Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
A







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts: 10.00 a.m
Meeting of the St. Michael's Vestry
10.00 a.m
Meeting of the Legislative Council: 2 p.m
of the House of Assembly: 3 p.m
Police Concert at Crab Hili,
Mobile Cinema ‘si Estate
at Searles Yard,
Christ Church: 7.30 p.m

For the cause that lacks assistance
the wrongs that need resistance

For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.



Har bados :

ESTABLISHED 1895

NAGUIB CALLS

48 Arrested For Trial -~ faa te
As Soon As Possible: tg ae













After 100 Yrs.

LONDON, Aug. 29.

Geneva: The International Ex-
press Train Company has decide
that, owing to “constant vex
tions” caused to passengers*6
the frontier, the Orient Exy ess
will no longer go to
The Express has been
through Bulgaria
years.

-Madrid: A young Spanish bull-
fighter was gored and killed by
the first bull in the bullring «‘
Salamanco this week. He is ih?
first bulvighter to be killed
Spain since the death of he
famous Manolete at Linares ia

CAIRO, Sept. 8.
The Egyptian army’s Commander-in-Chief, now the, Children
nation’s Premier and undisputed leader said today he would}
question 48 national political leaders arrested yesterday |

and try those who “should be brought to trial.” | When an (Advoeate) re-
Some of the nation’s leading personalities were caught || porter visited the Children’s

up in yesterday’s swift moves which saw the resignation of || Geedwill League, Constitu-
Aly Maher as Premier, the elevation of strong man General
Mohammed Naguib as Premier with a civilian cabinet, and |
the arrest of practically every leader who ever had ties
with exiled King Farouk.

playing with broken toss ae

and it was apparent thai

L i 4 these children realised thai

Naguib meanw called their toys were none of the
cabinet meeting to discuss a

i |] best. ,
revolutionary programme which| Sabr J | One nurse “The
will limit land ownership " re- ets children a in = of Hh.
Bey hie neceneteaes oe «8| Shoot D n toys. Some of them get new

yY § C é 20 }

persons arrested yesterday will’ toys as one time, but
shortly be interrogated by civil] a "Gee eee ei = 1947.
authorities and will be tried as: layin ths was notic

soon as possible if the interroga-! Pp ew a dolt without

Canterbury, speaking at Masia



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9.

SABINET MEETING





i
Stops Run |








Bulggris) |

for a hun) ed :

New York: The Archbishop « {|

tion shows they should be || @rms and another boy was chusetts this week, said: “VThe|
brought to trial”. Those arrested SEOUL, Sept. 8. trying to amuse himself {/Church of England’ contemple tes |
are allowed complete freedom} American Sabre jets destroyed|| With a car without wheels. no revision of its attitude towards |

or damaged 10 Communist M.1.G. |
15 jet fighters Monday in an ex-|

plosive renewal of the battle for
air supremacy over North Korea. | German Cabinet

Simultaneously the ground war|
Agree On Draft

erupted in a fierce struggle for|
control of a strategic hill on ee
BONN, Germany, Sept. 8

inside Koubbeh secondary school
and can talk freely to each other
the spokesman said.
He added that their
could send them food.

Smashed Attempt

General Naguib's drastic mea-
sures were believed in London
on Monday to have smashed the
attempt to gather forces against
his military regime in Egypt. The
general’s move was also said to
have strengthened the hand of
the already powerful Moslem
Brotherhood which has so far
preferred to remain behind the
scenes,

The mass circulation afternoon
newspaper France Soir on _ its
front page Monday carried two
long articles detailing yesterday's
developments and giving exten-
sive interpretation and comment.
“Tyhus less than seven weeks after
his entry on the Egyptian politi-
eal scene, the chief of the military
junta has grabbed civil power,”



sed when man and wife fail to
live a normal life, and divorces)
registers failure and sin.” /
Rangoon: Some 50 soldiers ou
of 200 held prisoners in Manda- |
lay military detention camp es-
caped this week by geiting |

families

central front,
aw Korean infantrymen bat-|
ter

pulverizing Communist| Monday ¢
artillery and facing numerically | sey approved the draft of an| were retaptured;

agreement on Germ a ova wr
Superiar Reds momentarily re~ |i an reparations | being rounded up. |

o Israel for Nazi crimes against .
took the commanding peak but'the Jews. The agreement will be soa Resse toe ee ey ee

were finally forced to withdraw. signed by the German
It was the fifth straight day of |Konrad Adenauer and oe tee ago has just reached its destins-
the air to air combat between! Foreign Minister Mose Sharett in tion in Malta. A covering nore|
United Nations and Communist Luxembourg, from the Post Office, apelagsing |
dogfighters and included more| The Israeli Cabinet on Sunday|f0r the delay, explained that
than 65 enemy planes. The day’s, approved Sharett’s signing of the|/etter was found by a guide 01
bag brought Allied claims to 38| agreement, worked out only after|@ glacier in Switzerland. It wes
M.LG. casualties so far this|lengthy negotiations in Thelin a mailbag which had let
month.—U.P, Hague. It provides for $83,300,000 | Frankfort in a German =,
worth of German goods to be de~| October 1938. The plane h
New Device To Be organizations for the benefit of Sydne:
| eee seca y: A housewife in Nev
crimes against the Jews, .
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. Federal Finance Minister Fritz|T0â„¢ and _ sent them to be re-

jlivered to Israel and to Jewish] crashed nearby.
° . . | .
Tried On Sabrejets material compensation for Nazil shabby old chairs in her sittinc-
Schaeffer returned early from the ]°°vered. Under the worn fabr:

‘



it said, Air Force Secretary Thomas K. upholsterers found ti
5 F International Monetary Fund Con- $ found antique tapes-
signea. " deteeat “auld hes] secret new device “on the Fog |ference in Mexico’ City fo ake|ty., containing threads of pu

‘ 7 part in Monday’s Cabinet session, ]80ld. Experts will examine it
in Rovea Suit give the “Uuaiied | Reparations payments will be[” Kingston: Millions of tong
States “a very great technical | SPread over a 12 year period. dolomite has been discovered ‘a
advantage” over the Russian| The Cabinet also discussed the |Jamaica, the government announ-
M.I.G’s. objections of the Arab States to|ces. Dolomite is carbona\

He also said that firstly fighter | reparations ,and particularly that}and magnosium and Js ©

formed a military cabinet which
he will head as well as being
Minister of War. He announced
that he will only hold the direc-
tion of affairs until election, which
should be organized next Fébru-
ary after the cleaning up of the
political parties has finally been
achieved.
Army’s Triumph

But the General already an-
nounced last July that he had no
intention of interfering in civilian
affairs: in fact, we witnessed yes-
terday in Egypt the triumph of

een ties er eal een becnereelnseeatctieghe Maiden onasdttliinasienecnihidigrnwaiacineaen

was five times higher than in July|that reparations goods would]steel. Millions of tons of high-

up aircraft production “to some|lation to its Arab neighbours. |discovered in the

tions”. He said he thought that|influence the decision, it was
the boost in bomber production, | learned.

which includes light bombers was
“a little astounding”. Second-
ly, “to sacrifice quality for a

the army over the political par-| quantity we cannot afford would Enemy In The East

coal.

Bilbao: During a bullfight here
this week, the ring was flooded
by a high tide. The matador:
were up to their knees in water
and one of the bulls was drownel.
Spectators were evacuated
boats.

Farnborough Death

— UP.



—



ties. Everything recently led uS] be silly”. He said this in answer Pe
to predict the imminence of this,to a Senate Preparedness Sub- Will Strike First
brutal eth of the old 7" Committee charge that too many

tem, Young officers every ay} “gimmicks” on air force planes 5

are taking a larger place in ad-|were slowing down production FRANKFURT, Cs
ministrative life, entering open|and harming effectiveness. Fin- ept. 8.

—$$ $$$ —

conflict with old functionaries| letter said that he and the Air} Marshal Alphonse Juin, Com-
and politicians are exasperated by] Force Chief of Staff have looked ee E ae he Toll Reaches 28
the inexperience and aggressive-|over the air force “gimmocks” forces in Centra urope, ic

{ ; “they retty|ed that the enemy in the East
ness of the newcomers. a ea they, seem pretty will strike first in any future war,

cer EY
More Commercial Exchanges
Between France, Japan Urged
TAIPEH, Formosa, Sept, 8 |Plane approached after zooming

PARIS, Sept. 8. ; : through the sound barrier. He

, A highly placed unnamed
KUMAO NISHIMURA, first Japanese ambassador t0| american official predicted that es ee ate tee dengaly
France since the war, called on Monday for an increase in| Washington will approve the use| P c on the side for

h list Divi-| 2 better view. The plane was
commercial exchanges between France and Japan which ot et See ooo, * vem! torn to pieces seconds afterwards

« difficult and the boy was among those
would “help to solve our two countries’ so very ber elections regardless of who| #4 ee cs,
and so very similar problems.” wins.—C.P.

Of the 63 persons injured in
The déaire of the Japeacse Gov- the tragedy, 45 are still hospital-
ernment is to solve its economic

ized. An inquest on the dead was
difficulties, not by resorting to coed Se Oe Be-OF
unlimited economic expansion but

by increasing the volume of ex- °
change of merchandise with the Survivors’ Names
Released

French Union in such a way that &
MIAMI, Sept. 8.

the balance of payment between

our two countries may be bal-

anced”, the Japanese diplomat ;

told United Press in an exclusive The Coast Guard rescue centre
_- \at Miami today released the names |
_,jof 19 survivors of the ill-fated

-Foundation Star, battered by

interview.
“I have found great comprehen-
gg {fringes of a #urricane in the)
t } Atlantic. Among them were Jose|

sion and sympa for our aims |
among French political and com-
mercial circles, Towever nt is still
too early for us to point out defi-

Sae, a 39 year old Peruvian sea-|
man, Sydney Moore, 29, a searnan |
from Honduras; Kneelan [,!

nite results, although I must say

there are encouraging trends and

one or two concrete achievements j
Moore, 32, a seaman from Hon-
‘duras; Manuel Cruz Duarte, 42,
',a seaman from Honduras; Jose

in this direction.”
At present the balance of pay-
Gonzales, 41, a Spanish fireman.
—UP.

FARNBOROUGH, es

A_ fourteen-year-old oy died
raising the death toll to 28 in the
“*texplosion of the De Havilland

supersonic plane at Farnborough

Us. WILL APPROVE air gw on Saturday.
2% CHINESE NATIONALIST | ton, ad shouted. gleefully “here
DIVISIONS IN KOREA he comes Daddy” when D H 110









CORONATION PURPLE FOR PEERS:




























|
ment is in favour of France which |
exported more goods than it im-/
ported from Japan. Nishimura |
said: “Lately I have seen in some |
French newspapers opinions ex- |
pressing the fear that Japan might | F~
become a dangerous corpetitor | ,;
for European industrialist nations
whose prices were higher than
Japanese prices.” oe

6
2

Pakistan To Order oe 4
° ; : Sas s | bassedor to Tokyo. The 6l-year-

Jap Machinery e . P : es\ old diplornat, has already sexved
see * : — J in the ‘Tokyo Embass - a ‘a=

NAGOYA, JAPAN, pt. 9. tary 2 the - first or! at,
Pakistan is preparing to place

: and also in Peiping. He also served
oor oe bude wn Of tex- in Bucharest, Berlin and Buda-
tile machineries t apan, it | pest. —U.P.
was revealed on ne co Oy m
representatives rom rachi,

Zafar Hassan and Abbaf Bhoy are Labour Party Condemns
in Nagoya negotiating for an in-; Of
itial order of $5,000,000 worth of Denationalisation
Freight contig
LONDON, 8.

cotton spinning machinery.
The Labour Party urea! lated a

Ta Tokyo Named

RUSsE 5, Sept. &
Chevalic de Schouteete de Tér-
varent, the Belgian Minister to
Denmark, on Monday was named









give an estimate of Pakistan's total
need because many factories re-
quire new machinery and it will

ALTHOUGH the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II of England is still
nine months off, preparations are going into high gear for the big





Buyers said that they could not
resotution among the rank and file}





take at least five years to com- event throughout England. Some Peers and Peeresses just don't own dimed to half Government's bent

plete the Pakistan programme., the ceremonial habiliments, and these poor ones must rent them or | satondltation of freight trucking.

For the present they said that buy them. To buy them would cost about $1,100, while an outfit can It condemns the plan, saying

here w an urgent need of ma- ented for $70. O firm of outfitters in London's Covent Garden that it will prevent integration of

hine jute manufacturing,| specializes in this renting trade and here are some of their employees in overall transportation policy

veaving hosiery knitting and ! dusting off robes that will ome noble but impoverished frame | and cause heavy losses to the
g.—U.P. * during the coronatio (INP) state-run railroad.—©.P

divorcee, The Church is distres-'

The West German Cabinet on through the water mains. Twelve |

| Relations Improve

living elsewhere a3’/South Wales grew tired of two| diplomatic staff in Tokyo in order}™anian. A _ West



1952





YESTERDAY S WEATHER REPORT
Rain odri Maton

Tefal gant nipe > ive ; 8.5 . ¥ eae
Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F

Wind Velocit¥: 7 Miles per hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 20.970 (3 p.m _) 29.880

TODAY

Sunrise: 5.45 a.m

Si nset: 6.12 p.m

High Tide: 7.45 a.m. 7.30 pan,
Lew Tide: 1.22 a.m, 1.9% p.m

PRICE : FIVE CENTS







JOH HUNTING



From early yesterday morning c.:penters, masons and labourers began

to form long queues outside “The Unique Arcade” building, Broad
Street, in search of jobs. The building is now being renovated.

Ricardo Arias Here
To Undergo Repairs



‘Mossadegh Extends

Purge Of Army

TEHERAN, Sept. 8.

Premier ‘Mohieamed Mossadegh extended his purge of

the Army on Monday after bitterly attacking proposals vy
President Truman and Prime Minister Winston Churchill
to settle the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. Mossadegh, who
acts as his own War Minister, dismissed Lieutenant General
Abdul Hussein Jejazi( former police chief and military
Governor, nine Major Generals, and two, Colonels,

STEVENSON
DENOUNCES . gp [sald t at —— attack on
| U.S. PRESS + epee oes

igtions. Wilton Jones, President
. PORTLAND, Sept. 8. the African Cities Service Com-
Governor Adlai Stevens¢

ghy who came here to survey the
opened his Pacific coast campai uation, conferred on Monday

Me





other high officers were listed for
retirement
A British Embassy spokesman

| Army citcles repotted tKat 123
t
|












\tdday by denouncing — ithe Agnerican, Ambassador Loy
|tes aired was development of “sz en¢gerson. He plang po leave for
jparty Press in a vepaber ahan on Tuesge jcountry,’ Asserting that “th iM the Kuwai gion across

overwhelming majority” of jn Gulf from

American Press opposed

ore “automatically” hifits that he might
emocratic Presidential nominee agree to a court settlewwent of the
lvidiculed some newspapers’ stand]oj] issue after rejecting the Brit-
jthat the Democratic victory this}ish—_American offer

jyear would endanger the survival The first condition igs that [ran
jof the two-party system. and Angio-Iranian determine the
}. I really can not bring myself to) limit and nature of the dispute.
|believe that the Republican Party] Mossadegh said after the Inter-
is about to fade away, even if it{national Court ruled that it had

_of the

loses in 1952,” he said. “How can| No jurisdiction, that Iranian courts

THE motor vessel Ricardo Arias, captained by Senor the Republican Party disappear| Were the only judicial authority
p pu PI

Celestino Allimilla, arrived here from Martinique on Satur-
day to undergo repairs on the dry dock. Yesterday morn
ing the boat which was in the outer harbour came up along
side the dock.



The vessel, which is registered’ Surely Republican publishers
in Panama, and owned by a Col-

iwhen about 90 per cent of the|competent and listed
| Press for 10 or 15 years has been claims

ov the American people day Anglo- Ire inian payment of sev-
| after day that the Republican eral years’ debts. Damages aris-
|Party alone can save the Republic?| ing ‘preventing the sale of oil.

and] Payment of customs and monopoly

counter-

‘editors don’t honestly believe thitlrights owed in bringin lies
German~Japanese | jombian in Santa Marta, situated to) jthey have so little influence. dyty vot leer

|

in cattle trading for which purpose
ona was specially built
Her
BONN, Sept. 3. . ;
West Germany is increagg her | Spanish
Indian, th
to establish closer relations be-|**ipper speaks English fluently
tween the West German Federal | He said he was foreed to make

Republic and Japan, it was learn-| arrangements to have the repairs
‘ed on Monday.

Brich Jakob will; carried out here after

leaye on September 14, for Japan, month and 20 days in Martinique

to be second man at the German |to effect repairs. When they were} Bt ‘idge Police Station is steadily

Embassy in Tokyo, able to get the dock, it was discov- |

Jakob is one of the few mem-jered that the material was not|

bers of the German Foreign Office} obtainable in the French Island.

7 speaks Japanese, He was

and bomber producti. in July|of Syria, which protested to Bonn |lining furnaces to convert fron to] enterprises. :
P — Pp The Germans are also planning to be in Barbados, because he is

1951. He said that the stepped-|serve to strengthen Israel in re-|grade iron ore have already been |'© establish a consulate in Japan |#l¢, 10 understand the language.

; island. But| &t either Kobe_or Yokohama, ‘his 1 ,
extent has exceeded our expecta-|These objections did not, however,|there is one snag. There is no|+" the opinion of the German gov-|4ifficulty in



the first Belgian post-war Am-'!





|
|

before the war, where

in Japan
he worel, for German industrial Hospitality

He said he extremely glad

Martinique, they
finding their
ernment, would serve to est ab. / around because they
lish firm links between post-war/undenstand the French language,!
Germany and post-war Japan. and added to that, was the aifti- |

U.P.| culty in obtaining proper food.

However, he spoke very highly of |
Jap Film Attracts
Berlin Movie Fans

BERLIN, Sept. 8.

“Rashomon”, the prize
winning Japanese picture,
has attracted a permanent
flow of West Berlin movie
fans to the big theatres
along the city’s fashionable
Kurfuerstendamm. The
movie was awarded the
“Grand Prix” at the 1951
Venice festivals, and won
instantly the hearts of
audiences and critics like His Royal Highness Prince Axei
when it was shown as the of Denmark, President of the Dan-
highlight of the Berlin film ish East Asiatic Company, will

festivals almost three visit Japan during December to
nspec » company’s es ish-
sneniie dee: inspect the company’s establish

ments in that country, a spokes

Since that time the pic- man of the East Asiatic Company

ture, hailed as ‘fascinating,’ said on Monday. No éxact date

“truly Japanese,” and “oui- tor the Prince's arrival in Japan

standing” has drawn capa- could be given, however, as the

city audiences in two Prince’s itinerary has not yet beer

theatres on the Kurfucr- worked out in detail, the spokes-

“ man added. ‘

prepay sl ao ae Informed sources said — that
month starting on August {



French people in the island, and
said he and his crew appreciated
those kindnesses very much in-
deed

He has not yet had the opportu-
nity to see much of Barbados, but

he will like the piace,



Danish Prince
To Visit Japan

COPENHAGEN, Sept. 8.

Prince Axel planned to pay 4&

private visit to Emperor Hirohit«
over the screen of the during his stay in Japan, This
Maison de France with it» could not be immediately official-
425 seats, and presently {/ly confirmed. Before the last
causing box office runs »! , | World War, Prince Axel
a 382 seat studio theatre. cousin of King Frederik of Den-

—UP. mark—visited the
ly —U.P.

Imperial fam

Tunisians Reject

French Keforms

TUNIS, Sept. 8.

France’s proposed reforms for
Tunisia were rejected on Sunday.

The meeting lasting 75 minutes,
‘was attended by 38 members 0!
the Council. The two missing
members, presently .in France,
voted by proxy.

The French proposal envisages
giving the Tunisians a larger share
of administrative positions and a
stronger hand im r@nning the
country, but the Tunisians are
not !n agreement and claim that
the plan does not give them enough
liberty of action —U.P.

CEYLON PLANS TRADE
PACT WITH CHINA
COLOMBO, Sept. 8.
Commerce Minister . R G
Senanayake said he believes Cey
lon can enjoy boom conditions if
successful trade pact is nego-
tiated with Communist China
He is leaving for Peiping and
hopes to trade rubber, co; and
other products for rice ch is
in short supply. —C.P.

JAPAN TO OPEN
TRADE NEGOTIATIONS

TOKYO, Sept
Japan is prepared to open trade













negotiations h five natians.
Kyodo New “ney reported on
Monday r reements will |
be ought wi Ital Egypt, |
Sweden, Urgua the Philip- |

pines. —U.P the 2.75-inch rockets controlled

Ithe West of Venezuela, is engaged —UP oil

skipper, and crew are
except for one Pan«-!

waiting a

had great
way, gations concerning the matter
could not,

the kindness and hospitality of the}



from what he has seen, he thinks| After

radar. Thereafter, an automatic pilot takes over, guiding the plame in for the “kill” sud aiming and fiz

free. Payment of taxes on
uséd by British services in
Iran in World War II



POLICEMAN

U.P, & CP.
_ IMPROVING _|U,K.-U.S. Proposals
Reports from the General Ho.-

y 6 " as
pital yesterday showed that we To Iran ‘Generous
}condition of Cpl. C, Legall of the

SHEFFIELD, England,

Sept. 8...

Foreign Secretary Anthony
|General Hospital on September| Eden, said that the Truman—
6 about 3.15 a.m, suffering fron, | Churchill proposals for setiling
\@ bullet wound in his chest which the Iranian oil dispute were gen-
he received while investigating o yeaa, and fair withouy any hid-
shooting incident which was} den implication” in a Speech on
reported to have taken plecs} Monday night at a Conservative
at Grazettes, St. Michael, Party rally here. He said that
The Police are making investi-| the proposals, “take full account
of Persia’s natiional needs and as-
pirations. Moreover, the propos-
als recognise the fact that Persia

| Inspector Reid For ae a nationalised oi} industry,

do not seek to impose any

Tr kind of foreign control upon it.”
U.K. Course He noted tne cool ° reception
Persia gyve the proposals, and

Inspector George Reid of the] said: “f hope that there may still





| | improving.
Cpl. Legall was detained at Aho



local constabulary leaves the] be time for wiser counsels to pre-
island today on board the s.8.j vail in the interests” of Persia,
Oranjestad for England where he}eyven more than in our own,”

will enter Hendon Police Training OP.

College on « four months’ course.
completing the Course at
Hendon, he will do two months’
practical work in the training of
recruits at a Training Centre ia
England.

Inspector Reid is the third
officer of his rank to benefit from
a training scheme in England,| The Inter-American Press As-
rhree Gazetted Officers, 3 Super-|S0ciation last night condemned
intendents, 2 Inspectors, and 2}the burning and sacking of
jther ranks have already bene-/the offices of the Colombian
fited from similar courses. newspapers El Titmpo and El
Espectador as“ an unwarranted
aggression” caused by the failure
of Government to take adequate
precaution,



Newspaper Offices
Burned And Sacked

MEXICO CITY, Sept. 8.



Quartermaster

Arrested Jules Deubois, Chairman of the

KINGSTON, J’ca., Sept. 7. freedom of the Press Commit-
Captain E. R. Watts of thejtee of the organization, sent
Suffolk Regiment who was|President Roberto Urdaneta Ar-
Quartermaster here to the end of|balaez the following eabl
March last, was arrested at the;‘“‘Incendiarism and destruction
airport on arrival in England by |committed yesterday again
plane Saturday, for questioning|the reputable and distinguished
in connection with the disappear-|newspapers El Titmpo and El

ance of around £20,000 in military |Zspectador by members of your
stores and equipment from camp.|Conservative party in apparently
Watts was flown back to Jamai-|premeditated and unwarranted
ca at the request of military | aggression, will live in history as
authorities here. Local arrests | @ great blot against our name
have already been made in con- and as a most condemnable act
nection with the same affair. —«CP) —U.P



NEW STARE RE’ IN FLIGHT OVER CALIFORNIA



NEW ARM OF AMERICA’S AIR FLEET, the F94C “Starfire” (foreground) flies over Burbank, Calif., in company
with a “Shooting Star,” the original mass-produced U. S. jet plane. The “Starfire” is operated by a pilot
and a radar expert, who handle the 20,000-pound all-weather jet until the target has been located on the



by 1,200 pounds of special instruments, (International Soundphoto)







x



PAGE TWO







Caub Calling

R-G. H. ADAMS, C.MG.,

: Leader of the House of

Assembly; and the Hon. H. A.

Cuke, MLL.C., left the island on
Saturday*for England,

They will attend important

meetings to discuss the Canada-
West Indies Trade. These talks
are scheduled to begin today.
Home After Six Years
. “RAPHAEL FLETCHER,
B.Se of Grenada who had
been spending a four-day holiday
inthe island, returned home on
Friday by B.W.1A.

Mr. Fletcher who arrived by the
S.S. De Grasse during the past
week from England, had been
studying Science at the University
College, London and has been in
England for the past six years.

He was a guest at Super Mare
Guest House, Worthing.

Attended Conference

to Trinidad on Friday last by
B.W.LA. after spending a few
days here. He attended a Con-

“ference of the University College

the West Indies on the finances
of the College.

He is Minister in Charge of
Education and Social Services in
Trinidad and now holds the post
of Acting Minister in Charge of
Agriculture and Lands in the place
of Hon. Victor Bryan who is at
present in England on leave.

Attended Rangers Camp

ISS_EDNITH VAUGHAN re-

turhed to the island over the
week-end after spending a month's
holiday in Trinidad. Ednith, a
former pupil of Queen’s College,
and a member of the Rangers
Group, joined the Q.C. Rangers
who left here on the 2nd August
to camp at the Headquarters in
Belmont Circular Road.

To Visit Son

Me". EBENEZER’ ALLEYNE,

retired Grocer of Bush Hall
left. the island on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. for Grenada where he
will visit his son Victor and his
three grandchildren. He expects
to be away for about two weeks.

Spent Two Months

. LIONEL ATKINSON left
for Halifax, N.S. during the
week after spending two
fodths’ holiday with his mother.
Mr: Atkinson, a Barbadian, said
that he Was certainly glad to be

back home and had a very enjoy-
able’ holiday with his relatives.

West Indian Table Talk

: LONDON, Aug. 29.
Expect sparks to fly next week
When Trinidad’s Albert Gomes

a-Jamaica’s Bustamante, meet
n mdon for the talks on Can-
ada-West Indies trade. “Senor”
G in a recent statement de-
piethed “Senhor’” Busta’s political
spééches as “Homeric thunder-
ing.” And I rather gather that
Busta took a dim view. Inciden-
tally don't expect any formal dis-
cu ns on Federation after the
trade talks are completed, I hear
that whatever may be said on the
subject will be said by the West
Tn leaders among themselves
and. will be strictly private.

Bulk Sugar

The first unloading of bulk
sugar in the port of Liverpool last
week attracted great attention.
Several hundred people gathered
at Huskissin Dock to see mechani-
cal grabs unload 4,000 tons of un-
refined Jamaican sugar from the
Sugar Transporter. To give the
operators an opportunity to famil-
iarise themselves with the opera-
tion the first shipment was un-
loaded at half speed. Only two
gy were used instead of four.

ventually work will be s ed
up and the turn-round of ships
will be hastened correspondingly.

Welcome

As an outsider, I take this op-

rtunity to welcome the West
ndies as the latest entrants for
the Davis Cup. This competition
which originated in 1900 has in
recent years been dominated by
the Americans and the Austral-
jans. The West Indies may take
timé to find their feet in the high
class of play which is required.
But in players like Frank Mott-
Trille, and Ian McDonald both of
whom have played in representa-
tive games in this country they
have youngsters of great promise,

Book Review
A valuable study of the racial
and economic problems which
have confronted Jamaica in recent
years is contained in a new book






*upert cannot find the boulder
* had been standing on end.
must have dropped back into

©." -he murmurs. “And |
even pick out which boulder

, was."* Suddenly he spies the
ceoing farmer. striding along,
"cries the little bear.



HAVING SOLD OUR BRANCH STORE NO. 27, BROAD STREET

MR. GEORGE SAHELY
ALL ACCOUNTS ARE PAYABLE AT

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS BRANCH) NO. 15, BROAD STREET

HE Hon. Roy Joseph “stn

MISS AMERICA CONTEST
re ae
fren,



Enroute to Atlantic City to take
part in the pageant of beauty and
talent and compete for the title
of “Miss America”, lovely Helga
Monroig, “Miss Puerto Rico of
1952,” sees New York and gets the
Sun from the top of the Hotel
Taft.—(INP).
From Grenada

R., DONALD BARWICK ar-
. rived in the island on Sun-
day by B.W.1LA. from Grenada on
a four-day holiday. He is a guest
at Ocean View Hotel.

Continuing Holiday

R. V. WALLACE and ‘his

daughter Lucrecia came over
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
from St. Vincent where they had
been spending a holiday. They
will be remaining in the island
for a chort time before returning
home to Trinidad.

* Mrs.

Back To Trinidad
ISS ISABEL ARNE left the

BARBADOS



BY THE WAY eee By Beachcomber Gertrude Lawrence

A WOMAN said the other day
that she knew a_ certain
man was a rascal by the shape
of his hat.

I know what she meant—who

ADVOCATE

Out of touch with everything

N council flats where goldfish
may be kept, but not cats,
tenants are asking how to keep

island by B.W.IA. over the better? But it is a dangerous gen- down mice. Some tenants throw

week-end for Trinidad
spending a holiday. She is em-
ployed a Stenotypist
Works and Hydraulics Department
at Arima, Trinidac.

During her stay

as

here she was

a guest of Mr, and Mrs. F. D, L. The genuine rogue knows that his tenants. reply:

Gay of Spring Vale Plantation, St.
Andrew.

Spent Few Days

R. ROY STEINHEIMER, Bar-
* rister-at-Law of Grenada,
and Mrs, Steinheimer returned
home by B.W.1.A. on Sunday after
spending a four-day holiday in
the island. They were guests at

Ocean View Hotel.

Missionaries Return
RS, THERESA ASHLEY and
Lillian Haughton,

Misstonaries of the U.S.A.

Seventh Day Adventist Church;

returned home last week after
spending two weeks’ holiday in
the island.

Pre-Retirement Leave
APT. A. NOBBS, Principal of
Queen’s College, British

(—— Guiana was among the intransit
: passengers by the S.S. —— =
week on his way to England. e
has gone on six-weeks pre-retire- policewoman has become a balé
ment leave and was accompanied let-dancer.
by his wife.

To Further Studies

R. LIVINGSTONE BECKLES,

son of Mr. and Mrs, Beckles
of Orange Hill, St. James, left the
island by T.C.A. during the past
week» for Canada where he will
further his studies.

For Two Weeks

RS. EUNICE LEUNG and her

son Robert were among the
arrivals over the week-end by
B.W.1L.A. from Trinidad for two
weeks’ holiday. They are guests
at Super Mare Guest House,
Worthing.

Enjoying Stay

ISS JEAN ALI is holidaying
in the island as a guest at
Super Mare and hopes to be re-
turning to Trinidad in a few days.

~

be twisted into a daredevil
of Sir Max Beerbohm’s character,
whose hat was “clerical in de-

sign, but bohemian in intention.”

hat must be impeccable. It is
the simpleton, the man who
merely wants to “cut a dash”,
who can afford rakish angles
and eccentric shapes. No woman
is deceived for long by the youth
on the promenade with “Yippee”
printed on the band of a boater
worn at an exaggerated tilt. It is
the respectable homburg which
gets her involved with exiled
Rumanian “ Pr,
Nothing to do with me
Her favourite tricks are imi-
ng a sparrow, hanging upside
down from your spectacles anh
peering into’ your mouth, and
inte tea She has one toe
missing her right foot.

OES that description fit any

lady of your acquaintance?
It is an advertisement for a lost
budgerigar.

Marginal note
SEE nothing surprising in the
announcement that an ex-

Doubtless she will
not be required for the miming-
priming stuff. But as a jiu-jitsu
expert she will come in very
handy when some fool in a leo-

his toy bow-and-arrow. When
the throwing-about starts the or-
dinary dancer will have no chance
against her, |

Listening Hours

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952
4.00—7.15 p.m, . sveee 19-76M, 25 51M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records, 5 p.m.
Farnborough Air Display, 5.15 p.m.
From the Promenade Concerts, 6 p.m
U'ster Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Meet the
Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
up and Prognamme Parade, 7 p.m. The





News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from

Britain.

7.15—10.8 p.m. .......... 25 53M, 31.32M
p.m Rendezvous, 7.45 p.m

15 ’
Personal Portrait, 8 p.m. Farnborough
Air Display, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

She is employed with an Agency ; 8.30 p.m. Report from Britain, 8.45 p.m,

in San Fernando,



By Londoner

“Personality and Conflict in Ja-
maica” by Madeline Kerr (Liver-
pool University Press 15s). The
author worked for two years from
1947—49 as social psychologist to
the West Indian Social Survey.
Packed with many absorbing in-
terviews, the book re-iterates the
claim that out of the conflicts of
the past a new culture and a new
people are slowly emerging.
Medical Officer

Sailing early in October to take
up her appointment as Medical
Officer, British Guiana, is Dr.
Sheila Agatha Yhap. At present
she is house surgeon at St, Giles
Hospital, Camberwell, an ap-
pointment she has held for the

past six months.

of September,
Business Visitors
Off to Jamaica at

of LC.1., Dr, A, W. H.

section.
other
ies,

They may

business.
Archdeacon

The Rev. Rowland W. Taylor,
Mary’s Wellingbor-
cugh has been appointed Arch-
deacon of British Honduras with

vicar of St,

Central America,



Lady Blackb

Certificates

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA.

At the Holberton Hospital on
Wednesday last Lady Blackburne
presented certificates of training
and prizes to a number of nurses,

Dr. N. J. L. Margetson Medical
Supt, welcomed Lady Black-
burne in the presence of an in-
terested gathering under the shade
of trees near the Edward Ward.
He drew attention to changes
which are taking place in the hos-
pital right now, and with the con-
struction of a new Tuberculosis
Ward which. has been recently
completed, a.number of patients
from the Magdalene Ward are be-
ing temporarily housed in the new
building, while the Magdalene is
undergoing major reconstruction,
It is hoped that by next year ac-
commodation generally will be
much improved though the in-
creased number of beds will still
be inadequate in comparison with
the continuous rising number of
patients being admitted. The stuff
would have to be increased and



Adventure—27

Tt







* Eveything’s all sight now! |
et me, dr. a ont and took ;
me o his surprise :))

farmer frowns heavily, * Ever

thing ons i jot afl righ

je says grimly. “* Just n

look at t trees and’ the hedy |
where you met me before |"

NOTICE



TO

"PHONE : OFFICE 4294 =3-

a

urne Awards
To Nurses

it was necessary for a number of
jnurses to be trained in England
|who would eventually return to
|the island to take up positions as
|Ward Sisters,

| After the presentation of cer-
\tifieates and prizes, Lady Black-
| @ On Page 3






CROSSWORD



| Across

| Hopeless speed rate, (9)
8 It travels irom one country «

another. (6
Jump that makes me pale, (4)
Song of the hen ? (3)
Slay in skilled fashion. (4)
. About this would set free. (5)
. Only purtial darkness, (5)
Such a pet to be so down
trodden, (3)
Decide to elucidate again ? (7)
Staying power. (7)
Pear of & mistake after tea. (6)
Bet on @ neat alteration. (4)
When Ames supplies them. (5)
Down
Beasts that bring a professor ta
the openers, iy -
Liluminate, (9
Fascination, (5)
Anagram of 9 Across, (4)
Lose no pix by such a burst. (Â¥)
Attempt @ pointed gain. (3)
{ leave the aiternative to clear
air, (5) 10. Pruitt. (5)
gruite eee (6)
am emand asa right. (5)
Roe. (4 Sens
Contrivance if tce ts added. (1)

esterday's puzzie. — .
1 y*Rtoa: 6 Rear:*i0. Mont
Mone. 14° Let: ‘Lo. Alarm

SE ~acoses -

Feinwes ot
ove: 7. ¢
2° Lite: 13

stenstntpeiinunitninsiiaatahsiisaiasaiataiiaiinaiiiaaiaain: ~Ailaeaiabeadiiaiie api tahesinainitil nie ail detente animal

DEPTS. 4220

She is expected
.o complete her duties at .the end

the end of
September go two representatives
Barton,
overseas sales manager of the dye-
stuffs division, and Mr. L. Birch,
also visit

British Caribbean territor-
The purpose of their trip is
a routine check on ICI overseas







Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9 p.m. Twenty Questions, 9.30 p.m.
Barn Dance, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Wyntord
Vaughan Thomas Talking, 10.30 p m.
The City





after eralisation. A prim felt hat can the goldfish at the mice, but that

is “creating a disturbance”. It is

in the shape very easily, as in the case alSo cruelty to goldfish, and, in

case of a direct hit, to mice.
ie council says: “Tempt them

cheese, and trap them”. The
“The hungriest
mouse in Europe couldn’t be
tempted. to touch the kind of
cheese we get.” What about spe-
cial council flats for mice, who
would not be allowed to kept
human ?

ENTER the fairies Grogblossom
and Quartbottle

Who would have thought it?
E trimmings on a lady’s hat,
Says my paper, “were inedi-
ble carrots, ra » and gher-
kins”. Inedible is the operative
word. It warns off the greedy,
who might steal up behind the
wearer and begin to browse on
the hors d” oeuvres, I knew a lady
who decorated her hat with hens’
eggs, and wore it in a heatwave.
Hoping they were lightly boiled,
aman approached and tapped
one of them with his spoon.
#Come in!” called the lady ab-
sent-mindedly, But the man’s
mouth was too full for words.

And so suy all of us +

| BOY SCOUT who dropped
{ plums from the tower of a

’ pard-skin tries to shoot her with|church on to a minor canon did

ynot attempt to claim that this was
‘his good deed for the day. He
jWas afterwards tried by a Scout
{eourt, and “sentenced to stand
under a tree while other Scouts
dropped potatoes on him.” The
potatoes were uncooked and
therefore inedible. He should have
mounted the tower again and
dropped the potatoes on the min-
or canon, Then they might have
stood him under a tree and drop-
ped delicious plums on him, thus
combining Scout justice with
good-deedery,



Talking Point

Good clothes open all doors.—
Thomas Fuller. ,

How often do we meet one man

who impresses us, and come away

thinking we have met the world.
—Fielden Hughes.







sii
Dies Of Cancer
NEW YORK, Sept. 8.

Gertrude Lawrence died of ae 4
cancer of the liver, it was learned
on Monday, as arrangements
were complete for the world-
famous actress’ funeral. Authori-| ®
tative sources said that the 50-
year-old British born actress died
on Saturday “of primary tumor
of the liver or cancer.”

At the time of Miss Lawrence's
death physicians noted the cause
as an acute case of infectious
hepatitis, a virus disease . which
attacks the liver. The autopsy,
approved by her husband pro-
ducer Richard S. Aldrich, reveal-
ed cancer,

—UP.

and YoU a if re

4 4



FOR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9. 1952

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952
re we < yt
pla STA RS: an

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

—If you will let mind and heart harbour *

!

*
*

March 21—April 20 only high-minded thoughts and avoid dic-
tatorial tendency you will find it a most
satisfying day. +
TAURUS —Do your share to lighten the burdens of
April 21--May 20the weak, needy, and things will be well +
for you. Heart interests can be pleasant
if put on a 50-50 basis. s

*

CANCER —May be attracted to certain ideas, *
June 22—July 23schemes; be extra careful. Use your sense

—Highly sponsored: Friendliness, being
thoughtfully articulate. Relationships show
gaiey, riskiness; be on guard. ,

GEMINI
May 21—June 21

of balance, plus listening to intelligent
friends.

—Fine period for staunch efforts, sensible
investments for long pull. Don’t let the
past hinder work for a better future,

LEO
July 24—Aug.

—Keen, thoughtful zealous action should *
govern your strides for gains. Be ready to

VIRGO
Ang. ow. 88 make quick capital of opportunities before «

you.
” LIBRA —Vibrations for the better as day progress- x
Bept. 24—Oct. 23 ©s. Don't let your mind or actions run just
hither and yon! Stay with sensible ideas,
you can’t miss advancing.
SCORPIO —Most matters should run smoothly if you
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 are alert. It won’t take much effort; much
Down with the Tyrant will depend on how you present yourself.
RHEUMATISM SAGITTARIUS —YOUr day ‘can be a gratifying one, per- *

haps fiilled with magic moments, so watch
actions. These are likely days; fill them
ably.

Nov. 23—Dec, 22

BRAITHWAITE'S
RHEUMATIC
REMEDY

It will bring you great com-

—You can really stand on your own if you *«
are alert. Make full use of good leads.
Romance favoured. x

CAPRICORN
Dec. 23— Jan. 21

—Be amenable, a good host, employ your
generous inclinations; avoid outside con-
tention. Defer to your obligations; wisely
spend your money.

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

k‘euweekankraerweuewewekek

PISCES —Maintain a pleasant attitude and others ba
Feb. 21 —March 20 will be more congenial. Be aboveboard in
all transactions; favourable results will

ensue. > +

*

fort and ease your suffer-
ings with the first bottle.

*



YOU BORN TODAY: Innately modest, thoughtful, indus-
trious. Your personality can impress in business, social affairs.
Your Sign has many noted philosophers, chemists, writers,
actors, doctors, teachers, public speakers. Birthdate of: Jos.
Stransky, noted conductor; Luigi Galvani, Ital. physicist; Leo >
Tolstoy, famed writer, philosopher.

*
ake KK we Kw kw we RHE

KILL

BEDBUGS
, WITH" NEW,

FLIT
Veen —"





GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (Only) 8.30 P.M

Lash LA RUE Double! :
“FRONTIER REVENGE”








and
“OUTLAW COUNTRY”
with Puzzy ST. JOHN

WED. (only) 8.30 P.M
“SPORT OF KINGS”
Paul CAMPBELL &
“BLAZING ACROSS the PECOS”
Charles STARRETT

8. Winifred’s School
Building Fund





/

we

use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

Stay fresh all day — it’s easy when you use

Lifebuoy Toilet Soap.
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap will keep you
fresh for so much longer, Get a tablet of
Lifebuoy now, and wash your weariness

away !

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS

X-LBT 672-1110-55

The deep-cleansing



ALWAYS













e



MAKES
‘MORE CALLS

COSTS LESS

TO RUN nd aus wear.

NEW!





costs less to rum.

10/12 CWT VAN |

(Product of Vauxhall Engineering Leadership)

Here is a beand new van—designed as a van and ot as a commercialised
private car—which carries bigger loads, makes more calls and











New, high-efficiency 4 cylinder engine of wide-bore, short stroke
design produces more power from less petrol, reduces piston travel

Tests show cylinder bore life increased by 50%.
New Shipment Arrived — We shall be pleased to supply particulars.

” ROODAL THEATRES
feet : EMPIRE OYAL
OLYMPIC ROXY Ri
‘on on > . Today & Tomorrow | Last Two Shows | Last Twe Shows
the : Today to Thursday 430 & 8.15 aay Today 4.30 & 8.20
doors make loading and 445 & 8.30 Universal Double 44 & Bs SARABAND
versa c'
' Universal aa A[NVISIBLE RAY" Ne Ne
with:— _ | Macdonald CAREY | Stewart GRANGER
Easy exit either side; THE PRINCE] Boris KARLOFF | Alexis SMITH in was
iLike Bela LUGOS#
ouput WHO and CAVE OF THE) my ouTLAW
“ONE HOUR ws
aU sare" oune BROTHER
Color by Technicolor
WAS A THIEF with
Charles BICKFORD |It’s the mystery of Starring
# Thursday only the great ae * | Mickey ROONBPY _
two seven 4,00 & 8.15 Farce Rowvery |" Wea, @ thurs.
Those two Extra Mb
tional young stars, “) WAS A seek gh Stiathe
Tony CURTIS SHOP LIFTER” (Musical) ‘HOTEL SAHARA”
URIE ani Wed. & Thurs
| color by Technicolor WHITE TIE ts” | ee my Sa8 ine
extra 3 —AND ae {Renata COLMAN in |“SALT TO THE
Latest News Reel | eee * | DOUBLE LIFE’ Fria iar
. Boon ‘OUTSIDE THE con riday Co
ee Eee WALL” |... DANGEROUS 430 & 8.90

ROBERT THOM LIMITED.

COURTESY GARAGE



DIAL 4616







}
tl!





at
S. WINIFRED’S SCHOOL
PINE HILL




on

Saturday, 4th October, 1952
From 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.

1/- Adults

12¢, Children

Admission -o-

To-day 5&8.30p.m. GLOBE and continuing
“LYDIA BAILEY”

le ROBERTSON — Ann FRANCIS — William MARSHALL
DeIT 12c., CIRCLE 24c., HOUSE 36c., BAL, 60c,, BOX 72c.
KIDS % PRICE AT MATINEES



(Dial 5170) OISTIN
al S17

(Dial 2310) |] wast 2 Shows To-day tibiek cama
TO-DAY & TOMORROW terre one PMO abo

4.50 & 830 p.m.
Warner Action Double!

TO THE VICTOR



4.45 & 830 p.m

Alfred HITCHCOCK'S
(Technicolor)












; Steph Coleen RS
Dennis MORGAN sbtephen, = Coleen ae
Plus Extra Special:
James CAGNEY in SUGAR CBS sol
OKLAHOMA KID |i counr masse a|/ TRAIN |
with Humphrey BOGART BAND fh ‘arley GRAN
a | |
THURS. Special 1.90 p.m. || Thurs. Special 130 p WHITE HEAT
, ” “WHAT'S COOKING James CAGNEY
“SPORTS OF (KINGS Donald O'CONNOR
Paul CAMPBELL & “PARDON MY Shura, (oaly:

ve ZING ACBOSS
rs THE PECOS’
STARRETT
Coming Friday 12th

THIS WOMAN IS

SORONG”™
Bud ABBOTT &
Lou COSTELLO
— ees









445 & 830 PM.
“To the VICTOR”
Dennis MORGAN
Plus

James CAGNEY in
“OKLAHOMA KID"

Charles



Wed. (only) 430 & 4.30
Whole Serial! say

“ROYAL MOL



RID AGA
DANGEROUS Bil RENN EDY with OGART
Joan CRAWFORD Robert ARMSTRONG Humphrey _B

/





MAN FROM

GAME"
r | PLANET &

BATTLE OF and

{SPEDER and E 1
THE FLY And

——ooOoOoOoOoO

MES. MIKE

APACHE PASS









TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE



LC CNET tian:

Jamaica To Get Technical School —
Equipped As
Trade School

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Jamaica’s sole technical school is to be re-organised
on modern lines so as to transform it into.a well-equipped
trade school and a technical college in the'future. Govern-
ment has taken this decision in order to provide facilities
for technical training in connection with plans for the in-





WORKERS IN U.S.A.

