as she is the Gairy’s tour of the parish yester-
* ; Bony ' rom Cows, Ewes, Sows and Goats, other of a child eight years old r
Not “only ‘to-day, but always wil, » a. : mi 0 2 S , day.
God granted her rest to suffer no Price 2/- box. Knight's Ltd. 4.9.52—3n, = Ss
more.”
Fret to be remembered by Verona and DUNLOPILLO MATTRESSES AT MR. & MRS.

bargain prices Surplus stock of 3 it
ond 3 ft 3 ins offered (for spot cas}

Cecil Clement (parents), Fred (Husband), Belgian Premier

DEIGHTON GRIFFITH
fydney (brother), Lester (cousin). .

Hurricane Precaution





4.9 .50——1 sales only) at $48.58 and $52.96 each re Beg yo, Maccind ” Mi i ng f
4 spectively. Strictly limited number for J & a eee Calls eet Lo
disposal BUY NOW, HARRISON’S HINT No 13 o Fae
Broad St. Dinl 4234 3.9.52—Sn z

‘FOR RENT



Discuss Crisis

BRUSSELS, Sept. 3.

FEVER MIXTURE FOR DOGS for
reducing the Temperature in Feverish
Complaints, and particularly in the early

ANNUAL DANCE

at
PLANTATION,



AFTER A HURRICANE—

FOUR HILL


































stages of Distem: Price 1/6 bot wate! The Belgian Premi Jean Van
HOUSES Obtainable at Knight's Lid.” Do not drink 2 ST. PETER The Pree = san
“BUNGALOW—To An A ed T ‘2s wees eine ee 1O-NIGHI of his Cabines to ate the
p —To An pprov % ° us sc
act. Bungalow Modetri Sea-Side, f In the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE authorities say it’s safe SUBSCRIPTION ;0: $1.00 crisis which has arisen over the
turnished — Bungalow Excellent sea-| DIRECTORY all Telepho: Mr. Perey Green’s Orchestra will d . 4
phone Numbers are to drink. reprieve of. two notorious war
bathing, For farther particulars: Apply | listed in numerical order. Price 3/- 4.9.52.—2 supply the Music. Pp ° Te ac,
to No. 6 Coral Sands, AVS elie a 2.9.52—6n 9.52.—2n, 31.8.52—2n criminals. ae ooo Minister
3 : ‘ "9 Sea aa eee made the decision ter a two-
en ———$_—_—_—-- Mild S ; ata :
ATTRACTIVE BUNGALOW with ord) x8 ie ee eel er ; SS hour alk, wits poittlcal tne
open Verandahp facing 908 ad: all | ial 2686, Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar and / uk ne Spe er (Product of Vauxhall Engineering Leadership)
ings main road - Well furnished; a!) | Spry . - . Cabi ' ‘
than amg 08d, Weil, fumuaheds, a | Ser Mtreete, 8.8 tf GOVERNMENT NOTICE sane cx in teen Gai
rooins, - ‘Telephone %949 SPECIAL BUY—Men’s Shirts — For the plane from an interrupted vaca- ise P as a van and not as a commercialised
wa 16.8.52--t.{. bis man — tor the emali man — siaes tion in the Belgian Congo. Here is a beand new van- designed od yet
oer PUGET NORD, Bt tatisente Sap for | $12 00. Regularly $4.48" each BRITISH CARIBBEAN CURRENCY BOARD The question facing the pamper in .
mpa u'fished bunga a si Y ‘ . % .
from Septem, 1st, Own sea drontage: gece Aha. Meehan Pe getersi.t sD We D CURRENGS NOT Bs ' Cabinet meeting will be whether
Dia. 4040 wns 9.52—-1n ‘ orgeries of Br’ Sa an Currency Notes of the ten|/or not to ask the resignation of
— SUBSCRIBE now to the Beby|40llar denomination have been observed recently. "i ~y 1 More load space... more easily reached. 135 cubic feet in the
. iy Joseph Pholien, Minister of Jus
“EASY TRACT" —- Sma seaside | Telegraph, England's leading Dally Nuws- A note of the one dollar denomination is altered to represent aj Y ge 1 more beside the driver. Full

Pungsiow Bayfield Beneh, St, Péter nc paper now arriving in Barbados by Air| ten dollar note. The word “one” }tice, who has aroused the whole sturdy all-steel body; 10 cubic fect













a 5 Behe. Co: tably furnishes f on the face of the note is removed i: 5 “a t in iat width rear doors swift-sliding front doors make loading and
Tbehiroame. Tatripe: ator, nervarite” PoC Conicn “Soatact dun Gale, C/o. have and the word “Ten” substituted and the numeral “O” is added to the om a ee by. stabbne MORE * = -
Garage ete, Phone 1.8.82-0n Jeate Co, Lid, Lecal Representativ. numeral “1” in the corners of the note. The colour of the one dollar rene UP o notorious war crimi- unloading easier.
eee Sa Sa ae eT el, 3118, 17.4.5%--t.f.» | note, which is red, is also treated to make it similar to the brown |S >":
te No. Hi SOIR, TS a , e brown : i ;
| ogg) | Rg we oe idan: Miratshed The NUMERICAL TELEPHONE (C0ur of the genuine ten dollar note. MAKES For the driver, more calls with less work. Easy exit either side;
House on edge of Estate, All Converi-| DIRECTORY Is available At: Advocate The public is advised to serutinise’the word “Ten” and the numer-| ATTLEE GETS LESSON doors can be set open for house-to-house delivery. TTaxi-like
) ences, Suitable 1 — 2 ene. 52.85: | Gole's Printery, Johnson's Stationery, als “10” as well as the colour of ten dollar notes before acceptance. parking and 33 feet turning circle simplify delivery in congested
pn we —— ume ce Ce eee ya ye Adver-| Careful serutiny will disclose the alterations that have been made, if} JN JET PLANE SPEED MORE CALLS 33
TOUSE—In Mason Hall St. 3 bedrooms | py Coon jon) » 29"s2—h | the note is not genuine. ‘ 2 areas.
Water and Electric. Phone vu é wi Nad ah fa = Sed. H. N. ARMSTRONG, LONDON, Sept. 3
Y 52 Use the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE ; ae , -efficiency engi ide-bore, short stroke
" DIRECTORY to identify the owner of the ow hineie Cane Former Prime Minister Clem- cosTs Less: New, high 4 cylinder ee ". pn di a ton-travel
PRICES —in to Brintding an Lg Telephone Numbers left on your desk! public Buildings ne. ent Attlee and his wife returned design produces more power from less petrol, reduces piston
at eR. Nuns eco... tag donee a ee 2nd September, 1952. on Wednesday from a vacation TO RUN aad cat wear. Tests show cylinder bore life increased by P%
Dial 4611, 3.9, 52—t.fn With the NUMERICAL TELEPHONE in Rhodesia and got a lesson in!

