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




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WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary 10.00 a.m

Court of Appeal 10.00 a.m

Mobile Cinema Show at
Piantation Yard, St

Police Band Concert at Hastings
Christ Church 8.00 p.m

Rock

Amateur Boxing Championships at Mod-

e"m High School @00 p.m

Piano Recital by Mr. Cecil Jack at British

Council, “Wakefield”, White Park

8.3 p.m

For the cause that lacks assistance
*Gainst
For the future in
And



the distance
the Good that I can do,



Westmoreland
James 7.30 p.m

~

the wrongs that need resistance

ESTABLISHED 1895

Har bavd0os

FRIDAY, sats

, Eden And Lie Confer

On Korea Arm
Both Welcome

Mexican Plan

LONDON, Sept. 11,

Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden conferred here on

Thursday with United Nati
the prospects of an early K

ons Secretary Trygve Lie on
orean peace settlement. Both

<<



istice
Naguib And
Caffery Hold

Discussion

CAIRO, Sept
General

11.

Premier Mohammed

are reported to be agreed on the need.to press on with new] Naguib and the American Ambas-

peace moves to break the deadlock in the current Panmun-| sador Jefferson

jom talks.

An informal discussion
ground of the latest Mexica
present is being-given a clos
The Mexican plan coincided
move in Panmuniom to prot
Eden entertained Lie at lunch

at his private residence with only
a few of his closest collaborators
attending. Among those partici-
pating were Charles Johnstone,
Head of the Foreign Office of
China and Korea Department,
Eden’s political advisor and the
Foreign Office's chief legal advisor,
Sir Eric Becket and Minister for

Commonwealth Relations Lord
Salisbury.
Meanwhile a Foreign Office

spokesman described the Mexican
proposals as a “sincere and gen-
uine effort to help break the dead-
lock on the Korea issue”. Mexico
suggests that prisoners not wish-
ing to return to their homelands
should be permitted to settle in
neutral countries.

The Mexican plan will be stud-
ied with the close attention that
it deserves, the spokesman said.
He disclosed that Britain had no
prior knowledge of the Mexican



Mr. ANTHONY EDEN

intention to the Peace Plan which
was handed to the Foreign Office
on Wednesday by the Mexican
Embassy in London.



Demand For
More Aid To
Asia Rejected

By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL
WASHINGTON, Sept, 11,

The Administration may urge
the new President, be it Dwight
Eisenhower or Adlai Stevenson,
to demand quick action in erasing
heavy Congressional cuts in aid
fo: India and South Asia, it was
learned Thursday,

Government officials, who will
have to take orders from who-
ever is elected, are trying to stay
out of Stevenson's row with Re-
publicans over Indian aid. But
they are considering a plan re-
commending a new Administra-
tion call for emergency Congres-
sional appropriation to restore
funds cut from aid for south Asia
and Uniteq Nations technical as-
sistance and _. children’s pro-
grammes.

Stevenson challenged Republi-
cans Tuesday to show their
“concern for Asia’ by doing
something about India now “rath- |
er than talking about China yes.
terday.”: It was part of the Demo- |
cratic strategy to use the Republi- |
cans’ role in cutting Indian aid,
to counter en har
of Administration p in ia.

hana aie $176,-
000,000 in economic and technical
aid to help stop the spread of
Communism in south Asia, par-
ticularly India. and Pakistan.
Congress with Republi¢an and a
little Demoeratic help, slashed
the figure to $68,000,000.—U.P.





Tunision Premier |

Arrives In Paris

PARIS, Sept. 11.
The Tunisian Premier Salah
Eddine - Baccoughe, arrived here}
on Thursday from Aix Les Bains



| said

took place against the back-
n Korea~peace plan, which at
e study by the Foreign Office.
with British plans for a new
note a*settlement.



Mr, TRYGVE LIE

British sources left little doubt
that Britain is eager to promote a
peace settlement but made it clear
that there was no intention to
abandon the policy of non-forci-
ble repatriation of Red war pris-
oners. Britain has been consider-
ing new moves shortly preferably
in Panmurgom and before the
-ssue ig referred to the United
Nations General Assembly which
opens in New York next month.

Eden is understood to be advo-
cating such ngw effort to be made

in close consultation with the
United States and other United
Nations,

—UP.



Reparation
Agreement
*‘Historic”’

PARIS, Sept. 11,

Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Sharett said on Thursday that
his country’s reparation agree-
ment with West Germany was an
act of “historic significance,” but
added that it did not mean that
there would be diplomatic rela-
tions or commercial agreement
between the two countries:

At a Press Conference here
Sharett said that the agreement
signed at Luxembourg on

Wednesday by him and the Fed
eral, German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer would now allow the
Israeli government to concentrate
on getting reparations from Com-
munist East Germany, Shareti
that Israel had made at-
tempts to reach an agreement
with the East German nation,
but no progress had been made
so far,

The



|

agreement signed with
West Germany provides for the
payment’ of 3,450,000,000 marks
($822,000,000) over a period of
12 years, mostly in goods, Sharett
said: “By honouring its under-
taking to Israel and the, Jewish
people, the Federal Republic of
Germany will tangibly demon-
strate its determination to re-
dress in some measure the wrongs

committed. Thereby it will also
be given a chance of making a
distinctive contribution to the

establishment of the rule of law
and justice in human society.”
UP.



QUEEN GREETS
HAILE SELASSIE

LONDON, Sept. 11.

Queen Elizabeth Il on Thursday
sent a message of greeting and
goodwill t o
ase Emperor Haile
tm we Selassie o n
he decasion
‘of the federa-
tion of Ethio-
.ola and the
-former Italian
_olony of Eri-
trea, A simi-












where he has been spending : ar message
vacation. The Tunisian Premier e .. Bvas sent to
will te » guest at a luncheon) © 4 et fe he Ethiopian
given by the French Secretary for }# a Foreign Min-
Foreign Affairs, Robert Schu-| Queen Elizabeth II. ister by Brit-

mann, and also will meet Premier





Antoine Pinay. It is underst
that Baccougne will discuss the
Tunisian situation with the Prime

Minister and Schumann—U.P.



F.A.O. ORGANISING
FISHERIES TRAINING

IN THAILAND
UNITED NATIONS,
ew Y 5 11.



The Food and



pan‘zation, F.A.O., announced on
Thursday that it iS CO-O}
with the T iland gove
the inauguration on §
of a six and a half week

course for offic )

; oF aa i
e —U.P
a





ain’s Minister

904 | for Foreign Affairs Anthony Eden,

—U.P.



Four Injured As
Packet-Explodes

















| FRANKFURT, Sept. 11.
| Four workers were injured
on an express packet exploded
1on being unloaded from the mail
an at the main railw tation
round midnight, The packet was
sed to Hamburg. After one
workmen had put it in
1 the platform, the pack-
é @€d and the splinters
L—U.P.

Caffery met on
Thursday and discussed Britain's
dispute with Egypt that is holding
up Western.defence plans in thr
Middle Bast,

Caffery talked with the new
Egyptian Premier for 30 minutes
and said afterwards that they dis-
questions of “mutual in-

Ancluding the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute ever the Suez
Canal and -the Sudan.

Naguib, who consolidated his
power by becoming Premier on
Sunday in addition to “his post as
Army Commander in Chief, was
also receiving British_and Chinese
Nationalist Ambassadors and then
meeting his Cabinet. Meanwhile
the once powerful Wafd Party
abiding by the law reorganizing
politicat varties decided,to deposi:
its funds of £334,400 in the bank

They previously deposited the
funds in a bank in-the name of
Wafd leader Mustopha El Nahas
but the money was recently with-
dravn when the Party feared that
ex-Premier Naguib El Hilary was
planning to seize it.

An official survey showed mean-
while that the land limitation law
fixing land holdings at 200 acres
will affect 2,115 large landowners,
—U.P.

Red Chinese
Launch Raids
On Capitol Hill

SEOUL, Sept. 11,

Various South Korean infantry-
men held Capitol Hill Thursday
night after slamming back four
savage Chinese attacks that may
have been intended as the start of
a full-scale smash at the Allied
line.

United Press War Correspon-
dent Fred Painton reported from
the front that there was specula-
tion that the Chinese intended a
major assault because firstly they
used a record 48,000 round bar-











rage -of artillery and = mortar;
shells in Wednesday’s night at-!
tack, |

Secondly they struck at once at
vulnerable Republic of Korea |
troops. |

Thirdly, South Koreans captured
many rifles and grenades which
Reds apparently intended to use
for softening up Allied bunkers
on the main line of resistance.

Fourthly the intensity of the
artillery barrage caused specu-
lation by Allied officers that
Chinese had massed artillery in
front of Rok positions. The de-
fence and counter-aftacks of
South Koreans were described. as,
among the most valiant of the
war. They were covered during
the day’s fight Thursday by Allied
artillery which pounded away
while Communist counterfire
eased off, Massed artillery fire of
Reds and their field technique





|
|

THIS is how the now building of
three years’ time.

building.



MBER 12,

1952






Barelays Bank (D.C. and 0.) will look when it is completed in about

The building will be fire resisting and air conditioned.
W. H., Watkins and Partners of London and B.W.1., are

‘sponsible for designing and constructing the

4

Barclays Bank Will Get New
Building.In Three Years

Upsets Feature
Third Day Races
Aft Santa Rosa

(From Our Own Corcespondent)

TRINIDAD, Sept. 11,

Upsets featured the third day
of the Santa Rosa four-day meet-
ing which was also the first
Handicap day,

Turfites saw complete outsid-
ers such as Daffodil (Nursery
Stakes, Division B alone) Sorcer-
ess and Dazzle give the favour-
ites convincing beatings ena-
bling Pari punters and Forecast-
ers to draw handsome dividends,
The Dazzle-—-Dynamite Forecast
(Calvary five furlong Handicap)
gave winners a little more than
£2,228. Hope Dawns again beat A!
Class horses for her third straight,
win of the meeting,

Results:

MEMBERS HANDICAP

Abeut Six Fu Cc

1. New Rocket
NURSERY
Division B; About Five

Nominated Two-Year-Olds

1. Daffodil. 2, Miladi II, 3. The Bomber,
H. SCOTT LIMITED

HANDICAP

WILLIAM
|
About Six Class DL & D2)
Only

3. Mark Light



«&
Oscar



1, Leapon



WITHIN about three years Barclays Bank (D.C. and
0.) will be oceupying a modern three-storey air condition-
+ ed building on Broad Street. At present the old Unique
Bwate building, which wil! form part of the new premises,
“is being demolished, :
Lieut. Colonel G, S. Bridgman,
F.R.1.B.A,, Senior Administrato:
Architect of the firm of W. H.
Watkins & Partners, Chartered
| Arvhitects of London and the
B.W.1, told the Advocate that de-
molition was recently started by
the contractors, Messrs, Ash and
| Watson,
He said that the Unique Arcad
; building is expected to be com-
| pletely demolished by the end of
this month and’ early in Octobe:
}the Franki Piling Construction
|Co,, Ltd. of England will com-
;menee pile driving.
| The particular system of piling
to be adopted will consist of driv-
jing a hollow steel tube, about 30
jor 40 feet, into the ground and
; then filling this tube by degrees
| with reinforced conerete. The
concrete will be compacted by a
pile driver which at the same
time gradually withdraws — the
{tube from the ground, leaving in
) {ts place what might be deseribed
{as a reinforced underground con-
j crete column.
!

























Lt, Col. G. 8. BRIDGMAN



Piles In Groups

/, - sa The piles will be constructed ii
World Bank Create 5 small groups which will be con-
nected together by reinforced

|

Two New Executive

concrete beams just below ground





CAVALRY HANDICAP | a
About Five Furlongs; Class G2 | , “J level | and upon which the new
% Years Ola and Over | Board Seats jstruecture will be built,
1. Dazzle, 2. Dynamite. 3. Viking. | . } ea On Page 5
TMI HANDICAP 7 \ MEXICO CITY, Sept, 11. | Ts
About Five Furlongs; Class Fl & F2;, The World Bank and “Internea-|
} Years Old and Over | abaad | ¢ Ie pn
1, Socialist, 2. Cavalier, 3, The Ambas-| 1nal Monetary Fund created two Jucensland
sadress. thew executive sourd seats
' MEMORIAL HANDICAP Thutwiay for Germany and Dr 2
About Seven and a re veeeees | Set n, The Boards of Governors ought Causes
cL Al & Al. BI & Bt Only ae aie ,
1. Hope Dawns. 2 Ostara, 3. Brumine | of pains sone — awe in- Less Oo Cattle
| crease e executive boards from ,
ORSLY, AND ee. eee inion: 14 to 16 members each to make SYDNEY. sept. 11
About Seven and a lia urlongs; ons —— m4 S TE Sept.
Class C Non-Winners Only places for the two newest mem caine. ae p hl. 4 94 a
1. Persian Lady. 2. Stariene, 3. Em-| bers twhich joined = only last sictieaah : c a
pire Miracle. month, caused the staggering loss of 809,-



’ |
J. ¥. CORLHO HANDICAP

In the rotation of national rep-|900 cattle and
Bank|Sbeep during the
Chile and Cuba ‘the end, of March.

over 4,000,000
18 months to
The drought,

Advoriat







PRICE : FIVE CENTS

| Churchill And
| Labour Chiefs
| To Confer

y LONDON
The government on Thursday
ummoned Lobour leaders to an
"gent erence on Monday, to
a “slowdown” that would
2ie rearmament and vital
programmes.

Sept. 11.



ex

ort The Churchill
government acted under the Con-
‘ederation of Ship-building and

1g nesring- Unions representing
unions who voted on Wednes-
ay to ban evertime and piece
ork in a move short of a strike
1 ge tncrease:
bert Gould, Chief Indus-
missioner of the Minis-
Labour, sent telegrams to
leade ef the 38 unions in
vutomobile, machine,
‘pbuilding and allied. in-
ries askinge them to attend
Manday conference
Thag Confederation, in a
“inute meeting in’ York. agreed
» postpone the setting date for
slowdown until after the
n’erence. Union leaders are be-
feved to be anxious to avoid. the
vertime ban if they can get more
y for their 3,000,000 members
some over way. They
een refused a raise of £2 weekly



Se R
‘ory

ts

)













75

TERDAY S WEATHER REPORT

for th

YES

th neh

TODA
Sur 5.15 acm
Sunset: 6.15 pow
High Tide: 12 ‘noon’ 10.40 p %
Low Tide: 4.56 a.r

Bring
WASHINGTON ey. ins

President Truman aca news
nference on Thursday said
| Peace eannot be ebtained in
|workd by a change Un
| States government such as Ge
eral Dwight Eisenhower prog<
| .The President said Eisenhower

Ico

have | PrOPeses a change in Government

whieh would bring an “isolationist





union members.—U.P, en w Nigh ri ad not Bs ng
eace which ve t te

> ‘ ‘and the world is war
| olice R aq io When the President was asked
escue whether this remark might be
construed as indieating his opin-

West Berliner
From Soviets

BERLIN, Sept. 11.

German police rescued a West
Serliner on Thursday from two
armed Russian soldiers who at-
tempted to kidnap him into East
Berlin, Two Soviet soldiers arm
ed with tommy guns entered the
British sector border district
Eiskeller, grabbed the West Ber-
liner, and attempted to drag hin

of

ion that the election of Eisenhower
and Republicans in Congress
would mean war, he quickly Te-
pudiated that idea. He re-empha-
sized that what he had sai was
that such a change in government
simply would not bring peace. He
did not elaborate on that point
—U.P.



Truman Doespr.’t

Care About

across the boundary into East ye °
Gomany. ’ Editorials

Two West Berlin police radic
cart rushed to the border anc WASHINGTON, Sept. 11
the Soviets released the West Ber- President Truman said on
liner and retreated across the] Thursday he doesn’t give a hoot
border. Each car had three arm-] what newspapers say about him
ed Western Police. ind Democratic eandidates © in

Eiskeller is almost a
enclave in East Germany.
almost surrounded
zone, and the only

westerr

It is
by the Sovie
road connect

jing it with the main body of the

British sector is adjoined on both
sides by East German territory.

Chenery





Will
Hold Inquiry

upon the dispute between the
Barbados Electric Supply Cor-
poration, Ltd., and the Barbados
Workers’ Union in connection
with the suspension and subse-

heir editorials if they get the truth
in their news stories

Truman read a prepared staio-
nent to a news conference point-
ng out that few newspapers had
upported him in his successful
1948 campaign. Noting that the
najority of newspapers were also
ypposing the Democratic ticket
nis time, he said that he did not
hink it would malice any differ-
nee again. He cited statistics on
he. political stand of newspapers
‘n 1048,





' Truman approved the recent
The “Advocate” understands} satement ph IHirvois ~=Governor
that the Hon, Mr, Justice J. W. B.] \diai Stevenson, Democratic
—henery has been appointed s| residential nominee, saying that
0 rd of inquiry under section iat this country should fear is
of the -Trade Disputes (Arbitra one-party press in a two-party
ion and Enquiry) Act 1939-6 to) :ountry rather than a one-party
sit today at 2 p.m. at the Legisla ountry
tive Council Chamber with the —(U.P.)
folowing terms of reference :
“To enquire into and repo Shoosmith To

lrnispect U.N. Forces

SEOUL, KORBA, Sept. li



} v . Major General Stephen Shoo-
quent dismissal of, Messt . |smith, Deputy Chief of Staff of
Callender, E, Callender, D, Far | the Far East Command, from
rell, R. Jackman and A. Thorpo| Great Britain, arrived by _planu
and to make recommendations | (or an tnspection of United Na-

as may be deemed expedient.’
Mr, F, L. Walcott, M.C.P. wit
ad the Union De egation.

tions forces. He plans an exten-
sive tour of United Nations forces
installations in Korea,—C.P.



“



were apparently learned from the! 14001 pive Pariongs; Class Fl & F2; | ve sentation, the World

Russians who used it i) Four Years Qld and Over Only jmuned Denmark,

World War II.—U.P. 1. Stella Polaris. 2. Cataract, 3. Vulean./ to replace anes Panama, and
Ecuador. e Monetary Fund
selected Norway to take Yugo-

slav’s seat and Nicaragua to take
the place of Mexico. The ‘Big
' Five” permanent mempers of bott
j organisations the United States
Britain, France, China and India

; did not vote
)



Spaak Elected President
Of Coal, Steel Pool

STRASBOURG, France, Sept. 11,
Socialist Paul Henri Spaak of Belgium, the most fer-
vent pratagonist of European political federation, was |
elected President of Europe’s first supranational parliament
on Thursday.. The assembly of the Schuman coal-steel
pool in the second day of its inaugural session elected they
53-year-old former Premier and Foreign Minister to the
top post by 38 votes to 30 in a straight contest with West
Germany’s Heinrich Von Brenano.
Spaak's ready acceptance pro- —
vided an excellent augury for the;
coal-steel pool organization, which}

Retaining seais on the Werldl
Bank Executive Board were Aus-
tral‘a, Belgium, Canada, the
| Netherlands, Pakistan, and Turk-
ey Re-elected to the Monetary
Fund Board were Australia, bel-
givin, Brazil, Canada, Egypt
Italy, and the Netherlands.—-U.P,

Cambodian Troops

| Kill Terrorists

Wilson Wins Entry




vinced that it was getting nowhere Boys’ Sin
along the road to European fed-; don. He beat
eration. ,G. Price , —3, Another

When Spaak resigned from the; Dertyy, entrant Jobn Pickard, be-
Council of Europe’s Consultative] ca © first s@mi-finalist of the
Assembly, which he headed for; d@ , beating Michael Cotton of
more than a year, he spoke bit-| Ny In. 32 minutes,

gion Wimble-

of the 1,000 strong terrorist grouy
ire youth

had been destroyed. The band has
terrorized jungle villages in the
proximity of Pnom-Penh for the
past three years. The leader of
the band is wanted on charges of

‘Ban PNOM-PENH, Sept. 11,
as ih eve Eee ans Z a Cambodian troops were credit-
nig when as ha | 7 a ecinesdi ight w task of drafting “concrete proros-| Ingto Semi-Finals |55 meiniers ot a terrorist raiding
als” t ar itice tee
ee pe: ED een (From Our Own Correspondent), , |8°Up and capturing 100 others

Spaak resigned from the Presi- LONDON, Sept. 11. Reports reaching here said that
dency of the Council of Europe’s}' R. K. Wilson, the Middlesex) the French assisted operation was
Consultative Assembly on Decem-| holder, won @nutry’ fairly easily to-| continuing although it was believ-
ber 11, 1951, because he was con-| day into: thedgemi-finals of the)od that the main striking power











m illage and arson. Cam-
terly of “the starvation of Euro-| Knight of Northants war reat peliive he ties vee
pean thinking.” He also criticized | a shade too good for the Essex lad | --jyed Communist support in arms
the British “obstructionist” atti-| Peter Moys. Another semi-final-| ;.q equipment.
jtude towards the question of Eurg-| ist is C..J- Day of Kent after a —U.-P.
Inean federation. The Coal-Siecl; lengthy tussle with J. M. Mel- wiciee »

\Pool’s Assembly, however, is not| huish of Hazts. - E
merely “consultative.” It is a sov- Girls’ Singles results are:— V,| Soviets Release



















ereign supranational parliament S oe On ae, beat Me 4
whose 78 members have all rights} Walker (Scotland) and J. ! | 24° 4 °
of national varliamentarians and nouney waa beat C. M. British teers
may toppie their executive with |] Allam (Essex). | i ‘
censure vote ; ae LS th nae meus eae es 7
‘ae aware of the importance P tits 7 a Pe Tanta east ae
the new President said “T am as 3 CHOSEN FOR CHAMBERS ; lin “were released, They wert
[I can count on the support of all OF COMMERCE CONGRESS | vacationing from their posts in
[members of this Assembly without | West serennny and eet ae
distinction in order that the t The three representatives of the |Cd while sightseeing sient eee
jean be successfully completed.”| Barbados Chamber of Commerce | ¢ral F. C. Colen, British Berlin
‘It was rlain that Spaak was think-! who have been chosen to attend ;Comraandant, protested to the
ling more of the reborn hopes of; the Ninth Congress of the Incor-|uUssian authorities, saying :
|political federation than of the| porated Chambers of Commerce the officers avere in uniform and
|\Assembly’s immediate task of;in British Guiana on the 20th rad freedom of ovement a:
{pooling 250.000,000 tons of coal|October are Messrs G. H. King, | Where in Berlin. Colen also asked
and 35,000,000 tons of steel pro- sident, S. H. Kinch, Vice Presi- | or information about three Brit-
duced by France, Germiar Italy, ' and H, A, C, Thomas. There | sh soldiers who disappeared on
Belgium Holland and Lu bourg be a special Council Meeting | Tuesday on the Sete st ¢ yer
—the xr 1 t he St er jelegates willjman highway and who still are
, —UP cd | missir g.—(CP)



extending across ‘the northert
half of Australia, hit the north-
ern territory even harder. The

cattle were too weak to be mus-
tered, aid individual pastoral
companies do not know the ex-
tent of their losses but fear that
they will take at least four nor-
mal seasons to recover

The extent of the losses is in-
dicated by the fact that this year
only 500 cattle were sent from the
northern territory to Queenslanc

for fattening for market com-
pared with the normal 200.000
The general food outlook in New
South Wales was much brighter
Authorities forecast a bountiful
season for all rural industries ex
cept beef cattle-—vU.P.

Return To The
Gold Standard

ONTARIO, Sept. 11.
One of the most. influential
members of the Ontario legisla-

ture on Wednesday night demand-
ed a return to the gold standard.
1 W. M. Nickie of Kingston said‘in
a speech that there could never be
a sound and solid medium of ex-
change without gold coins,



Willism Row, manager of the
huge Kerr Aadison mines, said
that the “very survival” of the
qold mining industry depended on
« return to the gold standard. “It
'so requ‘res an increase in the
orice of gold,” he said.

Nickle’s
‘pinions generally reflect those of
he Ontario government.—U.P.



| |


















British Scierntisis



AND PROTECTION



-.- WITH BERGERTEX

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PERTH, Australia, Sept, 11
The arrival of two British
planes from Singapore on Thurs- MADE BY
jay at Onslow, nearest town to the}
Monte Bello atom test site, raised "eo e
peculation th Britain’s nuclear B ec R G £ R Pp A j N T oo
| weapon is ready to be detonated
| |
R,A.F. Transport Command |
landed with 26 military | eae —
d ientist wort |
ti later, an R.A.F. Sunderland |
fiving boat touched dowr It « r= | ON SALE AT
ed a1; i crew when it}
ancient! ALL HARDWARE STORES
t iv have put down in the tame
te off Bello, prot ably |
v ” scientists he-



lo

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—AGENTS





Peeieen recur au neareres*

ooo nn



PAGE

TWO



a

Gaubh Ca

co Anthem, “The Lord Is My
Light And My Salvation’’ by
Archer which was first ren-
dered to the public on Sunday



JOSEPH
and her five chi

2<
>.

Marines’ Favorite M



juring the Patronal Festival of 7) ; ©) B.W.1A. on. Wednesday for Trini-
St. Mary’s will be heard again ’ dad. They expect to be away for
might. The public response was

© great that A fumber of people; 47

have requested & repeat.
Course in Education “
R. OSCAR WALKER and his

4 daughter Avis arrived from. ©

St. Lucia on Sunday last by ©

B.W.LA, for a short stay, Mr. *

Walker who is Assistant Director

they
on by

will attend the

Port-of -Spain.

of Education is on his way to +
fSngland where he will take a + M4 of Twentieth Century
course along that. line. His Oy

daughter will be remaining here
as a guest at Crystal Waters be-
fore returning home.
After Nimeteen Years
RS. GERTRUDE BRUCE

; The
> by
of

For Ten Days
TUDOR,

idren

Jnr.
were
among the passengers leaving by

about ten days during which time
shows. put
Mrs. A. L. Stuart’s School
of Daneing at the Roxy Theatre,

Film Representatives

R. LOUIS MILAN, Managing gallet company in London,
Director of Twentieth Cen- six years have been years of

tury Fox'end Mr. Cohen, Super-

attached to the Trinidac Struggle to win for his company
Branch, arrived here from British @
Guiana yesterday ag: age :

were met at the airpor
r. J. C. K,. Weatherhead, Pasuka’s company, the Ba’
- loral representative of film ecom-

> panies.
Riverside Drive, New York o
left ‘ne island yesterday after nt TN
pending five weeks’ holiday as a 4 R.A MRS. P. A. D

gucst of her sister Mrs. B. Daniel
of “Allandale”, Black Rock, This
is Mrs. Bruce's first visit in mine-
teen years and she said that she
was indeed very glad to be back
again and she thoroughly enjoyed
her stay.
Piano Recital
R. CECIL JACK, son of Mr. 4 =
R. N. Jack, Acting Labour
Commissioner, and Mrs, Jack will
sive a Piano Recital at the British

wete among the

Venezuela
Dieker
Caribbean

on

ses

» Clu



F . " said Pasuka, in a speech to
Counci] Headquarters Wake-, (32 of Mrs. M, C. Jemmott ana \%” § ika,

field", Pinfold Street, tonight. Ite; the late Mr. L. BE. Williams left diel pn. ogg papain of his
will be remembered that last, the island yesterday morning by °” avelt oN ‘ t oat ne {lies
ud aa eee ak tain ea by ht Ci aie he oa ee McGill on Out ym eniotie ate
recital and was acclaime y his _ where he will enter ‘Gi , nerits.
audience as a young plenias of Se aia —oennene, a University, Montreal, to study The audience gave its judgment
great promise, He thas just’ = eer 0s bras agdrre Chemical Engineering. He is a — frequently interrupting the

actress, has been named by Ma-
rines at Camp [ sjeun , N. C.,, as
their favorite pin *» che brown-
eyed, chestnut-haired 5'344"
young lady was a member of the
first U.S.0 troupe to entertain
GIs in Germany (International)

pleted his studies at the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture.
The Recital begins at 8.30 o'clock.
The programme consists of the
popular works of Handel, Bach,
Beethoven, Rachmaninoff, Chopin,
Mozart, Grieg, and Schumann.

Witnessed Distribution
Of Clothing
Mi HILBERT WILKINSON of
the U.S.A. who has _ been
holidaying here with his mother
at Bank Hall, returned to the
U.S.A, om Monday, Mr, Wilkin-
son is a Barbadian and is Founder-

few days.



Arrived Safely

RS. F. F. MANNING, wife of where he will
Dr, F. F. Manning, Dental Oytfit.

stationed
join
accompanied by her sons, William Worthing.

and Frank, left for Montreal via
Puerto Rico and New York last

President of the American Aid week. : P ree
Society. “While here he witnessed Mr:. Manning will be remain- a as. or a.
clothing being distributed to the ing in Montreal until November. le - ss a f ne -
poor of varios parts of the island, Her sows have entered MrGill ween ic or ree ~ ‘ e
Fi Venezuela University to study Chemical 80ne to spen a shor
art eee Enginee>'g : with her. husband.

RS. BELEN DUARTE arriv-

ed from. Caracas, Venezuela. Dr wu sng told Garib yester- ference of West Indian Barristers detail and line.
on Monday for three weeks’ day 1) i! } © received word from which was_ recently held in
holiday. They are guests at his wife and children wnt arrived Trinidad, They expect to return
Paradise Beach Club, safely in Canada,









for three months.

his



JOHN TULL, visiting Guianese
tenor, gave an eminently sue¢gess-
ful Song Recital to a large audi-
ence at the Combermere Hall on
Wednesday evening. Sir Affan
Collymore Kt., extended his pat-
ronage to the function and Sir
George and Lady Seel were among
the audience,

I used the term “eminently suc-
cessful”, not because I thought
that the Recital “was perfe@tion

assured, fully



and these have never

ing and clarity three a
“Sometimes I Feel Like

leaving thé island for Maracaibo,

esday.

is working with

Petroleum Co.

Venezuela, During their stay here

ney were guests at Paradise Beach
D.

To Study Chemical
Engineering
R. BERTIE WILLIAMS, son

r.
Shell

s

former pupil of Harrison College.
Back From Korea
R. LEO ALEXANDER arrived
in the island from St. Lucia ye arded by English audie
on Wedpesday by B.W.LA. for a be ses Mn eee
He has just returned
from Korea where he spent fifteen Not all the dancers are West
months and Japan where he was Indians, aithough there are some
He from Jamaica and Trinidad. A
is awaiting passage to the U.S.A. newcomer, for instance, is Jenny
Army Sherman, who has danced in cab-

1 During his short stay he aret in Nassau and is now making
Surgeon of Trafalgar Street, City, will be a guest at Crystal Waters, her

To Join Husband
RS. E. W. BARROW, wife of completely apart from classical
M.c.P., Pallet. It is an expression of hu-
the past Man emotion, danced with a fre
has dom of movement
holiday Deity never seen in other ballet

Mr, Barrow attended the Con- cipline and

to the island over the week-end,

John Tull’s Recital—An Appreciation

By Q. 8S., COPPIN

extend himself. ene 4
Th.s was a group of Sacred songs Music is used sparingly and, it
failed to anything, tends to break down the
make their own appeal, “Just For atmosphere created on the stage.
To-day” (B, E, Seaver)
My Mother Taught Me” (
and Malotte’s Lord’s Prayer drew ballets is “Blood,” based on the
forth vociferous applause.

It was natural that from this story of a half-caste girl who
assurance that Tull, very much at marries a white man. Hearing the
home could render with deep feel- distant beat of the tom-toms, she
rituals returns to the tribe and

“Songs
Dvorak)

company back to the place from

BARBADOS

————$—_— LT LT

Six Years Of |

Struggle For |

J’can Dancer

BALLETS NEGRES WIN |
THROUGH |

>

By BUTE HEWES #_

|
|

Six years ago, Berto the
Jamaican dancer and choréogra-
pher, first presented his all-

for Pasuka — struggle
against financia) difficulties and








tation in the world of seri-
ous ballet, 4
Now that era is behing him.

“>

Ne-
, is now well known not only
nh Lendon but in many rts of
Britain and in Europe. are
strong indications today that the
Ballets Negres company won
for itself the recognition of ballet-
lovers,
Pasuka has now brought his
which it started—the tiny Twen-
tieth Century Theatre, in London,
one of the oldest of
“Little theatres” and one

don’s

ingwhich

many famous actors h ap-
peared.

“This















is a critical season for

daneing with wild applause. For
Pasuka’s company dances with a
rare grace, litheness and energy
seldom seen in ballet of the type

first professional
in London,
Their dancing is

appearance

something

and ‘sponta-
















































companies with their rigid dis-
strict attention to

The musical accompaniment is
provided by an African orchestra
of drums# and maracas, with an
ceeasional note from a gong or a
strumming of a guitar, A chanting
voice off-stage and shouts from the
dancers themselves help to recre-
ate the naturalistic effect.

One of Pasuka’s most popular

Haitian voodoo ritual, It tells the

flings

je Apel My 20
© aay SDE
* oun Weds 23

kxweweuweweneueunuKRK KE

Piano «

ADVOCATE

Sind

*

ed ear







FOR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER

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

ARIES —tIt will take keen thinking plus some*in-

March 21~—April 20 gehuity and stick-to-itiveness

things click as you'd like now. It can be

done but you'll have no time for pet peeves.

Promising, cheerful outlook. Get stari-
, but keep smiling and know that

you will achieve.

*

twavel, sports, etc.
tages, rightly managed.

*

encourdging Sun
augur for a productive, beneficial day if
you are up to your best. Don’t waste time

LEO
July 24—Ang. 22

vViIrnGo
Aug. 28—Bept, 23

SOORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

SAGITTARIUS

OAPRICORN
Dec, 23 — Jan,

JUARIUB
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

« PISCES
Feb, 21 —March 20

Ke
*

gun.

FRIDAY,
4.00 — 7.15 p.m,
4.00

pam,









—Your Moon's
patience, and care in all things, notably in
Day has many advan- -

Cheerful,

—Rather indifferent
larly for creative ideas, but if not too
exacting with yourself, you can make some
progress.

~—Mars
natives to curb any irritable tendencies,
to be patient, cheerful. Thus you will have
quicker returns for efforts, enjoy a hap-
pier day.

closer

YOU BORN TODAY:

x kk
Listening Hours

SEPTEMBER 12, 1952,
19.76 M %.53 M








The News, 4.10 p.m.

+ Not too stimulating. Pleasant indications *
for routine matters, activities with »which
you pre familiar, Don’t be overconfident,
THINK! *

*

aspect

*

on worry or petty things.
ahead!

*

LIBERA —Not all favourable nor easy day but in-
Sept. 24—Oct. 23 qustries, manufacturing can move ahead
as ean your specific occupational duties if

you cooperate rightly,

*

and Saturn

*

—Not all encouraging in early hours, nor
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 hindering, but as day advances Jupiter
goes to a splendid aspect and ail of to- 4
morrow favours fiesh go-getiveness.

21 —The calmer, more helpful you are, the
greater will be your reward. Contention
never aids, usually causes confusion, Avoid eo
it where possible.

-Uranus
attention

-

—Flexible day with some very favourable x
aspects; others not so auspicious. Familiar
duties can gain. New and delicate matters
require ingenuity, patience.

This year continues to offer pro-
ductive months for you clever, conscientious and industrious
Virgoans. You in confidential positions should be especially
stimulated. A very progressive trend, especially for your par-
ticular talent, indicated all through '52 and through Spring
of 68, Make the most of it. t
ist, editor: Rich. Jordan Gatling, inventor of a famed machine

* *

The















aspect urges
to duties,
business affairs, Be especially careful in 3g
artistic matters,

Birthdate: H,

NOTICE



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1952





SOG 9 SEF PIO FSBO SSSI FS FG SLL FOSSPEELLESGIEDS

HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT NO. 60

FALLING TREES are very likely to disrupt the Electrie
Supply. Keep a couple of Hurricane Lanterns filled with
is oil and a box of Matches in a handy place.

te is Al] these are obtainable at

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
SELL LLL LLL LEP SFFSFPFLSOSOSOOSSSOOSSSSEA.

12, 1952 |

1 | eee
*
*



to make SSS SS

WE HAVE IN STOCK...
TERRAZZO Marble Chips
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*

vibrations METRO 2
22+ tents GLOBE oxen
MAVER Fox
tendencies, particu- PRESENT TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

A SEW AND EXCITING DOUBLE

£ Streat of tough guys, }* ;
3 hot tunes, temptation! ‘

}x M-G-M’s }







* *

today warn their

Starring

uu MEEKER
LESLIE CARON

music! /




-M

behaviour,
and

best Hear 5 hit
a jear 5 song hits
persona by Louis ‘Satchmo’
Armstrong and
Jack Teagarden’s
Fo \x






Orchestra!