Lady Blackburne
‘’ ge
Awards Certificates
@ From Page 2
burne congratulated the nurses }
their success and hoped that they |
would all continue to work con |
scientiously Lady Blackburne|
mentioned that she herself
had nine operations she ha
often felt that it would do som
nurses good to be placed in thx
position of a patient at some tim:

and



during their training. Sympath
dustrial development of the island. cowards We patient is oft
th = aie ea greatly needed, and she hope |
— ——



Plans for the programme were
outlined by the Minister of Edu-

that these nurses would do thei
job with a love for it

*'Vi-nuphos

cation, the Hon. Lester Simmonds, { Miss Merman, the matron : le : 4 :

technic Po aan td » AR thanked Lady Blackburne for & For people convalescing after illness . . . for

in finan bet Cena ae ee kindly presenting the prizes, the W ill that “‘ run-down "’ feeling of everlasting tired-.. ;

ed by members of the Govern- nurses for their splendid worl ness... and asa sumulant to liven up your

ment and Government depart- and coqperation and also thos pervous Systema, V i-nuphos 1s the ideal tonic, 3
ments concerned, by members of ; pertons wito had given assistar make Vi-nuphos Tonic contains Vitamin By,

the Legislature and representa- | in making the new Nurses Hostel | mineral gl ycerophosphates and other stimu-

tives of branches of industry in a pleasant and comfortable place | lants which revitalize the nervous system

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lydina A,. Sch. Zita Wonita, s« h
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Frances W. Sm:

the island.
Jamaican Elected



and restore the flagging appetite.
Don’t just ask your chemist for a tonic,



you









A Jamaican, Mr. Harry EE, Sch. Franklyn D ile , i i lite Ask for Vi : :
Vegitayes, Was dlachad sematnry anes Bue ane a a aii Me BARBADIAN workers in Arkansas, U.S.A. American Airline 7 Ask for Vi- nu phos (pronounced Vi-noo-foss),
of the Chamber of Commerce of ora Walia Tee Sch. Gardenio Standing in the cotton field are: left to right—-E. Clarke, Oliver Francis, Rudolph Branch, Hilton Wants Comets strong :
the Americas, at its second meet- B.' Compton. Sch’ Emeline Sch. ‘Marion Alleyne, Kenneth Archer, Albert Brathwaite, J. Allman and McDonald Devonish. q
ing held in Miami, recently. Belle Wolfe, Sch. Amberjack Mac A TT org eat SF. SOR emernpmaene Captain Eddie Rickenbacker, 9°
Mr. Vendreyes, who is a Vice- yy (Ribsido asian Tae ‘ e American first war ace and now | again?
President.of the Jamaica Chamber c. Alamilla, from Santa Marin Awenten” Policeman head of US.A, Eastern Air Line
of Commerce and a member of watt Bs Export Co I R ® H l # Company, wants to buy 35 to 60
A ae yeaa controlled, Indus cM vingguee tn iinga sien” QGeY RAINS Fe p rops 7 Comet Mark Three jet airliner. | —-——————— j
a eS ae ae » L. K. Williams Marketing Co. Ltd itten if delivery dates can be speedex oe ay
said —_ Tig wee Se —~ nat Vv Daetrwood, 94 tons, unde: J up Made (
way to get all countries in this Nellsen, from St. Lucia. Consigied to @,e RN & HA A , iE
hemisphere, including the United ™e Oe) Senet eee a gee rt In British Honduras In the Assistant Court of Ap- “You in Britain have a world- BEERS SOMPURES LINN Set tay Ope V.NPa”
States ayd Canada, to join the Markussen, from Glasgow: Axent peal on Friday Their Honours Mr. beater,” he said. “If I buy, all oo
chamber. ' 3 ee Plantations LAA. . : H. A, Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. other big American air lines will
Industrialists To Visit WL. irks, from at. Vincent Cone ete Se (From Our Own Correspondent) Hanschell fined Alice Small (40), follow suit.” a a
Siv Norman Kipping, Director the Schooner Owners’ Association. a domestic servant of New Or-
a. of the a ie of ; ll BRITISH HONDURAS, Sept. leans, St. geen 40/- to be a a pokesman of the a4 we? = OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:
2 ritis ndustries! wil ead 4 Sea + in seven days or one month's land Company commentec “The
team of British industcialisne to we JULY is usually a fairly dry month. This year, ‘ee imprisonment with hard labour Mark Three Comet cannot b«
visit Jamaica, Trinidad and Brit- ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ever, rain fell on every day. This was most unusual, follow- for using indecent language on ready until the end of the 1950s, -
ish Guiana in October. The Oe ee a ommemnae Me ing the rains during June, the country generally was very Tudor Street on June 30, and Captain Rickenbacker knows .
team, on an industrial survey purstem, 1." Aileyne, S Alleyne Mm. Wet. General crops, therefore, are doing well; but the Their Hancetion-Aitis. Gate Se ee ane ne ee aniteresten

mission, will consist of industrial
experts, experts in food and agri-

Kinsland, J. Charles, B
Cuencha, E

: in the Mark Tw » can speak
connie. Durante, H lumber men have had practically to close down all opera- |qecision of His Worship Mr. G./ ot Seat tastes toma od




















cultural “processing, li dus- *5S™ TEANIDAD, September 3th tions. B. Griffith Acting Police Magis- ; ”
tries, chemical Rciiatine, une Skeete. J. Best, Ros tf ion The farmers are not satisfied, of working up from the bottam |trate of District “A” who sen apne
chanical industries, a consulting Bourne, R. Davis, E. Davis, M. Leonard, @N@ complain that the rain makes Now that this C, D. C, projectjtenced Small to 21 days’ iin
engineer and possibly an expert Legurd. Leona. ae the weeds grow too rapidly. There has closed down a number of jocal prisonment with hard labour for | 9 ' Cleans nf ai
in building materials. ar Gates, "GC. Grete. a zara, Neve been an exceptionally good cattle owners are considering aj using indecent language which he AD SK y

Originally the survey had J. Izzard, R. ‘Lopez, R. Lopez, L Rami- crop of good pine-apples this similar project to be run by them-|called filthy and _ disgraceful é
been proposed by the Jamaica ree, Bi Ramirez, A. Ruiz, C. Ruiz,"R. year and early corn and rice are selves, commencing at the bottom.|Small appealed against the de Banish painful skin blemishes fast "
Government but in accepting the Woolley E) Lisehe wt coe Pa A: coming in. * * * cision, with Dé, Chase's Ointment tL L BY your le
invitation the British Government From TRINIDAD, September 6th Plane Servi The timely visit of Mr. Thomas} Small was spoken to by Police | The soothing,
proposed that the team should not .%,Gonsalves, B. Alleyne, E. Alleyne, 4 ne ' ace E. Sealey, the Editoy of the|Constable Fostes who heard ev\ dients in Di
confine its visit to Jamaica, but §;,,#ami. D__ Kirton, A.. Kirton, M ae aew air _mev nes the Gleaner of Jamaica met with a|using the language on Tudor provide ; aa Ny aT deca
should spend a short time in two Gittens, J. Gittens, C! Hamilton, M een) Sthin the Colony, 2eception never before received} Street. In spite of this she still| against f p _
other colonies where industrial- Hensley, J. Hensley, J. Hensley, c. Operating within the Colony. by any Newspaper man visiting] continued to use ‘the language |
isation problems arise. So the year ree tap ed Reece, Imports these shores. He was afforded|and when Police Constable Fosier |
team. will also carry out a survey From JAMAICA, Sept’ 5th ve Imports for July, 1952 were every facility to visit places of|tried to arrest her she bit him on |
of Trinidad and British Guiana. ok Blades, F, Walcott, Sir J. Saint, by at #1 ee the re a in the Colony, and where-| the finger and resisted. - al b h

Personnel have been selected osep! ; ‘ : of origin being the S.A, e ever he went he received a wel- Small has been charged with} ways brus' our teeth -
by the Colonial Office with an eye por AEXARTURES BY BWA United Kingdom and Dutch West come that was both spontaneous| wounding Police Constable Fos! er THE COLGATE WAY right after edtide with
to the special types of industries are Greaves: E. Greaves, D. Greaves, Indies, in order of value, pa. ge wsieatic. He . er in| with intent. ® TO COMPLETE C G TE D
which can be developed success- Crosse, C. Levene, V. Campbell, P ritis onduras, an a een | — : meee eran Ol EN Al
fully in the British West Indies 78°C henADA “September tth Exports absent from his birth place for OME-DENTAL CARE A TAL CREAM
against the background and the W. Thorpe, G. Fields, E, Alleyne, R Exports for July, 1952, were nearly a generation. He has ob-
availability of materials and Fletcher, J. Barrow, V. Lessy valued at $511,644, the countries served tremendous improvements
power. ~~ eementica et ee =, of destination in order of valuc since he was last in the Colony.

G. Vanwagenizen, EF. Vanwageningen, @, Were U.S.A., Jamaica and the
U.C.W.I. Complete Telephone Vanwageningen, it Vanwageningen, G Sntarte anal i aa aan Roads
< Adams, H. Cuke, S. Vasquez, D. Prior, items of exports, in order of value,
a Lacuset aimee Soe 800) tare D. Erior. B. prior, A. Priot, H. Kendall were Mahogany, pine and grape- . The excessive rain this year Help s to DO the system ANNOUNCING

Quintero, J’ Winterbotam fruit. has done a lot of damage to the

For 8ST. LUCIA, September 7th.

Fran blood impurities

phone receivers from Trinidad en-

abled the completion last month About 750,000 Ibs of corn was

roads of the Colony, washing away

M._ Boyce, G. Parris, D. Emtage, F. exported, This is encouraging. small bridges and culverts, . The impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic GRUEN
of the temporary telephone ex- Rose, J. St. Rose, L. Dyer, A. Hub- :
change which has been put into aia tates comectan, tactnlary Aliens work on the Humming Bird High- aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,

way—the road that will eventually and common skin disorders.

4 = For TRINIDAD, September 6th Gov i ighteni ‘
opemmgon at the Umivertity Col- Ei W ee e saddd BD. dMemde, Line conten hee the ie mins connect Cayo and Stann Creek— Parke Mixture helps to purify
lege"of the West Indies, N. ipelinas, J. Delmas, G. Delmas, @. ¥P its control over the alien popu~ 14, been hampered corsiderably.
The exchange has over 250 ex- Martin, R' Maroney, B. Watson, ‘B. lation in the Colony and all aliens . vs _ the blood, cleanses the system and sesiets

This is disappointing as the com-
pletion of this road will affect
the development of the Colony to
4 great extent,

are being registered and finger
prints taken. It is estimated that
there are about 4,000 aliens in

tensions and at the time of the
request for complete installation,
the Jamaica Telephone Company

Greenidge, L. Field, J. Hoogesteyn, H

Hoogesteyn, A. Mendes, J. Morraine, V
Morraine, C. Steinbok, G. Field, E. Field,
A. Field, D. Field, C. Field, R, Field,

im restoring good health.





found itself short of the necessary
receivers due to the fact that over
1,200 stations had been installed
in the island since January.

E. Thomas

In Touch With Barbados

British Honduras most of whorm
came from the neighbouring Re-
publics.

Credit Unions

The Credit Union movement is

Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped



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or strikingly relieved
in 63-80 %* of cases in doctors’ tests!

@ Are you going through
“change of | fe” outter.
ing the “hot flashes,” mer-

Coastal Station

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

S.S. Ganymedes, s.s

Newspaper
Mr. T. S. Steele, Deputy news
Editor of the London “Daily Tele-
graph”, visited the Colony during
the month and travelled around

An urgent request for 200 re-
ceivers was cabled to the asso-
ciate company in Trinidad and
the required instruments were
immediately despatched enabling

growing from strength to strength
the Colony over. This augurs
well for the future, you kgow what it has
for others!

done



Mercator, s.s Celebration

But do you know what it













the work to be completed in good yektoria, s.s. San Salvador, s.s. Rangi- the Colony. The article he wrote vous Sension, irritability, wilt do for pou? Not it you
time. e . tane, s.s. Titoc Ampanella, s.s Berge- regarding the C. D. C, operations — The inhabitants of the Colony wyennees ane ether fy haven't experienced the relief 15 and 17 Jewels Now
When all the university build- chicl, ss Johilig, ss. Melrose, ss in B.H. aroused a lat of interest are at present in the preliminary} {ress of this difficult time? Tepility it'so etton tives ai ON

ings have been completed and the Suysiow. ss. Ritelapeina Gs. as his statements were on the throes of carrying out a week's here’s hope for Uc! times! ei a SHOW
telephone installation is finished, Latia, s.s. Barfleur, s.». Hoegh Arrow, Whole correct. The C, D, C..pro- programme in conhnection with n tests by doctors, Before another day has SEE YOUR JEWELLERS
the university and teaching hos- 5,5. Shabonee, sis. Manchuria, | ject (the British Honduras Stock\the celebration and commemora- Uydia P: Pinkham’s Com. Pf, (o.agcie Ginknams
pital will be served by a complete- Panama, 5.5 @. Rese. 5.5, Xioon olar's. Farm) has closed down and its tion of the Battle of &t. Georges} pound and Tablets _ Or new, improved ‘lablets Y DE IMA & CO LTD.
ly automatic internal exchange G Couloucounto, s.s. Carilyn, ss. Property is being sold, The loss Caye, which was fought on 10th | Telief from such dares” with added iron... and dis- - Ch s ‘ee °
with 15 trunk lines and over 300 Vire, s.s. Grvfevale. ss. Pentire, on this project must have beeu September 1798, The 10th day. of | 2 2 a 80% (respec- AE ag : -
extefisions—a - bigger exchange Li#biosa. 5.5. Myla. s.s° Capialh Jonn considerable. The idea of the pro- September is \ generally looked Sete oF striving reel Taidiber Gomen bn givisw tyke Pinthaw's 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens
than’ most of the rural exchanges 4ieimistoicles ss. Sundial ss. Oricne, Jeet was sound; but the scheme upon as the official Birthday of P suffering from functional action through
in Jamaica. s.s. Panamante, s.s. Bazil. was started at the top, instead the Colony, ’ Surely you know that Ly pains and distress of men- sympathetic ner-

6 i. Pinkham’s is sen gaa endhet era Pinkham’s vous system—re-

pon ‘ containae no lieves distress of

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4504















PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LONDON LETTER

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, -1952









Two



ADVOCAT



Geos ee eee Boge
Printed by te Advecate Coe., Lid, Bre-* #1. Bridgetown

Tuesday, September 9, 1952







0 hee a ee

PARTY

ON August 28, the British Labour Party
published its annual réport. - . oe

It showed a decline in membership and
income during 1951.

Individual membership dropped from
908,161 to 876,275: trade union membership
from 4,971,911 to 4,937,427 and socialist and
co-operative ‘societies membership from
4,100 to 35,300. Total membership declin-
ed from 5,920,172 to 5,849,002.

It is worth noting that this is the first
decline in membership. for ten years.

Income for
£208,844 which is. £23,469 less than in
1950.

Barbadian “political parties greatly in-
fluenced as they haye been by English
political parties do not-follow their prac-
tise of issuing annual reports.

The public in Barbados know that there
are three political parties in the Barbados
House of Assembly: the Barbados, Labour

Party, the Barbados’ Electors’ ‘Asso¢iation
and the Barbados Cohgress Party.

They know that the Barbados Workers’
Union is the main support of the Barbados
Labour Party. But they do not know how
many members, of the Union are. members
of the Labour Party and: they ‘are never
told what
Party.

The public know'that the Electard Assb-

ciation is supported by-individual-Subscrip- ©

tions and the public can discover how much

is spent annually by the Electors” Associa-
tion on maintenance of office and staff: but
the Electors’ Association does not publish
an annual report giving particulars of mem-
bership or income.

Nor does the Congress Party.

The working of party government. in
Barbados depends primarily on the. co-
operation that the parties receive from
the electorate. The last elections in Bar-
bados were very much “novelty” elections
and thousands went to the polls merely
because they had been. registered as’ voters
and to vote against the Electors’ Associa-
tion which had been consistently atcused
throughout the electioneering, campaign.of
the Barbados Labour Party of represent-
ing the interests of an exploiting class. The
result of the elections’ has»made it impossi-
ble for an appeal to the electorate ever
again to be based on sentiment. The poli-
tical party witha majority in the House
of Assembly, withii ¢ S limits of the Bar-
badian constitution, wield @fiective power
and when they appeal to the electorate
again they will have to convince them that
their term of office has been miore beneficial
to the community than that of any other
political party would have been. Already
there exists in the Barbados Labour Party
a splinter movement which threatens the
unity of the party and ‘shrewd _ political
commentators have been saying that the
future opposition to the present political
party in powér will come from within its
own ranks. -




There is gréat need today for the exist-
ing political parties of Barbados to-take
stock of their position and to publish state-
ments which will enabl@ the eléctors to
read for themselves facts about member-
ship and income’ which ought to be made
known as they are in the United Kingdom.
The power which is wielded by a political
party in control of the Barbados House of
‘Assembly is so great-and -so-decisive for
the destinies /0$)all Bare dians
publication, of membership, . fig)
income seéms,-by ‘comparison small’ token
of confidenee”in the electors who have re-
turned them to’power. Similarly no poli-
tical party in opposition can.






mâ„¢m

do not now subscribe’to any political party
unless progress reports. are published at
least annually to.show whether new mem-

bers are being-attracted or whether flabbi-

ness and decline have set in.

The result of the last elections although
hailed by supporters of the Labour Party
as fit causé for rejoicing and welcomed by
officialdom as a lessening of the tangle of
indecision. which had due to an
equally divided House was fatal to the
working of democratic parhamentary gov-
ernment, because the opposition was liqui-
dated. Too littlé attention has been paid
to this tragic consequence of the last elec-

tion, But too. little attention is paid by any-

one to the fact that Barbados’ destinies are
now largely coritrolled by the political
party with a. majority. in, the House of

Assembly. The Electors’ Association which 9}.

today claims a total membership of 250 is,
after the Barbados Labour Party, the
largest. political party in Barbados. Tn an
island where every British subject aged
21 can vote no effective opposition to the
party in power ean be built up with sueh
slight support If party government is te
become the accepted pattern of Barbadian
political life there has got to be an effective
opposition political movement. To leave
political power as the permanent pre-
requisite of one political party to squabble
over and to disagree among themselves is
a sign not of vitality but of profound dis¢
belief in the ability.of the Barbadian voter
to think for himself. It is time the Electors
Association awake from . slumber and
devote their energies to formulating a-poli-
tical programme which will find support
from all members of the community.

the .general fund was |





is the annual income of the











, neodernised in .after

support from the majority, of voters who |

If memory lasts that long: you
may recall that my last Londort
Letter was written from Dor-
noch which is the county town
of Sutherlandshire in Scotland.
Noyvs I am _ back in ~ London,
which is a county -in itself, but
it is hard to throw off the im-
pressions and the mempriés of
that visit to the Highlands.

However, I do not propose to
french you in scenery or even
describe Loch Ness which 1s
strangely like the Rhine except
that there is so little traffic upon
t. Instead I want to describe
what might be called “The
Drama of two neighbouring
astles” because the tale has a
bearing upon the changing world

n which we live.

Let me warn my left wing
eaders that this drama involves
he story of two men — the first

1 multimillionaire and the sec-
nd a duke, It may, however,
oothe the critical breast to learn
hat the multimillionaire who
ought Skibo Castle has been
‘ead for some years, and that
he Duke (because he ‘has 10
hildren) is the last direct duke
of the line. The argument that I
intend to present is that Andrew

| Carnegie and the Duke of Suti-

wiand represent a world of the
sast. which is being steadily
liquidated by changing standards
wd thetyranny of taxation.

ae I\.was a young man the
“Ma of Andrew Carnegie was
lazenéd upon the age in which
ve lived. This Scottish boy who
wWrived jn Pittsburg, U.S:A. with
»othing’ but his hands to work
vith had done so well that in his
‘eclining years he gave away in
senefactions some 350 million
iollars. Carnegie Libraries were
stablished in great numbers
spevially in America, Britain and

‘anada. He created pensions for
\merican nip professors,
*ndowed researth, built church
‘rgans,.. established scholarships

ind,-having succeeded without any
Sducation he did everything poss-
“ble to see that others did not have
hat same advantage as himself.

If this seems somewhat cynical
*n my part let me quote Carne-
gie himself, “Nothing atones a
toy for not being poor,” he de-
‘lared over and over again. He
even wrote 2 remarkable book
alled “The Gospel of Wealth”
n which he used these words:—
It is because I know how sweet
ind happy and pure the home 3f
onest poverty is, how ‘free from
erplexing care, from social en-
vies and emulations, that I sym-
athise with the rich man’s son
ind congratulate the poor man’s
on.” When he wrote these words
re was fabulously rieh and, as
we have noted, ‘was spending
yast millions tol ensure that boys
vould be educated so that they
would earn better money and

ever be able’ to allow their
hildren the ' sweetness. of
~voverty.

An intelligent but uneducated
nind is of course a tremendous
sset to any young man. He
eaches for education and sac-
ifices for it, because he feels
he need. His rival has had edu-
ation crammed down the throat
— ne ue of age to nine-
een or wenty, an ver Oo
Yuts little value on he In & pt
eet society a hunjan — being
vould, nomen dake an arts course
t 4 university until he or she is
nthe thrties 3
You can understand from ail
his that my wife and I were jn-
erested to meet Carnegie’s
iaughter and her American hus-
and after church in Dornoch.
Â¥e also met Mr. Gordon Thom-
an, the Edinburgh advocate, who
iarried Carnegie’s grand-daugh-
er who died tragically from Polio
n her early thirties leaving him
vith three small children, It was
4r. Gordon Thomson who invited
8 to Skibo Castle.

Skibo Was, originally
incient monastery
semodelled
niddle

an
: but became
into a castle in the
ages and was reasonably
years. But
fol even a Carnegie’ can create
‘real castle. [t needs generations
sorking consciously or uncon-
sey to a common plan or at
east & common psychology,
One feels that the mn
nillionaire Carnegie ealled in
he architects, igsuéd his orders,
ave them’’a time limit and went
ack to America to garner some
nore millions, The dining room
s too large and so is the library,
Admittedly Skibo Castle would
nave been ‘a place to
anterta tr who always

a
led | th

ravelled ~~ a hundred

cnights, tthe getieral effect is

hat of ufhmysteri
Jietovian hs ve Pe sapiens
Yet I t that An-
ed about his

vast estate and ‘said: “All this is
aime for ever-ané for ever.” And
vhen the -great— figures of the
‘ietorian and= Edwardian eras
‘ame. to visit him he must have
old himself_that he haa travelled

: India
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—We have just come across
/our issue of the 3rd August, 1952
vhich ‘contains statements con-
erning India made by Senator

heodore Green (Democrat) of
he U.S.A.

The speech of the Indian Am-
vassador to the U.S.A. made at
-olgate. University, on .the 28th
W, 1952 had provoked the sharp

atorial retort, The Ambassa-
or had, pointed out that a state

permanent armed preparedness
| a.peace policy was ruinous and

-kely ta Jead to the very catas-
rophe it sought to avoid. How
‘eng can any country support this
logical, negative and expensive
expedient? That is not the way
o peace—it is the surest road to
war, ;

The sensitive Senator has taken
umbrage’ and ‘instead of discuss-
‘ng the merits of this question,
tas petulantly pointed’ an accus-
ing finger at India’s position in
the Kashmir dispute. If anything,
India’s conduct in the Kashmir
offair is a complete vindication of
ker stand in practising what sha

preaches. India went to the aid
of Kashmir inmveRercise of the
right of self-defenee. Since the
cease-fire” on the Ist January,
1949 ovér 3% y@ars ago In-
dia has done everything in its
power to lessen the tension and

create an atmosphere of peace in
which a final settlement can be
reached There has been pro-
gressive withdrawal Indian

Hy Beverley Baxter

a long way from the simple joys
of poverty.

For the moment we shall leave
him at Skibo and turn to the
second character in our Scottish
tale, Allow me to introduce you
to His Grace the Duke of Suth-
erland who was born rich and of
high degree, and no doubt’ feels
that nothing compensates a boy
for being born any other way.

The Duke, however, goes one
better than Andrew Carnegie.
He not only owns Dunrobin
Castle and a few other resi-
dences and lodges in Scotland
but has the magnificent Sutton
Place ° in Southern England.
There is ne question about it,
the dukes did themselves well
in the good old@ days, ever
as Andrew Carnegie did himself
well when he took the flood tide
of fortune that followed the ex-
haustion of the American Civil
War.

are ee ‘
POCKET CARTOGN
by OSBERT LANCASTER














holiday
routine, Sarge—two Channel

“Just ‘the usual

swimmers in difficulties,
four Girl Guides stuck in a
cave, a break-out from the
lunatic asylum without bars,
and someone’s' geen 4
Colorado beetle. in the
Garden of Remembrance.’

I have never wanted to live in
a castle but if such had to be my
fate I would choose Dunrobin
even before fhe beautiful castles
built by the man King Ludwig
of Bavaria, The parks are won-
derfully kept and the gardens
slope in gentle splendour to the
sea, When you arrive for dinner
it is a little disconcerting to walk
up a stairway lined with fierce

looking tigers in their skins,
But after that everything is
gracious, comfortable and_ live-

able. Here again its origin was
in the church: Part of the castle
was an eleventh century mon-
astery, then it was broadened,
ond rebuilt in 1848. In 1921 some
of it was burned down, with the
result that it was reconstructed in
such a manner as to keep its
character but also to be liveable
in the truly modern sense. There
is even a’ music room. with a
grand pldffo in tune —. which is
most unusual in the . British
aristocracy. : ie

But. theglory § of it all is the
view ‘fro! the ‘terrate where
Sutherland walks every morning.
From its height
upon the North Sea, or look at
the shore where the Spanish
Armada was wrecked; ‘or gaze
at the Dornoch coast some thirty
miles to the South, The whole
scene would make a wonderful
setting for a pageant of istan
and Isolde with the tragic lovers
coming in their ship for Isolde’s
marriage to King Mark.

One need not apologise fot
enthusing about a thing of
beauty even if its origins may
seem anti-social in these days
of creeping common-sense, The
record of the Dukes and Earls
of Sutherland is by no means
an unsullied page of virtue and
g00d works. They did not sup-
fort the cause of Bonnie Prince
Charlie, (which is still regarded
tn Scotland as a serious blot on
their escutcheon). And history,
unlike passion, has yet to decide
whether the “Sutherland evic-
tions” of small tenants to the
coast and the valleys near the
sea was wise or merely cruelly
selfish. However, as it happened
more than a century ago we can
hardly blame George Granville
Sutherland, the present Duke.

-It is a paradoxical quality of
the Scot that although he is a
sturdy individualist at heart he
loves pomp and ceremony, The
shepherd on the hills points with
pride to a white lodge near the
stream and says it belongs to
the Duke, In fact the entire
countryside is pleased when he
and his pretty Duchess go into
residence. Incidentally, the
Queen Mother has now pur-
chased a Castle in the same dis-
trict which; will give the Suth-

Our Readers Say:

forces from Kashrpir; 50,000 mex
have been demobilised; the ex-
penditure on Defence has been
decreased, Press propaganda has
been checked, even the Constitu<
tion has been amended to restrict
the freedom of the press to critia
cise foreign powers in a manner
likely to endanger peace, the
Preventive Detention Act is being
continued..to deter warmongers,
and normal relations with Pakis~
tan in the commercial and certain
other fields have heen restored.
Do these actigns w that
India is arming for ag ion?
Or do ‘they indicate a genuine
cesire for peace, and a positive
and constructive approach to a
peaceful settlement?
R. JAIPAL, .

Secretary, Office of Indian

Commissioner for B.W.I.,

Trinidad,

Pioneer Weightlifter ?

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—With reference to the
letter published in your news-
paper on Tuesday the 2nd., and
signed “Physical Culturis’t’, I
would like to mention that. 1
have asked Mr. Rogers to refrain

from replying, and allow me to
make a few comments.

Frankly I did not approve of
the title, “Pioneer Weight-
Lifter”, which was used with the
hrticle published about myself;

and I have always respected the
old timers Mentioned by “Physi.

you can gaze

erlandshire stil}
pleasure.

Yet, if I may repeat the ar-
gument with whih I started,
both Andrew Carnegie and the
Dukedom of Sutherland are in-
stitutions from a past age. 1
cannot see any man in the future
ever acquiringâ„¢ such wealth as
Carnegie’s. Nor is it likely that,
outside of Royal circles, there
will ever be another . duké
created. Winston Churchill could
be the one exception if he so
desired, but I cannot see that
immortal adding the trappings
of a title to his great name.

When Carnegie made his
money there was of course no
income tax. In fact that impost
on human happiness is very
much a invention,
Carnegie saw in his shrewdness
that steel would replace timber
and pioneered the development
of the gigantic industry which
made Pittsburg the steel capital
of the world. He foresaw the
coming of the sleeping car and
as a put money into that
wild idea which was to become
the common place of American
‘travel.

Where did he get the money?
He went to a bank and asked
for it. “You can have it,” said
the manager. “You're alright
Andy.” But those were the days
‘when banks were not held down
by centralised government re-
strictions, and far more
initiative was. left to the
individual managers. The sum
lent to Carnegie was not large
but he had nothing to offer ag
collateral except ‘his vision and
‘us character. Nevertheless the
rise of the industrial multi-mil-
lionaires in the U.S.A. created a
practical as well as a sociological
problem. Students of economy be-
gan to foresee the day when the
assets of America

group especially if interlocked,
could direct the destinies of the
nation and place the whole popu-
lation in bondage to them,

the government would be under
their sway.

No doubt this fear hastened the
day of tax, super-tax and death
duties. Today there are rich men,
some of them very rich, but to-
morrow there will be fewer and
they will not be so rich, Tomor-
row and tomorrow and tomorrow-
as Shakéspeare prophetically re-
marked, ; -

Few things are wholly bad or
wholly good, and there is \this to
be said for the multimillionaires
of the late 19th and early 20th
centuries. Their fortunes gave
them the power to risk on new
developments and their bequests
enriched the educational, scienti-
fic and cultural life of the com-
munity. Government expenditure,
which is the dream of Socialism,
must always be turgid, unimagin-
ative and commonplace,

Today Skibo Castle stands re-
mote in its vast grounds, and Car-
negie’s descendants come during
the summer to live in the shadow
of his memory. But Pittsburg is
his monument,’ not the Scottish
place where the monks performed
their orisons in the misty far off
days when the world was just be-
ginning to open its eyes.

Strangely enough the dukes are
at oe ee ae

ut life is no’ ‘or peers
great estates. The Earl of War-
wick opens his castle every week-
end to the public for the entrance
price of half a crown. So do many
others. The Duke of Sutherland
erred his gardens at the same
ec
u

folk more

arge but only two Scots turned

Dp.

Yet the hereditary aristocratic
system in Great Britain has a long
life before it, even if their lord-
ships have to hand their places
over as museums and live in a wing
of the castle or country house.

Mankind demands pageantry and
colour. Mankind demands beauty
and tradition, Mankind demands
the right of hero and heroine wor-
ship. If it cannot have a king or
a duke it will worship a boxer,
a film star or a moan singer.
Even when all the trappings of
tradition are torn away the
ple wil] pay reyerence to a dieta-
tor thrown up from the scum of
opportunism. .

So when the shepherd in the
Highlands aw to look at Dun-
robin Castle in the distance he
takes a pride in it, for is not Dun-
robin part of Sutherlandshire just
as are the fields, the running
streams and the hills with their
glaciers or sunlight towards the
end of the day?

Yet there will be no more Car-
negies although men will still
make money, and there will be no
new dukedoms. The present Duke
of Sutherland, as the last of his
line, will ring down the curtain
on his own Dukedom Dynasty even
though his beautiful castle con-
tinues to look out on the restless
sea, and the newcomers will be
able to gaze on the shore where
the Armada, commanded by a
Spanish Duke who had never been
to ee before, came to its untimely
end,» - oe



cal. Culturist” in ‘his article, some
of whom are my personal friends.

I noticed that this Character did
not have the “guts” to publish his
name, so that other Physical cul-
turists could judge what he has
done for the sport of “Weight-
lifting”. Nevertheless, in all sports
there are certain individuals who
are never satisfied, and rather than
pitch port to improve the standard, pre-
fer to stand aside and criticize,

In ‘this case, however, this char-

cannot hide under his “non-
de-plume” since his name is well
known to the majority of weight-
lifters, and I am sure that we are
all aware of the great help he has
given the Association with his
criticisms, and also the good he
has done HIS CLUB.

In closing I would suggest that
“Physical Culturist” approach Mr.
Rogers and ask him to publish his
story so that his FEW friends will
be able to read with interest what
he has done for the sport of
Weightlifting and HIS CLUB, and
I would also like to make it quite
clear that although I appreciate
the kindness of the Advocate in
publishing this letter I do not in-
tend to take advantage of the situ-
ation, nor do I consider it good for
the game, and will therefore not
be interested in any letters pub-
lished in the future through this
medium.

Thanking you sir,

H, H. WEBSTER.





Over $8,000,000

From NEWELL ROGERS
Express Staff Reporter

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

Two teen-age boys, members of a fabulous
family, who live in a weathered stone man-
sion surrounded by tall trees on a quiet street
near the edge of Wilmington, Delaware, in-
herited ttust funds of over-8,000,000 dollars
(£2,857,000) this week.

They are David Du Pont, 18, and his
brother Willis (16). They live in the Vic-
torian-style house with their mother, Mrs.
‘Margaret F. Du Pont. And she inherited half
of a 75,000,000 dollar (£26,785,000) fortune
today.

All the inheritances are from the estate of
Lammot Du Pont, who died on August 4th
last aged 71. He was one of three brothers
who run the Du Pont industrial empire.
Eighty Du Pont plants in 26 states turn out
everything from vitamins to atomb bombs.
Sales run over 1,000,000,000 dollars (£357.-
000,000) a year. -

To share the profits there are over 600
members of the Du Pont family. All are
descended from three Du Pont brothers, who
fled from France and the guillotine at the
time of the Revolution

Seven other children of Lammot by earlier
marriages share the balance of his 75,000,000
dollar estate. They are two sons: Lammot
Junior and Pierre Samuel III, and five
daughters Mrs. George P. Edmonds, Mrs.
James M. Faulkner, Mrs. Esther Du Pont
Weir, Mrs. Richard E. Riegel and Mrs. George
W. Collier.

Lammot Du Pont was “Mr. Nylon.” The
story of nylon and his title began at a wood-
pile at the back of a Victorian mansion. It was
out beyond rows of sweet corn and pole beans
in the vegetable garden. Woodchopping was
one of his hobbies, the other was cycling.
Usually his “bike” leaned against a tree near
the woodpile.

Lammot himself was trained as a scientist
in a technical school. To the woodpile one
spring day in 1927 came Du Pont chemical
director C. M. A. Stine. Lammot was chop-
ping vigorously. Stine proposed a search for
the fundamental secrets of matter—particu-
larly with the tissues of rubber, leather. wool
and silk.

Lammot said okay. For seven years it went
on. Came the depression. Du Pont earnings
dropped. Said Lammot: “There are times
when it is more important to spend money
on research than to pay dividends.”

In 1935 they made the first nylon thread.
Lammot took the first nylon toothbrush home
to try out himself. He brought it back in
shreds,

He ordered his chemists to try again. To
this day they believe he scrubbed’ the floor
with it.

In March, the government filed an anti-
monopoly suit to compel 186 Du Ponts to
give controlling interests in five corporations.
Their assets total over 6,000,000,000 dollars
( £2,142,000,000).

A HANDSOME banker, William Horley,
faced Judge Ralph Smalley today to be sen-
tenced as an embezzler.

The judge’s conscience had been sorely
tried. He had prayed earnestly that he might
return a just and honest verdict.

For 50-year-old Horley was a leader of the
Church, Boy Scouts and indeed the whole
community of Perth Amboy, New Jersey.

* oe *

THE PLACE loved him, For years he had
lent money to little people in need. And that,
said prosecutor Alex Eber, had been his
downfall, Bey

Eber added: “He is a cross between Robin
Hood and a swindler.”

Some money had found its way into ven-
tures from which Horley stood to profit. But
he lived modestly with his wife and three
children. bo

The prosecutor said he tried to cover up his
losses by juggling and playing the stock
market. He lost £53,000.

* ob *

MANY PEOPLE who remembered Hor-
ley’s generosity and public spirit wrote to
the court asking for clemency to be shown
him.

But the judge remembered that there has
been a big rise in embezzling all over the
country.

Sadly he said—ten to 14 years.

DEFENCE SECRETARY Robert Lovett
advises the winner of the election in Novem-
ber to appoint his Defence Secretary at once.
With President Truman’s approval Lovett
will move a desk into his own Office for the
appointee,

Truman and his Cabinet do not go out of
office until the end of January, and Lovett
says he runs the largest and most complicated
office in America. So the new man should
get on the job instantly to share in the deli-
cate task of dividing the military budget
between army, navy, and air force.

DONALD LOWE sailed for England in the
Queen Elizabeth with a teasing question—
will American airports and runways have to
ke enlarged or altered if and when Britain’s
jet Comets arrive on them?

To find out, he is going to watch the Farn-
borough jet show in September.

RENT controller Tighe Woods needed a}
police escort to get him out of the Detroit |
hall in which he tried to explain rent con-|
trols to angry landlords. '





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TUESDAY, -SEPTEMBER 9, 1952 BARBADOS . ADVOCATE

Fowl Roosts Gilwellians Hold Reunion © Six Vessels |
Arrive Over |
Week-end |

Fowl thieves are again on the Headquarters Sunday morning at 9.00 o'clock. Fourteen St Lucian Gets 14 Six vessels arrived in port over’
°

the week-end. They included
one steam-

the Gilwell Re-union in England, held at Gilwell Park, , — soqeos, neers amsh
Chingford, London, over the week- Days fe or Wounding Sh cee ean e

Raided By

prowl. Three instances of fowl
thefts were reported to the Police
over the weekend and one person

appeared before the Courts yes- Th satsdi a end. 7 Stygerd, es, fo Smary
t i arceny ose attending were: em. vende tty under Ca: nh KR. Markussen an
tion with: the, larceny missioner of Training—Mr. Cheshes & With Bottle is Convio to Plantations Ltd. }
Sarah Sealy of Land’s End, St, 5Pringer, Assistant Commissioner Labourer Gets : : The three motor yessels are the |
Michael, reported that four fowls ~!- Aubrey Douglas Smith, Mr. Their Honours of the Assistant Cyidad Bolivar, the Daerwood

TR oc At Scout Headquarters

LOCAL GILWELLIANS held their Re-union at Seout ———

Scouters attended the function which corresponded with

> . Mr. ers ‘he
valued $11 were stolen from her S!€¢ Tatnall — Scoutmaster of Six Months For Court of Appeal, Mr. H and ‘the

enclosed yard between Saturday
and Sunday.

Lodge School, Mr, Lisle Harrison
~-Island Secretary, and Scouters

Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Han-

Mrs. Howe, Cyril Brathwaite,

Elsie Kennedy of Green Hill, St. Dennis Grannum. H. M. S. Pollard Acting Police Magistrate of’ Dis- S!. Matthias, Christ Church, to machine

Road

is divided Watkins Alley, St. Michael, to six 24. They were at a dance at vessels
reported that four fowls into three parts. The only ones months’ imprisonment with hard Queen's Park. Schoone

open yard between 5.30 p.m. on were Mr. Douglas Smith, Mr. Lisle crates valued at 2/2, the property had a previous conviction for in- Cuidad
Saturday and 8.15 a.m. on Sunday. Harrison, Mr. Tatnall, Mr. K. Pile of Mr R. D. ne Mawinll a ae: flicting ‘bodily harm, also while bags of

Viola Marshall of Kendal Ten- and Mr. Charles Springer.

antry,

$16.90 was stolen from her apron parts of the course—either part Two witnesses told the court on’ her behalf.
pocket while she was at one of one which is theoretical or part that they saw the defendant go Before confirming the Police the 7 ton yacht L'Abeille

from
the City bakeries at about 3.30 two which is practical. Part into Mr, Maxwell’s shop at Tudor Magistrate’s decision, Their Hon- St. Lucia under Alaire Jean.
p.m. on Saturday. three cannot be taken unless the Street on September 6 and re- ours said, that they could not
zs Scouter has already done either moved. the wooden crates as if encourage such lawlessness. . ’
uis King of School Lane, Halls part one or two. he owned them. ° Walkes said that about 2. a.m. a | iia .
Road, reported that a quantity of Weekes had 16 previous con- while he was at the dance, Leone _/he Harbour Master has re-

bread,



Ricardo Arias.

: Stenting Grades.. sea Cie ee sn a ee
umphrey Walcott, Mi . King, . ecision 01 is Worshi r. G, M, which arriv rom St. Vincen
Three fowls valued $16.24 were cere hen ek eee eaung Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate. with 518 bags of copre, $4 bags
stolen from a pen in the yard of Graham Corbin, Steve Flemming,. His Worship Mr: G. B. Griffith, Who sentenced Louise Leone of of cocoanuts, and 5 cases of

ry T he Daerwood’s |
Michael, at about 10.30 pm. on and K. C. Pile. Major J. E. Grif- trict “A”, yesterday sentenced '4 days’ imprisonment with hard cargo consisted of 151 packages of
Saturday. fith, Island Commissioner, was 40-year-old labourer Ashton l@bour for wounding Oscar fresh fruit, 75 bags of peanuts,

present by invitation, Weekes alias “Guineaman” of Walkes with a bottle on August and 442

Sylvia Springer of Hindsbury ~ Gijlwell Wood Badge DOG Se Sept: Se

are consigned to the
r Owners’ Association.

valued $18 were stolen from her present who had complete badges labour for stealing five wooden Leone, a native of St. Lucia, Among other general cargo, the
i Bolivar brought 4,000

pollard, . This vessel is
chant of Tudor Street. ie was at a dance. consigned to the L. J. Williams’

St John reported that The others had taken various Mr, J, E. T, Brancker appeared Marketing Co., Ltd.

cakes, cigarettes and drinks Origin Of Badge. victions for stealing. Sgt. Alleyne came pushing through a crowd in Ceived the following cable from
valued $10.78 was stolen from The origin of the Badge goes attached to Central Station prose- which he was. She pushed him



his bread cart while it was parked back to earlier in the century cuted for the Police from informa- and he pushed her, They pushed Sena:
on the wharf on Sunday, when Gilwell Park was given to tion received. each other a few times and them ation
A gold ring valued $15 was the Scout Organisation by Mr. ;

someone took her away. He went

The other vessel to arrive was

the Harbour Master of British
“Light vessel Demerara
temporarily withdrawn from
Replaced by. Dredger Sir
Crawford painted grey, exhibitin,

; Bois McClaren. Lord Baden off in a different direction, and ;~, 4
stolen from the Public Bath at poy Moen or ohotithia see 307- For Wounding by day LARGE BLUE FLAG an

Carrington Village on Sunday. It
is the property of Victor Evelyn of

later a man came up and asked by

formerly Chief Scout, saw the him why he had pushed wher. The Fiypp

Tweedside Road who reported the 2°C4, for, advanced training for 4 decision of His Worship Mr, man pushed him and he returned | Gyr

incident to the Police.

Scoutmasters, Cub Masters and yA, Talma who fined Delbert the push. While a friend of his
Rover Leaders. Such training Ajjeyne' of Fairfield Land, Black ‘came between them, Leone came
was started at Gilwell Park and Rock, 30/- to be paid in 14 days up With a broken bottle and cut



night

visible nine miles.”
te *

Three Months For “21, Badses, were @arded to Grin default one month's impris- him in his face. The cut took “TRADER” BRINGS

; , lty of wounding Doyle Hus-
Stealing Turkeys tooth attached to a boot lace. gully by cuffing hen on July 27

; his
“You seem to have a liking for Ashanti War, took a necklace of firmed by Their Honours of the
turkey cocks, and instead of work- human teeth from around the Ansitant” Court of Appeal, Mr.

Arend . SJ A is the
ing for your living, ‘you resort to "eck of Chief Dimizulu who was i", “yaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Mrs. M. E. Bellamy ‘Sweet Violet.’ which has

successful Scouters.

At first the award was a human onment, when .he found him four stitches.



Lord Baden Powell, during the Obituary:

year, was yesterday con-



steamer

stealing other =people's things,” eaptured by the British, This he

His Worship Mr, G, B. Griffith A° r
told 22-year-old ig ive: eeange Gilwell courses started he de- Myr. F. G. Smith appeared for died at her residence, Rouen Vile Edwards.
lage on August 30. She was almost) The SS. Trader which arrived
Alleyne is a watchman at Eagle §3 years old.Of a jovial disposition, in port on Saturday brought
Husbands she was an.ardent worshipper at items of clothing and machinery,
with hard labour for stealing two it was decided that a replica of a S#/a that he and other ps were the ‘church and was for many 20 cases of Whisky, 291 containers
turkey cocks belonging to Millicent tooth should be made of wood and Playing oan ae Nyt | am eerie, Saver,
Brathwaite, a housewife of Fair- attached to the bootlace. This is Pasture whe hag cants’ Guild, Church Army, Moth« eocoa, sacks of salt, 180 bags

Belgrave of Cave Hill; St. Michael
yesterday when he sentenced him
to three months imprisonment o,

bs boys ’ ; . 9 ! se f ai ; -
field, St. Michael. the present badge. The original ae ae + bie sorter ‘on ete ter LaRue TERY sone,” 5 Saisie i ietiesk:
teoth were then taken from their ; i i i ls , fi
i _ iin * ; which he had put aside during his Pred S ing oil, 19 cases of Dettol and
alin cod calaetnet “was gi Se pura ae playing. Alleyne held the eee years Cree alia tee sta other toilet requisites,
placed on a bond for six months — On Sunday morning the function 29d would not give sich, ase any and two daughters to mourn their * * ®
for stealing a turkey cock. started with a Scouts’ Own, A {to pull it away and Alleyne l

“ She was buried at St. Barnabas The Oil Tanker Rodas which
Police Constable 139 Warner told . : 5 with a cuff. Alleyne con : r Beh,
the Court vertorasy that while Cherise Soriaaer. Following this, tiqued. to beat him and one of the Church on Stinday Atgust $}- 177,789 eh ae ae
on oe slong oravenas ee the group spoke of their various cuffs cut him. i 4 45,464 gallons of gas oil and
on September 6 he saw the de- experiences during the time when said that he took up - . 87,431 gallons of kerosene, Agents
a ae “> and are - they took the Gilwell course. udtaecous and was taking it to Alexandra Sc hool Ss for this vessel are DaCosta & Co,
ran en he saw him, e

.
chased the defendant and even- Unique Occasion told him that if he did not give Drawing Results
tually caught him.

meus. for 9 souvenir. Mrs. Martha Elizabeth Bellamy. growing
cided that the Badge should be a

* human tooth on a bootlace. Alera.

When the supply of teeth be- 3731) junior School.

me exhausted as time went on,

Lesson was read by Mr. Tatnall it - and knocked him in a nearby



the Police Station when Husbands Ltd.

: ‘ k him
Mr. Pile mentioned that he had it to TE ae ed er cei The results of the Alexandra

In the box was a turkey cock attended a similar Re-union earlier re him, While he and Hus- School’s Royal Drawing Society The

fendant was carried to the Black Cc#sion was particularly unique 8 GROUP. II STAGE 1 cul Sent of ne =
: ne j s -uni , onours ac > rs " i
Rock Station after he (Warner) because it was a Re-union at a 47. siith told Their Honours ww. wara N, Clement, Ht, worren, g, M#chinery from Central Foundry

had dialed, 999. jamboree where the Chief Scout
At Black Rock, further investi- Mr, Tatnall and Mr. Douglas Which of the

tter Husbands was cut, ccllows:—

was present.

school sears a member of the Communi of Baking Powder,

RACEHORSE

Another racehorse arrived here
on board the Harrison Line
Trader on Saturday. It}
thoroughbred bay filly

* * *

M.V. Moneka left port
and the defendant said that some- this year at the Jamboree in — were struggling in the ©xaminations held in June are as yesterday afternoon for St, Kitts

one had given him it. The de- Jamaica, but he felt that that oc- ba with a cargo of 75 boxes of bis-

3 er of F, ’ Sanh ianiid , jy; Its berth was taken by the M.V.
that it was largely a maar they aes ae telnet alceerae Daerwood, which arrived earlier
and he submitted . Bowen, D, Rochester, P, Chandler, H, in the day from St. Lucia with

FROM MASTHEAD
ALL ROUND WHITE

come
hell, from England to join the steadily
But after Hansche stables of Mr, J. R.

200 cases of |

|



|
|
}
|




|









see them at

** Advocate Stationery *
9999999959 99SGO9GOO9OU 7% 64, 655 9639S OOSO9S9SEbSROU BOSD999 SBOE OOO",

‘ Smith both mentioned that they would believe, . John, V. Greaves, G, Hinds,” J. general cargo for the island, After
Ser cuit pected na thes had attended similar Re-unions that his client was more to be Carew. GROUP. IIl—STAGE 2 discharging her cargo the Daer-
the turkeys were the property of in England at Gilwell Park. They believed. . Honours wood will go on dock for genera)

llicent Brathwaite, said that they had quite a nice

i ‘at time meeting old friends and they , w. Ward,” Cr: he eons, A
eet ns “ae Wks tn eee oard also made many new friends. CARPENTER S INQUES oe: ‘Bien, Soareae

at Fairfield on the evening of Sep-

speci L. Forte, V, Greaves, G, Bower
tember and the next moming re- PU4on,cSPeciN tor ne eters ADJOURNED ‘wantin Seta” | fg orrh
ported to the Police that her turk- Nearly a rn . 4 Honours

eys were missing.



‘
P, Chandler, J. Edwards, L. Clarke

y ‘d Ward, J. Bastmond, M, PePalrs.
Rochester, M. Bishop, S. Cadogan, J. ~ ;
They saw displays which were Bewen, M, Mahon, H. St. John, J, King,

present had something to say of The inquest into the circum- — y. Hendy, J. King, C. Niles, G. Mar-

i cperi i i » S. Cadozan, J. L, Gill, J. C, Boyce,
their experiences during their tances surrounding the death of ville, adozan, J. i, Gill, J.C, Boyce,

the function came to an end with taqay adjourned until Thursday, Thompson, A. J. Gill, M. Skinner, B. A,

Parts of the floor and shedroof Scouters singing the “Back to Sootember 11, by His Worship Marshall. C. Blanchelte. N Scanticbivy, ged

of a house at Breedy’s Village, Gilwell” song.
Christ Church, were burnt when

Honours i
Oe a See an) 8 Decree Absolute Smith died some minutes after | lL. Belarave, D, Branch, B, Cumber- ih

Me. GB. Gritith, Acting Pouce 7. Settmtrarr A. yeeaves, ©. Catne: eM

Coroner of District “A”. GROUP _III—STAGE 2











training. ‘ ‘ Joseph; Smith (34) a carpenter of x Sie Met: aisle, C. Marche f'4
ROOF BLAZE After these general aby Dalkeith, Christ Church, was yes- 1," Belgrave, G. E, Payne, L. Forte, G ‘ Ht ours

ne Gums, Loose Teeth and
vuth mean that you have
a, Trench Mouth or a bad
which sooner or later will
ur teeth fall out and may
heumatism and Heart Trou-

on Sunday. The house was occu- ; al batch, P. A. Greaves, C. Blanchette, D Stop this disease now with the
e was admitted to the General Giy’G 1 B, Marshall, N. Scan w discovery Amosan. Stops bleed-
pied by Esther Hutchinson and was In the Court of Divorce and Hospital about 8.30 a.m, the same flewuiry Y. Cumberbatch, ¥. Nicholls, G g cums in 36 hours, onda aire
not insured. Matrimonial causes Friday, day. He fell from a donkey cart &. Payne, J. Bowen, J. Howell, Y. Wel ruth anc Ughtens teeth. Iron clad
Hutchinson “put out the blaze }yis Lordship the Chief Judge, Sir which was travelling along Bay game. ©. Cadogan D. A Pieris, tee | ih well and wave your teeth ae
Another fire at about 3.50 a.m. Ajjan Collymore granted the De- Street about 8.15 a.m. on Sep~ m1. A; Seale, C. Marshall, P, Moore, sn back on return of empty
yesterday burnt some of the up- cree Absolute in the suit of U. tember 7 M. Waltress, H. Worrell Get Amosan from your
rights of a boarded and shingled Conjiffe, Petifsoner, and E. A. pr, A. S, Cato performed the GROUP, IIl-STAGE 3 2 RD OSA: cusrances
house at King William Henry Conliffe, Respondent. Decree Nisi post mortem examination at the p, gill, Hu) Weel M. L. A. Seale,| protects you,
Street, City owned by Mrs. Cave was pronounced on the 25th of i E E. Marshall, A. J. Gill, M. McGeary | 0 Pyorrhea—TrenchMouth
p Hospital Mortuary.

and occupied by Gwendolyn Bir- April.

kett.
The
scene

SOME parishes were fortunate tinued yesterday. Although dark }
to get rain oyer the week-end, clouds formed in the sky, only
but in others the dry spell con- slight drizzle fell occasionally.
tinued, Police Stations at St. The thermometer read 8&8 degrees
George, St. Peter, St. Joseph, St. Fahrenheit in the shade during

‘Lucy

record any rainfall on Sunday. A visitor from New York, com-

St. James, with 69 parts falling paring the temperatures, told the
during the day, recorded the Advocate: “This is the type of
heaviest rainfall. Other parishes weather that kills people in fhe |
recorded below 40 parts. US.

The returns were as follows:— York you can feel no wind at all. |
Station Hill district 33 parts, City People walk the road and sudden-
33 parts, St. Thomas 25 parts, St. ly fall, suffering from sun stroke.
Philip 7 parts, and St. John three Barbadians must still be thankful

parts.

In Bridgetown the hot spell con- as in New York.”





Mr. W. W. Reece instructed by.
Fire-Brigade arrived on the Mr. E. D. Rogers, solicitor, aor
and put out the fire. peared for the petitioner,







WEEKEND RAINFALL Whether

it’s hot
Whether

it’s cold =a__ame
Dunlop







and St>“Andrew did not the afternoon.