LC

| m3 YOU EVER WISHED

DIRECTORY any Telephone Number can
easily be traced to the party concerned
Price 3/-. 2.9,52—6n



ALWAYS MELLOW ,,. ALWAYS THE SAME





New Shipment Arrived — We shall be pleased to supply particulars. ‘
ROBERT THOM LIMITED. 4

jet plane speed. They flew in a!
jet airliner “Comet” as far as
Romé, where it developed engine





for .



DIAL 4616

See the
ASCOT WATER HEATERS
doing the job

HOT WATER WASTE—Clean Cotton Waste fpr stuff- trouble, Then they switched to
the turn of a od pila Hist teeaeee upbblatery clean the conventional type of British
% ie wiping seraps for mechanics ete. B’DOS transport plane
AP to your SHOWER, KNITTING & SPINNING CO. LT,).. aaa
ATH, WASH BASIN, Spry Street. 3679 3.0.62°an The repaired Comet left there| :
KITCHEN SINK ——— an hour and a half after the Me
We have in stock “Kurbicura" -— a %

Attlees and beat thern to London
veterinary product, for the treatment of U.P
Windgalle and Sprung Tendoms in

Horses, anc big knees in cattle. Price 4/-




by 35 minutes.—



GRANTS
Solo















At Your GAS SHOWROOM box, KNIGHT'S LTD. 300006.
5 a emalinall WHISKY |
FURNISH TO-DAY a LAST 3 DAYS OF
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MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM .
At8 pai on Friday, 12th September PARADISE BEACH CLUB a
CANADA DRY STEFL. BAND IN ATTENDANCE 4
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ALL BOXERS who either have entered or would like to TO ENTERTAIN YOU AT THE A
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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN







HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON



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the Officers & Members
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PAGE EIGHT



Surrey Captain Is Bravest Man In Cricket

Team Spirit Won

The Championship

By DENIS

COMPTON

STUART SURRIDGE, .he Surrey skipper, is rightly
reluctant to name any particular individuals as being re-

sponsible for Surrey’s championship triumph.

Rather does

he emphasise the value of team-spirit and the will to win.

My view is that Surrey had the best all-round bowling
side in the country, a batting combination of experience
and enterprise sufficient for almost any task, and close-
to-the-wicket fieldsmen unsurpassed anywhere since the

war.

Nothing inspires a bowler so
much as the feeling that every
half-chance will be snapped up

The Surrey captain himself set
the example in close fielding.

Some of his catches a few yards
from the bat have been incredibly
brilliant and daring.

Never Flinches

I would say that Stuart is the
most courageous fieldsman I have
ever known.

He is the only man I have seen
who has gone FORWARD regu-
larly from short-leg when bats-
men have made _ full-blooded
hooks or leg-hits.

Even such a brave man as SID
BARNES of Australia ducks hur-
riedly at short-leg when a bats-
man opens his shoulders, but I
have never seen Stuart give an
inch or so much as a flinch.

Recently I asked him: “Do you
zlways move forward like that?
You know you are taking 4
mighty risk.”

“I recognise that,” Stuart
replied, “but I think there’s
always a chance that the bats-
man will edge the ball or that
it will hit the shoulder of his
bat and lob up. 1 mustn’t miss
those catches.”

Mysterious

Does a mySterious gremlin lurk
im the shadows of the Northamp-
tonshire dressing-room? The series
of misfortunes which has over-
taken the county’s wicketkeepers
this season is extraordinary.

First, Yorkshire-~born KEN FID-
DLING has been compelled to
miss nearly half the summer's
ericket. through an appendicitis
operation and subsequefit com-
plications.

In Ken's absence, Northants
normally would have called on
JOCK INGSTON, but he was
already out of the side with a
broken finger.

The elub recalled coach and
talent-spotter PERCY DAVIS. In

s third game Percy broke his

ger,

Then someone suggested 20-
year-old BRIAN REYNOLDS, who
was on the staff, principally as
a batsman, before his call-up.

When the Army authorities
were approached, they agreed to
grant some leave to a delighted
Brian,

The youngster deputised in sev-
eral matches but: like the others,
he was destined for the sick-list.

One night, when walking along
a dark passage in the barracks at
Northampton, Brian heard some-
one open a door and walk towards
him. :

Unable to see who it was,
Bian pushed out his hind to
avoid a collision. He has re-

his action ever since.
other soldier was carry-
fig a “cut-throat” razor, still

open.