*

UT AGSNAR- GIB ROUND
JOHN McINTIRE

LOUIS: cSaTCHMO ARMSTRONG me x

Pit 12c., Circle 24c., House 36c., Bal. 60c., Box 72c.
Kids: ‘2 Price—Circle, House and Balcony

ROODAL THEATRES





4 | BILL WILLIAMS s

Nireoted by HARRY KEL F2
Assoviate Producer EDWARD L. ALPERSON, JR.
Written by MAURICE GERAGHTY + An ALCO

Production » Released Thru 20th Century-Fox



L. Mencken, satir-



~ k & *







P ys . 415 pm. Piano Time,
itself but because I have not heard 1s Moth- herself joyously into the ritual of eee Ps dag Static tucker si oxsectiepesipiscpattninetieipalipntn ames eaetaat cali tirana eetotniecinsesssnptticiitnaesiniincsinigimaies
in many years now’a young singer Tee et eda tee Break Bread a blood sacrifice, Her husband|two pianos, #90 pm. Twenty “Questions e EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ne ts . ROFAL
c - or” * ’ Y ba 7 5 m. ° thi e im- i a sy «day to sday ‘o-day 4.30 only ay y
exbiblt sus prone a areas ee ny es ii follows her and is stabbed when tey-soriakov G18 pin Variety Bandbox, This is to inform the pub- Opens. Tear ie 7 n ers Universal Double | 4.30 & a9)
dian stage, such a command o G d Final he is discovered. The wife com-]|¢.15 p.m. Speedway Racing, 6.20 p.m. , ; ; MAN FROM
flexibility and range and above ran nale mits suicide to be with him Interlude, 6.30 p.m, Colonial Commen- lie that owing to the sudden Three (3) Shows | Richatd Basehart |A DOUBLE LIFE) PLANET ¥
all such golden promise a’ did this Group six provided more fa~ ‘ : tary, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and departure of the Police Band Tosmorrow, 190, | Marityn, Maxwell Starring: Ai
young artisie, who will shortly be vourable scope for a rousing grand There is some fine dancing in]Ftostemme Parade, 7.00 pm. awace ; . Trinidad, they snd continuing daily} in Han muk Catia Robert Clark
visiting Canada to enter the Con- finale for an audience now in the this pallet by the entire company, 7.10 p.m, Home News ; Orchestra for Trinidad, they 6 ahr | anal Colm; re
servatory of Music there, et a apirite. This group con- epecially by Pearl and Tony] 7-15 — 10.30 pm 25.58 M, $1.02 M are now unable to fulfill the Universal Pictures |OUTSIDE THE A DANGEROUS MAS. MIKE
. Entertainer. ; tonnes tL Qia G ae or hee Johnson, as the girl and her hus-| 775 p.m, Pragtice Makes Perfect, 7.30 engagement to play for the J] eee WALL J | Starring
It is obvious that Tull is an | BS ove s Garden Roses” band, Pasuka himself makes the Salling, 7.45 p.m, | The bund GAME Dick Powell
, ; "the (Haydan-Wood), “The World Is , ; LR. ADEE cater alts O's Holborn Dance at Y.M.P.C. J) Jeft Chandler y
entertainer of high order and that aayaa ’ veodoo man a stirring and terri-|Case of the Night-watehman’s, Friend, ; and with Evelyn Keyes
he has. mastered a considerable eee cine anit _ “I Shall Re- fying figure , B18 pm, Testo, Mewarees, 02),

9 i ¢ 7 = . r airs, 8. “ * i - | 4. ;
measure of the technique of a This care ne lete success and ,, Completely different in style is}p â„¢. From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m musie for the occasion will A | SPIDER AND | Andy Deve 90 & 8.30
great singer. He has a confident, pe the whirlwind ten-minute: ballet] ine Up the Curtain 10,00 p.m. The ; : APACHE PASS grata dreweh |FORT DoBaE
5 ; s ey e supplie y Mr, Kei |
ag ae Nes gs gved, ie emeaahProeTamme, Dut “Market Day," which ‘presents, a| be supplied by Mr. Keith J/ APLGiagie’ THE FLY | © Suuaaace™ (TOM 8tRbirens,
nee lalimee ee. mood requested and heard three Simple but colourful picture of]? Campbell's woes oe It's odious wines Starring: egy ed ae hg
For almost two hours’ Tull held aumbers, “Passing By", “You Are ve in aay or Indian mek AMET Y The change has been of the Great Cochise! Eric Portman CARACAS THE FLAME
: i taine y Heart's elight” and “My It is a gay trifle, danced at breath- itr ; ; . Midnite Saturday Nadia Gra Starring
them pe ae ee er walt Mr. JOHN TULL Heart and I”. , . taking speed, and gives individ- oh See e sees: hig ees "Farewell 2 aetna NIGHTS 1952 John Carroll.
merited. and warm applause, Donna E Mabile” from Riggoletto Considerable Talent ual dancers an opportunity to 4.45 & 8.30 p.m |B over which we have no ¢on- Performance Mid-Nite Special | Opening emeHew |— Vera Ralston
Clever Programme and “C eleste Aida” from Aida. The recital marked Mr. Tull as Show themselves off in intricate ]{{Wamer Presents | trol and we hope our sup- CARACAS 4.45 & 8.15 ee aes
The programme was cleverly , His was an uncannily competent a singer of considerable talent steps. their execution of ‘which Pay ports will sympathise with Whole Serial Columbia Pictures | alan Rocky ‘Lane
chosen,” Tt was divided into six interpretation of the Fickleness possessed of a rich voice of deep would put many world-famous OCKY MOUNTAIN | . : mh _NIGHTS 1952 Broderick Crawford | __ “KID FROM
groups that must obviously have of Woman in the Riggoletto aria feeling which when it receives its dancers to shame, iene us in our present difficulties. Coming Soon THE MASKED John Derek | CLEVELAND” & —
b lanned to. bring-out the @9@.the recitative and aria from specialised advanced, training in Midnite Special Sat. C. L. G. Hoad, a a in “OWN DAKOTA
ee tility of the anne” The first Sida was also well done, The Canada should provide him with Pasuka has created ad Gntirely]}))BUCKAROO SHERIFF OF TEXAS’) | % HAMLET MARVEL SCANDAL STREET way”
Sou groups comprised classical Peautiful words of this aria have the means of helping to place new ballet for this London season. “TIMBER TRAIL" (Color) Hony. Secretary, || = ; =
songs — Mattinata..(R,Leonca- ‘rilled many a poor soldier like these parts on the cultural map of It is called “Nine Nights’ and is Monte HALE B'TOWN (DIAL 2310)
vallo). Nina (Pergolesi), Torna A. myself while oa service: in Italy the world, ' based on the vigil of the nine} P= — TO-DAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Sorriento (E, di Capuo), Plaisir 24 Tull did so as well, , There 1s Mr. Winston Hackett was ac- nights in Jamaica, in which mother and continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30
D'Amour (G. Martini), Ich Liebe something uplifting in the words. companist and he was no automa- and father mourn the death of

. “TL would give back to thee thy Heaven

Dich (E, Grieg). And the sweet breezes that bless the
The singer rendered these two land

groups well within himself. He A regal shapes plane By thy oes

might well have been testing his 4% Sulla a throne near the sun

voice, the acoustics, and the tem- Ana build a throne near the sun,”

per of his audience. These were Above the Ordinary

satisfactorily rendered however fis rendition of this comparative-

and were well received but these

ii It vertai itab-
were not his best effort and there a Ne oe anaes as

was certainly better to come. the ordinary.
‘ Operas Having reached group 4, and
I was intrigued to hear how he having now completely won the
would tackle two ‘tricky arias admiration of his audience, one
from two of Verdi's operas. “La saw a confident artiste completely

Rupert ’s Spring Adventure—30

ton,










Rupert is astonished at the calm-
ness of the little Chinese girl,
“But you don’t understand,’’ he
cries. “There's been a dragon
underground and he has killed all and ask my Daddy

the spring flowers round here and clever.’ And she leads
some of the trees." But Tigerlily towards the conjurer's
only smiles. ‘'Oh, it just as me house.

tink,” she says.
done this. Bur it is you who not
understand. Dragon fire is not
the same as other fire. Maybe it
can be cured. Come, we will
velly

**A dragon has

revenge



SUMMER DRESS



r

wich, SUSAN CABOT

A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
Extra:
Short:—“Rhythm On The Reef”



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Although he could scarcely their child, It is, perhaps, a closer
be considered accomplished as in- approach to classical ballet than
deed he is, if he superimposed his anything else in Pasuka’s reper-
persGnality on the performance of toire, yet it never losesadts essen-

the singer, yet his unobtrusive but tially tropical ati ri
highly efficient work as accompan- jts i - ee, OMe
ist earned him considerable praise. and

Opening To-day 2.30 & 8.30
3 Shows Sat, 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30
and continuing daily 4.45 & 8,30
7 Ee
eS Lita
WAS tat Tay. Ch
S i ~ Ce

vers

GOODS

nest sequences is the slow
stately procession of mourn-
ers before a dark backcloth. Dim-
ly-lit, they are as beautiful as a
marble-carved frieze on an ancient
Greek temple,

—B.ULP.





Loose Teeth

hon
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(Dial 2310)

To-day 2.30-—4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and continuing
daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
Warner Presents

THIS WOMAN

Joan CRAWFORD
Dennis MORGAN
David BRIAN

Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30
“RANGE JUSTICE”

Johnny Mack wn
“WESTWARD spenn!

Ken Maynard & Bob Steele

Midnite Special Sat
“THOROUGHBREDS”
‘Lom
“TRAIL OF
(Trucolor)
Roy Rogere &
Allan Rocky Lane —
Rex & Others



IS DANGEROUS

Neal &
ROBINHOOD”



PLAZA THEATRES

==BRIDGETOWN , BARBAREES’ OISTIN

(Dial 5170)
To-day Grand Opening

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and
continuing daily

Irving BERLIN'S

BLUE SKIES

(Technicolor) -
Bing
CROSBY

Billy



DeWOLFE
—__
Sat. Special 1.30 p.m,

“SILVER CITY
BONANZA”

Rex Allen &





omeesins,
= ———_——

Midnit» Sat. 13th
‘ABILENE TRAIL”
Whip Wilson &

“SIX GUN GOSPEL”
Johnny Mack Brown



BARGAINS! BARGAINS!







|G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd.

Fred
ASTAIRE













GUNMEN OF ABILENE
y Lane





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WARNER BROS. present

(Dial #404)
To-day & To-morrow
4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
“FLYING MISSILE”









CAPETOWN
Broderick CRAWFORD |
{

ar ee

Ellen DREW










Sat. Special 130 :
“OUTLAW BRAND"
Jimmy WAKELEY &
WEST OF ELDORADO
Johnny Mack BROWN
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7







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12.

Bauxite: New Prosperity To Jamaica —

—————

‘Forget

Grass

Grow Aircraft”

NEW YORK,

Bauxite is Pollina out hopes of a new economic pros-
°

in Jamaica.
eposits

SO. puinding more auxiliary

U.S. ‘im, began os Si > ot
< uction

bauxite Jamaica lest May at

the rate of 750,000 tons a year.
Tt expects to increase is to
1953.

1,000,000 tons a year in
this company’s operations in
Jamaica may become a model for
industrial development in other
colonial territories, according to
ad “Wall Street Journal,” of
ew York,

“We're going to try to put more
into Jamaica than we take out,”
says Mr. Richard Reynolds, presi-
dent of the company.

40,000 Acres

For example, the company owns
40,000 acres of property in Jamai-
ea, but is developing only one-
tenth of it at a time. It is more
economical to mine small sections
at a time than to spread men and
équipment all over the property.

But the company did not intend
to leave the rest of its land idle.
Tt is leasing quarter-acre and
half-acre holdings, without
¢harge, to anyone who wants to
grow food. It is even providing
aro free, to plough the land.

en a quarter-acre can provide
¢ the food needs for a family of

ur. More than 800 families now
work plots on the company’s
estates.

Some areas, such as the sides
@f steep hills, are not suitable for

velopment of this sort. On

ese lands, the company is ex-
oe with food-bearing

‘ees—cocoa, breadfruit, nutmeg,
avocados, bananas and many
varieties of citrus.

Reynolds has also imported

ne-quality cattle from Texas and

orida to help improve the
lamaica breeds. Today, the -
pany is the largest single cattle
owner in the West Indies. It has
7,000 head of cattle and supplies
one-tenth of the island’s total
meat needs,

Fears that bauxite mining would
ruin Jamaican beauty spots,
essential to the important tourist
trade, have been ended by the
installation of expensive machin-
ery to keep dust clouds to a
minimum, The company is also
planting 15,000 flowering trees
and shrubs to beautify its proper-
ties.

Even at the rate of 1,000,000
tons a year extracted, Jamaica’s

bauxite will not be exhausted
easily. Government geologists
estimate that deposits in the

island amount to some 320,000,000
tons — the world’s largest known
deposits.

The United States, by compari-
son, has bauxite reserves of only
50,000,000 tons, which are dwin-
dling fast. British and Dutch
Guiana have another 300,000,000
tons of bauxite deposits and
American companies have a big
siake in this area,

More Companies

Reynolds is not the only com-
pany mining bauxite in Jamaica,
The Kaiser Aluminium and
Chemical Co. hopes to start min-
ing bauxite in Jamaica soon, The
Aluminium Co, of Canada is. also
preparing for big operations in
the island,

Yet bauxite in Jamaica is a
relatively new industry. In 1942,
Sir Alfred D’Costa, a Jamaican
landowner, sent a sample of soil
to a chemist in England, He
wanted to know why so little
high-quality grass could be grown
on his estate. The sample showed
bauxite and the British chemist
advised: “Forget grass; grow
aircraft.”

But neither the British nor the
U.S. Governments showed interest
in Jamaica’s bauxite at that time.
They had already set up an elab-
orate system to protect wartime
shipments of bauxite from the
Guianas. No one could forecast
accurately how long it would take

to start producing bauxite in °°”

Jamaica.

Although the island was neglect-
ed then, it was not forgotten. Two
years ago, Reynolds obtained an
$11,000,000 Marshall Plan loan
to develop Jamaica bauxite. It
added $4,500,000 of -its own
money.

Jamaica’s bauxite mines could





Fab contaims a







e.athes last. lon

erg an ant momen

FAB Washes
| FASTER, CLEANER



white things whiter anc
whole wash ‘ook. fre me

t only are the island’s huge bauxite
providing employment and revenue, but they are

benefits as well.
eans in any new war. During
the lest war, about three-quarters
of U.S. bauxite needs came from
the Guianas—a 2,500-mile voyage.
Importing from Jamaica could cut
this sea voyage to 1.000 miles,
“The closeness of Jamaiea to
U.S. ports means a less hazardous
journey for ships in time of war
—comsequentiy more raw mater-
ial for "planes and other defence
items,” said an_ official. “In
peace, it means . closer-at-hand
sources of bauxite for household
products sueh as pots and pans,”
B.U.P,

Atom Bomb
Carriers Will
Head Big Test

By NAVAL REPORTER

An aimstrike by two big U.S,
atom-bomb carriers and the new
36,000-ten British carrier Eagle
will be part of the exercises by
150 warships and the air forces
of eight na’ S$ starting off North-
ern Norway on September 13.

The exercise been planned
hy Admiral D. McCormick,
American, Supreme Allied Com-
mander Atlantie, and General
Matthew B, Ridgway, Supreme
Allied Commander Europe.

Brind In Command

Admiral Sir Patrick Brind, of
Britain, C.-in-C. Allied Forces in
Northern Europe, will be in come
mand, with Admiral Sir George
Creasy, Home Fleet, as executive
commander afloat.

Troop and munitions convoys
from Britain and U.S. will be sent
to aid Norway and Denmark. They
will be eseprted by battleships t
fight off surface raiders, and wi
have anti-submarine forces and
a continuous air “umbrella.”

Amphibious reinforcements from
Britain, including U.S, Marines,
will land on the sandy beacheg
to hold the Jutland peninsula of
Denmark,

Submarines, destroyers, a n @
motor patrol boats defending the
Danish shore will penetrate as far
east as the Danish island of Borne
holm, “key to the Baltic.”

Admiral Brind said recently?
“The extent and concept of the
exercise is designed to give maxie
mum experience to all concerned,
Its purpose is purely defensive.”

The exercise, which will last 12
days, has the codeename “Maine
brace.” Moscow radio calls it
“Provocative.”

Differences With
Yugoslavia Patched

WASHINGTON, Sept. 10,

[t was learned that the Allies
have patched,up their differences
with Yugoslavia and soon will
grant Marshal. Tito’s anti-Soviet
government $19,000,000 in the
new economic and military aid.

Talks on the assistance pro-
gramme got snarled last month
when Yugoslavia barked: at
the terms laid down by United
States, Britain and France.

Since then, however, Allied
negotiators have worked out a
compromise agreement acceptable
to Belgrade. Although a few de-
tails remain to be worked out,
officials indicated it will be sign-
ed in a few days.—wU.P.







RATES OF EXCHANGE

- i, 1982
Selling sew YORK

Buying
73 4/10% Pr, Cheques on

Bankers 71 8/10% Pr.
Sight or
Demand Drafts 71 6/10% Pr.
73. 47% Pe, Cale ete asess wy
71: 9/10% Pr. Currency 70 3/10% Pr.
oS cesubbeh tase Coupons 69 6/10% Fr.
50% Pr Silver 20%, Pr.
CANADA
80 8/10% Fr. Cheques on
kers 79° Pr.
ojos Ay + Sis > Demand Drafts 78.85 6 Pr.
ae ctv ees tees Sight Drafts 8 7/10% Pr.
80 8/10% Pr. Cable dak oe Gs «9s 6
79 3/10% Pr. Currency 1% 6/10% Pr.
seeeestiveunes Coupons 76 8/10°%% Pr,
Silver 20% Pr.



WASHES
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Commonwealth Sugar

S5Sr ta ce eciilherend he ehedllen-ewetaire sAshinen=

BARBADOS

ROS
MILES AWAY
QUCHTS







| Mara a ;
Sac ge







Imports Exceed Exports

WASHINGTON,

The United Kingdom and the Commonwealth sugar-
producing countries opories 2,800,000 tons of sugar durin;

1951 and imported 4

Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations.

“This particular economic and
political system, with a rising cor-
sumption rate for sugar in most
of its divisions and with a gw-

ressed demand in the United

ngdom under rationing, could
increase imports further in 1952,”
it says.

“However, it adds, “continued
rationing in the United Kingdom
and the reluctance to purchase
sugar from hard curreney areas
may well hold imports at the 1951
level,”

In a survey of world trade ia
sugar in 1951, the Office of Foreign
Agricultural Relations says that
purchasers maintained or in-
creased their consumption and also
maintained their stocks accumu-
lated in the previous year. Ex-
ports of sugar on the world mar-
ket declined only slightly from
the 14,500,000-ton record of 1950
to 14,200,000 tons in 1951.

Decreased Imports

World rts totalled 14,000,«
000 tons in 1951, as against
14,600,000 tons in 1950, it says.
Decreased imports were noted in
every continental area except Asia,
where imports increased by
222, 000 tons over 1950.

Of the 1951 export picture in
the British Commonwealth, the
survey says: “Australian ship-
ments in 1951 were only three-
fourths of 1950 shipments because
of adverse crop conditions and
because of an increasing home
consumption, These two factors
may be instrumental in lowering
exports from Australia even more
in 1952,

“In like manner, exports from
the Union of South Africa, vela-
tively unimportant in 1951, may
be negligible in 1952, equalling
only those commitments to nearby
consuming areas of Africa. Mau-
ritius has now reached a point in
sugar production where its quota
under the new Commonwealth
Agreement (526,400 tons) can
easily be filled.

“The British West Indies
and British Guiana continue
to increase production and ex-
ports, while Fijian exports
for 1952 should exceed 1951
shipments by a sizeable quan-
tity.”

Low French Exports

Exports of sugar from France
and its overseas territories to-
talled only 520,000 tons in 1951,
or 3.7 per cent. of the world ex-
port total, the survey continues.
But it adds: “With an assured
market for their production,
French colonial producers have
continued to increase production
and 1952 exports should exceed
“— of a to

por’ ortuguese col-
onies, only 97,000 tons in 1951,
come into the same category as
the British and French exports,
in that markets are guaranteed
for them, The incentive to prod-
uce has been provided, says the
survey, and colonial sugar indus-
tried should continue to expand
to meet the increased require-
ments of Portugal.

“The combined American,
British French and Portuguese
systems accounted for 6,200,000
tons in 1951, or 43.3 per cent, of
the world export total,” the sur-

vey continues. “More than seven-
eighths of the remaining world
exports was shipped from four
important exporting areas, of
which Cuba was predominantly
the largest.

“Cuba, in 1951, exported almost
6,000,000 tons of sugar, compared
with 5,600,000 tons in 1950, Ship-
ments for 1952 are currently
higher than those for the early
months of 1951, particularly to the
important importing nations of
the United States, United King-
dom and the Netherlands.

“However, the lower sugar con-
sumption estimate for the United
States for 1952 indicates a de-
mand for Cuban sugar somewhat
lower than that of 1951, a loss
which, together with prospects for
smaller exports to the world mar-
ket, indicates a total export for
the year sharply lower than
1951.

“The Dominican Republic in+
creased its exports of sugar to
532,000 tond in 1951, With a fur-
ther increase of production for
1952, this figure will be raised
again as the larger part of the
crop has been sold under contract
to the Unuited Kingdom and Can-
ada, and a market is assured for
the increased proéluction.”

Formosa and Peru are the two
other major exporters dealt with
in the survey. Formosan
exports dropped from 711,000 tons
in 1950 to $28,000 toris in 1951,
but are expected to reach 500,000
tons this year, most of it going ta
Japan.

Peruvian exports totalled 292,-
000 tons in 1951 compared with
273,000 tons in 1950, Sales to
South American consumers have
been high go far this year and
exports for the whole year should
equal or exceed the 1951 figure,
the survey says.

The Philippines, Hawaii
Puerto Rico may all be ex
to inerease their sugar deliveries
to the United States this year.
Puerto Rico especially has enough
sugar to fill its quota on the U.S.
market and still sell large quan-
tities on the world Te

—B.U.

Soviet Soldiers
Reimpose Road Ban!

BERLIN, Sept. 10.
Armed Soviet soldiers reimpos~
ed their ban on Western Allied

and



Allied checkpoints on the Berlin
end of the highway to the West

The Soviets refused to allow
North American and British sold-
Jers going to duty at checkpoints
to cut 100 yards across Bast der~-
man territory on the highway
route to the American sector dis-
trict of Dreilinden, Patrols had
to leave the direct highway route
and take secondary country roads
to avoid the Soviet stretch of the

way.

ited States High Commis.
sioner Walter J. Donnelly passed
aver the 100 yard Seviet zone
stretch to visit the Dreilinden
checkpoint. He was not hinder-
ed by the Soviet guard.—WU.P.

EN

3

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Wisdom

THE CORRECT-SHAPE
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r . ;
““Pre-Fab” Exports

Within ten years Britain wiil
be exporting prefabricated build-
ings to a value of between £50 mil-
lion and £100 million a year,
according to a prediction of Mr.
David les, U. K. Minister of

0,000 tons, according to the U.S. Works.

The industry has made great
strides since the end of the war.
Exports, have reached a yearly
rate of £7.2 million in 1952; in
1961 the number of buildings sold
abroad was 7,172, worth £5.2 mii-
lion, well above the 1950 total of
3,043, worth a little less than £2.8
million, :

One group of compenies has
recorded an expoy) furo iver in

the first six month is year
equal to 75 per cent.of iost year's
figure, despite a vi-iua! cessation

of business with Australia (where
a 274 per cent, import duty has
been imposed on prefabricated
buildings), Last year trade wih
Australia represented a third of
the group’s total vurnover,

Most of this group’s buildings
are made from standardized angu-
lar and tubular steel components
which can be assembled to form
a frame-work for almost any type
of building, Indigenous building
materials may then be used, or
the whole building exported in-
cluding timber sections, fibreboard
and hardboard sections for linings,
asbestos and galvanize roof see-
tions, metal frame windows, and
the plumbing and electrical fil-

gS.

The timber house trade has
great possibilities for British ex~-
porters in view of the high cost
of Canadian-buitt houses, Houses
in this field ave mostly two or
three-bedroom affairs linked with
plasterboard or hardboard and
with folding aluminium roofs,

A British firm has just been
awarded o 500,000 dollar contract
for light weight steel structures
for the U.S, forces in France, in
the face of competition from five
other countries,

Aluminium buildings have
proved syecessful in tropical cli-
mates. An aluminium pre-fabri-
cated hospital recently erected in
Fiji was subjected to a 130 mph,
hurricane only a week after it
had been put up, and survived
‘without damage except from fall-
ing masonry from other build~-
ings.

Jamaica’s Sugar
Output Drops

KINGSTON, Sept, 11.
Jamaica’s 1952 sugar output of
265,871 tons is a drop of 2,055 tons
from 1951. Production estimates

for 1953 are 285,750 tons,—O.?.
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Britain Leads In’ New Market

For Canada

OTTAWA.

The new Belgo - Luxembour
economic union ranked = third
among Canada's overseas markets
in 1951, the trade department's
latest report on foreign trade

says,

Canadian exports to the two
Europezr countries amounted to
$94,000,000 in 1951, an increase
of nearly 50 per cent, over the
$66,000,000 worth of goods sold
there in the year 1950,

Dollar restrictions imposed late
in the year by the union threat-
ened for a time to sharply reduce
Canadian shipments,

Trade officials now report that
the new quota system being used
by the on euts into only about
five per cent of the products sold
by Canada,

In addition, B.L.E,.U, was Can-
ada’s eighth biggest supplier in
1951—providing goods valued at
about $39,000,000, The unign is
anxious to keep the Canadian
market and is making a special
effort to increase exports here
this year. Canadian officials be-
lieve a large part of the trade
between the union and this coun-
try can be maintained in ¢pite of
the dollar shortage.

The major Canadian exports
to B.L.E.U, last year were grain,
pie Sena ‘pought coo.
als, e union -
000 worth at wheat $10,684,060
worth of barley, more than $6,-
000,000 in flaxseed and $4,700,000

in oats,
—B.U.P.

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PAGE THREE



TRIUMPH: OVER

PAIN ©

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PAGE FOUR

rene tee

BARBADOS wii ADVOCATE

Geeta == Fe Posse eJe



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.





Friday. September 12, 1952







FACE LIFTING

THE announcement that a Coronation

Committee is to meet, soon to make prepar-
ations for the celebrations of Queen Eliza-
beth’s coronatiow *next June has been
generally welcomed.

Now is the time to make preparations,
well in advance of the event. The details
of. the Coronation celebrations can be
better worked out by the committee if
ample’ time is allotted and eight clear
months of preparation would appear to be
more than adequate,

This newspaper would not like to anti-
cipate in any way the recommendations
of the Committee with regard to the cere-
monial observance of the Coronation and
because Barbados in matters of ceremonial
is so firmly tied to the traditions of the
past originality ought not to be expected,
however much it might be welcomed by
the general public.

At the same time a newspaper can re-
flect some of the opinion which is being
expressed with regard to the Coronation
celebrations without. trespassing in any
way on the preserves of the Coronation
committee. This opinion is divided into
two lines of thought. The first concerns
the form which the actual Coronation cele-
brations will take. The second concerns
the general action which everyone in Bar-
bados’can begin taking now to ensure that
during the month of the Coronation Bar-
bados will be at its brightest and best.

Essentially the Coronation of a young
Queen is a great occasion for showing the
flag. Barbados has no reason to be ashamed
and every réason to be proud of its un-
broken link (except during the unhappy
English dictatorship) with the British
Crown. The occasion of the Coronation
of a young Queen (especially of a young
Queen. whose cousin's family has long had
especia! connections with Barbados) is an
oceasion for affirming that loyalty and
devotion to British monarchy which is
firmly implanted in every Barbadian mind.
' What better way of displaying that
loyalty than by a series of all-island
pageants presenting in the community
centres Of every parish the story of English
Kings and Queens to whom Barbadians
have willingly owed allegiance from the
days of James I to those of Elizabeth Il?
| Again the.actual details of such pageants
can safely be entrusted to the Coronation
Committee which is soon to be appointed,
but can anyone doubt that pageantry is a
better way to honour a Queen than some
conventional parsde of the type to which
‘we have grown accustomed when Royal
birthdays are observed?

‘ Whether the Coronation Committee
approves or disapproves of the idea of a
Pageant as a fit celebration for the young
Queen’s coronation, the other method of
celebrating the joyous occasion needs no
approval from anyone.

' From today until the Coronation Day
in June every householder and every pro-
prietor of stores or shops throughout the
island can begin to clean up for the Coro-
nation.

. Theye are far too many houses in need
of new coats of paint in*the residential
suburbs. One need go no further than
Fontabelle to see stately mansions in need
of rejuvenation and the shabby external
condition of the majority of the island’s

_ houses is poor enough advertisement for

an island which is turning with increasing
hope to tourism as a major industry. What
better time than the present to begin re-

. decoration of old houses so,that the visitors ,

of the 1952—53 tourist season will carry
back with them impressions of a juvenile
Barbados and so that every house however
poor will have undergone some face-lift-
ing before June, the month of the Corona-
tion? ome ae)
' In keeping too with the new look which
can be given to houses, limitless opportuni-
ties for improving,"gardens and for the
‘planting of flowering shrubs are offered
in a programme to make Barbados more
beautiful for all of us and in honour of the
Queen’s Coronation.

_| Inno more worthwhile way can Barba-

dians honour the Queen than by making
their homes and gardens more beautiful
for themselves and for visitors to enjoy.
And something begun-in honour of the
Queen can be maintained for ever to the
honour of Barbadian,

If ever a young Queen deserved to be
honoured by Pageantry and Flowers it is
the young Queen ,of Great Britain and,
among many other countries, Queen of
Barbados. There is no need for any of us
to wait to hear what plans are to be drawn
up by the Coronation Committee as an
offcial programme of Coronation celebra-
tions. Each of us can begin to-day to set our
houses in order and to make them more
beautiful by next June. But since example
is the best form of leadership the authori-
ties responsible for Queen’s Park ought
themselves to set an example to the rest
of us by setting about and restoring Queen’s
Park to that state of beauty which it
enjoyed when the present Queen’s Father
planted a tree there on his visit to Barba-
dos earlier this century as a naval cadet.































Disraeli's Colonial D |
isra weld bek ing ire. DROUGHT SCARS THE

LONDON,

Disraeli’s great Empire-build-
ing dreams of eighty years ago
are coming true. It was ‘Disraeli
who first laid down the positive
Colonial policy that has been
developed by other great states-
men since his time .and which
still forrns the basis of British
Colonial policy today.

A review of the progress made
by successive British Govern-
ments since Disraeli’: day has
heen published in London by the
Conservative Politica! Centre un-
der the title: “Conservatives and
the Colonies.”

It begins its story a century
ago, when the Caribbean colo-
nies had not yet adapted them-
selves to the employment of free
labeuw. A temporary amount of
prosperity in the West Indies,
{still based mainiy on sugar pro-



duction, belonged to the latter
half of the century.
It was then that Disraeli de-

clared that Britain had “outgrown
the European’ continent.” He
described the United Kingdom as
“the metropolis of a great mari-

“empire extending to the
p is of the furthest ocean.”

In 1872, Disraeli propounded
his Colonial policy, in which he
envisaged local self-government,
an Imperial tariff and a share in
the burden of defence among all
Empire _ territories. He also
spoke of a representative Empire
Council which would meet in
London,

A preat—€olonial statesman
who closely followed the lead
given by Disraeli was Joseph
Chamberlain, who devoted ten
years at the peak of his career to
modernising the Colonial Office.
In thoce days, the appointment
of Colonial Secretary was a rela-
tively minor one in the Govern-
ment. Joseph Chamberlain made
it a great ana honoured ministry.

British twentieth-century colo-
nial development, as launched by
Chamberlain, was initially a
matter of railway-building, scien-
tific and applied research and the
careful expenditure of funds pro-
vided by the United Kingdom,
says the review.

Special Attention

long-neglected West
Indies came in for special atten-
tien, ther outlook being trans—
fornied from despair to hope,” it
continues. ‘A Royal Commission
on the sugar industry (1897)
ode known the exact extent of
heir plight, and by 1903 Cham-~
se:luia, through an international
ugas conference at Brussels,
secured the removal of the export
subsidies in the foreign beet-
ugar trade which had threatened
he v existence of the British
West Indian industry.

i



wae PARIS,
THE ordinary cross-Channel
ticket you buy at Dover can get
you through the Iron Curtain, All
you need is a few shillings in your
pocket and a knowledge of the

Olu Boy” network,

That will get you across Ger-
many. It will get you to a pleas-
nat villa eight miles from B.A.O.R,
headquarters; a villa with a red
roof ivy-coyered walls— and six
Russian officers who will offer er
three e ways of getting behind
the Iron Curtain without a soul in
the West being any the wiser.

I know, 1
Englishman who tried it,

His name is William Reynolds,
a retired British Army captain,
from Pitsford, Northants. He is
%9--a shortish man, with glasses
and a moustache,

He uiso had blistered feet, be-
cause he hitch-hiked all the way
irom that villa, at Bad Salzuflen,
‘; thé British zone of Germany,
to (Paris.

Coptain Reynolds, you _ see,
ehanged his mindeafter talking
wih the Russians, And in Paris
be telt me the story of his fan-
wastic journey,

He wanted to go behind the
Iron Curtain at the start,

“[ left England because I had
plenty of trouble and no pros-
pects,” he said—this man who
jened up as a private 16 years

“¥).

‘ia fact, old boy, I just had to
clear out. I’m not a Commie, but
it seemed to me I might have a
chance for a new start behind the
Curtain,

“T landed at Ostend with eight
bob in my pocket, a passport, and
all my Army papers, I hitch-hiked
and borrowed my way to the Brit-
ish zone,

“But from the British zone



Our Readers Say:

Stray Dogs
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR—, It might interest you and
your readers to know that no less
than ten people telephoned to
offer a home for a stray dog which
I had advertised through your
columns,

My wife and I would have liked
to have kept the dog, but business
takes me away from. the Island
so often IT thought it unfair to
either the dog or ourselves to
have destroyed or find it ‘an
aliernative home after it had be-
come used to us,

I have read on many occasions
in your columns about stray
animals which are turned loose
on the island, and perhaps my ex-
perience might encourage others
to take in strays and look after
them, and advertise them, as it
seems there are so many people
in Barbados who are anxious to
offer homes to dogs.

Perhaps some people would be
willing to do this and could not
afford the cost of the advertise-
ment, in which ease is it not
practical for your good selves to
take the lead, and perhaps the
S.P.C.A., to ensure that space is
provided in your cloumns gratis
and for nothing.

I personally would be pleased
to make a small subscription,
which I feel would bring pleasure
to many families, and find
homes for stray dogs

Yours faithfully,
BE. A. Bi



have talked to an 4

REVIEW OF TORY
COLONIAL POLICY
“The growing of bananas,
citrus fruits, cocoa, coffee, spices,
coconuts and Sea Island cotton
was encouraged, so as to broaden
the West Indian economy. Bana-
na-growing on the Jamaica high-
lands was made possible by rail-
way construction on advantageous
terms, and new, subsidised steam-
ship lines bore the new fruit

trade.

“The necessary agricultural re-
search was undertaken by a new
Imperial Department of Agricul-
ture (1698), and the rapid devel-
opment of better sugar-cane and
of other crops was due entirely
to the wise spending of the
£12,000 a year that this depart-
ment cost,”

After the great war, the Colo-
nial Empire, in common with the
rest of the world, went thro
a period of economic stress,
review continues. But during
the whole of that period, Conser-
vative colomial policy was firmly
based on the principle that with-
out economic stability there could
be no social or political progress.
Colonial development
garded as a primary need.

The early 1930s saw great de-
velopment in the marketing of
Colonial thhardwoods and other
Colonial produce. The idea of
using Sea Island cotton was “sold”
to a famous men’s outfitters and
created a minor boom in what
had been a dying trade.

A monumental survey, “An,
Economic Survey of the Colonial
Empire,” was published— a com-
pendium of the economic poten-
tialities of each Colony.

“Thus was the ground laid,”
the review continues, “for Colo-
nial development on sound lines,
and this was further stimulated
by the Imperial Preference mea-
sures devised at the Ottawa
Conference.

Imperial Preference

“Conservatives had long advo-
cated a thoroughgoing system of
Imperial Preference which would
ensure a sale for Colonial products
within the Empire and Common-
wealth and for United Kingdom
exports to the Colonies, while
uaranteeing fair prices for the
Eolonial producers, raising their
standards of living and ensuring
a steady sale for United Kingdom
manufactures,

“Certain Dominions, notably
Canada, had already given prefer-
ential treatment to some Colonial
producers, eg., the West Indian
banana growers, The new con-
ception of Imperial Preference
sought to extend the practice to
the Colonies as well as the
Dominions.

as Offered 3 Ways Past
The Iron Curtain

A British ex-officer tells of a journey that could have led him to Russia
-. border onwards I travelled by the

‘Old Boy’ network—absolutely no
questions asked, and help from
everyone,”
No check

Captain Reynolds travelled 715
miles inside Germany, 343 of
them by War Department trans-
port on an old pass which nobody
checked. On his way he was»
given food, beer, and beds by,
among others British Military
Police.

And so he came to the spa town
of Bad Salzuflen—and the Soviet
military mission to Britain’s Rhine

rmy.

The Russian’s villa is in an un-
frequented side road, Nobody
saw Captain Reynolds enter a
side gate,

A Russian officer questionsd
him in halting German and Eng-
lish. Captain Reynolds showed
his Army records, his British
pas4port.

He was taken into another
room, A second officer arrived
After an hour's questioning he
was satisfied,

How to cross

An orderly brought in the
vodka, The conversation became
practical. And so — How would
Captain Reynolds like to cross the
border?

These so-accommodating Rus-
sians suggested three ways:—

1. GET a British Army permit

to West Berlin, and walk over,
2. GO to Hamburg, and the Rus-
sians would then get him
smuggled;out in a Russian

ship.

Or—and this was the route
they favoured....
HE could stay at the villa for
a few days. A Russian uni-
form would ge given him.
He would be completely fit-
ted out as a Russian soldier,

bd

Can't Get Nuttin
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sir, — Herewith a little verse by
a Barbados Lady who though wor-
ried about the present shortage of
food, is much amused at the
Cook's remarks and laments,

The Cook's Lament.
Can’t get Bacon, Can’t get Ham
Can't get Butter only Jam
Can't get Meat and Can't get Fish
Can’t’get nuttin to put in de dish

Can't. get. Breadfruit, Can't get
Rice

Can't get Potatoes and de Yams
aint nice

Can't get Flour and-Can’t get
Meal
Can't get nuttin at all to steal
Lord Ha’ Mercy!
Yours Etc.
WIGWAM TEPEE.

Salaries
To The Editor, The Advocate,—
Sir, — I see that the Hon, Junior
Member for St, John has tabled
an address asking for the salaries
for our _ legislature to be put on
a par with those of Jamaica and

Trinidad. But look at the difference he

in the wealth of ‘those colonies
compared with Barbados!

Far better that the money w

o spend should be spent
4 tructive I






1 Schoo
emigration 1 Bri

“GRAFTON CLARKE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





. Tate,

FRIDAY,

—































































































FACE OF THE NATION

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK,

AN ugly brown sear runs across the face
of America to-night.

It stretches 2,000 miles, from the Mexican
border to the forests of Maine, near Canada.
And it has been burned in by the Great
Drought.

Meadows have dried up. Cotton, tobacco,
and corn haye shrivelled—corn will be 229
million bushels below estimates, Farmers
have started to send cows and pigs, even
breeding stock to slaughter. There is not
enough feed for them.

It is the worst drought for a dozen years.

Rain came in the past two days—but too
late to save much of Dixie’s crops at the
southern end of the scar.

“With the help of an Empire
ee private producers
and proc rs of sugar in the
West Indies recovered in the *30s
much of _ their rosperity. The
oil and pi
Trinidad,
enterprise, made that Colony one
of the richest in the Caribbean,
In British Honduras, commercial
enterprise extracted and develop-
ed the local hardwoods with some
benefit to hard-press government
finances.”

Better economic conditions
gave the Colonies greater oppor
tunities also for social and politi-
cal progress, The closer political
association of the West Indies
for ¢xample, has always been very
much in conservative minds and
in 1921—22 the then Under-Seec-
retary of Styte, Mr. EB, FL La
Woods (later Lord Halifax) ex-
plored the practicability of fed-
eration in the course of an exten-
sive visit to the West Indiés,

The Closer Union Mission of
1932 also investigated the .possi-
bility of confederating agin
colonies, Although none of these
attempts. succeeded, the whole
Caribbeah group was treated more
and more as a unit and informal
co-operation went forward in
such matters as agriculture, ani-
mal husbandry, education and law.

Three important years—from
1942 to 1945—when the late Oliv-
er Stanley was Secretary of State
for the Colonies, led to the plan-
ning of a new conception of
Colonial relationship and devel-
opment the review continues,

It had become apparent, it says,
that aid from the outside world
would be essential to any scheme
of full development in the Colo-
nies. The Colonial Development
and Welfare Act of 1940, provid-
ing a sum of £5,000,000 a year
for welfare and development in
the Colonies, was the first mile-
stone of the new policy.

But Myr, Stanley felt that this
sum was quite inadequate. He
foresaw some of the economic
problems of the post-war years
and he pinned his faith in the
future development of the natural
resources of the Empire, together
with improvements in the social
welfare of the Colonial peoples to
enable self-government to become
a reality,

It was With these objectives that
the Colonial Development and
Welfare Act of 1945 was framed,
providing a sum of £120,000,000
for Colonial development over a
ten-year period from 1946. The
review adds: “The great design
of Colonial development which
owes so much to Mr. Stanley’s
foresight and persistence remains
as a permanent memorial of his
tenure of office.” B.U.P.




C. S. PITCHER







* * *

PRESIDENT TRUMAN is lending millions
of Government dollars to farmers with heat-
parched lands. He has cut the cost of sending
hay for cattle into distressed areas.

The Agriculture Department says that the
cotton crop will be one million bales short.

But officials stress that it is not a national
emergency. No serious threat exists to the
country’s basic food supplies,







What most worries these Government
men is the drought’s effect on their drive in
the south to convert cotton farmers from
a single-crop economy to balanced farming
—dairying, beef, pork, and cereals. The
farmers can hardly carry on, let alone switch
to new produce,

SCOTCH at £1 8s, 7d. a bottle is in brisk
demand. It is the highest-priced whisky in
America, but customers are happy to get
400,000 more cases this year than last.

(A bottle costs 35s. in Britain)

THE opening of Broadway’s autumn seas-
on may have a British accent. The first show
scheduled is “The Trial of Mr. Pickwick,”
based on the Pickwick Papers. Actors
George Howe and Nigel Green are arriving
from London.

EISENHOWER, the gifted amateur in
politics, is appointing professional politicians
to run his election campaign.

Stevenson, the gifted professional, is ap-
pointing political amateurs to run his.