In Barbados you can feel
a breeze blowing, but in New

that the humidity is not as great

makes li

auphemely Compolible



Sizes
It’s pure rubber which vo
moulds itself to every yy

dart of the human frame. y x 6 en —
Yet instantly springs —$62.39 each
mt y ; i e Morris Chair Cushions Hard

> ard back into shape, becaus for Seat--615.80,
CALL IN AND SELECT of its tiny interconnected Morris Chair Cushions Soft

; ‘ ; al for Back—$13,42.

air cells which give per Office Chair Cushions

YOUR M ASTER fect ventilation. —$6.64 each.
Round Stool Cushions
— $3.68,
TE



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FROM

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NOW AVAILABLE AT

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Obtainable in Mattresses







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—$93.54 each
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S.P. + C.A.

Ask you to be considerave
and kind to your animals
at all times, but especi.lly
during the heat of the day
cmd water them regularly.

FRESH
SEEDS

AT

WEATHERHEAD'S









KITCHEN GARDEN

Lettuce, Carrot Beet,
Cabbage, Sweet Corn,
Tomato, Cucumber,
Gelery, Squash, Cress,
Brocolli, Thyme, Mustard,
Spinach, Sweet Marjoram,
Parsley, Onion, Okra,
Vegetable Marrow, Radish,
Leek, Water Melon, Pepper,
Kohl Rabi, Cauliflower,
Brussels Sprouts and
BEANS (6 kinds).

FLOWER GARDEN

Zinnia, Snapdragons, Can-
dytuft, Dahlia, Petunia,
Marigold, Phlox, Carnation
Verbena, Pinks, Salvia Red
Sweet William, Corvopsis,
Sweet Pea, For-get-me-not,
Aster, Balsam, Lupins,
Chrysanthemum, Larkspur
Nasturtium, Carillardia, Por-
tulaca, Aylnum, Calliopsis,
Ageratum, Cosmos.










e
THEY ARE FRESH!

Get your supply to-day
from

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street,



of GOOD BOOKS

.

PAGE FIVE







What fimervalue could

there be? . . . wonderful

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The New GERMICIDAL Soap

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— FOR —
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VERL is a Lanolin Soap containing “Hexachlorophen”
which destroys skin bacteria and remains active long
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KNIGHT'S LIMITED

(All Branches)

AND CHILDREN TOO

te perfestion; as fer quality, what esnld be







































PLFA AOSD





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J&R mum» BREAD “™™ |

BACK 170 «=

CO

oe LINENE

‘ In several qualities, and all the
a regulation shades from 84c. to
; $1.20 yd.

TRICOLINE () $2.03
\ In White for Blouses

BERETS @ $1.50

PANAMA HATS from $1.19 to
$1.81

ANKLE SOCKS from 44¢. to $1.17
In White and Brown

GIRLS LACE SHOES

In Brown or Black Calf
Sizes 11 to 1% @ $7.49 pr.



EXELCISE BOOKS, PENCILS, PENS,
PAINT BOXES, PENCIL





GIRLS LACE SHOES

In Brown or Black Kid
Sizes 2 to 8 @ $9.29 and $10.00

KHAKI DRILL 84c. to $1.72
BOYS’ KHAKI SHIRTS @ $3.39

— Afso —

ERASERS, PENCIL SHARPENERS,
BOX!'S, THERMOS FLASKS, PLASTIC TUMBLERS ang CUPS, and

SCHOOLBAGS









PLAIN COLOURED
SHIRTS $1.92

STRIPED SHIRTS $2.46
KNITTED SHIRTS $1.20
% HOSE $1.59

BELTS in Plastic and
Leather 48c. and $1.06
SHOES in Brown or Black
Sizes 11 to 1% $7.49

Brown or Black

Sizes 2 to 5% $7.50 & $9,32

NIBS, CRAYONS, INK,

HARRISON'S

BROAD STREET
DIAL 2664





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9% 1952
LT













CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pum€ S485 | Appellant Dies After “Woy. sw ngauem| SHIPPING NOTICES



oe a 7 formed His Lordship that Steed
TELEPHONE 2508

% s 2 “ 2 who had appealed da since died,
seaLestax Appealing Against Decision jiusiiPce Gato, ,




















































TE ———— | SSSI OGG >
DIED FOR SALE A Parcel of land containing 00,821 | the appellant Samuel Steed has ys
SS ST square feet at Rocki th s } 2 . i 5 is . . 7
eOlniice Bence Sp ‘hmat Bae Corint Couey, (pert of Clairmont), with | HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore |Coure “Eeaeaiing bie Paani’ TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH The M.V. “MONEKA” Will ac
ulse jowen tlet , cuits | one ‘nie ~ : . ae : $ . 3 3 ac-
take pine ot int, een Coogee AUTOMOTIVE iabite ut as bulidige icant “male for} was yesterday informed by the Deputy Registrar, Mr. R.|and in case any representation is| ge cere con, Reeeeien Sat
at » Oelock this ernoon where i } 7 i error s ~¢ . ~< ade rif . , wer takes! & minica, Antigua, jontgerrat,
Ssdine Sen nohed 10" CMa eee atone deh cion ote be offered for gale at the office Douglas, in the Court of Error, that the appellant in the suit.}made, I will give whoever takes BOB HOPE evit pan St Khor Saitine Mon,
Edith Bowen CAR—One (1) 1982 A—40 “Somerset”--| Sonvember, 1982, at 2 o'clock poe | Samuel Steed, had died since appealing against the decision |¥P the administration an oppor day 8th inst
99 tein | Pale Green—1,300 miles — Always owné The plan can be seen on application to| of the Assistant Court of A vase Carlysle Headley tunity to come before the Court and he 4
@riven -- Dial 3355 6.9.52—3n. | i cnnertioaea P n to} e Assistant Court of Appeal in a case Carlysle Headley |) rore 1 strike out the appeal for EFF The M,V. “CARIBBEE” will ae-
OBERT S aber 8th, a i . . ones ; . ~ TT ‘pt Cargo and Ps
: Wealey aoe en. 1g") CAR—For sale one standard 8 h.p COTTLE, CATFORD & co} Of Bush Hall had brought against him. want of prosecution. I shall ad- MU AND J Domidica, Antigua, Moptecrtat,
funeral leaves his late Cape Cer in ‘goea running order. Phone 3.9.52—Bn. | Ss wa das oh aula ed ai me anit & ite bem ejected |20UrP it until the 22nd of Sep- COMICS ieve and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
Read, Carrington — ; . Ward. : ne ne armenian } rds! “8 sibility s r . a see
St aeiohinel ae wae Nae eee Seance ee eee ne soe oe situate in the parish! until the 22nd of this month ‘cna Tabet therefars have haan foreibly ot gt egy h at a
noonfor the Roebuck Street Moravian CAR—Plymouth 5 passenger Car 1948/0 Saint Philip standing on 12 acres ~ | wibat happens. n i hap- B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

Chi li t can Dea ly }1 Food and 22 perches of iand. said that at that time, if no exe- brought to the plaintiff's mind. ns, then the decision of the
Ghureh gnd thence to the Westbury] gy ‘mules, Phone R's. Nicholls |, Me, House contains six bedrooms. draw-|eutor, administrator or other “Indeed the defendant says the seep Appeal ‘will ASSOCEASION ~




7
7 remain in so Ss
eas Saeed. ™ Office, 3935. Home 8657. i : on and living rooms and usual representative of Steed turned up plaintiff declared that he could force.” 2 JOHN N CHER, THe. ee. Ot
Reet ten) Daisy » meee ts J 3.9.52-t.1.0.1""the above will be set up for sale at|tO continue the appeal, the Court not slaughter the cow in the
od -S2—In R_Austin A¥O. Very d condition, | PUblic Competition on Feiday the 2'n|of Appeal’s decision would re- Public Market. We did not ac-





STATIONERY

day of September 1952 at 2 pm. at the main in force cept th a ‘e . = ° e | ‘
ffice of the undersigned. | : , pt the defendant’s contention hing
cee ee CARRINGTON & SEALY | The case was first heard in the that the plaintiff said he would Fis Boats |







and going to lucky person for $1,800.
ron RENT fritter ut 3086 and 95251 or Sop
- res eee iovah Jirah, $t. George n> 56-4. Lucas Street | Petty Debt Court before Mr. A. take the cow to St. George and

meget nn diieenatintninntmacanipermenpeeeeemeas

CAR-(1) KAISER. One second hand
Keiser, 149 jnodej, in excellent condi-
tion, apply Barbados Agencies, telephone

HOUSE Bungalow Style (shop ni-|& 10 damages, saying that on cow was taken to the Public

; tached 22 x 12. Situated at Brightcn,| October 28, 1949, Steed sold him Market WORK is being rushed on the
Apply Mrs, I. Weatherhead c/o

o-ring lati tiarettinesone

“MALTA"—Cai ware.

November, Fst ea, Mer
» NN





|S. H. Hansehell. Headley claimed exchange it. It is a fact that the Being Completed Steamship Co .
VN Abcoa



















5.9.52—4n | Black Rock. Dial 0155. a for £10 8s. 4d. for butcher's 25 Bathsheba type soe boats
Harriman & Co, 5.9.68- OFFICES — CAL LAND—A spot of land — approx. % ber 1 of the ame goon, mat if & manner in which the defendant Cee ze .. pe oe
a —_—_—_———. | perches in le Gully Rd., opposite} cow was condemn wou i ir us, artm
OFFICES" our Walia 74 jn PRE Phe (2) 11 ibe Phillipe Radio | Rateot. Yur parsiculars phone, ‘OT, jgetund the money. The cow died ee sally Peggy Mt hig|them ready for the October-No- CANADIAN SERVICE
our 4 ° ERN! ° — ; > .
Broad Street. “Avaaiiaia” Poet No 1, yan St. Phoke OE — = we Public Market before being evidence relating to whether or bi ve A ap A 4 Doak 7 wall SOUTHBOUND
er. KR 9. aughtered. 2 boats are
Oial ois ae Saati | teim) AUCTION" ieadiey refused to be non- cow wae in calf. ‘Nor were we|im the process of construction. In| s,m? sSiu"aucust aiet August. iath September”
| deme Elcotrical Spraying Machine | GARs—By instruction of the Insurance| suited and judgment was entered impressed by the evidence of the — og ine? od it coy = “ARNETA" ss "72th September 16th September 28th September
WANTED 4tuninum Air Tank & Aluminum Spray bo , I will sell at the Courtesy Garai.|for Steed. Headley appealed. defendant's reputed wife. We|for some nside work, such as fit-| a STEAMER .. : |, 26th September 30th September 12th October
senting x Gun. good working order. Price hitepark on FRIDAY 12th. at 2 p/'

















: : i Snes 4th October 26th Octobe
188 Vaixhall (Velox) 18 H-P. Sedon|..In the Court of Appeal, Their did not believe she did not know ting the masts and soon to be| A S5RAMEN PA See ue ; :



















































HELP retsgnable., Apply Godismur Mayhew |car, 1961 Vauxhall (Velox) 18 H,' |Bonours Mr. G. L. Taylor and the cow had been ill nor why Dr. Wish the $5 bante Meee. been NORTHBOUND
i lpitrrs, Bridae eee “sg. | Sedan Car done 7.500 miles, both daiy-|Mr. H, A, Vaughan reversed the Evelyn-had been called. Om the|.ompleted Govern mass “oa on aan eae. ie athe galas Coy, a an
THREE CANVASSERS — ding 7 age saan aged by accident. Terms Cash. "decision of the Petty Debt Judge other hand we were favourably|the whole amount of the first in- pear NA Ag SOUR AIS SaaeY see ee a
Only men with Ny ‘ ’ 9.9.52—4, |and entered judgment for Head- impressed by the way the plain-| surance premium, but will add 4 Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
Apply: BO. Box LIVESTOCK —\ley for £10 and costs in that tiff gave his evidence. of the amount to the particular
151, G.P.O., Barbados 7932-1 M ais UNDER THE SILVER court and the court below. peictiale tbat fisherman’s account in respect of é
TT a> hoe Lae ee ULE HAMM: s Mez 5
cate of BOOK-Keeping AB in res _ Pairieig Piantation. tues ee Prone ad Judge’s Reasons We are ——' — ee onl wine the present] ~ NEW YORK SERVICE
Te Se ee expec: | 9)—S¥._ “odin Tuesday 9th and Weduexi y| Jn the Judges’ reasons, it was cence that the plaintl as method of giving coverage OD] «¢ « i pte Sth’ Sepvember 2: drives 1th Rept
ested privately and retuned, Apo's | _PUPS—hwo fed Ped Ter icr|is the estan st the inte. Mins Kine |Mtated: “We came to the concit- butcher's meat and that the de-|hoats only when at sea and not} ~S “1©O* Mee enor oe
to BP OH. c/o Advocate Advertisieg|butehes. Apply Ni to, “Hill. |St. John, we will sel “he Furniture at|sion that the animal when sold to fendant undertook to deliver the| when lost from their moorings NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Department: 9.9.52", | crest’, Palm Beach Gap, Hastin

yy “Visby" ‘Eagle Hall «oad, which jn-|tihe plaintiff must have been in a animal for butcher's meat. The| except in heavy weather would b>
. 9.6.81: |cludes: Round Tip-Top Dining Tables ; ? a dant delivered ; : ; ie ‘
‘ ‘\|very poor condition, having re- animal the defendant deliv applicable under the circum-|° A STEAMER snils 28th August — arrives 13th September
ge ED MECHANICAL craps Silas Gatien Gada. gard not only to the plaintiff's was not butcher's meat. The de-} stances, the Fisheries Officer said] A STEAMER sails 11th Sept. — arriygs 21th September ’
OND HAND HORNBY = Diblo Couches, Card Table, Tea Trolley—all in|evidence, but to the evidence of fendant has therefore not per-|the same system would obtain.

Giuge "00" Table Railway eithir gosds| MACHING—One Sewing Singer Trencic | Mahogany: Upholstered =~ Drawing-reom | Dy, Goodman and Dr. Evelyn. The formed his part of the contract] He explained that the Insur-
|
































wr baleanger sot, Reply to) TA‘ co|Mashine, practically new. Heason 10° naira; Overmantie, iano bs" echt” ance Company could not under- ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
‘ a f * yery nice Work Table, Pictures ait , 7 a I ”
Spey, deter, Aad perenne, Howe Paintings, Staluettes and Busts. Orne GOVERNMENT NOTICE moored in view of certain cir- i a pel |
PERSONAL : 9. rn. [ERIE citene “Wate, aiamecieria, Senet cumstances, and quoted an in- / :







Rugs, Congoleum, Simmons Single Bed- stance where in one year six boats

steads, Springs ‘and Mattresses; Linen Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-|were lost from their moorings
Press, Wardrobe, Dressing Table, Chest

1 Drawers—all| in Mahogany; Boox| ment) Order, 1952, No. 31 which will be published in the Official under suspicious circumstances.
nold myself responsible for anyone con- - tibpeguinceinde

walks a weiter cote’ tg! narne enon gn ge erin Long’ "Murror, very farge, Glass. Cave; | CA2O€ OF = &. ore Lage gece Fab wholesale and retail selling
u 3 by a written order #! by trie. ectrically ven, in perfect condition, x : oe q irder e max:

COLLIN "WALTER WALKER: "land at & very good price. Dial 2728. jratuers, Zine Top, Tables, 4-Burner, Fer phd prep heres

‘' fection Ot! Stove; Gas Stove, Kitche “ ae yu Velvo Kris)”, “Mar-
ras 2 7.9.52—-3n. Utensils, Garden Hose; and many site? price of Lard Locally Manufactured Lard ( )

items of interest. garine” and “Soap” are as follows:—
9.9.52 MISCELLANEOUS BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

The public sre hereby watned * , BuOU a — Joes River Ltd.
giving credit to ary person Or coat Si jush, to W. Watson,
whOmseever in my name as I do ~.,(|Fety. Manager, 6,9.52—Tn,















SAGUENAY TER



CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax and St. John

















a

Expected Arrival












































































































































SEE Ee ey aera om oe Montreal Halifax St. John Dates
AR’ CLE ALE RETAIL PRICE
ie public. are hereby warned aginst LUMBER. Deal laths, pine plan Auctioneers 99 ® ‘TI WHOLES PRICE thi 5.8. “SUNDIAL” .. 14 August 19 August 21 August panes eens
giving credit to my wife URSULA|siding board. Apply Cardinal Bowen mS (not more than) (not more than) , . > 5.8. “SUNWHET” ., 30 Aug. 4 Sept. ~- 16 Se
ALLEYNE (n R h) Id a ea remnant rn et oN ite? No The ie Pp ptem!
LEYNE (nee Roach) as I do not hold| station Hill, St. Michael. Dial 3901 ‘ j ——_—— © appetices pep: m.v. “BRUNO” |. 11 Sept. 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 30 Septem
myself ze. ible fi one contract- : LIQUOR LICEN: NOTKE | M aa as Sep Pp P ptember
ing, any SOO oF Gauie he ae eG ofaerhe Q SE *| Lard— 48c, per Ib. in contain-| rich, blood-building proper- 8.8. “A VESSEL” .. 25 Sept, 30 Sept. = 16 October
unless by Written b OF A ya Le ge gi gg Peek -poraber el it ; and | “tics of YEAST-PHOS will
‘ ee SPS ate by me SUBSCRIBE now penper of wy Land, holder of Liquor Locally Manufactured ers of 25 lbs. and | ee i nd will U.K. SERVICE
" me jcence No. 551 of 1982, granted to |. over or 48$c, per Ib. | ;. restore lost energy and wi a . de dacs 5 . ;
i et of a board and sh hw n | A Pe. ey eee ee ;
Mtaliied t residence at ivy Land. £ in quantities under - me, Keep you fit! From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
- See OH 25 Ibs. and not less — a
a shingle building at Chapman Street, Cit than 5 Ibs. .. . |53c. per lb. EAST- PHOS Expected Arrtva\
es Dated this 5th day of September, 1952 | | ; South pres” Bragetiews,
To@. S. ieq.. | | 48c er 14 oz. tin ha Leechs S.S. “SEABREEZE” ‘Berly: Gentemner Mia Sept, \ Ba cnobe
: “Boe ; ee =u . per ; y ee d Sep r
rl PUBLIC NOTICES | « eines ak ai. ‘wat ton>, | Lard (Velvo Kris) vs P - 8.8, “FRED A. EILERS" = Mid Oct. Late Oct, | Mid Nov.’
or Applican
" crimes nee in ee N.B.—Thig application will be core! 6 cose | . ) An
; NOTICE ered at a Licensing Court to be held «i | Margarine: cit : 1 U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
» Wil the person or persons who|Pol/ce Court, Dist “A” on Tuesday 11) (a) Cooking .. .. | 48c. per Ib. in contain-| ie
«ae 16th if 11 o'eloc! _
a had on loan the Wheels of Fortune | 16th day of September, 1962 at 11 9'clo ers of 30 Ibs, and Alphabet From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
uy wae ee ee G. B, GRIFFIT?; over or 48}c, per 1b; -
“6.9.52 Ag. Police Magistrate, rae Le in quantities under lean cool kitchen aia Antwerp Rotterd Lond Fests rie.
52 tu urge niwer rdam ondon ates r 3
ae | ——_______—_— mo 30 lbs. and not less
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ib 58c. per Ib lean cool Cook 5.8. “SUNADELE” .. — Mid. Sept, End Sept. Mid. October
eet aruain eer arse than 5 Ibs. .. . : : these are ensured 3.8. “SPURT” Early Oct.Early Oct, Mid Oct. Mid Oct Early Novembér
The application of Frank Knight o! (b) Table , 5 y when have
ai |Long Bay, St. Hbilip, the purchaser, (Glow - Spread in| 59c. per 1b. in lots of J you
having any debts or claim upor | Liquor License No. ‘9 o ( 25 lbs. and over 63c. per lb A modern Gas Cooke
a the estate of is rev |bim in respect of a board and shin; ie| prints) . . *° - pe . ‘ rn ir ents : ID.”
Wilson lie ef tins Road ie Pia shop at Long Bay, St. Philip, to remove (ce) Mello-Kreem $2.65 per 5 lb. tin. ..|58e, per lb. or less) SSS ee SSeS Ag s : PLANTATIONS LIMITED Phone 4703
of Saint Philip who died in this Islan: | ‘id License to a board and shinge chop; th: Ib. 4hc. | 3 as -_ ——————__——
on the 25th day of August 1952 are hereb, [°t Lond Bay, St. debilip and to use | Brand mn. £ 1b. "1%
fed to send in particulars of thet [at such last desonibed prermins : per oz. x % A CENTS
e s duly attested to the undersigne: ee i Ul! pe OURNE BUTGH YR $13.20 per case of 24x1 | 60c lb. or less | $S a
Jin eare of D. Lee Savjeant, Solicitor, 1 (Saa.) GOULDB for Applicant Bech uate = » per in. oar’) . . . . ~
James Street, Bridgetown, on oF before PER sc eencee Ib. tins * a than 4 Ib. 4$e. ~ °
i 9! ie Sencoe na nttar nie earns Mawistvate Dist wo" ; per oz mt 3 w gack %
ate e shal procee distribute he e J
bh N.B.—This application will be cons 4- os Ba a" : - a“ we
eric ttrets having room Surat ered at a Licensing Court to be hel ” (d) Glow - Spread in $2. 70 per 5 Ib. tin .. | 59c. per Ib. or less WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER % ‘iad: ey t
and claims only of which We shall the | the 22nd September, 1982, at 11, o'gloc\s tins than } lb. 4c. |¢ 10th. 1952 % 7 a THE Fasy
have had notice, and that We shali roi J@-™. at Police Coupts, Dist. °C per oz g ¥ Le Pia v, COME
be liable for assets so distributed to a: sniLk Meee ene , at 8.15 p.m. ——_—**FORTABLE
person whose debt or claim We shall n Police Magistrate, Py: in, | Soap: — CONYre: aoe ciaaneaas
Pave hed Hees at the sme of such din fe (a) “Bomber” Blue $10.28 per box of|56c. per bar or THE BRITISH COUNCIL fae a CIENT Way
he Dated this a 9 tes of Beptecnber, 1982 LOST & FOUND Mottled... ve 20 x 24 lb. bars”... l4c., per quarter i portation “— Unaccompanied
Free : t bar. students. Take advantage of
personal MARY URSULA .WILK!? Presents : our specials a
Se woman a today. For over sixty ee de (b) “Bomber” Cream | $9.88 per box of 20x24|54c. per bar or ; i Nurpial’ lpcbwed ees
years the name Randel has ~—s LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LOST Laundry .. ..| Ib. bars | 134¢. per quar- The following Films :— arrangements handled by TCA
2s, "jolene give complete The application of Elaine Bennet’ | "GC nace TICKETS Series S ter bar, 1. British News. For full information, sce-
rotection and safety. Lignor Loetiep Ne tise nt 1658, grante ne oso be Se Finder kindle reiccn| (¢) Raven Brand _ .. | $11.08 per box af 20x2}|30e. per bar or 2. Cricket, | GARDINER AUSTIN &
f YOUR CHEMIST FOR FULL DETAILS | to Carol Blackman in respect af a boas |4me_ to the Advoente Advertising lb, bars. 15c. per quarter 3. Water Polo. % Co., LTD,
ask and shingle shop with shedroof attach. | Prpartment. 9.9.52. bar. 4. Sprinting and Hurdling. ¥ Lower Broad Streat
Sole Distributors: at Britons Hill, St Michnel, for wer | “SSE Ors hcne & Brown Shoe in he : 5. Swimming “The re Phone 4518
THE INTERNATIONAL TRADING | inission to use said Liquor License at o | SHOF eee ae wearer an. (d) Pelican Brand...) “= oa and | 72¢c. per carton of y ANS-CANADA Air Lines
“CORPORATION, LTD., yeu building at No 69 Roebuck Stree beg ee Vee deren cote i | 6 cakes or- 12c Crawl. x Internatipnal Trans-Atlantic
Ne ty. wyneh, a P ' | } TF Transcontinental
itco Building, Coleridge Street, Dated this Sth day of September: 19s2 [St James or Advoeate Advig. Dev! 7 | | per cake. Members may bring a friend. % e i
WN, BARBADOS, 8.W.! Signed CUTHBERT WAITH:. Btoe in ger |S XY
GRIDGETOWN, Soe for Applican' eet a velveaant — | Sosesessess35sesssoessue, =
pe : Note: The above represent a rc luction in prices. Lard and Margar-|*
ieee To:—G, B. GRIFFITH Esq., E 5 neper pi neereaeee ahaa Bee hiae ssi tt. du
AE ALLIES LIIPISSS SS w Af Ret eee Te ci 1 ine by one cent a pound :nd Soap by two cents a bar. Pelican
If not saved but seeking ered at a Licensing Court to be held : 0 Soap is reduced by six cents a carton or 1 cent a cake.
Salvation, please write for Police Court, District “A’ on Monda

the 15th day of September, 1952, at !

o'clock, a.m.
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’
9.9.52—1n

Sto ed in 10 Minutes , 6th September, 1952
ty PP longer necessary to suffer 9.9.53—1n

CHOOSE THE RIGHT POIN#«
sane eee iene Seabee FOR THE WAY YOU WRITE~-«

work In 10 minutes and not only om arc ‘TION HINT NO. 60 :
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

oe ne a eee em RN et me



ELS CRORES OOOO OSEOOOM,
Just Received





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Mier il mma ie ie,





gui

PAGE EIGHT :
BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952





' Regiment Defeat Carlion At Garrison

é es & W. Gain First VET COMPLETES CATALINA
j Innings’ Lead eit

The Barbados Regiment defeated Carlton at the Garri-
son by ten wickets on Saturday on the last day in the Sixth
Series of Intermediate cricket matches. Again cricketers
in this Division had fine weather and good wickets. Hon-
a ours were evenly divided between batsman and bowler.







SWIM | Lawn Tennis :

Za «Cf Viilson, Knight Win Burnley Lead
Junior Lawn Tennis First Division

Championships rom" LONDON, Sept. 8.

bi Salute to Burnley the new
(From Our Own Correspondent). First Division leaders, Since their
LONDON, Sept. 8. opening day defeat at home -to

The two potential finalists Middlesbrough Frank Hill’s boys
Bobby Wilson (holder) and Wil- have won five games in succes-
liam Knight, had easy victories in sion. Their latest victims were
the Junior Lawn Tennis Cham- Manchester City whom they beat
pionships which began today at 2—1. And up into third place go
Wimbledon. The surprise was the young Wolves, thanks to a
reserved for the match in which 2—1 victory over Aston Villa.





Football —






























~
Batting first on the first day, Spartan went on again and de-
Cariton scored 49 runs in their clared in their second Innings at
first innings and their collapse in 124 for four wickets. S. Chase, who
this innings was due mainly to went at number four in the bat-



a a fine bowl performance by ting order, was not out with 53 Christopher Coles, a schoolboy But spare a thought for the losers.
Ar
He the left arm Regiment spinner VY. and at the end of play Comber- from Newmarket, put out Colin Inside left Johnny Dixon badly
- Watts who took five for 16 runs. mere were 117 runs for the loss Haney, runner-up in the Middlesex injured his ankle. As Johnny
At the end of play on this day ¢ one wicket in their second in- Pag ee 9h A eee is ee
” Regiment replied with 116 runs for nings. eS oe . é y ~ action Vi must now a
a the loss of oné wicket, and de- Me viele gies and his ability to get all of inside forward.
oO clared at this total when play Scores:— ¥ ' Oy) is 2 best shots back hte A missed penalty by Tommy
oi resumed on Saturday, the second ayy og CABLE & RAY CARMASSI, of San Francisco, a U. S. Marine Corps veteran, waves a. , Sone Moroney enabled Leicester to
day. vs. to photographers after completing 22-mile swim from Catalina Island The longest and best match of — a draw with West-Ham at pa
Thus Carlton were sent back on WIRELESS to White's Point on the California mainland, The veteran’s time of 18 the day was that in which five- Filbert Road and that point puts f

a perfect wicket, but this time hours and 19 minutes fe foot tall David England, 14-year- them level with Huddersfield and

Ul far short of 18-hour and 35-minute record set





~
: : CABLE & WIRELESS—ist Innings 218 : ; a hehe , . Plymouth at t f Division IT. ;
‘i # «ep digive d a “ aa wo 4 POLICE—let tnliiss’ ............. 168 by Byron Summers of Los Angeles in 1927. (International Soundphoto) oa er. Bh Bane. oe ‘ cue. Queen's ‘ Park F Seneee and ’ .
of «Gi he damage, He ended up ,, CABLE & WERRLAOO— Rha teningh = cid, Rochester boy by 13—11, DOUG. nes of the ssasma, Renge e an { ord to Miss These
co with-an analysis of 16 overs and jj, King tun out” tris... 32 SECOND DIV. CRICKET Ps. ers’ victims were hapless Walsall |
= four balls, seven maidens, 21 rums K. McKenzie ¢ Cheltenham b Morris 12

—<—<—___—___. &-
is c F A The match lasted an hour and who can show no points from
a and five wickets in the Carlton Q: Knight not out . s é a rt nd E , i ix Be 8
las ; ; a H a e quarter a ngland’s fighting six_ games.
é second innings which ended at Extras ats ie) / 10 e war 9 om er mer e UGH was suck ‘es to sumeees thas ‘Tailpiece: ag chalet tps q )

81 runs, in five years you can look for his watched the ten league games—



























e Only two a showed any et ee ae D f e ee the famous eo. but there were only 2,000 at
tr resistance to the Regiment’s bowi- t H C F d t is father was a imbledyn Gateshead. .
g ers and these were K. Hutchinson | |. , PEACE tnd tnaimss is e e€a e rT) oun a 10n pave wee ee once took a :
- 22 and G. Matthews 21. Two of @ gun f gt : ro ae set off Ellsworth Vines at the 1932 —_ *
the Carlton batsmen failed to get c. ‘Grimth a. 6 THE SIXTH SERIES of Second Division games ended Championships. Basketball :
s off the mark. a Q. Cheltenham b McKenzie 3 last Saturday with two outright wins and three drawn gngiand won after losing the ~~ FRENCH CUT GLASS,
4 ware ee rang tec ee cirdek 3 games. The teams which achieved outright wins were first four games in a row, serving 16 SELECTED TO Reduced F
9 : cee play, 4 ius te Jy Leeward in their match against College at Fosters, and Com- double faults and making all sorts PRACTISE i uc rom To
Regiment opened second an bermere in their game against Foundation, at Foundation. © feeble mistakes. Then he took Champagne
bo nings and scored 20 runs for the Thé da¥’s hichest.s . ; 2 f * a grip on himself and started The Selection Committee of the ;
loss of no wicket with their skip- WANDERERS vs. MENTAL e day’s highest scorer was Guy Kirton of Empire who whipping over accurate serves Amateur Basketball Association Coektail § 3.00
a per A. Ishmael undefeated with HOSPITAL scored 85 against Pickwick, and the next best was recorded which, considering his lack of have selected sixteen players to UMS Oe cee ae nes, or $ 1.50
i 9 and eens Q : in ~ same game when Wood followed up his first innings’ “ight, had surprising power. practise in preparation for the Water
w Boar al WANDERERS—ist Innings .. .... 245 ormance of 59 with a good innings of 78. Umpire John Scott of the Staff forthcoming visit of the “Carib :
f At Boarded Hall, Cable & Wir€- — ENTAL HOSPITAL—Ist Innings est bowling figures were re- : of Scotland Yard, had an cmbar- Bears” from Trinidad who are French Wine Sets...............000000000 22.00 12.00
. less gained points for a first in- v. Boyce ¢ Robinson b Leach 19 turned by King of Central, who 224 71 (Mr. Springer 26; Mr. rassing job of umpiring a match due here on October 5. ” ” 27.00 15.00
nings lead over Police. Occupy- q. Yarde ¢ Patterson b Leseh 1 took 8 Y.M.P.C. wickets for 34 Sealy 6 for 22). ‘ while his 16-year-old son Chris Practices take place at Har- i a 18.00 10.00
ing the wicket first, Cable & 5° Withie b sae” : # runs. Second in this department _Combermere 151 (Hinkson 32, played on an adjoining court. rison College on Tuesdays and Tumblers ....... ‘VW ;
Wireless scored 218 runs in their N. Burrowes b Seale cs was Mr. A. E. Sealy of Comber- Callender 31 not out, Mr, Hughes Scott handed in his score sheet Fridays from 4 to 5 p.m. Osthisll 5
‘e first innings and Police replied 2. Chase b Seale 0 mere who for the second time in 25: Warner 3 for 19) and 16 for 2 and managed to get back in time The players are :— Emptage ees 15 12
With 168 runs. c: Williams ¢ Alleyne h Rani 2 the match against Foundation se- (Alleyne 14 not out). Comb. won. to see the end of Chris’s match, Eastmond Alleyne, Gibeun and Fruit Juices 21 18
£ Cable & Wireless in their Sats’ eatterson, D Ragles - 2 cured more than halt of Founda- Leowird #0, Callas but Chris was beaten. King of’ Harrison College, A. Severage ............ 23 .20
a second innings declared when Garter ¢ Robinson b Patterson 2 aie we 13 y i, ie 2 At Fosters oe Symmonds (Harrison College Old Bulge Tumblers 25 22
$ wie ne ult oo ana mae * Rxtras ; 7 runs. é College 72 (Griffith 46) and 112 gy tons, teittenn ce td enaa Te ean Tumblers: .. “14 10
joss t wickets in an — ‘ is . CH . *1. on), Gittens, Quintyne and Forde U ‘ Ne ,
effort to force ah outright victory, Total 104 wit, Emp Ee areas ered acne? eee 30 not out; Gilkes 5 for Boy Swims 20 Miles (Pilots), Goddard and Edghill hg he ag See ee but when stumps were drawn lead. After bowling out Pickwick Leeward 86 an ae ay ni. Sx MLE C. 5 Davis: (Pickwick), [ll Gisniis Reamwen " :
; Police had lost four wickets for BOWLING ANALYSIS for ida, Empire scored 186 for the loney 40 not out, Glikes 87 5 MENON ag sept 7. Standford (Fortress), Barker Orange Reamers 53 46
e 109 runs N. Proverbs 7 2 z ~ loss of 3 wickets, with Kirton col- out). Leeward won y tk an oe year-old member of (Boys’ Clubs) 37 32
\ , : + : . he crew of the gasoline fishing : c % - ‘ .
B. Leach 8 o 39 2 lecting 85 and Jones 44 not out. Lod i i . ear cr ee ae Ice Cream Glasses . .
? fo . SD OS feabiping Pickwick scored 188 for ge vs. Erdiston At Lodge launch which blew up yesterday, RACING Refri alasses 32 28
é S. Sattersbe 3 ‘oy Ww c Lodge 71 and 142 (C. Deane 50, swam 20 miles to bring news of GE efrigerator Jar & Cover.. 94 84
ARTIE’S HEADLINE F sees 2 2 # 1 3, Wood hitting 78. Mr, Hoyos 81, O. Estwick 20; N. the disaster to Kingston. He re- extregre poe RELL was an ” P 74 64
Sea ec ar Game Drawn 39) 4 for 34, C. Cuffley 4’ for ported that two members of the rode his first. Pwinner. ‘Svs ” ae a 53 ‘50
WANDERERSGReS I wd ea crew of eight were drowned and ; Sal ” RIO SR , e
> eS innings + Zee game between Central and Erdiston 82 and 76 for 7 (C, that he left others in a make- ian nae oe zoe
5 Auman tok wet 1 Y-M.P.C. also ended in a draw, Norgrove 24 A. Walker 8 for i ; en they gain their first success, ‘
J Patterson o with Y.M.P.C. securing first in-|C. Deane 2 for 20) “Match an 7. nn ie Haunches are search- and he has waited longer than ° °
: . Skinner not out 6 nings’ lead. Central scored 142 runs | =——————--___~—- “rawn. ing for survivors.—CP) most. For George is 52 years old c
Extras “ __5 in reply to Y.M.P.C’s 203 and after ei 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Total Wfor 2 wkts.) 2 bowling out Y.M.P.C. for 135 in
Pana bem nek innings they had col- é : ———— t
ected 104 for 3 when play ended. vs nes
COMBERMERE vs. The game between Lodge and ee
SPARTAN Erdiston petered out into a tame ‘
took mann 4 Solu woe e ,
— : oe oe s' . p
COMBERMERE—ist Innines ne their cocené, ieuntrins waaee Fes }
SPARTAN—2nd Innings a better show than in their first
8S. Pafris run out .... 1 venture. They scored 142 out of TA CA
{ W. Jemmott bowled Sealy 12 which Deane scored 50 and Mr. .
i cena ee ' 38 Hoyos 31. Given 132 to make for oa 2
C. Gittens Lb.w. Lewis... 19 Victory; Erdtston lost seven wick-
; B. Morris not out . 2 ets in scoring 76. They however WASHES &%
: “I hope to become a mat nae ia ee aoe ea an d ot
7 ; ; ombermere stoppe ‘ounda- i /
Margaret Truman body. otal for 4 wkts, decd) .-- 124 tion's run of successes by defeat- 5 / , %
guard when | grow up. ing them by eight wickets in their lve “Hickey | A.
BOWLING oe x w Bame last Saturday. When play o a >_>
Wanderers also got a first’ in- 2. Wilkinson 5 0 i o @nded last Saturday, Combermere o jo
F nings’ lead over Menta] Hospital M"-,5:Smith 2 0 1 © Aad collected 86 for the loss of 8 as — = ,
at Black Rock, In their first + ag $: % Sualy 8 3 2 i wickets in reply to Foundation’s lev / o .
: t . Spaced ath 3 . ® 21 1 score of 96. A last wicket part-
t ure at the wicket, Wanderers col- W. Maxwell 2 o 6 oO . ] re, ‘9,
. Lewis 2 0 5 1 nership, productive of 64 runs be- 0 A
y lected a total of 245 runs and on tween Hinkson and Callender, and :
: pepraey, a a day, Mental ae COMMER MERE ite Innings ~ good bowling by Mr. Sealy, paved
‘osp! repli with 184 runs, wanker not oUt | ........-..ceuy the for Combermere’: vic~
# ‘The best batsmen for Mental Hos- 5: Yymles.¢ Qitens b Gumberbaieh 2 508 Way ee
‘ Ee were C, Wiltshire (46) and Extras b. 8, Lb, 1. ‘ 10 Exciting Finish (
1 ct Devious as samen Pn) Total (for 1 wkt.) ei ise Sears? ranch, we ee *
> be 7 — resu naw or Pe W AT Be ha i«
in the Mental Hospital batting BOWLING ANALYSIS after an exciting finish. In their feet when i Siar “aia a
order. %. Parris ; 2 ‘ second innings, College collected our foot-flattering Ballerinas. i
‘ A. Seale took four for 43 for CG. skinner 3 1 4 o 112, mainly due to a creditable 30 to o ee
w C Designed take you every
Sears mecoels oe Raa $4 S| saree Moth tae wise vo0 50 i comfort aad
r n ven overs. c n , yar
At the end of play Wanderers are ; eee ee ae eee Witt, only 19 on —
had scored 29 runs for the loss TO ADO e tins, but es who survived
of two wickets. oss CARL N vs. BARB Ss a chance early in his innings, and

REGIMENT Malone, scored the necessary
runs W th ten minutes to spare |

First Innings’ Lead








































In their match against Pickwick, CARLTON Ist Innings : © "Scores * BLACK SUEDE UPPERS
Empire secured a first innings “\wienet decray es “fF 116 , ee ae
lead by scoring 157 runs in reply : Central vs. Y.M.P.C.
to the Pickwick score of 131 runs i puichamETON one Tunings us At Certral LADIES’
made on the first day. J. E, Clarke & Marshall c Betkies b J. Clatke 6 Y.MP.C. 208 (Goddard 68 SIZES 3-8 .-...... $2.30
and C, Armstrong were the two W: Greenidge Lb.w, b Brathwaite 0 hill Qa: cat
£3 io two 'W Creentes IDy,..t ° Edghill 34; Andrews 4 for 69) and
Sia lopecocing with o1, Geet SARMASS RUE G gw * fee gy. Mandeville 1: Bins ©
1 ; : . Ww. or 34).
made 43 runs. For Pickwick J, Clarke a Central 142 (Shepherd 38, Pa- : ‘ ;
Lashley took five of the Empire ¢ Stamford ¢ Price b J. W. Clarke 0 trick 92: Burke 6 for 44) and 104 Dazzling whites, sparkling colours! That’s what
wickets for 36 runs. E. Edghillc Bispham bod W. Glarke 7 for 3 (Goddard 24, Hinds 21 not | Rinso will give. Rinso washes thoroughly — re-
When stumps were drawn, 4: Nicholson Lb.w. b J. W. Clarke 2 out), Match drawn. | “ ory
j -_Blekwick had scored 142 runs for aoe 3 Empire vs. Pickwick moves ail the dirt — yet it is so easy to use — and
ree wickets. schige At The Oval so gentle too. For a whit h ier wash |
, a iter wash, an easier was
i Points for a first innings’ lead Total ’ 8} Empire 164 for 7 decl'd. ; : .
also went to Spartan in their eowee-dasene ” Cmuiies C6-ar een, Steynata 88) a quicker wash, always use RINSO. ‘
7 match with Combermere at Com- eB fe} M R W and 156 for 2 (Kirton, 85 Jones } 3 with Escolite Soles
! bermere, Spartan scored 149 runs }° {rathwaite » 2 % 2 44 not out). j -
in their first innings and at the } w. Clarke 64 #7 #2 OS Pickwick 142 (Wood 59; Lewis al for use m nes
f] end of play on the first day, the V. Watts ; 11 1 31 2 5 for 40) and 153 for 6 (Wood 78, Ide hing machine i
schoolboys had scored 63 runs for eiesubiia cock ais Spooner 3 for 30), Match drawn. | et | |
\ the loss of five wickets, and on A. Ishmael not ou Foundation vs. Combernere | == and for ® dishes 100° Saturday they carried their score J. Brathwaite not out ©0000... un At Foundation ayy ee, hg }
ew ©. Wilkinson Teas, _Potal (tor no wicket) 20 we ttetion 08 su. Sptinger Se :
i with Akl. , Jones 23; Mr. Sealy 7 for 35) ie , Rh J Re
nae STP NSO for all your wash!
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Full Text

PAGE 1

Tl'rsl.W MI-TIMBKR 9. |5* BARBADOS \ll\lK ATI Fowl Roosls Raided By Thieves Fowl 111 prowl. Three instances of (owl thefts were reported to ||M PoUea ovtr the weekend and on* person appeared before the Courts yesterday chnrgeii with ihe larceny of turkeys. Sarah Sealy of Land's End, SL Michael, rep ,rU-d that f.mr fowll valued $11 war* si..l.n from her enclosed yard between Saturday and Sunday Three fowls valued f 16.24 were stolen from a pen In the yard of Elsie Kennedy of Green MIL St. Michael. ;rt about lu.iu pa, on Saturday. Sylvia Springer of llindsbury Read reported that four fowls valued SIR were stolen. f ro m her open yard between 5.30 pan. on Saturday and 8.15 J in. on Sunday. Viola Marshall of Kcndal Tenantry'. St John reported that llff.90 was stolen from her apron pocket while she was at one of the City bakeriev at about 3J0 p.m. nn Saturday. Louis Kin* of School Lane, Halls Road, reported that a quantity of bread, cakes, cigarettes and drinks Talued $10.78 was afnatn from his bread cart while It was parked on the wharf on Sunday. A gold ring valued $15 was stolen from the Public Bath at Carringtdii VHIaga on Sunday It is the property of Victor Evelyn of Tweedslde Road who reported the incident to the Pnuce. Gilwellians Hold Reunion At Scout Headquarters p.w.r.nvE LOCAL GILWELLIANS held then Re-union at Scout Headquarters Sunday morning at 0 00 o'clock Fourteen %  prided the function which corresponded with I well Re-union in England, held at Gilwell Puk, Chmgford. London, over the week-end. Those attending were: Com—Six Vessels Arrive Over Week-end were: „ .< : %  i f Training—Mr. Ch. Springs. Assistant Commissioner -Mr. Aubrey Douglas Smith. Mr Alec Tatnall — Scoutmaster of Lodgv School. Mr. LUIe Harrison i Seouters Humphrey Walcott. Miss E. King. Mrs. Howe. Cyril Brathwalte. Corhln. Steve Flemming. Labourer Gets Six Months For Stealing Crate* His Worship Mr C. B. Gnmth. ,.,,,,,,-. Gnttmum. II M. S Pollard Acting Police Mairtrat of DIsand K. C. Pile. Major J. E. GrlfIrld A". yesterday sentenced M day aland Commissioner, was 40-year-old labourer Aahlon Irbou St. Lucian Gets 14 Days for Hounding With Bottle Thfir Honour? of Mte Court of Appeal. Mr H. A ViiUKh.n jnil Mr. A. J H Ha?schell. vetterda> innnrmed •• daaWon at His Worship Mr G, n t.nmth. AeUn| IN.II..Magistrate. who sentenced Louise Leone of S MwUhlitv ChTM Church. 1o -nment with bard for wounding Osca Six vessels arrived In port over the week-end. They Included Three motor vessels, on* steamship, one schooner. The steamship Sfu^ord. arrived from Glasgow under Captain K Markussen and is consigned to Plantation^ LM The three motor vessels arv ihe istant Culdnd Bolivar, ihe Doeneood ind ") %  fficdrdo Arias. alias "Guineoman" of Walke* wiiii u bottle on Angus i> Alley. S: aluh-el, to six 2"*They were at a d.mc-e a' ,' Imprisonment with hard Queen's Park. for stealing five wooden Leonr. .. native of St Lucia. Among valued at 2-2. the properly had a previous esnvktioa for inCuidad The rhooner Is the Rainbow If which arrived from St Vincent with 518 bags of copra. 54 bags of coroanuls. and 5 rases of m.uhinerv The Peeneuods cargo consisted of 151 packages of frean IrvH. 75 bags of peanuts, and 442 bag* of copra Both vessels ar.> .onsigned i.> the SfibooBtr Owners' Association, general cargo. Ihe Holteor brought 4.000 S. P. + C. A. Ask eu *o be ceatakerraie and i i-s *o your .. .imilat all time*, but rtvprci.ll* durim th hcil of the day nd wa.'r th:m rsculaiti FRESH SEEDS AT Three Months For Stealing Turkeys "You seem to have a liking for turkey cocks, and psatead of worklng for your living, you resort to stealing other people's things," His Worship Mr. O. D. Griffith told 22-year-old labourer Sydney Belgrave of Cav* llilL St. Michael. yesterday when he sentenced him to three months' imprisonment with hard labour for i-teeling two turkey cocks belonging to Milliceiit Brathwaite. a housewife of Fairfleld. St. Michael. Belgrave had two pn'vinu* convictions, and on the last he was placed on a bond for ^ix months for stealing a turkey cock. Police Contal;Ie 139 Warner told the Court yHrertl.iv that while on duty along Gravesond Beach on September 6 he saw the defendant with a box and the defendant ran when he saw him. He chased the defendant and eventually caught him. In the box was a turkt* 004* and the defendant said that someone had given him it. The defendant was carried to the Black Rock Station after he • 1 | a under Alulrv Jean thiee c.-mnot In taken unless Ihe Street nn SeptainlJ*i 1 and reoutl saU thai Uft*J Ottakl ••<>' Scouter has already don' either moved the wooden crates as if encourage such lawlessness. part one or two. he owned them.' W.ilkea said that about 2 a.m. 4\ %  • nt r> J Weekes had 16 previous conwhile he was at the dance. Leon* Origin ilt Badge victlons for stealing. SgL Alieyne came pushing through 11 crowd in The origin of Ihe Badge goes attached lo Central Station prosewhich he was. Sbe pushed pun 0 back to earlier in the century cuted for the Police from Informaand he pushed bar. Thay pushed when Gilwell Park was given to tion received. each other a few times and than, the Scout Organisation by Mr. someone took liar aw.ty li Hots McClaren. Lord Baden ft _X %  - wr > %  off in a different direction, and Powell, founder of scouting and 3Q ?Or r^OllfK/lflaT later a man came up ami fnrm-Tly Chief Scout, saw the hJm whv he had pushed .her. The need for advanced training fur A decision of His Worahip Mr. mun pushed him and he returned Scoutmasters, Cub Masters and _ A Talma who lined Deibert the push While a friend of his 11 %.-r lenders. suih training Alleyne of Fairtteld Land. Black enme hHwcen them. Leone came nfu Snn^lL Park and Rock SO,to be paid in 14 day* up with a broken bottle and cut SSSft?n?%y^ award d " or in default one monlh'i imprishim in his face. The cut look ST?*,? 0 !" A v onment, when he found him four -niches. At Brut the award was a human tooth attached to a boot lace. onment, guilty of wounding Doyle HUB. The Harbour Master has received the following cable from Harbour Master of British t. u .ana. "Light veserl Demerara H it! ta w a or a rlbf withdrawn from ,"'V> Itanotl Replaced by Dredger Sir .... Crawford painted grey, exhibiting -Z*. b > d *> LARGE BLUE FLAG and %  b> nighl FROM MASTHEAD FIXED ALL ROI'ND WHITE LIGHT visible nine miles." | "TKAIIEB" BRINGS BACKIIORKK Mrs neck of Chlrf Ditnuulu who >. ^"" S. 1—1 ^B" I cnplurrd by the Brlllih. ThU he "• A Vau^iao and Mr. A. J. H. kepi for a souvenir. But after "KnU. Gilwell eoarsea started he deMr r G Si 8kM ttaat the Badge should be a Alieyne human tooth on a bootlace Alieyne Is a watchman at Ealle When the mpply of teeth be„,„ junlor ^^ Husband. "• said that be and other boys enplaymjc cricket on the school pasture when Alieyne came and '"" ". told them to (et olt. The boy Mrs. M. E. Bellamy Another ra -ehnrse arrived here on board the Harrison Line steamer Tradrr on Saturday. It li the thoroughbred bay Ally %  Sweet Violet.' which ha* come England to Join the steadily ... Martha Elizabeth Bellamy growing stables of Mr. J. R. Jth appeared for il e d at her residence. Rouen VUEdward*. lage on August So She wan almos. The S.S Trader which arrived' 63 years old.Of a Jovial disposition, in port on Saturday brought j *he was an ardent worshipper at items of clothing and machinery, n rer.hr;. of a -"T' u '""' v ,""" %  ".*-"•?" the church ami was for many 20 cases of Wthisky. 291 containers -££?-" !" SSSSSSfSSi 3s ww5. b ryi "^ — A ~ H AMP reaft TsSLsa&iSSS %  ,wo dau "'"*"'" mo m '" elr Lesson was read by Mr. Tatnall "J^"3f"_" "„,. iiu-vne conShe wag buriexl at St. Barnabas The Oil Tanker Roda* which! Sued to bet h"m and one Of the Church on Sundar August 31. jrrivjd on Friday brought cuffs cut him. '•• %  * %  " of motor oil.) 45.464 gallons of g.is oil and' and pravers were read bv Mr. Chirles Sprinwr. Following this, 'ho rroun sooke of their various axpartanOM during the lime when thev took the Gilwell course. HEATHERHEADsS MU III N l.VilUN I^ttaer. • .„,„, u. , Cabbage. !wee< Cora. l-.-nih. Cucumber. <*elerj, Squash. Crns. %  roeelll. rhyim\ Musurd. SplHM-h. -v-,., \| ,,,, „.,,,, %  r'andey. „.,., Okra. VeieUMr Marrnw. Rsdlmli, Lek. Water Mrlon, fepprr. Kohl Rabl. <'aulUluMrr. Urn-..!, Sprouts and BEANS iS klndoi FLOWER QUUMM /liuiu. Siupdraion* (JH Iviufi li.lili. Prtunl.. Hsiigelil. Phlos. larnatiun Verbena, Pink*. Ma I via Kr.l Sw.,-1 William. CorvopaU. Sweet Pea. Eor-get-me-nol. AaSrr. Balaam. Lupin*. Chrysanthemum. larkspur Nsaturtlum. CartlUrdU. Perlulaea. Aylnum. 4alllopa|s. Agentum, Cosmos THEY ARF FREHII Get your supply to-day frem BRUCE WEATHEKHEAD LTD. Ilrad of Beaad Street. X i. ii %  "" Occasion Alieyne said that he took up ihe stouter and waa Uking it to the Police Station when Husbands told him that if he did not pm 87.431 gallons of kerosene. Agouti for this vessel are DaCoda A Co. Ltd. i >i a v, m." ii:mi %  Mr. Pile mentioned that he had JJ "^'^T"^, m^^uslll The reulU of the Alexandra .,„ I a .imilar Reunion earlier ^cW hinf TOI^ and Ilos^hool'. Royal Ihawing Society Jh. JLV. Moaeka left port tins year at the Jamboree in altacneo rum. "' ,. ^ %  K -IJ I_ t.._ v..t.rri ov aiivm,** t, Jamaica, bui ha felt that that oebnnda wore struggling Alexandra School's Drauini: Ufsults gutter Husbands cut. •rag particularly unique because it was a Re-unlon at a —,.,i.i Their Honours ^*presenT hrit ^ " *"* *$'^ £f*T? !" Z Mr MtoU and Mr. Douglas **** ^. Smiih both manttanad that they har! ntlerded -Imllnr Re-unions in .England at Gtlwell Park. They said that Ihey had quite a nice HnM iinetmg old friends and they also mode mnnv new friends. They saw displays which were pul "n especially for Ihe occasion. Nearly all the other Scouters %  bad something to sav of their r-vperiences during their trail stories they would believe, and he submitted that his client was more to be bellovcd. CARPENTER'S INQUEST ADJOURNED examinations held jn June are as yesterday afternoon for St Kills icBowi Wltn %  cargo of 75 boxes of biOKOUP ii STAUE i cults, a quantity of rum. and iv u...v I'LI'-iT II w .1 i B**bta*W fr m Central Foundry. gaMWvSS^-v culXTJiic" 7 i7ow.ii [! %  I rln wa> %  "• b y ,h M v at McOary, M skmn*r M Ri-haitb. DacruKiod, which arrived earlier r B"w*n. D. noch#.in. P vh.ndiPr. II |n the day from St. Lucia with rr.i ohn a, v * H, ~". J general cura for the Island. After GROUP 11 M A...I a dixiuirglng her cargo the Deer. ii.-a-.j.. u'ood will go on dock for general P. rh-ndkr. / Edwsrd. I. C^" W. Wnl, C. Wrd. J % %  •iiihind. sainn. I. Car**-. M Hitl^idneeba-wr. M. BHhop. s 'i.., r,.,w, „.„,,„. inquest into the circumsurrounding the death of The stance Joseph Smith <34) a carpenter/" After these general discussionI)alkettn Chrurt church, was yes* u ihe function came to Scouters singing the Ollweir -". Coroner of District "A". CROUP HI STAUI I li Mar C B-.r. 1 Marth.il r.n*. Y rumbrrb-trh. V Nuhulb a,, payn*. J !* %  •* Cfit*. C (Mot-n. D A Plror F Kiel N l'MA J. GIIL J Harsrai M I. A Scak. C Mar.ii.ii. P H M. WalO —, II W,.irrll CIROtrp III STAGE J MM,...,,,, P. Gill If Wuoill M I. A S*a L g Mar.liall. A J Olll. M McGrai ta. Stop Pyorrbea n 24 Hours %  mi 1*4 i M"nih or a hail l.i. h —Mf or Islar will '.-Hi mil out and mav madam .ml H*rt Toull iiHasaes now with ttm •* %  !its-firi-y Amoaan. Hlopa Mnj. •T rumIt, -I h<V,'.Vy*OOOWV>V,V.'. ,V.V WEEKEND RAINFALL t SOME parishes were fortunal" to get rain ouer the week-end, but in others the dry spell continued. Polio* Stations at St. George, St. I"irr. St. Joseph, St. Lucy and St. Andrew did DOt record any rainfall on 8unday< St. James, with 6H pan* railing during tho day, recorded the heaviest rainfall. Other parishes recorded below 40 parts. The returns were as follows' — Station Hill dtotricl Mi ;t;i pjn-.. si. Tin Philip 7 partn. and Si. .lolui thnsparts. In Bridgetown the hot spell continued vaatarday, Although dark doudi fornafd in the sky. only irjslc fell occa-sionaUy. The thermometer read 88 degrees Fahrenheit In the shade during the afternoon. A visitor from New York, comparing the temperatures, told th' Advocate: This is the type of •hat kills people in the t'S.Ax In Barbados vou can feel blowing, l.ut in NewYork you can fee' no wind at all. People walk the road and sudd nI. fall, sufteruii: from sun stroke. Barbadians must still be thankful thai Iho numldlb. is not as Rreat as In New York." Whether it's hot AND CHILDREN TOO J & R BNIICHID BREAD ^ O^O^OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOfe^^'^V^K^^-Vt ,-',', v,'.',',',','. ','.'.;:: :: ; ; :::', '.'**,•.*.*,'.*.'.'.;'* Whether it's cold Dunlopillo CALL IN AND SELECT YOUR MASTER PADLOCKS FROM PLANTATIONS LTD. %  -".) r_.y inakfx life Jup/temelt/ Comfo/ifaSfa It's pure rubber which moulds itself to every rt of the human frame. Yet instantly springs back into shape, because of its tiny interconnected air eells which Hive perfect ventilation. Obtainable In Ma tlr.— i Slaas 4' 9" x 3" x 4" —SM %  '. each 3' 3** x 8' 3" x 4" -1I3 each 3' x 6' 3" x 4" Mill each Morris Chair Cushions Hard for Seat—tI5.lt. Morris Chair Cushions Soft roff Hark $13.42. Office Chair Cushions —SC.H earh. Pound Stool Cushion* —I3M. NOW AVAILABLE AT CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10: 11, 12, & 13, Broad Street nun TO -m^m [SCHOOL SUPPLIES LINKS'* In sevtfal qualities, and all the "mi iii %  shades frem tie te SI.t0 yd, lUOOMNI (,i tt.tS In White for Bleaaea PANAMA HATS frem fl.lt le II B ANRIi: HOCKS frem 44c to 11.17 In White aed Browe OIII.S LACK SHOES In Brown or Blaek Calf sit-, 11 Is m fi $7.4t pr. <1IIILS LACB SHOES In Brewn or Black Kid Hlsea tloHl |IZ9 and S10M KHAKI DRILL I4r. to $!. BOYS' KHAKI SHIRTS .. t3.3t PLAIN COLOt'KFI) SHIRTS f I 9t ,, STRII'KD -IIH! I %  • 1246 KNITTED SHIRTS tl.Sf „ ^i HOSE tl.M .. 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PAGE 1