The steel dug deep. Result was
13 stitches in Brian’s fingers, palm
and forearm—and no more cricket
for him this season.

Not Retiring

Fortunately for Northants, both
Joek Livingston and Percy Davis
are back in the side and, although
still unable to play, Ken Fiddling
must feel happy that indications
point to his receiving the bigzest-
ever testimonial for a Northamp-
tonshire player. .

Rumours of Ken's retirement
at the end of this summer can
be discontinued. He will be play-
ing again next year.

9 Fast Bowlers
Weeks ago many peole were

asking what was wrong with War-
wickshire.

Recently TOM DOLLERY and
his men have shown more ot
their 1951 standard and I hear
that Warwickshire officials are
not seriously worried .about the
prospects.

One cause for satisfaction is
the number of young players
coming along in the county
Among the staff of 24 are nine

budding fast bowlers.
—LE.S.













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MR. GLADWIN |!

LIFF GLADWIN, Der-
byshire’s opening
bowler, became slightly
ruffled when he heard
spectators remark on his
gurbby sweater.

How could he tell them
that he had vowed not to
have it cleaned until Derby
ended their unbeaten run?

At last Derbyshire were
beaten and Cliff sent the
sweater away for cleaning
and repair.

Next morning the post-
man brought him a parcel.
Inside was a big packet of
washing -powder with an
anonymous note: “Please
Mr. Gladwin, DO get your

« sweater washed.”

Tribe Takes 4 Wkts
For 63 In Fine Spell

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Sept. 3

A fine spell of bowling by the
Australian George Tribe changed
the complexion of England's XI
vs. Commonwealth match at
Kingston today.

Instead of the big total which
the lunch time score of 144 sug-
gested, England were all out for
269. In the temaining two hours
and ten minutes Commonwealtn
scored 142 for 2.

Until Tribe’s spell, England’s
batsmen were definitely on top.
On an easy paced wicket with a
fast outfield, rums came easily.
In the peor second wicket
partnership Kenyon and Ikin
added 93 in 70 minutes and al-
though Ikin was caught at the
wicket off Tribe for 52, Kenyon
carried on after the interval and
looked set for a century.

Then came the collapse. It was
begun by Ramadhin who bowled
Gibb for 23. Kenyon’s innings
was ended at 95 when he was
caught by McCarthy off Tribe. He
batted two hours and 35 minutes
and hit 11 fours. Tribe followed
this by dismissing Poole and
Fishlock and back came Ramad-
hin to dismiss the Captain Howard
and Gladwin,

Thus 185 for 2 became 219 for
eight.

Mallett Caught

The end was delayed by some
lusty hitting by Mallet wi 32
included six fours. He was finally
caught just in front of the sight-
screen by Maqsood Ahmed.

The main feature of the Com-
monwealth batting was the innings
of George Headley. Not the
delightful front of the wicket
player of pre-war years, he is
still a great batsman, Now he
prefers to play his shots off the
back foot, giving him just that
more time in which to sight the
ball and some of his late cuts
were among the best offerings of
the day. He is still there with
61 to his credit.

We also had a delightful little
innings from Frank Worrell who
made 35 in just under an hour
before misreading Sims’s “wrong

‘un” and being caught at the
wicket.

SCOREBOARD:

ENGLAND'S XI
Kenyon c McCarthy b Tribe 96
Brookes b McCarthy : 9
Ikin stpd Barnett b Tribe 52
Gibb b Ramadhin %
Poole c & b Tribe 0
Fishlock b Tribe 5
Howard c McCarthy b Ramadhin 9
Gladwin lbw Ramadhin ..... 16
Mallett c Ahmed b Pettiford 32

Jackson ¢ Livingstone b Pettiford 9
Sims not out sereed 9
Extras lo

Total 269

BOWLING

Tribe 4 for 63, Ramadhin 3 for 67
COMMONWEALTH XI

Livingstone c & b Jackson 12
Headley not out 61
Worrell ¢ Gibb b Sims 35
Rickards not out x
Extras 5
Total (for two wickets) 143

red U.S Patent Offee











INTERVIEWING THE NEW
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frst \



lon “WS OC NT AND GO IN |
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,



SAMAICA OLYMPIC RELAY TEAM



JAMAICA'S Olympic Gold Medal relay team pictured together at

after their meeting with Mr. Oliver Lyttelton.

Herb McKenley, Arthur Wint,

Left to right :



Sovi
soviet
By K. FRANK FELDMAN
From TIME & TIDE

THE Olympic Games 1952 have
been chosen as a suitable occasion
to lift the curtain a little on Soviet
sport—sport which has been long
and carefully nursed by the
Kremlin and whose records have
been graded as top secret inform-
ation. But even if spectators gain
a glimpse of Soviet professionals
—no Russian sportsman is really
an amateur, for he is paid by the
State and supported by stipends
it is not likely that the true pur-
pose of Red ‘sport will be re-
vealed