WILL Stevenson’s divorce.influence Rom-
an Catholic voters? No, says a high dignitary
of the Roman Catholic Church in an inter-
view with the magazine Look. He adds:
“Voting for a divorced man is like going to

a divorced doetor—if he’s a good doctor, he’s
your man.” 4

eee

Electric Table Lamps
and

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Bedside Lamps



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An exciting new
' ELECTRIC IRON
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—plug in to socket on
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with automatic con-
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aria, driven over the border in
a Red Army vehicle.

Reynolds told them he was
surprised they could take such
a risk with the British border
guards. That gave the Russians
a big laugh, he says.

They told him: “It’s easy. We
passed a couple of Englishmen off
as soldiers and crossed the border
with them only two months ago,
without question.”

Stupid—but .easy

It was the Russian attitude to
the British that seemed like the
lifting of a fringe of the Curtain
to Reynolds. He realised ta
stupid (and, probably, dangerous)
thing he wags doing. « -

“After all, old boy,” he ‘says,
“I'm British and 16 good years
in British, uniform behind me.”

So he told the Russians he pre-
ferred the Hamburg route. But
he left the villa and went straight
to British Intelligence,

“Well,” he says, “I burned my
boats both ways, but I felt I
must tell that story of the two
British civilians who were sent
over in Russian uniform, I
thought of Maclean and Burgess
right away, and of how easy it
is to go through the Curtain—for
anyone who’s fool enough.”

THERE ARE two sequels to this

report.

THE STORY Reynolds told to
British Intelligence has sharpened
its interest in the mysterious villa
at Bad Salzuflen and in the ac-
tivities of the six officers.

AND what of Reynolds? After
hitch-hiking to Paris, he joined
the French Foreign Legion. He
got as far as Marseilles, and was
then discharged after a medical

examination,

Last , ni: he arrived back in
Paris. “The Legion won't have
me,” he said, “so now what do I

do?” L.E.S.



*

YOU can hardly By ‘eine the halls
of the Waldorf Astoria without stumbling
over a policeman. More than 100 are guard-
ing nine floors of this hotel. On display is
10,000,000-dollars-worth (£3,500,400) of jew-
ellery. Members of the Retail Jewellers’ As-
sociation and their credentials are double-
checked before they can see the displays. No
one else is allowed in.





|} ..A PETROL station operator at Denver,
Colorado, sold 2,000 gallons to-day instead
of his average 500. Competition has cut the
price to Is. 6d. a gallon (average in Britain
4s. 3%4d.). And the station owner, Leroy
Shockey a free airplane trip to every cus-
tomer who “fills her up.”

IT is no longer safe to walk alone at night
in New York’s streets or parks, says the
World-Telegram in big headlines on page
one, Under the title, “Terror stalks the
streets,” it is campaigning for better law
enforcement.

Electric Stoves and
Hotplates

Electric Multimixer of
new design

*

SOMETHING ak sew in x Prosper-
ous trades unions are financing shows to get
over their views on wages, prices, civil de-
fence, and other issues. 5

FILM ACTOR Dana Andrews was fined
five dollars (£1 15s.) at Waltham, Massa-
chusetts, for swearing at a policeman on the
telephone.

THE New York Daily Mirror showed what
it thought of asbestos-heir Tommy Man-
ville’s announcement of his tenth marriage
by printing it in very small type. A little
headline said: “T ...M... Woos Number
Ten (Oh).”






Nothing Positive

To the Editor, the Advocate,

Sir, — There was quite an in-
genious letter published recently
in the “Advocate” and signed by
“Adolf Hitler.” I must admit that
its literary style mesmerised me.
But it is also interesting to me
for quite another reason: it re-
minded me that it is very easy
for a simpleton to criticise with-
out Saying anything constructive.
However, as a number of people
who are not exactly simpletons
also have the gift of saying nothing
in many words, I am not aceusing
your correspondent of being a
simpleton. Not necessarily, at any
I utterly refuse to commit
myself.

AN almost out-of-this-world air race is
under way high above the sun-baked deserts|
of, California. ,

It is between the U.S. Air Force and the
U.S. Navy.

The race began when the air force claimed
that Captain Charles Yeager flew the X-1
rocket plane at 1,000’ miles an hour and 12
miles above the sands.

Then, last year, the navy said its D-558-2
Skyrocket, flown by test pilot Bill Bridge-

man, rose to 15 miles and did 1,238 miles an
hour.



‘

ARRIVED

Danish Coctail Sausages
Canadian Bacon
Canadian Chickens
Canadian Ham
Kam—in tins
Madras Curry
Lyle’s Syrup
Anchovy . Paste
Sago—in Packages
Macaroni

White Pepper
Black Pepper

Incidentally. I would like to tell
“Adolf” that I am not a national-
ist. I won't tell him through this
medium what I am because, al-
though I don’t mind . stating my
political views in public, to do so
in the Advocate would be shee;
heresy, Iv he had said, not what
objecteu, io, but what false
Statements ' had made in my arti-
Im t have been able tu
answer | harges, but you can’t
e y reply io somebody who s

ning must ask Der Fuet

ft at least k
tenaht? t

to s 4

Now the Bell Aircraft Corporation has
delivered the X-2, a rocket-powered swept-
wing plane, to the air force.

When its rockets start up in flight, the air
force expects the X-2 to whistle along at
more than 1,500 miles an hour and nea ly
20 miles up. |

HEADLINE in the New York N: n

cics,





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1952

SEPTEMBER 12,















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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER

Carpenter Died By Natural Causes

12,

1952

WITNESSES NOT

PRESENT AT COURT

DEATH by natural causes was the verdict returned to
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of District “A”, by a
nine-man jury yesterday when the inquest into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of Joseph Smith, a carpen-
ter of Dalkeith, was concluded at District “A”.

Smith died at the General Hospital soon after he was
admitted there after he fell from a mule cart on Bay Street
about 8.30 a.m. on September 7.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the pest mortem examination at
the General Hospital on Septem-
ber 7 said that the apparent age
of the deceased was about 60 years
and he had been dead for four
hours. There were bruises on the
right leg, But no fracture of the
skull wes present. The heart was
enlarged and in his opinion death
was due io natural causes, namely
heart disease,

Alonza Alleyne of Hells Road,





St. Michael, said that the deceased
was his father and he identified
the body to Dr. Cato. He last
saw the) Ceevased) on September




that. he had fallen
nue cart along Bay Street
on Sepfembect 7.%-

Lionel Jackman said that while
he was walking along Bay Street
on Sunday, September 7, he saw
a man sitting in a mule cart
which was going in the direction
of Bridgetown. Suddenly this
man fell out of the cart and he
helped remove the man from the
road.

The man was eventually taken
to the General Hospital. At the
time of the incident there was no
one in the cart with the man.

At this stage the Coroner
summed up and the jury return-
ed their verdict.



MAJOR ROAD STOP

HIS WORSHIP Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn Police Magistrate of District
“A”, yesterday fined Fitz Henry,
a 26%-year-old labourer of Bay
Land, St. Michael, ¢3 for failing
to stop at a major road, refusing
to give his name and address when
requested to da so by a policeman
and riding a bicycle without a
lighted lamp about 6.45 p.m. on
September 10. There is an alter-
native of one month’s imprison-
ment.

Police Constable Bradshaw at-
tached to the Bridge Police Post,
said that while on duty on Beckles
Road on September 10 about 6.45
p.m. he saw the defendant riding
a bicycle along Beckles Road
without a light. As he reached
the corner of Beckles Road, the
defendant rode the bicycle from
Beckles Road into Bay Street
without stopping at the major
road, 4

He stopped the defendant and
asked him who was the owner of
the bicycle and his name. The
defendant refused to give his
name and to state the owner of
the bieyele, » Later investigations
showed that the bicycle was the
property of Conrad Belgrave.

Before fining Henry, His Worship
told him ‘that it was a dangerous
thing not to stop at the major
roads for it was in that way that
serious accidents occur. The studs
are’ placed there for riders and
drivers to stop at and people are
expected to stop at them,

Sgt. Alleyne attached to the
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police from information
received,

INQUEST ON SEPT, 17

The inquest into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
19-year-old carpenter Allan
Devonish of Haggatt Hall, St.
Michael, was fixed yesterday by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Coroner of District
i? for Wedtesday, September

Allan Devonish got into. diffi-
culties while bathing in the sea
‘at Worthing, Christ Church, just
after noon on September 1v and
was brought out of the sea, but
died 55 minutes later,

His body was taken to the Pub-
lic Mortuary where Dr. A. S. Cato
performed a post mortem exam-
ination yesterday.



CASE ADJOURNED

The case in which Erskin Wai-
ters, a joiner of Maxwell, Christ
Church, is charged by the Police
with the larceny of one Miller
generator, the property. of Owen
Rock of Black Rock on August 9,
was yesterday adjourned until
September 15 by His Worship Mr.
G. B, Griffith, Acting Police
Mapistrate of District “A”.

Sgt. Gill is prosecuting in the
case on behalf of the Police.

a
Wives ABSENT
| In five. cases called before a
Police, Magistrate yesterday the
main witnesses in’ those cases

» aed

“Confident LG.”’
Returns From
Maiden Voyage

The schooner Confident I, G, re-
turned to port on Wednesday
afternoon from its maiden voyage.
Its last port of call was St. Lucia,
Among its cargo wag 161 bags o1
charcoal, 277 bags of copra and
11 bags of cocoanuts, The master
OT tis vessel is Mr. V. Cadet.

Two other schooners arrived in
port yesterday, They are the En-

and the Marea Henrietta.
Both vessels hailed from St. Lucia
with general cargo for the island.
This cargo consisted of 937 bags
of charcoal, 42 barrels of fresh
fruit, and 718 bags of copra.

The motor vessel Caribbee was
also an arrival yesterday with a
cargo of fresh fruit, copra, soap
flakes, lime juice, cinnamon, nut-
meg. and cocoanuts. This vessel
is under Captain B. Gumbs,

The steamship Canadian Con-
structor also arrived in port yes-
terday morning from Dominica
under Captain T, Anderson, Its
cargo was made up of 2,227 bags
of flour, 700 bags of teed, 53 boxes
of frozen chicken, along with cot-
ton piece goods, footwear, paints,
yeast, and‘electric requirements,
The agents for the are
eee, Gardiner Austin & Co.



Licenses For Fiour
Will Be Issued

A notice posted in the Con-
troller of Supplies’ office on Wed-
nesday states that consideration
will be given to the issuing of
Jicenses covering the importation
of approximately 42,000 bags of
“E” or “F” grade flour in cotton
bags for shipment between early
October and December this year.
Applications for licenses should
reach the office by the 18th of
this month,

The analysis of flour must be
stated in the tender accompanied
by a chemist’s certificate duly
notarised showing the required
analysis,

On the 9th-a notice that con-
sideration will be given to the
issuing of licenses covering the
importation of approximatel,
8,000 bags of unbalanced soft
winter wheat flour, was posted up,
This quantity will be in four
2,000-bag shipments in early and
late October and early and late
November.



Barclays Bank

@ From Page 1

Mr. Bridgman said that it was
expected that the Bank will move
into their temporary premises
early in October, Then demoli-
tion on the existing, Bank build-
ing will commence. This will be
followed by piling of that area.

He said that the new building
will have a frame of structural
steel which should arrive in the
colony next March. This steel
frame wiil be encased in walls
of reconstructed stone made from
local coral ground down and
mixed with cement,

“This method is being adopted
to counteract the porous nature
of the natural coral stone and also
to preserve its colour and weather-
ing qualities’, Mr. Bridgman
said.

The entire new building will be
a fire resisting construction and
the greater portion will be air
conditioned. The existing front-
age line to Broad Street is being
maintained but there will be
slight set backs on Lancaster and
Shepherd Street.

Mr. Bridgman said that it was
hoped to_complete work in about
two and a half to three years,

failed to appear before the court
when their names were called by
the court orderly.

The Magistrate remarked how

people were treating the courts p

with scant courtesy and he would
be forced in a short while to issue
warrants of arrest for absent
persons who were required to give
evidence in cases.





Showers
Of Rain

Relieve Heat

SHARP showers fell over
almost all the island yester-
day and relieved to some ex-
tent the sultry and uncom-
fortable weather that has
been obtaining for the past
weeks.

The thermometer read 80
degre*s Fahrenheit in the
shade of Bridgetown offices
as compared with a regular
88 degrees.

There were few people drench.
ed when the showers came, for
the weather was misty and low-
ery from early in the morning al-
though no rain fell. Those who
came to the’ City brought their
raincoats and umbrellas and on
the whole there seemed to be a
general preparedness.

District “B” Boareed Hall re-
ceived the heaviest rainfail up to
6 p.m, yesterday when one inch
and 72 parts of rain was recorded
in that area. No damage was re-
ported to the Police in any area,
Other figures for yesterday were
District “C” St. Philip, one inch
and 20 parts, District “F” St.
Joseph one inch and four parts,
Four Roads, St. John 90 parts,
District “A” 75 pa Crab Hill,
St. Lucy 36 parts, @lleplaine, St.
Andrew 34 parts, trict “D” St,
Thomas 23 parts, Holetown 20
parts, District “E” St. Peter 19
parts.

Work along the waterfront was
greatly affected. The work of un-
loading the cargo of the steam-
ship Canadian Constructor was
abandoned, and lighters ceased
to move to and fro among the
other vessels in the Careenage.

During the early part of the
morning, work was carried out
between intermittent showers,
but around 10 o’clock, all hope of
further toil had vanished and as
a result, work was abandoned,
The Constructor is scheduled to
leave port to-day.

Excursion

Although the weather was un-
favourable an excursion was held
to St. Clements, St. Lucy. It wag
the St. Michael’s Cathedral ex-
cursion,

Shortly before 10 o’clock over
a dozen "buses and many cars,
carrying excursionists from the
Cathedral, passed through Broad
Street.

Up to that time the day was
gloomy, but the rain did not be-
gin to fall. Excursionists smiled
and waved at friends as_ they
passed along the streets in buses.

Referring to the excursion, one
woman said: “The rain will not
prevent the people from eating
their baked chickens and having
drinks,”

On Wellington Street people
moved along e road with um-
brellas and raincoats, while those
taken unawares were forced to
take shelter in the shops and in
houses.

Up to 1.30 p.m. there was a con-
tinual drizzle, but some braved
the weather to get to their work.
In Halls Road a part of this road
was under water and people had
to use the path along the gutters
to get through.

In St, Joseph

In St. Joseph, the rainfall was
somewhat the same as in the
other parishes, and approaching
from the City, mist made visibil-
ity poor. It was evident that there
had been heavy showers in the
morning, because little puddles
had formed in open fields, while
small streams trickled down the
slopes,

At about 2.30 in the afternoon,
the mist and low hanging clouds
began to lift, and the rain held
off, permitting villagers to secure
their supplies of food and kero-
sene for the night. There were
no reports of damage to crops or
communication up to late yester~
day evening.

Rev. Mallalieu For

Coronation C’tee

The Revd. L. C. Mallalicu,

Chairman of the St, Joseph Ves-
try, was yesterday appointed to
represent the Vestry on the Main
Coronation Committee which will
meet on the 17th instant in the
Legislative Council Chamber
under the chairmanship of His
Exceilency the Governor.
The Vestry also appointed Mr,
. A. Lee, Churchwarden, and
Mr. L. L. Gill, to serve with the
Chairman as a Parochial Coron-
ation Committee, with power to
co-opt other people.







We offer - - -

VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS

WHITE with attached collars

CREAM with attached

STRIPED with attached collars
STRIPED with two detached collars
OTIS ATHLETIC VEST
OTIS ATHLETIC VESTS

$9.34, $10.70
$8.60, $10.85
$10.66
$12.54
$1.11 each
$1.11 each

collars . 4 eters

MORLEY’S COTTON VESTS, short sleeves

Sizes 38 and 40
Sizes 42 and 44

$2.42
$2.52

MORLEY’S COTTON Ankle length UNDER PANTS

size 36 $2.

57, size 38 $2.76, size 40 $2.76,
size 42 $2.95



11
10, il,

12 &

| Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. - Ss

ete =

.

13 BROAD STREET





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Shenfield, C.D.W. Chief Soviets End



Discuss W.I. Shipping

MESSRS. BOOKER BROTHERS in conjunction with

the Colonial Office are investigating the

ibilities of

establishing proper inter4sland communication services in

the West Indies, and Mr

A. A. Shenfield is travelling

through the islands getting figures and facts on the matter.



Churchwarden
Appointed To

Coronation C’tee

The St, Lucy Vestry yesterday
selected their Churchwarden, Mr.
F. A. Greaves, to represent them
and their Coronation Comraittee
at the first meeting of the Island’s
Coronation Committee to be held
under the Chaifmanship of His
Excellency the Governor in the
Legislative Chamber at 2.00 p.m.
next Wednesday.

Mr. Greaves was selected to at~
tend the Island’s Coronation Com!-
mittee following a letter from the

Colonial Secretary in connection’

with the local ‘celebrations for

the coronation of Her Majesty

Queen Elizabeth II being read.
The Vestry elected a Committee

comprising the whole Vestry, ex--

the main

cept the Chairman, as ‘i
for ‘the

Coronation Committee

parish.
Tax Relief

The Vestry received 17 applica-
tions for tax relief and appointed
the entire Vestry as a Tax Relief
Committee to meet and consider
these applications.

Two vacant exhibitions to the
Alexandra school were awarded to
June Anetha Yvonne Haynes and
Jean A. Boyce, on the motion of
Mr, C, H, Yearwood and seconded
by Mr. C, De C. Howell.

Under the head General Busi-
ness, the Churchwarden referred
to a bill he received from the
Cotonnade Stores for wine, and
$84 in respect of communion ele-
ments for St. Swithins Church
and $78 for the Parish Church,

Mr. Sobevs suggested that the
amount voted annually for com-
municn wine should be handed
over to the ministeys to do as they
wished with.

Mr. J, E. T. Brancker said that
such a suggestion was to be de-
precated,

"The rector claimed that last
year’s account was outstanding
and that was the reason for the
considerable sum,

50 Houses Removed.
To Delaniere Land

Since houses were removed from
the Delamere Land and Halls Road
areas since the heavy rains of
August-September, 1949, which
damaged many houses, 50 houses
have been removed to the Dela-
mere area alone, A resident of
this area said yesterday that such
weather as the island had at the
time in 1949 is seldom seen more
often than oncé in a life time,
and on this strength she feels
quite safe.

No Quorum At
St. Thomas Vestry

The St. Thomas Vestry meet-
ing which was scheduled to take
place yesterday afternoon was
postponed for lack of a quorum,
The main item on the Agenda
was to appoint someone to repre~
sent the parish at the first meete
ing of the main Coronation Cori~
mittee which will be held in the
Legislative Council Chamber on
Wednesday next.

Members present were: Mr, K.
Sandiford, Mr. C, M, Collins, Mr.
V. E, Reeves and Mr. A. E, Cave.





St. Joseph’s Rectory
Needs Repairs

The Churchwarden of St, Joseph,
Mr. R. A, Lee, reported to the
Vestry yesterday that the roof of
the Rectory is in a state of dis-
repair. ‘

The Vestry instructed him to
draw the matter to the attention
of the Building Committee with a
view to effecting the necessary
repairs, J

PASSED M.TH, EXAM +

Rev. H. St. C. Tudor was suec~
cessful at the 1952 Master of
Theology Exemination of the
University of London.

He was in Barbados recently
and diseussed the matter with Sir
George Seel, Head of the Colo-
nial Development and Welfare
Organisation, and also met Mr,
G. A. King, President of the Bar-
hades CLamber of Commerce.

Reporting to the Council of the
Chamber at. their ,meeting on
Wednesday, Mr. King said that
Mr. Shentield “does not propose
to say whether or not the service
should be run,” but would submit
a report setting out the facts, and
what type of vessel would be
most suitable,

The final decision will be left to
Messrs. Booker Brothers.

ROAD FOR PINE :—

The Housing Board are at pres-
ent clearing houses off a 100 yards
stretch of land which joins the
Pine Housing Scheme to Upper
Collymore Rock. When the area
is cleared, an 18 foot wide road
will be built from the Pine Hous-
ing Scheme to Collymore Rock.

At present residents of the area
go to and from Collymore Rock
by way of a track about which the
road will be built. The road will
facilitate the bus service in the
area.

MEETING POSTPONED :—

Owing to inclement weather
the meeting of the Christ Church
Vestry, which was scheduled to
take place at 2.00 p.m. yester-
day, was postponed, This meeting
will now take place on Thursday,
September 18,

It the meeting had been held
members would have received a
report from the Building Commit-
tee on the condition of the organ
at St. Patrick’s Chapel.

The Vestry were also to appoint
someone to represent the parish at
the first meeting of the main
Coronation Committee which is
scheduled to take place at the
Legislative Council Chamber on
Wednesday, September 17,

For consideration also were
applications foi tax relief.

PROGRAMME fOsTPONED :—
The programme which was to
be rendered by the Police Band
at St. Peter's Church on Sunday
September 14 has been postponed
until September 28 owing to the
unexpected departure of the Band
for Trinidad,
BASKETRY :—

Three weeks ago Mr. W.|
Weekes, Social Welfare Officer
began to teach “basketry” to the
indian Ground Old Scholars.
Melvin Marshall is the first old
scholar to complete a basket which
ne worked on during his leisure
shours, It is an agricultural basket
made of a locally grown vine.

basket, but said he will keep it

|
|

Ban On Allied |
Patrols

BERLIN, Sept. 11.

Soviets on Thursday ended thelr
ban on allied military patrols
travelling over the brief stretch
«€ East German territory separ-
ating the mahi body of the Ameri«
can sector from the Western
Allied checkpoints on Berlin at
end of the highway to the West.
General Vassily Chuikov, Soviet
commander in Germany, per-
sonally gave the order to permit
the unhindered passage of Allied
military patrols over the 100 yards
stretch separating the two Amer-
ican sector points. The order to
end restrictions in force since
Tuesday was relayed to Ameri-
ean headquarters Thursday night
by the Soviet headquarters.

Soviets gave every indication of
living up to their promise, Amer-
ican and British patrols were
halted at 8.00 a.m. on Thursday
but both the noon and 5.00 p.m.
American patrols passed through
without difficulty.

Lifting of restrictions is re-
garded as the first victory in the
new ‘ firm” campaign of the new
United States High Commissioner
Walter J. Donnelly on his two-
day Berlin trip. He visited Chui-
kov on Tuesday and emphatically
protested the highway harass-
ment and other Communist re-
strictions.—U.P.

ACHESON
CRITICISES
EISENHOWER

KANSAS CITY,
Missouri, Sept. 11.

Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son charged in a major speeah on
Thursday night ‘that the Repub-'
lican demands for a fore
“dynamic” foreign policy pro-'
gramme may be “a prescription
for disaster.” Acheson criticized |
the Republican Presidential can-
didate Dwight Elsenhower for
telling a recent American Legion
convention that this country will
never rest until the Iron Curtain
countries are freed. Jumping
into his political campaign he said
that the Republican party tried to
hamper the administration’s own





anti-Communist moves while
urging “dynamic, positive. and
affirmative” ‘action, He said:
“They have their hands on the!

horn and their feet on the brakes,"’;
UP.





Unguentine |
Relieves pain:o}





genders tar egge | "ti SUNBURN

for the purpose of river fishing. |

PREPARING
FOR SCHOOL

WITH the new school term and
school year beginning next week
children of the secondary an
primary schools have been mak-
ing much of these last few days
to get in their stocks of school
items.

Throughout yesterday many of
the book stores contained quite a
number of parents and children
seeking books, Parents were also
crowding other stores in a last
minute effort to get the needed
ribbon, uniform, tie, shoes, etc.

With the thought of schools re-
opening next week, parents are
wondering whether there will be
better bus service facilities for
their children. Many children
sometimes arrive at school late
because of bad bus services,

|
|

Youth Movement |

Mr, Frank Harris of 70 Enfield
Road, Brentford, England, is will-
ing to get in contacy with anyone
between the ages of 16 and 21 who
is interested in youth movements
in Barbados,

This information wag contained
in a letter to Rev. L, Bruce Clarke,
Founder of the Barbados Youth
Movement,

NEVER BE WITHOUT

Boots P.R.
Tablets

This is the formula:
Acid Acetyl Sal (Aspirin)
3%

gr.
Phenacetin gr. 2
Caffein gr. %
Phenolphthal gr. }

’ For the Speedy Relief of pain
Quickly relieve headache,
Neuralgia, Rheumatism,
Neuritis and all nerve
pains

Further more they rapidly
reduce the high temperature
associated with severe colds
and chills

They help to restroe Bowel
Activity to normal regularity,
so essential in cases of
influenza severe colds
and chills

Although rapid and cer-
tain in action P.R. tablets do
fot contain any harmful

and will not upset the
heart nor cause digestive
disturbances,

PRICE: 2/- PER BOTTLE

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Selling Agent for Boots
Co

Pure Drug

































































































|






















































































regulati
$1.20 yd.

TRICOLINE () $2.03
In White for Blouses

BERETS @ $1.50
PANAMA HATS from $1.19 to
$1.81

NOW...

o

a new medicated

dog soap

WITH DISTINCT ADVANTAGES

@ leaves the coat healthy

and glossy
@ destroys fleas, lice and ticks
@ guards against mange

@ protects the hands

PAGE FIVE











a ee a

Ca A: Pe ie), ck ee ee



”

pleasant « non-irritant ¢ invigorating ¢ insecticidal

4

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL. (PHARMACEUTICALS) LTD.
MANCHESTER ENCLAND

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
SOLB AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS:

A. S$. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTO.
P.O, BOX 405, "





AT












Hts Nutty lf!



It's Nice!l!










TO.DAY'S SPECIAL
KNIGHTS

PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS

ANNOUNCING
GRUEN




VERI-THIN BETTY —A watch she'll treasure
for its alluring beauty and faithful accuracy,

15 Jewels, Gold filled, guaranteed $81.60
OTHER MODELS to $140.71
. Gents’ GRUEN WRIST WATCHES

$81.04 to $163.21
15 and 17 Jewels
SEE YOUR JEWELLERS



NOW
ON
SHOW.

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens

LINENE
In several qualities, and all the
ion shades from 84c, to

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

GIRLS LACE SHOES

In Brown or Black Calf
Sizes 41 to 144 @ $7.49 pr.

(oe

is

~


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

» 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

~ — ALSO —

EXERCISE BOOKS, PENCILS, PENS, NIBS, CRAYONS, INK,
* ERASERS, PENCAE SHARPENERS, PAINT BOXES, PENCIL
BOXES, THERMOS FLASKS, PLASTIC TUMBLERS and CUPS, and
SCHOOLBAGS

HARRISON'S



BROAD STREET

DIAL



2664



ew ~





PAGE SIX |

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pumte sans rl Copland Ur eons Copland Urges Gal Farouk Buys





TELEPHONE 2508 BEAU I RATATE oe | SBA AND AiR Price Increase



























































BUNGALOW, ut Hastings on the apa MELBOURNE
DIED FOR SALE always a breeze. Dial 3353. 2 Addressing a Junior Chamber
ae © lth September, 1952, at 11.9.52--Gn. | International lunch- ROME, Sept. 11
al Hospital, Josoph Aug\ oui Peete a a manereaaiaiiaicainmariane etapa Sir Do as B. The newspaper “Il Momento”
« tretieed Shopkeeper). The BUNGALOW—Stone wall Bungajow lot ee Uplas said on Thursday that King
gtr: Fou St. Michael at. 415 AUTOMOTIVE square: Saktal lant oitaes Maes | B ie, “teat that, Farouk of Egypt had bought a
oad, St ael, at 4.15 at
t' mavening for James Strect Method- Son Seiten tie oC Scimnbintne Glee? Pine Pea St. ane. Dye — In Carlisle y ate ‘es large villa ean oe ts of |*)S
tat ufch and then t the Westbury m in per- 1S mg anc ~d ome and wo meve here soon
Cemetery. Friends are invi fect condition less than 3,000 miles, rem 9B gr (he witty pyps) Sch. Franees W. Smith, Sth. Pranklvt restore free ren srudiog ‘nla a his ‘teeily orn from the Isle of |#/8°
Aletha Hinds (Widow) jorence owner leaving island, tor information a end DR, Sey Emeline, Leudalpha, . between ang the The new: x said Far-
Harewood. Clayton Harewood jos] dia! 2836. 12.9.52—an, jette, usual freee age and! Sch. DiOmae, Sen, Rat M wing area, increase the dollar Capri. je Hewepeye |
Arch Halli, St Thomas, Santucl neni servants rooms. Cigptatied. | Ausfistus fF. “Comptan. Sch ww M. Sen. 1 earning capacity of the ster! ouk also planned to enter his three | ¥
Rect:tes BEDFORD COMMERCIAL VEHICLES | The above B€ieet up for} Se Mary M. Lewis, Sch Cyril E rovide the greatest daughters his ag = in a
12.9 5%4n. | Just reecived a new shipment fnehiding [Sve by Public at our Office | Seth, M.V. Ricarde Arias, M.V_ Dacr- » and : “foreign school” in
—— 2 te 3, 5 ton Trucks, Vans Pickups Beare, yA on Fyiduy 12th September | Woed, M.V. Lady Joy gle contribution to the solution 7 id the site of Semen villa |S. 3.
IN MEMORIAM gCourtesy Garage, Dial 4616. Tnepestien b RIV ALS the dollar-sterling . problem, sa >



11.9.52—6n. ent. Diai 2950 Confident %.G., 40 tons Lucia. tion- “ t be held
Scan aR i. . YesRwoen a maven” | ..coanident FG. $0 tone, trom se. Lucia iene , who is an interna’ oid inaction an
FIELDS--In treasured memory of my] CAR Wolseley 10 H.P., in good condi- nebicinta: Seh. Owners’ Association. expert on economics, a
husband Terretice = PyTONe tion, Nearest offer to $1,200. Soa | as © F888 —1oe | Enterprise, 43 tons, frem St. Lucia also urged a nw _ relationship The

©, who departed this life Septem- | sake Hy
ber ath 1945 hrads. Diet 4638, OUSEâ„¢ situ bs shuage io tga rie | eee: Bin Sorier. | Consiened to the|'between the British Common- the story





















-3,









Thy name my faney still employs CAR — Hillman Convertible owner























no. source for |}
went t a ephreer that
Rtas wire eee pais and America whereunder Fo ‘tre in a position to affirm that

—".

ROYAL NETHERLANDS |

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1962

‘ila aaypr ee NOTICES

- sept un, OitRome’sOutskirts



Loe POPP PCRSSSOOS,








The M/V ‘CARIBBER” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

STEAMSHIP CO,
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.

SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday

COTTICA Sth September, 1952 12th inst.
M.S. NESTOR 19th September, 1952

The M/V “MONEKA”
* accept go Atta and eee

Dominica,
‘AD 9th September, 1062 Nevis and St. Kitts. ag















SATLING To at PARAMARIBO ; 19th inst.

TISH GUIANA
B.WiI. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION UNC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

“SP. eT SON & CO.









i acres | Marea Honrietta, 43 tons, from St. Lutis
ot dead to me who loves him 000 i nder A. Selb: Cc will su the Com- has definitely established
Not lost but gone before ies icatteh sibs. a i ys ai se wily. | Swnen ‘len ne Aa penis, Aan Peak tas for de- his exile residence at Rome.’ s s 8
He lives. with sme ts spentory. mut —— ine, inoue’ and Hiving rooms, fail tious) | 3 Canadian Construetor, from taaenent ones on asoundin- Exiled Farouk and family ate and att Pams ps
And will for ever more, CAR—Plymouth 5 passenger Car ipan | Offices. Domwiied under T. Anderson. Agents: ve ; + livi in a. hotel. suite
Bo-snees, ta Wave ie lore sine sere fect condition. Done only Poe pete ee at on al had sale nt | Gardiner Austin ¢& Co. Lid. “| vestment basis. He tha * presen ng
Be went beyond no longer hols ot September 1933 on 20tc | M.V. Caribbee from St. Lucia under|the main hope of a ution for at Capri. They include Farouk, pennant’
prayer for trim will never cease gas at's 2 ‘bt bal the |B. Gumbs. Consigned to the Sch. Own- | the dollar-sterling exchange his Consort Narriman, their nine- ~—FouTHBOUND
menory fade and life depart cts’ Association. 5 . ad Sails Salis Sail Artives Bails
You'll live for ever in my heart _ Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Basbedos









Such memories will my comfort be.

ne:
THi we rejoin eternally MORRIS OXFORD 1952 MODEL, less

than 2,500 miles. Owner bought larger



first wife Ferial, 14; Fa




ican need for raw materials
‘Seawell athe he capecity of the rtish

































}| CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 29 Aug 31 Avg. — 11 Sept. 11 Sept.

Sittin. thy_gatres Home dese nee LADY RODNEY..__.. 3 Sept. @Sept. 8Sept. 17Sept. 18 Sept.
tous soul find rest. Fone one an nee ceeeee Soe wealth for deve’ t. and Fadia, 9 / ot 3 Soot, aa
Satie eet et Stee hove eee OO RON oF. ur |i mcsnors BEE. BEG san “weet ee
Eldica Fields. 2.9.52—1n.], MORRIS OXFORD—1M7 ie shee Ra of land, Der on x Coren ae Teamina. ae senciatabagae:
eT eT ee excellent condition, $1,800.00. 4616. ae a °f! cavicchion, M. ‘Wilson 4
2 . ye 1 Arri
on RENT [on one ie gue oie Tee 9 NMENT NOTICES as gt, Sch geet
i on 968 ot | Weekes, B. aWrd, R. Wavd, P.. Carmieh- CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 25 Sep. 9 Sept. 9 Oct 12 Oct.
due cane nt Pe 1. eens GQ with dressing (°°! B. Markisoen, A. Watson, H, Brown 2: 7 a Oct. “18 Det. 18 Get.
. =; mation bth, Boer. ; CANADIAN CHALLENGER Bock 8 Get. i Oct. 94 Oct.
HOUSES ELECTRICAL &e., and usual convenien NELSON Br FS woe. Toe lov.
viel instal Ts TENDERS FOR SUPPLIES Sara enc RB am
OFFICES GARRARD PICKUP to the Tenant . SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12 Sern Bqetentare. sant
oe Aiea cnsaininin ORME JUN received a: Manna Ys : ofpfock noon on Wednesday, 17th September, 1952, for supplying GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
OFFICES—In our Building in Lower]call early. R. C. Maffei & ‘fe: Lidy | Praperty’ will be * = bo sale bert Ist
in the following lines for a period of six months from
Broad Street. Available from — ist 11.9.52—t. Ops. Pe en aaa
October. K. R. Hunte ‘ Pen ee: spnmlinenennentenmmniinenammiatisils a =F For i | , 1952: — oes ote ec
Dial 4611, 9.6984. MECHANICAL RiEARWOOD & Bovcs,| «2, M ; Pate ‘ 4 (1) FRESH BREAD








BICYCLE — Ladies 8 speed Marcules oo son, se (2) ALCOHOL




WANTED

HELP




the dead at the Westbury Cemetery.












ms — a. D. Teeth ae Barnett.
G CUPTIRS—H cutting b 2. ‘er Grenada, September 10,
Courteey ge. Dial oe oF _ Sani instruction of Ohad a A. -
$2—6n. | Coy., 1 will - at the rtesy G: rave f . Chandler,
RY Whitepark -~DAY ery 2 o'clde ck oe Saaree am Chandler, W_ Nurse, H.
GRASS LOADERB—A ee 1948 Varxha ‘Velox .P. Se eatherhsad, vans Seales.
MISCELLANEOUS due on 19th inst (Sept.) ” $61 at egy — Y Por Puerto Rico, September 11, tem.
Sedan . mi L. Harewood, D. Hurley, Z,
ISHED SEASIDE HOUSE, for y : Roach, D, Phil ips,
Jany y. February and March, 195, at : a eon, .B. Williams, B. Hurley, A. Archer.
Worthing or Reckiey 1 Subset Plough,
write mis Hart, c/o



day only.













soto” ding cues Sie on Ree Setipton' baptatinien 11, ‘tome (3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of
(4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 200 and 250 pints a

Forms for the respective tenders will be suffplied on application
to the Seeretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be en-
. |tertained except they are on forms supplied by the General Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their

> rn
LJ, Pointea-Pierre, Trinidad. To Ay at ASS of Garae ‘8 U.N. Must Face | \vwillingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the

















Sea chest enncdesca eae satan
HOUSE—To Buy of Rent. Hove ij —oowe es land painted Sarees ge Fall of Han- ks s
either Hastings ox Garrison Distriet two| DUCKLINS—10 days old. 0c, each.|mer Dial 2047 R. Archer Me Kenzie. Real ities Of


















































































Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained






CG" TRANSATIANTIQUE

SOUTHBOUND

GRASSE Sailing September $rd, 1952
a ee at Trinidad, La G Guaira, Curacae, Cartagena and





















, bree (3) with} Apply: Mrs. Harold therhead. Gaiba ; 1. 10.9.52—3n
via cvenienogs Reply Sore Lad, Foniabelie or dil ee ee Ko i S it sash paes stay beet gen RE COLDMBIE Sang September, 24, Sareea, Cartagena and
Salwee in | —_S+'*.| UNDER THE SILVER Korean Situation Samaica.
Sen tae ans NEW YORK, Sept, 11. | ° ,
BOUSE-SCorihe reanire bona). Untur- [4s mocking old, Waleed Ct TUESISE | 10 by, enler Of tie , POLICE NOTICE , NORTHBOUND
Nidhiin toosd ee otek renee country. [Chic BF ei tat ree see "| Executors to the Estate of the late Mi ;
As “Zrom, Optober "Pane 0g | Dial 3896. “Gordon » DE GRASSE sent Miptmaber. so re
tween 9 an A é ‘ ‘at wre
ee Chairs, Bookcase, 7 y ‘ BAHAM + , 5 1952
LOST & FOUND Fee ase ome, es fonited Nations aes whole. aad} { THE AS POLICE { coupuanite Saling Ootnbe, 30, 108 supe, somthamn-
igeimcean rae——esonso tat Be fecha Sve cu face & to the | realities. of the RECRUITS WANTED : ton and Le Havre.
shaper, from 9d.—-12a, Knight's Ltd. Innex any a ery ices: a we} Situation and ef Tr p e new ‘. 5 ‘
oa Big |stats aac, ak ions ota cee ee * owe cae Si cpm «| Re Ma SOMES & COW, LTD.—Agonts
SWEBI " 0 ——————————— Mahogany: Cedar P. Painted P’ added responsibility for the e following are the r _—
beg Finder ie Fa ee Me wha Caen"! citeae teen Mee and Dressing “tables; Tron ‘Redstends, future not only in words but also British subject by birth. PHONE 3814
Prank Bryan, New bury, St. Gearge,. or | be to, Infante during teething ‘and | Spri ‘lin deeds.” Age: 22 to 27 years SIESEOISSSOSOSSSOCOOSSOSY
t z E ‘grocer ruggist . . ne ee an a
ae ee ree 12.9.52—1n for ‘A . Price 58. tin ™ : eee ae Cones, anes Education: not less than Standard VII.
‘ale 11,30 o'clock. ‘Terms cash. yt £0 ac on either : + 5 9” 5 tect
& CO., |principles or its proclaimed goals Height: 5 in bare :
; ; A sae in Korea. [It certainly cannot Chest: not less than 36 expanded.
for a radiant shine ine stores. farist aan fon Glucose Daal ee tie een bigger bap ager gem ey Me on con 1, District
at its best, 9.8259. {Whom it formally indicted as Applicants will be seen at the Police Training Schoo stric :
1/y) SAMP! few pairs of Men's mhosk. PUBLIC NOTECES donite solwht oe ussfit sae “A” at 10.00 a.m, on Thursday, 18th September.
£b 7 Salt a The n 08 i tat. both Communist trickery and real It is no use.applying unless you satisfy all the above requirements. ‘
~~ Buttaine: 11.9. ‘ Communist aims and again’solidi- | Police . EXCURSIONS
> SiReg, ROA. = cisterns Meat eee" AO te | Biestown, Lowa fares wer ofered fri roel
“| ‘amous since ’
3: cha as mma ah oO pte egg R. MICHELIN, TO CANADA
a Se ie son oer | cummin af Poe, |]-~ Serr te by it Se
Obtainable at ALL Tweting Consex- st an 12.9.52—3n. .W..
my , ee, wet P Ma ‘a ae SR SST SS SST ener from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
, inister Wi <= ———————S—S—=—=——=={> or MONTREAL and Return! i
/ Fl T, d For Setar A information, see
: your Trave gent or
y lo Lon on GARDNIER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. inicia
pubic’ » RMS fete: i ‘ BARBADOS FOOD PRODUCTS ower Broad Street — Phone 4515
akistan’s Foreign Minister { -
The quality la Eulaite] Mohammed Zafrullah ‘Khan, |i} , TRANS-CANADA Air Lines
whose seeret talks with the Indian
Metal Polish Defence Minister on the Kashmir A PIONEER INDUSTRY








4 ,| dispute ended unsuccessfully here
,}on Wednesday, will fly to Lon-j|

Gon on Thursday night instead of







































THAT'S THE
MOUVERN GAS

Sec them at the Gas showreom

aS es ZIZZ — Aerosol Sprays kills Flies,
and other winged insects. | returning to Karachi, Announces
The Housewife’ 10.9,52—25 , . It ro announced on Wednes-
ave, haa ot metic = ay night that both Sir Moham- ? ¢ .
Alphabet . med and India's Apo Mi Ay The Opening of its
St the} “ate now going back to their g
asy to Operate ; ms respective capitals to. report to|{t
asy to Clean The poco A are hereby warned against degen ed to the said} their governments.” \ Sales Branch
asy to Cook 7 _| said hy he would have “routine }{{
Â¥ with Se ewtoraies ieee tliss'' with officials in London | {fi
é

In Speightstown
{ On Monday, Sept. 15
| Offering. . .