PM.y. UGIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY -^t.PTK.MBKJl 9. IK2 id %  1 P Regiment Defeat Carlton At Garrison C. & W. Gain First Innings' Lead The Barbados Regiment defeated Carlton al the Garrison by ten wicket* on Saturday on the last day in the Sixth Series of Intermediate cricket matches. Afain cricketers in this Division had fine weather and good wickets. Honours were evenly divided between batsman and bowler. Batting first on the first day. Spartan went on aaain and deCarlton arered runs in their cl-red in their second tanines at first inn in** and ihetr collapae in 1?4 for four w.cs#t. S. Chase, who this Innings was due mainly to went at number four in the bata line bowline performance b> ling order, was not out with W the left arm Itespment spjnnrr T and at the end of play ComberWatts who took tlvr for 18 runs mere were 117 run* for the Loss Al t*M end of play on thi* da> of one wicket in their second InRegiment replied with 116 runs fot rungs the loaa i>( one wlefcet. and daV'ET COMPLETES CATALINA SWIM ,MW T nm r.wthuit ivheu pla> th Mor clared at this total resumed on Saturtun day. Thus Carlton were sent back on a perfect wicket, but this lime it was the bowlint. of J. W. Clarke —right arm medium to fast—whi. did the damage. He ended up with an analysis of 18 overs ami four balls, seven maidens. 21 runs and live wickets in the Carlton second inning* which cndctl at 81 runs. Only two batsmen showed .m> resistance to the Regiment's bowlers and these were K. llutchiiiioti 23 and G. Matthews 21. Two of the CarlUm batsmen failed tu get i rf the mark. With 15 runs for victory and an hour and a halt for play. Ste Regiment opened their second annlngs and aoorad 30 runs for the toss of no wicket with their skipWANUKKKKS vs. MENTAL per A. lMin-.ari undefeated with IUISI*1T\1 Wilson, Knighl Win Junior I..i\>i> Termin Championships Hum ley Lead First itfrisiun T CAIMASS, of San Frnncl.ro, .US Marine Corp. veteran waves to pholoeraphers after completlrc 12-mila iwun from Catallna Island to White• Point on the Cantatas, n-inl.nrl. The retrran. time of IS hourj and II minutes fell fnr short of la-aon. and M-m.mile record let fc Br u n Summer, of Ua Anc, -..atlcmal Soirndpnolol %  SKCUSU on. auaurt inks* b Harm-' i-.-.ii am • rout g-—a %  • %  >• %  Kinch t Suk b AriMr Scaly r SMk b Dfinlri Grifflin not oul ChrllrnKam b MrKrnru St. m, b Drintrt Hiss. 9 and J. Brathwaite 11. Al Boarded Hall At Boarded Hall. Cable A Wireless gained points for a first innings lead over Police. Occi ing the wicket nr*t. Cable It Wireless scored 213 runs In ihetr first innings; and Police refilled with 188 runs. Cable At Wireless in their second innings declared whan their score had reached si runs for the loss of four wickets In an effort to force an outright victory, but when stumpa were drawn Police had lost four wicketfor 109 runs. tAMDBBBSaVBMTftL NOaPITAL-—Ut liilun !*>'•> r Hoblnm. h l*arh 1 U Yard. < 1-aitriHMi b l*li C Car-kin h Piminn t I Wil-I iir b S*aW 4 S RuifeH I. Seal* H Ch.a. b He*!* C William. %  Alln* b Svale C Bet Palterwn b Kccltwirki V Todd Ibw. b Ess %  *••.".•.<. V CIIUI Robln-wi. ti Palleiaoii 1 Kntttu not Mrt ToW Leeward, Combermero Defeat H.C., Foundation set off Ellsworth V THE SIXTH SERIES of Second Division names ended Championsh ps. last Saturday with two outright wins and thrw drawn England won aftei Kames. The teams which achieved outright wins were Leeward in their match against College at Fosters, and Combermere In their name against Foundation, at KmimlaiU'i. The day's highest scorer was Guy Kirton of Empire who scored 85 against Pickwick, and the next best was record..) in the same i;amo wht*n Wood followed up his first innings' performance of 59 wilh a good innings of 78. Best bowling figures were re, „. ,., turned by King of Central, who f"* 1 7I < Mr Springer 2; M took 8 Y.M.P.C. wicket* for 34 S**'* 'r ). runs Second In this department Combermere 151 (Hinknon :i2. was Mr. A E. Scaly of Comber£*" e nd r 3I no1 r ut Ml Hugh. LONDON*. Sept 8. Salute to Burnle>the new I rirst Division leaders. Since their j LONDON. Sept. 8. opening day defeat at home to The two potential finalists Middlesbrough Frank Hill's boys Bobby Wilson (holder) and Wilhave won five games in succes-l •tarn Knight, had easy victories in sion. Their latest victims were Lbs Junior Lav>n Tennis ChumManchester City whom they beat ..lonshlps whkh began todnv :n 2—1 And up into third place no Wimbledon. The surprise was trie young Wolves, thanks to a reserved for the match m which 2—1 victory over Aston Villa. Christopher Coles, a choolboy But spare s thought for the loser from Newmarket, put out Colin Inside left Johnny Dixon badly II.irdy. runner-up in the Middle.** injured his ankle. As Johnny .iw.mpionshlps) on Saturday by Thompson la already out of 6—4 —1. Colos was only once be.-irtlon Villa must now find a third hind, and his ability to get all nt inside forward. Hardy's best abota back worried A missed penalty by Tommy Ms more experienced opponent Moroney enabled Leicester to TK, i (1 n. _> _ force a draw with West Hani at fOO, Si I*.. d Knla^d?SJggS '""" ""' ^'" l U UU **" old from Si. Anne's beat fiveI'lymouth at top of Division II inch John Lance, 17-yar, '* iMn ^_ i p rl < Angers *>i"l I.! Itoehester >x.v hy 13—11, L^y* 0 Orient both won the.r *y_3 first games of the season. Ranxera' victim* were hapless WalsaU The match lasted an hour and who can show no points from a quarter and England's fighting six games. spirit was such us to suggest that Tailpiece: Nearly 178.000 II. five years you can look for hts watched the ten league games— name on the famous .entre OOUTt but thin Iran 0UJ 2.000 al His father WHS a Wimt.le.fvr. (Jateshead. player himself and Ones tooi at the 1*13? % %  liifiiH t losing the first four games in a row, serving double faults and n..iking all sorts of feeble mistakes. Then he im-k a grip on himself and started whipping over accurate which, considering his height, had surprising pow> o mere who for the second time in 2l \ ; 1 Warn t r for 1B) ana 16 for 2 3r d managed to get'back in I 16 SELECTED TO PRACTISE The Selection Committee of l. serves Amateur Basketball AssociaU. rk of have .selected sixteen player^ practise in preparation for the Umpire John Scott of the Staff ' % %  RoMiM r a b Os>kin AUw* not nil i b To** the match against Foundation sene 14 not out). Comb cured more than half of Founda, . „ Uon's wickets His figures for the Leeward vs. College match were IS wickets for 7 Al Fosters runs. College 72 ((.rlAHh 46) and 112 la their match against Pick(Morris 30 not out; Oilkcs 5 'or wick. Empire secured first innings' 46). lead After bowling out Pickwiek Leeward tf.i and 10* for 8 (MJfor 142. Empire scored 138 for the loney 40 not out. ttilket 87 not loss of 3 wickets, with KJrlon colout) Leeward won leeting 8S and JMM 44 nol! out Lodge Vs. Erdislon Al LoJ K launch which hie Kepl>ing. Pickwick scored 153 for %  %  3. Wood hmlng 7. M .. .. „ _. Sealv 4 for 34 '•.une llraw ti 39. Th* game between Central and Erdiston 82 i Y M.P.C. also ended in a draw, Norgrove 24 A to see the end of Chris's match. Eastmond hut Chris was beaten KINGSTON, J'ca., Sept. An eighteen-year-old member of < \>. of the gasoline fishing up yesterday. The players are :— Einptag. Alleyne, Gibson ar King of Harrison College, i Symmonds (Harrison CullSSJi 0 Boys), Lucas and Davkl (Carlton), Gittens. Quintyne and Fordc (Pilots). Goddard and Edghill (Y M.PC Davis (Pickwick), Standford (Fortress). Bark Clubs). K*o|>ii* Pickwick scored 153 for Lodge 71 M ui 142 (C. Deane 50. "warn 20 miles to bring' news of Hoy os 11 O ~ COMBERMERE vs. SPARTAN Wanderers also got a fire! in' nings' lead over Mental Hospital at Black Rock. In their first vanI ture at the wicket. Wanderers colJ letted a total uf 245 runs and on Saturday, the second day, Mental Hospital replied wilh 184 runs. The best batsmen for Mental HOBI piUil were C. Wiltshire (48) and left bandar Carl Williams (40) who has dropped to number seven In the Mental Hospital butting order. A. Scale took (our for 43 for Wanderers and J Eggteshrhi tin for 26 In Seven overs. At the end of play Waivdeiers had scored 29 runs for the loss of two wicket-. Firs! Innings' I .rail In their match against Pickwick, Empire secured a first innings lead by scoring 157 runs In reply to the Pickwick score of 131 n ni made on the first day. J E. Clarke and C. Arrnslrong were the two beat batsmen with the latter bats\ man topscortng with 57. Clarke i made 43 runs. Tor Plckwrck J. Lathley took five of the Empiic J wickets for 36 runs. i When stumps were drawn. Pickwick had scored 142 runs for three wickets. Points for a first innings* lead also went to Spartan in their match with Combermere at Combermere. Spartan scored 149 mn in their first innings and at the end of play on the first day, the schoolboys had scored 63 runs CM the loss of five wickets and on Saturday thoy carried their aeore %  to 112 runs, O. Wilkinson tosseaer%  ik with 31. %  %  %  r ABIT AN— %  I — .-,. rsrH. run oUI Jr.n.<>t I h..*ld * %  !• Wood (H.wlrd llrankri (•• % %  nol out Ollton. Ibw I*wl. Muriu nol out %  M b I. I t Toul dor wlrU. dwl'dl BOWLim AfCA! .,* < %  M s smith | f M. K*al> a 3 Hr.nl.rr I. • -M-.-t II I • I—i. I O roNHiiaur ia mn,... T-,,1 i..< 1 .. .117 now UNO AHALVbIS O M R W run. a a >i a Sklnir a 14 0 :. Wood %  J II ft V CumbwDaKh I 0 41 I I D Marti4 0 IS 0 CARLTON n. BARBAIK>S REGIMENT ABLTOS—111 IHSIBS* 4* kl.lXIM -I.I % %  r.l.c (.. I -Irkrl ,\~,\4114 1'AKLTON—Cs l.mi:,. II .i.i. %  %  ..., ibw. b Wsttt it Martlu.ll %  Urmiab J far*.%  GrrrnlnStIbw. b Brafhwallr 0 Hi. i. b Bralhwslbi B llanllns A I, Walla 0 %  BBS. Cm W CUrkf Prm b J. PioV4rbb J W Clsikr Rdsriill e niapham b J W Clsiho N..-h,,i-..i, Ibw b J W Clarkr Whllr not oul Tola! %  XJWt lTt ANA1.YSSS O M I Hrathoailr 10 11 crmere had collected H6 for the loss of 8 wickets in reply to Foundation'., score of 96. A last wicket partnership, productive of 64 runs Ix 1 tween Hinkson and Cullender, and good bowling by Mr. Scaly, paved the wi) for Com b ei m ere's vie1 tory. Bxeit.nK Finish Leeward's match with College resulted In a win tor LawwaFl after an exciting finish. In their second innings. College .ll.ct.'. 1 12. m;nnly due to a creditable *ll> undetesled hy Harris. Set 08 for victory in 01 minutes. I*e\*..rd lost two wickets with only 10 on th • tins, but Gilkes who survived .i chance early in his Innings, and Miilunev. scored the necessary runs with ten minute*, to -.pmc | Scores: — Central vs. V.M.IM At Central Y.M.P.C. 203 (Goddard '18 Edghill 34; Andrews 4 for 6H| and 135 (H. Mandeville 71; King H for 34J. Central ll (Shepherd IS. P. irick 21: Burke 0 for 44) and I n I for 3 (Goddard 24. Minds 21 not out). Match drawn. Empire vs. Pickwick At The Oval Empire 164 for 7 decl'il. I (BecklSB 36 not out. Mru nard 3^' and IM for 2 (Kirton. 85 JcSMsl 44 not out) Pickwiek 142 (Wood 50 %  IS for 40) and 153 for 6 (Wood 78. | Spooner 3 for 301 Match dra n | !'. IIIHI.III'.II vs. < iiinhs-rnrTij At Foil ml u lion Foundation OR (Mr Sprit 24. Jones 23, Mr Sealy 7 for 351 By Jimmy Hatlo | RACING t*~U*U] N; to Itrngston. Here: ig^^ !" !" !" ^ I Cuffley 4 for Ported that two members of the rode his* nrst winner. He w. A 0 #,^ fH* 3 £ hl .1*"* nrowned and more happy than most Jockc 1 Walts! SfJoa l Me ( h Ie.' eft utflCr l ,n '"•^ *"*" they gain their first success. launches are searchand he has waited longer than C Deane 2 for 20|. Match drnwn Ing for *.—4CP most. For George is 52 years old ROOM WALL ,so yoo f*SK >OOR PLASTEROF-PA-lS HAL TO DO THE HONORS— ./ SEC--JU5T Ot* OR TrtO ) LITTLE SrcrrS TUAT MCCO TCUCMW3 UP — mLa Dazzling whites, sparkling colour-! That's what RIIIMI will give. Rinso washes thoroughly — removes all the dirt — yet it is so easy to use — and so gentle too. For a whiter wash, an easier wash, a quicker wash, always use RINSO. S %  *" % % % %  %  mil" -"Saa--' R/NSO for all your wash | Tinperfect answer (or the min-eleelric home is \ lUClMlil AN Oil Ill l!MM REFRIGERATOR SilrnlK nrHrntrd Mft imd 7 cli. tl. mod. K ,' v. i11. henlllifully planned cahim-ls PRICKS: 4>i cu. ft. MM.M 7 cu. It. MM.IHI BOTH ARE DELUXE MODELS. kit. HUM I IV Co.. Ltal. I We Can't Afford to Miss These GLASSWARE BARGAINS FBKNCH COT GLASfl Reduced From To %  Champuuni' \ Cocktail 1 Wine > $ 3.041 S 1.50 Water ) French Wine Set,.... J2.IKI 12.IH .. .• %  27.IMI 15.00 %  en IK."" 1" nil 1 imilil. i. H .IS Cocktail It .12 Fruit Juices 21 .1* leverage 23 M BUIKC Tumblers 25 .22 Kll>lu-d liiinhlii. 14 .1* Water Tumblers IS .12 Bell Tumblers 14 .12 Onaga tU'iimcrs 33 .40 .. 37 .32 Ice Cream (.lasses .32 .28 Refrigerator Jar & Cover .4 .M 74 .M • %  53 .50 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STRF.F.T 34 U&?tNA S 0* I r ffoot-rutlerlns llsllrrlaas. IsssttsTned l wh->re yea c as comfort sod asffts. • BLACK SUEDE UPPERS RUBBER SO 1.1-5 LADIES' SIZES 3—8 S2.30 HEMP HA JB PA IMPS FOR AMPl'RPOSKS ; Trupical While A superior white for exterior unit iniuiur use Dues not dlsMatinto Flat Wall Paints tt*hite. Cream. Green Natural Metallic j Primer for Wood or Metal 1 AnlicorTOsive I Paints Many Attractive Colours The Slsr of QasstBt! •S' Marine Paints Dr\ with ;i hard finish. Whit* Cream, and Green Concrete Floor Paints Urinlr. Red. Grey. l".rcen Aluminium Paint For Metal or Woodwork I'eniKinent Green 1'ii-t Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. •PIIONK 4456. 4267



PAGE 1

'/ PACE TWO IIAKRAIMJS ADVOOATK 11 I SDA1 ••! I'll Mllr.ll fyudb Calling BY THE WAY By Beachcomber H ADAMS cMf;. MISS AMERICA CONTEST if (ill I. ux of %  d M R. a Uaffc Assembly, and the Cuke. M-UC., left the ..1 Saturday'for England. They -will attend ..nportant nu-oiuuia tu di*cuss the Canada* West Indies rr..de. Tncse talus %  re actwejuled to begin today. Horn* i/l.r jR* iean M R. RAPHAEL HJCTt HE". B Sc of Grenada who had been spending a four-day holiday %  n the island, returned home on Friday by B.W.IA. Mr. Fletcher who arrived by the SS De Graaav during the put w vk from England, had been studying Science at the UBirtrattj College. London and has been in England for the past six years. Hi* was a guest at Super Mure Guest House. Worthing. T HE Hon. Roy Joseph returned, to Trinidad on Friday la.-t l> B.W.I.A. after spending a tv\ day* here. He attended a Con Jercncr of the University College 3 the Wist Indies on the finance.* the College. He is Minister in Charge of Education and Social Services in Trinidad and now holds the port of Acting Minister in Charge of Agriculture and Lands in the plare of Hon. Victor Bryan wbo HI M present in England on leave. illndiil Kimgvrs Camjt M ISS EDNITH VAUt.riAN returned to the island over Hi* week-end after spending a month': holiday in Trinidad. Ednith. %  former pupil of yueen's Colleg*. and a number of the Rangers Group, joined the Q.C Rangers who left here n the 2nd August to camp at the Headquarters in Belmont Circul.tr Road. To Visit Son M R EBENEZERALLEYNfc. retired Grocer of Bush Hall left the island on Sunday by B.W.I.A. for Grenada where he will visit hison Victor and his three grandchildren. He expects to be away for about two weeks. fyrnt Fuo Month* M R. LIONEL ATKINSON left for Halifax. N.S. during the pas* week after spending two aaooths' holiday with his inottu EnrouU to Atlantic City to take part la fie pageant of beauty and talent and compete for the title of "Mis* America', lovely Helga Monrolg, "Hiss Puerto Rico of 1952." sees New York and get* the Sun from the top of the Hotel Tall—(INF). From Orvniuln M R. DONALD BAHWICK arrived In the island on Sunday by B.W.I.A. from Grenada w. u four-day holiday. He a guest at Ocean View Hotel. Continuing IMiikiy M R. V. WALLACK and 'hist daughter Luerecln came over yesterday morning by H W.I.A from St. Vincent where they had //...' To tin.uli,ii M ISS ISABEL AflNE left the Island by B.W.I.A. over the uck-end for Trinidad after spending a holiday. She Is ema Stcnotypist in the Works and Hvdraultcs Department Bl \nmi. Tin During her stay here she was a guest of M F. I). I, Oaj at Spring Vast Plantation. St. Andrew. .V" "/ Um Dmym M R. ROY STEINHEIMER. Bar%  [ of Grenada. and Mrs. Stemhcinier returned home by B.W.I.A. on Sunday after spending a four-day holiday In Thev were guests at Ocean View Hotel. Hissionarivs Return M RS. THERESA ASHLEY and Mrs. Lillian II a u g h t o n. a>nborou|h Air Dtaplay. ill p at. Fiom the Promenade Concert*. S p m V -ler Magaiine. Ill pm HMI lh.'Up m Span* RouriuFW-de. T p llomr New mil f^ogrmm TI,. Mr. •VthuHon % %  Barbadian, said be TI spending a holiday. Thi. that ho W.IK KMt.iinlv glad to be will be remaining In the Island back home and had a very enloyfor a vhort lime before returning able holiday with his relatives. home to Trinidad. M ISS JEAN ALI is holidaying in Die island as a guest at BuptM M ue and hopes to be reluralnf to Trinidad In a few days. Sin i' %  !•:; tl % %  itli ..'. A Kent) m s.in Fernando, I IS— MS* I M. *l XtM 7 II p n> lUndaivou*. 14) p f IVrn.ntl Port rail, S p.m. Famboroutfh Air Display. B IS p m Radio Newanwl. %  X [> m RMW-I from BrIUIn, I II p m. Inlrrluil*. Si* p in rram lha MIUrlBlS, 1. n T.H Uiilior IB pm. Hutn Duncr. 10 p m Tha Nawa. 10 10 %  in Nrwn Talk, I* IS p m Wyn<'tl Vauidan Thunia* Talhlnf. 10 3* pm Tha City aiterwards tried by a "Scout court, and "sentenced to stand under a tree while other Scout* dropped potatoes on him." The potatoes were uncooked and therefore Inedible. He should have mounted the tower again and dropped the potatoes on the minThen they might have stood him under a tree and dropped delicious plums on hiro, thus combining Scout Justice with good-deedery. Talking Point Good clothes open all door* rhomas Puller. fou often do uv meet one man u*ho impresses us, and come away Ihtiikina we have met the world —Fielden Hughes. "TIRED" lr.liJ ll S V"i>XLartvfad i..i •* IK.I -nU' l~lm, TW 11tI. i-i U*B. Plb Mt !• Hhm %  *• Iran *• intaB mi dn 7^ kUMi.aAkia,. CHn—~ Dash KaWt rju in ih. U-. f^f •M, Ik. rW UnJ. M4.|. In-Wli •< mr*—hi! -uJitai~ uf Down with Ihe Tyrant RHEUAAATISM TAKE i BRAITHWAITES RHEUMATIC REMEDY | It will bring you great comfort and ease year sufferings with the first boUlr. Kfi I imilttitvi LONDON. Aug 29. Egpect sparks to fly next week WhCP Trinidad's Al)>ert Gomes "Personality and Conflict 10 and Jamaica's Rustamanle, meet mnica" bv Madeline Karl (L In London for the talks on Canpool University Press 15s). past six months. She is expected .o complete her duties at the end Jaof September. rrBusine-iK Visitors The Off to Jamaica at the end of ada-West Indies trade. "Senor" author worked for two years from September go two representatives Gomes in a recent statement de1947—49 as social psychologist to of I.C.I.. Dr. A. W. H. Barton, scribed %  'Senhor" BuMa's political the West Indian Social Survev. overseas sales manager of the dyespeeches as "Homeric thunderI'ncked with many absorbing instuffs division, and Mr. L. Birch. lng." And I rjther gather that terviews, the U-ok re-iterates UM %  actlca) IrMV may ;'.so visit Bustu took a dim view. Incidcnclaim that out of the conflicts off other British Caribbean territorially don't expect any formal dlsthe past a new culture and a new lag. The purpose of their trip is cusglons on Federation after the people are slowly emerging. d routine oheck on ICl trade talks are romplrlcd. 1 hear Medical Officer Uisineaa. thar whatever may be said on tb* sailing early in October lo L.k.Archdeacon subject will be said by the west U|| |H r appolnlmcnt as Medical The Kev. Rowland W. Taylor, Indian leaders among themselves officer, British Guiana, is Dr. vicar of SI. Mary's Welllngborand will be strictly private. She || a Agatha Yhap. At presen. < ugh has been appointed Archli IL asaaaHBM "be %  bouse surgeon at St, Gilt* deacon of British Honduras wit! muK nugar Hospital. Camberwell. an upCentral America. The first unloading of bulk polntmcnl she has h eld for the sugar in the port of Liverpool last week attracted great attention. Several hundred people gathered at Huskissin Dock to see mechanical grabs unload 4,000 tons of unrefined Jamaican sugar from the Sugar Transporter. To give the operators an opportunity to familiarise themselves with the operation the first shipment was unloaded at half speed. Only two Lady Blackburne Awards Certificates To Nurses ANTIGUA. II win necessary for a numbci uracs to be trained At Itullollierton Hospital on !£". ?""}* "V"""""* relurn to Mnaarta. u i.,rtv mSSi.JZL hr l l "'l ' <•* "l> poslllonj as trabB were used Instead of lour. Wednewlay lust I.idy Hlaekburne ,„ Eventually work will be speeded presented certllkales „f Iralnlna mi .iiui 1hi< tiiTd-iiiiuiH uf uriitv. -*-A ...i-^._ %  _ L • In will Inhastened correspondingly. D r. N J U Margrtson Mcdlcai UncatC9 an 1 t ,rim > Lady BlackWelcome As an outsider, I take thi port unity to Welcome the West Indies as the latrsi entrants for the Davis Cup. This competition which originated in 1900 has Sup!.. welcomed Uidy Blackburne In the presence of an In?£.'> '" %  "• %  I ltbarlnaj niuln the xhade of ITMI Mai th Bdward Word. Hidrew .illrtitnin t-. ehs*T*|H • % "eh arc taking ptaog m lh e hoswhich originated In 1900 has in ,"i ,i -.-*.. I .'. c "' "" recent year, been dominate by l '^[***** n w anii *'h lha eonMructlon of a new Tuberculo iwhich has bean ivccnll ipleted. a. number of |>atients the Magdaleiu W %  I i. the Americans and the Austiaiians. The West Indies may take ard time to And thc.r feel in the high "" clas* of play which is required. But in players like Prank Mot!'"* '''"'Ponirily housed in the n TrlUc. and Ian McDonald both of bsiUdlna;. while the MlLgnalana whom have played In representaundcigoing major reconstructn tlve games in this country thev l '* hoped that by next year ; have youngsters of great promise. "mmodntlon geneially will „ much improved though the i K"ok Review croa-cd numlwr of beds will -.'ill A valuable study of the racial I* inadequate in comparison v/ith and economic problems which i:.> .-ontinuous rising number of have confronted Jamaica in recent patients being ndmittcd. The FUIT years is contained In a new book would have to be Increased and fttipert'B Spring Adventure—27 CROSSWORD %  I 1 •" 1 I %  1 '"1 • 1 • %  1" Hup*. •peert rste J Muidar dad barn aianding on and. %  iiu hjwa diopprd bick into hi murmur*. "And I 'van pull out whKh boulder * Suddenly h .pia* iha ,.| laacr r..i ,„ .Jong. Evrfihing'* sol lha draj bom tha '• %  I tlsjm now I raaon out and look imt I To his surprise larmer frowiu hc*valr, "E*aihing orrtainly M not afl r-: he ungnasly. fust yon go too* M (ho*e irecs *od the hcd| •here you mst DM bston I" %  Jump tna %  I 'Li* of ma J.au Ui %  i M| i,] all: ad faai.lou. i4i I About thu wouia M t free 1*1 'J Only pwiui dusaeas. ii I Ka> %  pat t %  ... 1. leu (Ji . UecUM to elucidate again r (71 II ft*lnf poww. ,7| -'i rcir uf muuxa altar te* .'. 'r, 1 " f ""• l *lverei:oTV H • i Wlisn Ana. MipD.1** lliem Da>i i Baesst* thai bring prul' tho opaor— fufiiiiuon. i ismaj U-e no I I. li> %  '. 9 Aeroaa. ti by ut!i burst, i" Uit a.teraa *ir. ift) p M i.i ifui* uneiviiiMd. f|i I* wiSi !" 1 1 l ^' 1 ,nra ri0 l •* right. |S> i fWtr.vanM IT ice la added i . Vif 1 ^fc"**** "" ii" '.1 S^f-, l \a I 2" u t i. fc.cjaao '' - >Un. Si tiI*,.,, NOTICE HAVING SOLD OUR BRANCH STORF. NO. 27, BROAD STREET TO MR. GEORGE SAHELY ALL ACCOUNTS ARE PAYABLE AT T. B. EVANS (WHITFIEM)S BRANCH) NO. 15. BROAD STREET 'PHONE : OFFICE 42M ... DEPTS. 4220 FOR TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 9 19S2 Look in the section In which your 'irthday comes and ^ j^ And what your outlook Is. according to the stars. ******** —If >ou will let mind and heart harbour March 31—April ft) only high-minded thoughts and avoid dlcit latonal tendency you will find It a most — satisfying day. ( *r * *^*'i ED i._ *.— y UI *"" lo lighten the burdens of -*_ *pru u—May l0„ ie weakp netdy and things will be well W for you. Heart interest* can be pleasant if put on a 50-50 basis. • • *~ aa.^^ !" !!-. . --Highly sponsored: rriendlintss, being fk mm l ~ Jmam "thoughtfully artiiulate. Relationships show mf gaiety, riskiness; be on guard. ft OAMOSB —May be attracted to certain ideas, *T JOBS 83—July S3 schemes; be extra careful. Use your sense of balance, plus listening to intelligent friends. S> r • -Fine period for staunch effort?, sensible ^ investments for long pull. Don't let the *T" past hinder work for j better future. „ * + ".-•ughiful zealous action should *• I lies for gains. Be ready to make quick capital of opportunities before 4K IJXftA —Vibrations for the better as day progress,** %  apt. 84—Oct. 13 cs. Don't let your mind or actions run Just hither and yon' St„\ with sensible ideas, you can't miss advancing. 4V # a. %  OOBPIO —Most matters should run smoothly if you Oct. 84— NOT. tl are alert. It won't take much effort; much yC will depend on how you present yourself. -*• M —Your day can be a gratifying one. perr* haps Hilled with magic moments, so watch actions. Then, are Ukely days; fill them ably. .fc • %  —You can really stand on your own If you !" are alert Make full use of good leads. Romance favoured. • • • —Be amenable, a good host, employ your generous inclinations; avoid outside con,^ tention. Defer to your obligations; wisely *T spend your money. * • ,a PUCE* —Mainlaln n pleasant attitude and others ^ Tab. 81 -Marco ,nll l,e more congenial. Be aboveboard In all transactions; favourable results will taa j-.u u—Ait. a vuoo Aai. a leu 0APBI00l Dae. 23 Jan. 91 *T"TTT Jan. Zl Fab. 90 %  k •k %  k YOU BORN TODAY: Innately modest, thoughtful, Indus^ ^ trious. Your personnllty can impress in business, social affairs. * Your Sign has many noted philosophers, chemists, writers, actors, doctors, teachers, public speakers. Birthdate of: Jos. ^Stransky. noted conductor; Luigi Galvani. Ital. physicistLeo Thy yt Tolstoy, famed writer, philosopher.


A







WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts: 10.00 a.m
Meeting of the St. Michael's Vestry
10.00 a.m
Meeting of the Legislative Council: 2 p.m
of the House of Assembly: 3 p.m
Police Concert at Crab Hili,
Mobile Cinema ‘si Estate
at Searles Yard,
Christ Church: 7.30 p.m

For the cause that lacks assistance
the wrongs that need resistance

For the future in the distance

And the Good that I can do.



Har bados :

ESTABLISHED 1895

NAGUIB CALLS

48 Arrested For Trial -~ faa te
As Soon As Possible: tg ae













After 100 Yrs.

LONDON, Aug. 29.

Geneva: The International Ex-
press Train Company has decide
that, owing to “constant vex
tions” caused to passengers*6
the frontier, the Orient Exy ess
will no longer go to
The Express has been
through Bulgaria
years.

-Madrid: A young Spanish bull-
fighter was gored and killed by
the first bull in the bullring «‘
Salamanco this week. He is ih?
first bulvighter to be killed
Spain since the death of he
famous Manolete at Linares ia

CAIRO, Sept. 8.
The Egyptian army’s Commander-in-Chief, now the, Children
nation’s Premier and undisputed leader said today he would}
question 48 national political leaders arrested yesterday |

and try those who “should be brought to trial.” | When an (Advoeate) re-
Some of the nation’s leading personalities were caught || porter visited the Children’s

up in yesterday’s swift moves which saw the resignation of || Geedwill League, Constitu-
Aly Maher as Premier, the elevation of strong man General
Mohammed Naguib as Premier with a civilian cabinet, and |
the arrest of practically every leader who ever had ties
with exiled King Farouk.

playing with broken toss ae

and it was apparent thai

L i 4 these children realised thai

Naguib meanw called their toys were none of the
cabinet meeting to discuss a

i |] best. ,
revolutionary programme which| Sabr J | One nurse “The
will limit land ownership " re- ets children a in = of Hh.
Bey hie neceneteaes oe «8| Shoot D n toys. Some of them get new

yY § C é 20 }

persons arrested yesterday will’ toys as one time, but
shortly be interrogated by civil] a "Gee eee ei = 1947.
authorities and will be tried as: layin ths was notic

soon as possible if the interroga-! Pp ew a dolt without

Canterbury, speaking at Masia



TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9.

SABINET MEETING





i
Stops Run |








Bulggris) |

for a hun) ed :

New York: The Archbishop « {|

tion shows they should be || @rms and another boy was chusetts this week, said: “VThe|
brought to trial”. Those arrested SEOUL, Sept. 8. trying to amuse himself {/Church of England’ contemple tes |
are allowed complete freedom} American Sabre jets destroyed|| With a car without wheels. no revision of its attitude towards |

or damaged 10 Communist M.1.G. |
15 jet fighters Monday in an ex-|

plosive renewal of the battle for
air supremacy over North Korea. | German Cabinet

Simultaneously the ground war|
Agree On Draft

erupted in a fierce struggle for|
control of a strategic hill on ee
BONN, Germany, Sept. 8

inside Koubbeh secondary school
and can talk freely to each other
the spokesman said.
He added that their
could send them food.

Smashed Attempt

General Naguib's drastic mea-
sures were believed in London
on Monday to have smashed the
attempt to gather forces against
his military regime in Egypt. The
general’s move was also said to
have strengthened the hand of
the already powerful Moslem
Brotherhood which has so far
preferred to remain behind the
scenes,

The mass circulation afternoon
newspaper France Soir on _ its
front page Monday carried two
long articles detailing yesterday's
developments and giving exten-
sive interpretation and comment.
“Tyhus less than seven weeks after
his entry on the Egyptian politi-
eal scene, the chief of the military
junta has grabbed civil power,”



sed when man and wife fail to
live a normal life, and divorces)
registers failure and sin.” /
Rangoon: Some 50 soldiers ou
of 200 held prisoners in Manda- |
lay military detention camp es-
caped this week by geiting |

families

central front,
aw Korean infantrymen bat-|
ter

pulverizing Communist| Monday ¢
artillery and facing numerically | sey approved the draft of an| were retaptured;

agreement on Germ a ova wr
Superiar Reds momentarily re~ |i an reparations | being rounded up. |

o Israel for Nazi crimes against .
took the commanding peak but'the Jews. The agreement will be soa Resse toe ee ey ee

were finally forced to withdraw. signed by the German
It was the fifth straight day of |Konrad Adenauer and oe tee ago has just reached its destins-
the air to air combat between! Foreign Minister Mose Sharett in tion in Malta. A covering nore|
United Nations and Communist Luxembourg, from the Post Office, apelagsing |
dogfighters and included more| The Israeli Cabinet on Sunday|f0r the delay, explained that
than 65 enemy planes. The day’s, approved Sharett’s signing of the|/etter was found by a guide 01
bag brought Allied claims to 38| agreement, worked out only after|@ glacier in Switzerland. It wes
M.LG. casualties so far this|lengthy negotiations in Thelin a mailbag which had let
month.—U.P, Hague. It provides for $83,300,000 | Frankfort in a German =,
worth of German goods to be de~| October 1938. The plane h
New Device To Be organizations for the benefit of Sydne:
| eee seca y: A housewife in Nev
crimes against the Jews, .
WASHINGTON, Sept. 8. Federal Finance Minister Fritz|T0â„¢ and _ sent them to be re-

jlivered to Israel and to Jewish] crashed nearby.
° . . | .
Tried On Sabrejets material compensation for Nazil shabby old chairs in her sittinc-
Schaeffer returned early from the ]°°vered. Under the worn fabr:

‘



it said, Air Force Secretary Thomas K. upholsterers found ti
5 F International Monetary Fund Con- $ found antique tapes-
signea. " deteeat “auld hes] secret new device “on the Fog |ference in Mexico’ City fo ake|ty., containing threads of pu

‘ 7 part in Monday’s Cabinet session, ]80ld. Experts will examine it
in Rovea Suit give the “Uuaiied | Reparations payments will be[” Kingston: Millions of tong
States “a very great technical | SPread over a 12 year period. dolomite has been discovered ‘a
advantage” over the Russian| The Cabinet also discussed the |Jamaica, the government announ-
M.I.G’s. objections of the Arab States to|ces. Dolomite is carbona\

He also said that firstly fighter | reparations ,and particularly that}and magnosium and Js ©

formed a military cabinet which
he will head as well as being
Minister of War. He announced
that he will only hold the direc-
tion of affairs until election, which
should be organized next Fébru-
ary after the cleaning up of the
political parties has finally been
achieved.
Army’s Triumph

But the General already an-
nounced last July that he had no
intention of interfering in civilian
affairs: in fact, we witnessed yes-
terday in Egypt the triumph of

een ties er eal een becnereelnseeatctieghe Maiden onasdttliinasienecnihidigrnwaiacineaen

was five times higher than in July|that reparations goods would]steel. Millions of tons of high-

up aircraft production “to some|lation to its Arab neighbours. |discovered in the

tions”. He said he thought that|influence the decision, it was
the boost in bomber production, | learned.

which includes light bombers was
“a little astounding”. Second-
ly, “to sacrifice quality for a

the army over the political par-| quantity we cannot afford would Enemy In The East

coal.

Bilbao: During a bullfight here
this week, the ring was flooded
by a high tide. The matador:
were up to their knees in water
and one of the bulls was drownel.
Spectators were evacuated
boats.

Farnborough Death

— UP.



—



ties. Everything recently led uS] be silly”. He said this in answer Pe
to predict the imminence of this,to a Senate Preparedness Sub- Will Strike First
brutal eth of the old 7" Committee charge that too many

tem, Young officers every ay} “gimmicks” on air force planes 5

are taking a larger place in ad-|were slowing down production FRANKFURT, Cs
ministrative life, entering open|and harming effectiveness. Fin- ept. 8.

—$$ $$$ —

conflict with old functionaries| letter said that he and the Air} Marshal Alphonse Juin, Com-
and politicians are exasperated by] Force Chief of Staff have looked ee E ae he Toll Reaches 28
the inexperience and aggressive-|over the air force “gimmocks” forces in Centra urope, ic

{ ; “they retty|ed that the enemy in the East
ness of the newcomers. a ea they, seem pretty will strike first in any future war,

cer EY
More Commercial Exchanges
Between France, Japan Urged
TAIPEH, Formosa, Sept, 8 |Plane approached after zooming

PARIS, Sept. 8. ; : through the sound barrier. He

, A highly placed unnamed
KUMAO NISHIMURA, first Japanese ambassador t0| american official predicted that es ee ate tee dengaly
France since the war, called on Monday for an increase in| Washington will approve the use| P c on the side for

h list Divi-| 2 better view. The plane was
commercial exchanges between France and Japan which ot et See ooo, * vem! torn to pieces seconds afterwards

« difficult and the boy was among those
would “help to solve our two countries’ so very ber elections regardless of who| #4 ee cs,
and so very similar problems.” wins.—C.P.

Of the 63 persons injured in
The déaire of the Japeacse Gov- the tragedy, 45 are still hospital-
ernment is to solve its economic

ized. An inquest on the dead was
difficulties, not by resorting to coed Se Oe Be-OF
unlimited economic expansion but

by increasing the volume of ex- °
change of merchandise with the Survivors’ Names
Released

French Union in such a way that &
MIAMI, Sept. 8.

the balance of payment between

our two countries may be bal-

anced”, the Japanese diplomat ;

told United Press in an exclusive The Coast Guard rescue centre
_- \at Miami today released the names |
_,jof 19 survivors of the ill-fated

-Foundation Star, battered by

interview.
“I have found great comprehen-
gg {fringes of a #urricane in the)
t } Atlantic. Among them were Jose|

sion and sympa for our aims |
among French political and com-
mercial circles, Towever nt is still
too early for us to point out defi-

Sae, a 39 year old Peruvian sea-|
man, Sydney Moore, 29, a searnan |
from Honduras; Kneelan [,!

nite results, although I must say

there are encouraging trends and

one or two concrete achievements j
Moore, 32, a seaman from Hon-
‘duras; Manuel Cruz Duarte, 42,
',a seaman from Honduras; Jose

in this direction.”
At present the balance of pay-
Gonzales, 41, a Spanish fireman.
—UP.

FARNBOROUGH, es

A_ fourteen-year-old oy died
raising the death toll to 28 in the
“*texplosion of the De Havilland

supersonic plane at Farnborough

Us. WILL APPROVE air gw on Saturday.
2% CHINESE NATIONALIST | ton, ad shouted. gleefully “here
DIVISIONS IN KOREA he comes Daddy” when D H 110









CORONATION PURPLE FOR PEERS:




























|
ment is in favour of France which |
exported more goods than it im-/
ported from Japan. Nishimura |
said: “Lately I have seen in some |
French newspapers opinions ex- |
pressing the fear that Japan might | F~
become a dangerous corpetitor | ,;
for European industrialist nations
whose prices were higher than
Japanese prices.” oe

6
2

Pakistan To Order oe 4
° ; : Sas s | bassedor to Tokyo. The 6l-year-

Jap Machinery e . P : es\ old diplornat, has already sexved
see * : — J in the ‘Tokyo Embass - a ‘a=

NAGOYA, JAPAN, pt. 9. tary 2 the - first or! at,
Pakistan is preparing to place

: and also in Peiping. He also served
oor oe bude wn Of tex- in Bucharest, Berlin and Buda-
tile machineries t apan, it | pest. —U.P.
was revealed on ne co Oy m
representatives rom rachi,

Zafar Hassan and Abbaf Bhoy are Labour Party Condemns
in Nagoya negotiating for an in-; Of
itial order of $5,000,000 worth of Denationalisation
Freight contig
LONDON, 8.

cotton spinning machinery.
The Labour Party urea! lated a

Ta Tokyo Named

RUSsE 5, Sept. &
Chevalic de Schouteete de Tér-
varent, the Belgian Minister to
Denmark, on Monday was named









give an estimate of Pakistan's total
need because many factories re-
quire new machinery and it will

ALTHOUGH the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II of England is still
nine months off, preparations are going into high gear for the big





Buyers said that they could not
resotution among the rank and file}





take at least five years to com- event throughout England. Some Peers and Peeresses just don't own dimed to half Government's bent

plete the Pakistan programme., the ceremonial habiliments, and these poor ones must rent them or | satondltation of freight trucking.