It is, in fact, a form of para-
military training. The Soviet
Treasury assists the various sport
organizations with a huge annual
sum which is not expended mere-
jy for the bettering of calisthenic
efforts. Gigantic stadiums have
recently been completed at Kiev,
Leningrad, Baku, Minsk and Ki-
shinev, There are now thirteen
high schools and_ thirty-seven
technical centres for physical
training alone, in addition to a
net-work of institutes and PT
mobilization centres directed by
the various federal republics.
Last year a million Soviet citi-
zens were bred in the ways of
Russian sport, 15,000 of them
being classed ag ‘first-rate’ and
1,500 being awarded a mastership
As in so many other fields, a
mania for unverifiable records has
developed. According to a recent
computation, 1,309 Soviet sport
vecords have been established in
the past three years, following the
deeree of the All-Union Central
Committee which ordered priority
to all sports activities. It is now

an accepted requirement tha‘
at least 240 resords are estab-
lished every year

Transcending all matters of
sport are the activities of
DOSAAF, an organization that
embraces the athletic of the
Army, Air Force and Fleet, as

well as those of the Komsomo!
(youth organizations) and Trade
Unions, DOSAAF is the back-
bone of the para-military training
scheme, Every major factory
has its own DOSAAF collective,
ostensibly to further the aims of
selfless athletic activity for the
health of the workers. Almost
every able-bodied employee of an
industrial undertaking is required
to participate: if he refuses he is
classed as ‘anti-social’. Thus, in a
town like Molotov, all the tram-
way and trolleybus personnel
have recently been put through
their paces and can handle a rifle,
pistol, bow and arrow almost as
well as a fully-trained soldier
There has lately been an in-
crease in the activities of aero-
model, parachute and marksman-
ship circles, all controlled from
the top by DOSAAF, It is launch -

ing groups for the training of
radio-operators (classed as spor

fliers and amateur mariners, and
planning the erection of more

shooting ranges. ‘We must extend
such activities as shooting, par?-
chute-dropping, gliding and
n-orse-operating into mass-mov-~
ments,’ announced A. Saakian |
leading functionary in DOSAAF. |

The aim of mass sport to train
military reeruits is hardly com-|
patible with rt for entertain-
ment’s sake, Tennis, for instance, |
is neglected. A confidential report |
issued by Madame R. Timofej}wa |



atlo

By Jimmy H







IS OUTFIT WILL HAVE To \7-




ANY THING ***

IF HE'D USE A
4 LITTLE OF THE
ERZOLA HE'S GIVING
THAT GUY, ON THE
CUSTOMERS, MAYBE



Fo





SH LEADS”





TENING TO THE GUy
SITTING IN FOR THE

| SALES MANAGER PAINT A
$1,000,000 WORD

the Colonial
George Rhoden,

Office shortly
Leslie Laing,



Sport

recently declared that promoters
seemed to have no time for young
tennis stars and that ‘children of
chool-going age are allowed to

practise on courts between 23.30
at night and 1.0 o'clock in the
morning’, Football is also largely
ignored, apart from some crack

teams like Moscow's dynamo.
The functionaries take a very
different view when it comes to
bringing home the coveted GTO
(Gotov k trudu i oborone—Read-
ness for labour and defence)
medals pinned to the blouse of a
modern Soviet sportsman for ex-

ceptional achievement; but these
ire primarily awarded for wrest-
ling, archery, basket ball and
gymnastics.

The Council of Ministers lately
had to send a rebuke to swimmers
tencers dise-throwers, long-

jumpers and high-jumpers for
their wretched efforts, A partic-
ularly evere stricture was re-

served for ice-skaters who, it was
said, ‘could not show themselves
on an international forum.’ There
ts a shortage of trainers versed in
the complicated technicalities of
athletics. There is also the per-
petual fear that athletes will
choose freedom if they compete in
foreign countries.

Sport in satellite countries has
been switched to follow the Soviet
pattern—not always without dif-
ficulties. The once highly reputa-
ble Czeeh Sokol has been turned
into a military organization with
a few amateur blandishments,
But football has always been very
popular in Czechoslovakia and,
when Russian teams visited the
country, they lost consistently.
Now orders have gone out that
the ‘others must not always lose.’
Czech footballers are not likely
to be consoled by the recent
leclaration that

‘The Communist regime regard¢
gymnastics as a most important
factor in the Bolshevik way of
life. Only in a Soviet State
where the Government has no
other interests but those of the
people at heart, is a harmonic
development possible in the
sphere of sport.’

+, D366 o56 54
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Sports Window

The Basketball presenta-
tion matches will be played
to-night at the Y.M.P.C. at 8
o’clock when His Excellency
the Governor is expected to
present the season’s trophies.

The games will be Harrison
College vs. a Picked side, and
Harrison College Old Boys vs.
Carlton.

Harrison College won both
the First and Second Division
League competitions, and Har-

rison College Old Boys the
Knock Out Competition.
As the names of those

selected to practice in prepar-
ation of the tour of the
Trinidad team, Carib Bears in
October, will soon be announc-
ed, and players to-night are
all among the best, the games
will doubtless be very inter-
esting. There will be two 15
| minute periods for each game.

Miller To
Fight O’Brien

South African
Duggie Miller



middleweight
boxes q semi-final
8-round bout at Madison Square
Garden on Friday night versus
Jackie O’Brien of Connecticut.
Miller’s handlers pointed out that
O’Brien is a_ converted _left-

hander who has a puzzling style
unlike any faced previously by
Miller,

O’Brien is also a rough per-

former who butts with the heed
and tries other tricks, accord-
ing to Miller’s managers, and
they fear that Miller may suffe:
cuts. However, Miller is reporte |
confident that he would win and
advance to the main event in the
future Wednesday night or Fri
day night bout which’ will be
televised nationally, giving Mil-
ler his first chance to win
national

recognition —U.P.



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Vic Gunn, 82
Will Meet 1908
Olympic Rival |

j
'

Very much a guest of honour at
Lynn Boxing Club’s diamond ju-
bilee dinner in London on Sep-
tember 16 will be 82-year-«

VIC GUNN, who won an Olympic

gold medal for Britain at the not-
o-tender age of 38

Gunn, who lives at Norwop<
won the Olympic feather-weigh

tithe at the Northainpton Institu

Clerkenwell, during the Londor
Games of 1908. It was a remarh
able victory.
Same Weight
In the official record of the
Fourth Olympiad his win is

described thus:

“A striking example of the tri-
umph of style and science ovér
ether and more youthful qualities,

for Gunn had won the ABC
championship in 1894, 95 and 95
and entered the ring in 1908 n

an ounce heavier than he hed

been 12 years before, despite his
38 years.”