And all
giv it to Mh sar TE , Nested to settle their Sir Mohammed’s spokesman

Gysia Fields, Fond might then visit officials in
a
{2.0.52-4n,] Paris. He did not expect. that
Sir Mohammed would return to
Kerachi for at least a week,
Four, other members, in the,
Pakistan bem re leaying for
home. ea







Bia Pophgenge my Ree
ving ¢! my wife
(nes Lynch) as & %o not ‘nok melt re




















Ritnse Precaution

)

|

iministratrix of the} Curing ae next two days or so
}

ay after” 90a.
















fon her or anyone else contrac ot .
1g debt or debte ii iT ( j The entire tadinn delegation wil!
HINT No. 16 i a written order signed by me. Whether you are convar | fly to New Delhi on Thursday HAM — BACON — LARD
Porters, St, dames, ing of iaing need @ | night—U,P, ;
12.0."2—2n. b a
PICKLED PORK — OFFAL

*

LIQUOP. LICENSE | Beas ac als =| Ridgway In Time ||
The 4 . . {
wvepkeaper Bick ogh St, = od beatth, For War Games \ FRESH PORK, BEEF, MUTTON

\ PARIS, Sept. 11, | {{
General Matthew Ridgway was| {i All Locally Produced
back from Turkey and his first) }f
inspection of the Soviet frontier’
s)on Thursday night to begin | -

analyses of the biggest war games|}
ever held in his far-flung com-

Mand, Reports on air, naval, i. ' TY 9

ground action from Norfolk, | Wm FOGAR (B dos) Ltd
Virginia, to Germany’s Russian ] e

Zone borders i)

inte” his Bipsene Al Allied Head-
quarters, while ers

that sailors and ad Sour ,

into action from Northern No! ;

through Europe to the Dardan ; l ( ‘OLD
in Turkey.

Ridgway arrii as men-
from eight N.A,T. ess be;
NOperation nat raeeciiand r 3
( “Operation Mainbrace”, the

‘ing the sea to which there impressive of the ag net
) is a right of way. 2 servants . >HOO6 manoeuvres under his S.H.ATLR,
( a, washroom and gar- — 3 command,

e in yard which is com- , ; ‘ Ridgway said that the Turkial Starred for Brilliance of
pletely tarred. Well laid ou: Qh! Daddy 3 1roops he had observed during bis | Design and Finish
>

dens, 55,573 square fee: | inspection were “wu
id. A spacious and com. MH among the soldiers of the fourteen | e
nation alliance.” There was a}

ble yet very compaci *) > e
prape my: i I'd been hoping o¢aotarmination tat Tvtaink Is | Spenahog. ath >. eunce
‘ink
; Ni

———— ana deoeaen





TO-DAY'S. NEWS. PLASI
4 Arrivals to... eo

JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY

* GIBBONS STAMP

CATALOGUE 1953
* DIARIES FOR 1953
* ANNUALS FOR 19%
* TAILORS’ CRAYONS

September, 199 at 11 o'etoc).,

McLEOD,
_ Police Maistate, a a a



















ny Wein

i Extremely well kept 4 bed-

rooms house of modern de-

sign. Combination living and
ing room, 2 kitchens,
akfast Room, Toilet and

ath, Lovely verandah fac.


























|































5)! ‘
Zan orchard comprising } | ie ation Hideway sald Gn in Space, grea a
28,743 square feet Jand ad- {\}' for a Hopper! his arrival. —(U.P.) Grace -
joining the above property. }}}| acbiiieieieds x z
\ aremerous cocoanut trees. AUSTRALIA e
} Fruit trees of every descrip- y as [
a iP i SWITCHES Mayne }

“Inspection every day ex- ({(}! CANBERRA, Sept. | Sealed Units, with a 5-
om Sunday: between 4— “6 { Minister for External Attaics, | year Guarantee 7 & 742
ym. on application to Mrs. )); Richard -Casey, announced on Cubic Feet—all Steel

Edna Eckstein. Phone 8213. |\\| Visit The B’dos Foundry, $| Thursday the ' appointment of
For Sale by public auc- see for yourself their range @| Assistant Secretary, Department Body.
on Friday 19th at of fine Ho; Cycles — of External Affairs L. R.
‘\ Youngsters’ as well as os Austratian (C

er im
Malaya. He formerly served in| e
Washington, |
Casey announced that Austra-|
iz representative on the United | %
: is ‘Commission en Kora, |
Tames Piimsoll, was given the

BY COMPARISON YOU WILL BUY
rank of Minister and appointed to | %

akarta as Australian Charge; 2
Affaires He said that T. K./&
tchley \ was temporarily is

\ all Ladies and Gents Models,
\ and imuews Hobbs Path
\ Racers for the Track,
What’s more, there’s al-
ways a full stock of replace-
- ments. Phone 4528.

The Barbados
Foundry Lid.

“the undersigned from

“whom further partieu-
(Jars may ke obtained.












>
1.30 p.m. at the office of thy
HS
|
3
2

®. 8. NICHOLLS & CO.,

Solicitors,

2-94004







~ 151/152 Roebuck Street, }}\| © Ny, al ts |e
: Phone 3925. \2 — Whitepark eds ‘Plir-soll on!
a % i. TT y Fn y -

2O9OSS909000000-000040090000000000006000000900 300" | fhe U.N. Commission, —U.P. LS$9S9SSSS9S999S999999595 95555599 95 99 5OSS 95S

;
.





REFRIGERATORS



SOS

E5OSS

°
: +

$

%

i

*

SSSSSS6S5565

POOSCSS
PSS

BOTTLER’S
(BDOS) LTD.





¢ $
%,
2
IMPORTA NT TO x
»®
We have pleasure in advising that we have
received from U.K
° FITTED WITH
PNEUMATIC TYRES & BRAKES
This is y
designed especially to meet local conditions %
and the construction is heavily reinforced 3
where necessary to cope with extreme con- 3S
ditions. 8
>
We shall be very pleased to demonstrate this 2
to you at our premises or anywhere at your °
convenience. x
>
Your enquiries will receive our usual prompt Sy
attention.

at



t
-

COURTESY GARAGE

oocsessosooee GOSS

213 Rebert Thom Limited

S/R f White Park Road

Â¥ | x Dial: 4616

| % .
FOOD | D 69% SOO SS POSS SSS SS O98 SCO SS S995 POS SOS SOOSS OS OOOP ON

i

:





PAGE SEVEN

<.ss-vemepescsonsesassneessetestenpntsansietssateerpenceneniastieen itil diaiatinntediianiaieiaiemaaiaal
ST TI 6 ee He

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE











HENRY cis
Just Received

Tins Fruit Salad
» Frat Cocktail
Peaches
Pears
Peas







. Com
» Cheese
. Vegetable Soup
Temate Soup
Oxtall Soup
Chicken Seup
Mayonnaise
. Baked Beans
Rots. Tomato Ketchup»
Cheese per tb.

®
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

: y











FOR NICE
THINGS TO
USE

KOO BAKED BEANS
) in Tine suc, sii $

) K.L.B. PEARS in tins .43

K.L.B. PEARS , , 70}
\g

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

yo



And for The BEST to Drink
COCOA MALT )
TONO
Our Popular
FIVE STAR RUM
$1.20 per Betile

(iy ' OH, YEH-- =| H ‘ :
THERE 1S NO ‘ CONTINUE YOUR !
Cc =. THAT MAKES
SUCH TH NG t DOG SIX KINDS coeveeaae ;
AND HERS i - 4G

FRESH . or in TOMATO SAUCE





INCE & Co., Lid.












CORN ....... on eee

IMPERIAL SAU-
SAGES
“SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

BEEF LOAF.. ,,_,, 60
Usually Now FOOD COLOURING in Leaf Green, Sky Blue, Red, "180. pr. pkt.





HUMPF! LOOK AT










BUSH EBSSENCE in all flavours oon 30c.
VERY WELL, MARLA GO! SHE ; =
QUEEN! IF ISN'T SO WEAK NOW! KRAFT MACARONI CHEESE—Tins die. 36c. TOWER ESSENCE in all flavours 13e. »
pee ae PATE DE-FOIE im gle. py. Tin
, ann Pp ED 26c." ,, tf
CHBESE—per lb. . — si IMPERIAL SAUSAGES alc. ,,
SWIFTS SAUSAGES ; 480. ,.
WHITE—PURPLE GRAPES—Tins .... 490. Abe. SAVOURY TINS 6c. ,,
MUSTARD—Bots. ... ‘ 26e. 28e. DRIED THYME pos: sae
, » MARJORAM reap any
MY LADY SOUPS ......... ves ABO . ONION POWDER ines Rae oe a
BEER—O'KEBFS . 0... ..... cc cece cece ses 260. 2le. » CUMMIN SEED .., rea title's) Cap
. EE
V OM-OH .. THERE'S SOLP/ NOW GET _ a
HERR UMLAUT,.. AN? - US MOVING ...QUICK! »
I KNOW YOU'RE TIRE?, 5 pe
PARADISE ... BUT KEEP
j «AT LEAST UNTIL
eaueeaa

SCHOOL

BRINGING UP FATHER


















et 2 Sa ee [ See
‘ : ~ ies | — ~~ oi ome
nee , ad Be a a ur-y ‘coc
b — hee - eT TE { ”
F agstst <4 THe seit? ie / t z , euienteor pe Ae
{verry SCOOKY! Tr i ate. t OON'T Even <
MSNOOTY -HE = REMEMBER wue7e ) }
d \ SEEMS To BE I WAS - — Ll.
t «e\ IN A HURRY- TO gee —?
rr S _— oo & Pal, | * RS
Air ~.« Be 1 tee am CALL AT ==
LEE) SS atte ~



ADVOCATE STATIONERY

ogee







BISCUITS
REDUCED

Tins JACOBS CREAM
CRACKERS

14-Ib. Pkgs. Mc FARLANE
LANG’S BISCUITS

SLICED

iE ‘ON
FINE BACCO? HAM
SEIT TS PIU JUST ANY Gav ORGOME | % FLOUR 14-Ib, pkts. DEVON SLICED BACON ; cane ‘tan:
waar) (Wht THAN AJAX! JO MAKE TWENTY )_ BODY IN PARTICOOLAR’| AUSTRALIAN: BACON ik
g an » . AUS ALIAN f N or s
is = ry » (Dod Ne ROR “BEATING U g hae For Baking cae
ah ye = x bs ‘ a ) |
os



: CLL PLD VCLLLPLPPE LVL PL PLPPLLPLEE PBL PPD
‘








Sliced to order

Mc DOUGALL’S ALLEYNE ARTHUR

——=

TEES
of OURS \
aN

ww =fq
oa



= = Self Raising LOCAL (Streaky and
/ back) & Co.. Lid.
Seam Ni FLOUR
: ? y ‘ ee , a
eal 9" in 3-Ib. Bags BACON “Your Grocers Wigh Street %
ffi :
I, .
; PEO LSOVOLPTOOPE COGS OOOO POO PIOCP OOOO ISI COP POO OTT CCOSPOVSSOC SSIS.

i f / §



i i ee ii i tee bee a ee lee



PAGE EIGHT

Praise For An Unsun

Wardle Bowls Most —— Marciano Aims To.“ |
Overs This Season Knock Joe’s Head Off White Will

oe By DENIS COMPTON By PETER WILSON Attemp f

WHILE agreeing with everybody that Surrey has been r .
IS the heavy-weight championship of the world due to Hat—Trick

the TEAM of the season, I would say that Yorkshire’s has
been the PERE ORMANCE of the season. come back to Lae white race after a Negro monopoly which
Just think of one of the handicaps they have overcome has lastcd since the sultry summer night in 1937 when I By JAMES. GOODFELLOW
Ronnie White, #l-year-old }
solicitor, rated as Britain’s No. 1

in finishing runners-up. saw Joe Louis blast the crown off. game Jim Braddock's
amateur golfer, after side-stepping

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1952









!

Yorkshireman_











BUCKRAM

“37” wide @ 65c. per yd.







PRINTED
LINGERIE

36” wide @ 99c. per yd.
Suitable for night wear

}
|
}
|

AT THESE
LINES

Last year their opening bowlers took 250 wickets

between them, BOB APPLEYARD 200 and FRED T'RUE-

head? ‘
“merican championships which
start at Forest Hills, New York ?

Judging by the comments of

TAY i)
MTA 4)
LAIN YU,



ry a hea ee ly ; ;

: shake a oid aad BY: Rocky Marciano, who was .28 on ie : ghee 1 < the Open, the Amateur, and the — ALSO —

ice aed et eae: eee Sep:ember 1, he is uncommonly oe aohains eterna 7 English .championships, thinks it|

mih's’ military servic2. has pre- pi gure eae orn of the Naureen has got a great chance yee a a , a

ventod “his °F ng in more than Interest é ay tatuay ic - , ReLWeel him of beating the record of seven tro hy atvaae re t 7 Sake

five « yaship gam , and. Jersey Joe Walcott, scheduled singies wins in the U.S. champion- 4h°P)Y. n} ers ee |
Ph for Philadelphia on September ships, shared by Mrs. Molla tember 11—13).

i mbined totai of wicket
in county ma.cches has dropped
1 » 244 to 33.

Neon stop Wardle



' have often wondered how
this great striker of the ball}
keeps in top form with so little!
competitive golf.

At his home club at Royal
Birkdale, Lancs, this week, I

23. Mallory ills
Said Marciano, real name Rocco Moody. wad; Hee Fre. vee
Marchegiano, son Of a Massa- a



In Home

PERCALES |

6” wide @ 74c. & T77c.

“Most disappointing,

.
ies se PO eis Fin ternationa Is Lady Jingle, particu- chusetts cobbler: —

It sounds as though the Ameri-
eans are already alibi-ing for a
probable Sedgman win, because a

I larly as my verger said

the odds against Summer “Joe was quoted as saying he

ri has been Ealanced by the
Y ; net Sea ee (By DEREK JOHN)





inn 19 regular cricket of BRIAN would piteh and I would catch’ : found that at most week-ends he} yer yd
; ‘ » wida < commen vat at mo s per yd.
CLOSK, but if | were asked which i Ss alae Te ae re, ere as high as sage | we met os his title, : oo on as meer. COPS plays in friendly four-ball |
“ = : aa ul nion scene w be > < Ss s nerve. > . a : a - ‘ 1atches ign ite? ;
) i vec don most towards j,, ndorer: thi eaters the . ae c eee gees — mA eee “On the big-time tennis circuit iy ape ane rabbits ¢high e
putting Yorkshire in Second place oi ag SOHN WR Phe RS, a AN er Se wa ne ot esa ch San, A, A Wie ty ne oun a | CAVE SHEPHERD
’ } t a AW eens created. ; elas of og ’ 5 arte ; yp Gans tell you that no Americ 2: suedid ikea detest? bak
been the ericketer of the year or idan tic ures | Ot Sportsman's Diary:- py game, Let him pier one hit sxoup would put up with the same the time: the worse the. wenther ax
most “unhoneured and uM- one} the Home Internationals may ee —— leasicaivin tenn aa. monastic Nonsense.” ; rate K C0 LTD
ver Heprh? able So setteny ia : In line for prize AT THESE ee :
John has been called woawe te T certain degree, ‘ however, Them’s fighting ‘words, Mister — escent, ey to - minke thy eid ete
bowl mor: overs than anyone else {; nemories of the Sout : A I Ma e ¥ lea it aT ,. rules, “bed by ten, up by seven, e =6mo als a a
in E ‘gland and, throughout a cans visit ‘will be n st dod bare rsena eS ee ee ee eee cross-country running, special come his way recently. Here are PRICES 10, 11,12 & 13 Broad St.

tsys there are too many niminy- f . ~ords ie ‘nie rindi
piminies who come.out with suehi diet, no smoking or drinking, no records of his | performances:
P : 2 films because of the effects on the Easter Saturday 73, Easter Mon-

ed proof of his powers of adjust- they left off fast season, Alway: fi statements as: — b : ; a ; —
ment. willing to learn from the epposi- ecor ro it sp Shonia Tae, be a favourable @YeS: and a rigid limit to the dura- day 80, President's prize, May, 78;

hard season, he has given repeat- Welsh XV if they continue where







—————_



































Sholld the wicket offer him any ticn, the Welshmen attempted to» ‘caeatenation of circumstances it tion of swimming” fixed by non- qune medal 72, August medgl te : y' 7]
help, John bowls orthodox left- Springbok style of passing be- houtd nor ative beyond the playing captain and ex-Davis ‘e — _— TROL. atch _ ren MORE GREY HAIR
arm slow. When the situation tw°en o rae While they Arsenal's £62,000 bounds of possibility for me to CUPPE? * ee the your See

may not have been as proficient : achieve a victory which my Oppo- = we] bi hia ' i xX
as the Boks. they Wy sane a ; oe _ Ay y ell, those rules have been What a contrast this is to the
tain iar ae Beas amas ARSENAL, who reached th» nent might regard as fortuitous. pooq enough to win the Davis laborious methods of the tour- AFRICAN MI TURE



Colours the Halr instantly.
fe Is absolutely what Is professed of it:

A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING

Also try
FLEUROIL

{ ‘ ? Fine ast seas and fin- but which would be none-the-less o for Aust a, to make Sedg- s t- U meee rae
in the deciding game with Ireland Cup Final last season anc ay hee a ah up for Australia, to r nament-tough U.S. players like
which they won to regain the i. ished third in the League, cham- gratifying even were it not to man the outstanding amateur Frank Stranahan, who practises
thical Triple Crown, "” pionship, made a record profit receive popular acclaim. player in the world and to make from morning to. night.

HIS FOURTH VICTIM








BILLY GRIFFITH, the Becius> cf their success last (net) of £62,129 for the yearended ,:, 11. Marciano’s. line of Dim. and McGregor the best Yet Charles Coe, considered by Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
new assistant secretary of se-son and perhaps because the May 31, it was announced today. | 4. 14 reminds me of the doubles combination, so what are his team mates to. be America’s | Obtsinable frem
MLG.C., was keeping wicket | jro-ont side is younger than th More than £36,000 of this has [}0 00" rent Tolaeey ont diss the Yanks yelping about? LE.8. No, 1 player, told me after his BOOKER’S (Barbados ae oe ber
in the Susstx v India match mateh-winning ~ combination of to be paid in tax. ; . ee et a ; 2 and 1 defeat by White in the soft and glossy

eter avor fight Jack Sharkey and some- p 5

a yhen V. L. Man- “ed seasons ag ales i ae y Walker Cup match at Birkdale
Suh swene eoind in mak- bet a Ee heat abarieeios Ti rerofit. is nrarly £20,000 one told the old Map aaie Malas last year, that ha Pas en the DRUG STO RES LT . Sold in 2 Sizes
ing aides’ stroke. But whether they can pull off more than the previous year. com, Senet had perfected a new 5 Se British player as the world’s BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN

His bat hit Rilly’s head the Triple Crown for the thira Gross receipts, including shares of “Good.” rowled Demps Turpin To Fight greatest match winner. Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middiesex, Eng. Estd. 1889
and cut it so budly ‘that tim in four years is another Cup-ties and tour profits, were iatenta Sanaa eat an eke . White ‘was’ ‘Uuhbeaten in six ciaaoiehhiapeasenannnneaetgamapeanale ;
several stitches were neces--'| question. For this to happen, they also a record—£200,877, against | <'|,1.m Coulee © ng eh

sary. must beat outright England, ‘Scot £169,894. and Til nip his head ent of of Angelo Octaber 2 “Champion's portrait MMH}
On his return to the wicket land and Ireland; just one draw The club set aside £20,000 for “isatetaies has been callee ithe A portrait of Bunty Stephens. {Kt I
Billy apologised for being in and the Crown will be lost transfer fees, bringing the reserve = “*""* See d. hile I LONDON, Sept. former woman champion hangs \\\
the way. Manjrekar apolo- Chief Rivals for this fund to £40,000. Arsenal aera ae Ca oF tis eldest ; Randolph Turpin, ie ier in the Royal Birkdale club-house. Ml
gised for the blow—with Taking last season’s form as tae Made £11,775 on transfer fees. Lie statements since someone can bane pment the British She plays in the women’s section,
See me ain. | Rie, SF IeeERE Fale a? sc ehendl Move Doubt’ | seterred 0, the, Gredt Fin (4 Erpice mundieweleht ebandien momierg, Sy Suey em
; - id ty rn hi y e i. run « >aest by Eng- Southen ve Li ndon as “a mild conflagration,’ ship at Harringay Arena here on P f °

tim this season! cae Ww 10 aeeTe coat in the SOUTHEND UNITED FC have if does sound as though the boy’s October 21, promoter Jack Solo- ; I ‘ost for: Nicol
remap ge ae aS me hay ap told their supporters ‘that = fut- got the right stuff in him, mons announced on Thursday, Jim Nicol, former Portsmouth
é a ail, fland sul- . . ™

c t and Aldershot footballer, tells
warrants, he switches to googlies fered only one defeat and can ‘ther lease of their Grainger Road ‘his*

I ) ‘Mo’ Again? Contracts have now been signed me that hts’ son Ronnie, former
and “chinamen”—off-breaks to a ©Xpect another good season now Stadium ground is under consid- and completed, Solomons said. Scottish boy golf champion, has
right-hander, bowled by a left- that the problem full-back’ berth eration,

: : : Can Frank Sedgman and “Little The empire title was left vacant taken up a post at Hollywood as
hander. has been satisfactorily filled. If the club decide to carry © yo” Connolly repeat their Wim- ‘ollowing the death of Australian assistant professional to Charles
He has pitched these so John Collins, the young Cam- at the stadiuni, their return to pjedon singles suceesses and also title holder Dave Sands several Lacey, brother of the former
accurately that, even if he borne player, whom the selectors their old ground at Roots Hall yetain their U.S. titles in the weeks ago, —wU.P. Ryder Cup captain.—L. E. S.

entrusted with this important may be shelved for 10 years.
ar ae eek tae aay position, looks too fragile to stand Supporters have already sub- eee eee





Sole importers:
Seeiliatealtieetectenreh W.S.MONROE &CO.LTD

Be Youthful, fit | 2"

9
county. team. up to the hurly-burly of an In- geribed £14,000 towards buyiniz

John's also 4. magnificent ternational, But he hasthe {he Roots Hall ground. |

ig 7 s accurate left-
fieldsman and his mighty hitting tight spirit. Fils accurate lett
has ‘turned more’ than a few
games,

Debt to Hutton

ANOTHER player whose per-
formaneces have not received the
prominence I believe they deserve
is ARTHUR MILTON, the young
Gloucestershire batsman.

I would not be surprised to see
Arthur play for England before
long. If he does, he may feel that
he owes a debt to England’s cap-
tain, LEN HUTTON,

Arthur has always looked a
very fine player in the making
but in his first season or two his

footed touch-finding is about the
best in the country and his tack-
ling improves with every game. *
Problem for the England selec-
tors will be to find the right
combination in the three-quarter
line, Among the likely candidates
are Boobbyer and Cannell; both
are at present with the Oxford
University touring team in Japan,
Others are Winn, Woodward, Agar
and Bazley who were all capped
last season. Constant switching ot
the back is not conducive to good
play, England must lose no time
in making their choice and hav-
ing made it, should stick to il.




Parlett in Hespital

JOHN PARLETT, who ran for
Britain in the 1948 Olympics and
who was a member of the British

team which gained the world | @

record of 7 min. 30.6 sec, for the
4 x.880 yards relay last October,
has entered hospital for an appen-
dicitis operation.

Rearden Doubt

FREDDIE REARDON, who
boxed so well for Britain in the
recent Olympic Games, may have



& full of
vigour
ety Rial |

ness and other
stomach, liver and











fou youl
Thired by all. "Take












MACDONALD
& MUIR LTD
Distillers
Leith, Scotland




























Ls. to withdraw from the London R A 4 /) T:
scores did not do full justice to ib clilinap-cneelibansieerti Amateur Boxing Association team ED i N PAIN &
his obvious ability. against 3erlin in Germany on





FOR ALL_ PURPOSES

.g@?

When Gloucestershire met S Fi | September 25,
Yorkshire early this season, Len oxmg ina Ss Reardon, a member of Down-| 6

Hutton took Arthur to one side ‘+ ham Community BC, has received
and impressed on him the value T I t his call-up papers for 20 days’
of unrelaxing concentration, onig 1 reserve training with the Royal

Arthur took the advice to heart Navy and they want him during
and now he has added solidity to The 1952 Amateur Boxing the time of the Berlin trip. He is
his brilliance. Championship finals take place at seeking permissior to postpone

Moreover, he must be one of {hs Modern High School to-night. the service.

the best two or three fieldsmen Many entries have been resoived

in England, In Gloucestershire from members of the Police Was Wright Out?

they say that close to the wicket Boys’ Clubs who showed con- ‘

he is fast making the Walter siderable promise at the recent OUGHT a batsman to be given

Hammond grade. That is praise Athletic Meet, out when he treads on his wicket

indeed. The programme will include while dodging injury? That_ is

In the deep he is equally safe another encounter between Lovell what happened to DOUGLAS | @
end he must be the fastest out-- and Goodman who have fought () WRIGHT in the Kent.-versus In- \4

PRESENTS

AN EVENING OF THRILLS

The Modern High School Stadium
TO-NIGHT

BILE BEANS

—much better than a laxative
ERNIES

Democratic

Club




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A superior white for
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Marine Paints





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White, Cream, and
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White, Cream,
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Bright Red, Grey,
Green
fielder in the Country. pore vee cue bloody draw in foi boc’ neo we AT 8' O'GLOOK for Wood or Metal Alumnienen cae
this competition, : attempt to place his head out of }@ ' ' mateur boxers contest for i‘ y
No exercise Kennie Seaman and Sam King, the way of a fast bouncer he made | 2 Come and sce the island's best a THIS EVENING Anticorrosive Woodwork
DESPITE. injections and a both formerly outstanding Po no attempt whatever to place his | 9 honour and the island's Championships, Paints .
manipulative operation Warwick- teurs who: have been Soe ei bat in its path. His feet broke the | 2 ; a Many attractive The Sign of Permanent Green
thirty ghecrful New Zeeland bas i the profersanal ranks, Will wicket, MUSIC BY CANADA DRY STEEL BAND at 6,30 mt: bg sme
d “HCOC , give an e we }
pain in his neck which had worried , The officials will be Major The rule says that a bateman Wilki & H Co., Ltd
a s a p ‘ ster Mr. P. Cc. S. ji . 5 , a icke "
Bi for mosie gradushy tacos Se, Ay ABER, Pegs HON be is down the wicket | TIRILL-PACKED BOUTS — BAR Tere will be 4 call ove kinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.
ing worse, : nhcaectiabod Shara niat : we SKE ae sean te ; y
Last week’ Ray visited London ‘Ur Meevywe get cparcusanne, the decision aid ee eo eave 13 ADMISSION: RINGSIDE $1.00, RING CIRCLE 60c., on the last day's Arima "PHONE 4456, 4267
to consult a specialist who diag- ee a te aie TA) BOY | apelin, Cemermedbae heeds ° | 2 4 =
nosed the trouble as a disc near see Oe ter ae pee fae a geri jaking strike 3 BLEACHERS 36c. ° Meeting Saturday.
the top of his spine which had Guiana Boxing Board of Control . paving are PROGRAMME Cold Buffet Fresh Lob- { N ee nara
slipped _but had since returned (Referee), Mr. Joseph Tudoi Here is a legal sophistry I am ster Cocktails Home made | ‘ 2
to_ position. (Master of Ceremonies) unable to follow, The plain Herbert (113) .vs. Reck (115) Pops as
oan eae Dae Cor wee werec’ ane Canada Dry Stee! Band English of it—whatever the rule Grant Pollard (159) vs. Se ee ete meat patties, J. N. God- 3///| x
in a contraption which looks just will play in the intervals between may intend—is that Wright was Keith Belgrave (118 vs, Maj L ( dard fresh Cambridgeshire ; ‘
like a horse's collar, This must bouts and the winners in eacn not out. This law, like other Rowe (107) vs, Walters (96) Sausages, minced Pies, | \ Attractive Swim Shorts
b: worn, night and day, _ until division will receive prizes afd sricket laws, ought to be clarified. ® Randolph Prescod -(117) vs. Joseph Cutting (116) Grolsch Beer Pri in a variety of materials, :
Christmas. Until the collar is re- undergo a special course of train- If this happened in a Test match |? Frank Straker (106) vs. Ephraim Grannum (109) Ron Meee rere ;/man 1 id brand
moved Ray , cannot take, any ing for the W.I. championships .nere would be a “to do” about it. | Faward Hewilt (135) vs. Golbourne Shepherd (133) | Bernard favourite at home y celours an rand-
exercise. —L.E.8, to be held in B.G. —L.ES. Clarence Holder (143) vs. Rupert Gittens (142) cS Be eae a aie ‘aking ae ed tops in quality.
Thevll Do It E Ti B rs Hail Fred Davis (128) vs. Hartley Lonceck (128) incup. Nesina Shiite tbcaled 3 .
e ver ime Cooler. & Jimm atlo Goodman (128) vs, Lovell (126) ear Melba 's Special.
y y 5g ry seeeenly $ ©. Jordan (132) vs. G. Shepherd (135) | z ‘
fo ha 5 = Sa y ; 20 N, :
: | > M, Edwards (120) vs, N. Roach (120) 11.9.52—2n. $|
a | TOPOL | DOODLE _3|
Sar AWAY! | One HOUR LATER 6 99-04 293000" |
THE CAR IS STILL IN THE ||
STREET AND TRAFFIC |!
1S FOULED UP For 15

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Full Text




~
eat
rs



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Ordinary 10.00 a.m

Court of Appeal 10.00 a.m

Mobile Cinema Show at
Piantation Yard, St

Police Band Concert at Hastings
Christ Church 8.00 p.m

Rock

Amateur Boxing Championships at Mod-

e"m High School @00 p.m

Piano Recital by Mr. Cecil Jack at British

Council, “Wakefield”, White Park

8.3 p.m

For the cause that lacks assistance
*Gainst
For the future in
And



the distance
the Good that I can do,



Westmoreland
James 7.30 p.m

~

the wrongs that need resistance

ESTABLISHED 1895

Har bavd0os

FRIDAY, sats

, Eden And Lie Confer

On Korea Arm
Both Welcome

Mexican Plan

LONDON, Sept. 11,

Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden conferred here on

Thursday with United Nati
the prospects of an early K

ons Secretary Trygve Lie on
orean peace settlement. Both

<<



istice
Naguib And
Caffery Hold

Discussion

CAIRO, Sept
General

11.

Premier Mohammed

are reported to be agreed on the need.to press on with new] Naguib and the American Ambas-

peace moves to break the deadlock in the current Panmun-| sador Jefferson

jom talks.

An informal discussion
ground of the latest Mexica
present is being-given a clos
The Mexican plan coincided
move in Panmuniom to prot
Eden entertained Lie at lunch

at his private residence with only
a few of his closest collaborators
attending. Among those partici-
pating were Charles Johnstone,
Head of the Foreign Office of
China and Korea Department,
Eden’s political advisor and the
Foreign Office's chief legal advisor,
Sir Eric Becket and Minister for

Commonwealth Relations Lord
Salisbury.
Meanwhile a Foreign Office

spokesman described the Mexican
proposals as a “sincere and gen-
uine effort to help break the dead-
lock on the Korea issue”. Mexico
suggests that prisoners not wish-
ing to return to their homelands
should be permitted to settle in
neutral countries.

The Mexican plan will be stud-
ied with the close attention that
it deserves, the spokesman said.
He disclosed that Britain had no
prior knowledge of the Mexican



Mr. ANTHONY EDEN

intention to the Peace Plan which
was handed to the Foreign Office
on Wednesday by the Mexican
Embassy in London.



Demand For
More Aid To
Asia Rejected

By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL
WASHINGTON, Sept, 11,

The Administration may urge
the new President, be it Dwight
Eisenhower or Adlai Stevenson,
to demand quick action in erasing
heavy Congressional cuts in aid
fo: India and South Asia, it was
learned Thursday,

Government officials, who will
have to take orders from who-
ever is elected, are trying to stay
out of Stevenson's row with Re-
publicans over Indian aid. But
they are considering a plan re-
commending a new Administra-
tion call for emergency Congres-
sional appropriation to restore
funds cut from aid for south Asia
and Uniteq Nations technical as-
sistance and _. children’s pro-
grammes.

Stevenson challenged Republi-
cans Tuesday to show their
“concern for Asia’ by doing
something about India now “rath- |
er than talking about China yes.
terday.”: It was part of the Demo- |
cratic strategy to use the Republi- |
cans’ role in cutting Indian aid,
to counter en har
of Administration p in ia.

hana aie $176,-
000,000 in economic and technical
aid to help stop the spread of
Communism in south Asia, par-
ticularly India. and Pakistan.
Congress with Republi¢an and a
little Demoeratic help, slashed
the figure to $68,000,000.—U.P.





Tunision Premier |

Arrives In Paris

PARIS, Sept. 11.
The Tunisian Premier Salah
Eddine - Baccoughe, arrived here}
on Thursday from Aix Les Bains



| said

took place against the back-
n Korea~peace plan, which at
e study by the Foreign Office.
with British plans for a new
note a*settlement.



Mr, TRYGVE LIE

British sources left little doubt
that Britain is eager to promote a
peace settlement but made it clear
that there was no intention to
abandon the policy of non-forci-
ble repatriation of Red war pris-
oners. Britain has been consider-
ing new moves shortly preferably
in Panmurgom and before the
-ssue ig referred to the United
Nations General Assembly which
opens in New York next month.

Eden is understood to be advo-
cating such ngw effort to be made

in close consultation with the
United States and other United
Nations,

—UP.



Reparation
Agreement
*‘Historic”’

PARIS, Sept. 11,

Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Sharett said on Thursday that
his country’s reparation agree-
ment with West Germany was an
act of “historic significance,” but
added that it did not mean that
there would be diplomatic rela-
tions or commercial agreement
between the two countries:

At a Press Conference here
Sharett said that the agreement
signed at Luxembourg on

Wednesday by him and the Fed
eral, German Chancellor Konrad
Adenauer would now allow the
Israeli government to concentrate
on getting reparations from Com-
munist East Germany, Shareti
that Israel had made at-
tempts to reach an agreement
with the East German nation,
but no progress had been made
so far,

The



|

agreement signed with
West Germany provides for the
payment’ of 3,450,000,000 marks
($822,000,000) over a period of
12 years, mostly in goods, Sharett
said: “By honouring its under-
taking to Israel and the, Jewish
people, the Federal Republic of
Germany will tangibly demon-
strate its determination to re-
dress in some measure the wrongs

committed. Thereby it will also
be given a chance of making a
distinctive contribution to the

establishment of the rule of law
and justice in human society.”
UP.



QUEEN GREETS
HAILE SELASSIE

LONDON, Sept. 11.

Queen Elizabeth Il on Thursday
sent a message of greeting and
goodwill t o
ase Emperor Haile
tm we Selassie o n
he decasion
‘of the federa-
tion of Ethio-
.ola and the
-former Italian
_olony of Eri-
trea, A simi-












where he has been spending : ar message
vacation. The Tunisian Premier e .. Bvas sent to
will te » guest at a luncheon) © 4 et fe he Ethiopian
given by the French Secretary for }# a Foreign Min-
Foreign Affairs, Robert Schu-| Queen Elizabeth II. ister by Brit-

mann, and also will meet Premier





Antoine Pinay. It is underst
that Baccougne will discuss the
Tunisian situation with the Prime

Minister and Schumann—U.P.



F.A.O. ORGANISING
FISHERIES TRAINING

IN THAILAND
UNITED NATIONS,
ew Y 5 11.



The Food and



pan‘zation, F.A.O., announced on
Thursday that it iS CO-O}
with the T iland gove
the inauguration on §
of a six and a half week

course for offic )

; oF aa i
e —U.P
a





ain’s Minister

904 | for Foreign Affairs Anthony Eden,

—U.P.



Four Injured As
Packet-Explodes

















| FRANKFURT, Sept. 11.
| Four workers were injured
on an express packet exploded
1on being unloaded from the mail
an at the main railw tation
round midnight, The packet was
sed to Hamburg. After one
workmen had put it in
1 the platform, the pack-
é @€d and the splinters
L—U.P.

Caffery met on
Thursday and discussed Britain's
dispute with Egypt that is holding
up Western.defence plans in thr
Middle Bast,

Caffery talked with the new
Egyptian Premier for 30 minutes
and said afterwards that they dis-
questions of “mutual in-

Ancluding the Anglo-
Egyptian dispute ever the Suez
Canal and -the Sudan.

Naguib, who consolidated his
power by becoming Premier on
Sunday in addition to “his post as
Army Commander in Chief, was
also receiving British_and Chinese
Nationalist Ambassadors and then
meeting his Cabinet. Meanwhile
the once powerful Wafd Party
abiding by the law reorganizing
politicat varties decided,to deposi:
its funds of £334,400 in the bank

They previously deposited the
funds in a bank in-the name of
Wafd leader Mustopha El Nahas
but the money was recently with-
dravn when the Party feared that
ex-Premier Naguib El Hilary was
planning to seize it.

An official survey showed mean-
while that the land limitation law
fixing land holdings at 200 acres
will affect 2,115 large landowners,
—U.P.

Red Chinese
Launch Raids
On Capitol Hill

SEOUL, Sept. 11,

Various South Korean infantry-
men held Capitol Hill Thursday
night after slamming back four
savage Chinese attacks that may
have been intended as the start of
a full-scale smash at the Allied
line.

United Press War Correspon-
dent Fred Painton reported from
the front that there was specula-
tion that the Chinese intended a
major assault because firstly they
used a record 48,000 round bar-











rage -of artillery and = mortar;
shells in Wednesday’s night at-!
tack, |

Secondly they struck at once at
vulnerable Republic of Korea |
troops. |

Thirdly, South Koreans captured
many rifles and grenades which
Reds apparently intended to use
for softening up Allied bunkers
on the main line of resistance.