For the present they said that buy them. To buy them would cost about $1,100, while an outfit can It condemns the plan, saying

here w an urgent need of ma- ented for $70. O firm of outfitters in London's Covent Garden that it will prevent integration of

hine jute manufacturing,| specializes in this renting trade and here are some of their employees in overall transportation policy

veaving hosiery knitting and ! dusting off robes that will ome noble but impoverished frame | and cause heavy losses to the
g.—U.P. * during the coronatio (INP) state-run railroad.—©.P

divorcee, The Church is distres-'

The West German Cabinet on through the water mains. Twelve |

| Relations Improve

living elsewhere a3’/South Wales grew tired of two| diplomatic staff in Tokyo in order}™anian. A _ West



1952





YESTERDAY S WEATHER REPORT
Rain odri Maton

Tefal gant nipe > ive ; 8.5 . ¥ eae
Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F

Wind Velocit¥: 7 Miles per hour
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 20.970 (3 p.m _) 29.880

TODAY

Sunrise: 5.45 a.m

Si nset: 6.12 p.m

High Tide: 7.45 a.m. 7.30 pan,
Lew Tide: 1.22 a.m, 1.9% p.m

PRICE : FIVE CENTS







JOH HUNTING



From early yesterday morning c.:penters, masons and labourers began

to form long queues outside “The Unique Arcade” building, Broad
Street, in search of jobs. The building is now being renovated.

Ricardo Arias Here
To Undergo Repairs



‘Mossadegh Extends

Purge Of Army

TEHERAN, Sept. 8.

Premier ‘Mohieamed Mossadegh extended his purge of

the Army on Monday after bitterly attacking proposals vy
President Truman and Prime Minister Winston Churchill
to settle the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. Mossadegh, who
acts as his own War Minister, dismissed Lieutenant General
Abdul Hussein Jejazi( former police chief and military
Governor, nine Major Generals, and two, Colonels,

STEVENSON
DENOUNCES . gp [sald t at —— attack on
| U.S. PRESS + epee oes

igtions. Wilton Jones, President
. PORTLAND, Sept. 8. the African Cities Service Com-
Governor Adlai Stevens¢

ghy who came here to survey the
opened his Pacific coast campai uation, conferred on Monday

Me





other high officers were listed for
retirement
A British Embassy spokesman

| Army citcles repotted tKat 123
t
|












\tdday by denouncing — ithe Agnerican, Ambassador Loy
|tes aired was development of “sz en¢gerson. He plang po leave for
jparty Press in a vepaber ahan on Tuesge jcountry,’ Asserting that “th iM the Kuwai gion across

overwhelming majority” of jn Gulf from

American Press opposed

ore “automatically” hifits that he might
emocratic Presidential nominee agree to a court settlewwent of the
lvidiculed some newspapers’ stand]oj] issue after rejecting the Brit-
jthat the Democratic victory this}ish—_American offer

jyear would endanger the survival The first condition igs that [ran
jof the two-party system. and Angio-Iranian determine the
}. I really can not bring myself to) limit and nature of the dispute.
|believe that the Republican Party] Mossadegh said after the Inter-
is about to fade away, even if it{national Court ruled that it had

_of the

loses in 1952,” he said. “How can| No jurisdiction, that Iranian courts

THE motor vessel Ricardo Arias, captained by Senor the Republican Party disappear| Were the only judicial authority
p pu PI

Celestino Allimilla, arrived here from Martinique on Satur-
day to undergo repairs on the dry dock. Yesterday morn
ing the boat which was in the outer harbour came up along
side the dock.



The vessel, which is registered’ Surely Republican publishers
in Panama, and owned by a Col-

iwhen about 90 per cent of the|competent and listed
| Press for 10 or 15 years has been claims

ov the American people day Anglo- Ire inian payment of sev-
| after day that the Republican eral years’ debts. Damages aris-
|Party alone can save the Republic?| ing ‘preventing the sale of oil.

and] Payment of customs and monopoly

counter-

‘editors don’t honestly believe thitlrights owed in bringin lies
German~Japanese | jombian in Santa Marta, situated to) jthey have so little influence. dyty vot leer

|

in cattle trading for which purpose
ona was specially built
Her
BONN, Sept. 3. . ;
West Germany is increagg her | Spanish
Indian, th
to establish closer relations be-|**ipper speaks English fluently
tween the West German Federal | He said he was foreed to make

Republic and Japan, it was learn-| arrangements to have the repairs
‘ed on Monday.

Brich Jakob will; carried out here after

leaye on September 14, for Japan, month and 20 days in Martinique

to be second man at the German |to effect repairs. When they were} Bt ‘idge Police Station is steadily

Embassy in Tokyo, able to get the dock, it was discov- |

Jakob is one of the few mem-jered that the material was not|

bers of the German Foreign Office} obtainable in the French Island.

7 speaks Japanese, He was

and bomber producti. in July|of Syria, which protested to Bonn |lining furnaces to convert fron to] enterprises. :
P — Pp The Germans are also planning to be in Barbados, because he is

1951. He said that the stepped-|serve to strengthen Israel in re-|grade iron ore have already been |'© establish a consulate in Japan |#l¢, 10 understand the language.

; island. But| &t either Kobe_or Yokohama, ‘his 1 ,
extent has exceeded our expecta-|These objections did not, however,|there is one snag. There is no|+" the opinion of the German gov-|4ifficulty in



the first Belgian post-war Am-'!





|
|

before the war, where

in Japan
he worel, for German industrial Hospitality

He said he extremely glad

Martinique, they
finding their
ernment, would serve to est ab. / around because they
lish firm links between post-war/undenstand the French language,!
Germany and post-war Japan. and added to that, was the aifti- |

U.P.| culty in obtaining proper food.

However, he spoke very highly of |
Jap Film Attracts
Berlin Movie Fans

BERLIN, Sept. 8.

“Rashomon”, the prize
winning Japanese picture,
has attracted a permanent
flow of West Berlin movie
fans to the big theatres
along the city’s fashionable
Kurfuerstendamm. The
movie was awarded the
“Grand Prix” at the 1951
Venice festivals, and won
instantly the hearts of
audiences and critics like His Royal Highness Prince Axei
when it was shown as the of Denmark, President of the Dan-
highlight of the Berlin film ish East Asiatic Company, will

festivals almost three visit Japan during December to
nspec » company’s es ish-
sneniie dee: inspect the company’s establish

ments in that country, a spokes

Since that time the pic- man of the East Asiatic Company

ture, hailed as ‘fascinating,’ said on Monday. No éxact date

“truly Japanese,” and “oui- tor the Prince's arrival in Japan

standing” has drawn capa- could be given, however, as the

city audiences in two Prince’s itinerary has not yet beer

theatres on the Kurfucr- worked out in detail, the spokes-

“ man added. ‘

prepay sl ao ae Informed sources said — that
month starting on August {



French people in the island, and
said he and his crew appreciated
those kindnesses very much in-
deed

He has not yet had the opportu-
nity to see much of Barbados, but

he will like the piace,



Danish Prince
To Visit Japan

COPENHAGEN, Sept. 8.

Prince Axel planned to pay 4&

private visit to Emperor Hirohit«
over the screen of the during his stay in Japan, This
Maison de France with it» could not be immediately official-
425 seats, and presently {/ly confirmed. Before the last
causing box office runs »! , | World War, Prince Axel
a 382 seat studio theatre. cousin of King Frederik of Den-

—UP. mark—visited the
ly —U.P.

Imperial fam

Tunisians Reject

French Keforms

TUNIS, Sept. 8.

France’s proposed reforms for
Tunisia were rejected on Sunday.

The meeting lasting 75 minutes,
‘was attended by 38 members 0!
the Council. The two missing
members, presently .in France,
voted by proxy.

The French proposal envisages
giving the Tunisians a larger share
of administrative positions and a
stronger hand im r@nning the
country, but the Tunisians are
not !n agreement and claim that
the plan does not give them enough
liberty of action —U.P.

CEYLON PLANS TRADE
PACT WITH CHINA
COLOMBO, Sept. 8.
Commerce Minister . R G
Senanayake said he believes Cey
lon can enjoy boom conditions if
successful trade pact is nego-
tiated with Communist China
He is leaving for Peiping and
hopes to trade rubber, co; and
other products for rice ch is
in short supply. —C.P.

JAPAN TO OPEN
TRADE NEGOTIATIONS

TOKYO, Sept
Japan is prepared to open trade













negotiations h five natians.
Kyodo New “ney reported on
Monday r reements will |
be ought wi Ital Egypt, |
Sweden, Urgua the Philip- |

pines. —U.P the 2.75-inch rockets controlled

Ithe West of Venezuela, is engaged —UP oil

skipper, and crew are
except for one Pan«-!

waiting a

had great
way, gations concerning the matter
could not,

the kindness and hospitality of the}



from what he has seen, he thinks| After

radar. Thereafter, an automatic pilot takes over, guiding the plame in for the “kill” sud aiming and fiz

free. Payment of taxes on
uséd by British services in
Iran in World War II



POLICEMAN

U.P, & CP.
_ IMPROVING _|U,K.-U.S. Proposals
Reports from the General Ho.-

y 6 " as
pital yesterday showed that we To Iran ‘Generous
}condition of Cpl. C, Legall of the

SHEFFIELD, England,

Sept. 8...

Foreign Secretary Anthony
|General Hospital on September| Eden, said that the Truman—
6 about 3.15 a.m, suffering fron, | Churchill proposals for setiling
\@ bullet wound in his chest which the Iranian oil dispute were gen-
he received while investigating o yeaa, and fair withouy any hid-
shooting incident which was} den implication” in a Speech on
reported to have taken plecs} Monday night at a Conservative
at Grazettes, St. Michael, Party rally here. He said that
The Police are making investi-| the proposals, “take full account
of Persia’s natiional needs and as-
pirations. Moreover, the propos-
als recognise the fact that Persia

| Inspector Reid For ae a nationalised oi} industry,

do not seek to impose any

Tr kind of foreign control upon it.”
U.K. Course He noted tne cool ° reception
Persia gyve the proposals, and

Inspector George Reid of the] said: “f hope that there may still





| | improving.
Cpl. Legall was detained at Aho



local constabulary leaves the] be time for wiser counsels to pre-
island today on board the s.8.j vail in the interests” of Persia,
Oranjestad for England where he}eyven more than in our own,”

will enter Hendon Police Training OP.

College on « four months’ course.
completing the Course at
Hendon, he will do two months’
practical work in the training of
recruits at a Training Centre ia
England.

Inspector Reid is the third
officer of his rank to benefit from
a training scheme in England,| The Inter-American Press As-
rhree Gazetted Officers, 3 Super-|S0ciation last night condemned
intendents, 2 Inspectors, and 2}the burning and sacking of
jther ranks have already bene-/the offices of the Colombian
fited from similar courses. newspapers El Titmpo and El
Espectador as“ an unwarranted
aggression” caused by the failure
of Government to take adequate
precaution,



Newspaper Offices
Burned And Sacked

MEXICO CITY, Sept. 8.



Quartermaster

Arrested Jules Deubois, Chairman of the

KINGSTON, J’ca., Sept. 7. freedom of the Press Commit-
Captain E. R. Watts of thejtee of the organization, sent
Suffolk Regiment who was|President Roberto Urdaneta Ar-
Quartermaster here to the end of|balaez the following eabl
March last, was arrested at the;‘“‘Incendiarism and destruction
airport on arrival in England by |committed yesterday again
plane Saturday, for questioning|the reputable and distinguished
in connection with the disappear-|newspapers El Titmpo and El

ance of around £20,000 in military |Zspectador by members of your
stores and equipment from camp.|Conservative party in apparently
Watts was flown back to Jamai-|premeditated and unwarranted
ca at the request of military | aggression, will live in history as
authorities here. Local arrests | @ great blot against our name
have already been made in con- and as a most condemnable act
nection with the same affair. —«CP) —U.P



NEW STARE RE’ IN FLIGHT OVER CALIFORNIA



NEW ARM OF AMERICA’S AIR FLEET, the F94C “Starfire” (foreground) flies over Burbank, Calif., in company
with a “Shooting Star,” the original mass-produced U. S. jet plane. The “Starfire” is operated by a pilot
and a radar expert, who handle the 20,000-pound all-weather jet until the target has been located on the



by 1,200 pounds of special instruments, (International Soundphoto)




x



PAGE TWO







Caub Calling

R-G. H. ADAMS, C.MG.,

: Leader of the House of

Assembly; and the Hon. H. A.

Cuke, MLL.C., left the island on
Saturday*for England,

They will attend important

meetings to discuss the Canada-
West Indies Trade. These talks
are scheduled to begin today.
Home After Six Years
. “RAPHAEL FLETCHER,
B.Se of Grenada who had
been spending a four-day holiday
inthe island, returned home on
Friday by B.W.1A.

Mr. Fletcher who arrived by the
S.S. De Grasse during the past
week from England, had been
studying Science at the University
College, London and has been in
England for the past six years.

He was a guest at Super Mare
Guest House, Worthing.

Attended Conference

to Trinidad on Friday last by
B.W.LA. after spending a few
days here. He attended a Con-

“ference of the University College

the West Indies on the finances
of the College.

He is Minister in Charge of
Education and Social Services in
Trinidad and now holds the post
of Acting Minister in Charge of
Agriculture and Lands in the place
of Hon. Victor Bryan who is at
present in England on leave.

Attended Rangers Camp

ISS_EDNITH VAUGHAN re-

turhed to the island over the
week-end after spending a month's
holiday in Trinidad. Ednith, a
former pupil of Queen’s College,
and a member of the Rangers
Group, joined the Q.C. Rangers
who left here on the 2nd August
to camp at the Headquarters in
Belmont Circular Road.

To Visit Son

Me". EBENEZER’ ALLEYNE,

retired Grocer of Bush Hall
left. the island on Sunday by
B.W.1.A. for Grenada where he
will visit his son Victor and his
three grandchildren. He expects
to be away for about two weeks.

Spent Two Months

. LIONEL ATKINSON left
for Halifax, N.S. during the
week after spending two
fodths’ holiday with his mother.
Mr: Atkinson, a Barbadian, said
that he Was certainly glad to be

back home and had a very enjoy-
able’ holiday with his relatives.

West Indian Table Talk

: LONDON, Aug. 29.
Expect sparks to fly next week
When Trinidad’s Albert Gomes

a-Jamaica’s Bustamante, meet
n mdon for the talks on Can-
ada-West Indies trade. “Senor”
G in a recent statement de-
piethed “Senhor’” Busta’s political
spééches as “Homeric thunder-
ing.” And I rather gather that
Busta took a dim view. Inciden-
tally don't expect any formal dis-
cu ns on Federation after the
trade talks are completed, I hear
that whatever may be said on the
subject will be said by the West
Tn leaders among themselves
and. will be strictly private.

Bulk Sugar

The first unloading of bulk
sugar in the port of Liverpool last
week attracted great attention.
Several hundred people gathered
at Huskissin Dock to see mechani-
cal grabs unload 4,000 tons of un-
refined Jamaican sugar from the
Sugar Transporter. To give the
operators an opportunity to famil-
iarise themselves with the opera-
tion the first shipment was un-
loaded at half speed. Only two
gy were used instead of four.

ventually work will be s ed
up and the turn-round of ships
will be hastened correspondingly.

Welcome

As an outsider, I take this op-

rtunity to welcome the West
ndies as the latest entrants for
the Davis Cup. This competition
which originated in 1900 has in
recent years been dominated by
the Americans and the Austral-
jans. The West Indies may take
timé to find their feet in the high
class of play which is required.
But in players like Frank Mott-
Trille, and Ian McDonald both of
whom have played in representa-
tive games in this country they
have youngsters of great promise,

Book Review
A valuable study of the racial
and economic problems which
have confronted Jamaica in recent
years is contained in a new book






*upert cannot find the boulder
* had been standing on end.
must have dropped back into

©." -he murmurs. “And |
even pick out which boulder

, was."* Suddenly he spies the
ceoing farmer. striding along,
"cries the little bear.



HAVING SOLD OUR BRANCH STORE NO. 27, BROAD STREET

MR. GEORGE SAHELY
ALL ACCOUNTS ARE PAYABLE AT

T. R. EVANS (WHITFIELDS BRANCH) NO. 15, BROAD STREET

HE Hon. Roy Joseph “stn

MISS AMERICA CONTEST
re ae
fren,



Enroute to Atlantic City to take
part in the pageant of beauty and
talent and compete for the title
of “Miss America”, lovely Helga
Monroig, “Miss Puerto Rico of
1952,” sees New York and gets the
Sun from the top of the Hotel
Taft.—(INP).
From Grenada

R., DONALD BARWICK ar-
. rived in the island on Sun-
day by B.W.1LA. from Grenada on
a four-day holiday. He is a guest
at Ocean View Hotel.

Continuing Holiday

R. V. WALLACE and ‘his

daughter Lucrecia came over
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
from St. Vincent where they had
been spending a holiday. They
will be remaining in the island
for a chort time before returning
home to Trinidad.

* Mrs.

Back To Trinidad
ISS ISABEL ARNE left the

BARBADOS



BY THE WAY eee By Beachcomber Gertrude Lawrence

A WOMAN said the other day
that she knew a_ certain
man was a rascal by the shape
of his hat.

I know what she meant—who

ADVOCATE

Out of touch with everything

N council flats where goldfish
may be kept, but not cats,
tenants are asking how to keep

island by B.W.IA. over the better? But it is a dangerous gen- down mice. Some tenants throw

week-end for Trinidad
spending a holiday. She is em-
ployed a Stenotypist
Works and Hydraulics Department
at Arima, Trinidac.

During her stay

as

here she was

a guest of Mr, and Mrs. F. D, L. The genuine rogue knows that his tenants. reply:

Gay of Spring Vale Plantation, St.
Andrew.

Spent Few Days

R. ROY STEINHEIMER, Bar-
* rister-at-Law of Grenada,
and Mrs, Steinheimer returned
home by B.W.1.A. on Sunday after
spending a four-day holiday in
the island. They were guests at

Ocean View Hotel.

Missionaries Return
RS, THERESA ASHLEY and
Lillian Haughton,

Misstonaries of the U.S.A.

Seventh Day Adventist Church;

returned home last week after
spending two weeks’ holiday in
the island.

Pre-Retirement Leave
APT. A. NOBBS, Principal of
Queen’s College, British

(—— Guiana was among the intransit
: passengers by the S.S. —— =
week on his way to England. e
has gone on six-weeks pre-retire- policewoman has become a balé
ment leave and was accompanied let-dancer.
by his wife.

To Further Studies

R. LIVINGSTONE BECKLES,

son of Mr. and Mrs, Beckles
of Orange Hill, St. James, left the
island by T.C.A. during the past
week» for Canada where he will
further his studies.

For Two Weeks

RS. EUNICE LEUNG and her

son Robert were among the
arrivals over the week-end by
B.W.1L.A. from Trinidad for two
weeks’ holiday. They are guests
at Super Mare Guest House,
Worthing.

Enjoying Stay

ISS JEAN ALI is holidaying
in the island as a guest at
Super Mare and hopes to be re-
turning to Trinidad in a few days.

~

be twisted into a daredevil
of Sir Max Beerbohm’s character,
whose hat was “clerical in de-

sign, but bohemian in intention.”

hat must be impeccable. It is
the simpleton, the man who
merely wants to “cut a dash”,
who can afford rakish angles
and eccentric shapes. No woman
is deceived for long by the youth
on the promenade with “Yippee”
printed on the band of a boater
worn at an exaggerated tilt. It is
the respectable homburg which
gets her involved with exiled
Rumanian “ Pr,
Nothing to do with me
Her favourite tricks are imi-
ng a sparrow, hanging upside
down from your spectacles anh
peering into’ your mouth, and
inte tea She has one toe
missing her right foot.

OES that description fit any

lady of your acquaintance?
It is an advertisement for a lost
budgerigar.

Marginal note
SEE nothing surprising in the
announcement that an ex-

Doubtless she will
not be required for the miming-
priming stuff. But as a jiu-jitsu
expert she will come in very
handy when some fool in a leo-

his toy bow-and-arrow. When
the throwing-about starts the or-
dinary dancer will have no chance
against her, |

Listening Hours

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952
4.00—7.15 p.m, . sveee 19-76M, 25 51M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. New Records, 5 p.m.
Farnborough Air Display, 5.15 p.m.
From the Promenade Concerts, 6 p.m
U'ster Magazine, 6.15 p.m. Meet the
Commonwealth, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-
up and Prognamme Parade, 7 p.m. The





News, 7.10 p.m. Home News from

Britain.

7.15—10.8 p.m. .......... 25 53M, 31.32M
p.m Rendezvous, 7.45 p.m

15 ’
Personal Portrait, 8 p.m. Farnborough
Air Display, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,

She is employed with an Agency ; 8.30 p.m. Report from Britain, 8.45 p.m,

in San Fernando,



By Londoner

“Personality and Conflict in Ja-
maica” by Madeline Kerr (Liver-
pool University Press 15s). The
author worked for two years from
1947—49 as social psychologist to
the West Indian Social Survey.
Packed with many absorbing in-
terviews, the book re-iterates the
claim that out of the conflicts of
the past a new culture and a new
people are slowly emerging.
Medical Officer

Sailing early in October to take
up her appointment as Medical
Officer, British Guiana, is Dr.
Sheila Agatha Yhap. At present
she is house surgeon at St, Giles
Hospital, Camberwell, an ap-
pointment she has held for the

past six months.

of September,
Business Visitors
Off to Jamaica at

of LC.1., Dr, A, W. H.

section.
other
ies,

They may

business.
Archdeacon

The Rev. Rowland W. Taylor,
Mary’s Wellingbor-
cugh has been appointed Arch-
deacon of British Honduras with

vicar of St,

Central America,



Lady Blackb

Certificates

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ANTIGUA.

At the Holberton Hospital on
Wednesday last Lady Blackburne
presented certificates of training
and prizes to a number of nurses,

Dr. N. J. L. Margetson Medical
Supt, welcomed Lady Black-
burne in the presence of an in-
terested gathering under the shade
of trees near the Edward Ward.
He drew attention to changes
which are taking place in the hos-
pital right now, and with the con-
struction of a new Tuberculosis
Ward which. has been recently
completed, a.number of patients
from the Magdalene Ward are be-
ing temporarily housed in the new
building, while the Magdalene is
undergoing major reconstruction,
It is hoped that by next year ac-
commodation generally will be
much improved though the in-
creased number of beds will still
be inadequate in comparison with
the continuous rising number of
patients being admitted. The stuff
would have to be increased and



Adventure—27

Tt







* Eveything’s all sight now! |
et me, dr. a ont and took ;
me o his surprise :))

farmer frowns heavily, * Ever

thing ons i jot afl righ

je says grimly. “* Just n

look at t trees and’ the hedy |
where you met me before |"

NOTICE



TO

"PHONE : OFFICE 4294 =3-

a

urne Awards
To Nurses

it was necessary for a number of
jnurses to be trained in England
|who would eventually return to
|the island to take up positions as
|Ward Sisters,

| After the presentation of cer-
\tifieates and prizes, Lady Black-
| @ On Page 3






CROSSWORD



| Across

| Hopeless speed rate, (9)
8 It travels irom one country «

another. (6
Jump that makes me pale, (4)
Song of the hen ? (3)
Slay in skilled fashion. (4)
. About this would set free. (5)
. Only purtial darkness, (5)
Such a pet to be so down
trodden, (3)
Decide to elucidate again ? (7)
Staying power. (7)
Pear of & mistake after tea. (6)
Bet on @ neat alteration. (4)
When Ames supplies them. (5)
Down
Beasts that bring a professor ta
the openers, iy -
Liluminate, (9
Fascination, (5)
Anagram of 9 Across, (4)
Lose no pix by such a burst. (Â¥)
Attempt @ pointed gain. (3)
{ leave the aiternative to clear
air, (5) 10. Pruitt. (5)
gruite eee (6)
am emand asa right. (5)
Roe. (4 Sens
Contrivance if tce ts added. (1)

esterday's puzzie. — .
1 y*Rtoa: 6 Rear:*i0. Mont
Mone. 14° Let: ‘Lo. Alarm

SE ~acoses -

Feinwes ot
ove: 7. ¢
2° Lite: 13

stenstntpeiinunitninsiiaatahsiisaiasaiataiiaiinaiiiaaiaain: ~Ailaeaiabeadiiaiie api tahesinainitil nie ail detente animal

DEPTS. 4220

She is expected
.o complete her duties at .the end

the end of
September go two representatives
Barton,
overseas sales manager of the dye-
stuffs division, and Mr. L. Birch,
also visit

British Caribbean territor-
The purpose of their trip is
a routine check on ICI overseas







Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the Editorials,
9 p.m. Twenty Questions, 9.30 p.m.
Barn Dance, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10
p.m. News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Wyntord
Vaughan Thomas Talking, 10.30 p m.
The City





after eralisation. A prim felt hat can the goldfish at the mice, but that

is “creating a disturbance”. It is

in the shape very easily, as in the case alSo cruelty to goldfish, and, in

case of a direct hit, to mice.
ie council says: “Tempt them

cheese, and trap them”. The
“The hungriest
mouse in Europe couldn’t be
tempted. to touch the kind of
cheese we get.” What about spe-
cial council flats for mice, who
would not be allowed to kept
human ?

ENTER the fairies Grogblossom
and Quartbottle

Who would have thought it?
E trimmings on a lady’s hat,
Says my paper, “were inedi-
ble carrots, ra » and gher-
kins”. Inedible is the operative
word. It warns off the greedy,
who might steal up behind the
wearer and begin to browse on
the hors d” oeuvres, I knew a lady
who decorated her hat with hens’
eggs, and wore it in a heatwave.
Hoping they were lightly boiled,
aman approached and tapped
one of them with his spoon.
#Come in!” called the lady ab-
sent-mindedly, But the man’s
mouth was too full for words.

And so suy all of us +

| BOY SCOUT who dropped
{ plums from the tower of a

’ pard-skin tries to shoot her with|church on to a minor canon did

ynot attempt to claim that this was
‘his good deed for the day. He
jWas afterwards tried by a Scout
{eourt, and “sentenced to stand
under a tree while other Scouts
dropped potatoes on him.” The
potatoes were uncooked and
therefore inedible. He should have
mounted the tower again and
dropped the potatoes on the min-
or canon, Then they might have
stood him under a tree and drop-
ped delicious plums on him, thus
combining Scout justice with
good-deedery,



Talking Point

Good clothes open all doors.—
Thomas Fuller. ,

How often do we meet one man

who impresses us, and come away

thinking we have met the world.
—Fielden Hughes.







sii
Dies Of Cancer
NEW YORK, Sept. 8.

Gertrude Lawrence died of ae 4
cancer of the liver, it was learned
on Monday, as arrangements
were complete for the world-
famous actress’ funeral. Authori-| ®
tative sources said that the 50-
year-old British born actress died
on Saturday “of primary tumor
of the liver or cancer.”

At the time of Miss Lawrence's
death physicians noted the cause
as an acute case of infectious
hepatitis, a virus disease . which
attacks the liver. The autopsy,
approved by her husband pro-
ducer Richard S. Aldrich, reveal-
ed cancer,

—UP.

and YoU a if re

4 4



FOR TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9. 1952

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952
re we < yt
pla STA RS: an

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

—If you will let mind and heart harbour *

!

*
*

March 21—April 20 only high-minded thoughts and avoid dic-
tatorial tendency you will find it a most
satisfying day. +
TAURUS —Do your share to lighten the burdens of
April 21--May 20the weak, needy, and things will be well +
for you. Heart interests can be pleasant
if put on a 50-50 basis. s

*

CANCER —May be attracted to certain ideas, *
June 22—July 23schemes; be extra careful. Use your sense

—Highly sponsored: Friendliness, being
thoughtfully articulate. Relationships show
gaiey, riskiness; be on guard. ,

GEMINI
May 21—June 21

of balance, plus listening to intelligent
friends.

—Fine period for staunch efforts, sensible
investments for long pull. Don’t let the
past hinder work for a better future,

LEO
July 24—Aug.

—Keen, thoughtful zealous action should *
govern your strides for gains. Be ready to

VIRGO
Ang. ow. 88 make quick capital of opportunities before «

you.
” LIBRA —Vibrations for the better as day progress- x
Bept. 24—Oct. 23 ©s. Don't let your mind or actions run just
hither and yon! Stay with sensible ideas,
you can’t miss advancing.
SCORPIO —Most matters should run smoothly if you
Oct. 24—Nov. 22 are alert. It won’t take much effort; much
Down with the Tyrant will depend on how you present yourself.
RHEUMATISM SAGITTARIUS —YOUr day ‘can be a gratifying one, per- *

haps fiilled with magic moments, so watch
actions. These are likely days; fill them
ably.

Nov. 23—Dec, 22

BRAITHWAITE'S
RHEUMATIC
REMEDY

It will bring you great com-

—You can really stand on your own if you *«
are alert. Make full use of good leads.
Romance favoured. x

CAPRICORN
Dec. 23— Jan. 21

—Be amenable, a good host, employ your
generous inclinations; avoid outside con-
tention. Defer to your obligations; wisely
spend your money.

AQUARIUS
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

k‘euweekankraerweuewewekek

PISCES —Maintain a pleasant attitude and others ba
Feb. 21 —March 20 will be more congenial. Be aboveboard in
all transactions; favourable results will

ensue. > +

*

fort and ease your suffer-
ings with the first bottle.

*



YOU BORN TODAY: Innately modest, thoughtful, indus-
trious. Your personality can impress in business, social affairs.
Your Sign has many noted philosophers, chemists, writers,
actors, doctors, teachers, public speakers. Birthdate of: Jos.
Stransky, noted conductor; Luigi Galvani, Ital. physicist; Leo >
Tolstoy, famed writer, philosopher.

*
ake KK we Kw kw we RHE

KILL

BEDBUGS
, WITH" NEW,

FLIT
Veen —"





GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
TO-DAY (Only) 8.30 P.M

Lash LA RUE Double! :
“FRONTIER REVENGE”








and
“OUTLAW COUNTRY”
with Puzzy ST. JOHN

WED. (only) 8.30 P.M
“SPORT OF KINGS”
Paul CAMPBELL &
“BLAZING ACROSS the PECOS”
Charles STARRETT

8. Winifred’s School
Building Fund





/

we

use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

Stay fresh all day — it’s easy when you use

Lifebuoy Toilet Soap.
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap will keep you
fresh for so much longer, Get a tablet of
Lifebuoy now, and wash your weariness

away !

FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS

X-LBT 672-1110-55

The deep-cleansing



ALWAYS













e



MAKES
‘MORE CALLS

COSTS LESS

TO RUN nd aus wear.

NEW!





costs less to rum.

10/12 CWT VAN |

(Product of Vauxhall Engineering Leadership)

Here is a beand new van—designed as a van and ot as a commercialised
private car—which carries bigger loads, makes more calls and











New, high-efficiency 4 cylinder engine of wide-bore, short stroke
design produces more power from less petrol, reduces piston travel

Tests show cylinder bore life increased by 50%.
New Shipment Arrived — We shall be pleased to supply particulars.

” ROODAL THEATRES
feet : EMPIRE OYAL
OLYMPIC ROXY Ri
‘on on > . Today & Tomorrow | Last Two Shows | Last Twe Shows
the : Today to Thursday 430 & 8.15 aay Today 4.30 & 8.20
doors make loading and 445 & 8.30 Universal Double 44 & Bs SARABAND
versa c'
' Universal aa A[NVISIBLE RAY" Ne Ne
with:— _ | Macdonald CAREY | Stewart GRANGER
Easy exit either side; THE PRINCE] Boris KARLOFF | Alexis SMITH in was
iLike Bela LUGOS#
ouput WHO and CAVE OF THE) my ouTLAW
“ONE HOUR ws
aU sare" oune BROTHER
Color by Technicolor
WAS A THIEF with
Charles BICKFORD |It’s the mystery of Starring
# Thursday only the great ae * | Mickey ROONBPY _
two seven 4,00 & 8.15 Farce Rowvery |" Wea, @ thurs.
Those two Extra Mb
tional young stars, “) WAS A seek gh Stiathe
Tony CURTIS SHOP LIFTER” (Musical) ‘HOTEL SAHARA”
URIE ani Wed. & Thurs
| color by Technicolor WHITE TIE ts” | ee my Sa8 ine
extra 3 —AND ae {Renata COLMAN in |“SALT TO THE
Latest News Reel | eee * | DOUBLE LIFE’ Fria iar
. Boon ‘OUTSIDE THE con riday Co
ee Eee WALL” |... DANGEROUS 430 & 8.90

ROBERT THOM LIMITED.

COURTESY GARAGE



DIAL 4616







}
tl!





at
S. WINIFRED’S SCHOOL
PINE HILL




on

Saturday, 4th October, 1952
From 3 p.m. to 6 p.m.

1/- Adults

12¢, Children

Admission -o-

To-day 5&8.30p.m. GLOBE and continuing
“LYDIA BAILEY”

le ROBERTSON — Ann FRANCIS — William MARSHALL
DeIT 12c., CIRCLE 24c., HOUSE 36c., BAL, 60c,, BOX 72c.
KIDS % PRICE AT MATINEES



(Dial 5170) OISTIN
al S17

(Dial 2310) |] wast 2 Shows To-day tibiek cama
TO-DAY & TOMORROW terre one PMO abo

4.50 & 830 p.m.
Warner Action Double!

TO THE VICTOR



4.45 & 830 p.m

Alfred HITCHCOCK'S
(Technicolor)












; Steph Coleen RS
Dennis MORGAN sbtephen, = Coleen ae
Plus Extra Special:
James CAGNEY in SUGAR CBS sol
OKLAHOMA KID |i counr masse a|/ TRAIN |
with Humphrey BOGART BAND fh ‘arley GRAN
a | |
THURS. Special 1.90 p.m. || Thurs. Special 130 p WHITE HEAT
, ” “WHAT'S COOKING James CAGNEY
“SPORTS OF (KINGS Donald O'CONNOR
Paul CAMPBELL & “PARDON MY Shura, (oaly:

ve ZING ACBOSS
rs THE PECOS’
STARRETT
Coming Friday 12th

THIS WOMAN IS

SORONG”™
Bud ABBOTT &
Lou COSTELLO
— ees









445 & 830 PM.
“To the VICTOR”
Dennis MORGAN
Plus

James CAGNEY in
“OKLAHOMA KID"

Charles



Wed. (only) 430 & 4.30
Whole Serial! say

“ROYAL MOL



RID AGA
DANGEROUS Bil RENN EDY with OGART
Joan CRAWFORD Robert ARMSTRONG Humphrey _B

/





MAN FROM

GAME"
r | PLANET &

BATTLE OF and

{SPEDER and E 1
THE FLY And

——ooOoOoOoOoO

MES. MIKE

APACHE PASS






TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE



LC CNET tian:

Jamaica To Get Technical School —
Equipped As
Trade School

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.
Jamaica’s sole technical school is to be re-organised
on modern lines so as to transform it into.a well-equipped
trade school and a technical college in the'future. Govern-
ment has taken this decision in order to provide facilities
for technical training in connection with plans for the in-





WORKERS IN U.S.A.

Lady Blackburne
‘’ ge
Awards Certificates
@ From Page 2
burne congratulated the nurses }
their success and hoped that they |
would all continue to work con |
scientiously Lady Blackburne|
mentioned that she herself
had nine operations she ha
often felt that it would do som
nurses good to be placed in thx
position of a patient at some tim:

and



during their training. Sympath
dustrial development of the island. cowards We patient is oft
th = aie ea greatly needed, and she hope |
— ——



Plans for the programme were
outlined by the Minister of Edu-

that these nurses would do thei
job with a love for it

*'Vi-nuphos

cation, the Hon. Lester Simmonds, { Miss Merman, the matron : le : 4 :

technic Po aan td » AR thanked Lady Blackburne for & For people convalescing after illness . . . for

in finan bet Cena ae ee kindly presenting the prizes, the W ill that “‘ run-down "’ feeling of everlasting tired-.. ;

ed by members of the Govern- nurses for their splendid worl ness... and asa sumulant to liven up your

ment and Government depart- and coqperation and also thos pervous Systema, V i-nuphos 1s the ideal tonic, 3
ments concerned, by members of ; pertons wito had given assistar make Vi-nuphos Tonic contains Vitamin By,

the Legislature and representa- | in making the new Nurses Hostel | mineral gl ycerophosphates and other stimu-

tives of branches of industry in a pleasant and comfortable place | lants which revitalize the nervous system

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lydina A,. Sch. Zita Wonita, s« h
Mary M. Lewis, Sch. Frances W. Sm:

the island.
Jamaican Elected



and restore the flagging appetite.
Don’t just ask your chemist for a tonic,



you









A Jamaican, Mr. Harry EE, Sch. Franklyn D ile , i i lite Ask for Vi : :
Vegitayes, Was dlachad sematnry anes Bue ane a a aii Me BARBADIAN workers in Arkansas, U.S.A. American Airline 7 Ask for Vi- nu phos (pronounced Vi-noo-foss),
of the Chamber of Commerce of ora Walia Tee Sch. Gardenio Standing in the cotton field are: left to right—-E. Clarke, Oliver Francis, Rudolph Branch, Hilton Wants Comets strong :
the Americas, at its second meet- B.' Compton. Sch’ Emeline Sch. ‘Marion Alleyne, Kenneth Archer, Albert Brathwaite, J. Allman and McDonald Devonish. q
ing held in Miami, recently. Belle Wolfe, Sch. Amberjack Mac A TT org eat SF. SOR emernpmaene Captain Eddie Rickenbacker, 9°
Mr. Vendreyes, who is a Vice- yy (Ribsido asian Tae ‘ e American first war ace and now | again?
President.of the Jamaica Chamber c. Alamilla, from Santa Marin Awenten” Policeman head of US.A, Eastern Air Line
of Commerce and a member of watt Bs Export Co I R ® H l # Company, wants to buy 35 to 60
A ae yeaa controlled, Indus cM vingguee tn iinga sien” QGeY RAINS Fe p rops 7 Comet Mark Three jet airliner. | —-——————— j
a eS ae ae » L. K. Williams Marketing Co. Ltd itten if delivery dates can be speedex oe ay
said —_ Tig wee Se —~ nat Vv Daetrwood, 94 tons, unde: J up Made (
way to get all countries in this Nellsen, from St. Lucia. Consigied to @,e RN & HA A , iE
hemisphere, including the United ™e Oe) Senet eee a gee rt In British Honduras In the Assistant Court of Ap- “You in Britain have a world- BEERS SOMPURES LINN Set tay Ope V.NPa”
States ayd Canada, to join the Markussen, from Glasgow: Axent peal on Friday Their Honours Mr. beater,” he said. “If I buy, all oo
chamber. ' 3 ee Plantations LAA. . : H. A, Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. other big American air lines will
Industrialists To Visit WL. irks, from at. Vincent Cone ete Se (From Our Own Correspondent) Hanschell fined Alice Small (40), follow suit.” a a
Siv Norman Kipping, Director the Schooner Owners’ Association. a domestic servant of New Or-
a. of the a ie of ; ll BRITISH HONDURAS, Sept. leans, St. geen 40/- to be a a pokesman of the a4 we? = OF FAMILIES AGREE THAT:
2 ritis ndustries! wil ead 4 Sea + in seven days or one month's land Company commentec “The
team of British industcialisne to we JULY is usually a fairly dry month. This year, ‘ee imprisonment with hard labour Mark Three Comet cannot b«
visit Jamaica, Trinidad and Brit- ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. ever, rain fell on every day. This was most unusual, follow- for using indecent language on ready until the end of the 1950s, -
ish Guiana in October. The Oe ee a ommemnae Me ing the rains during June, the country generally was very Tudor Street on June 30, and Captain Rickenbacker knows .
team, on an industrial survey purstem, 1." Aileyne, S Alleyne Mm. Wet. General crops, therefore, are doing well; but the Their Hancetion-Aitis. Gate Se ee ane ne ee aniteresten

mission, will consist of industrial
experts, experts in food and agri-

Kinsland, J. Charles, B
Cuencha, E

: in the Mark Tw » can speak
connie. Durante, H lumber men have had practically to close down all opera- |qecision of His Worship Mr. G./ ot Seat tastes toma od




















cultural “processing, li dus- *5S™ TEANIDAD, September 3th tions. B. Griffith Acting Police Magis- ; ”
tries, chemical Rciiatine, une Skeete. J. Best, Ros tf ion The farmers are not satisfied, of working up from the bottam |trate of District “A” who sen apne
chanical industries, a consulting Bourne, R. Davis, E. Davis, M. Leonard, @N@ complain that the rain makes Now that this C, D. C, projectjtenced Small to 21 days’ iin
engineer and possibly an expert Legurd. Leona. ae the weeds grow too rapidly. There has closed down a number of jocal prisonment with hard labour for | 9 ' Cleans nf ai
in building materials. ar Gates, "GC. Grete. a zara, Neve been an exceptionally good cattle owners are considering aj using indecent language which he AD SK y

Originally the survey had J. Izzard, R. ‘Lopez, R. Lopez, L Rami- crop of good pine-apples this similar project to be run by them-|called filthy and _ disgraceful é
been proposed by the Jamaica ree, Bi Ramirez, A. Ruiz, C. Ruiz,"R. year and early corn and rice are selves, commencing at the bottom.|Small appealed against the de Banish painful skin blemishes fast "
Government but in accepting the Woolley E) Lisehe wt coe Pa A: coming in. * * * cision, with Dé, Chase's Ointment tL L BY your le
invitation the British Government From TRINIDAD, September 6th Plane Servi The timely visit of Mr. Thomas} Small was spoken to by Police | The soothing,
proposed that the team should not .%,Gonsalves, B. Alleyne, E. Alleyne, 4 ne ' ace E. Sealey, the Editoy of the|Constable Fostes who heard ev\ dients in Di
confine its visit to Jamaica, but §;,,#ami. D__ Kirton, A.. Kirton, M ae aew air _mev nes the Gleaner of Jamaica met with a|using the language on Tudor provide ; aa Ny aT deca
should spend a short time in two Gittens, J. Gittens, C! Hamilton, M een) Sthin the Colony, 2eception never before received} Street. In spite of this she still| against f p _
other colonies where industrial- Hensley, J. Hensley, J. Hensley, c. Operating within the Colony. by any Newspaper man visiting] continued to use ‘the language |
isation problems arise. So the year ree tap ed Reece, Imports these shores. He was afforded|and when Police Constable Fosier |
team. will also carry out a survey From JAMAICA, Sept’ 5th ve Imports for July, 1952 were every facility to visit places of|tried to arrest her she bit him on |
of Trinidad and British Guiana. ok Blades, F, Walcott, Sir J. Saint, by at #1 ee the re a in the Colony, and where-| the finger and resisted. - al b h

Personnel have been selected osep! ; ‘ : of origin being the S.A, e ever he went he received a wel- Small has been charged with} ways brus' our teeth -
by the Colonial Office with an eye por AEXARTURES BY BWA United Kingdom and Dutch West come that was both spontaneous| wounding Police Constable Fos! er THE COLGATE WAY right after edtide with
to the special types of industries are Greaves: E. Greaves, D. Greaves, Indies, in order of value, pa. ge wsieatic. He . er in| with intent. ® TO COMPLETE C G TE D
which can be developed success- Crosse, C. Levene, V. Campbell, P ritis onduras, an a een | — : meee eran Ol EN Al
fully in the British West Indies 78°C henADA “September tth Exports absent from his birth place for OME-DENTAL CARE A TAL CREAM
against the background and the W. Thorpe, G. Fields, E, Alleyne, R Exports for July, 1952, were nearly a generation. He has ob-
availability of materials and Fletcher, J. Barrow, V. Lessy valued at $511,644, the countries served tremendous improvements
power. ~~ eementica et ee =, of destination in order of valuc since he was last in the Colony.

G. Vanwagenizen, EF. Vanwageningen, @, Were U.S.A., Jamaica and the
U.C.W.I. Complete Telephone Vanwageningen, it Vanwageningen, G Sntarte anal i aa aan Roads
< Adams, H. Cuke, S. Vasquez, D. Prior, items of exports, in order of value,
a Lacuset aimee Soe 800) tare D. Erior. B. prior, A. Priot, H. Kendall were Mahogany, pine and grape- . The excessive rain this year Help s to DO the system ANNOUNCING

Quintero, J’ Winterbotam fruit. has done a lot of damage to the

For 8ST. LUCIA, September 7th.

Fran blood impurities

phone receivers from Trinidad en-

abled the completion last month About 750,000 Ibs of corn was

roads of the Colony, washing away

M._ Boyce, G. Parris, D. Emtage, F. exported, This is encouraging. small bridges and culverts, . The impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic GRUEN
of the temporary telephone ex- Rose, J. St. Rose, L. Dyer, A. Hub- :
change which has been put into aia tates comectan, tactnlary Aliens work on the Humming Bird High- aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,

way—the road that will eventually and common skin disorders.

4 = For TRINIDAD, September 6th Gov i ighteni ‘
opemmgon at the Umivertity Col- Ei W ee e saddd BD. dMemde, Line conten hee the ie mins connect Cayo and Stann Creek— Parke Mixture helps to purify
lege"of the West Indies, N. ipelinas, J. Delmas, G. Delmas, @. ¥P its control over the alien popu~ 14, been hampered corsiderably.
The exchange has over 250 ex- Martin, R' Maroney, B. Watson, ‘B. lation in the Colony and all aliens . vs _ the blood, cleanses the system and sesiets

This is disappointing as the com-
pletion of this road will affect
the development of the Colony to
4 great extent,

are being registered and finger
prints taken. It is estimated that
there are about 4,000 aliens in

tensions and at the time of the
request for complete installation,
the Jamaica Telephone Company

Greenidge, L. Field, J. Hoogesteyn, H

Hoogesteyn, A. Mendes, J. Morraine, V
Morraine, C. Steinbok, G. Field, E. Field,
A. Field, D. Field, C. Field, R, Field,

im restoring good health.





found itself short of the necessary
receivers due to the fact that over
1,200 stations had been installed
in the island since January.

E. Thomas

In Touch With Barbados

British Honduras most of whorm
came from the neighbouring Re-
publics.

Credit Unions

The Credit Union movement is

Suffocating “Hot Flashes” stopped



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OTHER MODELS to $140.71
Gents’ GRUEN WRIST WATCHES

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or strikingly relieved
in 63-80 %* of cases in doctors’ tests!

@ Are you going through
“change of | fe” outter.
ing the “hot flashes,” mer-

Coastal Station

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

S.S. Ganymedes, s.s

Newspaper
Mr. T. S. Steele, Deputy news
Editor of the London “Daily Tele-
graph”, visited the Colony during
the month and travelled around

An urgent request for 200 re-
ceivers was cabled to the asso-
ciate company in Trinidad and
the required instruments were
immediately despatched enabling

growing from strength to strength
the Colony over. This augurs
well for the future, you kgow what it has
for others!

done



Mercator, s.s Celebration

But do you know what it













the work to be completed in good yektoria, s.s. San Salvador, s.s. Rangi- the Colony. The article he wrote vous Sension, irritability, wilt do for pou? Not it you
time. e . tane, s.s. Titoc Ampanella, s.s Berge- regarding the C. D. C, operations — The inhabitants of the Colony wyennees ane ether fy haven't experienced the relief 15 and 17 Jewels Now
When all the university build- chicl, ss Johilig, ss. Melrose, ss in B.H. aroused a lat of interest are at present in the preliminary} {ress of this difficult time? Tepility it'so etton tives ai ON

ings have been completed and the Suysiow. ss. Ritelapeina Gs. as his statements were on the throes of carrying out a week's here’s hope for Uc! times! ei a SHOW
telephone installation is finished, Latia, s.s. Barfleur, s.». Hoegh Arrow, Whole correct. The C, D, C..pro- programme in conhnection with n tests by doctors, Before another day has SEE YOUR JEWELLERS
the university and teaching hos- 5,5. Shabonee, sis. Manchuria, | ject (the British Honduras Stock\the celebration and commemora- Uydia P: Pinkham’s Com. Pf, (o.agcie Ginknams
pital will be served by a complete- Panama, 5.5 @. Rese. 5.5, Xioon olar's. Farm) has closed down and its tion of the Battle of &t. Georges} pound and Tablets _ Or new, improved ‘lablets Y DE IMA & CO LTD.
ly automatic internal exchange G Couloucounto, s.s. Carilyn, ss. Property is being sold, The loss Caye, which was fought on 10th | Telief from such dares” with added iron... and dis- - Ch s ‘ee °
with 15 trunk lines and over 300 Vire, s.s. Grvfevale. ss. Pentire, on this project must have beeu September 1798, The 10th day. of | 2 2 a 80% (respec- AE ag : -
extefisions—a - bigger exchange Li#biosa. 5.5. Myla. s.s° Capialh Jonn considerable. The idea of the pro- September is \ generally looked Sete oF striving reel Taidiber Gomen bn givisw tyke Pinthaw's 20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens
than’ most of the rural exchanges 4ieimistoicles ss. Sundial ss. Oricne, Jeet was sound; but the scheme upon as the official Birthday of P suffering from functional action through
in Jamaica. s.s. Panamante, s.s. Bazil. was started at the top, instead the Colony, ’ Surely you know that Ly pains and distress of men- sympathetic ner-

6 i. Pinkham’s is sen gaa endhet era Pinkham’s vous system—re-

pon ‘ containae no lieves distress of

j , rm, in aott Pain-deadening drugs/ the heatwaves' /



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Look at the “Quality Fira”
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Here is a amail car listing many
of the features that are “ high-
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In among the crevices, cleaning every
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uiliseptic 1 t
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blackheads, cold s«
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get the large-size tin-—-ste Lime
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4504












PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LONDON LETTER

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, -1952









Two



ADVOCAT



Geos ee eee Boge
Printed by te Advecate Coe., Lid, Bre-* #1. Bridgetown

Tuesday, September 9, 1952







0 hee a ee

PARTY

ON August 28, the British Labour Party
published its annual réport. - . oe

It showed a decline in membership and
income during 1951.

Individual membership dropped from
908,161 to 876,275: trade union membership
from 4,971,911 to 4,937,427 and socialist and
co-operative ‘societies membership from
4,100 to 35,300. Total membership declin-
ed from 5,920,172 to 5,849,002.

It is worth noting that this is the first
decline in membership. for ten years.

Income for
£208,844 which is. £23,469 less than in
1950.

Barbadian “political parties greatly in-
fluenced as they haye been by English
political parties do not-follow their prac-
tise of issuing annual reports.

The public in Barbados know that there
are three political parties in the Barbados
House of Assembly: the Barbados, Labour

Party, the Barbados’ Electors’ ‘Asso¢iation
and the Barbados Cohgress Party.

They know that the Barbados Workers’
Union is the main support of the Barbados
Labour Party. But they do not know how
many members, of the Union are. members
of the Labour Party and: they ‘are never
told what
Party.

The public know'that the Electard Assb-

ciation is supported by-individual-Subscrip- ©

tions and the public can discover how much

is spent annually by the Electors” Associa-
tion on maintenance of office and staff: but
the Electors’ Association does not publish
an annual report giving particulars of mem-
bership or income.