At the time of his Olympic win
Gunn was boxing for Surrey
Commercial Docks and Gainsforc.
Later he became secretary of Lynn
His opponent in the 1908 semi-
final was TED RINGER, of Lynn,
whom he outpointed.

Kent Tradition

On September 16 they will meet
again, for Ringer will be at the
dinner, too, together with some
of the club’s 45 former ABC
champions, including the turn-of-
the-century stars MATT WELLS,
TED MANN and CHRIS CLARK.

Flying Officer MAURICE FEN-

NER, the RAF and Combine?
Services wicket-keeper batsman,
playing for Kent against Middle-
sex, is the sixth playcr to kee
wicket for the county this seasor

Fenner is the 28-year-old sen
of GEORGE FENNER, former
Kent cricketer and MCC coach ¢
Lord’s.

Others to act as Kent wickel-
keeper this year have been
GODFREY EVANS, DEREK
UFTON, SID O’LINN, TONY
WOOLLETT and 16-year-old

MALCOLM BRISTOW, recruitei
to the county staff in May

Kent can field a complete team
from wicket-keepers still playing
cricket who have kept wicket fcr
one or other of the county's teams,

Huish There

Besides the six mentioned there
are HAROLD LEVETT, GORDON
RAIKES, GEORGE DOWNTON,
TOM OSBORN, JACK WALKER
and ARTHUR FAGG.

Kent have a tradition of pro-
ducing good wicket-keepers. At

recent county match in which
Ufton was “keeping,” five Kent
"keepers of England or near Eng-
land class were present.

They were Test-selector LESLIF
AMES, Evans, Levett,, FRED
HUISH, who played for Kent be-
fore the 1914-18 war and will be
80 im November, and 71-year-old
JACK HUBBLE, = successor
Huish. --L.E.!

Vejar Defeats
Davis

MIAMI BEACH, Sept. 3

Young Chico Vejar slugged his
way to a unanimous 10 round
decision last night over T. Davis
of Miami.

The 147-pound counter-puncher
was constantly the aggressor as
he hurled continuous salvoes o/
hard right hooks at Davis who
weighed 150 pounds. Vejar took
the steam out of the game Miam-
ian’s attack in the early rounds
with a series of smashing body
blows, Davis staggered twice but
managed to keep from being
floored.—U.P.



566595656 GGOO9OFSG GO ONES SSOSEESESESSOBOGEL

m |

ZATOPEK WARNED THAT HE

1952



IS NO “PRIMA DONNA”

VIENNA, Sept. 1 ind unhealthy cultivation of and
Staff Captain Emil Zatopek, Pampering of prime donnas He
Czechoslovakia’s star and winner did not mention Zatopek by name

of three Olympic gold medals, was
inferentially
to stqp acting like a “prima donna”
and
“defence ofMhe people

cy.

» General
country’s
said in a speech reported by the
| official Communist
\,|Pravo” that it was high time to do
» away with burgeois individualism



9SSS99% 3590099"



warned on

pay more attention to

Alexi
Minister

Cepicka,
of

organ

To keep

Monday

the
democra-

the
Defence,

“Rune

but his meaning was clear.

He complained that Czech
sportsmen had scored some suc
cesses” at the Olympic games |

Hedsinki, but that in genera] the)
have failed in their principal task
—to contribute to the defence and
the armed strength of ovr coun-
try. “He said that the Czech sports
organizations are on the whoie
“quite isolated from the construc-
tive efforts of our people,” —U.P.