Fourthly the intensity of the
artillery barrage caused specu-
lation by Allied officers that
Chinese had massed artillery in
front of Rok positions. The de-
fence and counter-aftacks of
South Koreans were described. as,
among the most valiant of the
war. They were covered during
the day’s fight Thursday by Allied
artillery which pounded away
while Communist counterfire
eased off, Massed artillery fire of
Reds and their field technique





|
|

THIS is how the now building of
three years’ time.

building.



MBER 12,

1952






Barelays Bank (D.C. and 0.) will look when it is completed in about

The building will be fire resisting and air conditioned.
W. H., Watkins and Partners of London and B.W.1., are

‘sponsible for designing and constructing the

4

Barclays Bank Will Get New
Building.In Three Years

Upsets Feature
Third Day Races
Aft Santa Rosa

(From Our Own Corcespondent)

TRINIDAD, Sept. 11,

Upsets featured the third day
of the Santa Rosa four-day meet-
ing which was also the first
Handicap day,

Turfites saw complete outsid-
ers such as Daffodil (Nursery
Stakes, Division B alone) Sorcer-
ess and Dazzle give the favour-
ites convincing beatings ena-
bling Pari punters and Forecast-
ers to draw handsome dividends,
The Dazzle-—-Dynamite Forecast
(Calvary five furlong Handicap)
gave winners a little more than
£2,228. Hope Dawns again beat A!
Class horses for her third straight,
win of the meeting,

Results:

MEMBERS HANDICAP

Abeut Six Fu Cc

1. New Rocket
NURSERY
Division B; About Five

Nominated Two-Year-Olds

1. Daffodil. 2, Miladi II, 3. The Bomber,
H. SCOTT LIMITED

HANDICAP

WILLIAM
|
About Six Class DL & D2)
Only

3. Mark Light



«&
Oscar



1, Leapon



WITHIN about three years Barclays Bank (D.C. and
0.) will be oceupying a modern three-storey air condition-
+ ed building on Broad Street. At present the old Unique
Bwate building, which wil! form part of the new premises,
“is being demolished, :
Lieut. Colonel G, S. Bridgman,
F.R.1.B.A,, Senior Administrato:
Architect of the firm of W. H.
Watkins & Partners, Chartered
| Arvhitects of London and the
B.W.1, told the Advocate that de-
molition was recently started by
the contractors, Messrs, Ash and
| Watson,
He said that the Unique Arcad
; building is expected to be com-
| pletely demolished by the end of
this month and’ early in Octobe:
}the Franki Piling Construction
|Co,, Ltd. of England will com-
;menee pile driving.
| The particular system of piling
to be adopted will consist of driv-
jing a hollow steel tube, about 30
jor 40 feet, into the ground and
; then filling this tube by degrees
| with reinforced conerete. The
concrete will be compacted by a
pile driver which at the same
time gradually withdraws — the
{tube from the ground, leaving in
) {ts place what might be deseribed
{as a reinforced underground con-
j crete column.
!

























Lt, Col. G. 8. BRIDGMAN



Piles In Groups

/, - sa The piles will be constructed ii
World Bank Create 5 small groups which will be con-
nected together by reinforced

|

Two New Executive

concrete beams just below ground





CAVALRY HANDICAP | a
About Five Furlongs; Class G2 | , “J level | and upon which the new
% Years Ola and Over | Board Seats jstruecture will be built,
1. Dazzle, 2. Dynamite. 3. Viking. | . } ea On Page 5
TMI HANDICAP 7 \ MEXICO CITY, Sept, 11. | Ts
About Five Furlongs; Class Fl & F2;, The World Bank and “Internea-|
} Years Old and Over | abaad | ¢ Ie pn
1, Socialist, 2. Cavalier, 3, The Ambas-| 1nal Monetary Fund created two Jucensland
sadress. thew executive sourd seats
' MEMORIAL HANDICAP Thutwiay for Germany and Dr 2
About Seven and a re veeeees | Set n, The Boards of Governors ought Causes
cL Al & Al. BI & Bt Only ae aie ,
1. Hope Dawns. 2 Ostara, 3. Brumine | of pains sone — awe in- Less Oo Cattle
| crease e executive boards from ,
ORSLY, AND ee. eee inion: 14 to 16 members each to make SYDNEY. sept. 11
About Seven and a lia urlongs; ons —— m4 S TE Sept.
Class C Non-Winners Only places for the two newest mem caine. ae p hl. 4 94 a
1. Persian Lady. 2. Stariene, 3. Em-| bers twhich joined = only last sictieaah : c a
pire Miracle. month, caused the staggering loss of 809,-



’ |
J. ¥. CORLHO HANDICAP

In the rotation of national rep-|900 cattle and
Bank|Sbeep during the
Chile and Cuba ‘the end, of March.

over 4,000,000
18 months to
The drought,

Advoriat







PRICE : FIVE CENTS

| Churchill And
| Labour Chiefs
| To Confer

y LONDON
The government on Thursday
ummoned Lobour leaders to an
"gent erence on Monday, to
a “slowdown” that would
2ie rearmament and vital
programmes.

Sept. 11.



ex

ort The Churchill
government acted under the Con-
‘ederation of Ship-building and

1g nesring- Unions representing
unions who voted on Wednes-
ay to ban evertime and piece
ork in a move short of a strike
1 ge tncrease:
bert Gould, Chief Indus-
missioner of the Minis-
Labour, sent telegrams to
leade ef the 38 unions in
vutomobile, machine,
‘pbuilding and allied. in-
ries askinge them to attend
Manday conference
Thag Confederation, in a
“inute meeting in’ York. agreed
» postpone the setting date for
slowdown until after the
n’erence. Union leaders are be-
feved to be anxious to avoid. the
vertime ban if they can get more
y for their 3,000,000 members
some over way. They
een refused a raise of £2 weekly



Se R
‘ory

ts

)













75

TERDAY S WEATHER REPORT

for th

YES

th neh

TODA
Sur 5.15 acm
Sunset: 6.15 pow
High Tide: 12 ‘noon’ 10.40 p %
Low Tide: 4.56 a.r

Bring
WASHINGTON ey. ins

President Truman aca news
nference on Thursday said
| Peace eannot be ebtained in
|workd by a change Un
| States government such as Ge
eral Dwight Eisenhower prog<
| .The President said Eisenhower

Ico

have | PrOPeses a change in Government

whieh would bring an “isolationist





union members.—U.P, en w Nigh ri ad not Bs ng
eace which ve t te

> ‘ ‘and the world is war
| olice R aq io When the President was asked
escue whether this remark might be
construed as indieating his opin-

West Berliner
From Soviets

BERLIN, Sept. 11.

German police rescued a West
Serliner on Thursday from two
armed Russian soldiers who at-
tempted to kidnap him into East
Berlin, Two Soviet soldiers arm
ed with tommy guns entered the
British sector border district
Eiskeller, grabbed the West Ber-
liner, and attempted to drag hin

of

ion that the election of Eisenhower
and Republicans in Congress
would mean war, he quickly Te-
pudiated that idea. He re-empha-
sized that what he had sai was
that such a change in government
simply would not bring peace. He
did not elaborate on that point
—U.P.



Truman Doespr.’t

Care About

across the boundary into East ye °
Gomany. ’ Editorials

Two West Berlin police radic
cart rushed to the border anc WASHINGTON, Sept. 11
the Soviets released the West Ber- President Truman said on
liner and retreated across the] Thursday he doesn’t give a hoot
border. Each car had three arm-] what newspapers say about him
ed Western Police. ind Democratic eandidates © in

Eiskeller is almost a
enclave in East Germany.
almost surrounded
zone, and the only

westerr

It is
by the Sovie
road connect

jing it with the main body of the

British sector is adjoined on both
sides by East German territory.

Chenery





Will
Hold Inquiry

upon the dispute between the
Barbados Electric Supply Cor-
poration, Ltd., and the Barbados
Workers’ Union in connection
with the suspension and subse-

heir editorials if they get the truth
in their news stories

Truman read a prepared staio-
nent to a news conference point-
ng out that few newspapers had
upported him in his successful
1948 campaign. Noting that the
najority of newspapers were also
ypposing the Democratic ticket
nis time, he said that he did not
hink it would malice any differ-
nee again. He cited statistics on
he. political stand of newspapers
‘n 1048,





' Truman approved the recent
The “Advocate” understands} satement ph IHirvois ~=Governor
that the Hon, Mr, Justice J. W. B.] \diai Stevenson, Democratic
—henery has been appointed s| residential nominee, saying that
0 rd of inquiry under section iat this country should fear is
of the -Trade Disputes (Arbitra one-party press in a two-party
ion and Enquiry) Act 1939-6 to) :ountry rather than a one-party
sit today at 2 p.m. at the Legisla ountry
tive Council Chamber with the —(U.P.)
folowing terms of reference :
“To enquire into and repo Shoosmith To

lrnispect U.N. Forces

SEOUL, KORBA, Sept. li



} v . Major General Stephen Shoo-
quent dismissal of, Messt . |smith, Deputy Chief of Staff of
Callender, E, Callender, D, Far | the Far East Command, from
rell, R. Jackman and A. Thorpo| Great Britain, arrived by _planu
and to make recommendations | (or an tnspection of United Na-

as may be deemed expedient.’
Mr, F, L. Walcott, M.C.P. wit
ad the Union De egation.

tions forces. He plans an exten-
sive tour of United Nations forces
installations in Korea,—C.P.



“



were apparently learned from the! 14001 pive Pariongs; Class Fl & F2; | ve sentation, the World

Russians who used it i) Four Years Qld and Over Only jmuned Denmark,

World War II.—U.P. 1. Stella Polaris. 2. Cataract, 3. Vulean./ to replace anes Panama, and
Ecuador. e Monetary Fund
selected Norway to take Yugo-

slav’s seat and Nicaragua to take
the place of Mexico. The ‘Big
' Five” permanent mempers of bott
j organisations the United States
Britain, France, China and India

; did not vote
)



Spaak Elected President
Of Coal, Steel Pool

STRASBOURG, France, Sept. 11,
Socialist Paul Henri Spaak of Belgium, the most fer-
vent pratagonist of European political federation, was |
elected President of Europe’s first supranational parliament
on Thursday.. The assembly of the Schuman coal-steel
pool in the second day of its inaugural session elected they
53-year-old former Premier and Foreign Minister to the
top post by 38 votes to 30 in a straight contest with West
Germany’s Heinrich Von Brenano.
Spaak's ready acceptance pro- —
vided an excellent augury for the;
coal-steel pool organization, which}

Retaining seais on the Werldl
Bank Executive Board were Aus-
tral‘a, Belgium, Canada, the
| Netherlands, Pakistan, and Turk-
ey Re-elected to the Monetary
Fund Board were Australia, bel-
givin, Brazil, Canada, Egypt
Italy, and the Netherlands.—-U.P,

Cambodian Troops

| Kill Terrorists

Wilson Wins Entry




vinced that it was getting nowhere Boys’ Sin
along the road to European fed-; don. He beat
eration. ,G. Price , —3, Another

When Spaak resigned from the; Dertyy, entrant Jobn Pickard, be-
Council of Europe’s Consultative] ca © first s@mi-finalist of the
Assembly, which he headed for; d@ , beating Michael Cotton of
more than a year, he spoke bit-| Ny In. 32 minutes,

gion Wimble-

of the 1,000 strong terrorist grouy
ire youth

had been destroyed. The band has
terrorized jungle villages in the
proximity of Pnom-Penh for the
past three years. The leader of
the band is wanted on charges of

‘Ban PNOM-PENH, Sept. 11,
as ih eve Eee ans Z a Cambodian troops were credit-
nig when as ha | 7 a ecinesdi ight w task of drafting “concrete proros-| Ingto Semi-Finals |55 meiniers ot a terrorist raiding
als” t ar itice tee
ee pe: ED een (From Our Own Correspondent), , |8°Up and capturing 100 others

Spaak resigned from the Presi- LONDON, Sept. 11. Reports reaching here said that
dency of the Council of Europe’s}' R. K. Wilson, the Middlesex) the French assisted operation was
Consultative Assembly on Decem-| holder, won @nutry’ fairly easily to-| continuing although it was believ-
ber 11, 1951, because he was con-| day into: thedgemi-finals of the)od that the main striking power











m illage and arson. Cam-
terly of “the starvation of Euro-| Knight of Northants war reat peliive he ties vee
pean thinking.” He also criticized | a shade too good for the Essex lad | --jyed Communist support in arms
the British “obstructionist” atti-| Peter Moys. Another semi-final-| ;.q equipment.
jtude towards the question of Eurg-| ist is C..J- Day of Kent after a —U.-P.
Inean federation. The Coal-Siecl; lengthy tussle with J. M. Mel- wiciee »

\Pool’s Assembly, however, is not| huish of Hazts. - E
merely “consultative.” It is a sov- Girls’ Singles results are:— V,| Soviets Release



















ereign supranational parliament S oe On ae, beat Me 4
whose 78 members have all rights} Walker (Scotland) and J. ! | 24° 4 °
of national varliamentarians and nouney waa beat C. M. British teers
may toppie their executive with |] Allam (Essex). | i ‘
censure vote ; ae LS th nae meus eae es 7
‘ae aware of the importance P tits 7 a Pe Tanta east ae
the new President said “T am as 3 CHOSEN FOR CHAMBERS ; lin “were released, They wert
[I can count on the support of all OF COMMERCE CONGRESS | vacationing from their posts in
[members of this Assembly without | West serennny and eet ae
distinction in order that the t The three representatives of the |Cd while sightseeing sient eee
jean be successfully completed.”| Barbados Chamber of Commerce | ¢ral F. C. Colen, British Berlin
‘It was rlain that Spaak was think-! who have been chosen to attend ;Comraandant, protested to the
ling more of the reborn hopes of; the Ninth Congress of the Incor-|uUssian authorities, saying :
|political federation than of the| porated Chambers of Commerce the officers avere in uniform and
|\Assembly’s immediate task of;in British Guiana on the 20th rad freedom of ovement a:
{pooling 250.000,000 tons of coal|October are Messrs G. H. King, | Where in Berlin. Colen also asked
and 35,000,000 tons of steel pro- sident, S. H. Kinch, Vice Presi- | or information about three Brit-
duced by France, Germiar Italy, ' and H, A, C, Thomas. There | sh soldiers who disappeared on
Belgium Holland and Lu bourg be a special Council Meeting | Tuesday on the Sete st ¢ yer
—the xr 1 t he St er jelegates willjman highway and who still are
, —UP cd | missir g.—(CP)



extending across ‘the northert
half of Australia, hit the north-
ern territory even harder. The

cattle were too weak to be mus-
tered, aid individual pastoral
companies do not know the ex-
tent of their losses but fear that
they will take at least four nor-
mal seasons to recover

The extent of the losses is in-
dicated by the fact that this year
only 500 cattle were sent from the
northern territory to Queenslanc

for fattening for market com-
pared with the normal 200.000
The general food outlook in New
South Wales was much brighter
Authorities forecast a bountiful
season for all rural industries ex
cept beef cattle-—vU.P.

Return To The
Gold Standard

ONTARIO, Sept. 11.
One of the most. influential
members of the Ontario legisla-

ture on Wednesday night demand-
ed a return to the gold standard.
1 W. M. Nickie of Kingston said‘in
a speech that there could never be
a sound and solid medium of ex-
change without gold coins,



Willism Row, manager of the
huge Kerr Aadison mines, said
that the “very survival” of the
qold mining industry depended on
« return to the gold standard. “It
'so requ‘res an increase in the
orice of gold,” he said.

Nickle’s
‘pinions generally reflect those of
he Ontario government.—U.P.



| |


















British Scierntisis



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Bergertex is available in many
Fly To Australia | delicate colours for use inside or
i outside
PERTH, Australia, Sept, 11
The arrival of two British
planes from Singapore on Thurs- MADE BY
jay at Onslow, nearest town to the}
Monte Bello atom test site, raised "eo e
peculation th Britain’s nuclear B ec R G £ R Pp A j N T oo
| weapon is ready to be detonated
| |
R,A.F. Transport Command |
landed with 26 military | eae —
d ientist wort |
ti later, an R.A.F. Sunderland |
fiving boat touched dowr It « r= | ON SALE AT
ed a1; i crew when it}
ancient! ALL HARDWARE STORES
t iv have put down in the tame
te off Bello, prot ably |
v ” scientists he-



lo

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.—AGENTS


Peeieen recur au neareres*

ooo nn



PAGE

TWO



a

Gaubh Ca

co Anthem, “The Lord Is My
Light And My Salvation’’ by
Archer which was first ren-
dered to the public on Sunday



JOSEPH
and her five chi

2<
>.

Marines’ Favorite M



juring the Patronal Festival of 7) ; ©) B.W.1A. on. Wednesday for Trini-
St. Mary’s will be heard again ’ dad. They expect to be away for
might. The public response was

© great that A fumber of people; 47

have requested & repeat.
Course in Education “
R. OSCAR WALKER and his

4 daughter Avis arrived from. ©

St. Lucia on Sunday last by ©

B.W.LA, for a short stay, Mr. *

Walker who is Assistant Director

they
on by

will attend the

Port-of -Spain.

of Education is on his way to +
fSngland where he will take a + M4 of Twentieth Century
course along that. line. His Oy

daughter will be remaining here
as a guest at Crystal Waters be-
fore returning home.
After Nimeteen Years
RS. GERTRUDE BRUCE

; The
> by
of

For Ten Days
TUDOR,

idren

Jnr.
were
among the passengers leaving by

about ten days during which time
shows. put
Mrs. A. L. Stuart’s School
of Daneing at the Roxy Theatre,

Film Representatives

R. LOUIS MILAN, Managing gallet company in London,
Director of Twentieth Cen- six years have been years of

tury Fox'end Mr. Cohen, Super-

attached to the Trinidac Struggle to win for his company
Branch, arrived here from British @
Guiana yesterday ag: age :

were met at the airpor
r. J. C. K,. Weatherhead, Pasuka’s company, the Ba’
- loral representative of film ecom-

> panies.
Riverside Drive, New York o
left ‘ne island yesterday after nt TN
pending five weeks’ holiday as a 4 R.A MRS. P. A. D

gucst of her sister Mrs. B. Daniel
of “Allandale”, Black Rock, This
is Mrs. Bruce's first visit in mine-
teen years and she said that she
was indeed very glad to be back
again and she thoroughly enjoyed
her stay.
Piano Recital
R. CECIL JACK, son of Mr. 4 =
R. N. Jack, Acting Labour
Commissioner, and Mrs, Jack will
sive a Piano Recital at the British

wete among the

Venezuela
Dieker
Caribbean

on

ses

» Clu



F . " said Pasuka, in a speech to
Counci] Headquarters Wake-, (32 of Mrs. M, C. Jemmott ana \%” § ika,

field", Pinfold Street, tonight. Ite; the late Mr. L. BE. Williams left diel pn. ogg papain of his
will be remembered that last, the island yesterday morning by °” avelt oN ‘ t oat ne {lies
ud aa eee ak tain ea by ht Ci aie he oa ee McGill on Out ym eniotie ate
recital and was acclaime y his _ where he will enter ‘Gi , nerits.
audience as a young plenias of Se aia —oennene, a University, Montreal, to study The audience gave its judgment
great promise, He thas just’ = eer 0s bras agdrre Chemical Engineering. He is a — frequently interrupting the

actress, has been named by Ma-
rines at Camp [ sjeun , N. C.,, as
their favorite pin *» che brown-
eyed, chestnut-haired 5'344"
young lady was a member of the
first U.S.0 troupe to entertain
GIs in Germany (International)

pleted his studies at the Imperial
College of Tropical Agriculture.
The Recital begins at 8.30 o'clock.
The programme consists of the
popular works of Handel, Bach,
Beethoven, Rachmaninoff, Chopin,
Mozart, Grieg, and Schumann.

Witnessed Distribution
Of Clothing
Mi HILBERT WILKINSON of
the U.S.A. who has _ been
holidaying here with his mother
at Bank Hall, returned to the
U.S.A, om Monday, Mr, Wilkin-
son is a Barbadian and is Founder-

few days.



Arrived Safely

RS. F. F. MANNING, wife of where he will
Dr, F. F. Manning, Dental Oytfit.

stationed
join
accompanied by her sons, William Worthing.

and Frank, left for Montreal via
Puerto Rico and New York last

President of the American Aid week. : P ree
Society. “While here he witnessed Mr:. Manning will be remain- a as. or a.
clothing being distributed to the ing in Montreal until November. le - ss a f ne -
poor of varios parts of the island, Her sows have entered MrGill ween ic or ree ~ ‘ e
Fi Venezuela University to study Chemical 80ne to spen a shor
art eee Enginee>'g : with her. husband.

RS. BELEN DUARTE arriv-

ed from. Caracas, Venezuela. Dr wu sng told Garib yester- ference of West Indian Barristers detail and line.
on Monday for three weeks’ day 1) i! } © received word from which was_ recently held in
holiday. They are guests at his wife and children wnt arrived Trinidad, They expect to return
Paradise Beach Club, safely in Canada,









for three months.

his



JOHN TULL, visiting Guianese
tenor, gave an eminently sue¢gess-
ful Song Recital to a large audi-
ence at the Combermere Hall on
Wednesday evening. Sir Affan
Collymore Kt., extended his pat-
ronage to the function and Sir
George and Lady Seel were among
the audience,

I used the term “eminently suc-
cessful”, not because I thought
that the Recital “was perfe@tion

assured, fully



and these have never

ing and clarity three a
“Sometimes I Feel Like

leaving thé island for Maracaibo,

esday.

is working with

Petroleum Co.

Venezuela, During their stay here

ney were guests at Paradise Beach
D.

To Study Chemical
Engineering
R. BERTIE WILLIAMS, son

r.
Shell

s

former pupil of Harrison College.
Back From Korea
R. LEO ALEXANDER arrived
in the island from St. Lucia ye arded by English audie
on Wedpesday by B.W.LA. for a be ses Mn eee
He has just returned
from Korea where he spent fifteen Not all the dancers are West
months and Japan where he was Indians, aithough there are some
He from Jamaica and Trinidad. A
is awaiting passage to the U.S.A. newcomer, for instance, is Jenny
Army Sherman, who has danced in cab-

1 During his short stay he aret in Nassau and is now making
Surgeon of Trafalgar Street, City, will be a guest at Crystal Waters, her

To Join Husband
RS. E. W. BARROW, wife of completely apart from classical
M.c.P., Pallet. It is an expression of hu-
the past Man emotion, danced with a fre
has dom of movement
holiday Deity never seen in other ballet

Mr, Barrow attended the Con- cipline and

to the island over the week-end,

John Tull’s Recital—An Appreciation

By Q. 8S., COPPIN

extend himself. ene 4
Th.s was a group of Sacred songs Music is used sparingly and, it
failed to anything, tends to break down the
make their own appeal, “Just For atmosphere created on the stage.
To-day” (B, E, Seaver)
My Mother Taught Me” (
and Malotte’s Lord’s Prayer drew ballets is “Blood,” based on the
forth vociferous applause.

It was natural that from this story of a half-caste girl who
assurance that Tull, very much at marries a white man. Hearing the
home could render with deep feel- distant beat of the tom-toms, she
rituals returns to the tribe and

“Songs
Dvorak)

company back to the place from

BARBADOS

————$—_— LT LT

Six Years Of |

Struggle For |

J’can Dancer

BALLETS NEGRES WIN |
THROUGH |

>

By BUTE HEWES #_

|
|

Six years ago, Berto the
Jamaican dancer and choréogra-
pher, first presented his all-

for Pasuka — struggle
against financia) difficulties and








tation in the world of seri-
ous ballet, 4
Now that era is behing him.

“>

Ne-
, is now well known not only
nh Lendon but in many rts of
Britain and in Europe. are
strong indications today that the
Ballets Negres company won
for itself the recognition of ballet-
lovers,
Pasuka has now brought his
which it started—the tiny Twen-
tieth Century Theatre, in London,
one of the oldest of
“Little theatres” and one

don’s

ingwhich

many famous actors h ap-
peared.

“This















is a critical season for

daneing with wild applause. For
Pasuka’s company dances with a
rare grace, litheness and energy
seldom seen in ballet of the type

first professional
in London,
Their dancing is

appearance

something

and ‘sponta-
















































companies with their rigid dis-
strict attention to

The musical accompaniment is
provided by an African orchestra
of drums# and maracas, with an
ceeasional note from a gong or a
strumming of a guitar, A chanting
voice off-stage and shouts from the
dancers themselves help to recre-
ate the naturalistic effect.

One of Pasuka’s most popular

Haitian voodoo ritual, It tells the

flings

je Apel My 20
© aay SDE
* oun Weds 23

kxweweuweweneueunuKRK KE

Piano «

ADVOCATE

Sind

*

ed ear







FOR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER

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

ARIES —tIt will take keen thinking plus some*in-

March 21~—April 20 gehuity and stick-to-itiveness

things click as you'd like now. It can be

done but you'll have no time for pet peeves.

Promising, cheerful outlook. Get stari-
, but keep smiling and know that

you will achieve.

*

twavel, sports, etc.
tages, rightly managed.

*

encourdging Sun
augur for a productive, beneficial day if
you are up to your best. Don’t waste time

LEO
July 24—Ang. 22

vViIrnGo
Aug. 28—Bept, 23

SOORPIO
Oct. 24—Nov. 22

SAGITTARIUS

OAPRICORN
Dec, 23 — Jan,

JUARIUB
Jan. 22 — Feb. 20

« PISCES
Feb, 21 —March 20

Ke
*

gun.

FRIDAY,
4.00 — 7.15 p.m,
4.00

pam,









—Your Moon's
patience, and care in all things, notably in
Day has many advan- -

Cheerful,

—Rather indifferent
larly for creative ideas, but if not too
exacting with yourself, you can make some
progress.

~—Mars
natives to curb any irritable tendencies,
to be patient, cheerful. Thus you will have
quicker returns for efforts, enjoy a hap-
pier day.

closer

YOU BORN TODAY:

x kk
Listening Hours

SEPTEMBER 12, 1952,
19.76 M %.53 M








The News, 4.10 p.m.

+ Not too stimulating. Pleasant indications *
for routine matters, activities with »which
you pre familiar, Don’t be overconfident,
THINK! *

*

aspect

*

on worry or petty things.
ahead!

*

LIBERA —Not all favourable nor easy day but in-
Sept. 24—Oct. 23 qustries, manufacturing can move ahead
as ean your specific occupational duties if

you cooperate rightly,

*

and Saturn

*

—Not all encouraging in early hours, nor
Nov. 23—Dec. 22 hindering, but as day advances Jupiter
goes to a splendid aspect and ail of to- 4
morrow favours fiesh go-getiveness.

21 —The calmer, more helpful you are, the
greater will be your reward. Contention
never aids, usually causes confusion, Avoid eo
it where possible.

-Uranus
attention

-

—Flexible day with some very favourable x
aspects; others not so auspicious. Familiar
duties can gain. New and delicate matters
require ingenuity, patience.

This year continues to offer pro-
ductive months for you clever, conscientious and industrious
Virgoans. You in confidential positions should be especially
stimulated. A very progressive trend, especially for your par-
ticular talent, indicated all through '52 and through Spring
of 68, Make the most of it. t
ist, editor: Rich. Jordan Gatling, inventor of a famed machine

* *

The















aspect urges
to duties,
business affairs, Be especially careful in 3g
artistic matters,

Birthdate: H,

NOTICE



FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1952





SOG 9 SEF PIO FSBO SSSI FS FG SLL FOSSPEELLESGIEDS

HURRICANE PRECAUTION HINT NO. 60

FALLING TREES are very likely to disrupt the Electrie
Supply. Keep a couple of Hurricane Lanterns filled with
is oil and a box of Matches in a handy place.

te is Al] these are obtainable at

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
SELL LLL LLL LEP SFFSFPFLSOSOSOOSSSOOSSSSEA.

12, 1952 |

1 | eee
*
*



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22+ tents GLOBE oxen
MAVER Fox
tendencies, particu- PRESENT TO-DAY 5.00 & 8.30 p.m.

A SEW AND EXCITING DOUBLE

£ Streat of tough guys, }* ;
3 hot tunes, temptation! ‘

}x M-G-M’s }







* *

today warn their

Starring

uu MEEKER
LESLIE CARON

music! /




-M

behaviour,
and

best Hear 5 hit
a jear 5 song hits
persona by Louis ‘Satchmo’
Armstrong and
Jack Teagarden’s
Fo \x






Orchestra!










*

UT AGSNAR- GIB ROUND
JOHN McINTIRE

LOUIS: cSaTCHMO ARMSTRONG me x

Pit 12c., Circle 24c., House 36c., Bal. 60c., Box 72c.
Kids: ‘2 Price—Circle, House and Balcony

ROODAL THEATRES





4 | BILL WILLIAMS s

Nireoted by HARRY KEL F2
Assoviate Producer EDWARD L. ALPERSON, JR.
Written by MAURICE GERAGHTY + An ALCO

Production » Released Thru 20th Century-Fox



L. Mencken, satir-



~ k & *







P ys . 415 pm. Piano Time,
itself but because I have not heard 1s Moth- herself joyously into the ritual of eee Ps dag Static tucker si oxsectiepesipiscpattninetieipalipntn ames eaetaat cali tirana eetotniecinsesssnptticiitnaesiniincsinigimaies
in many years now’a young singer Tee et eda tee Break Bread a blood sacrifice, Her husband|two pianos, #90 pm. Twenty “Questions e EMPIRE | OLYMPIC ne ts . ROFAL
c - or” * ’ Y ba 7 5 m. ° thi e im- i a sy «day to sday ‘o-day 4.30 only ay y
exbiblt sus prone a areas ee ny es ii follows her and is stabbed when tey-soriakov G18 pin Variety Bandbox, This is to inform the pub- Opens. Tear ie 7 n ers Universal Double | 4.30 & a9)
dian stage, such a command o G d Final he is discovered. The wife com-]|¢.15 p.m. Speedway Racing, 6.20 p.m. , ; ; MAN FROM
flexibility and range and above ran nale mits suicide to be with him Interlude, 6.30 p.m, Colonial Commen- lie that owing to the sudden Three (3) Shows | Richatd Basehart |A DOUBLE LIFE) PLANET ¥
all such golden promise a’ did this Group six provided more fa~ ‘ : tary, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up and departure of the Police Band Tosmorrow, 190, | Marityn, Maxwell Starring: Ai
young artisie, who will shortly be vourable scope for a rousing grand There is some fine dancing in]Ftostemme Parade, 7.00 pm. awace ; . Trinidad, they snd continuing daily} in Han muk Catia Robert Clark
visiting Canada to enter the Con- finale for an audience now in the this pallet by the entire company, 7.10 p.m, Home News ; Orchestra for Trinidad, they 6 ahr | anal Colm; re
servatory of Music there, et a apirite. This group con- epecially by Pearl and Tony] 7-15 — 10.30 pm 25.58 M, $1.02 M are now unable to fulfill the Universal Pictures |OUTSIDE THE A DANGEROUS MAS. MIKE
. Entertainer. ; tonnes tL Qia G ae or hee Johnson, as the girl and her hus-| 775 p.m, Pragtice Makes Perfect, 7.30 engagement to play for the J] eee WALL J | Starring
It is obvious that Tull is an | BS ove s Garden Roses” band, Pasuka himself makes the Salling, 7.45 p.m, | The bund GAME Dick Powell
, ; "the (Haydan-Wood), “The World Is , ; LR. ADEE cater alts O's Holborn Dance at Y.M.P.C. J) Jeft Chandler y
entertainer of high order and that aayaa ’ veodoo man a stirring and terri-|Case of the Night-watehman’s, Friend, ; and with Evelyn Keyes
he has. mastered a considerable eee cine anit _ “I Shall Re- fying figure , B18 pm, Testo, Mewarees, 02),

9 i ¢ 7 = . r airs, 8. “ * i - | 4. ;
measure of the technique of a This care ne lete success and ,, Completely different in style is}p â„¢. From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m musie for the occasion will A | SPIDER AND | Andy Deve 90 & 8.30
great singer. He has a confident, pe the whirlwind ten-minute: ballet] ine Up the Curtain 10,00 p.m. The ; : APACHE PASS grata dreweh |FORT DoBaE
5 ; s ey e supplie y Mr, Kei |
ag ae Nes gs gved, ie emeaahProeTamme, Dut “Market Day," which ‘presents, a| be supplied by Mr. Keith J/ APLGiagie’ THE FLY | © Suuaaace™ (TOM 8tRbirens,
nee lalimee ee. mood requested and heard three Simple but colourful picture of]? Campbell's woes oe It's odious wines Starring: egy ed ae hg
For almost two hours’ Tull held aumbers, “Passing By", “You Are ve in aay or Indian mek AMET Y The change has been of the Great Cochise! Eric Portman CARACAS THE FLAME
: i taine y Heart's elight” and “My It is a gay trifle, danced at breath- itr ; ; . Midnite Saturday Nadia Gra Starring
them pe ae ee er walt Mr. JOHN TULL Heart and I”. , . taking speed, and gives individ- oh See e sees: hig ees "Farewell 2 aetna NIGHTS 1952 John Carroll.
merited. and warm applause, Donna E Mabile” from Riggoletto Considerable Talent ual dancers an opportunity to 4.45 & 8.30 p.m |B over which we have no ¢on- Performance Mid-Nite Special | Opening emeHew |— Vera Ralston
Clever Programme and “C eleste Aida” from Aida. The recital marked Mr. Tull as Show themselves off in intricate ]{{Wamer Presents | trol and we hope our sup- CARACAS 4.45 & 8.15 ee aes
The programme was cleverly , His was an uncannily competent a singer of considerable talent steps. their execution of ‘which Pay ports will sympathise with Whole Serial Columbia Pictures | alan Rocky ‘Lane
chosen,” Tt was divided into six interpretation of the Fickleness possessed of a rich voice of deep would put many world-famous OCKY MOUNTAIN | . : mh _NIGHTS 1952 Broderick Crawford | __ “KID FROM
groups that must obviously have of Woman in the Riggoletto aria feeling which when it receives its dancers to shame, iene us in our present difficulties. Coming Soon THE MASKED John Derek | CLEVELAND” & —
b lanned to. bring-out the @9@.the recitative and aria from specialised advanced, training in Midnite Special Sat. C. L. G. Hoad, a a in “OWN DAKOTA
ee tility of the anne” The first Sida was also well done, The Canada should provide him with Pasuka has created ad Gntirely]}))BUCKAROO SHERIFF OF TEXAS’) | % HAMLET MARVEL SCANDAL STREET way”
Sou groups comprised classical Peautiful words of this aria have the means of helping to place new ballet for this London season. “TIMBER TRAIL" (Color) Hony. Secretary, || = ; =
songs — Mattinata..(R,Leonca- ‘rilled many a poor soldier like these parts on the cultural map of It is called “Nine Nights’ and is Monte HALE B'TOWN (DIAL 2310)
vallo). Nina (Pergolesi), Torna A. myself while oa service: in Italy the world, ' based on the vigil of the nine} P= — TO-DAY 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
Sorriento (E, di Capuo), Plaisir 24 Tull did so as well, , There 1s Mr. Winston Hackett was ac- nights in Jamaica, in which mother and continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30
D'Amour (G. Martini), Ich Liebe something uplifting in the words. companist and he was no automa- and father mourn the death of

. “TL would give back to thee thy Heaven

Dich (E, Grieg). And the sweet breezes that bless the
The singer rendered these two land

groups well within himself. He A regal shapes plane By thy oes

might well have been testing his 4% Sulla a throne near the sun

voice, the acoustics, and the tem- Ana build a throne near the sun,”

per of his audience. These were Above the Ordinary

satisfactorily rendered however fis rendition of this comparative-

and were well received but these

ii It vertai itab-
were not his best effort and there a Ne oe anaes as

was certainly better to come. the ordinary.
‘ Operas Having reached group 4, and
I was intrigued to hear how he having now completely won the
would tackle two ‘tricky arias admiration of his audience, one
from two of Verdi's operas. “La saw a confident artiste completely

Rupert ’s Spring Adventure—30

ton,










Rupert is astonished at the calm-
ness of the little Chinese girl,
“But you don’t understand,’’ he
cries. “There's been a dragon
underground and he has killed all and ask my Daddy

the spring flowers round here and clever.’ And she leads
some of the trees." But Tigerlily towards the conjurer's
only smiles. ‘'Oh, it just as me house.

tink,” she says.
done this. Bur it is you who not
understand. Dragon fire is not
the same as other fire. Maybe it
can be cured. Come, we will
velly

**A dragon has

revenge



SUMMER DRESS



r

wich, SUSAN CABOT

A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL PICTURE
Extra:
Short:—“Rhythm On The Reef”



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Although he could scarcely their child, It is, perhaps, a closer
be considered accomplished as in- approach to classical ballet than
deed he is, if he superimposed his anything else in Pasuka’s reper-
persGnality on the performance of toire, yet it never losesadts essen-

the singer, yet his unobtrusive but tially tropical ati ri
highly efficient work as accompan- jts i - ee, OMe
ist earned him considerable praise. and

Opening To-day 2.30 & 8.30
3 Shows Sat, 1.30, 4.45 & 8.30
and continuing daily 4.45 & 8,30
7 Ee
eS Lita
WAS tat Tay. Ch
S i ~ Ce

vers

GOODS

nest sequences is the slow
stately procession of mourn-
ers before a dark backcloth. Dim-
ly-lit, they are as beautiful as a
marble-carved frieze on an ancient
Greek temple,

—B.ULP.





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(Dial 2310)

To-day 2.30-—4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and continuing
daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
Warner Presents

THIS WOMAN

Joan CRAWFORD
Dennis MORGAN
David BRIAN

Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30
“RANGE JUSTICE”

Johnny Mack wn
“WESTWARD spenn!

Ken Maynard & Bob Steele

Midnite Special Sat
“THOROUGHBREDS”
‘Lom
“TRAIL OF
(Trucolor)
Roy Rogere &
Allan Rocky Lane —
Rex & Others



IS DANGEROUS

Neal &
ROBINHOOD”



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==BRIDGETOWN , BARBAREES’ OISTIN

(Dial 5170)
To-day Grand Opening

4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and
continuing daily

Irving BERLIN'S

BLUE SKIES

(Technicolor) -
Bing
CROSBY

Billy



DeWOLFE
—__
Sat. Special 1.30 p.m,

“SILVER CITY
BONANZA”

Rex Allen &





omeesins,
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Midnit» Sat. 13th
‘ABILENE TRAIL”
Whip Wilson &

“SIX GUN GOSPEL”
Johnny Mack Brown



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Broderick CRAWFORD |
{

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Ellen DREW










Sat. Special 130 :
“OUTLAW BRAND"
Jimmy WAKELEY &
WEST OF ELDORADO
Johnny Mack BROWN
Midnite Special Sat

“MILLION DOLLAR
PURSUIT’

Penny Edwards &
“SOUTH OF RIO”
Monte Hale |

STARRING JOAANS

BAWEORD MORGAN BRIAR |

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Sur and Mon,
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9 Visit Us and See these Bargains en display at extremely Low Prices

eed



7




FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12.

Bauxite: New Prosperity To Jamaica —

—————

‘Forget

Grass

Grow Aircraft”

NEW YORK,

Bauxite is Pollina out hopes of a new economic pros-
°

in Jamaica.
eposits

SO. puinding more auxiliary

U.S. ‘im, began os Si > ot
< uction

bauxite Jamaica lest May at

the rate of 750,000 tons a year.
Tt expects to increase is to
1953.

1,000,000 tons a year in
this company’s operations in
Jamaica may become a model for
industrial development in other
colonial territories, according to
ad “Wall Street Journal,” of
ew York,

“We're going to try to put more
into Jamaica than we take out,”
says Mr. Richard Reynolds, presi-
dent of the company.

40,000 Acres

For example, the company owns
40,000 acres of property in Jamai-
ea, but is developing only one-
tenth of it at a time. It is more
economical to mine small sections
at a time than to spread men and
équipment all over the property.