Nor does the Congress Party.

The working of party government. in
Barbados depends primarily on the. co-
operation that the parties receive from
the electorate. The last elections in Bar-
bados were very much “novelty” elections
and thousands went to the polls merely
because they had been. registered as’ voters
and to vote against the Electors’ Associa-
tion which had been consistently atcused
throughout the electioneering, campaign.of
the Barbados Labour Party of represent-
ing the interests of an exploiting class. The
result of the elections’ has»made it impossi-
ble for an appeal to the electorate ever
again to be based on sentiment. The poli-
tical party witha majority in the House
of Assembly, withii ¢ S limits of the Bar-
badian constitution, wield @fiective power
and when they appeal to the electorate
again they will have to convince them that
their term of office has been miore beneficial
to the community than that of any other
political party would have been. Already
there exists in the Barbados Labour Party
a splinter movement which threatens the
unity of the party and ‘shrewd _ political
commentators have been saying that the
future opposition to the present political
party in powér will come from within its
own ranks. -




There is gréat need today for the exist-
ing political parties of Barbados to-take
stock of their position and to publish state-
ments which will enabl@ the eléctors to
read for themselves facts about member-
ship and income’ which ought to be made
known as they are in the United Kingdom.
The power which is wielded by a political
party in control of the Barbados House of
‘Assembly is so great-and -so-decisive for
the destinies /0$)all Bare dians
publication, of membership, . fig)
income seéms,-by ‘comparison small’ token
of confidenee”in the electors who have re-
turned them to’power. Similarly no poli-
tical party in opposition can.






mâ„¢m

do not now subscribe’to any political party
unless progress reports. are published at
least annually to.show whether new mem-

bers are being-attracted or whether flabbi-

ness and decline have set in.

The result of the last elections although
hailed by supporters of the Labour Party
as fit causé for rejoicing and welcomed by
officialdom as a lessening of the tangle of
indecision. which had due to an
equally divided House was fatal to the
working of democratic parhamentary gov-
ernment, because the opposition was liqui-
dated. Too littlé attention has been paid
to this tragic consequence of the last elec-

tion, But too. little attention is paid by any-

one to the fact that Barbados’ destinies are
now largely coritrolled by the political
party with a. majority. in, the House of

Assembly. The Electors’ Association which 9}.

today claims a total membership of 250 is,
after the Barbados Labour Party, the
largest. political party in Barbados. Tn an
island where every British subject aged
21 can vote no effective opposition to the
party in power ean be built up with sueh
slight support If party government is te
become the accepted pattern of Barbadian
political life there has got to be an effective
opposition political movement. To leave
political power as the permanent pre-
requisite of one political party to squabble
over and to disagree among themselves is
a sign not of vitality but of profound dis¢
belief in the ability.of the Barbadian voter
to think for himself. It is time the Electors
Association awake from . slumber and
devote their energies to formulating a-poli-
tical programme which will find support
from all members of the community.

the .general fund was |





is the annual income of the











, neodernised in .after

support from the majority, of voters who |

If memory lasts that long: you
may recall that my last Londort
Letter was written from Dor-
noch which is the county town
of Sutherlandshire in Scotland.
Noyvs I am _ back in ~ London,
which is a county -in itself, but
it is hard to throw off the im-
pressions and the mempriés of
that visit to the Highlands.

However, I do not propose to
french you in scenery or even
describe Loch Ness which 1s
strangely like the Rhine except
that there is so little traffic upon
t. Instead I want to describe
what might be called “The
Drama of two neighbouring
astles” because the tale has a
bearing upon the changing world

n which we live.

Let me warn my left wing
eaders that this drama involves
he story of two men — the first

1 multimillionaire and the sec-
nd a duke, It may, however,
oothe the critical breast to learn
hat the multimillionaire who
ought Skibo Castle has been
‘ead for some years, and that
he Duke (because he ‘has 10
hildren) is the last direct duke
of the line. The argument that I
intend to present is that Andrew

| Carnegie and the Duke of Suti-

wiand represent a world of the
sast. which is being steadily
liquidated by changing standards
wd thetyranny of taxation.

ae I\.was a young man the
“Ma of Andrew Carnegie was
lazenéd upon the age in which
ve lived. This Scottish boy who
wWrived jn Pittsburg, U.S:A. with
»othing’ but his hands to work
vith had done so well that in his
‘eclining years he gave away in
senefactions some 350 million
iollars. Carnegie Libraries were
stablished in great numbers
spevially in America, Britain and

‘anada. He created pensions for
\merican nip professors,
*ndowed researth, built church
‘rgans,.. established scholarships

ind,-having succeeded without any
Sducation he did everything poss-
“ble to see that others did not have
hat same advantage as himself.

If this seems somewhat cynical
*n my part let me quote Carne-
gie himself, “Nothing atones a
toy for not being poor,” he de-
‘lared over and over again. He
even wrote 2 remarkable book
alled “The Gospel of Wealth”
n which he used these words:—
It is because I know how sweet
ind happy and pure the home 3f
onest poverty is, how ‘free from
erplexing care, from social en-
vies and emulations, that I sym-
athise with the rich man’s son
ind congratulate the poor man’s
on.” When he wrote these words
re was fabulously rieh and, as
we have noted, ‘was spending
yast millions tol ensure that boys
vould be educated so that they
would earn better money and

ever be able’ to allow their
hildren the ' sweetness. of
~voverty.

An intelligent but uneducated
nind is of course a tremendous
sset to any young man. He
eaches for education and sac-
ifices for it, because he feels
he need. His rival has had edu-
ation crammed down the throat
— ne ue of age to nine-
een or wenty, an ver Oo
Yuts little value on he In & pt
eet society a hunjan — being
vould, nomen dake an arts course
t 4 university until he or she is
nthe thrties 3
You can understand from ail
his that my wife and I were jn-
erested to meet Carnegie’s
iaughter and her American hus-
and after church in Dornoch.
Â¥e also met Mr. Gordon Thom-
an, the Edinburgh advocate, who
iarried Carnegie’s grand-daugh-
er who died tragically from Polio
n her early thirties leaving him
vith three small children, It was
4r. Gordon Thomson who invited
8 to Skibo Castle.

Skibo Was, originally
incient monastery
semodelled
niddle

an
: but became
into a castle in the
ages and was reasonably
years. But
fol even a Carnegie’ can create
‘real castle. [t needs generations
sorking consciously or uncon-
sey to a common plan or at
east & common psychology,
One feels that the mn
nillionaire Carnegie ealled in
he architects, igsuéd his orders,
ave them’’a time limit and went
ack to America to garner some
nore millions, The dining room
s too large and so is the library,
Admittedly Skibo Castle would
nave been ‘a place to
anterta tr who always

a
led | th

ravelled ~~ a hundred

cnights, tthe getieral effect is

hat of ufhmysteri
Jietovian hs ve Pe sapiens
Yet I t that An-
ed about his

vast estate and ‘said: “All this is
aime for ever-ané for ever.” And
vhen the -great— figures of the
‘ietorian and= Edwardian eras
‘ame. to visit him he must have
old himself_that he haa travelled

: India
To the Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—We have just come across
/our issue of the 3rd August, 1952
vhich ‘contains statements con-
erning India made by Senator

heodore Green (Democrat) of
he U.S.A.

The speech of the Indian Am-
vassador to the U.S.A. made at
-olgate. University, on .the 28th
W, 1952 had provoked the sharp

atorial retort, The Ambassa-
or had, pointed out that a state

permanent armed preparedness
| a.peace policy was ruinous and

-kely ta Jead to the very catas-
rophe it sought to avoid. How
‘eng can any country support this
logical, negative and expensive
expedient? That is not the way
o peace—it is the surest road to
war, ;

The sensitive Senator has taken
umbrage’ and ‘instead of discuss-
‘ng the merits of this question,
tas petulantly pointed’ an accus-
ing finger at India’s position in
the Kashmir dispute. If anything,
India’s conduct in the Kashmir
offair is a complete vindication of
ker stand in practising what sha

preaches. India went to the aid
of Kashmir inmveRercise of the
right of self-defenee. Since the
cease-fire” on the Ist January,
1949 ovér 3% y@ars ago In-
dia has done everything in its
power to lessen the tension and

create an atmosphere of peace in
which a final settlement can be
reached There has been pro-
gressive withdrawal Indian

Hy Beverley Baxter

a long way from the simple joys
of poverty.

For the moment we shall leave
him at Skibo and turn to the
second character in our Scottish
tale, Allow me to introduce you
to His Grace the Duke of Suth-
erland who was born rich and of
high degree, and no doubt’ feels
that nothing compensates a boy
for being born any other way.

The Duke, however, goes one
better than Andrew Carnegie.
He not only owns Dunrobin
Castle and a few other resi-
dences and lodges in Scotland
but has the magnificent Sutton
Place ° in Southern England.
There is ne question about it,
the dukes did themselves well
in the good old@ days, ever
as Andrew Carnegie did himself
well when he took the flood tide
of fortune that followed the ex-
haustion of the American Civil
War.

are ee ‘
POCKET CARTOGN
by OSBERT LANCASTER














holiday
routine, Sarge—two Channel

“Just ‘the usual

swimmers in difficulties,
four Girl Guides stuck in a
cave, a break-out from the
lunatic asylum without bars,
and someone’s' geen 4
Colorado beetle. in the
Garden of Remembrance.’

I have never wanted to live in
a castle but if such had to be my
fate I would choose Dunrobin
even before fhe beautiful castles
built by the man King Ludwig
of Bavaria, The parks are won-
derfully kept and the gardens
slope in gentle splendour to the
sea, When you arrive for dinner
it is a little disconcerting to walk
up a stairway lined with fierce

looking tigers in their skins,
But after that everything is
gracious, comfortable and_ live-

able. Here again its origin was
in the church: Part of the castle
was an eleventh century mon-
astery, then it was broadened,
ond rebuilt in 1848. In 1921 some
of it was burned down, with the
result that it was reconstructed in
such a manner as to keep its
character but also to be liveable
in the truly modern sense. There
is even a’ music room. with a
grand pldffo in tune —. which is
most unusual in the . British
aristocracy. : ie

But. theglory § of it all is the
view ‘fro! the ‘terrate where
Sutherland walks every morning.
From its height
upon the North Sea, or look at
the shore where the Spanish
Armada was wrecked; ‘or gaze
at the Dornoch coast some thirty
miles to the South, The whole
scene would make a wonderful
setting for a pageant of istan
and Isolde with the tragic lovers
coming in their ship for Isolde’s
marriage to King Mark.

One need not apologise fot
enthusing about a thing of
beauty even if its origins may
seem anti-social in these days
of creeping common-sense, The
record of the Dukes and Earls
of Sutherland is by no means
an unsullied page of virtue and
g00d works. They did not sup-
fort the cause of Bonnie Prince
Charlie, (which is still regarded
tn Scotland as a serious blot on
their escutcheon). And history,
unlike passion, has yet to decide
whether the “Sutherland evic-
tions” of small tenants to the
coast and the valleys near the
sea was wise or merely cruelly
selfish. However, as it happened
more than a century ago we can
hardly blame George Granville
Sutherland, the present Duke.

-It is a paradoxical quality of
the Scot that although he is a
sturdy individualist at heart he
loves pomp and ceremony, The
shepherd on the hills points with
pride to a white lodge near the
stream and says it belongs to
the Duke, In fact the entire
countryside is pleased when he
and his pretty Duchess go into
residence. Incidentally, the
Queen Mother has now pur-
chased a Castle in the same dis-
trict which; will give the Suth-

Our Readers Say:

forces from Kashrpir; 50,000 mex
have been demobilised; the ex-
penditure on Defence has been
decreased, Press propaganda has
been checked, even the Constitu<
tion has been amended to restrict
the freedom of the press to critia
cise foreign powers in a manner
likely to endanger peace, the
Preventive Detention Act is being
continued..to deter warmongers,
and normal relations with Pakis~
tan in the commercial and certain
other fields have heen restored.
Do these actigns w that
India is arming for ag ion?
Or do ‘they indicate a genuine
cesire for peace, and a positive
and constructive approach to a
peaceful settlement?
R. JAIPAL, .

Secretary, Office of Indian

Commissioner for B.W.I.,

Trinidad,

Pioneer Weightlifter ?

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—With reference to the
letter published in your news-
paper on Tuesday the 2nd., and
signed “Physical Culturis’t’, I
would like to mention that. 1
have asked Mr. Rogers to refrain

from replying, and allow me to
make a few comments.

Frankly I did not approve of
the title, “Pioneer Weight-
Lifter”, which was used with the
hrticle published about myself;

and I have always respected the
old timers Mentioned by “Physi.

you can gaze

erlandshire stil}
pleasure.

Yet, if I may repeat the ar-
gument with whih I started,
both Andrew Carnegie and the
Dukedom of Sutherland are in-
stitutions from a past age. 1
cannot see any man in the future
ever acquiringâ„¢ such wealth as
Carnegie’s. Nor is it likely that,
outside of Royal circles, there
will ever be another . duké
created. Winston Churchill could
be the one exception if he so
desired, but I cannot see that
immortal adding the trappings
of a title to his great name.

When Carnegie made his
money there was of course no
income tax. In fact that impost
on human happiness is very
much a invention,
Carnegie saw in his shrewdness
that steel would replace timber
and pioneered the development
of the gigantic industry which
made Pittsburg the steel capital
of the world. He foresaw the
coming of the sleeping car and
as a put money into that
wild idea which was to become
the common place of American
‘travel.

Where did he get the money?
He went to a bank and asked
for it. “You can have it,” said
the manager. “You're alright
Andy.” But those were the days
‘when banks were not held down
by centralised government re-
strictions, and far more
initiative was. left to the
individual managers. The sum
lent to Carnegie was not large
but he had nothing to offer ag
collateral except ‘his vision and
‘us character. Nevertheless the
rise of the industrial multi-mil-
lionaires in the U.S.A. created a
practical as well as a sociological
problem. Students of economy be-
gan to foresee the day when the
assets of America

group especially if interlocked,
could direct the destinies of the
nation and place the whole popu-
lation in bondage to them,

the government would be under
their sway.

No doubt this fear hastened the
day of tax, super-tax and death
duties. Today there are rich men,
some of them very rich, but to-
morrow there will be fewer and
they will not be so rich, Tomor-
row and tomorrow and tomorrow-
as Shakéspeare prophetically re-
marked, ; -

Few things are wholly bad or
wholly good, and there is \this to
be said for the multimillionaires
of the late 19th and early 20th
centuries. Their fortunes gave
them the power to risk on new
developments and their bequests
enriched the educational, scienti-
fic and cultural life of the com-
munity. Government expenditure,
which is the dream of Socialism,
must always be turgid, unimagin-
ative and commonplace,

Today Skibo Castle stands re-
mote in its vast grounds, and Car-
negie’s descendants come during
the summer to live in the shadow
of his memory. But Pittsburg is
his monument,’ not the Scottish
place where the monks performed
their orisons in the misty far off
days when the world was just be-
ginning to open its eyes.

Strangely enough the dukes are
at oe ee ae

ut life is no’ ‘or peers
great estates. The Earl of War-
wick opens his castle every week-
end to the public for the entrance
price of half a crown. So do many
others. The Duke of Sutherland
erred his gardens at the same
ec
u

folk more

arge but only two Scots turned

Dp.

Yet the hereditary aristocratic
system in Great Britain has a long
life before it, even if their lord-
ships have to hand their places
over as museums and live in a wing
of the castle or country house.

Mankind demands pageantry and
colour. Mankind demands beauty
and tradition, Mankind demands
the right of hero and heroine wor-
ship. If it cannot have a king or
a duke it will worship a boxer,
a film star or a moan singer.
Even when all the trappings of
tradition are torn away the
ple wil] pay reyerence to a dieta-
tor thrown up from the scum of
opportunism. .

So when the shepherd in the
Highlands aw to look at Dun-
robin Castle in the distance he
takes a pride in it, for is not Dun-
robin part of Sutherlandshire just
as are the fields, the running
streams and the hills with their
glaciers or sunlight towards the
end of the day?

Yet there will be no more Car-
negies although men will still
make money, and there will be no
new dukedoms. The present Duke
of Sutherland, as the last of his
line, will ring down the curtain
on his own Dukedom Dynasty even
though his beautiful castle con-
tinues to look out on the restless
sea, and the newcomers will be
able to gaze on the shore where
the Armada, commanded by a
Spanish Duke who had never been
to ee before, came to its untimely
end,» - oe



cal. Culturist” in ‘his article, some
of whom are my personal friends.

I noticed that this Character did
not have the “guts” to publish his
name, so that other Physical cul-
turists could judge what he has
done for the sport of “Weight-
lifting”. Nevertheless, in all sports
there are certain individuals who
are never satisfied, and rather than
pitch port to improve the standard, pre-
fer to stand aside and criticize,

In ‘this case, however, this char-

cannot hide under his “non-
de-plume” since his name is well
known to the majority of weight-
lifters, and I am sure that we are
all aware of the great help he has
given the Association with his
criticisms, and also the good he
has done HIS CLUB.

In closing I would suggest that
“Physical Culturist” approach Mr.
Rogers and ask him to publish his
story so that his FEW friends will
be able to read with interest what
he has done for the sport of
Weightlifting and HIS CLUB, and
I would also like to make it quite
clear that although I appreciate
the kindness of the Advocate in
publishing this letter I do not in-
tend to take advantage of the situ-
ation, nor do I consider it good for
the game, and will therefore not
be interested in any letters pub-
lished in the future through this
medium.

Thanking you sir,

H, H. WEBSTER.





Over $8,000,000

From NEWELL ROGERS
Express Staff Reporter

NEW YORK, Aug. 27.

Two teen-age boys, members of a fabulous
family, who live in a weathered stone man-
sion surrounded by tall trees on a quiet street
near the edge of Wilmington, Delaware, in-
herited ttust funds of over-8,000,000 dollars
(£2,857,000) this week.

They are David Du Pont, 18, and his
brother Willis (16). They live in the Vic-
torian-style house with their mother, Mrs.
‘Margaret F. Du Pont. And she inherited half
of a 75,000,000 dollar (£26,785,000) fortune
today.

All the inheritances are from the estate of
Lammot Du Pont, who died on August 4th
last aged 71. He was one of three brothers
who run the Du Pont industrial empire.
Eighty Du Pont plants in 26 states turn out
everything from vitamins to atomb bombs.
Sales run over 1,000,000,000 dollars (£357.-
000,000) a year. -

To share the profits there are over 600
members of the Du Pont family. All are
descended from three Du Pont brothers, who
fled from France and the guillotine at the
time of the Revolution

Seven other children of Lammot by earlier
marriages share the balance of his 75,000,000
dollar estate. They are two sons: Lammot
Junior and Pierre Samuel III, and five
daughters Mrs. George P. Edmonds, Mrs.
James M. Faulkner, Mrs. Esther Du Pont
Weir, Mrs. Richard E. Riegel and Mrs. George
W. Collier.

Lammot Du Pont was “Mr. Nylon.” The
story of nylon and his title began at a wood-
pile at the back of a Victorian mansion. It was
out beyond rows of sweet corn and pole beans
in the vegetable garden. Woodchopping was
one of his hobbies, the other was cycling.
Usually his “bike” leaned against a tree near
the woodpile.

Lammot himself was trained as a scientist
in a technical school. To the woodpile one
spring day in 1927 came Du Pont chemical
director C. M. A. Stine. Lammot was chop-
ping vigorously. Stine proposed a search for
the fundamental secrets of matter—particu-
larly with the tissues of rubber, leather. wool
and silk.

Lammot said okay. For seven years it went
on. Came the depression. Du Pont earnings
dropped. Said Lammot: “There are times
when it is more important to spend money
on research than to pay dividends.”

In 1935 they made the first nylon thread.
Lammot took the first nylon toothbrush home
to try out himself. He brought it back in
shreds,

He ordered his chemists to try again. To
this day they believe he scrubbed’ the floor
with it.

In March, the government filed an anti-
monopoly suit to compel 186 Du Ponts to
give controlling interests in five corporations.
Their assets total over 6,000,000,000 dollars
( £2,142,000,000).

A HANDSOME banker, William Horley,
faced Judge Ralph Smalley today to be sen-
tenced as an embezzler.

The judge’s conscience had been sorely
tried. He had prayed earnestly that he might
return a just and honest verdict.

For 50-year-old Horley was a leader of the
Church, Boy Scouts and indeed the whole
community of Perth Amboy, New Jersey.

* oe *

THE PLACE loved him, For years he had
lent money to little people in need. And that,
said prosecutor Alex Eber, had been his
downfall, Bey

Eber added: “He is a cross between Robin
Hood and a swindler.”

Some money had found its way into ven-
tures from which Horley stood to profit. But
he lived modestly with his wife and three
children. bo

The prosecutor said he tried to cover up his
losses by juggling and playing the stock
market. He lost £53,000.

* ob *

MANY PEOPLE who remembered Hor-
ley’s generosity and public spirit wrote to
the court asking for clemency to be shown
him.

But the judge remembered that there has
been a big rise in embezzling all over the
country.

Sadly he said—ten to 14 years.

DEFENCE SECRETARY Robert Lovett
advises the winner of the election in Novem-
ber to appoint his Defence Secretary at once.
With President Truman’s approval Lovett
will move a desk into his own Office for the
appointee,

Truman and his Cabinet do not go out of
office until the end of January, and Lovett
says he runs the largest and most complicated
office in America. So the new man should
get on the job instantly to share in the deli-
cate task of dividing the military budget
between army, navy, and air force.

DONALD LOWE sailed for England in the
Queen Elizabeth with a teasing question—
will American airports and runways have to
ke enlarged or altered if and when Britain’s
jet Comets arrive on them?

To find out, he is going to watch the Farn-
borough jet show in September.

RENT controller Tighe Woods needed a}
police escort to get him out of the Detroit |
hall in which he tried to explain rent con-|
trols to angry landlords. '





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Anchor Cheese
4 pkge — 44c.
TUESDAY, -SEPTEMBER 9, 1952 BARBADOS . ADVOCATE

Fowl Roosts Gilwellians Hold Reunion © Six Vessels |
Arrive Over |
Week-end |

Fowl thieves are again on the Headquarters Sunday morning at 9.00 o'clock. Fourteen St Lucian Gets 14 Six vessels arrived in port over’
°

the week-end. They included
one steam-

the Gilwell Re-union in England, held at Gilwell Park, , — soqeos, neers amsh
Chingford, London, over the week- Days fe or Wounding Sh cee ean e

Raided By

prowl. Three instances of fowl
thefts were reported to the Police
over the weekend and one person

appeared before the Courts yes- Th satsdi a end. 7 Stygerd, es, fo Smary
t i arceny ose attending were: em. vende tty under Ca: nh KR. Markussen an
tion with: the, larceny missioner of Training—Mr. Cheshes & With Bottle is Convio to Plantations Ltd. }
Sarah Sealy of Land’s End, St, 5Pringer, Assistant Commissioner Labourer Gets : : The three motor yessels are the |
Michael, reported that four fowls ~!- Aubrey Douglas Smith, Mr. Their Honours of the Assistant Cyidad Bolivar, the Daerwood

TR oc At Scout Headquarters

LOCAL GILWELLIANS held their Re-union at Seout ———

Scouters attended the function which corresponded with

> . Mr. ers ‘he
valued $11 were stolen from her S!€¢ Tatnall — Scoutmaster of Six Months For Court of Appeal, Mr. H and ‘the

enclosed yard between Saturday
and Sunday.

Lodge School, Mr, Lisle Harrison
~-Island Secretary, and Scouters

Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Han-

Mrs. Howe, Cyril Brathwaite,

Elsie Kennedy of Green Hill, St. Dennis Grannum. H. M. S. Pollard Acting Police Magistrate of’ Dis- S!. Matthias, Christ Church, to machine

Road

is divided Watkins Alley, St. Michael, to six 24. They were at a dance at vessels
reported that four fowls into three parts. The only ones months’ imprisonment with hard Queen's Park. Schoone

open yard between 5.30 p.m. on were Mr. Douglas Smith, Mr. Lisle crates valued at 2/2, the property had a previous conviction for in- Cuidad
Saturday and 8.15 a.m. on Sunday. Harrison, Mr. Tatnall, Mr. K. Pile of Mr R. D. ne Mawinll a ae: flicting ‘bodily harm, also while bags of

Viola Marshall of Kendal Ten- and Mr. Charles Springer.

antry,

$16.90 was stolen from her apron parts of the course—either part Two witnesses told the court on’ her behalf.
pocket while she was at one of one which is theoretical or part that they saw the defendant go Before confirming the Police the 7 ton yacht L'Abeille

from
the City bakeries at about 3.30 two which is practical. Part into Mr, Maxwell’s shop at Tudor Magistrate’s decision, Their Hon- St. Lucia under Alaire Jean.
p.m. on Saturday. three cannot be taken unless the Street on September 6 and re- ours said, that they could not
zs Scouter has already done either moved. the wooden crates as if encourage such lawlessness. . ’
uis King of School Lane, Halls part one or two. he owned them. ° Walkes said that about 2. a.m. a | iia .
Road, reported that a quantity of Weekes had 16 previous con- while he was at the dance, Leone _/he Harbour Master has re-

bread,



Ricardo Arias.

: Stenting Grades.. sea Cie ee sn a ee
umphrey Walcott, Mi . King, . ecision 01 is Worshi r. G, M, which arriv rom St. Vincen
Three fowls valued $16.24 were cere hen ek eee eaung Griffith, Acting Police Magistrate. with 518 bags of copre, $4 bags
stolen from a pen in the yard of Graham Corbin, Steve Flemming,. His Worship Mr: G. B. Griffith, Who sentenced Louise Leone of of cocoanuts, and 5 cases of

ry T he Daerwood’s |
Michael, at about 10.30 pm. on and K. C. Pile. Major J. E. Grif- trict “A”, yesterday sentenced '4 days’ imprisonment with hard cargo consisted of 151 packages of
Saturday. fith, Island Commissioner, was 40-year-old labourer Ashton l@bour for wounding Oscar fresh fruit, 75 bags of peanuts,

present by invitation, Weekes alias “Guineaman” of Walkes with a bottle on August and 442

Sylvia Springer of Hindsbury ~ Gijlwell Wood Badge DOG Se Sept: Se

are consigned to the
r Owners’ Association.

valued $18 were stolen from her present who had complete badges labour for stealing five wooden Leone, a native of St. Lucia, Among other general cargo, the
i Bolivar brought 4,000

pollard, . This vessel is
chant of Tudor Street. ie was at a dance. consigned to the L. J. Williams’

St John reported that The others had taken various Mr, J, E. T, Brancker appeared Marketing Co., Ltd.

cakes, cigarettes and drinks Origin Of Badge. victions for stealing. Sgt. Alleyne came pushing through a crowd in Ceived the following cable from
valued $10.78 was stolen from The origin of the Badge goes attached to Central Station prose- which he was. She pushed him



his bread cart while it was parked back to earlier in the century cuted for the Police from informa- and he pushed her, They pushed Sena:
on the wharf on Sunday, when Gilwell Park was given to tion received. each other a few times and them ation
A gold ring valued $15 was the Scout Organisation by Mr. ;

someone took her away. He went

The other vessel to arrive was

the Harbour Master of British
“Light vessel Demerara
temporarily withdrawn from
Replaced by. Dredger Sir
Crawford painted grey, exhibitin,

; Bois McClaren. Lord Baden off in a different direction, and ;~, 4
stolen from the Public Bath at poy Moen or ohotithia see 307- For Wounding by day LARGE BLUE FLAG an

Carrington Village on Sunday. It
is the property of Victor Evelyn of

later a man came up and asked by

formerly Chief Scout, saw the him why he had pushed wher. The Fiypp

Tweedside Road who reported the 2°C4, for, advanced training for 4 decision of His Worship Mr, man pushed him and he returned | Gyr

incident to the Police.

Scoutmasters, Cub Masters and yA, Talma who fined Delbert the push. While a friend of his
Rover Leaders. Such training Ajjeyne' of Fairfield Land, Black ‘came between them, Leone came
was started at Gilwell Park and Rock, 30/- to be paid in 14 days up With a broken bottle and cut



night

visible nine miles.”
te *

Three Months For “21, Badses, were @arded to Grin default one month's impris- him in his face. The cut took “TRADER” BRINGS

; , lty of wounding Doyle Hus-
Stealing Turkeys tooth attached to a boot lace. gully by cuffing hen on July 27

; his
“You seem to have a liking for Ashanti War, took a necklace of firmed by Their Honours of the
turkey cocks, and instead of work- human teeth from around the Ansitant” Court of Appeal, Mr.

Arend . SJ A is the
ing for your living, ‘you resort to "eck of Chief Dimizulu who was i", “yaughan and Mr. A. J. H. Mrs. M. E. Bellamy ‘Sweet Violet.’ which has

successful Scouters.

At first the award was a human onment, when .he found him four stitches.



Lord Baden Powell, during the Obituary:

year, was yesterday con-



steamer

stealing other =people's things,” eaptured by the British, This he

His Worship Mr, G, B. Griffith A° r
told 22-year-old ig ive: eeange Gilwell courses started he de- Myr. F. G. Smith appeared for died at her residence, Rouen Vile Edwards.
lage on August 30. She was almost) The SS. Trader which arrived
Alleyne is a watchman at Eagle §3 years old.Of a jovial disposition, in port on Saturday brought
Husbands she was an.ardent worshipper at items of clothing and machinery,
with hard labour for stealing two it was decided that a replica of a S#/a that he and other ps were the ‘church and was for many 20 cases of Whisky, 291 containers
turkey cocks belonging to Millicent tooth should be made of wood and Playing oan ae Nyt | am eerie, Saver,
Brathwaite, a housewife of Fair- attached to the bootlace. This is Pasture whe hag cants’ Guild, Church Army, Moth« eocoa, sacks of salt, 180 bags

Belgrave of Cave Hill; St. Michael
yesterday when he sentenced him
to three months imprisonment o,

bs boys ’ ; . 9 ! se f ai ; -
field, St. Michael. the present badge. The original ae ae + bie sorter ‘on ete ter LaRue TERY sone,” 5 Saisie i ietiesk:
teoth were then taken from their ; i i i ls , fi
i _ iin * ; which he had put aside during his Pred S ing oil, 19 cases of Dettol and
alin cod calaetnet “was gi Se pura ae playing. Alleyne held the eee years Cree alia tee sta other toilet requisites,
placed on a bond for six months — On Sunday morning the function 29d would not give sich, ase any and two daughters to mourn their * * ®
for stealing a turkey cock. started with a Scouts’ Own, A {to pull it away and Alleyne l

“ She was buried at St. Barnabas The Oil Tanker Rodas which
Police Constable 139 Warner told . : 5 with a cuff. Alleyne con : r Beh,
the Court vertorasy that while Cherise Soriaaer. Following this, tiqued. to beat him and one of the Church on Stinday Atgust $}- 177,789 eh ae ae
on oe slong oravenas ee the group spoke of their various cuffs cut him. i 4 45,464 gallons of gas oil and
on September 6 he saw the de- experiences during the time when said that he took up - . 87,431 gallons of kerosene, Agents
a ae “> and are - they took the Gilwell course. udtaecous and was taking it to Alexandra Sc hool Ss for this vessel are DaCosta & Co,
ran en he saw him, e

.
chased the defendant and even- Unique Occasion told him that if he did not give Drawing Results
tually caught him.

meus. for 9 souvenir. Mrs. Martha Elizabeth Bellamy. growing
cided that the Badge should be a

* human tooth on a bootlace. Alera.

When the supply of teeth be- 3731) junior School.

me exhausted as time went on,

Lesson was read by Mr. Tatnall it - and knocked him in a nearby



the Police Station when Husbands Ltd.

: ‘ k him
Mr. Pile mentioned that he had it to TE ae ed er cei The results of the Alexandra

In the box was a turkey cock attended a similar Re-union earlier re him, While he and Hus- School’s Royal Drawing Society The

fendant was carried to the Black Cc#sion was particularly unique 8 GROUP. II STAGE 1 cul Sent of ne =
: ne j s -uni , onours ac > rs " i
Rock Station after he (Warner) because it was a Re-union at a 47. siith told Their Honours ww. wara N, Clement, Ht, worren, g, M#chinery from Central Foundry

had dialed, 999. jamboree where the Chief Scout
At Black Rock, further investi- Mr, Tatnall and Mr. Douglas Which of the

tter Husbands was cut, ccllows:—

was present.

school sears a member of the Communi of Baking Powder,

RACEHORSE

Another racehorse arrived here
on board the Harrison Line
Trader on Saturday. It}
thoroughbred bay filly

* * *

M.V. Moneka left port
and the defendant said that some- this year at the Jamboree in — were struggling in the ©xaminations held in June are as yesterday afternoon for St, Kitts

one had given him it. The de- Jamaica, but he felt that that oc- ba with a cargo of 75 boxes of bis-

3 er of F, ’ Sanh ianiid , jy; Its berth was taken by the M.V.
that it was largely a maar they aes ae telnet alceerae Daerwood, which arrived earlier
and he submitted . Bowen, D, Rochester, P, Chandler, H, in the day from St. Lucia with

FROM MASTHEAD
ALL ROUND WHITE

come
hell, from England to join the steadily
But after Hansche stables of Mr, J. R.

200 cases of |

|



|
|
}
|




|









see them at

** Advocate Stationery *
9999999959 99SGO9GOO9OU 7% 64, 655 9639S OOSO9S9SEbSROU BOSD999 SBOE OOO",

‘ Smith both mentioned that they would believe, . John, V. Greaves, G, Hinds,” J. general cargo for the island, After
Ser cuit pected na thes had attended similar Re-unions that his client was more to be Carew. GROUP. IIl—STAGE 2 discharging her cargo the Daer-
the turkeys were the property of in England at Gilwell Park. They believed. . Honours wood will go on dock for genera)

llicent Brathwaite, said that they had quite a nice

i ‘at time meeting old friends and they , w. Ward,” Cr: he eons, A
eet ns “ae Wks tn eee oard also made many new friends. CARPENTER S INQUES oe: ‘Bien, Soareae

at Fairfield on the evening of Sep-

speci L. Forte, V, Greaves, G, Bower
tember and the next moming re- PU4on,cSPeciN tor ne eters ADJOURNED ‘wantin Seta” | fg orrh
ported to the Police that her turk- Nearly a rn . 4 Honours

eys were missing.



‘
P, Chandler, J. Edwards, L. Clarke

y ‘d Ward, J. Bastmond, M, PePalrs.
Rochester, M. Bishop, S. Cadogan, J. ~ ;
They saw displays which were Bewen, M, Mahon, H. St. John, J, King,

present had something to say of The inquest into the circum- — y. Hendy, J. King, C. Niles, G. Mar-

i cperi i i » S. Cadozan, J. L, Gill, J. C, Boyce,
their experiences during their tances surrounding the death of ville, adozan, J. i, Gill, J.C, Boyce,

the function came to an end with taqay adjourned until Thursday, Thompson, A. J. Gill, M. Skinner, B. A,

Parts of the floor and shedroof Scouters singing the “Back to Sootember 11, by His Worship Marshall. C. Blanchelte. N Scanticbivy, ged

of a house at Breedy’s Village, Gilwell” song.
Christ Church, were burnt when

Honours i
Oe a See an) 8 Decree Absolute Smith died some minutes after | lL. Belarave, D, Branch, B, Cumber- ih

Me. GB. Gritith, Acting Pouce 7. Settmtrarr A. yeeaves, ©. Catne: eM

Coroner of District “A”. GROUP _III—STAGE 2











training. ‘ ‘ Joseph; Smith (34) a carpenter of x Sie Met: aisle, C. Marche f'4
ROOF BLAZE After these general aby Dalkeith, Christ Church, was yes- 1," Belgrave, G. E, Payne, L. Forte, G ‘ Ht ours

ne Gums, Loose Teeth and
vuth mean that you have
a, Trench Mouth or a bad
which sooner or later will
ur teeth fall out and may
heumatism and Heart Trou-

on Sunday. The house was occu- ; al batch, P. A. Greaves, C. Blanchette, D Stop this disease now with the
e was admitted to the General Giy’G 1 B, Marshall, N. Scan w discovery Amosan. Stops bleed-
pied by Esther Hutchinson and was In the Court of Divorce and Hospital about 8.30 a.m, the same flewuiry Y. Cumberbatch, ¥. Nicholls, G g cums in 36 hours, onda aire
not insured. Matrimonial causes Friday, day. He fell from a donkey cart &. Payne, J. Bowen, J. Howell, Y. Wel ruth anc Ughtens teeth. Iron clad
Hutchinson “put out the blaze }yis Lordship the Chief Judge, Sir which was travelling along Bay game. ©. Cadogan D. A Pieris, tee | ih well and wave your teeth ae
Another fire at about 3.50 a.m. Ajjan Collymore granted the De- Street about 8.15 a.m. on Sep~ m1. A; Seale, C. Marshall, P, Moore, sn back on return of empty
yesterday burnt some of the up- cree Absolute in the suit of U. tember 7 M. Waltress, H. Worrell Get Amosan from your
rights of a boarded and shingled Conjiffe, Petifsoner, and E. A. pr, A. S, Cato performed the GROUP, IIl-STAGE 3 2 RD OSA: cusrances
house at King William Henry Conliffe, Respondent. Decree Nisi post mortem examination at the p, gill, Hu) Weel M. L. A. Seale,| protects you,
Street, City owned by Mrs. Cave was pronounced on the 25th of i E E. Marshall, A. J. Gill, M. McGeary | 0 Pyorrhea—TrenchMouth
p Hospital Mortuary.

and occupied by Gwendolyn Bir- April.

kett.
The
scene

SOME parishes were fortunate tinued yesterday. Although dark }
to get rain oyer the week-end, clouds formed in the sky, only
but in others the dry spell con- slight drizzle fell occasionally.
tinued, Police Stations at St. The thermometer read 8&8 degrees
George, St. Peter, St. Joseph, St. Fahrenheit in the shade during

‘Lucy

record any rainfall on Sunday. A visitor from New York, com-

St. James, with 69 parts falling paring the temperatures, told the
during the day, recorded the Advocate: “This is the type of
heaviest rainfall. Other parishes weather that kills people in fhe |
recorded below 40 parts. US.

The returns were as follows:— York you can feel no wind at all. |
Station Hill district 33 parts, City People walk the road and sudden-
33 parts, St. Thomas 25 parts, St. ly fall, suffering from sun stroke.
Philip 7 parts, and St. John three Barbadians must still be thankful

parts.

In Bridgetown the hot spell con- as in New York.”





Mr. W. W. Reece instructed by.
Fire-Brigade arrived on the Mr. E. D. Rogers, solicitor, aor
and put out the fire. peared for the petitioner,







WEEKEND RAINFALL Whether

it’s hot
Whether

it’s cold =a__ame
Dunlop







and St>“Andrew did not the afternoon.

In Barbados you can feel
a breeze blowing, but in New

that the humidity is not as great

makes li

auphemely Compolible



Sizes
It’s pure rubber which vo
moulds itself to every yy

dart of the human frame. y x 6 en —
Yet instantly springs —$62.39 each
mt y ; i e Morris Chair Cushions Hard

> ard back into shape, becaus for Seat--615.80,
CALL IN AND SELECT of its tiny interconnected Morris Chair Cushions Soft

; ‘ ; al for Back—$13,42.

air cells which give per Office Chair Cushions

YOUR M ASTER fect ventilation. —$6.64 each.
Round Stool Cushions
— $3.68,
TE



PADLOCKS

FROM

PLANTATIONS LTD.

NOW AVAILABLE AT

10: 11, 12, & 18, Broad Street







Obtainable in Mattresses







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—$93.54 each
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WE carry an assortment



S.P. + C.A.

Ask you to be considerave
and kind to your animals
at all times, but especi.lly
during the heat of the day
cmd water them regularly.

FRESH
SEEDS

AT

WEATHERHEAD'S









KITCHEN GARDEN

Lettuce, Carrot Beet,
Cabbage, Sweet Corn,
Tomato, Cucumber,
Gelery, Squash, Cress,
Brocolli, Thyme, Mustard,
Spinach, Sweet Marjoram,
Parsley, Onion, Okra,
Vegetable Marrow, Radish,
Leek, Water Melon, Pepper,
Kohl Rabi, Cauliflower,
Brussels Sprouts and
BEANS (6 kinds).

FLOWER GARDEN

Zinnia, Snapdragons, Can-
dytuft, Dahlia, Petunia,
Marigold, Phlox, Carnation
Verbena, Pinks, Salvia Red
Sweet William, Corvopsis,
Sweet Pea, For-get-me-not,
Aster, Balsam, Lupins,
Chrysanthemum, Larkspur
Nasturtium, Carillardia, Por-
tulaca, Aylnum, Calliopsis,
Ageratum, Cosmos.










e
THEY ARE FRESH!

Get your supply to-day
from

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street,



of GOOD BOOKS

.

PAGE FIVE







What fimervalue could

there be? . . . wonderful

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The New GERMICIDAL Soap

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— FOR —
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VERL is a Lanolin Soap containing “Hexachlorophen”
which destroys skin bacteria and remains active long
after use. Its rich lather and soothing effect is especially
recommended for the most Delicate Skins.

KNIGHT'S LIMITED

(All Branches)

AND CHILDREN TOO

te perfestion; as fer quality, what esnld be







































PLFA AOSD





|



J&R mum» BREAD “™™ |

BACK 170 «=

CO

oe LINENE

‘ In several qualities, and all the
a regulation shades from 84c. to
; $1.20 yd.

TRICOLINE () $2.03
\ In White for Blouses

BERETS @ $1.50

PANAMA HATS from $1.19 to
$1.81

ANKLE SOCKS from 44¢. to $1.17
In White and Brown

GIRLS LACE SHOES

In Brown or Black Calf
Sizes 11 to 1% @ $7.49 pr.



EXELCISE BOOKS, PENCILS, PENS,
PAINT BOXES, PENCIL





GIRLS LACE SHOES

In Brown or Black Kid
Sizes 2 to 8 @ $9.29 and $10.00

KHAKI DRILL 84c. to $1.72
BOYS’ KHAKI SHIRTS @ $3.39

— Afso —

ERASERS, PENCIL SHARPENERS,
BOX!'S, THERMOS FLASKS, PLASTIC TUMBLERS ang CUPS, and

SCHOOLBAGS









PLAIN COLOURED
SHIRTS $1.92

STRIPED SHIRTS $2.46
KNITTED SHIRTS $1.20
% HOSE $1.59

BELTS in Plastic and
Leather 48c. and $1.06
SHOES in Brown or Black
Sizes 11 to 1% $7.49

Brown or Black

Sizes 2 to 5% $7.50 & $9,32

NIBS, CRAYONS, INK,

HARRISON'S

BROAD STREET
DIAL 2664


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9% 1952
LT













CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pum€ S485 | Appellant Dies After “Woy. sw ngauem| SHIPPING NOTICES



oe a 7 formed His Lordship that Steed
TELEPHONE 2508

% s 2 “ 2 who had appealed da since died,
seaLestax Appealing Against Decision jiusiiPce Gato, ,




















































TE ———— | SSSI OGG >
DIED FOR SALE A Parcel of land containing 00,821 | the appellant Samuel Steed has ys
SS ST square feet at Rocki th s } 2 . i 5 is . . 7
eOlniice Bence Sp ‘hmat Bae Corint Couey, (pert of Clairmont), with | HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore |Coure “Eeaeaiing bie Paani’ TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH The M.V. “MONEKA” Will ac
ulse jowen tlet , cuits | one ‘nie ~ : . ae : $ . 3 3 ac-
take pine ot int, een Coogee AUTOMOTIVE iabite ut as bulidige icant “male for} was yesterday informed by the Deputy Registrar, Mr. R.|and in case any representation is| ge cere con, Reeeeien Sat
at » Oelock this ernoon where i } 7 i error s ~¢ . ~< ade rif . , wer takes! & minica, Antigua, jontgerrat,
Ssdine Sen nohed 10" CMa eee atone deh cion ote be offered for gale at the office Douglas, in the Court of Error, that the appellant in the suit.}made, I will give whoever takes BOB HOPE evit pan St Khor Saitine Mon,
Edith Bowen CAR—One (1) 1982 A—40 “Somerset”--| Sonvember, 1982, at 2 o'clock poe | Samuel Steed, had died since appealing against the decision |¥P the administration an oppor day 8th inst
99 tein | Pale Green—1,300 miles — Always owné The plan can be seen on application to| of the Assistant Court of A vase Carlysle Headley tunity to come before the Court and he 4
@riven -- Dial 3355 6.9.52—3n. | i cnnertioaea P n to} e Assistant Court of Appeal in a case Carlysle Headley |) rore 1 strike out the appeal for EFF The M,V. “CARIBBEE” will ae-
OBERT S aber 8th, a i . . ones ; . ~ TT ‘pt Cargo and Ps
: Wealey aoe en. 1g") CAR—For sale one standard 8 h.p COTTLE, CATFORD & co} Of Bush Hall had brought against him. want of prosecution. I shall ad- MU AND J Domidica, Antigua, Moptecrtat,
funeral leaves his late Cape Cer in ‘goea running order. Phone 3.9.52—Bn. | Ss wa das oh aula ed ai me anit & ite bem ejected |20UrP it until the 22nd of Sep- COMICS ieve and St. Kitts, Sailing Friday
Read, Carrington — ; . Ward. : ne ne armenian } rds! “8 sibility s r . a see
St aeiohinel ae wae Nae eee Seance ee eee ne soe oe situate in the parish! until the 22nd of this month ‘cna Tabet therefars have haan foreibly ot gt egy h at a
noonfor the Roebuck Street Moravian CAR—Plymouth 5 passenger Car 1948/0 Saint Philip standing on 12 acres ~ | wibat happens. n i hap- B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

Chi li t can Dea ly }1 Food and 22 perches of iand. said that at that time, if no exe- brought to the plaintiff's mind. ns, then the decision of the
Ghureh gnd thence to the Westbury] gy ‘mules, Phone R's. Nicholls |, Me, House contains six bedrooms. draw-|eutor, administrator or other “Indeed the defendant says the seep Appeal ‘will ASSOCEASION ~




7
7 remain in so Ss
eas Saeed. ™ Office, 3935. Home 8657. i : on and living rooms and usual representative of Steed turned up plaintiff declared that he could force.” 2 JOHN N CHER, THe. ee. Ot
Reet ten) Daisy » meee ts J 3.9.52-t.1.0.1""the above will be set up for sale at|tO continue the appeal, the Court not slaughter the cow in the
od -S2—In R_Austin A¥O. Very d condition, | PUblic Competition on Feiday the 2'n|of Appeal’s decision would re- Public Market. We did not ac-





STATIONERY

day of September 1952 at 2 pm. at the main in force cept th a ‘e . = ° e | ‘
ffice of the undersigned. | : , pt the defendant’s contention hing
cee ee CARRINGTON & SEALY | The case was first heard in the that the plaintiff said he would Fis Boats |







and going to lucky person for $1,800.
ron RENT fritter ut 3086 and 95251 or Sop
- res eee iovah Jirah, $t. George n> 56-4. Lucas Street | Petty Debt Court before Mr. A. take the cow to St. George and

meget nn diieenatintninntmacanipermenpeeeeemeas

CAR-(1) KAISER. One second hand
Keiser, 149 jnodej, in excellent condi-
tion, apply Barbados Agencies, telephone

HOUSE Bungalow Style (shop ni-|& 10 damages, saying that on cow was taken to the Public

; tached 22 x 12. Situated at Brightcn,| October 28, 1949, Steed sold him Market WORK is being rushed on the
Apply Mrs, I. Weatherhead c/o

o-ring lati tiarettinesone

“MALTA"—Cai ware.

November, Fst ea, Mer
» NN





|S. H. Hansehell. Headley claimed exchange it. It is a fact that the Being Completed Steamship Co .
VN Abcoa



















5.9.52—4n | Black Rock. Dial 0155. a for £10 8s. 4d. for butcher's 25 Bathsheba type soe boats
Harriman & Co, 5.9.68- OFFICES — CAL LAND—A spot of land — approx. % ber 1 of the ame goon, mat if & manner in which the defendant Cee ze .. pe oe
a —_—_—_———. | perches in le Gully Rd., opposite} cow was condemn wou i ir us, artm
OFFICES" our Walia 74 jn PRE Phe (2) 11 ibe Phillipe Radio | Rateot. Yur parsiculars phone, ‘OT, jgetund the money. The cow died ee sally Peggy Mt hig|them ready for the October-No- CANADIAN SERVICE
our 4 ° ERN! ° — ; > .
Broad Street. “Avaaiiaia” Poet No 1, yan St. Phoke OE — = we Public Market before being evidence relating to whether or bi ve A ap A 4 Doak 7 wall SOUTHBOUND
er. KR 9. aughtered. 2 boats are
Oial ois ae Saati | teim) AUCTION" ieadiey refused to be non- cow wae in calf. ‘Nor were we|im the process of construction. In| s,m? sSiu"aucust aiet August. iath September”
| deme Elcotrical Spraying Machine | GARs—By instruction of the Insurance| suited and judgment was entered impressed by the evidence of the — og ine? od it coy = “ARNETA" ss "72th September 16th September 28th September
WANTED 4tuninum Air Tank & Aluminum Spray bo , I will sell at the Courtesy Garai.|for Steed. Headley appealed. defendant's reputed wife. We|for some nside work, such as fit-| a STEAMER .. : |, 26th September 30th September 12th October
senting x Gun. good working order. Price hitepark on FRIDAY 12th. at 2 p/'

















: : i Snes 4th October 26th Octobe
188 Vaixhall (Velox) 18 H-P. Sedon|..In the Court of Appeal, Their did not believe she did not know ting the masts and soon to be| A S5RAMEN PA See ue ; :



















































HELP retsgnable., Apply Godismur Mayhew |car, 1961 Vauxhall (Velox) 18 H,' |Bonours Mr. G. L. Taylor and the cow had been ill nor why Dr. Wish the $5 bante Meee. been NORTHBOUND
i lpitrrs, Bridae eee “sg. | Sedan Car done 7.500 miles, both daiy-|Mr. H, A, Vaughan reversed the Evelyn-had been called. Om the|.ompleted Govern mass “oa on aan eae. ie athe galas Coy, a an
THREE CANVASSERS — ding 7 age saan aged by accident. Terms Cash. "decision of the Petty Debt Judge other hand we were favourably|the whole amount of the first in- pear NA Ag SOUR AIS SaaeY see ee a
Only men with Ny ‘ ’ 9.9.52—4, |and entered judgment for Head- impressed by the way the plain-| surance premium, but will add 4 Apply :—DA COSTA & CO, LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
Apply: BO. Box LIVESTOCK —\ley for £10 and costs in that tiff gave his evidence. of the amount to the particular
151, G.P.O., Barbados 7932-1 M ais UNDER THE SILVER court and the court below. peictiale tbat fisherman’s account in respect of é
TT a> hoe Lae ee ULE HAMM: s Mez 5
cate of BOOK-Keeping AB in res _ Pairieig Piantation. tues ee Prone ad Judge’s Reasons We are ——' — ee onl wine the present] ~ NEW YORK SERVICE
Te Se ee expec: | 9)—S¥._ “odin Tuesday 9th and Weduexi y| Jn the Judges’ reasons, it was cence that the plaintl as method of giving coverage OD] «¢ « i pte Sth’ Sepvember 2: drives 1th Rept
ested privately and retuned, Apo's | _PUPS—hwo fed Ped Ter icr|is the estan st the inte. Mins Kine |Mtated: “We came to the concit- butcher's meat and that the de-|hoats only when at sea and not} ~S “1©O* Mee enor oe
to BP OH. c/o Advocate Advertisieg|butehes. Apply Ni to, “Hill. |St. John, we will sel “he Furniture at|sion that the animal when sold to fendant undertook to deliver the| when lost from their moorings NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Department: 9.9.52", | crest’, Palm Beach Gap, Hastin

yy “Visby" ‘Eagle Hall «oad, which jn-|tihe plaintiff must have been in a animal for butcher's meat. The| except in heavy weather would b>
. 9.6.81: |cludes: Round Tip-Top Dining Tables ; ? a dant delivered ; : ; ie ‘
‘ ‘\|very poor condition, having re- animal the defendant deliv applicable under the circum-|° A STEAMER snils 28th August — arrives 13th September
ge ED MECHANICAL craps Silas Gatien Gada. gard not only to the plaintiff's was not butcher's meat. The de-} stances, the Fisheries Officer said] A STEAMER sails 11th Sept. — arriygs 21th September ’
OND HAND HORNBY = Diblo Couches, Card Table, Tea Trolley—all in|evidence, but to the evidence of fendant has therefore not per-|the same system would obtain.