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PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER I. lSl N ;\M\H \ (im RELAY TEAM Surrey Captain Is Bravest Man In Cricket Team Spirit Won The Championship By DfcMS COMPTON STUART SURRIIXIF, ,h Surrey skipper, is rightly i.'lutianl to !!..nn' any particular individuals U being responsible for Surrey's championship triumph Rather does he emphasise the value ol team-spirit and the will to win. My view If that Surre> had tne best all-round bowling side in the country, a bar nig combination of experience and enterprise sufficient ( r tlnvist any task. anJ UOMto-the-wicket fieldsmen ui urpassed anywhere since the war. Nothing inspires a bowler much at the feeling thai evri \ half-chance will be snapped up The Surrey captain himself sci the example in ckae llcldlnit Some of hi* catches few yam from the bat have been hMfl I brilliant and daring Never Flinches I would nay lhai fttuari Ii th.. moat courageous fieldsman 1 hovi' MI known. He is the only ma n I have seen who ha* none FORWARD regularly from short-leg when bai*men have marie full-hltvut. .< hook* or leg-hit* Even such a brave man a* HID BARNES of Australia ducks hurriedlv at short-leg when a batsm.in own* hi* shoulders, bu* I have never seen Stuart glvj >n Inch or so much as a flinch Recently 1 asked him: "Do m ;ilway> move forward Ha* YOM know you SM Mdgaf %  jsjhtjr risk." rreutnlse thai," Stuart Uer GET IT WASHED MR. GLADWIN! C i II I OLADVMN. byshire's oprilm bowlrr. becameallshtb i iitil. il when he heard spectator* remark on hl iurbb> -udi i Haw covld he tell Uwni thai he had vowed not to have II cleaned unUl Derbv ended their unkeaien run: At last Drrbyahlre werr 1'ilrn uuf Cliff sent th. .sreatrr away far < Irani** sad repair. Next morning the pastman brought him a parcel Inside wan a hi* packet ol waahlnc .powder with an inonvmoui note; "Please Mr c;iadwln. IM > set your •wenter waahrd." JAMAICA'S ou,,,,... i...I,i BJgdksJ SfjRf team pirtured ..wether g! the ( olonUI Office hortl> after their meeting with Mr. Ollvrr Lvttellon. I-cfl % %  right : Cicorte Hhuden. I -ii. LtdBg, Herb MrKmlev Arthur Hint Soviet Sport replied, "hat I think therr's ., .r _, . .. always a ehsaee u.at the bat*. | riDe U|KlV4 W kts "ml £ For 63 In Fine Spell man will edre Ike ball or thut 11 will hit id.ihoulitr of hli bsl and lob DP I mesln't •hove eatehes.*' ui-nily dselarfxl that promoters • rued to have n<> himi i and thai children of hool-golng age art llsMred Mysterious %  .... Oar ii-.. CUiNii4'ili l-ONDON, Sept. 3 A fine spell of howling by the B> K. FRANK Ml.OVi \\ I'rom flata. X Tllll THE Olympic Games 1952 have bean chosen as a Huii.il>)> oeeastoa ba hft the curtain ., Uttk ,... between 23 m .: w.nuh l..e IM-.H I.*-.* „l nmht and 1.0 o'clock in Hie and carefully BUrSSd DJ | ... lM ,, ki$0 Ur _, v Kremlin and whose records have ignored, -part from *omc era k been g; ..„„. ],*,. Moscow arftaiaui Bui even If spectator, |ala (a* lunctionanos lake ;. very of Soviet profcasionala d iffereni trie*! when it come. 10 K11 nil* Docs a mysterious gremlin link A the shadows ol the Narthun.,.Austr aURSi George Trilachanged __,„. Russian. sportsman is u-,.ll. brbnatasi Msma that tenshirc dressing-room? Th* aar.r* "* cc^plejUoo of England's XI .,„ nmatcur foI *h c lfc piud by m,£_"'!• I radii Ill „,. of misfortunes vhich has ov-r** CommorrweaUh match at state and supported hy 1 taken the county's wickctkeeper* ^ "f*,"*" lod *>. ... . it is not likely thai the u this season Is estraordlnary .J^ 1 "*: ?' tn ^^ SNLa^JS P 0 ^ of >d s ,t wl ^ rl First. Yorkshire-born KEN Hl""1""^ time score of 144 sug, calcd DUNG has been compelled J_ l l. 'S^SLSSl B .' .iwnrded for wresllli ..11 v. bsjakal ball and tics. Th, %  fforts. Gigantic stadiums have ecently been cumplded R %  Council of Ministers lutclj rfrlmrners, %  1 1 "in; In Ken'., absence, NorthanU On an easy paced wicket with a normally would have called on fast outfield, runs came easily. JOCK UVINOSTON already out of the ted 1.1 !15 who. he w. JSiJ^T^T 1 ,'< !" L, ,S"',L.' ''" '"-Horn I' rhey compel. In Sports WindnttTh" Raskstbal) preoenta tioii suatihrwill be played to-night at the YJU.C. at b o'clock when His Excellency the Governor is expected to preaent the season's trophles. Tbc gaBMft will be IlarrUoii College v. a Picked side, and Harrison College Old Boys v* Carlton. Harrison Collage won both the First and Second Dlvlnlon League compeUtions, and Bar rlaon College Old Boy* the Knock Oat CompetlUon. As the name* of those •.elected to pracUce in prepar atlon of the tour of the Trinidad team. Carlo Bean, in October, will soon be announced, and players to-night are all among the beat, the game* will doubtle** be very Inter i-Una. There will be two 16 minute period* for each game. year-1 was on the staff, principally as a batsman, before his call-up. Miller To Fight O'Brien *^nUT&-.*5KB c^bjVcC^^Tr^H Were approached, ihey uaroed to %  rant some leave to a delighted Brian. The youngster deputised in several matches butlike the others, he sna de iin<' 1 *" %  'he sick-li 1 On.. iiiKhl, when walk.m: RMtll a dnrk pusssge m the bsn idi Northampton. Brian beard som.one open %  door ^nd walk towards him. Vnable to see who It was. Pi..ti puahed out his hind lo jvr.m a colllsMti. He haa re grelted his arllon ever since Toe other soldier was carrying a "rut-throat" raior. atlll batted two hour. and hit 11 fours this by dismissing Fishlock and back Husslan sport, 15 000 of the,,, fo|vi conntrlfm, %  1.11 J.IBBEKA 1. *ilrtl_rali> '.<' h ""' OUl al Ma.lUon Squ.-.n'.~di !" 'ta. Iho' Ca'p"lln SSSS .lovelopvci. Accordln, t„ ., racnl ,;iV'o,^'fc'oV'h..''to*n'T,',n,o.i *g£< ^Sj^J. "f* 1 Ud (iludwin .-..mpul. ion, 1,301) S.,yi. I ..... „„„ mlM „ rv or,,,,!,.,!,.,,, MUl jEg* Br !'" "' C "." n "","". r.w amaliur blumiisliin.i.u. M .'l cr "-'.ndlors |,mled oul Ourud"" for unverillablc records hii„ Vif Gtmn, 82 WillMeel l<)(f Olympic KivuI honour .it Lynn B' %  tnond ju. on Septembei it; wlU tK82-year-'iii VIC OVNII, who won on Olymr l H ihe not%  .. %  hrr-weigh %  %  ClerfcenweU, during tl HI I ) Seme Weiflit In the official rum i of Ike Fourth Olympiad his win %  l thus: %  *A slriking tXRCOnli of the ti-iiinph of style and science oVtr rthia .iMi moreyo %  hfui qualities, for Qunn had won the AE-* ehsunpeonshlp in IB!4. and enlei*-f Lynn Hi.