But the company did not intend
to leave the rest of its land idle.
Tt is leasing quarter-acre and
half-acre holdings, without
¢harge, to anyone who wants to
grow food. It is even providing
aro free, to plough the land.

en a quarter-acre can provide
¢ the food needs for a family of

ur. More than 800 families now
work plots on the company’s
estates.

Some areas, such as the sides
@f steep hills, are not suitable for

velopment of this sort. On

ese lands, the company is ex-
oe with food-bearing

‘ees—cocoa, breadfruit, nutmeg,
avocados, bananas and many
varieties of citrus.

Reynolds has also imported

ne-quality cattle from Texas and

orida to help improve the
lamaica breeds. Today, the -
pany is the largest single cattle
owner in the West Indies. It has
7,000 head of cattle and supplies
one-tenth of the island’s total
meat needs,

Fears that bauxite mining would
ruin Jamaican beauty spots,
essential to the important tourist
trade, have been ended by the
installation of expensive machin-
ery to keep dust clouds to a
minimum, The company is also
planting 15,000 flowering trees
and shrubs to beautify its proper-
ties.

Even at the rate of 1,000,000
tons a year extracted, Jamaica’s

bauxite will not be exhausted
easily. Government geologists
estimate that deposits in the

island amount to some 320,000,000
tons — the world’s largest known
deposits.

The United States, by compari-
son, has bauxite reserves of only
50,000,000 tons, which are dwin-
dling fast. British and Dutch
Guiana have another 300,000,000
tons of bauxite deposits and
American companies have a big
siake in this area,

More Companies

Reynolds is not the only com-
pany mining bauxite in Jamaica,
The Kaiser Aluminium and
Chemical Co. hopes to start min-
ing bauxite in Jamaica soon, The
Aluminium Co, of Canada is. also
preparing for big operations in
the island,

Yet bauxite in Jamaica is a
relatively new industry. In 1942,
Sir Alfred D’Costa, a Jamaican
landowner, sent a sample of soil
to a chemist in England, He
wanted to know why so little
high-quality grass could be grown
on his estate. The sample showed
bauxite and the British chemist
advised: “Forget grass; grow
aircraft.”

But neither the British nor the
U.S. Governments showed interest
in Jamaica’s bauxite at that time.
They had already set up an elab-
orate system to protect wartime
shipments of bauxite from the
Guianas. No one could forecast
accurately how long it would take

to start producing bauxite in °°”

Jamaica.

Although the island was neglect-
ed then, it was not forgotten. Two
years ago, Reynolds obtained an
$11,000,000 Marshall Plan loan
to develop Jamaica bauxite. It
added $4,500,000 of -its own
money.

Jamaica’s bauxite mines could





Fab contaims a







e.athes last. lon

erg an ant momen

FAB Washes
| FASTER, CLEANER



white things whiter anc
whole wash ‘ook. fre me

t only are the island’s huge bauxite
providing employment and revenue, but they are

benefits as well.
eans in any new war. During
the lest war, about three-quarters
of U.S. bauxite needs came from
the Guianas—a 2,500-mile voyage.
Importing from Jamaica could cut
this sea voyage to 1.000 miles,
“The closeness of Jamaiea to
U.S. ports means a less hazardous
journey for ships in time of war
—comsequentiy more raw mater-
ial for "planes and other defence
items,” said an_ official. “In
peace, it means . closer-at-hand
sources of bauxite for household
products sueh as pots and pans,”
B.U.P,

Atom Bomb
Carriers Will
Head Big Test

By NAVAL REPORTER

An aimstrike by two big U.S,
atom-bomb carriers and the new
36,000-ten British carrier Eagle
will be part of the exercises by
150 warships and the air forces
of eight na’ S$ starting off North-
ern Norway on September 13.

The exercise been planned
hy Admiral D. McCormick,
American, Supreme Allied Com-
mander Atlantie, and General
Matthew B, Ridgway, Supreme
Allied Commander Europe.

Brind In Command

Admiral Sir Patrick Brind, of
Britain, C.-in-C. Allied Forces in
Northern Europe, will be in come
mand, with Admiral Sir George
Creasy, Home Fleet, as executive
commander afloat.

Troop and munitions convoys
from Britain and U.S. will be sent
to aid Norway and Denmark. They
will be eseprted by battleships t
fight off surface raiders, and wi
have anti-submarine forces and
a continuous air “umbrella.”

Amphibious reinforcements from
Britain, including U.S, Marines,
will land on the sandy beacheg
to hold the Jutland peninsula of
Denmark,

Submarines, destroyers, a n @
motor patrol boats defending the
Danish shore will penetrate as far
east as the Danish island of Borne
holm, “key to the Baltic.”

Admiral Brind said recently?
“The extent and concept of the
exercise is designed to give maxie
mum experience to all concerned,
Its purpose is purely defensive.”

The exercise, which will last 12
days, has the codeename “Maine
brace.” Moscow radio calls it
“Provocative.”

Differences With
Yugoslavia Patched

WASHINGTON, Sept. 10,

[t was learned that the Allies
have patched,up their differences
with Yugoslavia and soon will
grant Marshal. Tito’s anti-Soviet
government $19,000,000 in the
new economic and military aid.

Talks on the assistance pro-
gramme got snarled last month
when Yugoslavia barked: at
the terms laid down by United
States, Britain and France.

Since then, however, Allied
negotiators have worked out a
compromise agreement acceptable
to Belgrade. Although a few de-
tails remain to be worked out,
officials indicated it will be sign-
ed in a few days.—wU.P.







RATES OF EXCHANGE

- i, 1982
Selling sew YORK

Buying
73 4/10% Pr, Cheques on

Bankers 71 8/10% Pr.
Sight or
Demand Drafts 71 6/10% Pr.
73. 47% Pe, Cale ete asess wy
71: 9/10% Pr. Currency 70 3/10% Pr.
oS cesubbeh tase Coupons 69 6/10% Fr.
50% Pr Silver 20%, Pr.
CANADA
80 8/10% Fr. Cheques on
kers 79° Pr.
ojos Ay + Sis > Demand Drafts 78.85 6 Pr.
ae ctv ees tees Sight Drafts 8 7/10% Pr.
80 8/10% Pr. Cable dak oe Gs «9s 6
79 3/10% Pr. Currency 1% 6/10% Pr.
seeeestiveunes Coupons 76 8/10°%% Pr,
Silver 20% Pr.



WASHES
White Shirts
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righter! Your

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Commonwealth Sugar

S5Sr ta ce eciilherend he ehedllen-ewetaire sAshinen=

BARBADOS

ROS
MILES AWAY
QUCHTS







| Mara a ;
Sac ge







Imports Exceed Exports

WASHINGTON,

The United Kingdom and the Commonwealth sugar-
producing countries opories 2,800,000 tons of sugar durin;

1951 and imported 4

Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations.

“This particular economic and
political system, with a rising cor-
sumption rate for sugar in most
of its divisions and with a gw-

ressed demand in the United

ngdom under rationing, could
increase imports further in 1952,”
it says.

“However, it adds, “continued
rationing in the United Kingdom
and the reluctance to purchase
sugar from hard curreney areas
may well hold imports at the 1951
level,”

In a survey of world trade ia
sugar in 1951, the Office of Foreign
Agricultural Relations says that
purchasers maintained or in-
creased their consumption and also
maintained their stocks accumu-
lated in the previous year. Ex-
ports of sugar on the world mar-
ket declined only slightly from
the 14,500,000-ton record of 1950
to 14,200,000 tons in 1951.

Decreased Imports

World rts totalled 14,000,«
000 tons in 1951, as against
14,600,000 tons in 1950, it says.
Decreased imports were noted in
every continental area except Asia,
where imports increased by
222, 000 tons over 1950.

Of the 1951 export picture in
the British Commonwealth, the
survey says: “Australian ship-
ments in 1951 were only three-
fourths of 1950 shipments because
of adverse crop conditions and
because of an increasing home
consumption, These two factors
may be instrumental in lowering
exports from Australia even more
in 1952,

“In like manner, exports from
the Union of South Africa, vela-
tively unimportant in 1951, may
be negligible in 1952, equalling
only those commitments to nearby
consuming areas of Africa. Mau-
ritius has now reached a point in
sugar production where its quota
under the new Commonwealth
Agreement (526,400 tons) can
easily be filled.

“The British West Indies
and British Guiana continue
to increase production and ex-
ports, while Fijian exports
for 1952 should exceed 1951
shipments by a sizeable quan-
tity.”

Low French Exports

Exports of sugar from France
and its overseas territories to-
talled only 520,000 tons in 1951,
or 3.7 per cent. of the world ex-
port total, the survey continues.
But it adds: “With an assured
market for their production,
French colonial producers have
continued to increase production
and 1952 exports should exceed
“— of a to

por’ ortuguese col-
onies, only 97,000 tons in 1951,
come into the same category as
the British and French exports,
in that markets are guaranteed
for them, The incentive to prod-
uce has been provided, says the
survey, and colonial sugar indus-
tried should continue to expand
to meet the increased require-
ments of Portugal.

“The combined American,
British French and Portuguese
systems accounted for 6,200,000
tons in 1951, or 43.3 per cent, of
the world export total,” the sur-

vey continues. “More than seven-
eighths of the remaining world
exports was shipped from four
important exporting areas, of
which Cuba was predominantly
the largest.

“Cuba, in 1951, exported almost
6,000,000 tons of sugar, compared
with 5,600,000 tons in 1950, Ship-
ments for 1952 are currently
higher than those for the early
months of 1951, particularly to the
important importing nations of
the United States, United King-
dom and the Netherlands.

“However, the lower sugar con-
sumption estimate for the United
States for 1952 indicates a de-
mand for Cuban sugar somewhat
lower than that of 1951, a loss
which, together with prospects for
smaller exports to the world mar-
ket, indicates a total export for
the year sharply lower than
1951.

“The Dominican Republic in+
creased its exports of sugar to
532,000 tond in 1951, With a fur-
ther increase of production for
1952, this figure will be raised
again as the larger part of the
crop has been sold under contract
to the Unuited Kingdom and Can-
ada, and a market is assured for
the increased proéluction.”

Formosa and Peru are the two
other major exporters dealt with
in the survey. Formosan
exports dropped from 711,000 tons
in 1950 to $28,000 toris in 1951,
but are expected to reach 500,000
tons this year, most of it going ta
Japan.

Peruvian exports totalled 292,-
000 tons in 1951 compared with
273,000 tons in 1950, Sales to
South American consumers have
been high go far this year and
exports for the whole year should
equal or exceed the 1951 figure,
the survey says.

The Philippines, Hawaii
Puerto Rico may all be ex
to inerease their sugar deliveries
to the United States this year.
Puerto Rico especially has enough
sugar to fill its quota on the U.S.
market and still sell large quan-
tities on the world Te

—B.U.

Soviet Soldiers
Reimpose Road Ban!

BERLIN, Sept. 10.
Armed Soviet soldiers reimpos~
ed their ban on Western Allied

and



Allied checkpoints on the Berlin
end of the highway to the West

The Soviets refused to allow
North American and British sold-
Jers going to duty at checkpoints
to cut 100 yards across Bast der~-
man territory on the highway
route to the American sector dis-
trict of Dreilinden, Patrols had
to leave the direct highway route
and take secondary country roads
to avoid the Soviet stretch of the

way.

ited States High Commis.
sioner Walter J. Donnelly passed
aver the 100 yard Seviet zone
stretch to visit the Dreilinden
checkpoint. He was not hinder-
ed by the Soviet guard.—WU.P.

EN

3

—buy
Wisdom

THE CORRECT-SHAPE
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4
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Be wise [



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r . ;
““Pre-Fab” Exports

Within ten years Britain wiil
be exporting prefabricated build-
ings to a value of between £50 mil-
lion and £100 million a year,
according to a prediction of Mr.
David les, U. K. Minister of

0,000 tons, according to the U.S. Works.

The industry has made great
strides since the end of the war.
Exports, have reached a yearly
rate of £7.2 million in 1952; in
1961 the number of buildings sold
abroad was 7,172, worth £5.2 mii-
lion, well above the 1950 total of
3,043, worth a little less than £2.8
million, :

One group of compenies has
recorded an expoy) furo iver in

the first six month is year
equal to 75 per cent.of iost year's
figure, despite a vi-iua! cessation

of business with Australia (where
a 274 per cent, import duty has
been imposed on prefabricated
buildings), Last year trade wih
Australia represented a third of
the group’s total vurnover,

Most of this group’s buildings
are made from standardized angu-
lar and tubular steel components
which can be assembled to form
a frame-work for almost any type
of building, Indigenous building
materials may then be used, or
the whole building exported in-
cluding timber sections, fibreboard
and hardboard sections for linings,
asbestos and galvanize roof see-
tions, metal frame windows, and
the plumbing and electrical fil-

gS.

The timber house trade has
great possibilities for British ex~-
porters in view of the high cost
of Canadian-buitt houses, Houses
in this field ave mostly two or
three-bedroom affairs linked with
plasterboard or hardboard and
with folding aluminium roofs,

A British firm has just been
awarded o 500,000 dollar contract
for light weight steel structures
for the U.S, forces in France, in
the face of competition from five
other countries,

Aluminium buildings have
proved syecessful in tropical cli-
mates. An aluminium pre-fabri-
cated hospital recently erected in
Fiji was subjected to a 130 mph,
hurricane only a week after it
had been put up, and survived
‘without damage except from fall-
ing masonry from other build~-
ings.

Jamaica’s Sugar
Output Drops

KINGSTON, Sept, 11.
Jamaica’s 1952 sugar output of
265,871 tons is a drop of 2,055 tons
from 1951. Production estimates

for 1953 are 285,750 tons,—O.?.
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Britain Leads In’ New Market

For Canada

OTTAWA.

The new Belgo - Luxembour
economic union ranked = third
among Canada's overseas markets
in 1951, the trade department's
latest report on foreign trade

says,

Canadian exports to the two
Europezr countries amounted to
$94,000,000 in 1951, an increase
of nearly 50 per cent, over the
$66,000,000 worth of goods sold
there in the year 1950,

Dollar restrictions imposed late
in the year by the union threat-
ened for a time to sharply reduce
Canadian shipments,

Trade officials now report that
the new quota system being used
by the on euts into only about
five per cent of the products sold
by Canada,

In addition, B.L.E,.U, was Can-
ada’s eighth biggest supplier in
1951—providing goods valued at
about $39,000,000, The unign is
anxious to keep the Canadian
market and is making a special
effort to increase exports here
this year. Canadian officials be-
lieve a large part of the trade
between the union and this coun-
try can be maintained in ¢pite of
the dollar shortage.

The major Canadian exports
to B.L.E.U, last year were grain,
pie Sena ‘pought coo.
als, e union -
000 worth at wheat $10,684,060
worth of barley, more than $6,-
000,000 in flaxseed and $4,700,000

in oats,
—B.U.P.

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PAGE FOUR

rene tee

BARBADOS wii ADVOCATE

Geeta == Fe Posse eJe



Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown.





Friday. September 12, 1952







FACE LIFTING

THE announcement that a Coronation

Committee is to meet, soon to make prepar-
ations for the celebrations of Queen Eliza-
beth’s coronatiow *next June has been
generally welcomed.

Now is the time to make preparations,
well in advance of the event. The details
of. the Coronation celebrations can be
better worked out by the committee if
ample’ time is allotted and eight clear
months of preparation would appear to be
more than adequate,

This newspaper would not like to anti-
cipate in any way the recommendations
of the Committee with regard to the cere-
monial observance of the Coronation and
because Barbados in matters of ceremonial
is so firmly tied to the traditions of the
past originality ought not to be expected,
however much it might be welcomed by
the general public.

At the same time a newspaper can re-
flect some of the opinion which is being
expressed with regard to the Coronation
celebrations without. trespassing in any
way on the preserves of the Coronation
committee. This opinion is divided into
two lines of thought. The first concerns
the form which the actual Coronation cele-
brations will take. The second concerns
the general action which everyone in Bar-
bados’can begin taking now to ensure that
during the month of the Coronation Bar-
bados will be at its brightest and best.

Essentially the Coronation of a young
Queen is a great occasion for showing the
flag. Barbados has no reason to be ashamed
and every réason to be proud of its un-
broken link (except during the unhappy
English dictatorship) with the British
Crown. The occasion of the Coronation
of a young Queen (especially of a young
Queen. whose cousin's family has long had
especia! connections with Barbados) is an
oceasion for affirming that loyalty and
devotion to British monarchy which is
firmly implanted in every Barbadian mind.
' What better way of displaying that
loyalty than by a series of all-island
pageants presenting in the community
centres Of every parish the story of English
Kings and Queens to whom Barbadians
have willingly owed allegiance from the
days of James I to those of Elizabeth Il?
| Again the.actual details of such pageants
can safely be entrusted to the Coronation
Committee which is soon to be appointed,
but can anyone doubt that pageantry is a
better way to honour a Queen than some
conventional parsde of the type to which
‘we have grown accustomed when Royal
birthdays are observed?

‘ Whether the Coronation Committee
approves or disapproves of the idea of a
Pageant as a fit celebration for the young
Queen’s coronation, the other method of
celebrating the joyous occasion needs no
approval from anyone.

' From today until the Coronation Day
in June every householder and every pro-
prietor of stores or shops throughout the
island can begin to clean up for the Coro-
nation.

. Theye are far too many houses in need
of new coats of paint in*the residential
suburbs. One need go no further than
Fontabelle to see stately mansions in need
of rejuvenation and the shabby external
condition of the majority of the island’s

_ houses is poor enough advertisement for

an island which is turning with increasing
hope to tourism as a major industry. What
better time than the present to begin re-

. decoration of old houses so,that the visitors ,

of the 1952—53 tourist season will carry
back with them impressions of a juvenile
Barbados and so that every house however
poor will have undergone some face-lift-
ing before June, the month of the Corona-
tion? ome ae)
' In keeping too with the new look which
can be given to houses, limitless opportuni-
ties for improving,"gardens and for the
‘planting of flowering shrubs are offered
in a programme to make Barbados more
beautiful for all of us and in honour of the
Queen’s Coronation.

_| Inno more worthwhile way can Barba-

dians honour the Queen than by making
their homes and gardens more beautiful
for themselves and for visitors to enjoy.
And something begun-in honour of the
Queen can be maintained for ever to the
honour of Barbadian,

If ever a young Queen deserved to be
honoured by Pageantry and Flowers it is
the young Queen ,of Great Britain and,
among many other countries, Queen of
Barbados. There is no need for any of us
to wait to hear what plans are to be drawn
up by the Coronation Committee as an
offcial programme of Coronation celebra-
tions. Each of us can begin to-day to set our
houses in order and to make them more
beautiful by next June. But since example
is the best form of leadership the authori-
ties responsible for Queen’s Park ought
themselves to set an example to the rest
of us by setting about and restoring Queen’s
Park to that state of beauty which it
enjoyed when the present Queen’s Father
planted a tree there on his visit to Barba-
dos earlier this century as a naval cadet.































Disraeli's Colonial D |
isra weld bek ing ire. DROUGHT SCARS THE

LONDON,

Disraeli’s great Empire-build-
ing dreams of eighty years ago
are coming true. It was ‘Disraeli
who first laid down the positive
Colonial policy that has been
developed by other great states-
men since his time .and which
still forrns the basis of British
Colonial policy today.

A review of the progress made
by successive British Govern-
ments since Disraeli’: day has
heen published in London by the
Conservative Politica! Centre un-
der the title: “Conservatives and
the Colonies.”

It begins its story a century
ago, when the Caribbean colo-
nies had not yet adapted them-
selves to the employment of free
labeuw. A temporary amount of
prosperity in the West Indies,
{still based mainiy on sugar pro-



duction, belonged to the latter
half of the century.
It was then that Disraeli de-

clared that Britain had “outgrown
the European’ continent.” He
described the United Kingdom as
“the metropolis of a great mari-

“empire extending to the
p is of the furthest ocean.”

In 1872, Disraeli propounded
his Colonial policy, in which he
envisaged local self-government,
an Imperial tariff and a share in
the burden of defence among all
Empire _ territories. He also
spoke of a representative Empire
Council which would meet in
London,

A preat—€olonial statesman
who closely followed the lead
given by Disraeli was Joseph
Chamberlain, who devoted ten
years at the peak of his career to
modernising the Colonial Office.
In thoce days, the appointment
of Colonial Secretary was a rela-
tively minor one in the Govern-
ment. Joseph Chamberlain made
it a great ana honoured ministry.

British twentieth-century colo-
nial development, as launched by
Chamberlain, was initially a
matter of railway-building, scien-
tific and applied research and the
careful expenditure of funds pro-
vided by the United Kingdom,
says the review.

Special Attention

long-neglected West
Indies came in for special atten-
tien, ther outlook being trans—
fornied from despair to hope,” it
continues. ‘A Royal Commission
on the sugar industry (1897)
ode known the exact extent of
heir plight, and by 1903 Cham-~
se:luia, through an international
ugas conference at Brussels,
secured the removal of the export
subsidies in the foreign beet-
ugar trade which had threatened
he v existence of the British
West Indian industry.

i



wae PARIS,
THE ordinary cross-Channel
ticket you buy at Dover can get
you through the Iron Curtain, All
you need is a few shillings in your
pocket and a knowledge of the

Olu Boy” network,

That will get you across Ger-
many. It will get you to a pleas-
nat villa eight miles from B.A.O.R,
headquarters; a villa with a red
roof ivy-coyered walls— and six
Russian officers who will offer er
three e ways of getting behind
the Iron Curtain without a soul in
the West being any the wiser.

I know, 1
Englishman who tried it,

His name is William Reynolds,
a retired British Army captain,
from Pitsford, Northants. He is
%9--a shortish man, with glasses
and a moustache,

He uiso had blistered feet, be-
cause he hitch-hiked all the way
irom that villa, at Bad Salzuflen,
‘; thé British zone of Germany,
to (Paris.

Coptain Reynolds, you _ see,
ehanged his mindeafter talking
wih the Russians, And in Paris
be telt me the story of his fan-
wastic journey,

He wanted to go behind the
Iron Curtain at the start,

“[ left England because I had
plenty of trouble and no pros-
pects,” he said—this man who
jened up as a private 16 years

“¥).

‘ia fact, old boy, I just had to
clear out. I’m not a Commie, but
it seemed to me I might have a
chance for a new start behind the
Curtain,

“T landed at Ostend with eight
bob in my pocket, a passport, and
all my Army papers, I hitch-hiked
and borrowed my way to the Brit-
ish zone,

“But from the British zone



Our Readers Say:

Stray Dogs
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR—, It might interest you and
your readers to know that no less
than ten people telephoned to
offer a home for a stray dog which
I had advertised through your
columns,

My wife and I would have liked
to have kept the dog, but business
takes me away from. the Island
so often IT thought it unfair to
either the dog or ourselves to
have destroyed or find it ‘an
aliernative home after it had be-
come used to us,

I have read on many occasions
in your columns about stray
animals which are turned loose
on the island, and perhaps my ex-
perience might encourage others
to take in strays and look after
them, and advertise them, as it
seems there are so many people
in Barbados who are anxious to
offer homes to dogs.

Perhaps some people would be
willing to do this and could not
afford the cost of the advertise-
ment, in which ease is it not
practical for your good selves to
take the lead, and perhaps the
S.P.C.A., to ensure that space is
provided in your cloumns gratis
and for nothing.

I personally would be pleased
to make a small subscription,
which I feel would bring pleasure
to many families, and find
homes for stray dogs

Yours faithfully,
BE. A. Bi



have talked to an 4

REVIEW OF TORY
COLONIAL POLICY
“The growing of bananas,
citrus fruits, cocoa, coffee, spices,
coconuts and Sea Island cotton
was encouraged, so as to broaden
the West Indian economy. Bana-
na-growing on the Jamaica high-
lands was made possible by rail-
way construction on advantageous
terms, and new, subsidised steam-
ship lines bore the new fruit

trade.

“The necessary agricultural re-
search was undertaken by a new
Imperial Department of Agricul-
ture (1698), and the rapid devel-
opment of better sugar-cane and
of other crops was due entirely
to the wise spending of the
£12,000 a year that this depart-
ment cost,”

After the great war, the Colo-
nial Empire, in common with the
rest of the world, went thro
a period of economic stress,
review continues. But during
the whole of that period, Conser-
vative colomial policy was firmly
based on the principle that with-
out economic stability there could
be no social or political progress.
Colonial development
garded as a primary need.

The early 1930s saw great de-
velopment in the marketing of
Colonial thhardwoods and other
Colonial produce. The idea of
using Sea Island cotton was “sold”
to a famous men’s outfitters and
created a minor boom in what
had been a dying trade.

A monumental survey, “An,
Economic Survey of the Colonial
Empire,” was published— a com-
pendium of the economic poten-
tialities of each Colony.

“Thus was the ground laid,”
the review continues, “for Colo-
nial development on sound lines,
and this was further stimulated
by the Imperial Preference mea-
sures devised at the Ottawa
Conference.

Imperial Preference

“Conservatives had long advo-
cated a thoroughgoing system of
Imperial Preference which would
ensure a sale for Colonial products
within the Empire and Common-
wealth and for United Kingdom
exports to the Colonies, while
uaranteeing fair prices for the
Eolonial producers, raising their
standards of living and ensuring
a steady sale for United Kingdom
manufactures,

“Certain Dominions, notably
Canada, had already given prefer-
ential treatment to some Colonial
producers, eg., the West Indian
banana growers, The new con-
ception of Imperial Preference
sought to extend the practice to
the Colonies as well as the
Dominions.

as Offered 3 Ways Past
The Iron Curtain

A British ex-officer tells of a journey that could have led him to Russia
-. border onwards I travelled by the

‘Old Boy’ network—absolutely no
questions asked, and help from
everyone,”
No check

Captain Reynolds travelled 715
miles inside Germany, 343 of
them by War Department trans-
port on an old pass which nobody
checked. On his way he was»
given food, beer, and beds by,
among others British Military
Police.

And so he came to the spa town
of Bad Salzuflen—and the Soviet
military mission to Britain’s Rhine

rmy.

The Russian’s villa is in an un-
frequented side road, Nobody
saw Captain Reynolds enter a
side gate,

A Russian officer questionsd
him in halting German and Eng-
lish. Captain Reynolds showed
his Army records, his British
pas4port.

He was taken into another
room, A second officer arrived
After an hour's questioning he
was satisfied,

How to cross

An orderly brought in the
vodka, The conversation became
practical. And so — How would
Captain Reynolds like to cross the
border?

These so-accommodating Rus-
sians suggested three ways:—

1. GET a British Army permit

to West Berlin, and walk over,
2. GO to Hamburg, and the Rus-
sians would then get him
smuggled;out in a Russian

ship.

Or—and this was the route
they favoured....
HE could stay at the villa for
a few days. A Russian uni-
form would ge given him.
He would be completely fit-
ted out as a Russian soldier,

bd

Can't Get Nuttin
To the Editor, The Advocate—
Sir, — Herewith a little verse by
a Barbados Lady who though wor-
ried about the present shortage of
food, is much amused at the
Cook's remarks and laments,

The Cook's Lament.
Can’t get Bacon, Can’t get Ham
Can't get Butter only Jam
Can't get Meat and Can't get Fish
Can’t’get nuttin to put in de dish

Can't. get. Breadfruit, Can't get
Rice

Can't get Potatoes and de Yams
aint nice

Can't get Flour and-Can’t get
Meal
Can't get nuttin at all to steal
Lord Ha’ Mercy!
Yours Etc.
WIGWAM TEPEE.

Salaries
To The Editor, The Advocate,—
Sir, — I see that the Hon, Junior
Member for St, John has tabled
an address asking for the salaries
for our _ legislature to be put on
a par with those of Jamaica and

Trinidad. But look at the difference he

in the wealth of ‘those colonies
compared with Barbados!

Far better that the money w

o spend should be spent
4 tructive I






1 Schoo
emigration 1 Bri

“GRAFTON CLARKE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





. Tate,

FRIDAY,

—































































































FACE OF THE NATION

From NEWELL ROGERS
NEW YORK,

AN ugly brown sear runs across the face
of America to-night.

It stretches 2,000 miles, from the Mexican
border to the forests of Maine, near Canada.
And it has been burned in by the Great
Drought.

Meadows have dried up. Cotton, tobacco,
and corn haye shrivelled—corn will be 229
million bushels below estimates, Farmers
have started to send cows and pigs, even
breeding stock to slaughter. There is not
enough feed for them.

It is the worst drought for a dozen years.

Rain came in the past two days—but too
late to save much of Dixie’s crops at the
southern end of the scar.

“With the help of an Empire
ee private producers
and proc rs of sugar in the
West Indies recovered in the *30s
much of _ their rosperity. The
oil and pi
Trinidad,
enterprise, made that Colony one
of the richest in the Caribbean,
In British Honduras, commercial
enterprise extracted and develop-
ed the local hardwoods with some
benefit to hard-press government
finances.”

Better economic conditions
gave the Colonies greater oppor
tunities also for social and politi-
cal progress, The closer political
association of the West Indies
for ¢xample, has always been very
much in conservative minds and
in 1921—22 the then Under-Seec-
retary of Styte, Mr. EB, FL La
Woods (later Lord Halifax) ex-
plored the practicability of fed-
eration in the course of an exten-
sive visit to the West Indiés,

The Closer Union Mission of
1932 also investigated the .possi-
bility of confederating agin
colonies, Although none of these
attempts. succeeded, the whole
Caribbeah group was treated more
and more as a unit and informal
co-operation went forward in
such matters as agriculture, ani-
mal husbandry, education and law.

Three important years—from
1942 to 1945—when the late Oliv-
er Stanley was Secretary of State
for the Colonies, led to the plan-
ning of a new conception of
Colonial relationship and devel-
opment the review continues,

It had become apparent, it says,
that aid from the outside world
would be essential to any scheme
of full development in the Colo-
nies. The Colonial Development
and Welfare Act of 1940, provid-
ing a sum of £5,000,000 a year
for welfare and development in
the Colonies, was the first mile-
stone of the new policy.

But Myr, Stanley felt that this
sum was quite inadequate. He
foresaw some of the economic
problems of the post-war years
and he pinned his faith in the
future development of the natural
resources of the Empire, together
with improvements in the social
welfare of the Colonial peoples to
enable self-government to become
a reality,

It was With these objectives that
the Colonial Development and
Welfare Act of 1945 was framed,
providing a sum of £120,000,000
for Colonial development over a
ten-year period from 1946. The
review adds: “The great design
of Colonial development which
owes so much to Mr. Stanley’s
foresight and persistence remains
as a permanent memorial of his
tenure of office.” B.U.P.




C. S. PITCHER







* * *

PRESIDENT TRUMAN is lending millions
of Government dollars to farmers with heat-
parched lands. He has cut the cost of sending
hay for cattle into distressed areas.

The Agriculture Department says that the
cotton crop will be one million bales short.

But officials stress that it is not a national
emergency. No serious threat exists to the
country’s basic food supplies,







What most worries these Government
men is the drought’s effect on their drive in
the south to convert cotton farmers from
a single-crop economy to balanced farming
—dairying, beef, pork, and cereals. The
farmers can hardly carry on, let alone switch
to new produce,

SCOTCH at £1 8s, 7d. a bottle is in brisk
demand. It is the highest-priced whisky in
America, but customers are happy to get
400,000 more cases this year than last.

(A bottle costs 35s. in Britain)

THE opening of Broadway’s autumn seas-
on may have a British accent. The first show
scheduled is “The Trial of Mr. Pickwick,”
based on the Pickwick Papers. Actors
George Howe and Nigel Green are arriving
from London.

EISENHOWER, the gifted amateur in
politics, is appointing professional politicians
to run his election campaign.

Stevenson, the gifted professional, is ap-
pointing political amateurs to run his.

WILL Stevenson’s divorce.influence Rom-
an Catholic voters? No, says a high dignitary
of the Roman Catholic Church in an inter-
view with the magazine Look. He adds:
“Voting for a divorced man is like going to

a divorced doetor—if he’s a good doctor, he’s
your man.” 4

eee

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aria, driven over the border in
a Red Army vehicle.

Reynolds told them he was
surprised they could take such
a risk with the British border
guards. That gave the Russians
a big laugh, he says.

They told him: “It’s easy. We
passed a couple of Englishmen off
as soldiers and crossed the border
with them only two months ago,
without question.”

Stupid—but .easy

It was the Russian attitude to
the British that seemed like the
lifting of a fringe of the Curtain
to Reynolds. He realised ta
stupid (and, probably, dangerous)
thing he wags doing. « -

“After all, old boy,” he ‘says,
“I'm British and 16 good years
in British, uniform behind me.”

So he told the Russians he pre-
ferred the Hamburg route. But
he left the villa and went straight
to British Intelligence,

“Well,” he says, “I burned my
boats both ways, but I felt I
must tell that story of the two
British civilians who were sent
over in Russian uniform, I
thought of Maclean and Burgess
right away, and of how easy it
is to go through the Curtain—for
anyone who’s fool enough.”

THERE ARE two sequels to this

report.

THE STORY Reynolds told to
British Intelligence has sharpened
its interest in the mysterious villa
at Bad Salzuflen and in the ac-
tivities of the six officers.

AND what of Reynolds? After
hitch-hiking to Paris, he joined
the French Foreign Legion. He
got as far as Marseilles, and was
then discharged after a medical

examination,

Last , ni: he arrived back in
Paris. “The Legion won't have
me,” he said, “so now what do I

do?” L.E.S.



*

YOU can hardly By ‘eine the halls
of the Waldorf Astoria without stumbling
over a policeman. More than 100 are guard-
ing nine floors of this hotel. On display is
10,000,000-dollars-worth (£3,500,400) of jew-
ellery. Members of the Retail Jewellers’ As-
sociation and their credentials are double-
checked before they can see the displays. No
one else is allowed in.





|} ..A PETROL station operator at Denver,
Colorado, sold 2,000 gallons to-day instead
of his average 500. Competition has cut the
price to Is. 6d. a gallon (average in Britain
4s. 3%4d.). And the station owner, Leroy
Shockey a free airplane trip to every cus-
tomer who “fills her up.”

IT is no longer safe to walk alone at night
in New York’s streets or parks, says the
World-Telegram in big headlines on page
one, Under the title, “Terror stalks the
streets,” it is campaigning for better law
enforcement.

Electric Stoves and
Hotplates

Electric Multimixer of
new design

*

SOMETHING ak sew in x Prosper-
ous trades unions are financing shows to get
over their views on wages, prices, civil de-
fence, and other issues. 5

FILM ACTOR Dana Andrews was fined
five dollars (£1 15s.) at Waltham, Massa-
chusetts, for swearing at a policeman on the
telephone.

THE New York Daily Mirror showed what
it thought of asbestos-heir Tommy Man-
ville’s announcement of his tenth marriage
by printing it in very small type. A little
headline said: “T ...M... Woos Number
Ten (Oh).”






Nothing Positive

To the Editor, the Advocate,

Sir, — There was quite an in-
genious letter published recently
in the “Advocate” and signed by
“Adolf Hitler.” I must admit that
its literary style mesmerised me.
But it is also interesting to me
for quite another reason: it re-
minded me that it is very easy
for a simpleton to criticise with-
out Saying anything constructive.
However, as a number of people
who are not exactly simpletons
also have the gift of saying nothing
in many words, I am not aceusing
your correspondent of being a
simpleton. Not necessarily, at any
I utterly refuse to commit
myself.

AN almost out-of-this-world air race is
under way high above the sun-baked deserts|
of, California. ,

It is between the U.S. Air Force and the
U.S. Navy.

The race began when the air force claimed
that Captain Charles Yeager flew the X-1
rocket plane at 1,000’ miles an hour and 12
miles above the sands.

Then, last year, the navy said its D-558-2
Skyrocket, flown by test pilot Bill Bridge-

man, rose to 15 miles and did 1,238 miles an
hour.



‘

ARRIVED

Danish Coctail Sausages
Canadian Bacon
Canadian Chickens
Canadian Ham
Kam—in tins
Madras Curry
Lyle’s Syrup
Anchovy . Paste
Sago—in Packages
Macaroni

White Pepper
Black Pepper

Incidentally. I would like to tell
“Adolf” that I am not a national-
ist. I won't tell him through this
medium what I am because, al-
though I don’t mind . stating my
political views in public, to do so
in the Advocate would be shee;
heresy, Iv he had said, not what
objecteu, io, but what false
Statements ' had made in my arti-
Im t have been able tu
answer | harges, but you can’t
e y reply io somebody who s

ning must ask Der Fuet

ft at least k
tenaht? t

to s 4

Now the Bell Aircraft Corporation has
delivered the X-2, a rocket-powered swept-
wing plane, to the air force.

When its rockets start up in flight, the air
force expects the X-2 to whistle along at
more than 1,500 miles an hour and nea ly
20 miles up. |

HEADLINE in the New York N: n

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SEPTEMBER 12,















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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER

Carpenter Died By Natural Causes

12,

1952

WITNESSES NOT

PRESENT AT COURT

DEATH by natural causes was the verdict returned to
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Coroner of District “A”, by a
nine-man jury yesterday when the inquest into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of Joseph Smith, a carpen-
ter of Dalkeith, was concluded at District “A”.

Smith died at the General Hospital soon after he was
admitted there after he fell from a mule cart on Bay Street
about 8.30 a.m. on September 7.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the pest mortem examination at
the General Hospital on Septem-
ber 7 said that the apparent age
of the deceased was about 60 years
and he had been dead for four
hours. There were bruises on the
right leg, But no fracture of the
skull wes present. The heart was
enlarged and in his opinion death
was due io natural causes, namely
heart disease,

Alonza Alleyne of Hells Road,





St. Michael, said that the deceased
was his father and he identified
the body to Dr. Cato. He last
saw the) Ceevased) on September




that. he had fallen
nue cart along Bay Street
on Sepfembect 7.%-

Lionel Jackman said that while
he was walking along Bay Street
on Sunday, September 7, he saw
a man sitting in a mule cart
which was going in the direction
of Bridgetown. Suddenly this
man fell out of the cart and he
helped remove the man from the
road.

The man was eventually taken
to the General Hospital. At the
time of the incident there was no
one in the cart with the man.

At this stage the Coroner
summed up and the jury return-
ed their verdict.



MAJOR ROAD STOP

HIS WORSHIP Mr. C. L. Wal-
wyn Police Magistrate of District
“A”, yesterday fined Fitz Henry,
a 26%-year-old labourer of Bay
Land, St. Michael, ¢3 for failing
to stop at a major road, refusing
to give his name and address when
requested to da so by a policeman
and riding a bicycle without a
lighted lamp about 6.45 p.m. on
September 10. There is an alter-
native of one month’s imprison-
ment.

Police Constable Bradshaw at-
tached to the Bridge Police Post,
said that while on duty on Beckles
Road on September 10 about 6.45
p.m. he saw the defendant riding
a bicycle along Beckles Road
without a light. As he reached
the corner of Beckles Road, the
defendant rode the bicycle from
Beckles Road into Bay Street
without stopping at the major
road, 4

He stopped the defendant and
asked him who was the owner of
the bicycle and his name. The
defendant refused to give his
name and to state the owner of
the bieyele, » Later investigations
showed that the bicycle was the
property of Conrad Belgrave.

Before fining Henry, His Worship
told him ‘that it was a dangerous
thing not to stop at the major
roads for it was in that way that
serious accidents occur. The studs
are’ placed there for riders and
drivers to stop at and people are
expected to stop at them,

Sgt. Alleyne attached to the
Central Police Station prosecuted
for the Police from information
received,

INQUEST ON SEPT, 17

The inquest into the circum-
stances surrounding the death of
19-year-old carpenter Allan
Devonish of Haggatt Hall, St.
Michael, was fixed yesterday by
His Worship Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Coroner of District
i? for Wedtesday, September

Allan Devonish got into. diffi-
culties while bathing in the sea
‘at Worthing, Christ Church, just
after noon on September 1v and
was brought out of the sea, but
died 55 minutes later,

His body was taken to the Pub-
lic Mortuary where Dr. A. S. Cato
performed a post mortem exam-
ination yesterday.