Giuge "00" Table Railway eithir gosds| MACHING—One Sewing Singer Trencic | Mahogany: Upholstered =~ Drawing-reom | Dy, Goodman and Dr. Evelyn. The formed his part of the contract] He explained that the Insur-
|
































wr baleanger sot, Reply to) TA‘ co|Mashine, practically new. Heason 10° naira; Overmantie, iano bs" echt” ance Company could not under- ROBERT THOM LTD.—NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
‘ a f * yery nice Work Table, Pictures ait , 7 a I ”
Spey, deter, Aad perenne, Howe Paintings, Staluettes and Busts. Orne GOVERNMENT NOTICE moored in view of certain cir- i a pel |
PERSONAL : 9. rn. [ERIE citene “Wate, aiamecieria, Senet cumstances, and quoted an in- / :







Rugs, Congoleum, Simmons Single Bed- stance where in one year six boats

steads, Springs ‘and Mattresses; Linen Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-|were lost from their moorings
Press, Wardrobe, Dressing Table, Chest

1 Drawers—all| in Mahogany; Boox| ment) Order, 1952, No. 31 which will be published in the Official under suspicious circumstances.
nold myself responsible for anyone con- - tibpeguinceinde

walks a weiter cote’ tg! narne enon gn ge erin Long’ "Murror, very farge, Glass. Cave; | CA2O€ OF = &. ore Lage gece Fab wholesale and retail selling
u 3 by a written order #! by trie. ectrically ven, in perfect condition, x : oe q irder e max:

COLLIN "WALTER WALKER: "land at & very good price. Dial 2728. jratuers, Zine Top, Tables, 4-Burner, Fer phd prep heres

‘' fection Ot! Stove; Gas Stove, Kitche “ ae yu Velvo Kris)”, “Mar-
ras 2 7.9.52—-3n. Utensils, Garden Hose; and many site? price of Lard Locally Manufactured Lard ( )

items of interest. garine” and “Soap” are as follows:—
9.9.52 MISCELLANEOUS BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

The public sre hereby watned * , BuOU a — Joes River Ltd.
giving credit to ary person Or coat Si jush, to W. Watson,
whOmseever in my name as I do ~.,(|Fety. Manager, 6,9.52—Tn,















SAGUENAY TER



CANADIAN SERVICE
From Montreal, Halifax and St. John

















a

Expected Arrival












































































































































SEE Ee ey aera om oe Montreal Halifax St. John Dates
AR’ CLE ALE RETAIL PRICE
ie public. are hereby warned aginst LUMBER. Deal laths, pine plan Auctioneers 99 ® ‘TI WHOLES PRICE thi 5.8. “SUNDIAL” .. 14 August 19 August 21 August panes eens
giving credit to my wife URSULA|siding board. Apply Cardinal Bowen mS (not more than) (not more than) , . > 5.8. “SUNWHET” ., 30 Aug. 4 Sept. ~- 16 Se
ALLEYNE (n R h) Id a ea remnant rn et oN ite? No The ie Pp ptem!
LEYNE (nee Roach) as I do not hold| station Hill, St. Michael. Dial 3901 ‘ j ——_—— © appetices pep: m.v. “BRUNO” |. 11 Sept. 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 30 Septem
myself ze. ible fi one contract- : LIQUOR LICEN: NOTKE | M aa as Sep Pp P ptember
ing, any SOO oF Gauie he ae eG ofaerhe Q SE *| Lard— 48c, per Ib. in contain-| rich, blood-building proper- 8.8. “A VESSEL” .. 25 Sept, 30 Sept. = 16 October
unless by Written b OF A ya Le ge gi gg Peek -poraber el it ; and | “tics of YEAST-PHOS will
‘ ee SPS ate by me SUBSCRIBE now penper of wy Land, holder of Liquor Locally Manufactured ers of 25 lbs. and | ee i nd will U.K. SERVICE
" me jcence No. 551 of 1982, granted to |. over or 48$c, per Ib. | ;. restore lost energy and wi a . de dacs 5 . ;
i et of a board and sh hw n | A Pe. ey eee ee ;
Mtaliied t residence at ivy Land. £ in quantities under - me, Keep you fit! From South Wales, Liverpool and Glasgow
- See OH 25 Ibs. and not less — a
a shingle building at Chapman Street, Cit than 5 Ibs. .. . |53c. per lb. EAST- PHOS Expected Arrtva\
es Dated this 5th day of September, 1952 | | ; South pres” Bragetiews,
To@. S. ieq.. | | 48c er 14 oz. tin ha Leechs S.S. “SEABREEZE” ‘Berly: Gentemner Mia Sept, \ Ba cnobe
: “Boe ; ee =u . per ; y ee d Sep r
rl PUBLIC NOTICES | « eines ak ai. ‘wat ton>, | Lard (Velvo Kris) vs P - 8.8, “FRED A. EILERS" = Mid Oct. Late Oct, | Mid Nov.’
or Applican
" crimes nee in ee N.B.—Thig application will be core! 6 cose | . ) An
; NOTICE ered at a Licensing Court to be held «i | Margarine: cit : 1 U.K. AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE
» Wil the person or persons who|Pol/ce Court, Dist “A” on Tuesday 11) (a) Cooking .. .. | 48c. per Ib. in contain-| ie
«ae 16th if 11 o'eloc! _
a had on loan the Wheels of Fortune | 16th day of September, 1962 at 11 9'clo ers of 30 Ibs, and Alphabet From Hamburg, Antwerp, Rotterdam and London
uy wae ee ee G. B, GRIFFIT?; over or 48}c, per 1b; -
“6.9.52 Ag. Police Magistrate, rae Le in quantities under lean cool kitchen aia Antwerp Rotterd Lond Fests rie.
52 tu urge niwer rdam ondon ates r 3
ae | ——_______—_— mo 30 lbs. and not less
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ib 58c. per Ib lean cool Cook 5.8. “SUNADELE” .. — Mid. Sept, End Sept. Mid. October
eet aruain eer arse than 5 Ibs. .. . : : these are ensured 3.8. “SPURT” Early Oct.Early Oct, Mid Oct. Mid Oct Early Novembér
The application of Frank Knight o! (b) Table , 5 y when have
ai |Long Bay, St. Hbilip, the purchaser, (Glow - Spread in| 59c. per 1b. in lots of J you
having any debts or claim upor | Liquor License No. ‘9 o ( 25 lbs. and over 63c. per lb A modern Gas Cooke
a the estate of is rev |bim in respect of a board and shin; ie| prints) . . *° - pe . ‘ rn ir ents : ID.”
Wilson lie ef tins Road ie Pia shop at Long Bay, St. Philip, to remove (ce) Mello-Kreem $2.65 per 5 lb. tin. ..|58e, per lb. or less) SSS ee SSeS Ag s : PLANTATIONS LIMITED Phone 4703
of Saint Philip who died in this Islan: | ‘id License to a board and shinge chop; th: Ib. 4hc. | 3 as -_ ——————__——
on the 25th day of August 1952 are hereb, [°t Lond Bay, St. debilip and to use | Brand mn. £ 1b. "1%
fed to send in particulars of thet [at such last desonibed prermins : per oz. x % A CENTS
e s duly attested to the undersigne: ee i Ul! pe OURNE BUTGH YR $13.20 per case of 24x1 | 60c lb. or less | $S a
Jin eare of D. Lee Savjeant, Solicitor, 1 (Saa.) GOULDB for Applicant Bech uate = » per in. oar’) . . . . ~
James Street, Bridgetown, on oF before PER sc eencee Ib. tins * a than 4 Ib. 4$e. ~ °
i 9! ie Sencoe na nttar nie earns Mawistvate Dist wo" ; per oz mt 3 w gack %
ate e shal procee distribute he e J
bh N.B.—This application will be cons 4- os Ba a" : - a“ we
eric ttrets having room Surat ered at a Licensing Court to be hel ” (d) Glow - Spread in $2. 70 per 5 Ib. tin .. | 59c. per Ib. or less WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER % ‘iad: ey t
and claims only of which We shall the | the 22nd September, 1982, at 11, o'gloc\s tins than } lb. 4c. |¢ 10th. 1952 % 7 a THE Fasy
have had notice, and that We shali roi J@-™. at Police Coupts, Dist. °C per oz g ¥ Le Pia v, COME
be liable for assets so distributed to a: sniLk Meee ene , at 8.15 p.m. ——_—**FORTABLE
person whose debt or claim We shall n Police Magistrate, Py: in, | Soap: — CONYre: aoe ciaaneaas
Pave hed Hees at the sme of such din fe (a) “Bomber” Blue $10.28 per box of|56c. per bar or THE BRITISH COUNCIL fae a CIENT Way
he Dated this a 9 tes of Beptecnber, 1982 LOST & FOUND Mottled... ve 20 x 24 lb. bars”... l4c., per quarter i portation “— Unaccompanied
Free : t bar. students. Take advantage of
personal MARY URSULA .WILK!? Presents : our specials a
Se woman a today. For over sixty ee de (b) “Bomber” Cream | $9.88 per box of 20x24|54c. per bar or ; i Nurpial’ lpcbwed ees
years the name Randel has ~—s LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE LOST Laundry .. ..| Ib. bars | 134¢. per quar- The following Films :— arrangements handled by TCA
2s, "jolene give complete The application of Elaine Bennet’ | "GC nace TICKETS Series S ter bar, 1. British News. For full information, sce-
rotection and safety. Lignor Loetiep Ne tise nt 1658, grante ne oso be Se Finder kindle reiccn| (¢) Raven Brand _ .. | $11.08 per box af 20x2}|30e. per bar or 2. Cricket, | GARDINER AUSTIN &
f YOUR CHEMIST FOR FULL DETAILS | to Carol Blackman in respect af a boas |4me_ to the Advoente Advertising lb, bars. 15c. per quarter 3. Water Polo. % Co., LTD,
ask and shingle shop with shedroof attach. | Prpartment. 9.9.52. bar. 4. Sprinting and Hurdling. ¥ Lower Broad Streat
Sole Distributors: at Britons Hill, St Michnel, for wer | “SSE Ors hcne & Brown Shoe in he : 5. Swimming “The re Phone 4518
THE INTERNATIONAL TRADING | inission to use said Liquor License at o | SHOF eee ae wearer an. (d) Pelican Brand...) “= oa and | 72¢c. per carton of y ANS-CANADA Air Lines
“CORPORATION, LTD., yeu building at No 69 Roebuck Stree beg ee Vee deren cote i | 6 cakes or- 12c Crawl. x Internatipnal Trans-Atlantic
Ne ty. wyneh, a P ' | } TF Transcontinental
itco Building, Coleridge Street, Dated this Sth day of September: 19s2 [St James or Advoeate Advig. Dev! 7 | | per cake. Members may bring a friend. % e i
WN, BARBADOS, 8.W.! Signed CUTHBERT WAITH:. Btoe in ger |S XY
GRIDGETOWN, Soe for Applican' eet a velveaant — | Sosesessess35sesssoessue, =
pe : Note: The above represent a rc luction in prices. Lard and Margar-|*
ieee To:—G, B. GRIFFITH Esq., E 5 neper pi neereaeee ahaa Bee hiae ssi tt. du
AE ALLIES LIIPISSS SS w Af Ret eee Te ci 1 ine by one cent a pound :nd Soap by two cents a bar. Pelican
If not saved but seeking ered at a Licensing Court to be held : 0 Soap is reduced by six cents a carton or 1 cent a cake.
Salvation, please write for Police Court, District “A’ on Monda

the 15th day of September, 1952, at !

o'clock, a.m.
G. B. GRIFFITH,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’
9.9.52—1n

Sto ed in 10 Minutes , 6th September, 1952
ty PP longer necessary to suffer 9.9.53—1n

CHOOSE THE RIGHT POIN#«
sane eee iene Seabee FOR THE WAY YOU WRITE~-«

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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

oe ne a eee em RN et me



ELS CRORES OOOO OSEOOOM,
Just Received





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Mier il mma ie ie,


gui

PAGE EIGHT :
BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1952





' Regiment Defeat Carlion At Garrison

é es & W. Gain First VET COMPLETES CATALINA
j Innings’ Lead eit

The Barbados Regiment defeated Carlton at the Garri-
son by ten wickets on Saturday on the last day in the Sixth
Series of Intermediate cricket matches. Again cricketers
in this Division had fine weather and good wickets. Hon-
a ours were evenly divided between batsman and bowler.







SWIM | Lawn Tennis :

Za «Cf Viilson, Knight Win Burnley Lead
Junior Lawn Tennis First Division

Championships rom" LONDON, Sept. 8.

bi Salute to Burnley the new
(From Our Own Correspondent). First Division leaders, Since their
LONDON, Sept. 8. opening day defeat at home -to

The two potential finalists Middlesbrough Frank Hill’s boys
Bobby Wilson (holder) and Wil- have won five games in succes-
liam Knight, had easy victories in sion. Their latest victims were
the Junior Lawn Tennis Cham- Manchester City whom they beat
pionships which began today at 2—1. And up into third place go
Wimbledon. The surprise was the young Wolves, thanks to a
reserved for the match in which 2—1 victory over Aston Villa.





Football —






























~
Batting first on the first day, Spartan went on again and de-
Cariton scored 49 runs in their clared in their second Innings at
first innings and their collapse in 124 for four wickets. S. Chase, who
this innings was due mainly to went at number four in the bat-



a a fine bowl performance by ting order, was not out with 53 Christopher Coles, a schoolboy But spare a thought for the losers.
Ar
He the left arm Regiment spinner VY. and at the end of play Comber- from Newmarket, put out Colin Inside left Johnny Dixon badly
- Watts who took five for 16 runs. mere were 117 runs for the loss Haney, runner-up in the Middlesex injured his ankle. As Johnny
At the end of play on this day ¢ one wicket in their second in- Pag ee 9h A eee is ee
” Regiment replied with 116 runs for nings. eS oe . é y ~ action Vi must now a
a the loss of oné wicket, and de- Me viele gies and his ability to get all of inside forward.
oO clared at this total when play Scores:— ¥ ' Oy) is 2 best shots back hte A missed penalty by Tommy
oi resumed on Saturday, the second ayy og CABLE & RAY CARMASSI, of San Francisco, a U. S. Marine Corps veteran, waves a. , Sone Moroney enabled Leicester to
day. vs. to photographers after completing 22-mile swim from Catalina Island The longest and best match of — a draw with West-Ham at pa
Thus Carlton were sent back on WIRELESS to White's Point on the California mainland, The veteran’s time of 18 the day was that in which five- Filbert Road and that point puts f

a perfect wicket, but this time hours and 19 minutes fe foot tall David England, 14-year- them level with Huddersfield and

Ul far short of 18-hour and 35-minute record set





~
: : CABLE & WIRELESS—ist Innings 218 : ; a hehe , . Plymouth at t f Division IT. ;
‘i # «ep digive d a “ aa wo 4 POLICE—let tnliiss’ ............. 168 by Byron Summers of Los Angeles in 1927. (International Soundphoto) oa er. Bh Bane. oe ‘ cue. Queen's ‘ Park F Seneee and ’ .
of «Gi he damage, He ended up ,, CABLE & WERRLAOO— Rha teningh = cid, Rochester boy by 13—11, DOUG. nes of the ssasma, Renge e an { ord to Miss These
co with-an analysis of 16 overs and jj, King tun out” tris... 32 SECOND DIV. CRICKET Ps. ers’ victims were hapless Walsall |
= four balls, seven maidens, 21 rums K. McKenzie ¢ Cheltenham b Morris 12

—<—<—___—___. &-
is c F A The match lasted an hour and who can show no points from
a and five wickets in the Carlton Q: Knight not out . s é a rt nd E , i ix Be 8
las ; ; a H a e quarter a ngland’s fighting six_ games.
é second innings which ended at Extras ats ie) / 10 e war 9 om er mer e UGH was suck ‘es to sumeees thas ‘Tailpiece: ag chalet tps q )

81 runs, in five years you can look for his watched the ten league games—



























e Only two a showed any et ee ae D f e ee the famous eo. but there were only 2,000 at
tr resistance to the Regiment’s bowi- t H C F d t is father was a imbledyn Gateshead. .
g ers and these were K. Hutchinson | |. , PEACE tnd tnaimss is e e€a e rT) oun a 10n pave wee ee once took a :
- 22 and G. Matthews 21. Two of @ gun f gt : ro ae set off Ellsworth Vines at the 1932 —_ *
the Carlton batsmen failed to get c. ‘Grimth a. 6 THE SIXTH SERIES of Second Division games ended Championships. Basketball :
s off the mark. a Q. Cheltenham b McKenzie 3 last Saturday with two outright wins and three drawn gngiand won after losing the ~~ FRENCH CUT GLASS,
4 ware ee rang tec ee cirdek 3 games. The teams which achieved outright wins were first four games in a row, serving 16 SELECTED TO Reduced F
9 : cee play, 4 ius te Jy Leeward in their match against College at Fosters, and Com- double faults and making all sorts PRACTISE i uc rom To
Regiment opened second an bermere in their game against Foundation, at Foundation. © feeble mistakes. Then he took Champagne
bo nings and scored 20 runs for the Thé da¥’s hichest.s . ; 2 f * a grip on himself and started The Selection Committee of the ;
loss of no wicket with their skip- WANDERERS vs. MENTAL e day’s highest scorer was Guy Kirton of Empire who whipping over accurate serves Amateur Basketball Association Coektail § 3.00
a per A. Ishmael undefeated with HOSPITAL scored 85 against Pickwick, and the next best was recorded which, considering his lack of have selected sixteen players to UMS Oe cee ae nes, or $ 1.50
i 9 and eens Q : in ~ same game when Wood followed up his first innings’ “ight, had surprising power. practise in preparation for the Water
w Boar al WANDERERS—ist Innings .. .... 245 ormance of 59 with a good innings of 78. Umpire John Scott of the Staff forthcoming visit of the “Carib :
f At Boarded Hall, Cable & Wir€- — ENTAL HOSPITAL—Ist Innings est bowling figures were re- : of Scotland Yard, had an cmbar- Bears” from Trinidad who are French Wine Sets...............000000000 22.00 12.00
. less gained points for a first in- v. Boyce ¢ Robinson b Leach 19 turned by King of Central, who 224 71 (Mr. Springer 26; Mr. rassing job of umpiring a match due here on October 5. ” ” 27.00 15.00
nings lead over Police. Occupy- q. Yarde ¢ Patterson b Leseh 1 took 8 Y.M.P.C. wickets for 34 Sealy 6 for 22). ‘ while his 16-year-old son Chris Practices take place at Har- i a 18.00 10.00
ing the wicket first, Cable & 5° Withie b sae” : # runs. Second in this department _Combermere 151 (Hinkson 32, played on an adjoining court. rison College on Tuesdays and Tumblers ....... ‘VW ;
Wireless scored 218 runs in their N. Burrowes b Seale cs was Mr. A. E. Sealy of Comber- Callender 31 not out, Mr, Hughes Scott handed in his score sheet Fridays from 4 to 5 p.m. Osthisll 5
‘e first innings and Police replied 2. Chase b Seale 0 mere who for the second time in 25: Warner 3 for 19) and 16 for 2 and managed to get back in time The players are :— Emptage ees 15 12
With 168 runs. c: Williams ¢ Alleyne h Rani 2 the match against Foundation se- (Alleyne 14 not out). Comb. won. to see the end of Chris’s match, Eastmond Alleyne, Gibeun and Fruit Juices 21 18
£ Cable & Wireless in their Sats’ eatterson, D Ragles - 2 cured more than halt of Founda- Leowird #0, Callas but Chris was beaten. King of’ Harrison College, A. Severage ............ 23 .20
a second innings declared when Garter ¢ Robinson b Patterson 2 aie we 13 y i, ie 2 At Fosters oe Symmonds (Harrison College Old Bulge Tumblers 25 22
$ wie ne ult oo ana mae * Rxtras ; 7 runs. é College 72 (Griffith 46) and 112 gy tons, teittenn ce td enaa Te ean Tumblers: .. “14 10
joss t wickets in an — ‘ is . CH . *1. on), Gittens, Quintyne and Forde U ‘ Ne ,
effort to force ah outright victory, Total 104 wit, Emp Ee areas ered acne? eee 30 not out; Gilkes 5 for Boy Swims 20 Miles (Pilots), Goddard and Edghill hg he ag See ee but when stumps were drawn lead. After bowling out Pickwick Leeward 86 an ae ay ni. Sx MLE C. 5 Davis: (Pickwick), [ll Gisniis Reamwen " :
; Police had lost four wickets for BOWLING ANALYSIS for ida, Empire scored 186 for the loney 40 not out, Glikes 87 5 MENON ag sept 7. Standford (Fortress), Barker Orange Reamers 53 46
e 109 runs N. Proverbs 7 2 z ~ loss of 3 wickets, with Kirton col- out). Leeward won y tk an oe year-old member of (Boys’ Clubs) 37 32
\ , : + : . he crew of the gasoline fishing : c % - ‘ .
B. Leach 8 o 39 2 lecting 85 and Jones 44 not out. Lod i i . ear cr ee ae Ice Cream Glasses . .
? fo . SD OS feabiping Pickwick scored 188 for ge vs. Erdiston At Lodge launch which blew up yesterday, RACING Refri alasses 32 28
é S. Sattersbe 3 ‘oy Ww c Lodge 71 and 142 (C. Deane 50, swam 20 miles to bring news of GE efrigerator Jar & Cover.. 94 84
ARTIE’S HEADLINE F sees 2 2 # 1 3, Wood hitting 78. Mr, Hoyos 81, O. Estwick 20; N. the disaster to Kingston. He re- extregre poe RELL was an ” P 74 64
Sea ec ar Game Drawn 39) 4 for 34, C. Cuffley 4’ for ported that two members of the rode his first. Pwinner. ‘Svs ” ae a 53 ‘50
WANDERERSGReS I wd ea crew of eight were drowned and ; Sal ” RIO SR , e
> eS innings + Zee game between Central and Erdiston 82 and 76 for 7 (C, that he left others in a make- ian nae oe zoe
5 Auman tok wet 1 Y-M.P.C. also ended in a draw, Norgrove 24 A. Walker 8 for i ; en they gain their first success, ‘
J Patterson o with Y.M.P.C. securing first in-|C. Deane 2 for 20) “Match an 7. nn ie Haunches are search- and he has waited longer than ° °
: . Skinner not out 6 nings’ lead. Central scored 142 runs | =——————--___~—- “rawn. ing for survivors.—CP) most. For George is 52 years old c
Extras “ __5 in reply to Y.M.P.C’s 203 and after ei 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
Total Wfor 2 wkts.) 2 bowling out Y.M.P.C. for 135 in
Pana bem nek innings they had col- é : ———— t
ected 104 for 3 when play ended. vs nes
COMBERMERE vs. The game between Lodge and ee
SPARTAN Erdiston petered out into a tame ‘
took mann 4 Solu woe e ,
— : oe oe s' . p
COMBERMERE—ist Innines ne their cocené, ieuntrins waaee Fes }
SPARTAN—2nd Innings a better show than in their first
8S. Pafris run out .... 1 venture. They scored 142 out of TA CA
{ W. Jemmott bowled Sealy 12 which Deane scored 50 and Mr. .
i cena ee ' 38 Hoyos 31. Given 132 to make for oa 2
C. Gittens Lb.w. Lewis... 19 Victory; Erdtston lost seven wick-
; B. Morris not out . 2 ets in scoring 76. They however WASHES &%
: “I hope to become a mat nae ia ee aoe ea an d ot
7 ; ; ombermere stoppe ‘ounda- i /
Margaret Truman body. otal for 4 wkts, decd) .-- 124 tion's run of successes by defeat- 5 / , %
guard when | grow up. ing them by eight wickets in their lve “Hickey | A.
BOWLING oe x w Bame last Saturday. When play o a >_>
Wanderers also got a first’ in- 2. Wilkinson 5 0 i o @nded last Saturday, Combermere o jo
F nings’ lead over Menta] Hospital M"-,5:Smith 2 0 1 © Aad collected 86 for the loss of 8 as — = ,
at Black Rock, In their first + ag $: % Sualy 8 3 2 i wickets in reply to Foundation’s lev / o .
: t . Spaced ath 3 . ® 21 1 score of 96. A last wicket part-
t ure at the wicket, Wanderers col- W. Maxwell 2 o 6 oO . ] re, ‘9,
. Lewis 2 0 5 1 nership, productive of 64 runs be- 0 A
y lected a total of 245 runs and on tween Hinkson and Callender, and :
: pepraey, a a day, Mental ae COMMER MERE ite Innings ~ good bowling by Mr. Sealy, paved
‘osp! repli with 184 runs, wanker not oUt | ........-..ceuy the for Combermere’: vic~
# ‘The best batsmen for Mental Hos- 5: Yymles.¢ Qitens b Gumberbaieh 2 508 Way ee
‘ Ee were C, Wiltshire (46) and Extras b. 8, Lb, 1. ‘ 10 Exciting Finish (
1 ct Devious as samen Pn) Total (for 1 wkt.) ei ise Sears? ranch, we ee *
> be 7 — resu naw or Pe W AT Be ha i«
in the Mental Hospital batting BOWLING ANALYSIS after an exciting finish. In their feet when i Siar “aia a
order. %. Parris ; 2 ‘ second innings, College collected our foot-flattering Ballerinas. i
‘ A. Seale took four for 43 for CG. skinner 3 1 4 o 112, mainly due to a creditable 30 to o ee
w C Designed take you every
Sears mecoels oe Raa $4 S| saree Moth tae wise vo0 50 i comfort aad
r n ven overs. c n , yar
At the end of play Wanderers are ; eee ee ae eee Witt, only 19 on —
had scored 29 runs for the loss TO ADO e tins, but es who survived
of two wickets. oss CARL N vs. BARB Ss a chance early in his innings, and

REGIMENT Malone, scored the necessary
runs W th ten minutes to spare |

First Innings’ Lead








































In their match against Pickwick, CARLTON Ist Innings : © "Scores * BLACK SUEDE UPPERS
Empire secured a first innings “\wienet decray es “fF 116 , ee ae
lead by scoring 157 runs in reply : Central vs. Y.M.P.C.
to the Pickwick score of 131 runs i puichamETON one Tunings us At Certral LADIES’
made on the first day. J. E, Clarke & Marshall c Betkies b J. Clatke 6 Y.MP.C. 208 (Goddard 68 SIZES 3-8 .-...... $2.30
and C, Armstrong were the two W: Greenidge Lb.w, b Brathwaite 0 hill Qa: cat
£3 io two 'W Creentes IDy,..t ° Edghill 34; Andrews 4 for 69) and
Sia lopecocing with o1, Geet SARMASS RUE G gw * fee gy. Mandeville 1: Bins ©
1 ; : . Ww. or 34).
made 43 runs. For Pickwick J, Clarke a Central 142 (Shepherd 38, Pa- : ‘ ;
Lashley took five of the Empire ¢ Stamford ¢ Price b J. W. Clarke 0 trick 92: Burke 6 for 44) and 104 Dazzling whites, sparkling colours! That’s what
wickets for 36 runs. E. Edghillc Bispham bod W. Glarke 7 for 3 (Goddard 24, Hinds 21 not | Rinso will give. Rinso washes thoroughly — re-
When stumps were drawn, 4: Nicholson Lb.w. b J. W. Clarke 2 out), Match drawn. | “ ory
j -_Blekwick had scored 142 runs for aoe 3 Empire vs. Pickwick moves ail the dirt — yet it is so easy to use — and
ree wickets. schige At The Oval so gentle too. For a whit h ier wash |
, a iter wash, an easier was
i Points for a first innings’ lead Total ’ 8} Empire 164 for 7 decl'd. ; : .
also went to Spartan in their eowee-dasene ” Cmuiies C6-ar een, Steynata 88) a quicker wash, always use RINSO. ‘
7 match with Combermere at Com- eB fe} M R W and 156 for 2 (Kirton, 85 Jones } 3 with Escolite Soles
! bermere, Spartan scored 149 runs }° {rathwaite » 2 % 2 44 not out). j -
in their first innings and at the } w. Clarke 64 #7 #2 OS Pickwick 142 (Wood 59; Lewis al for use m nes
f] end of play on the first day, the V. Watts ; 11 1 31 2 5 for 40) and 153 for 6 (Wood 78, Ide hing machine i
schoolboys had scored 63 runs for eiesubiia cock ais Spooner 3 for 30), Match drawn. | et | |
\ the loss of five wickets, and on A. Ishmael not ou Foundation vs. Combernere | == and for ® dishes 100° Saturday they carried their score J. Brathwaite not out ©0000... un At Foundation ayy ee, hg }
ew ©. Wilkinson Teas, _Potal (tor no wicket) 20 we ttetion 08 su. Sptinger Se :
i with Akl. , Jones 23; Mr. Sealy 7 for 35) ie , Rh J Re
nae STP NSO for all your wash!
\ They'll Do It Every Time sevonmt 5 pe Ome By Jimmy Hatlo | | Se mn anns an ¥ Sig:
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PAGE 1

11 I sbAV. SEPTEMBER . 1K2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THRU Jamaica To Get Technical School Equipped As Trade School I From Our Own Correspondent) KINGSTON. Jamaica. Jamaica's sole technical school u, to be re-organised on modem lint* MI as to transform it into a well-equipped trade school and a technical college in the future Government ha* taken this decision in order to provide facilities fur technical training in connection with plans for the industrial development of the island UOUKI US l\ (VA. *V-\u v.... I 4 %  %  'v. i'l.iii-. fw ihiprogramme wen 1 outlined by the Minister of Education, theHon. Leaner Stmmundi. al an ull-party conference on technical education needs, held in Kingston last week and atlcndcd by members of the (Government and Government departments concerned, by members of the legislature and representative* of branches of industrv in the lafeud Jamaican Klected A Jamaican. Mr Harry t Wndreyos. was elected secretary Of Uic Chamber of Commerce of the America*, .it Its second meetine held In Miami, recently Mr. Vendreyes. who is a Vlee• •( the Jamaica Chamber of Commerce and .. member of the new State-cotitrolled Industrial Development Corporation. said that a drive was now undertraj to sJM .ill countries in this hi'mnnhrre. including the United ind Canada, to join the hamber. liiustrinliM> T„ Visit \V I Sir Nonnae Kipping, Director Cieneral of ih^ Federation of Butfch Industries, will head a team of Hritlsh industrialists to visit Jamaica, Trinidad and British Guiana in October. The team, on an industrial survey mission, will consist of industrial experts, experts in food and agricultural processing, Ugh( Industries, chemical industries, mechanical industries, a consulting engineer and possibly an expert in building materials. Originally the survey had been proposed by the Jamaica Government but In accepting the invitation the British Government proposed that the team should not i undue its visit to Jamaica, but should spend a short time In two other colonies where Industrialisation problems arise. So the teasfl will also carry out a survey nf Trinidad and British Guiana Personnel have been selected by the Colonial Office with an eye tf the temporary telephone exchange which has been put into opesjSon nt 'he University Coll.-sr%l thn West Indies. The exchange has over 250 extensions and at the time of the request for complete installation, the Jamaica Telephone Company fcund itself short of the nece s sa r y receivers due to the fact that over 1.200 stations had been installed in the Island since January. An urgent request for 200 receiver!* was cabled to the associate company in Trinidad and the required instruments were immediately despatched enabling khe work to be completed in good time. When all the university buildings have been completed and the telephone installation is finished, the university nnd teaching hospital will I** served by a completel> automatic internal exchange with IS trunk linen nnd nver 300 intensions—a bigger exchange than most of the rural exchanges In Januma SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay Sch Lydix* A. Sen ZlU Wnniu. S ar M L*i> Vh Fran !" W. Smii* Srft Franki. n u s. ft l.tt ll M Smith. *,.# Amu H sch At LaaL B*h U Una*, sch LamdalpAa. s,n Qardt r.iW Sell Units*. J1i„ r m •*>, A„. u t ,|. B CMnptOn rh lm.hr:, Sch Mn i, IVI1. WoUr krh Amlam-JMh Urn, Anaiv M i at v Btranto Ar. aa !... m m m C jl i p i l li Iron, fl.nl. HMU AM" H.II^CI.i DSMI A Bs gan ., [ %  M V Culdad Bolivar Mh C V^laaquM. ironi Trinidad A*, I.I L K Wllluim M.tiht-lli>M Co LJ M V Darrwood. 4 MM nndt J Nrllarn. fro !" St Lucia i the Schooori o.ii Asm S S. Sluaard Mas tan* Marhuaarii. front Gla*oa Aiim LuUlV lel.li'kllll I-IH Awards i , Tlifii ;il . from r.sr I %  their success and bops*. %  •>> l.ad) Blackburn* mentioned th.it that it erou] i nurses good to be placed in lb* position of a patient at some tinn rtersBfl tiu'i: training s.Miuxai %  %  greatly rafBoV thst these nurses wmiUI .! %  end coopentloa and persons who had given assistant in making the new Nurses Itoatrl a pleasant and i BARBADIAN srorfcar. in Arkaa.a., U.*.A Standout in ttie cotton S#ld art left to light E AUsysw. KanasU Arckac. Albart Brathwalt*. J. Al Cl-ikf Olivr; Frsiuu. Rudolph Branch. Hilton man and McDo'uUd UevoaUh I.id Seatvell AStatVALA BV IflA lf. YBINIIIAO. S.pUmS., Mh H n..kiiJ am. M GOnMlVr* K UUritot.! 1 Alleynv. S AIICYOT M Kin.land. J Charles. B Diiranir M •"'-wh.. K Uinnn I ram TIIMIIMI S..iHM. r }%h D Ward 8 Aahby. R FWi.r. II Skrrir. J Hr.i It Ko>. II I Bourn*. DavU. r D.vu, M I-^.L.MI M Lraurd. Sf t^>nard n.i. VIM7.I IL S>ata*r Oik J Gfirfu. C Qyarfaa. A ttxard. J Ird. H t^tpri. H loprr. L Rap.1'" B Ranurvi. A Hull. C RullTlt Alvarado. J Alvararlo. H Coplani A Wooll>. E l-immtw. M Cos lorn TSIMDAO. **pl*aM>*r Ml B Gonulvn. E Alle>n*. K Alli.. S Humid D Kinort. A Klrlon. M WortfHI. O ThampMMi. C Csv. A Cltlvm. J Oittaiu. C Hamlllon. M HmilfJ. .' Ilrnmlrj J II. Unvn.ni. i M.O A kfarfei I IhWei KI,I IllVCT t c;-. %  BJVI |i i... U CroHv C l*v*n. V Campbell P I |-.ii. I WViiinaion Pat OBBtSfABA. s.n,~n. MB W Thorpr. O Flfld.. t All>nr. B tl-tchM. J Barrow, V Lraty >.r VBMBBUBlaV -,.,. %  *., aut M TaUvrra. O TrUvm R TaUvrrl. Q V'4p jErr.ii-ii E V.n.^chiiun. (, Van*afri.irln. MrCnbry I.i IRIMIIMI oplria*-.*lh M klrndr.. P. Malilli. D Mnidr-. •4 Drlma>. J Dahnai, O DHIUJW. (1 Martin. H Maroney. B WaUon. B Qraa a iega. i. Pfald. J Howii.-n. 11 hooantrvn. A Htndn. J Morunii July Rains Help Crops In British Honduras (From Our DfflBj Correspondent I BRITISH HONDURAS. Sept. 1 JULY is usually a fairly dry month. This year, however, rain fell on every day This was most unusual, following Ihe rains during June, the country generally was very wet General crops, therefore, are doin& well: but the lumber men have had practically to close down all operations. The tanners are not autlsiietl. of working up from the bottom and complain that the rain niuk s Now that this C. l> C project the weeds grow too rapidly Thrre has closed down a number of local have been an exceptionally good catlie owners are considering a crop of good pino-applvs this similar project to be run by thru., year and early corn and rioe BN wives, commencing .it the bottom coming in. • • m.... — Tn uoiely visit of Mi noBUM !" "* J r *' ,ce i: Sealey, th Edites ..| the A new air service named the r.leaner of Jamaica met with | ltr,th Cotooial Airhoea is ^.ep.io,, neve, bete! M.-nvcl opcraltng within the Colony b v „ Iiy Newspaper man visiting lmport> these shores He was afforded Imports for July. 1H52 wero every fBcUtt* to M-H plBfl ol valued al (l,064,4f>4, the countriei interest in the Colony, and whereof origin being the U.S.A thrc ever he went he received a welUnited Kingdom and Dutch Wi*t come that was both spontaneous Indus, in order of value and enthusiastic He was born In llntish Honduras, .tnd had been Exports absent from his birth place for Exports for July. 1952, were nearly g generation He has obvalued at $511,644. the countries served tremendous improvements of destination In order of value since he was last In the Colon were USA, Jamaica and the Policeman Bitten In the Assistant Court of Appeal on fVirt.iv Then HoBOUII Ml H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J II. Hanschrll lined Alt*, .Small (40), .i dsnSSstll *i'ivniit n( New I >i %  Ivans. St Michael 40 to | I in seven dais or one month's Imprisonment with hard labour for using indeeent language on Tudor Str***t on June 30 'heir Honours thus v .1 lits Worship Mr 0. Ortftitli Acting Police MaglS%  iHstrict "A" whi sen tautSal Small to 21 I pi isonment with haul labour for | ng ind" 1 rnt I.ingii.••.' Ufa intent. Umti-.l Kingdom The principal items of exports, in order of value, were Mahogany, pine and grapefruit. About 750,000 lbs of cor n ONM exported This Is encouraging Aliens The Government is tightening UP its control over the "lien popu1 !" ,. lation In the Colony and all aUeos *!• 1 T*'. hnm|>ereri The excessive ral n this ye. KM dBtag i' lot nf damage to the mads of the Colony, washing away -mall bridges and culvertl Phi weik en the Humming Bird Highway—the road that will . connect Cnyo and Stnnti I'reeV. IsMi d PHM I r>ituiLfH lit *iir i.uiun> miii aii .ui-'i—.._ ,_ j,_ ••_. . are belnn registered nnd (Ihg^r ^ £ dlsappointuig as the ci prtnts taken. It is estimated that '''"" g Jg". ^ "ffl ""' then .,rr about 4.000 aliens in ,n '' rf^yl-'pnient ol the (oluny !-. In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station British Honduras most of whoii came from the neighbouring He. publics. liient extent Credit UssaMM *iiuojys w i %  nip* Irironi The Credit Union movement b growing from strength to strength the Colony over. This jugtu well for the future B-'hailo* Cautt SUt B 9 OanvmaaM. a %  llrklnrla. • I San fUlvadi OleWrntioii The iiihabitants of the Colon* Newspaper Mr. T. S Stevle, Deputy news Editor of the London "Daily Telegraph", visited the Colony during the month and travelled around the Colony. The article h* wrot-i regarding the C. D. C operation'* •Mjf .lohiiia^ %  Mrire %  m BJt. aroused a lot of iotetsst are at present in the prelti £££u. %  Ma^lSnim-i'r. -TV %  h> %  Utaments were on • llIlvinI „ llt w ,., k . ._._.. .—,. ..-._ whole correct. The C, D. C. proprogramme in conneetJon wiO S ect line British Honduras Stock u 1L celebration ami cominemors'.inn> has closed down and it Uon ,,r the Batthof Ft OeOrr property is being sold The Ion < ... which wai toughon lOtd on this project must hove l*eo September 1798. Tin10th day ul considerable. The idea of the j ro Bepti nsber i. generally lo-ked ject was sound; but the schein" upon as the onVi.it 1'nthdnv of was started St the top, instead the Colony. a American Airlitte Wants (Unnet* i ..pi.mi t^ldle Kik<-ni'.ii BJ i I and aoi v : /Ur Line • aarUn %  if delivei %  > 'You in Biit.ii bs tar ," he said. U I buy, all follow Milt %  land CoBtpBDj t-oiiiMH-i.%  Mark Tli < iBsaOt Bt read* until the end of the IMOn. and Captain Itlckenbackaiknows that. If. howe> er, he fa in the Mark I'wo. re of quanllt^ deli verier, from 1!W onwards BAD SKIN ? IUin.li pahsM iBan bhsieasai fs*t ailfa Mr t ha* lOintasent. Ih. thin) %  .i H..I n|(iiOaFnts in l< provide >ni.-. i.ii. HI %  ii. %  ufferuii Ii 'ii"" u I ,\ Di i ha r'sOu ui unit hi t>.v Ihr mm mp^mkmjmr ilaaf/ QfrfJcM 'B& L 00m Help* to r/atanae die ayatsm front MooH impuritlmt ImpuriiUa In ikw hlad amay casat rhasuaails achas. mad psUaw, -taV anal p.i-r..l l^lMa, Wlto. ptsasua. mm* csmsoo H akin HlllSlll Clawtat'a Busod Mliiart hetpa i Mala raslnring g i OSS aysisna aad Suffocating "Hot Flashes" stopped or strikingly relieved x;—, In 6]-l0%of tu.li • eniir< Uh.i Uii>.< %  %  i*.ipi.nn DPIrAi ThrmlMokm %  ti.naVI. %  %  Panamanle. %  • Bull Or I SPARKLING HETH AND A "CHAMPAGNE PERSONALITY" SPEIL SUCCESS pound and Tablets Rave rr;.rI from such dlatrass .. In S3 and 10% (rcspacllvdyi uf tlie cases taatad. Compile or ifrlktay relief I Surely you know that Lydla Plukham's Is seleritliTcaltu ssosara,U_sIlo/ tiuraly Will, ....J,-1 M ,.! cor lu> am. "etwnca l>l 111-' aad II. "" J'">t ., b.C rohiger wmrfi n-ul air It aurrcritiH from (unrfnmai pauu and m.ir-r. WHmA Sole AgcnU covering both I YOUR NEEDS I It .Ell \4. I ORHOHATIOK %  III. H L Hutson. Tudor Street. n-vk's D'UH Store. Tudor Street Collins Drug Store. Broad Street V W %  %  el.U'-k Stir." E. Pilgrim. Prograaaive Pharmacy. Nelson Street Standard Phs'macy, Tweed*tde Rd. A. F. Jones, High Street. H. C. Wslkes. Tudor Street F S. Olton. Swan Street Hine AV Co^ Roebuck A A. Browne. Eagle Hall p. A Clarke, Cosmopolitan % %  Stoutc'l Drug Store Roebuck Mn C. C. Browne. Roebuck Street Intercolonial Pharmacies, No 12 Swan Street ITOIII all points of view the worlds BIGGEST small car buy! aa* saa ill afM ikn.i*ii .r— J #a/ I aaal aSal i •sauna for f'• -1 %  %  iran U !.(•*•* avaaa 1 I'M ...... .__. ml IS* faxum IM4 Ma .!, athsaim %  .. „-.'. %  ><• Hi Sin i+4*pm*mw !" : %  .! iail.1l •> .1, %  Oa aaaaa W. LHUW IliaisBs teBS> ajaesaaal IIB^QHH BsaSsas MOKRI ud QaitarSMa la a as SldA m* aM pr*^ Sawkala Baaaa • %  afma^-. .-----.-.. BJQ bcyond beUe f! FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Pbone 4 r .oi md Vi-nuphos will make you strong again!" l-or pc