*, opponent in th.. 1908 semifinal WSS Til) K1M.I R • 1 %  whom 11 outp Kent Traditinn On .S'ptember 10 the y will men again, for Ringer will be at the dinner, too, together wiih BSSM of the club'* 4S former ABC champion!., including 'he mrn-otvt \ ri \\i II H TED MANN .m.i C1IRI< CLARK Plving OfTlccr MAI RICK FKN XMl. Eha RAT and I Services wicket-k< f|'i itama playing for Kent sOlnM M seg. i. '! %  wicket for the counl ..r-old s"i i QIOBOB PENNBR. fo.mn K Dl i Others to ... t ,,s K-nt WaCa#keeper Ui %  • be ..i.i.n.i v RVANS. IHRIK I'FTON. Sill OI.INN TONV WOOLLETT and 16-year-ul. MAMMII.M HRISTOW. recruit. to the county *tnfT in May Rent i in bald .i .mnplcte lean from wicket-keeper t -'ill playing .Ticket who have kept wicket ft <>n.' or Other 0| the com,i lluish There the il* mentioned the arc HAROLD LEVETT. QOBOOR IE A1KI.S. i,|ni:i,| DOWNTON TOM OSBORN. JACK WAI-KK'I ind ARTTIIR FAGG. Kent have a tradition of producing good wicket-keepers. At a recent county match In wh Ufton was "keeping." live Ret I 'keepers of England or near Eni kind doaR vvere present. They were Test-Selector UESI.I AMES Evans, ueeett, FRH> IIC1SI1. who played for Kent bei..re the 1914-18 war and will b> ... „, , 80 in November, uni* 71-ysar-ol rddgflsejghi JACK I|BB1 ., : m wor liui-li II ZATOPEK WARNED THAT HE AS \() "PRMA DO\NA" VIENNA, Sept 1 SSsfl unhealtn StaR Captain Emil Zali.uefc. pampering Ms. He t 7cch.lov*kus vtai and winner dld noX menuon Zalopek by name. Olympic gold medals, was hut hi> meaning was CSSRT. infercnUally warned OB Momlsv 11....ii.plsme,i thai lo ctQjp acting like a "prima donn BM D lu the rcssMs" i the Otympss p I it., peapst desaoi rani %  nave failed in UfeSU *-. i -%  %  %  -M I" conUibule to the del.-i Oenersl Alexl Ceplcka, the h _— -,-J ..„„%  i !" P %  < l ,.,i. .aid in a .peech reported by th. onei.l Communitl ori.n "Rune reiinir.ilion' . on 'He Pr.vu thai n WM Hlah time to do to nil sport, activ.i!' i The end was delayed by some u n jceepted ri-n,m mem lusty hitting by Mallet whose IS at least 240 rcvord* are sstabincluded six fours. He was finally caught just In front of the screen by Maqsood Ahmed The main feature of the ComIJOSAAI", an orga monwealth batting was the inning.cmhrar. the athletic of 'he of George Headley. Not the Army, Air Force and Fieri, as delightful front of the wicket well as those of the Konwnnoi player of pre-war years, he la (youth organisational and Trade still %  great batsman. Now ha Union IK)SAAF i* tl arefen i" play his slmls off the, pone of the para-mHilary training back f.K-t, giving him Just thai scheme. Every major factor) man tine m which to sight ihe has kts own DOSAAF colkviiv. ball and some of his late cuts ostensibly to further Ihfl athletic activity l r the workers. Almost redlt, every ablc-b—ned employ.-*of m had a delightful litllo industrial undertaking irequired innings from Frank Worrell who U( p irI|l .,,,.,!.• if he refuses he is made 33 in just under an hour clawed H -anti-sonar Thus. tl a J*fore m.sreadlng bims's "wrong OWI1 Ukt fcfototov, -11 th Jackie O'Brien Miller's hand! Hut nmtball has always been very "'Brion Is B converljwl lefporjulai n c/evhosi.v. t kia .m.i. handtf w) 'ling styl Vhen K LU laaaW visited Ihe "nlike any fared prev.ou-ly bj thai had co nrisl a rr Ujr. M,uer orders have gone out thai ^.y" Vejtrr Defeats /Mn is "-" J "" "* "* —" -'OBIVI1341I1 were among the best offerings of aelfless the day. He Is still there with health SCOREBOARD: ng again next year. 9 Fast Bowlers Weeks ago many peolc WM isking what was wrong with W.i iviekshire. ladnih roole e A b Ttib. ri*hleefe b Tribe Hooard c alrCarthy b HanudMn '•Ml Ibw IUI ....Jhln Ulbm c Abm*d b I-eHKor.1 '. % % %  > c Ulti(.'<""• b I>lli.i.i1 Sim not out BOW UNO Tribe I to* SB. Miitnoili i i.MMI.Srtl VI 111 M Recently TOM DO LI.FRY .,: his men have shown pBjQge %  their 1951 standard and I hen that Warwickshire omcinls sr %  nt seriously vvoiried .iboul law I raspects. One cause for sattsfarliun il Ji^iV"!^^ J t M t the number of young players W(lfTril t o.^, „,„,, coming along in the countv n.rharei not em Among the staff of 24 are nine MKVM budding fnsl bowlers. Twl tmi ,. „.*„ — %  >. %  a and liollcvlMi %  have recently been put t their paces and can hau.Ui pistol, bow and arrow almost well as a fully-trained soldier. • There has lately been sp y crease In the activities of aer in model, parachute nd rnaraama p ship circles, all controlled IP the top by DOSAAF It i.< liiun. is ing groups for the training JJ rndlo-operator* (classed as sport). !" illers and amateur mariners. i„ planning the erection of rt shooting ranges 'We must extend •* such activities as shooting rhute-droppmg. gll d I I o orsc-operatlng Into mass-ni ; irsents.' announced A. Saak ,m I id hading funcUonary in DOSAAF g .; The aim of mass •port to ,'* J> millliiry recruit* at tuirdh i • oatlble with sanrt foi cnti m.-nt's sake. Tennis, for In* h .,, is neglected. A confidential B ued by Madame R Tin MIAMI BBACH, S.|d I Young Cluco Vejar slugged h is also a rough perway to a unanimous ID round the he-'i decision last night over T. Do accordot J* ,un }managers, and Th" 14.-pound counter-puncher ....me re,udUJJ, fear that MIHer mgjMRbJ hThiriyceR^s^^ most important ^JSTnS' ha^ifl wfrTan l h ri1 "*' hook!, at Davl V the Bolshevik way of '!!", nl h l "J W uld *'? weighed 150 DOUndl VeUtl I :ilv in a Soviet State ^v an ce to the main event .,, t.,e h. J^ out |f )u Miam il.e i;.>veinment has no future Wednesday night i Fi ir ,s aI i ac k In the early round .Merest* but those of the >' M '' P" 1 which will ,„.. „ f sn aS hlng bodB' .,i lu-art. ii hariuiifiic H'leviaed nationally, giving M 1 blows Davistnggeredtwirrl.ul anenl possible in the lor his first chance lo win managed to keep from bei I ,.,., % %  national recognition.—V.P. Moored.—U.F. The gymna>'. factor n hie (kilv ehere othor PSJODN -I lu i I *.',','///*'.'.** M give them HALIBORANGE every day Tmas's NOTMINQ t-uu> II tor building up reserve* oi vnsl energy, promoum: bealihy growth, urong bonci and iccih — and reuitsncc to lUocss. 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ATTRACTIVE SHADES BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE IVOZ. or 5-OZ. TUBES ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269