CASE ADJOURNED

The case in which Erskin Wai-
ters, a joiner of Maxwell, Christ
Church, is charged by the Police
with the larceny of one Miller
generator, the property. of Owen
Rock of Black Rock on August 9,
was yesterday adjourned until
September 15 by His Worship Mr.
G. B, Griffith, Acting Police
Mapistrate of District “A”.

Sgt. Gill is prosecuting in the
case on behalf of the Police.

a
Wives ABSENT
| In five. cases called before a
Police, Magistrate yesterday the
main witnesses in’ those cases

» aed

“Confident LG.”’
Returns From
Maiden Voyage

The schooner Confident I, G, re-
turned to port on Wednesday
afternoon from its maiden voyage.
Its last port of call was St. Lucia,
Among its cargo wag 161 bags o1
charcoal, 277 bags of copra and
11 bags of cocoanuts, The master
OT tis vessel is Mr. V. Cadet.

Two other schooners arrived in
port yesterday, They are the En-

and the Marea Henrietta.
Both vessels hailed from St. Lucia
with general cargo for the island.
This cargo consisted of 937 bags
of charcoal, 42 barrels of fresh
fruit, and 718 bags of copra.

The motor vessel Caribbee was
also an arrival yesterday with a
cargo of fresh fruit, copra, soap
flakes, lime juice, cinnamon, nut-
meg. and cocoanuts. This vessel
is under Captain B. Gumbs,

The steamship Canadian Con-
structor also arrived in port yes-
terday morning from Dominica
under Captain T, Anderson, Its
cargo was made up of 2,227 bags
of flour, 700 bags of teed, 53 boxes
of frozen chicken, along with cot-
ton piece goods, footwear, paints,
yeast, and‘electric requirements,
The agents for the are
eee, Gardiner Austin & Co.



Licenses For Fiour
Will Be Issued

A notice posted in the Con-
troller of Supplies’ office on Wed-
nesday states that consideration
will be given to the issuing of
Jicenses covering the importation
of approximately 42,000 bags of
“E” or “F” grade flour in cotton
bags for shipment between early
October and December this year.
Applications for licenses should
reach the office by the 18th of
this month,

The analysis of flour must be
stated in the tender accompanied
by a chemist’s certificate duly
notarised showing the required
analysis,

On the 9th-a notice that con-
sideration will be given to the
issuing of licenses covering the
importation of approximatel,
8,000 bags of unbalanced soft
winter wheat flour, was posted up,
This quantity will be in four
2,000-bag shipments in early and
late October and early and late
November.



Barclays Bank

@ From Page 1

Mr. Bridgman said that it was
expected that the Bank will move
into their temporary premises
early in October, Then demoli-
tion on the existing, Bank build-
ing will commence. This will be
followed by piling of that area.

He said that the new building
will have a frame of structural
steel which should arrive in the
colony next March. This steel
frame wiil be encased in walls
of reconstructed stone made from
local coral ground down and
mixed with cement,

“This method is being adopted
to counteract the porous nature
of the natural coral stone and also
to preserve its colour and weather-
ing qualities’, Mr. Bridgman
said.

The entire new building will be
a fire resisting construction and
the greater portion will be air
conditioned. The existing front-
age line to Broad Street is being
maintained but there will be
slight set backs on Lancaster and
Shepherd Street.

Mr. Bridgman said that it was
hoped to_complete work in about
two and a half to three years,

failed to appear before the court
when their names were called by
the court orderly.

The Magistrate remarked how

people were treating the courts p

with scant courtesy and he would
be forced in a short while to issue
warrants of arrest for absent
persons who were required to give
evidence in cases.





Showers
Of Rain

Relieve Heat

SHARP showers fell over
almost all the island yester-
day and relieved to some ex-
tent the sultry and uncom-
fortable weather that has
been obtaining for the past
weeks.

The thermometer read 80
degre*s Fahrenheit in the
shade of Bridgetown offices
as compared with a regular
88 degrees.

There were few people drench.
ed when the showers came, for
the weather was misty and low-
ery from early in the morning al-
though no rain fell. Those who
came to the’ City brought their
raincoats and umbrellas and on
the whole there seemed to be a
general preparedness.

District “B” Boareed Hall re-
ceived the heaviest rainfail up to
6 p.m, yesterday when one inch
and 72 parts of rain was recorded
in that area. No damage was re-
ported to the Police in any area,
Other figures for yesterday were
District “C” St. Philip, one inch
and 20 parts, District “F” St.
Joseph one inch and four parts,
Four Roads, St. John 90 parts,
District “A” 75 pa Crab Hill,
St. Lucy 36 parts, @lleplaine, St.
Andrew 34 parts, trict “D” St,
Thomas 23 parts, Holetown 20
parts, District “E” St. Peter 19
parts.

Work along the waterfront was
greatly affected. The work of un-
loading the cargo of the steam-
ship Canadian Constructor was
abandoned, and lighters ceased
to move to and fro among the
other vessels in the Careenage.

During the early part of the
morning, work was carried out
between intermittent showers,
but around 10 o’clock, all hope of
further toil had vanished and as
a result, work was abandoned,
The Constructor is scheduled to
leave port to-day.

Excursion

Although the weather was un-
favourable an excursion was held
to St. Clements, St. Lucy. It wag
the St. Michael’s Cathedral ex-
cursion,

Shortly before 10 o’clock over
a dozen "buses and many cars,
carrying excursionists from the
Cathedral, passed through Broad
Street.

Up to that time the day was
gloomy, but the rain did not be-
gin to fall. Excursionists smiled
and waved at friends as_ they
passed along the streets in buses.

Referring to the excursion, one
woman said: “The rain will not
prevent the people from eating
their baked chickens and having
drinks,”

On Wellington Street people
moved along e road with um-
brellas and raincoats, while those
taken unawares were forced to
take shelter in the shops and in
houses.

Up to 1.30 p.m. there was a con-
tinual drizzle, but some braved
the weather to get to their work.
In Halls Road a part of this road
was under water and people had
to use the path along the gutters
to get through.

In St, Joseph

In St. Joseph, the rainfall was
somewhat the same as in the
other parishes, and approaching
from the City, mist made visibil-
ity poor. It was evident that there
had been heavy showers in the
morning, because little puddles
had formed in open fields, while
small streams trickled down the
slopes,

At about 2.30 in the afternoon,
the mist and low hanging clouds
began to lift, and the rain held
off, permitting villagers to secure
their supplies of food and kero-
sene for the night. There were
no reports of damage to crops or
communication up to late yester~
day evening.

Rev. Mallalieu For

Coronation C’tee

The Revd. L. C. Mallalicu,

Chairman of the St, Joseph Ves-
try, was yesterday appointed to
represent the Vestry on the Main
Coronation Committee which will
meet on the 17th instant in the
Legislative Council Chamber
under the chairmanship of His
Exceilency the Governor.
The Vestry also appointed Mr,
. A. Lee, Churchwarden, and
Mr. L. L. Gill, to serve with the
Chairman as a Parochial Coron-
ation Committee, with power to
co-opt other people.







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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Shenfield, C.D.W. Chief Soviets End



Discuss W.I. Shipping

MESSRS. BOOKER BROTHERS in conjunction with

the Colonial Office are investigating the

ibilities of

establishing proper inter4sland communication services in

the West Indies, and Mr

A. A. Shenfield is travelling

through the islands getting figures and facts on the matter.



Churchwarden
Appointed To

Coronation C’tee

The St, Lucy Vestry yesterday
selected their Churchwarden, Mr.
F. A. Greaves, to represent them
and their Coronation Comraittee
at the first meeting of the Island’s
Coronation Committee to be held
under the Chaifmanship of His
Excellency the Governor in the
Legislative Chamber at 2.00 p.m.
next Wednesday.

Mr. Greaves was selected to at~
tend the Island’s Coronation Com!-
mittee following a letter from the

Colonial Secretary in connection’

with the local ‘celebrations for

the coronation of Her Majesty

Queen Elizabeth II being read.
The Vestry elected a Committee

comprising the whole Vestry, ex--

the main

cept the Chairman, as ‘i
for ‘the

Coronation Committee

parish.
Tax Relief

The Vestry received 17 applica-
tions for tax relief and appointed
the entire Vestry as a Tax Relief
Committee to meet and consider
these applications.

Two vacant exhibitions to the
Alexandra school were awarded to
June Anetha Yvonne Haynes and
Jean A. Boyce, on the motion of
Mr, C, H, Yearwood and seconded
by Mr. C, De C. Howell.

Under the head General Busi-
ness, the Churchwarden referred
to a bill he received from the
Cotonnade Stores for wine, and
$84 in respect of communion ele-
ments for St. Swithins Church
and $78 for the Parish Church,

Mr. Sobevs suggested that the
amount voted annually for com-
municn wine should be handed
over to the ministeys to do as they
wished with.

Mr. J, E. T. Brancker said that
such a suggestion was to be de-
precated,

"The rector claimed that last
year’s account was outstanding
and that was the reason for the
considerable sum,

50 Houses Removed.
To Delaniere Land

Since houses were removed from
the Delamere Land and Halls Road
areas since the heavy rains of
August-September, 1949, which
damaged many houses, 50 houses
have been removed to the Dela-
mere area alone, A resident of
this area said yesterday that such
weather as the island had at the
time in 1949 is seldom seen more
often than oncé in a life time,
and on this strength she feels
quite safe.

No Quorum At
St. Thomas Vestry

The St. Thomas Vestry meet-
ing which was scheduled to take
place yesterday afternoon was
postponed for lack of a quorum,
The main item on the Agenda
was to appoint someone to repre~
sent the parish at the first meete
ing of the main Coronation Cori~
mittee which will be held in the
Legislative Council Chamber on
Wednesday next.

Members present were: Mr, K.
Sandiford, Mr. C, M, Collins, Mr.
V. E, Reeves and Mr. A. E, Cave.





St. Joseph’s Rectory
Needs Repairs

The Churchwarden of St, Joseph,
Mr. R. A, Lee, reported to the
Vestry yesterday that the roof of
the Rectory is in a state of dis-
repair. ‘

The Vestry instructed him to
draw the matter to the attention
of the Building Committee with a
view to effecting the necessary
repairs, J

PASSED M.TH, EXAM +

Rev. H. St. C. Tudor was suec~
cessful at the 1952 Master of
Theology Exemination of the
University of London.

He was in Barbados recently
and diseussed the matter with Sir
George Seel, Head of the Colo-
nial Development and Welfare
Organisation, and also met Mr,
G. A. King, President of the Bar-
hades CLamber of Commerce.

Reporting to the Council of the
Chamber at. their ,meeting on
Wednesday, Mr. King said that
Mr. Shentield “does not propose
to say whether or not the service
should be run,” but would submit
a report setting out the facts, and
what type of vessel would be
most suitable,

The final decision will be left to
Messrs. Booker Brothers.

ROAD FOR PINE :—

The Housing Board are at pres-
ent clearing houses off a 100 yards
stretch of land which joins the
Pine Housing Scheme to Upper
Collymore Rock. When the area
is cleared, an 18 foot wide road
will be built from the Pine Hous-
ing Scheme to Collymore Rock.

At present residents of the area
go to and from Collymore Rock
by way of a track about which the
road will be built. The road will
facilitate the bus service in the
area.

MEETING POSTPONED :—

Owing to inclement weather
the meeting of the Christ Church
Vestry, which was scheduled to
take place at 2.00 p.m. yester-
day, was postponed, This meeting
will now take place on Thursday,
September 18,

It the meeting had been held
members would have received a
report from the Building Commit-
tee on the condition of the organ
at St. Patrick’s Chapel.

The Vestry were also to appoint
someone to represent the parish at
the first meeting of the main
Coronation Committee which is
scheduled to take place at the
Legislative Council Chamber on
Wednesday, September 17,

For consideration also were
applications foi tax relief.

PROGRAMME fOsTPONED :—
The programme which was to
be rendered by the Police Band
at St. Peter's Church on Sunday
September 14 has been postponed
until September 28 owing to the
unexpected departure of the Band
for Trinidad,
BASKETRY :—

Three weeks ago Mr. W.|
Weekes, Social Welfare Officer
began to teach “basketry” to the
indian Ground Old Scholars.
Melvin Marshall is the first old
scholar to complete a basket which
ne worked on during his leisure
shours, It is an agricultural basket
made of a locally grown vine.

basket, but said he will keep it

|
|

Ban On Allied |
Patrols

BERLIN, Sept. 11.

Soviets on Thursday ended thelr
ban on allied military patrols
travelling over the brief stretch
«€ East German territory separ-
ating the mahi body of the Ameri«
can sector from the Western
Allied checkpoints on Berlin at
end of the highway to the West.
General Vassily Chuikov, Soviet
commander in Germany, per-
sonally gave the order to permit
the unhindered passage of Allied
military patrols over the 100 yards
stretch separating the two Amer-
ican sector points. The order to
end restrictions in force since
Tuesday was relayed to Ameri-
ean headquarters Thursday night
by the Soviet headquarters.

Soviets gave every indication of
living up to their promise, Amer-
ican and British patrols were
halted at 8.00 a.m. on Thursday
but both the noon and 5.00 p.m.
American patrols passed through
without difficulty.

Lifting of restrictions is re-
garded as the first victory in the
new ‘ firm” campaign of the new
United States High Commissioner
Walter J. Donnelly on his two-
day Berlin trip. He visited Chui-
kov on Tuesday and emphatically
protested the highway harass-
ment and other Communist re-
strictions.—U.P.

ACHESON
CRITICISES
EISENHOWER

KANSAS CITY,
Missouri, Sept. 11.

Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son charged in a major speeah on
Thursday night ‘that the Repub-'
lican demands for a fore
“dynamic” foreign policy pro-'
gramme may be “a prescription
for disaster.” Acheson criticized |
the Republican Presidential can-
didate Dwight Elsenhower for
telling a recent American Legion
convention that this country will
never rest until the Iron Curtain
countries are freed. Jumping
into his political campaign he said
that the Republican party tried to
hamper the administration’s own





anti-Communist moves while
urging “dynamic, positive. and
affirmative” ‘action, He said:
“They have their hands on the!

horn and their feet on the brakes,"’;
UP.





Unguentine |
Relieves pain:o}





genders tar egge | "ti SUNBURN

for the purpose of river fishing. |

PREPARING
FOR SCHOOL

WITH the new school term and
school year beginning next week
children of the secondary an
primary schools have been mak-
ing much of these last few days
to get in their stocks of school
items.

Throughout yesterday many of
the book stores contained quite a
number of parents and children
seeking books, Parents were also
crowding other stores in a last
minute effort to get the needed
ribbon, uniform, tie, shoes, etc.

With the thought of schools re-
opening next week, parents are
wondering whether there will be
better bus service facilities for
their children. Many children
sometimes arrive at school late
because of bad bus services,

|
|

Youth Movement |

Mr, Frank Harris of 70 Enfield
Road, Brentford, England, is will-
ing to get in contacy with anyone
between the ages of 16 and 21 who
is interested in youth movements
in Barbados,

This information wag contained
in a letter to Rev. L, Bruce Clarke,
Founder of the Barbados Youth
Movement,

NEVER BE WITHOUT

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Co

Pure Drug

































































































|






















































































regulati
$1.20 yd.

TRICOLINE () $2.03
In White for Blouses

BERETS @ $1.50
PANAMA HATS from $1.19 to
$1.81

NOW...

o

a new medicated

dog soap

WITH DISTINCT ADVANTAGES

@ leaves the coat healthy

and glossy
@ destroys fleas, lice and ticks
@ guards against mange

@ protects the hands

PAGE FIVE











a ee a

Ca A: Pe ie), ck ee ee



”

pleasant « non-irritant ¢ invigorating ¢ insecticidal

4

IMPERIAL CHEMICAL. (PHARMACEUTICALS) LTD.
MANCHESTER ENCLAND

A subsidiary company of Imperial Chemical Industries Limited
SOLB AGENTS AND DISTRIBUTORS:

A. S$. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS) LTO.
P.O, BOX 405, "





AT












Hts Nutty lf!



It's Nice!l!










TO.DAY'S SPECIAL
KNIGHTS

PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS

ANNOUNCING
GRUEN




VERI-THIN BETTY —A watch she'll treasure
for its alluring beauty and faithful accuracy,

15 Jewels, Gold filled, guaranteed $81.60
OTHER MODELS to $140.71
. Gents’ GRUEN WRIST WATCHES

$81.04 to $163.21
15 and 17 Jewels
SEE YOUR JEWELLERS



NOW
ON
SHOW.

Y. DELIMA & CO., LTD.

20 Broad St. and at Marine Gardens

LINENE
In several qualities, and all the
ion shades from 84c, to

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

GIRLS LACE SHOES

In Brown or Black Calf
Sizes 41 to 144 @ $7.49 pr.

(oe

is

~


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

» 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

~ — ALSO —

EXERCISE BOOKS, PENCILS, PENS, NIBS, CRAYONS, INK,
* ERASERS, PENCAE SHARPENERS, PAINT BOXES, PENCIL
BOXES, THERMOS FLASKS, PLASTIC TUMBLERS and CUPS, and
SCHOOLBAGS

HARRISON'S



BROAD STREET

DIAL



2664



ew ~


PAGE SIX |

CLASSIFIED ADS. |_Pumte sans rl Copland Ur eons Copland Urges Gal Farouk Buys





TELEPHONE 2508 BEAU I RATATE oe | SBA AND AiR Price Increase



























































BUNGALOW, ut Hastings on the apa MELBOURNE
DIED FOR SALE always a breeze. Dial 3353. 2 Addressing a Junior Chamber
ae © lth September, 1952, at 11.9.52--Gn. | International lunch- ROME, Sept. 11
al Hospital, Josoph Aug\ oui Peete a a manereaaiaiiaicainmariane etapa Sir Do as B. The newspaper “Il Momento”
« tretieed Shopkeeper). The BUNGALOW—Stone wall Bungajow lot ee Uplas said on Thursday that King
gtr: Fou St. Michael at. 415 AUTOMOTIVE square: Saktal lant oitaes Maes | B ie, “teat that, Farouk of Egypt had bought a
oad, St ael, at 4.15 at
t' mavening for James Strect Method- Son Seiten tie oC Scimnbintne Glee? Pine Pea St. ane. Dye — In Carlisle y ate ‘es large villa ean oe ts of |*)S
tat ufch and then t the Westbury m in per- 1S mg anc ~d ome and wo meve here soon
Cemetery. Friends are invi fect condition less than 3,000 miles, rem 9B gr (he witty pyps) Sch. Franees W. Smith, Sth. Pranklvt restore free ren srudiog ‘nla a his ‘teeily orn from the Isle of |#/8°
Aletha Hinds (Widow) jorence owner leaving island, tor information a end DR, Sey Emeline, Leudalpha, . between ang the The new: x said Far-
Harewood. Clayton Harewood jos] dia! 2836. 12.9.52—an, jette, usual freee age and! Sch. DiOmae, Sen, Rat M wing area, increase the dollar Capri. je Hewepeye |
Arch Halli, St Thomas, Santucl neni servants rooms. Cigptatied. | Ausfistus fF. “Comptan. Sch ww M. Sen. 1 earning capacity of the ster! ouk also planned to enter his three | ¥
Rect:tes BEDFORD COMMERCIAL VEHICLES | The above B€ieet up for} Se Mary M. Lewis, Sch Cyril E rovide the greatest daughters his ag = in a
12.9 5%4n. | Just reecived a new shipment fnehiding [Sve by Public at our Office | Seth, M.V. Ricarde Arias, M.V_ Dacr- » and : “foreign school” in
—— 2 te 3, 5 ton Trucks, Vans Pickups Beare, yA on Fyiduy 12th September | Woed, M.V. Lady Joy gle contribution to the solution 7 id the site of Semen villa |S. 3.
IN MEMORIAM gCourtesy Garage, Dial 4616. Tnepestien b RIV ALS the dollar-sterling . problem, sa >



11.9.52—6n. ent. Diai 2950 Confident %.G., 40 tons Lucia. tion- “ t be held
Scan aR i. . YesRwoen a maven” | ..coanident FG. $0 tone, trom se. Lucia iene , who is an interna’ oid inaction an
FIELDS--In treasured memory of my] CAR Wolseley 10 H.P., in good condi- nebicinta: Seh. Owners’ Association. expert on economics, a
husband Terretice = PyTONe tion, Nearest offer to $1,200. Soa | as © F888 —1oe | Enterprise, 43 tons, frem St. Lucia also urged a nw _ relationship The

©, who departed this life Septem- | sake Hy
ber ath 1945 hrads. Diet 4638, OUSEâ„¢ situ bs shuage io tga rie | eee: Bin Sorier. | Consiened to the|'between the British Common- the story





















-3,









Thy name my faney still employs CAR — Hillman Convertible owner























no. source for |}
went t a ephreer that
Rtas wire eee pais and America whereunder Fo ‘tre in a position to affirm that

—".

ROYAL NETHERLANDS |

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1962

‘ila aaypr ee NOTICES

- sept un, OitRome’sOutskirts



Loe POPP PCRSSSOOS,








The M/V ‘CARIBBER” will
accept Cargo and Passengers for

STEAMSHIP CO,
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat.

SAILING FROM EUROPE Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Friday

COTTICA Sth September, 1952 12th inst.
M.S. NESTOR 19th September, 1952

The M/V “MONEKA”
* accept go Atta and eee

Dominica,
‘AD 9th September, 1062 Nevis and St. Kitts. ag















SATLING To at PARAMARIBO ; 19th inst.

TISH GUIANA
B.WiI. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION UNC.)
Consignee, Tele. No. 4047

“SP. eT SON & CO.









i acres | Marea Honrietta, 43 tons, from St. Lutis
ot dead to me who loves him 000 i nder A. Selb: Cc will su the Com- has definitely established
Not lost but gone before ies icatteh sibs. a i ys ai se wily. | Swnen ‘len ne Aa penis, Aan Peak tas for de- his exile residence at Rome.’ s s 8
He lives. with sme ts spentory. mut —— ine, inoue’ and Hiving rooms, fail tious) | 3 Canadian Construetor, from taaenent ones on asoundin- Exiled Farouk and family ate and att Pams ps
And will for ever more, CAR—Plymouth 5 passenger Car ipan | Offices. Domwiied under T. Anderson. Agents: ve ; + livi in a. hotel. suite
Bo-snees, ta Wave ie lore sine sere fect condition. Done only Poe pete ee at on al had sale nt | Gardiner Austin ¢& Co. Lid. “| vestment basis. He tha * presen ng
Be went beyond no longer hols ot September 1933 on 20tc | M.V. Caribbee from St. Lucia under|the main hope of a ution for at Capri. They include Farouk, pennant’
prayer for trim will never cease gas at's 2 ‘bt bal the |B. Gumbs. Consigned to the Sch. Own- | the dollar-sterling exchange his Consort Narriman, their nine- ~—FouTHBOUND
menory fade and life depart cts’ Association. 5 . ad Sails Salis Sail Artives Bails
You'll live for ever in my heart _ Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Basbedos









Such memories will my comfort be.

ne:
THi we rejoin eternally MORRIS OXFORD 1952 MODEL, less

than 2,500 miles. Owner bought larger



first wife Ferial, 14; Fa




ican need for raw materials
‘Seawell athe he capecity of the rtish

































}| CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 29 Aug 31 Avg. — 11 Sept. 11 Sept.

Sittin. thy_gatres Home dese nee LADY RODNEY..__.. 3 Sept. @Sept. 8Sept. 17Sept. 18 Sept.
tous soul find rest. Fone one an nee ceeeee Soe wealth for deve’ t. and Fadia, 9 / ot 3 Soot, aa
Satie eet et Stee hove eee OO RON oF. ur |i mcsnors BEE. BEG san “weet ee
Eldica Fields. 2.9.52—1n.], MORRIS OXFORD—1M7 ie shee Ra of land, Der on x Coren ae Teamina. ae senciatabagae:
eT eT ee excellent condition, $1,800.00. 4616. ae a °f! cavicchion, M. ‘Wilson 4
2 . ye 1 Arri
on RENT [on one ie gue oie Tee 9 NMENT NOTICES as gt, Sch geet
i on 968 ot | Weekes, B. aWrd, R. Wavd, P.. Carmieh- CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 25 Sep. 9 Sept. 9 Oct 12 Oct.
due cane nt Pe 1. eens GQ with dressing (°°! B. Markisoen, A. Watson, H, Brown 2: 7 a Oct. “18 Det. 18 Get.
. =; mation bth, Boer. ; CANADIAN CHALLENGER Bock 8 Get. i Oct. 94 Oct.
HOUSES ELECTRICAL &e., and usual convenien NELSON Br FS woe. Toe lov.
viel instal Ts TENDERS FOR SUPPLIES Sara enc RB am
OFFICES GARRARD PICKUP to the Tenant . SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital up to 12 Sern Bqetentare. sant
oe Aiea cnsaininin ORME JUN received a: Manna Ys : ofpfock noon on Wednesday, 17th September, 1952, for supplying GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.
OFFICES—In our Building in Lower]call early. R. C. Maffei & ‘fe: Lidy | Praperty’ will be * = bo sale bert Ist
in the following lines for a period of six months from
Broad Street. Available from — ist 11.9.52—t. Ops. Pe en aaa
October. K. R. Hunte ‘ Pen ee: spnmlinenennentenmmniinenammiatisils a =F For i | , 1952: — oes ote ec
Dial 4611, 9.6984. MECHANICAL RiEARWOOD & Bovcs,| «2, M ; Pate ‘ 4 (1) FRESH BREAD








BICYCLE — Ladies 8 speed Marcules oo son, se (2) ALCOHOL




WANTED

HELP




the dead at the Westbury Cemetery.












ms — a. D. Teeth ae Barnett.
G CUPTIRS—H cutting b 2. ‘er Grenada, September 10,
Courteey ge. Dial oe oF _ Sani instruction of Ohad a A. -
$2—6n. | Coy., 1 will - at the rtesy G: rave f . Chandler,
RY Whitepark -~DAY ery 2 o'clde ck oe Saaree am Chandler, W_ Nurse, H.
GRASS LOADERB—A ee 1948 Varxha ‘Velox .P. Se eatherhsad, vans Seales.
MISCELLANEOUS due on 19th inst (Sept.) ” $61 at egy — Y Por Puerto Rico, September 11, tem.
Sedan . mi L. Harewood, D. Hurley, Z,
ISHED SEASIDE HOUSE, for y : Roach, D, Phil ips,
Jany y. February and March, 195, at : a eon, .B. Williams, B. Hurley, A. Archer.
Worthing or Reckiey 1 Subset Plough,
write mis Hart, c/o



day only.













soto” ding cues Sie on Ree Setipton' baptatinien 11, ‘tome (3) COFFINS, and providing HEARSE for the burial of
(4) PURE FRESH MILK, between 200 and 250 pints a

Forms for the respective tenders will be suffplied on application
to the Seeretary of the General Hospital and tenders will not be en-
. |tertained except they are on forms supplied by the General Hospital.

Persons tendering must submit at the time of tendering letters
from two other persons known to possess property, expressing their

> rn
LJ, Pointea-Pierre, Trinidad. To Ay at ASS of Garae ‘8 U.N. Must Face | \vwillingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the

















Sea chest enncdesca eae satan
HOUSE—To Buy of Rent. Hove ij —oowe es land painted Sarees ge Fall of Han- ks s
either Hastings ox Garrison Distriet two| DUCKLINS—10 days old. 0c, each.|mer Dial 2047 R. Archer Me Kenzie. Real ities Of


















































































Terms of contract and any further particulars may be obtained






CG" TRANSATIANTIQUE

SOUTHBOUND

GRASSE Sailing September $rd, 1952
a ee at Trinidad, La G Guaira, Curacae, Cartagena and





















, bree (3) with} Apply: Mrs. Harold therhead. Gaiba ; 1. 10.9.52—3n
via cvenienogs Reply Sore Lad, Foniabelie or dil ee ee Ko i S it sash paes stay beet gen RE COLDMBIE Sang September, 24, Sareea, Cartagena and
Salwee in | —_S+'*.| UNDER THE SILVER Korean Situation Samaica.
Sen tae ans NEW YORK, Sept, 11. | ° ,
BOUSE-SCorihe reanire bona). Untur- [4s mocking old, Waleed Ct TUESISE | 10 by, enler Of tie , POLICE NOTICE , NORTHBOUND
Nidhiin toosd ee otek renee country. [Chic BF ei tat ree see "| Executors to the Estate of the late Mi ;
As “Zrom, Optober "Pane 0g | Dial 3896. “Gordon » DE GRASSE sent Miptmaber. so re
tween 9 an A é ‘ ‘at wre
ee Chairs, Bookcase, 7 y ‘ BAHAM + , 5 1952
LOST & FOUND Fee ase ome, es fonited Nations aes whole. aad} { THE AS POLICE { coupuanite Saling Ootnbe, 30, 108 supe, somthamn-
igeimcean rae——esonso tat Be fecha Sve cu face & to the | realities. of the RECRUITS WANTED : ton and Le Havre.
shaper, from 9d.—-12a, Knight's Ltd. Innex any a ery ices: a we} Situation and ef Tr p e new ‘. 5 ‘
oa Big |stats aac, ak ions ota cee ee * owe cae Si cpm «| Re Ma SOMES & COW, LTD.—Agonts
SWEBI " 0 ——————————— Mahogany: Cedar P. Painted P’ added responsibility for the e following are the r _—
beg Finder ie Fa ee Me wha Caen"! citeae teen Mee and Dressing “tables; Tron ‘Redstends, future not only in words but also British subject by birth. PHONE 3814
Prank Bryan, New bury, St. Gearge,. or | be to, Infante during teething ‘and | Spri ‘lin deeds.” Age: 22 to 27 years SIESEOISSSOSOSSSOCOOSSOSY
t z E ‘grocer ruggist . . ne ee an a
ae ee ree 12.9.52—1n for ‘A . Price 58. tin ™ : eee ae Cones, anes Education: not less than Standard VII.
‘ale 11,30 o'clock. ‘Terms cash. yt £0 ac on either : + 5 9” 5 tect
& CO., |principles or its proclaimed goals Height: 5 in bare :
; ; A sae in Korea. [It certainly cannot Chest: not less than 36 expanded.
for a radiant shine ine stores. farist aan fon Glucose Daal ee tie een bigger bap ager gem ey Me on con 1, District
at its best, 9.8259. {Whom it formally indicted as Applicants will be seen at the Police Training Schoo stric :
1/y) SAMP! few pairs of Men's mhosk. PUBLIC NOTECES donite solwht oe ussfit sae “A” at 10.00 a.m, on Thursday, 18th September.
£b 7 Salt a The n 08 i tat. both Communist trickery and real It is no use.applying unless you satisfy all the above requirements. ‘
~~ Buttaine: 11.9. ‘ Communist aims and again’solidi- | Police . EXCURSIONS
> SiReg, ROA. = cisterns Meat eee" AO te | Biestown, Lowa fares wer ofered fri roel
“| ‘amous since ’
3: cha as mma ah oO pte egg R. MICHELIN, TO CANADA
a Se ie son oer | cummin af Poe, |]-~ Serr te by it Se
Obtainable at ALL Tweting Consex- st an 12.9.52—3n. .W..
my , ee, wet P Ma ‘a ae SR SST SS SST ener from BRIDGETOWN to TORONTO
, inister Wi <= ———————S—S—=—=——=={> or MONTREAL and Return! i
/ Fl T, d For Setar A information, see
: your Trave gent or
y lo Lon on GARDNIER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. inicia
pubic’ » RMS fete: i ‘ BARBADOS FOOD PRODUCTS ower Broad Street — Phone 4515
akistan’s Foreign Minister { -
The quality la Eulaite] Mohammed Zafrullah ‘Khan, |i} , TRANS-CANADA Air Lines
whose seeret talks with the Indian
Metal Polish Defence Minister on the Kashmir A PIONEER INDUSTRY








4 ,| dispute ended unsuccessfully here
,}on Wednesday, will fly to Lon-j|

Gon on Thursday night instead of







































THAT'S THE
MOUVERN GAS

Sec them at the Gas showreom

aS es ZIZZ — Aerosol Sprays kills Flies,
and other winged insects. | returning to Karachi, Announces
The Housewife’ 10.9,52—25 , . It ro announced on Wednes-
ave, haa ot metic = ay night that both Sir Moham- ? ¢ .
Alphabet . med and India's Apo Mi Ay The Opening of its
St the} “ate now going back to their g
asy to Operate ; ms respective capitals to. report to|{t
asy to Clean The poco A are hereby warned against degen ed to the said} their governments.” \ Sales Branch
asy to Cook 7 _| said hy he would have “routine }{{
Â¥ with Se ewtoraies ieee tliss'' with officials in London | {fi
é

In Speightstown
{ On Monday, Sept. 15
| Offering. . .

And all
giv it to Mh sar TE , Nested to settle their Sir Mohammed’s spokesman

Gysia Fields, Fond might then visit officials in
a
{2.0.52-4n,] Paris. He did not expect. that
Sir Mohammed would return to
Kerachi for at least a week,
Four, other members, in the,
Pakistan bem re leaying for
home. ea







Bia Pophgenge my Ree
ving ¢! my wife
(nes Lynch) as & %o not ‘nok melt re




















Ritnse Precaution

)

|

iministratrix of the} Curing ae next two days or so
}

ay after” 90a.
















fon her or anyone else contrac ot .
1g debt or debte ii iT ( j The entire tadinn delegation wil!
HINT No. 16 i a written order signed by me. Whether you are convar | fly to New Delhi on Thursday HAM — BACON — LARD
Porters, St, dames, ing of iaing need @ | night—U,P, ;
12.0."2—2n. b a
PICKLED PORK — OFFAL

*

LIQUOP. LICENSE | Beas ac als =| Ridgway In Time ||
The 4 . . {
wvepkeaper Bick ogh St, = od beatth, For War Games \ FRESH PORK, BEEF, MUTTON

\ PARIS, Sept. 11, | {{
General Matthew Ridgway was| {i All Locally Produced
back from Turkey and his first) }f
inspection of the Soviet frontier’
s)on Thursday night to begin | -

analyses of the biggest war games|}
ever held in his far-flung com-

Mand, Reports on air, naval, i. ' TY 9

ground action from Norfolk, | Wm FOGAR (B dos) Ltd
Virginia, to Germany’s Russian ] e

Zone borders i)

inte” his Bipsene Al Allied Head-
quarters, while ers

that sailors and ad Sour ,

into action from Northern No! ;

through Europe to the Dardan ; l ( ‘OLD
in Turkey.

Ridgway arrii as men-
from eight N.A,T. ess be;
NOperation nat raeeciiand r 3
( “Operation Mainbrace”, the

‘ing the sea to which there impressive of the ag net
) is a right of way. 2 servants . >HOO6 manoeuvres under his S.H.ATLR,
( a, washroom and gar- — 3 command,

e in yard which is com- , ; ‘ Ridgway said that the Turkial Starred for Brilliance of
pletely tarred. Well laid ou: Qh! Daddy 3 1roops he had observed during bis | Design and Finish
>

dens, 55,573 square fee: | inspection were “wu
id. A spacious and com. MH among the soldiers of the fourteen | e
nation alliance.” There was a}

ble yet very compaci *) > e
prape my: i I'd been hoping o¢aotarmination tat Tvtaink Is | Spenahog. ath >. eunce
‘ink
; Ni

———— ana deoeaen





TO-DAY'S. NEWS. PLASI
4 Arrivals to... eo

JOHNSON’S
STATIONERY

* GIBBONS STAMP

CATALOGUE 1953
* DIARIES FOR 1953
* ANNUALS FOR 19%
* TAILORS’ CRAYONS

September, 199 at 11 o'etoc).,

McLEOD,
_ Police Maistate, a a a



















ny Wein

i Extremely well kept 4 bed-

rooms house of modern de-

sign. Combination living and
ing room, 2 kitchens,
akfast Room, Toilet and

ath, Lovely verandah fac.


























|































5)! ‘
Zan orchard comprising } | ie ation Hideway sald Gn in Space, grea a
28,743 square feet Jand ad- {\}' for a Hopper! his arrival. —(U.P.) Grace -
joining the above property. }}}| acbiiieieieds x z
\ aremerous cocoanut trees. AUSTRALIA e
} Fruit trees of every descrip- y as [
a iP i SWITCHES Mayne }

“Inspection every day ex- ({(}! CANBERRA, Sept. | Sealed Units, with a 5-
om Sunday: between 4— “6 { Minister for External Attaics, | year Guarantee 7 & 742
ym. on application to Mrs. )); Richard -Casey, announced on Cubic Feet—all Steel

Edna Eckstein. Phone 8213. |\\| Visit The B’dos Foundry, $| Thursday the ' appointment of
For Sale by public auc- see for yourself their range @| Assistant Secretary, Department Body.
on Friday 19th at of fine Ho; Cycles — of External Affairs L. R.
‘\ Youngsters’ as well as os Austratian (C

er im
Malaya. He formerly served in| e
Washington, |
Casey announced that Austra-|
iz representative on the United | %
: is ‘Commission en Kora, |
Tames Piimsoll, was given the

BY COMPARISON YOU WILL BUY
rank of Minister and appointed to | %

akarta as Australian Charge; 2
Affaires He said that T. K./&
tchley \ was temporarily is

\ all Ladies and Gents Models,
\ and imuews Hobbs Path
\ Racers for the Track,
What’s more, there’s al-
ways a full stock of replace-
- ments. Phone 4528.

The Barbados
Foundry Lid.

“the undersigned from

“whom further partieu-
(Jars may ke obtained.












>
1.30 p.m. at the office of thy
HS
|
3
2

®. 8. NICHOLLS & CO.,

Solicitors,

2-94004







~ 151/152 Roebuck Street, }}\| © Ny, al ts |e
: Phone 3925. \2 — Whitepark eds ‘Plir-soll on!
a % i. TT y Fn y -

2O9OSS909000000-000040090000000000006000000900 300" | fhe U.N. Commission, —U.P. LS$9S9SSSS9S999S999999595 95555599 95 99 5OSS 95S

;
.





REFRIGERATORS



SOS

E5OSS

°
: +

$

%

i

*

SSSSSS6S5565

POOSCSS
PSS

BOTTLER’S
(BDOS) LTD.





¢ $
%,
2
IMPORTA NT TO x
»®
We have pleasure in advising that we have
received from U.K
° FITTED WITH
PNEUMATIC TYRES & BRAKES
This is y
designed especially to meet local conditions %
and the construction is heavily reinforced 3
where necessary to cope with extreme con- 3S
ditions. 8
>
We shall be very pleased to demonstrate this 2
to you at our premises or anywhere at your °
convenience. x
>
Your enquiries will receive our usual prompt Sy
attention.

at



t
-

COURTESY GARAGE

oocsessosooee GOSS

213 Rebert Thom Limited

S/R f White Park Road

Â¥ | x Dial: 4616

| % .
FOOD | D 69% SOO SS POSS SSS SS O98 SCO SS S995 POS SOS SOOSS OS OOOP ON

i

:


PAGE SEVEN

<.ss-vemepescsonsesassneessetestenpntsansietssateerpenceneniastieen itil diaiatinntediianiaieiaiemaaiaal
ST TI 6 ee He

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE











HENRY cis
Just Received

Tins Fruit Salad
» Frat Cocktail
Peaches
Pears
Peas







. Com
» Cheese
. Vegetable Soup
Temate Soup
Oxtall Soup
Chicken Seup
Mayonnaise
. Baked Beans
Rots. Tomato Ketchup»
Cheese per tb.

®
STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum

FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD....

: y











FOR NICE
THINGS TO
USE

KOO BAKED BEANS
) in Tine suc, sii $

) K.L.B. PEARS in tins .43

K.L.B. PEARS , , 70}
\g

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL

yo



And for The BEST to Drink
COCOA MALT )
TONO
Our Popular
FIVE STAR RUM
$1.20 per Betile

(iy ' OH, YEH-- =| H ‘ :
THERE 1S NO ‘ CONTINUE YOUR !
Cc =. THAT MAKES
SUCH TH NG t DOG SIX KINDS coeveeaae ;
AND HERS i - 4G

FRESH . or in TOMATO SAUCE





INCE & Co., Lid.