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PAGE 1

T T WHAT'S ON TODAY %  r„.-i gs ; ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1952 TRICE : FIVE CENTS VtSTWDAY S WEATHM WOsU RatnSsll front cwiri'.,rUI f-lrf.il' I .-r*l TVt.*r.'.i. %  le. p.PIMM. BvtMnVtM <• .n i Hi MO predict the imminence of this brutal liquidation of the old system. Young officers every day arttaking a larger place in adminlstnttive life, entering open conflict wltii old functionaries and politicians are exasperated by the inexperience and aggressiveness of the newcomers Sabte-Jets Shoot Down TenMIG's SEOUL. Sept, . American Sabre Jet-. or danmge.1 in Communi I ML; plosive renewal of the battle for air suprem:-% over North Korea. 1 Simultaneously the ground war eiupt.'-d in a licrce struggle for control f %  strategic hill o„ tie central rront. Syujh Korean infantrymen battered by artOierj Children Need Toys When as (Advocate) reperter vteUed the %sMren. iMedwtU Lragse. CSSStnuik>n k*U. fesseeelay aftsroeeei many ehUdrea were playing v.1th brwfcea tef.rui u waa apparent thai these ehtldren realised that %  sear to*s were now* ef UV ••*• It. "in i.in-said. lli hlldren are la sseel of gee I toys. Home of them get nc leys at Chrtatmaa tlaee. bail these do not stead a* well." One girl waa noticed pUyltig with a dolt without arm* .,nd another bey was trying i.. amuse hunsell with a ear wlthnut wheel* Bui*. German Cabinet Agree On Draft pulverizing BONN, il.in.nv. Sept. West German Cabinet iX!T IT m'monmrlly flo lirari fo. Nl crimes atnin-l It was die nfth straight nay of Konrsd \-tcnauer and the Israel 1. ,.. J alr romb t between Foreign Minister MOST Sharctt in United Nation* and Communist, Luxembourg. aogflghle.-s and u.cludo.1 more The Israeli Cabinet on Sund. than 65 enemy planes The dan Sharett's signing of the brought Allied claims to 35 .igrccment. worked out only after casualties so far thu length] negotiation* in The a* wth.—r.p. New Device To Be Tried On Sabrejets WASHINGTON. Sept. 8. Air Force Secretary Thomas K Finletter said on Monday that a secret new device on the F.B6 Sabre jet fighter soon to be tried in Korea will give the United States "a verj great technical advantage" over the Rusalan M.I.G's. He also said that firstly lighter and bomber production in July was five times higher than in July 1951. He said that the stepperup aircraft production "to some extent has exceeded our expectations". He said he thought that the boost In bomber production. which includes light bombers Vsl "a little astounding" Secondly, "to sacrifice qu.ility for a quantity we cannot afford would be silly". He said this in answer to a Senate Preparedness SubCommittee charge that too many "gimmicks" on air force planes were slowing down production and harming effectiveness. Flni,l that he and the Air Force Chief of Staff have looked over the air force "glmmork'" and said that "they seem pretty good."—t'-P. Hague. It provides for $83,300,000 worth of German goods to be de%  liirael and to Jewish organizations for the benefit of other Jews living elsewhere afl rnstertal romtwnsation for Norl crimes against the Jews. Federal Finance Minister Fritz returned early from the n.il Monetary Fund Conference In Mexico City to take fart in Monday's Cabinet session Reparations payments will b spread over a 12 year period The Cabinet also discussed th % % %  ]! %  .in.n. of the Arab State:, lo tep,.ia l iasu .and particularly that ot Syria, which protested to Bonn that reparations goods would" serve to strengthen Israel In relation to Its Arab neighbour* These objection; did not. however, nfluenee the decision, It wai •d v.r. More Commercial Exchanges Between France, Japan Urged PARIS. Sept. 8 KUMAO NISHIMURA, first Japanese ambassadur lo France since the war. called on Monday for an increase In commercial exchanges between France and Japan which would "help to solve our two countries' so very difficult and so very similar problems." The desire of the Japanese Government Is to solve Its economic difficulties, not by resorting to unlimited economic expansion but by Increasing the volume of exchange of merchandise with the French Union in such a way that the balance of payment between our two countries may be balanced", the Japanese diplomat told United Press in an exclusive interview. "I have found great comprehension and sympathy (or our aims among French political and commercial circles, however It is still too early for us to point out definite results, although I must say there are encouraging trends and one or two concrete achievements in this direction At present the balance of payment Ii in favour of France which exported mure goods than It imported from Japan. Nishimura said: "Lately 1 have seen In some French newspapers opinions expressing the fear that Japan might become a dangerous com pell'or for European Industrialist nations whose prices were higher than Japanese prices —C.P. Pakistan To Order Jap Machinery NACOYA. JAPAN. Sept. 9. Pakistan is preparing to place orders for huge shipments of lexllkf maehinerle* with Japan, i was revealed on Monday. Two Buyer* said that they could OOl %  need because many factories require new machinery and it will lake at least five year B rte the Pakistan programme. \t the present they said that Thrre was an urgent need of mu.hinery for jute manufectur ng. weaving, hosier'., knitting, and dyeing-—I". P. Enemy In Hie East Wilf Strike First KHANKFURT. Germany, Sept. 8. Mnrshal Alphonsc Juin, Commander-in-Chicf. Allied land forces in Central Europe, predicted that the enemy in the East will strike fir?t in any future war, Wi the NATO. Allies. will never be the aggressor." C.P. LONDON, Au fc Geaeva : Thai Iniernaiional k press Train Company h.is dee oi that, owing to constant v \ tionj." caused to passenger I the frontier, the Orient Ex, uill Bo longer go to The Express has beoi iur" through Bulgaria for a hun paan MMlrW: A ruwng Sp...** b. I is gored and taffied • the Brat bull in the bullring iarruunco Ih* week. He %  llrst bui.lighter to be kUai I Spain since tit* death of r M.inolete at I.mares 1M7. Ne reek: The Archbishop Caatlerbury, speaking at MIIS d husetts thu week, said "11 Church of England contempt: • revision of Its attttudal tows divorce. The Church i* dls'i eed when man and wife fail I Iva a normal life, and div i vgisters failure and sin." Ranseen: Some 50 soldier* i of 200 held prisoners in aaaTill l;iy nuutary detention camp > i taped thu, week by get through the water mains. Twelve were recaptured, the vitbge* ur being rounded up. VatrMa: A business leetaf pvled tn Amsterdam foui teeu is i ago has Just reached Us deslwi.. tion in Malta. A covering I from tha Post Office, apologi %  for the delay, explained thnt letter was found by a guide glacier In Switzerland. It a mailbag which had )< l Frankfort in German plum October 1938 The plane h crashed nearby. HTdney: A housewife in N. South Wales grew tired of two shabby o d chairs in her siltin room and Kent them to be i. covered. Under the worn fab* upholsterers found antique tgp*"containing thre.ids of \Mossadegh Extends Purge Of Army TEHEKAN Sept. 8 I'lcmuT Mohammed Mossadegh extended hi pi.:. the Army on Monday after bitterly attacking | President Truman and Prime Minister Winston Churchill to settle the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute who acts as his own War Minister. diRtm-si*! I jeuwiianl Oeneral Abdul Hussein Jejau( former pulior chief, ai Oovenior, nine Major Goncrala. and \ U, esrevgivsoiv DENOUNCES U.S. PRKSS PORTLAND Sept. a /Lfli U Adliu Steveiisqn mtw A no an t here to MJ I i smp J %  • Ahat I '^ %  "•'. *ufKTK" i-d hikg from early yesterday sneriuiu < to form long queues outsldr gUest. in saarch of >ob> TH iH-iiiers. masons and labourers hagsn r:ie Unique Areads" hmldlng, Broad •uildiuK inow being renovated iu Ricardo Arias Here To Undergo Repairs THE notOT vSsMt] RiCSjnlo Arias. ..iplamrxl by St'im Cclestino Allimil In. UTlVCjd hesTSJ trOtTI Mai luiKiiir on Salui %  day to undergo repairs on the dry dock Yesterday mean in the boat which was In Iht outer hettbocn entW up alocig* side the dock. The vi-wl, which i* rvglstere I g-> m "' I'.mainii. .md Owned b> 4 Co -. editor* di i*ertnan—Japanese jjaMwi -> Baogj Marte, >ituated to |lhcv have 'the Weet of Vene/uola, b engage ltrsdmf f". which purg %  l iuilt Her -kippniy*' of Ames lean lre oi>posed %  iitoniHtiraUy" Dcmocratk Prewdettaal i.omui> i that UM PaaaooraMc tictory this rasu arould aaatfatsttr the iwvtvi 4 thsj two-imit) ^siem. i I .an not bring myself I bsUOVC Ihai UM Hepublican P.irty i* about to fade awnv. even if It lose* in I952.'' he ISM How II tha McpuhiirMii Part) dlsapiN-.ii srhsn smart IKI par cent of tha Preea for 10 or 15 years has liecn tssUasj tinAnu i paoph da] after day that the respaabUea Party ulunc can save the Republu Siuely H*iml.ll.iui pub Ushers ;., it honestly l*-llevr Ul so little laalaenee —r.r UONN, S-pt. POUCEMAJS IMPROVING try gold Experts will examine |t Klryrsten: Million, of tens dolomite has been discovered Jamalru. the government nnnouice* Dolomite is cartoona tejiSm e end mngnosium and ts ussrr v *r>4' lining furnaces to convert frofi steel. Millions of tons of Mg'< trade Iron ore have nlready beei ilscovered In the Islnnd. Rut there is one snag. There coal. Bilbao: During n buMfight here this week, the ring was flo.He." by a high tide. The matador were up to their knees In enrfa* nnrl one of the hulls was drownr I Spectators were gVOCtj Mod C/.A WILL .IPPIfOVA 2 CBtNBSB \ATIO\ALIST DtVISIOi\S gW KOREA TAIPEH. Form*sa, Sept. 8 A highly placed unnamed Ameiican official predicted that Washington will approve the use of two Chinese Nationalist Divisions in Korea after the November elections regardless of who Farnborough D<-uth Toil Reaches 28 FAPNBOItOUGH. England -Se; II. A fourteen-year-old boy ined railing the death toll to 28 ha the explosion of the De Havilland supersonic plane at FaniborouiUi air show on Saturday. The latest victim. Richard Norton, had shouted gleefully "here he comes Daddy" when D H I IU plane approached after zooming through the sound barrssl Hi raced eagerly Into the densely packed crowd on the hillside for a better view. The plane i torn to pieces seconds afterwards and the boy was among those killed by the plane's engine. Of the 83 persons Injured the tragedy. 45 are still Wpil ired. An inquest on the oy...i \ railed for this afternoon.—I* I West Geiinai, .,, r (Spanish except for one Pansiiiplomstic "Ufl u Tok* %  Isutaan, tn to estebllsli CIOM i 9 %  paaka English fluent %  > tween the Wesi Genium K-.li tal I He ••sd he was I ... %  ,, Kepubln and Japan, u was learnairangementa lo have the pvpaii^ "fl-" %  f """ ">•' Geneisl lied on Monday. Brlch Jakoi. w iu|eaurlod out here aftei waiting %  pl,B iJf^I > ^ Bho *? d l l hal '. le, (V e on Scptemhe, u. foi .1 ,.„.,i aioi.Ui and 20 days in Mailmi• %  '''.. r a S3 %  ,.:• £ mS-.ri.TJ-r?' ',' ''.," *"**• be., ot the <;.-, ibtemabte tn tha frsjnah Wand. ? Bn E2 "V:""" 1 m, f s WIK. speaks Japenesu. He wasl about 3.15 a.m suffering trot a fagean twfoie U>. war, whet*l tt-.mHtu^ I a bullet wound In Ids chest *hu : .es. | "• T ,, ^f T 1 J ,reme ^ Msssct, K |w M t ,nc inridenl which a The Germans are also ulaniunw' 1 b "' '" H'""* k t tevause he Is reported to hsve taken pi. • %  'bie lo understand the language. *tablish ning i rnnsuUte oi J.ipan Qraj St. Michael. at either KobgjN Y.'lwh.in, ."'j hit '" M..rtliiique. they had great The I'olae are making invesi i>< the opinion of the Germnn kv-' dtfflnilt >' ln ""ding, lliei r way gatlo tnunont, Srould serve to i ' %  %  ''>' fould not • cMierrnin*; the matter Survivors 9 Names Released MIAMI. Sept. R | The Coast Guard rescue reotre at Miami today released the names of IB survivors of the lll-fateo founds!tow S|or. bettered by | Ifnnre* of a riurrieane In the !Atlantic Among them were Jose) Sae. a 38 year old Peruvian Maman, Sydney Moore. 20. a seama < from Honduras, ICxieeuiii |i. Meonr. St, a seaman from Hor<'iiras; Manuel CrUI Dusrte. 41. ti seaman from Honduras; Jose Oonzales, 41, a Spanish fireman —i; F _sh firm links ln'tween p.. i iermany and post-war Japan. ^^ i r Jaji Film Minn I Berlin IVfovie FuM HKKI.IV, Hep) 8. 'Rashomon". the BJtta* wloiilnc Japanese pktur.. has attracted a permanent How of Wag] Berlin fans to the but the.tr. I alone the city's faahlonahlKurfuerotendamm. The mevte was awarded th*' 'Grand PHa" st the 1951 Venice festlvata. and won IrwUnllv the hearta if audience* n d erttlr* -lik" When ii wa hon n .is Ulc hbrhllchl of Ihe Berlin film feallvat" almefit three months ago. Hlnce that lime the pittare, hailed as rascuiaUm. "truly Japanese." and "ouetandls g haa drawn rapaeHy audieares In two the^lrea eo the Kurlu-i stendsmm. At the first the show vernt for a whol month staxtbii on \UBUM I over the screen of Ui' Malson de France with It 425 seata. and presrml< .iisiii. box oOiee runs %  a 382 seat studio theatre. I f i Hie l-'i and added (o that, cully in obteininsj %  rim Ihe dlfll-i %  i> hiabl.v at the MnesseSS .md ho.pitahty of tin KH'IK ii psopla in UM o>iad, an said he ami his trev. iggsrgc J ste. those kindnesses very much in He has not yet hud Ihe OBBJortU' inly in Bag much of liarbadus. but from what he has seen, he thin*: he will hke the place Danish Prince To Visit Japan 1 IU'KNUA 1EM Kept. H. Hi Royal High „... •f Deomaik, Pros It Lt ,t the U IIIsh feast Asiatic Con isil J^pai, tpn a U ienil>ei %  i pe, I Ii., .in| %  i.eni in in... i nan of the (.., %  in .ii I'i'inp.ii'' aid on Mon i it Pxart dal< or the P rrtei 1 in J.ipat could be given, however, an th* I lies not yet bcci. i ui II detail H man added. • Infoi ni'-i lurce .ml 'he' I'ri'iee Axel planned to pa> h : i rurofail during hi* itag r. Japan Tn .'.old not be iminediately ofhciaJBaCora DM last V..i I I W.ir. I'i mi %  \. I K ng i %  %  .. of ivru t r hisiMHlor Itcid For L'.K. CourHr I .< %  ;; %  Hi Id .( 1". In. al i-canstalmlsry b.iv.v i %  i d UM I fo. BiigtgDd *ill enter lleii.l.ii, i'..li. •• Tl.oiur, College on .i fom months" course. After completing the Course at KasadOO. he will do two month. sforh in the trsinniK M .il a Training Centre in Kngland In psj o.i RgU itha win i Mm i -.1 Ins rank to benefit from ti..nun, i ]i..i'.c In Enfttund. %  i 2 Inspectors, and 2 ithor ninks have already beneited fi .in similar courses A ttnti4''J>at Mossadegh's at) ikxaeTriirran-rhii .i-ior on further nrgoab pjih." A'rieini Ci:ie s Serv. vev the MosHte) istador Loy U4 to leave for '"' %  '> : f*-f" '' II*.IIL'J/T*T tha ffyii Gulf from htnts that h c might agree '.. a antart -< ttUseent of the oil issue aftei re)e<'ting the British Mr* The first condition Is that Iran, and Anglo-lrantan determine the OasMltr. Mossadegh said aftei 'he Inter' h I Uli il t':.it it had no )urtadtc1niii. that Iranian courts "' %  n i i % %  • i iuthnnt\ iwmpeUnt nmi hted lalms — AnRln-lrnnian payment of several years' debts. Damages arising preventing the snl Payment ol id 'neaWpolv rights owed ui l.MMging supplies i(ut fm Payment of taxes on ell used by Hriti'li service* In Iran in World W.ir II IP. rr. L.K.L.S. PrtyiMiwUrt 'I'o Iron "Gvneroiiri"* SHEFFIELD. Kngland, %  Foreign Secretarv Anthony 'he Truman— Churchill proposal ha IT .i.i,I i .,,( % %  won geneiuus ami fan den implication" , for questioning in connection with the dlsappeare of around C20.000 in military id equipment from camp. Watts was flown hack ai the request of DUUtarv utharfth bett Local ajTssts iave already been ioa t foreign control uj< aipUon • gave the proposals, nnd IV vlltl ue 'or wlsci i >unscla ta 1 thai i r. New8|)tt|M*r Offirts Hurnod AndSarkttl MEXICO CITY. Sept. 8. The |n i aa frees As•aeurtsOB las) mghl condemned the burning and sacking of •. %  ..MI., i ..i • %  ( oaaaabtan newspapers £1 Ttfmpo and A ; Eipeviador as" an unw iggreaalon" caused by the failuie if Government to take adequatu precaution. Jules Deubois. Chairman of the freedom of the Press Commi'f the organiration, #c t President Roberto Urdanetn Abaasz the folhmnig eabl' I conunlttad the reputable f stipsrtasssr bj niombors of your Conservative par" %  ii great l>M BgaJi 1 I P ToTokyoNaunea BKCSSELS, IVKOt, 8. Chevall. de Scbout'Mte de Ter. vsrent, the Belgtan Minister lo IVnmark on Monday i I nmed *h Prtt Belgian post-wsi Aaifcbasssdoi to Tokyo The 61 -year. i .p. i-. i ,.,.-' Ul *',e T'+yo Embassy s *e*r•ary after the first World Writ. and also in Petping He agao SjrVOd II sstagharaat, Berlii and nudnI F. ALTHOUGH ,torooaUon of Queen EllaabeUi II of England hi ssgl nine raonUm off. areparauons ars going into blgti gear for the big event throughoit England. gom Peerand Peeressea test Sent own the ceremonial habiliments, and tkese poor ones mast rest these er bey them To bay thatn would cost about SI loo. while an outfit can be rented fir t~0 0M firm of oatflttera In London's Covaat Oardsn %  partaMssa ta taw renung trsdo sad bare are some of their employees Smsting off robes that will grac wraanoble bet impoverished frssse during the coronation csr*saonles — flTfU. Labour Party Condemn DenatsonaUsation Of Freight Trucking LCSNDON. B. The.Laboar Party nrru sted a resdTutlon among the ran' nd Uo aimed to half GeverBmer'.'s denattonali^ition of fratgh' It condemns the plan, saying that It will prsvi-at Inteii >tion of an overall transporter and cause heavy losae> to the state-run railroad—Cf Tunisians I • < %  j % %  -l French l{efonii8 TUNIS, Sept Prance's proposed ie! TUDBflta wtre rvjevteti on Sunday The meeting Infting 15 mlnuUS, v>m .ilti i.ded by U rnstubai the Council The two mlsaini, members, presently m RSxBgl voted by proxy. The French proposed cnvisuge* giving tiie Tunis HUS a larger share of admit-. Stronger h.iod fit Thnning the BOuilIi j. but thi Tunisians are nut In agreement and |h< plan does not give them enough Iflggrtj ,.| MtsOO —f.P. <:KYI.O\ PIA\S THXOI: PACT WITH CBtNA COLOMBO. Sap) ^Tl^lifte^ R G Vnanuyake a. I 1 : • %  pact la negouatad With Communist China He la tt-sA-lnp other pp-ductf foe rtoa which in I I' NEW STAR; RE' IN FLIGHT OVER CALIFORNIA JAPAN TO OPEN TRADE NEGOTIATIONS %  i 8. Japan is proparsd to open trade negotiation-, w th five nations. Ryodo New* Agency n | night. Agreementa will he sought with Italy. Egypt. Sweden. L'rguay and the Philippines—I' P MgW AMI OP AAalf ICA t AIR HUT. the F94C "Starflrr" (foreground; flics over Burbank. Calif., In company with a -Bail il lug Star," tha original maas-produced V. S. Jet plane. The "Starfrre" is operated by a pilot and a radar expert, who handle the 20.000-pound all-weather let until the target has been located on the radar. Thereafter, an automatic pilot takes over, guiding the plane Is for Use ttV -.id aiming and firing Use 2.76-incu rocssU controUad by 1J00 pounds ot •pecial Instruments. (International ^oundphotc;



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TUESDAY, SIPTFMBT.R 9. 1952 RUtllAIWl* AI>V(WATi: PACE ST.VKN HENRY FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY rnOS£ 7MHVS MJj' HAVE TAKEN it WHILE we / SLEPT? j-r(\ ill's O* .A1 J I %TlLL "AVE j THE OTHER 1< 01* ty/ /: J\j % i'SC* -/" -flaM Rk~\ Hgy ^>| & fS g^n*-*^ri %  *€5lCr r AW j* kJflB^* m JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE Hulllr, VI-STOUT l-k*. RINSO (Lane) Hollln HINT'S TOMATO hi M III r Una BRKAKFASl ROLLS Una S.A. STKAKRKRRV JAM l-ll ll,>lllr>. .\| \MiO ( IIIISII I'sunlly > .M Now I .11 SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILA BLE TUE SDAY TO_WEDNESDAY AT ALL BRANCHES %  •. QIAKCR OATS ii* QI'AKKR OATS iwllh Tumbler*) 136 M LAMES ROLLED OATS 47 M .l AVAR 44 M AI'KIl OlN .SO na H.A, MARMALAIW (Z-lb> .AS tlllro HOB: OtNGEI MARMALAIW .74 n. H A. I'INfcAI'IMK JAM CJ-Ibi 73 iisiiixsi A SWOIKII KM: con n: I.no HI < \-.ni \\ MI-.7* •lllrt llll I IHTII! hi I ( III I' .38 nIII NTs sHKKT CORN .41 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street FOR YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES — CALL VI — ADVOCATE STATIONERY YOU, too, can have a FIGURE MEN ADMIRE BABY IN THK TROPICS NEEDS EXTHA RESISTANCI TO TRYING CLIMATIC CONDITIONS h-.ni. or Stir I-IVM Give bun GLUCOSE with VITAMIN D by Savory Moor* Ltd.. L-oiidon Containing Glucose, Calcium Glycerophosphatc arm sh-lmr oil, this fine body builder mixed in baby's feeds and sprinkled over his cereal, will keep him strong and happy always. ,— ih' "* %  _, „n"** l*' IVII IIVVIIOXAI J. L. Union, Mijjh Street. I C '-ill, oiynipii Phan Kmi.il.I", ni H. 1Kul ML T Id ; Street, rtork'i Drug Storn. Tun Collins Drug St'/ %  TIIAIHX4. lOKrOHATIO.V I.TII. Tel. MM Stocked by:K V Worm, IfMlmtk Street. I! II P .'i.-MlVe 1 Standard Phan I A r P, A Claikc. Cosmopolitan Di uig Store, Roebuck Street. C C Browne Roebuck Stroet. !..irmacy No. 12, Swan Street. L



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PACK FOIR BARBADOS ADVOCATE I I I SDAV. SEPTF.MBRB 9 1952 BAgJAD(KjA.ADV0CATE Tuesday. September , lftU \ I I I II It I: thi t.. folk stiU more IMHTV ON August 2H the British Labour Party published its annual report h showed a decline in membrohip jud ineume during 1951. Individual membership dropped fnfcaV 908,161 lo K7ft,27r> rrade union membership from 1971,9]] i<. -1.9:17.427 and socialist and o-operativr societies mcmbVrshi'p from V'.IOO to 35.100. Total membership declined from 5.920.172 to 5.1149,002. It is worth noting that this is ihe first decline in membership for ten years. Income for the general fund wax £208,044 which is £23469 less than in 1950. Barbadian political parties greatly influenced as they have been by English political parties do not follow their prac Use of issuing annual reports. The public in Barbados know that there are three political parties in the Barbados House of Assembly: the Barbados Labour Party, the Barbados Electors' Association and the Barbados Congress Party They know tnat the Barbados Workers/ Union is the main support of the Barbados Labour Party. But they do not know how many members of thtj Union are members of the Labour Party and they re never told what is the annual income of the Party. I v Th? public know that the Electonf Association is supported by individual J U fca tff fr tions and the public can discover how much is spent annually by the Electors* Association on maintenance of office and staff: but the Electors" Association does not publish an annual report giving particuja-s of membership or income. Nor does the Congress Party. The working of party Government in Barbados depends primarily on the cooperation that the parties receive from the electorate. The last elections in Barbados were very much "novelty" elections and thousands went to the polls merely because they had been registered as rotaM and to vote against the Electors' Association which had been consistently accused throughout the electlonecruyt campaign uf the Barbados 1 Jibour Party of representing the interests of an exploiting class. The result of the elections has made it impossible for an appeal to the electorate ever again to be based on sentiment. The political party with a majority in the House of Assembly, within the limits of the Barbadian constitution, wiera effective power and when they appeal to the electorate again they will have to convince them that their term of office has been more beneficial to the community than that of any other political party would have been. Already there exists In the Barbados Labour Party a splinter movement which threatens the unity of the party and shrewd political commentators have been saying that the future opejoeition to the present political party in power will come from within its own ranks. There is great need today for the existing political 'parties of Barbadus to take stock of their position and to publish statements which will enabll the electors to read for themselves facts about membership and income which ought to be made known as they are in the United Kingdom. The power which is wielded by a politu.il party in control of the Barbados House of Assembly is so great and so decisive for the destinies of eil.barbadians that the publication of membership, figures and income seems by comparison small'token of confidence in the electors wli have relumed them to power. Similarly t*. political party in opposition ran expect to win support from the majority, of voters who do not now subscribe to any political party unless progress reports are published at least annually to show whether new members are being attracted or whither ttabbtness and decline have set in. The result of the last elections although hailed by supporters of the labour Party s fit cause for rejoicing and welcomed by officialdom as a lessening of the tangle of indecision which had been due to an equally divided House waa .fatal to the working of democratic parbamentary government, because the opposition was liquidated. Too little attention has been paid to this tragic consequence of the last election. But too little attention is paid by any one to the fact that Barbados' destinies arc now largely controlled by the political partv with a majority in. the House of Assemblv. The Electors' Association which today claims a total membership of 250 is, after the Barbados Labour Party, the largest political party in Barbados. In an island where every British subject aged 21 can vote no effective opposition to the party in power can be built up with such slight support If party government is to become tinaccepted pattern of Barbadian political life there has got to be an effective opposition political movement. To leave political power as the permanent prerequisite of one political parly to squabble over and U> disagree among themselves is a sign not ol vitality but of prefoupd disbelief in the ability of the Barbadian voter to think for himself. It is time the Electors' Association awake from slumbei de\ %  fer m UBrtmg I political programme which will find support from -.11 members of the community. *"'" % %  mit %  % %  erlnr.il\M ma., i.. ..II Hist m> last Lundon It* Itrtrrlc* llUXlrr ple.Jure. Letter was written from DorYet. if I may repeat *he rlux-h whl,h ix the county town a Ion* way from the simple Joys gument with wh; h I stalled. .f Suth*ii.ind*hire in Scotland, of p-> both And ew Carnegie and the No,; I am back in London. For the moment we shall leave Dukedom of Sutherland an Wwhich u .. oounty m itself, but I'im at Sfcibo and turn to the stituuons from a past a*c. 1 t: is Sard to throw off the Imsecond character in our Scoll.sn cannot sew any man in the future nrcHtouv and the m< Allow me to introduce you ever acquirin* such wealth as that viMt tn the HIKM %  IBS lXike of Suthrarnsgtt I Nor i<. it likely that. Howe* propose %  Hand who was born rich and ot outside of Royal circles, there trench vou In scenery or even hl h degree, and no doubt'feels will ever be another duke describe" Loch Nsss which i* lhul nnln,n compensates a boy created. Winston Churchill could n the changing wurlit dences and lodge* in Scotland Income tax. In fact that Impost i, Ahull v< Itrg but has the nmgiiirlccnt Sutton on human happiness vary Flace in Soutl ern England, much a modern invention. LM me warn mv left wing Thane Is nc quesUon about It. Camegse saw In his shrewdness !< i that thi drama involves '"* dukes did he story of two men — the llr*t I" ** %  good i multimillionaire and the %  eoduke. It may. DC oothe the critical breast to I ha.t the multimillionaire w*io %  ought Skibo Cattle i %  cad for some years, god in tj he Duke (because he has 10 IrMrcn.s is the last direct duk<* •t the line. The argument that I %  ntend to present Is that Andrew Jarnegtc and the Duke of Sui'isrlnrd represent aworld of the %  bSl which is being steadily 'iquldalcd by changing standards >rd the tyranny of taxation. Ween I was a young man the *iame of Andrew Carnegie wis li.zened upon the age in Which vi lived. This Scottish boy who (rived if. Piltsburtf, U.SA. with im-iui* but hi* hands to work vith had done so well that In his ecflning years he gave awav in -enervtlnns some 350 million •ullan. Carnegje libraries werriablUned in great numbers specially In America, Britain and anada He crested pensions for •' % %  • ". :.n I'I.AJ rattj wofassuii -ndowed reaeaith, huilt church rgans, estnhlilhed scholarships ""' %  naeing succeeded without any ducation he did everything possue to see th-t others did not have hat l ll e advant.-iue as himself If this seems somewhat cynical n my part let me quote Carnegie himself. "Nothing atones a toy for not being poor." he delared over and over again. He even wrote a remarkable book BlMd "The Gospel of Wealth" l which he used these wQTOS: It Is becau: themselves well that steel would replace timber itdj days, ever? and pioneered the development B-> Andrew Carnegie did himself of the gigantic industry which well when he took the flood tide made Pittiburg the steel capital of fortune that followed the rxof the world. He foresaw the hpustinn of the American Civil coming of the sleeping car and War. POCUET C MITOOM h, OSBIRI L V.NLAill.K Juu I Ac m bin flottdat roMlinc. Surge— IKV Chan-i'-i Bentle splendour to tho cenUiries. Their fortunes ga d d <-"iigrtuiat the poor man'j aea. When you arrive for dinner them the power to risk on neon When he wrote these words ix '* m,lt disconcerting to walk developments and their bequest.* ie was ralmVou.lv r i eh anQ ^ as up a stairway lined with fierce enriched the educational icienti we have noted wn* spendm,: h-'hing llgcn in their skins. nc and ru i| Ura | uf,. ot ne Mm illlonj ml ensure that bxws But after that everything Is mun |ty. Government expendltui ould be e ic : Hcr %  %  *" ''* OTl JP n ** must always be turgid, unimagirv' '!< U allow their i the church. Part of the castle allvc flnd comnjonpfa^ *" '..Idre,, the sweetness of %  d f' evf,l, ;i c nt l ury *""?,' Todav s *ho Castle stands reY n^H ^h,, uTtn M^Xri^SfMlL m J C .' n ?" VUl TOU !" . !" Carrnd rvhuiiT in IB4B. in II*ZI some [JM )0 '., "•"•"<*"" '""" lhn1 •' %  • retorutructed in „, h „ mcmory Bu Pm ,bur Is e,iJ K"""' "'"" %  "' S ch '! m i?r r i ". ? ,^ p i lul hl monument, not the Scottl>h f"f education und acch.reler but aUo l.> I,,liveable h h k ptrformed .lice, fur II. 1,-c.iu.s.. h. fU "' "V "^ ""Odern 5en. Tiler. I1|c r „,.,„„, ,„ „, m( ,^. gj „ li. need. Hi. rival has bad edula even music room with a d y whe „ lh world wns '. u!l „,. i.ion crammed down the throdt """d Pl !" >> In •'"•— w f,", h .'* Klnnlnii to open IU eyca. rom fiveim ol aw to nlremjit unusual In the Brltih str.naely mouh the duke, a |';„,-' W "'.' > '' i "" 1 v,,r •" % %  '" '<"'*""**' %  ..utlartln, the mulU-mllllonalre, lu .... it. In a perliuUllMnlory ot u all U th. ,lul '"• )•, " v 'S 1 p ~ r wl,h terrace where "•' < %  •"' %  The Earl ot W... •very morning. w 'l rk opens hla castle every week" Jbo met MI Oordoo Th ihe Kdinbuigh adv<>cate, l-r( !' %  in. %  -t? UJgj^u„ ,y n ijfc. ItuU^eval.^ uld vul aare en d to the public for the entrance look at P r ce of naif a crewn. So do many Spanish other*. The Duke or Sutherland or Hire opened his gardens at the same no thirty charge but only two Scots turned The whole UD wonderful Yet the ii'..n. aristocratic South. setting for a pageant of~Trttuia* system in Great Britain has a long --... who and Isolde with the tragic lovers ' before It, even If their lordi who,mi. .?''"''' .f'' 1 ;" 1 -' 1 ""!;"cording in their ship for Isolde's "> % have to hand their places .. .T J!? 1 ',''""""' r m Polio marrlnn to King Mark over as museums and live in a wing h ThS '%£\'V, i'''" V "'," hl "' One "need no, .^lo^se fo. "' ,h '^?' < "' <"* ""-• 1 tlS !" S !" ," It was enthusing about a thing of Mankind demands pageantry and a lo SlhU <-?'T Who nv td !" "' """ •< "fllns may c >"' Mankind demands beauty lo Skibo castle mm antl-.oc,al In these davi nd tradition. Mankind demands sdiila. *x M - ... ,.. of creeping cmnxm-sense. Thd 'he right ot hero and heroine worindnt nM,de, if J' "" uw "< ' 'I" uk Jnd "•"• 'f ." c nno n,v * Un "' % %  .MtelkST £ ', eSS'i TO ' Sulhe.land s by no means Juke It will worship a boxer. inIdle a7e. !" i *'""* ln ft? an unsullied pae of virtue and n film sUr or a moaning ainger we'ni",,,,,',,", %  ''• "'""""•, bl good works. The. did not supEven when all tho trappings of "d ev II a J'arn^.. 5 !" "Bu """ ,h e " of Bonnie Prince tradition are torn awa, the peo. ieal .11.. ll .Zil.. i a ".''"" 'harlle. (which Is stIU regarded Pie will pay reverence to a dlcta.' „ eonVVl^S; fneratlona m Scotland a, a serious blot ,, tor thrown up from the scum of etauai? to %  '" '"""" aaaaaWiaalsa AH.I ksa Hf nm ia gWw gaii •as, cmntn^T^>,-CK. ,,r un k P""""""• >" > •""*' *• h n the rtepherd In thc ^2.* SJT'B. T'flfT I., "nether the "Sutherland evlcHighland, pause, to look at Dunthe mulll. ionl of ,„„,, „„ anls ,„ tne ,„b|n Castt in the distance he ll-. I in roast and r^r valleys near tho takes a pride In it, for is not Dunn s ..t.iers, M w-s w)t( nr merelv cruelly robin part of Suthcrlandshlre lust ; ,' .""'" %  "" >" %  '" sellish llowevei ... it hapla-neu a. are the neld' the running lii.,„, iv. !f ["' '""" more than a century ago we can streams and the hills with their , d ; mn *."m hardly blame George Rranville glaciers or sunlight towards the ... is the I oi.ii,. Sutherland, the present Duke. end of the day? JboCgtlj would Yet there will I* no more Cnrperr.c, place to It 1st n paradoxical quality ol negles although men will still „,'•* %  ' hn always the Scot that although he .s a make money, and there will be no .,,lv i,„. a ,1 S ,, <"', I sturdy Individualist at heart he new dukedoms. The present Duke at of it,fl? ml ". t V, Domp nd "fmony. Tho of Sutherland, as the last of his •cl.rumia.ir affluent shepherd on the lull, point, with line, will ring down the curtain W. l SHR.".. at. . t "*•• 10 wml lwl n r Uie on his own Dukedom Dynasty even Iriw t-arneii^iSi ^_ ,* %  !!" 'If* 1 and '" y """ni" to though his beautiful castle cona* eeSK^S i I krd S&*}\ h ," "" D ko "' ,acl "" '"' lr """" lo l k %  "" " *' "-sties. il, !" ^. A '.!". ", '-""nt^slde is pleased when he sea, and the newcomers will be ira ilm^ !" 2P n i*, 1 ^ 1 nd "'" '"'"' '""hens go Into able to gale on the ahore where fiLn.a ffaira "' lhc •*"<>"< %  Incidentally, the the Armada, commanded by a tdwardlan eras uoon Mother has now purSpanish Duke who had neve, been haaad a castle in the same dlslo sea before, came to Its untlmelv which will give the Sulhend. One reel] 111,.ii.iiie Camogie ho architects. Issue,l ave them a time limit _.. ,,ck lo America to garner some Imfttcllv ive been .ntertalii King l^-ar rne to \Url him he musl have :'!d hmiself thai he had HavcMed trict Our Headers Say; I wM Indi, P0 >>•. f:dit.>r. the Adcocate. SIR.—Wc have )ust come across <>ur issue >f ihe 3rd August 1332 "h:ch eontnins *tutements conernlng India .nade li> -,. %  %  'leodore Gteen (DcniociMti nf •>e UA.A. The speech of the Indian Am...ssadoi to the U.S.A made at .-Ignite University on the 28lh •ly. 1952 had provoked the sharp riatorli.1 retort. The Amb-i'sa> %  had iiJitcd out that a state permanent armed preparedness i .i peace* policy was nuimu' and ab |Q lead tu the very catasrOftM it sought to avoid. How '< ng can any country support this .logical, negative and expensive expedient? That is not the way • > peace—It is the surest road t v tr. The Mnsltlvs S->n;itn r has taken i nibrage and instead of dlscuss %  ( fie merits of this question. mtly noin'o.j .in accus(i tlneer at ludia'a position In tl e Kashmir dispute. If anything, lrdla's conduct In the Kashmir rtTnir Is a complete VlAtUi In stand in prsetlslng what she Indta went to the aid I K mh eeei e ol the %  % %  ceise-ihe* on the i-t January, Hill over 31* years ago India has pcwei to leSBen the tension and %  tawtpbere of %  read gresslve withdrawal of IndsBh forces from Kashmir, 50.000 men have been demobilised; the expenditure on Defence has been ttecreased. Press propaganda has been checked, even the Constitution has been amended to restrict the freedom of the press to crlti-* else foreign powtra In a manner likely to endanger pence, the Prevent!** Detention Act Is being ccntlnuei to deter warmongers, %  Dd normal relations with Pakistan In the commercial and certain other Acids h..ve hoen restored. Do lhe-> actions shfw that li rti.t s arming for aafression" 0i do they indicate a genuine ceslre for peace, and positive and constructive approach to a peaceful settlement? R. JAIPAI.. Secretary. Office of Indian Commissioner for B.W.I., Trinidad. Pionn-r M'rightlifler? Tn the Editor, The Adcocate. SIR. -With reference lo the letter published In your newspaper on Tuesday the 2nd. end •Igned "Physical CulturisT. I would like tO mention that 1 have asked Mi Koticrs to refrain from replyinu. .md glsow inc ti> in.tki,i tit* • omnMnbi Fi..nk!v I did not ip| the tltic %  i'ion-i WejaB> [Jfier". which was used with the article published abou* and I hare always respected the old timers mentioned \>y "Physi. cal Culturist" in hL article, some of whom are my personal friends. I noticed that this character did not have the "guts' to publish hl.< name, so that other Physical cultunsts could judge what he has done for the •port of "Weightlifting-. Nevertheless, in all sports there are certain Individuals who Bre never satisfied, and rather than pitch in and give their full support to improve the standard, prefer to stand aside and criticize In this case, however, this character cannot hide under his -nonde-plume" since his name is well known to the majority of weightlifters, and I am sure that we are all aware o( the great help he ha: liven the Association with hti criticisms, and also the good he has done HIS CLUB. In closing I would suggest that "Physical Culturist" approach Mi Rogers and ask him to publish h story so that his FEW friends will be able to read with interest what he has done for the sport of Weightllfting and HIS CLUB, and I would also like to make It quite clear that although I appreciate IBS kindness of lhc Adl-ff-lte In PUNlahini this Utter I do not intend to take advantage of the sltuI 'i" I eonsider It good for the game, and will therefore not be interested in anv letters published in the future through thti medium. Thanking you sir, H. H. WEBSTER. Two Bays Inherit Over $8,000,000 From NEWELL ROGEBS Express Staff Reporter NEW YORK. Aug. 27. Two teen-a^e boys, members of a fabulous family, who live in a weathered stone mansion surrounded by tall trees on a quiet near the edge of Wilmington, Delaware, inherited tt*ust funds of over 8,000000 dollar^ (£2,857,000) this week. They are David Du Pont. 18. and his brother Willis (16). They Uve in the Vic tonan-atyle house with their mother. Mrs. Margaret F. Du Pont. Ajid she inherited half of a 75.000.000 dollar (£26,785.000) fortune today. All the inheritances are from the estate of Lammot Du Pont, who died on August 4th last aged 71. He was one of three brothers who run the Du Pont industrial empire. Eighty Du Pont plants in 26 states turn Out everything from vitamins to atomb bombs. Sales run over 1.000,000,000 dollars (£357000.000) a year. To share the profits there are over 600 members of the Du Pont family. All are descended from three Du Pont brothers, who fled from France and the guillotine at the time of the Revolution Seven other children of Lammot by earlier marriages share the balance of his 75,000,000 dollar estate They are two sons: Lammot Junior and Pierre Samuel III, and flve daughters Mrs. George P. Edmonds. Mrs. James M. Faulkner, Mrs. Esther Du Pont Weir. Mrs. Richard E. Riegel and Mrs. George W. Collier. Lammot Du Pont was "Mr. Nylon." The story of nylon and his title began at a woodpile at the back of a Victorian mansion. It was out beyond rows of sweet corn and pole beans in the vegetable garden. Woodchopping was one of his hobbies, the other was cycling Usually his "bike" leaned against a tree near the woodpile. ...immut himself was trained as a scientist jn a technical school. To the woodpile one spring day in 1927 came Du Pont chemical director C. M. A. Stine. Lammot was chopping vigorously. Stine proposed a search for the fundamental secrets of matter—particularly with the tissues of rubber, leather, wool and silk. Lammot said okay. For seven years it wen on. Came the depression. Du Pont earnings dropped. Said Lammot: "There are times when it is more important to spend money on research than to pay dividends." In 1035 they made the first nylon thread. Lammot took the first nylon toothbrush home to try out himself. He brought it back in shreds. He ordered his chemists to try again. To this day they believe he scrubbed thc floor with it. In March, the government filed an antimonopoly suit to compel 186 Du Ponts to give controlling interests in flve corporations. Their assets total over 6.000.000,000 dollars (£2,142.000.000). A HANDSOME banker. William Horley, faced Judge Ralph Smalley today to be sentenced as an embezzler. The judge's conscience had been sorely tried. He had prayed earnestly that he might return a just and honest verdict. For 50-year-old Horley was a leader of the Church, Boy Scouts and indeed the whole community of Perth Amboy. New Jersey. • • e THE PLACE loved him. For years he had lent money to little people in need. And that, said prosecutor Alex Eber, had been his downfall, Eber added: "He is a cross between Robin Hood and a swindler." Some money had found its way into ventures from which Horley stood to profit. But he lived modestly with his wife and three children. a The prosecutor said he tried to cover up hii losses by juggling and playing the stock market. He lost £53.000. • • e MANY PEOPLE who remembered Horley s generosity and public spirit wrote t the court asking for clemency to be shown him. But the judge remembered that there has been a big rise in embezzling all over the country. Sadly he said—ten to 14 years. DEFENCE SECRETARY Robert Lovett advises the winner of the election in November to appoint his Defence Secretary at once. With President Truman's approval Lovett will move a desk into his own office for the appointee. Truman and his Cabinet do not go out of office until the end of January, and Lovett says he runs the largest and most complicated office in America. So the new man should get on the job instantly to share in the deli cate task of dividing the military budget between army, navy, and air force. DONALD LOWE sailed for England in the Queen Elizabeth with a teasing questionwill American airports and runways have to be enlarged or altered if and when Britain's jet ComcU arrive on them? To find out. he is going to watch the Farnborough jet show in September RENT controller Tighe Woods needed a police escort to get him out of the Detroit hall in which he tried to explain rent controls to angry landlords. *UGG£D • ffUGGFD ffUGGfO 1 • HVGGBD %  RU' 3GED %  HUCGEf WGGED RUC • XUGGtD GGED • HUGO fUGGEO • RUti ' RUGGED • ^ GGE0 • RUGGED See the whole range ol these fine PADLOCKS at C. S. PITCHER & CO. Ph. 4472 f /:.' : COOl And light as a blown leaf! \J.< Brand new NYLON SUITS in j L a (till range of sizes— grey and fawn. SEA ISLAND DRESS & SPORTS SHIRTS •n our Men*iwear Dept. \iiH-ni .in Ties and slick Men's Belts. / V Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Tw/w*! .\Hirisliiiii lb**. MuffrlU I arc pkg. Quaker <>.w with clip-and Kaueers. Large pkg Quakrr Oats with Tumbler-. %  .UP.Nuts Grape Nat Flakra **ablum [ arex I & R Roll* Anchor Butter Anehor Milk Liquor V \\ in* S|M ri.ils I III... I!.' It Mebfraumlleh Herneastle rhaxtreuve Vtelle Core Bristol Kherry Dry Saek Goddards FOR YOUR PARTY SPECIALS 7ende>i/ I lit-s Fine thicks Koasto | Jj] Tongue* Tails Fillets Haddock Kippers Beef Suet FVosen Vegetable* Freah Vnrtibln. I'asl Snark l.uinneaa Stout IZos. — Stc. per bottle Can-s' Crackers $1.20 per (In Anchor Cheese \ plute — 44c.



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX UAItllAIXtS ADVOCATE 11 I BOAT SEPTEMBER *. 1SS2 CLASSIFIED ADS. PI IM II SALES rCLCPHONC ISO! I'M | S M.-kd. %  Edith B.. H .i. b.i MX. 1MB Annie The ruTtaJ ill W'rarhufV Ci^CrV %  .fhtinaoe M A .. Ph. 1* poolfiwi menu leave* -OMBr* tUMO Mh-twl ..I 4>. U.l. % %  on for Ihe Roebuck St and uirnre to (Vilun* VUIM' ***" • .rch I iXiiiv Mobnu Wettfe HOUSES MALTA .•„v*mber. January. Pebruai). Mai Apply Hn I. VMAMkMl o/ J. H-mman i, Co >• MFOR Sill AUTOMOTIVE lAR-r-t %  *! %  MM C. In aa** W W W parr*! of land cmumino "3J7 ir* fret or Borbk-y m itw par)* of -t Chu.cl. .part ut (MirMonli wt'l. OMU-I i,. Deyr.lki Road awl tJWf oul M bulMHu IwV Win to %  AVr.d fa. NW -I if,. %  * of the nnd n atn m d .-, TViMM Utr 11th *-i"'i-' •*. %  < ? o'eiork p in She plan r M w MM an r>r>' !" u> i rmlHM, rmTIX. CATTOrU> a. CO iff* i Aft Very food r CAR ill KAI—|L On* aooond i.-..it KFI..I. IMS (nod-1 ui r<.elkrnt i-undiMM %  . CL£CTRICAL WAW TEP HUT' .n..— ,—. Only mat dad. Oi,. dvUlli (IPO. narhad." SWtn.al Boraylna; M>rM< ramplrlr -ISh "I'NIIF.AM Omarau. .thtmlnym Air Tank *. Aluminum Spi. 0-J In food workli..; Ordrf 1irawMial'' Appl* C Arthur M..M
part has o( land Tt-r HouuBaa. dinln* T> -bova will bo wet up lor uto 11*1 ** Compatltlon on PMIa. in* rl da* of SaailnnlT' IS** ai 1 p m a< I • of tha> undaraafned CAKIUNOT"N %  it..: %  -* Blark H.-k %  tavaVJlaa at % %  II tituated a Dial 015*. LAND A ipoi of land f^rhr. In llrll, (i.il.y Ml anno* L Radcot For particular) n SMI \UCTION II oppulbiforc I strike ftut th;p|" ..l foi | insecutKm. I "hall adjourn it until the 22ini -1 S"i>tcmber at 10.30 a.m. and aeo wnst %  anpnna. If nothing hap-1 pens, then the decision of thi Court of Appeal will remain It force." Fishing Boats HL k ing Completed park on rtUDAY ISth Bt t I V-i>,h t i.l iV'.">. I| H P t- I OB I Va throufti Uavn. •.pply VR-lor A D Pi'orod. Mo* Ci"M Pood naaj hv Head ot p h ono a | BJ UNDEK THE SILVER HAMMFR On Toaaday 01 h ..rd Wrdim %  ii, K| .dn o' HISlAORDSHIPtrrPChiofJu-t,-.. Sir Allan Cnll.: %  y informed by in-.Demit; Mr R Oouklu*. ii. the Court ..f hi: 11 .: t III the PUll Samuel Strfd. had dir.1 nine? .iLip.nlin nuninM th< di of the Assistant Coin: of Ap|K-aJ in %  ca %  r to adl t ) Of Bush Hall had brought a^airtfl him. His Lnrdship adjourned the case poSsiHhTy of Ml IXMIUI rtjectel until the and of this month -nd rmroA therefore hav l>eeii forcit>ly naid that at that time, if no exel>r.uiihi to the plaintiff** mind. I'lminlstratoT or othei Indeed the -lefendant ssys the representative of Steed turned up plaintiff declared that he could to continue to* appeal, the Court not laufhter the cow In the of Appeal'* decision would rePublic Market. We did not n Hi in PBfWJ 'hf deferirt.ini' contention The cane was Ural heard in the 'hal MV i>l:u>iiitT ..ul he wwi.UI l'i(i> IM-ht Court bafore Mr. A tukithe cow to St fj l H MaBsteBdrtl Iteadley claimed exchan K e it It is a fact that the £10 damasco, saylni that on SOW trm laJarn to the I*ul>lu (Ittuber 28. IIMI*. SU-e.) sold |.i" Market WoKK u. being rushed on the BOOWfor tlO 8s. 4d for butehe. M lUthsheba type %  hinjj.bo. meat on a warranty on Nov-m-We wennot impressed by the n * .under construction at the bo ;i ber 1 of the aame year, that if tne m an nor in which the defendant I tg'^W >?"' row w condemned, he would gave his evidence before us, ** refund the money. The cow died rsp ..,-iillv that portion of his at the Public Market before beinii -vi.lerve relating to whether or slaughtered. rot he told Dr. Evelyn that tile Headley refused to be nonTOW was in calf. Nor were we suited and Judgment was entered impressed by the evidence of the fur Steed. Headley appealed defendantreputed wife. We In the Court of Appeal. Their did not believe she did not know Honours Mr. G. L. Taylor -nd the COW had been 111 nor why Dr. Mr 11. A. Vauahan rarfraad the pvrhn had been called. On tho jdeclsloii of the Petty Debt Judge other hand we were favourably land entered ]udajinent for Headinipieued bv the way the plainllay for £10 and costs in *h ;i f nav* hievidence i court and the court belou Butchers Meat Judge's Reasons We arc saUsfled from the eviTf-IAH WKi FLASH BOB H0PF ni MUTT AND JEFF COMICS t JOHNSON'S STATIONERY y//M''V.. >-i->o--> Tha M V VomtKA ....I Paaaariajort tor The U V i AHiasuur. ,|| nr'pt C.iriro JIIS Pa ao.ngrm foi Da—ink-a. Antldua. Maataarfot, Novl. and SM. KI1K. SkUMng Friday lHli InM. M %  I B| NdiiMl UWMfll IM Tola No ten Work Tobla •Una i H John trr Otlt aoll 'Ha Puinllurr I VUb>* SnSkt Mall nood. -hirti oludo> lloiiiul Tip-Top Dimnf TaOI. Upridht Chain, Sidabnord-. Vt.inj a.. Oinnirrni Tabloa. China CBWn Ccin-ro< turls r Cham •r* nioo fimllngl -.TjlurTl m.nl. Old China. •Ira.. Ola*. Warr Run. Conn it-odn. p. i Preaa. Wanln.br. Di •f Drawai IhOlv.. < l..nu Mir La'drr Zinc Top, TabWa. 4 8 fi-itl.ii. Oil Slow OaSlovt ttanaii. Oardrn Kooa and r Itanu of u.trtr.t flRANRFR. TROTMAN Aaetlnaeera In the Judges' reasons, it was ^encr that the P*'ntiff asked for stated "We came to the COOClubutchermeat and that the deaton thst the anlm-l when Pold U> fendanl undertook to deli Hie plaintiff must have been m a animal for butchers meat, verv poor condition, having reanimal the defendant Card not only to the plaintiff's was not butchers meat. The de. but to the evidence of fendanl has therefore not perDr Goodman and Dr. Evelyn. The formed hia part of t %  The delivered d at the Fisheries In an effort to get them ready for the October-November flying fish season. The 20th and 21st boats are now In the process of construction. In some instances, it only remains for some inside work, such as titling the mast* and so on to be done. When Ihe 25 boats have been impleted. tiovrmment will pn. ie whole amount of the Arrt Insurance premium, but will add t the amount to the particular (Uhermin's account In respect ot the vessel. Asked whether the present thod o< giving ro.'erase boat* onlv when at sea and not hen lost from their moorins except in heavy weather would b applicable under the circumstances, the Fisheries Officer said the same system would obtaii He explained that the It ance Company could not undertake 10 cover boats which were moored In view of certain circumstances, and quoted an Instance where In one year six boats were lost from their moorin* %  under suspicious circumstance* tea* i4^ %  "**** CANADIAN nF.atVICK Kla ARNKT A" A STEAklXK A *TFAMTlt NOITBSII1M) -ALCOA PPtltan" Due Apply :—DA COBTA Sail. Haotiral SMh AWi> ISth Srptrmbrr JMIi S-ulamhri lftlli i-tobar KalU Nahfai \rrl>r> Borbo Jill MifuS ISth arpMnb, ISO) Sanlaniha. ISUi Sanlr—i a VU. aa-pt-mlk-. ISUi Ortabl uih nctober SSih (Moner 14U.I for St. Laormeo Rlrar norta. CO. LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE NEW YORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE THK IrTrtRhlATrONAL TRADING CORPOHATION. LTD.. Itos tlkaln, Colorklg* Scrs. •KIDCETOWN. 8AS.PADOS. VVV.I i III;I; "GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" %  Roborts, Ooapnl Book Tract Berries, 30 Osotrai Ata., Seagor, KX Hurricanf Prrraution HINT NO. 15 Be alert to prvveui i B laowend watci l. PILES NEGlfCTED, HAY UAD TO SERIOUS OKRATIOH Maay sstople ouBer in sllrncc BBC0H BB| HiatAiit 'Main-wearying irntation id pa d b piles, simply becauts uy oa l '•"* rouble with -,-itha ^oofid..;• %  lac. cbemiat. it ,4 ue a sufferrr, iu*e up yonr raiad JJ .o your cnenuat sboot lbs wonderiiJ rpamtioo MaoZ<.i Tani cJeati, simplf %  -e raaedy is J...I frailku* in iri i *warstatooa'la*mad(l'riingifTitatJ, • r* I'-^amniation and. p^'serered t ", %  •.-i the mo-.t senoua fra of tnn Hoablo A ..i Zan Pile R-mrdy-is oo erdinar* timent, bvt a Spasasl propa i a h osi eelclj N i.ioa* wuii pi %  m It is prrpan-1 a special nnxrlr apphcasor rube, sukng BBSnfas I 'I-*" ' %  stSold by %  eyery where ManZan PILE REMEDY


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