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THIRSDAV. -SEPTEMBER I, 1S2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'U.I sIMS ll HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ^JBMMk. M? 3sC %w FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . . : 4 BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES mm BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG SSAME ON V^U FO-' BEING .SO CARELESS Wi T M YOUR 7 GPAMMA9' ITS'TO WOM -*-* DO YOU WiSM '-IO SPEAK"' FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY KMU c* raw V'^.'i, JAaLv OOft'T KNOW MARIA' euC W£ 00 KNOW IT MCAPCP PO •HAT efiOK£N| BAHC-E OF MOUNTAINS AHEAO... JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY .J BY ALEX RAYMOND wno' NX ICON M *vo : sMOULON T ,EAE T-6 BCCv' %  >a. -. a*' .ES! to.*> swerve...* -ESS ? : 3_T I 50 NG Waft*... R.N *aU' THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK fit RAY MOORES .jirv.,€W'i VAtEN PEOPlE 1 ME [ AfAk, MAX IF '•tXiUERE'i'T KNlflDBCOTUEC TAKEO'ff'lC.fTuCGOOP VOUIOSE'EM.'WUVCO U4IEN10MEV ^ HIP PRE VENTTOO,., DECAY Prmvm* loo** rfocwy/ Utr rcfrcah.njt %  • %  IINI Toolh I'uu • hi. h ibctka catary formation thcar (aVpOtftaW way a, 1. LUiniNI Tooch FMF help. fHiiuu drwruii.M* bartcrta. 3. ii.iiBiM TwMh PaaU•Cta.kt dull Urn %  b hold* Iwiim %  jiiiI lumh WIIHO. S. USTKINR Toolh Plltr .Wi help* lu ratuovo mn.iih nab. ftrwihjng with UtTBBlNl I'ooth Pan a aii•*•> •1-iWr An uaa.1 ..((.. (•ndilivn m.. ra-auit an >M< a %  •.he Krj.l.. .-I r>-UHUlK MM*. Of dat'Mta t--f rhl.. ,T NAM WHITE TOILET PAPER .35 HIIR .2fi .11 .U TOMATO JITrl UOYRIL — % %  ••. 4-or. MAKMIT'E — N-OI. 4-OI t-oi. BOtnLUON IKOWN MALT SPKiA TOMATO I'ATSI'P IDEAL IATJCB WCIIOVIV IADOI RPtflA am IIOVEV I II I I Is MJT I.St IS .45 .41 .31 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street Here's a list to check from I'm IVn.ll Mmrprnrr t.n.mrUy HPU I ri.rll BUMS Bain I M-n i-. Hook* lr..i.in, BsMltfl -il ItJMNsI I'n.lrai-t.rs I uniputini IHvldrra I lirmxtrs Harm IK M^i I'm. Kruam KUIM r.i,.k Boiard t hilW SrU, IVnrll I'M lliilurlr* iMkMl I'.n.i. AUun fftfl I: %  i-i .t l.-sllii I'rlmrr b^ Krnnrdy l din Pnw l otnpilllini b* North A H il.i-l IIIIUIUH l.r.inm II Inltlalnrr c.i Miiiii.iiI.. f J. I %% %  II I J-. LNn Hy Slrp i., I I A II MIL in.-. II. ink K.i |ii in: b) Koullry Hall I'lliu in. Mmrthtntl Innlrui lur Kry to Shurthaiid li>atrurtor — PHmin Select avoid these Early and disappoin ttnen t ADVOCATE STATIONERY 7 Hi i.ill Si. A <.II>SIIM