CORN ....... on eee

IMPERIAL SAU-
SAGES
“SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES

BEEF LOAF.. ,,_,, 60
Usually Now FOOD COLOURING in Leaf Green, Sky Blue, Red, "180. pr. pkt.





HUMPF! LOOK AT










BUSH EBSSENCE in all flavours oon 30c.
VERY WELL, MARLA GO! SHE ; =
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i i ee ii i tee bee a ee lee
PAGE EIGHT

Praise For An Unsun

Wardle Bowls Most —— Marciano Aims To.“ |
Overs This Season Knock Joe’s Head Off White Will

oe By DENIS COMPTON By PETER WILSON Attemp f

WHILE agreeing with everybody that Surrey has been r .
IS the heavy-weight championship of the world due to Hat—Trick

the TEAM of the season, I would say that Yorkshire’s has
been the PERE ORMANCE of the season. come back to Lae white race after a Negro monopoly which
Just think of one of the handicaps they have overcome has lastcd since the sultry summer night in 1937 when I By JAMES. GOODFELLOW
Ronnie White, #l-year-old }
solicitor, rated as Britain’s No. 1

in finishing runners-up. saw Joe Louis blast the crown off. game Jim Braddock's
amateur golfer, after side-stepping

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1952









!

Yorkshireman_











BUCKRAM

“37” wide @ 65c. per yd.







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36” wide @ 99c. per yd.
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LINES

Last year their opening bowlers took 250 wickets

between them, BOB APPLEYARD 200 and FRED T'RUE-

head? ‘
“merican championships which
start at Forest Hills, New York ?

Judging by the comments of

TAY i)
MTA 4)
LAIN YU,



ry a hea ee ly ; ;

: shake a oid aad BY: Rocky Marciano, who was .28 on ie : ghee 1 < the Open, the Amateur, and the — ALSO —

ice aed et eae: eee Sep:ember 1, he is uncommonly oe aohains eterna 7 English .championships, thinks it|

mih's’ military servic2. has pre- pi gure eae orn of the Naureen has got a great chance yee a a , a

ventod “his °F ng in more than Interest é ay tatuay ic - , ReLWeel him of beating the record of seven tro hy atvaae re t 7 Sake

five « yaship gam , and. Jersey Joe Walcott, scheduled singies wins in the U.S. champion- 4h°P)Y. n} ers ee |
Ph for Philadelphia on September ships, shared by Mrs. Molla tember 11—13).

i mbined totai of wicket
in county ma.cches has dropped
1 » 244 to 33.

Neon stop Wardle



' have often wondered how
this great striker of the ball}
keeps in top form with so little!
competitive golf.

At his home club at Royal
Birkdale, Lancs, this week, I

23. Mallory ills
Said Marciano, real name Rocco Moody. wad; Hee Fre. vee
Marchegiano, son Of a Massa- a



In Home

PERCALES |

6” wide @ 74c. & T77c.

“Most disappointing,

.
ies se PO eis Fin ternationa Is Lady Jingle, particu- chusetts cobbler: —

It sounds as though the Ameri-
eans are already alibi-ing for a
probable Sedgman win, because a

I larly as my verger said

the odds against Summer “Joe was quoted as saying he

ri has been Ealanced by the
Y ; net Sea ee (By DEREK JOHN)





inn 19 regular cricket of BRIAN would piteh and I would catch’ : found that at most week-ends he} yer yd
; ‘ » wida < commen vat at mo s per yd.
CLOSK, but if | were asked which i Ss alae Te ae re, ere as high as sage | we met os his title, : oo on as meer. COPS plays in friendly four-ball |
“ = : aa ul nion scene w be > < Ss s nerve. > . a : a - ‘ 1atches ign ite? ;
) i vec don most towards j,, ndorer: thi eaters the . ae c eee gees — mA eee “On the big-time tennis circuit iy ape ane rabbits ¢high e
putting Yorkshire in Second place oi ag SOHN WR Phe RS, a AN er Se wa ne ot esa ch San, A, A Wie ty ne oun a | CAVE SHEPHERD
’ } t a AW eens created. ; elas of og ’ 5 arte ; yp Gans tell you that no Americ 2: suedid ikea detest? bak
been the ericketer of the year or idan tic ures | Ot Sportsman's Diary:- py game, Let him pier one hit sxoup would put up with the same the time: the worse the. wenther ax
most “unhoneured and uM- one} the Home Internationals may ee —— leasicaivin tenn aa. monastic Nonsense.” ; rate K C0 LTD
ver Heprh? able So setteny ia : In line for prize AT THESE ee :
John has been called woawe te T certain degree, ‘ however, Them’s fighting ‘words, Mister — escent, ey to - minke thy eid ete
bowl mor: overs than anyone else {; nemories of the Sout : A I Ma e ¥ lea it aT ,. rules, “bed by ten, up by seven, e =6mo als a a
in E ‘gland and, throughout a cans visit ‘will be n st dod bare rsena eS ee ee ee eee cross-country running, special come his way recently. Here are PRICES 10, 11,12 & 13 Broad St.

tsys there are too many niminy- f . ~ords ie ‘nie rindi
piminies who come.out with suehi diet, no smoking or drinking, no records of his | performances:
P : 2 films because of the effects on the Easter Saturday 73, Easter Mon-

ed proof of his powers of adjust- they left off fast season, Alway: fi statements as: — b : ; a ; —
ment. willing to learn from the epposi- ecor ro it sp Shonia Tae, be a favourable @YeS: and a rigid limit to the dura- day 80, President's prize, May, 78;

hard season, he has given repeat- Welsh XV if they continue where







—————_



































Sholld the wicket offer him any ticn, the Welshmen attempted to» ‘caeatenation of circumstances it tion of swimming” fixed by non- qune medal 72, August medgl te : y' 7]
help, John bowls orthodox left- Springbok style of passing be- houtd nor ative beyond the playing captain and ex-Davis ‘e — _— TROL. atch _ ren MORE GREY HAIR
arm slow. When the situation tw°en o rae While they Arsenal's £62,000 bounds of possibility for me to CUPPE? * ee the your See

may not have been as proficient : achieve a victory which my Oppo- = we] bi hia ' i xX
as the Boks. they Wy sane a ; oe _ Ay y ell, those rules have been What a contrast this is to the
tain iar ae Beas amas ARSENAL, who reached th» nent might regard as fortuitous. pooq enough to win the Davis laborious methods of the tour- AFRICAN MI TURE



Colours the Halr instantly.
fe Is absolutely what Is professed of it:

A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING

Also try
FLEUROIL

{ ‘ ? Fine ast seas and fin- but which would be none-the-less o for Aust a, to make Sedg- s t- U meee rae
in the deciding game with Ireland Cup Final last season anc ay hee a ah up for Australia, to r nament-tough U.S. players like
which they won to regain the i. ished third in the League, cham- gratifying even were it not to man the outstanding amateur Frank Stranahan, who practises
thical Triple Crown, "” pionship, made a record profit receive popular acclaim. player in the world and to make from morning to. night.

HIS FOURTH VICTIM








BILLY GRIFFITH, the Becius> cf their success last (net) of £62,129 for the yearended ,:, 11. Marciano’s. line of Dim. and McGregor the best Yet Charles Coe, considered by Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
new assistant secretary of se-son and perhaps because the May 31, it was announced today. | 4. 14 reminds me of the doubles combination, so what are his team mates to. be America’s | Obtsinable frem
MLG.C., was keeping wicket | jro-ont side is younger than th More than £36,000 of this has [}0 00" rent Tolaeey ont diss the Yanks yelping about? LE.8. No, 1 player, told me after his BOOKER’S (Barbados ae oe ber
in the Susstx v India match mateh-winning ~ combination of to be paid in tax. ; . ee et a ; 2 and 1 defeat by White in the soft and glossy

eter avor fight Jack Sharkey and some- p 5

a yhen V. L. Man- “ed seasons ag ales i ae y Walker Cup match at Birkdale
Suh swene eoind in mak- bet a Ee heat abarieeios Ti rerofit. is nrarly £20,000 one told the old Map aaie Malas last year, that ha Pas en the DRUG STO RES LT . Sold in 2 Sizes
ing aides’ stroke. But whether they can pull off more than the previous year. com, Senet had perfected a new 5 Se British player as the world’s BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN

His bat hit Rilly’s head the Triple Crown for the thira Gross receipts, including shares of “Good.” rowled Demps Turpin To Fight greatest match winner. Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middiesex, Eng. Estd. 1889
and cut it so budly ‘that tim in four years is another Cup-ties and tour profits, were iatenta Sanaa eat an eke . White ‘was’ ‘Uuhbeaten in six ciaaoiehhiapeasenannnneaetgamapeanale ;
several stitches were neces--'| question. For this to happen, they also a record—£200,877, against | <'|,1.m Coulee © ng eh

sary. must beat outright England, ‘Scot £169,894. and Til nip his head ent of of Angelo Octaber 2 “Champion's portrait MMH}
On his return to the wicket land and Ireland; just one draw The club set aside £20,000 for “isatetaies has been callee ithe A portrait of Bunty Stephens. {Kt I
Billy apologised for being in and the Crown will be lost transfer fees, bringing the reserve = “*""* See d. hile I LONDON, Sept. former woman champion hangs \\\
the way. Manjrekar apolo- Chief Rivals for this fund to £40,000. Arsenal aera ae Ca oF tis eldest ; Randolph Turpin, ie ier in the Royal Birkdale club-house. Ml
gised for the blow—with Taking last season’s form as tae Made £11,775 on transfer fees. Lie statements since someone can bane pment the British She plays in the women’s section,
See me ain. | Rie, SF IeeERE Fale a? sc ehendl Move Doubt’ | seterred 0, the, Gredt Fin (4 Erpice mundieweleht ebandien momierg, Sy Suey em
; - id ty rn hi y e i. run « >aest by Eng- Southen ve Li ndon as “a mild conflagration,’ ship at Harringay Arena here on P f °

tim this season! cae Ww 10 aeeTe coat in the SOUTHEND UNITED FC have if does sound as though the boy’s October 21, promoter Jack Solo- ; I ‘ost for: Nicol
remap ge ae aS me hay ap told their supporters ‘that = fut- got the right stuff in him, mons announced on Thursday, Jim Nicol, former Portsmouth
é a ail, fland sul- . . ™

c t and Aldershot footballer, tells
warrants, he switches to googlies fered only one defeat and can ‘ther lease of their Grainger Road ‘his*

I ) ‘Mo’ Again? Contracts have now been signed me that hts’ son Ronnie, former
and “chinamen”—off-breaks to a ©Xpect another good season now Stadium ground is under consid- and completed, Solomons said. Scottish boy golf champion, has
right-hander, bowled by a left- that the problem full-back’ berth eration,

: : : Can Frank Sedgman and “Little The empire title was left vacant taken up a post at Hollywood as
hander. has been satisfactorily filled. If the club decide to carry © yo” Connolly repeat their Wim- ‘ollowing the death of Australian assistant professional to Charles
He has pitched these so John Collins, the young Cam- at the stadiuni, their return to pjedon singles suceesses and also title holder Dave Sands several Lacey, brother of the former
accurately that, even if he borne player, whom the selectors their old ground at Roots Hall yetain their U.S. titles in the weeks ago, —wU.P. Ryder Cup captain.—L. E. S.

entrusted with this important may be shelved for 10 years.
ar ae eek tae aay position, looks too fragile to stand Supporters have already sub- eee eee





Sole importers:
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Be Youthful, fit | 2"

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county. team. up to the hurly-burly of an In- geribed £14,000 towards buyiniz

John's also 4. magnificent ternational, But he hasthe {he Roots Hall ground. |

ig 7 s accurate left-
fieldsman and his mighty hitting tight spirit. Fils accurate lett
has ‘turned more’ than a few
games,

Debt to Hutton

ANOTHER player whose per-
formaneces have not received the
prominence I believe they deserve
is ARTHUR MILTON, the young
Gloucestershire batsman.

I would not be surprised to see
Arthur play for England before
long. If he does, he may feel that
he owes a debt to England’s cap-
tain, LEN HUTTON,

Arthur has always looked a
very fine player in the making
but in his first season or two his

footed touch-finding is about the
best in the country and his tack-
ling improves with every game. *
Problem for the England selec-
tors will be to find the right
combination in the three-quarter
line, Among the likely candidates
are Boobbyer and Cannell; both
are at present with the Oxford
University touring team in Japan,
Others are Winn, Woodward, Agar
and Bazley who were all capped
last season. Constant switching ot
the back is not conducive to good
play, England must lose no time
in making their choice and hav-
ing made it, should stick to il.




Parlett in Hespital

JOHN PARLETT, who ran for
Britain in the 1948 Olympics and
who was a member of the British

team which gained the world | @

record of 7 min. 30.6 sec, for the
4 x.880 yards relay last October,
has entered hospital for an appen-
dicitis operation.

Rearden Doubt

FREDDIE REARDON, who
boxed so well for Britain in the
recent Olympic Games, may have



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Ls. to withdraw from the London R A 4 /) T:
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his obvious ability. against 3erlin in Germany on





FOR ALL_ PURPOSES

.g@?

When Gloucestershire met S Fi | September 25,
Yorkshire early this season, Len oxmg ina Ss Reardon, a member of Down-| 6

Hutton took Arthur to one side ‘+ ham Community BC, has received
and impressed on him the value T I t his call-up papers for 20 days’
of unrelaxing concentration, onig 1 reserve training with the Royal

Arthur took the advice to heart Navy and they want him during
and now he has added solidity to The 1952 Amateur Boxing the time of the Berlin trip. He is
his brilliance. Championship finals take place at seeking permissior to postpone

Moreover, he must be one of {hs Modern High School to-night. the service.

the best two or three fieldsmen Many entries have been resoived

in England, In Gloucestershire from members of the Police Was Wright Out?

they say that close to the wicket Boys’ Clubs who showed con- ‘

he is fast making the Walter siderable promise at the recent OUGHT a batsman to be given

Hammond grade. That is praise Athletic Meet, out when he treads on his wicket

indeed. The programme will include while dodging injury? That_ is

In the deep he is equally safe another encounter between Lovell what happened to DOUGLAS | @
end he must be the fastest out-- and Goodman who have fought () WRIGHT in the Kent.-versus In- \4

PRESENTS

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fielder in the Country. pore vee cue bloody draw in foi boc’ neo we AT 8' O'GLOOK for Wood or Metal Alumnienen cae
this competition, : attempt to place his head out of }@ ' ' mateur boxers contest for i‘ y
No exercise Kennie Seaman and Sam King, the way of a fast bouncer he made | 2 Come and sce the island's best a THIS EVENING Anticorrosive Woodwork
DESPITE. injections and a both formerly outstanding Po no attempt whatever to place his | 9 honour and the island's Championships, Paints .
manipulative operation Warwick- teurs who: have been Soe ei bat in its path. His feet broke the | 2 ; a Many attractive The Sign of Permanent Green
thirty ghecrful New Zeeland bas i the profersanal ranks, Will wicket, MUSIC BY CANADA DRY STEEL BAND at 6,30 mt: bg sme
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Last week’ Ray visited London ‘Ur Meevywe get cparcusanne, the decision aid ee eo eave 13 ADMISSION: RINGSIDE $1.00, RING CIRCLE 60c., on the last day's Arima "PHONE 4456, 4267
to consult a specialist who diag- ee a te aie TA) BOY | apelin, Cemermedbae heeds ° | 2 4 =
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the top of his spine which had Guiana Boxing Board of Control . paving are PROGRAMME Cold Buffet Fresh Lob- { N ee nara
slipped _but had since returned (Referee), Mr. Joseph Tudoi Here is a legal sophistry I am ster Cocktails Home made | ‘ 2
to_ position. (Master of Ceremonies) unable to follow, The plain Herbert (113) .vs. Reck (115) Pops as
oan eae Dae Cor wee werec’ ane Canada Dry Stee! Band English of it—whatever the rule Grant Pollard (159) vs. Se ee ete meat patties, J. N. God- 3///| x
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moved Ray , cannot take, any ing for the W.I. championships .nere would be a “to do” about it. | Faward Hewilt (135) vs. Golbourne Shepherd (133) | Bernard favourite at home y celours an rand-
exercise. —L.E.8, to be held in B.G. —L.ES. Clarence Holder (143) vs. Rupert Gittens (142) cS Be eae a aie ‘aking ae ed tops in quality.
Thevll Do It E Ti B rs Hail Fred Davis (128) vs. Hartley Lonceck (128) incup. Nesina Shiite tbcaled 3 .
e ver ime Cooler. & Jimm atlo Goodman (128) vs, Lovell (126) ear Melba 's Special.
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PAGE 1

Iu.i i IGH1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I Kill M -I I'll Mlll.lt 12. I'll.' Praise For An Unsung Yorkshireman Wardle Bowls Most Overs This Season B> niAh COMMON everyb >dy thai Sui raj ha I w< uld say ihct Y( 1MANCE t the season : of *>nc of the h.-iiiil., I'-cicnir : unners-up. LMI I m. BOB APP1-EYARD 200 and FRED TRUE "ii .Iti : SPORTR AIT Enteresl In Home [nternatiotwls in* I:KKK JOIIV, LONDON r i. i 1 r Ihe | Ham. I %  n H i • T %  utti Am. ii i. i A "Moil disappointing, I.a-iv Jingle, particularly as my verger raid the odds aaaimt Summer Bain were at high a* 50-1 / Lot ton In'iH Mn lias prc%  •s h* dropped %  %  i v the .1 BRIAN CLOU ked which :< .. ird .. it. IIN WAMMLft. D mtl iajl IIH'. he h* I i ,hc ITII krl*r nf (he year nl in-nrrd and %  *. lied upon t" %  throufhoal %  hard Maeon, hr has tiven repeatWelsh XV 11 t %  I djoatI willinn lo I i the wickei offer him any Ucn, ihe Welshn i ,-U mlhodox left• When the situation >" "' "> ' : wards mi k' Ihrv IIH't "I'M in th deriding game with In land which they won to regain the my 1 i %  Crown. if their sin %  %  %  I | f to D Inil in !,iv %  /ah %  % %  I ba %  : %  inii whether thej can pull oil the Triple Crow,, f.r (he thiru %  %  i ppen, Ihev Marciano .Aims To Knock Joe's Head Off H> PtCTKK WILSON IS thr heavy-weight championship of the world due to %  e after a Negro monopoly which Uie ..i:\ summer night in 1937 when I <• Lou fa blaat the capwn off game Jim Braddock's hawt" 'nu-riran chitmpionsh ps which -ai PtareM Hub,New York t ,. nip I'I'N ui' Mv awe** if "Yoi." And by uneoinmoniy h -. lnR lending champion at 17 i*n hi great chime %  I 'Ik* .. Lbuj the record nn n, the IS ..hampionScptemlttT Said Haralaao 1 ;. Massfci.-r — -.•ted lav Mrs. Molla lattorj and Mr* Helen Will. Aiondy. It sounds as though the Americans arc already wliul-in for a %  Srdgman win. becau.se a i IS inuK-1'ine ronw out >. W/.-WI./M '* Diary:Arsenal Make Record Profit HIS FOURTH VICTIM BII.I.Y liKirilTII. th-s mu aaslhlant secretary ot ii ( was k.'viK.. enaket suwfv \ India match in. iwhea v L. MmJirkar suuius round In nukI'K lei stroke. %  IK bat hll Rill** In id fill -ul ii so tjdl> that several sltlehe-. were necea•ary. On his return In Ihr *lrt Kill) .ipolnrisrri for brine In MM * Manjrekar apolo.:-'.! for thr blow—with ihr rcn*ollni rrmark: "Vow nrv my fottrth vtcl.'i rfiti %  AftMSla v;02.(MMi AUSENAU who n Cup Final UUM season nnd ishfri third in Ihe Leaau. ah pionahip, mado I reeord pront receive popul, (net) >>r tfl2.i2fl for thr year ended Mai II, it was announl *.'*. 5ii cewlve win m lember II—U). I have aftea wondered how thi* greut striker t the ball keeps In top form with no little cmpflltive golf. At his home club at Royal Bitkdale. Uncs, this v.eek. I fMind thai in funnily lour-bail And rabbita* CIUBII handicap paayan I the party Hut W|j:r phayi the cuurav all ihe time the worae tin the better he scui-e. AT THESE LINES di of |>owiblllty for me to %  ve i vwtory which my opputh • nent might regard ;> fortuitous I Mi it which would I-Dona^tiMMaaa ratifying even wenit not to iicdaim." %  tioa.ayt praAt iaaerly tzo.ooo than thrprevious year. m etpta. including shares of .md tour profits, wctlao | record jlOPJTf against warrants, he i land and Ireland; nisi M and the Crown iM be lost Chief Uvab Takiiuj im oi toe A likely lo be run closest by England who finish. %  anal ioi>:>UndH %  f Ifta 'i Kngland itches to googlies feicd only one defeat and The club set aside £20.000 for for that fund to £4(1.000. Aram-i mooarn.aeni made £11.775 on transfer fee*. Olve DM Man ten rt Una of chntter. It reminds me of the •ime when Jack Demiev waafllflp 10 fight Jack Sharkev ni\<\ somethe old Manassa Mauler Ibat Brjarkep had perf-ct1 n new crouch. •(I...I growled IJempsey. •ix-t him co.ne crouching at and I'll rip bis head right his shoulders." Marciano haa bean cal led Thai and. while I Well, those rules have been mod enough to win the Dnvi* Cup for Australia, to niakiSodgir.im the outstanding amateur player in tho world and to make him and McGregor the beat doubles combination, so what arc his l the Yanks yelping about*" L.E.8. In line lor prize Thre* monthly men.i. come his way recently, til %  • BO records of his performances: Faster SatunLn 73. Barter Monday 80. Prcsidr-nfs prize, May. 78;." June medal 72. August medal 72. cx'-Davt* He will inn-l likely win the pn/e for the beat six match-scores of the year. AT THESE PRICES BUCKRAM 3"" widr u 85c. p*r yd. PRINTED LINGERIE 36' id,n Mc. |>r yd. Suilablr (or night wear ALSO — CANADIAN PERCALES < %  wid entrusted with this li position, looks too fraglh I up to tin lurU -IMII t> of nn Inter na 11 o II a i. tin' i right spirit in* %  ecorata I i' ueh-flnduuj i* about the best in the countrj llid his tackling improM" uith every game. SOl'THENI) UNITED FC have f. told their supporters that a furIher HaWe of their Grainger Road Stadium ground is under consideration. If the lub decide to carry on ..t Ihe %  tadJUnt, their return t<> then" old iround at it> may lie shelved for 10 years. Supporters have already subacrlb -I E14.C0.1 towards Duyln Ihe i{"ni^ Hail ground, got the right stuff in him. 'Mo' Attain? Can Prank Qedaman and -Liuif Ho" Conaolb i<-'i-.d theii Wlm%  i,:le.; *ucceen the Ilnti-h player as Ihe world's greatest match winner. White was unl>eaten in six games played in the Walker Cup. ( Ii.million's portrait A portrait of Bunty Stepluns. former woman champion, ftangs he Royal Birkdnle club-house _'B In the women's section. which haa many county team Post for-Nicol Jim Nlcol. former Portsmouth and Aldershot f<> .t %  • i Contracts have now been signed me that ht. son Ronnie, former .md completed. Solomons said. Scottish boy golf champion, has The empire title was left vacant taken up a post at Hollywood as i [lowing the death of Australian assistant professional to Charles title holder Dave Sands *fveral Lacey. brother of the former w*eks ago. V.r. Ryder Cup capta n.—L. E. S. Turpin To Fight *H Angeio October 2f LONDON. Sept. Randolph Turpin. British titleregard IrTat as 0O0 "f the wOOBSt holder, will meet the South Afrls since someone an CJeorge Angeio for the British Su-t referred to the Great Fire / Empire middleweight championLondon as "a mlM o.i i' ,, at llarringay Arena here on if does sound os though the boy H K i 0 ber 21. promoter Jack Solomon* announced on Thursday. b M M MM* I MMMI I M ANOTIihK p] whose perlOTJ ProbUs (oi ill be noi received the combination In the three-quariPi %  are I believe thoj deserve line. Among the bkely i II AMTHl'lt Mil.TON, the VOUOK %  "' B'-'bl>ver ,iiid Cnnnell: 1'i.rletl In Hospital JOHN PARLETT. who ran f>r "' Union in the 1948 Olympics and lo find Ihe ngn' .. ,,„ .,... ., „ 1 ,.„,|,„ r ,,r .i„. iirtilsh present with 'be • i. h i in Japan. I Winn, Wmnlward. Agar I ley who were .ill e-uip-I last season Constant switching ol i |i not cOnducli m.ikin. It, should Stick l i Gloucestershire batsman. I WOufed ""I !> %  surprised to . v (OT England befON long, n i"6 i i he mai fe.'i that i debt to Enguuufe c. UCN Ml TVON, Arthur has always looked ,i ptayet la the making hut in his first season or two his IM not do full justice to IOUS ability. When Gloucestershire met Vorksbtra %  %  i %  look Arthur to cue itd> and impressed tm him the value of imri Arthur took the advice to hear! an.I now In h;i eddod %  oUdttj to Tho 1952 AimiUio BOKing lliance Champlonsh Mareovrr. be must he one ot |h Modern High BOlWOl to-night the bent two or three llrtdnn'U Man] MttrtCJ havi In F.ntland. In (;inu-cterhlre from nmnli is Ol the PollOl the* aa* thai close to the wicket Boys' Club* who IBOW .. of the British l-flm whioli gausad the worln reeorrl >f 7 nun. 30. see. for the 4 \ 880 yards relay lust October la] for an appendicllls o|x i FHKDDIF. Hi'iirrlon Ilntiht KEARDON. pi %  Boxing Finals Tonight he la fast ma hi in the Wall M .n.,11 .i grade. That Is praKe indeed. In ihe dTp he is equally safe end be must be ihe fa*ie*t outfielder In the Country. Nn exercise QBSP1 II. ''iiect promise at the nn nl Athuti, Ma i. The programme will InclD 'i.iiini i betwi i Live! iind Ooodnuui who more lhan one bloods draw this competition. ; Kennle Seaman and S.nn Km-. mv i. out landing i HyrnpuGames, mu. to withdraw rrom the Loridon Amiiteur B .:i Germany on r 26, :. mentbei of Down-1 ham Communits m ba im <-r %  his call-up papers for 2" ci llal who dlag. the lop of hi-pine which had ,';",'.":,!. Boxing Board ol COOll but had since itlurm-l -(Referee), Mi Joseph Tud" lo p' net k has now been placed xhe Canada Prv BuMH Dan in a contraption which looks ju.t wt ll play n like a horse's collar. This must bout! and the Wtfinei l vi.rn. night and day. until division will r" • coUw is reundergo a moveil Itay c.mnot uke exereiaa.—L.K.S. the W I I be held |n BJ3 rkket Thu rule -ays that a hat.tnnn It out if he bits down the wicket "in playtn I at ih>ball." SKEI.DING. who gav told me Ih.it tin vbole proceea of taking strike i i playing at the bail Here hi I legal snphistn I gfl Una! le to follow. The plain Bnglkh of ll wlnlstei Ihe nue ii.i, lataetd is that Wrighi waa out Tins lew, like other a -. ought to be chmtlod. if tramIf this happened in a Test match | tro arOUld !-• .• In d.." about it. 1.1 I They'll Do It Every Time By |imniv 11.ulo ONE HOUR LATER 7ME OIF? IS STILL IM THE STREET 4N0 Tf?dFRC 'S FOULED UP FOR 15 AN EVENING OF THRILLS AT The Modern High School Stadium TO-NIGHT AT B O'CLOCK Come and s.r the tslaiid'o b*st amateur boxen contest for honour and the inland's Championships. MUSK BY CANADA DRY STEEL BAND IIIKII.I.-I'.\( Ki:i BOI'TS — BAR \IIMISSION KiNt.sint ai.oe. RING CIRCLF. ear., mi \c nuts se. PROGRAMME Herbert (113) vs. Rock U13I Grant Pollard v. Frank Murphy vs. Walters vs. Joseph Cutting UlCt Fiank straker Fred Its via il*Rl vs. Ilartle* l^aeoek (128) Goodman d>8> vs. Lovell (1261 C. Jordan (132) va G. Shepherd (105) M. t dwards ir:0) vs. N RMch d2a> Be Youthful, fit & full of vigour MrdKtlh •ppmrill Mi I(HIII bu.nn| SEsSHi awnX Mtl and lhf> tiumsih. IIT na lidnv* uoyhlfi. %  Uc Br*m ttrxw rout an*itT "oil •Hour, !• y* hippiDdi, make rou rmnhliJ, admired by all. Tat* BJr Baana ttgulaHf Take BILE BEANS —much better than a faxafi-e NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colour* tha Hair Instantly. k h steel Utah; ht li profits*] f R: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING Avotloblt in 4 hvif Ifcai BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN Al.o lr T FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTINE Makei the hair toft and gloitf 5.1. In 1 S %  \ Mvul>ctur.d bj E. FLOUT1EK LTD.. Slwimor* MIaiM... inf. E,td. t W.l M0KIOI4COU0.. IrUptrmr,, Uifim. C J2& lit It MI.WD PAKXTS r 'I ERNIES Democratic Ciub THIS EVENING at 6,30 There ulll be a rail over on the i.-i day's Arlmi Meetly Saturday. told Buffet Fresh Lobster ( ... kt uk Hume mad" meat piltles. J. S. Goddard fresh Cambrldspahlrv '.IUVI.Imini "I Ci. Grolsrh Ilutrh Beer Frlnre Bernard favourite al ham.' I or abroad Pearh and Pear Mrlba Bella Speelal. ll.t.52 -'n. j : --.-. •• %  %  • FOR ALL PURPOSES Tropicnl White use. Docs not discolour Malinto Flat Wall Paints While. Green. Green Nnlural Metallic Primer for Wood or Metal Anticorrosive Paints Many attractive Colours tju..!il> S' Marine Points Dry wdh a hard enamel finish. White Crram, and Concrete Floor Paints Ilright Red. Grey. Green Aluminium Point Fur Metal or Woodwork Permanent Green Paint Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. 'PHONE 5G. 4267 NOW'S THE TIME TO ORDER LINEN SUITS LIGHT TROPICAL SUITS AND SEA ISLAND COTTON SHIRTS l. S. >l \t I I I A Co.. I nl. "TOP KtORI.RS IN TAILORIN" Attractive Swlin Shorts in a variety of nuitcrluK, munv colours and branded tops in quulily. Smooti.. well tailored >1.K Us nrr a pleasure to wear heii made lo your exact in-. %  IK and in materials from our tropical stock. C.B. ft I RCF> sf Buttmm L



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WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Ordinal) 10 DO %  m Court al Ape—1 10 CO a m Mf-kUe CUiama Shaw al W. Plaruitoi Yard. At Jamo I ll p rr. *VUra Band Concert ,< Ma.iirj. Bock* C'hPUl Church • SJ %  m Amalr-ir BV CJi Huffi S.hol IN>n> flam SWctiai by Mr D Courwii. -Waka4WM'. WhinPa. H ESTABLISHED 1893 Eden And Lie Confer On Korea Armistice j Both Welcome i Nagu.bAmi Mexican Plan \ <£<*> IMI Discussion l MAY SKT1KMBER 12. 1952 PRICE FIVE CENTS USTERDAY S WfcATHcR REPORT Total rainlu. ,i howt. ro t; o:sviiu n LONDON. Scot. 11. Portign Secretary Anthony Bden conferred here on Thursday with Hi BtoreuUy Itygve Lie on Uuproapeela or an earl ;\]oment. Both arc reported to ixagreed on the need to pres i on wl\h new peace moves to break the deadlock in the current Panmunjom talks. An inlormat diacussion took place agalnal the backups! of the latest Uexlcan Korea prm-> plan, which t m is ba ring given a i loee itudy by the Foreign Office. The Mexican plan coincided with Brutsh plane for a new move in Panmuniom to promote nVeitlement. Eden i Lie al lunch %  I his |' .. with only a tew M illsborators attending. Amonn tho* B iting f %  ( t. %  Jnhnst inc pad of the PI Chm ] ..nd Koraa i %  % %  • Eden's political advisor and the Foreign Officeschief legal advii Sir Eric Backet and Minister for Common wealth Relations Lord Salisbury. Meanwhile a Foreign Oftlcc tpakeamaa ass* i proposals as a "autcere and genuine effort In help break the deadlock on the Koraa laaue". Meali suggests that prlan ing to return to their I should bo permitted t.. neutral countries. The Mcxiean plan will tfc studied with the close attention that it deserves, the spokesman wfl He disclosed that Britain bad n<> prior knowledge of the HttXteaa British aoureea ui\ uttic doubt thai Britain Is eager to promote a pence settlement but made It clear WS* 00 intention to atiandon the DOIIQ of non-fomble repatriation of Red war prisrltaln has been considering new moves shortly preferably In P.imiui! ( .>m and lM>fiti ;he N l'i the United Oeneral Assembly which Now Yoi k next month. KJi") |f ini.ti-r-tood to be adro— I) afl to l>e made consultation with the United States and other United Nations. —u.r. Mr. ANTIIONV E11EN Plan which was handed to the Foreign Office un Wednaaaej bj the leaalc a En i i -v in London. By WAt.TFR COLLlSs I aid the Amertc i aadcr Jeflcj-wn CahTi %  CafTery talked with the new Egypt loi 30 minus's M "mutual InAnglodis: Sudan Ildated hi? i %  i %  Sunday In addition to hi Army Commander in Chief, wai also receiving British, and Chinese Nationalist Amhassarlors and ther meeting Ma Cabinet. Meanulni. rar once powerful Waft 'abiding by the law red : They pn name of Wafdlender Mustopha D Nabai but the in. ntly withHllary wai planning to sets* It. An official survey showed meanwhile that the liind limitation law Using land holdings nt ft will air, ci LI 10 large landowners. —t.r Reparation Agreement "Historic* ('luirt-..i.I And Labour Chiefe To (Confer LOHI II %  n %  the Con%  %  1 fl 1 i ouettlme Mj %  .. *tnkc ... %  %  %  f ih* :IH union*) THIS ihfw the new building of BarrierBank (D.C\ siirl O.) will look wlu-n n icompl-ted in about thrw year*' Una Tho buildini -ill hs (UP rwtfaUng aod Ui condlUened W. II \v.tkln> and Partuars of Loiidan and B W 1 ti p ;-.!* %  for da t a l i tB l anrt conatrncuni tbe Ml: | Barclays Bank Will Gel New Building In Three Years >nd aU askini U %  in York %  rtting %  tii an* Chung< Govts BringT^eace ''^Tarpi ].,! ; uni I IV %  79 WAflUlNGTOlr^-jeotti fteaideni Trum n tor I cool ice on Thi ni i aca eannot bt i bl ilnc i %  d the|S t •''' %  ban if thel .-. ihei r 3.000.000 member : f %  ''" '"'"'' waj i %  i-...-. -.f i'j i .—rxf. Police Rescue \\ esl Berliner From Soviets PARIS, Sept. II. Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe Srarett said on Thursday that his country's reparation agreement with West Germany was an act of "historic significance." but added that it did not mean that there would lie diplomatic relnt.ons or commercial agreement the two cnuni' %  At a Press Lonfercnee here id that the agreement signed at Luxembourg on Wednesday by him and the FederalGerman Chancellor Konrad Stevenson, Anenauer would DOW allow the erasing forasll government to our Demand For More Aid To Asia Rejected By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL WASHINGTON. Sept. II. Tl' Administration may urge the new Pi it Dwlght Eisenhower or Adl. to demand quick act heavy Congressional < • gelling reparation from C foi fmlia .ui S..11II1 A-;.1. Sharetl learned Thursday. : aaid that Israel had made atGovernment officials, who will tempt> to reach an agreement have to take orders fiem whowith the East German nation. e\eis elected, are trying to stay but no progress had been madi out of Stevenson's row with Reso far. publicans over Indian ai'l But The agreement signed witl they are considering a plan reWndrnl> TRINIDAD. Sept. II. 1 Upsets htatured BM third day Of the Santa Rosa four-day meet-. ing which was also the tirst H indJcap daj Turfites saw complete outsiders such as Daffodil (Nursery Stakes, Division II alone) SorcerM D the favourites convincing beatings enabling Pan punters and ForecastInw handsome dividends. The Deaata Dynamite Forecast (Calvary five furlong Handicap! r.avc winners a little more than fl\22H Hope l>awns ngaln beat A Class horses for her third straight Win of the meeting. Ke*,.IU: II 'I I.IKIII' H Afc.-i %  %  • %  ilima* > % %  ill f I 1 VMiiant.! BER1 German soldiers a West vho 11 i>einiT demolished. I M -) ll> III. 'I Abaal 111* rarl.mi I !•• %  OJ 1 V.i.. ..'.1 ••< 0 .• InnamiU 1 Viklm I Ml IIAMtl'AP • % %  i n iri.: maaa n a •'. i ma tad or.r %  ,.. Amba>asaif. Ml n.ri vi HtSliK M\b.ul .-.ron and Hall I >". %  i |aaa AI A u ai a Bf dads vTTTrHN about three yean Barclaya Bank (D.f II be oceupying ;i modern thi re aturey air conditioned liuildtrij; on Broad Streel At preeenl the old ITnhgue /ft i!c building, whii-h wil form part of the new premie* I ot< d lo ksdnap him inl I I %  '. a i with ti Uwi .i thi ... Eiakeiier. grabbed 11M Urn r, and atu mp) i ...• i ui> Two Wee] a* uin poll bad t-. the i • i %  r released UM V. %  . Each car hud Ihl i Wi tarn Pottea Eiskellet is almost a %  It i irrounded by thi Sovti '! %  .i i h I he main bed} of tin lliitish sector is fsljolned "ft botl East German lerrlton -ur. Chenery ^\ ill Hold Inquiry fha "Aatvocate" undi i I th %  MI. ROB MI .in t. i J n : %  %  i %  "i inquiry under I il tha Trade ft i utai i Arbitrr ion and Enqulryj Act IM9 %  I p,m at lh %  !"• ciiumii Chamber "iih the fol owtnl te. inof TI Bi To aaojuln upon thi I %  w Bvnrij e ot i i the Bai bada i %  in eonnectlon %  rlswnlai i <>' M< lei .. i : > I. rail. R. Jaeknun and A Thorps I to %  . r. ] otl M.CJ a 'i ad the Union l)e egatii IX Vol. G. . BRIIMiM \N J v i pi i i" IKMlll M' A".l rt %  i 11.. .'. ass % %  a os %  r '% %  Spaak Elected President Of CoaL Steel Pool World Bunk Creates iT^o IVOH Exeootfve Boartl Seals MF.XIt ) CITY", Sept. 11 i v.. | Banl Kunil created two Mr. iiplay for OatUsSfl Jet n. The Boards of 4 md ii boan Iran M .. iti in.mi ei s i ieh to maka %  .r 1ho tWO new i %  which joined only last n o I.I. It; '.he notation of national rep%  nki thi World Hank %  :. to replace -Italy. Panama, and Ecuador Trie Monetary Fund Norway to take YugnsCat and Niear.'igu.i to take ae ui Ml gleo Thi Dli permanent nwtnocrs "f !"" ..nlsatlor.s tin i it I'II. Franca O nil vote La ut. i i n idaman, i p i H -\ seni %  ; Adr Of lb.linn of W II Watklna A P aj t nara, I i>f London and the B "J I told tin ,\ that demolition was re*-enlly started by Ash an.I %  Tataon that tiiUnlqia Vi ba eomplitiiv iiemolished by the end of this month and' eat l> I Ihe Franki PUhu Construction Co., I.til of P:iiKland will I 'mini nee pua driving. The parUeulai lysteni of piling. in be ailopted will consist of drli lag i hollou steel tul a, about '*'oi n> taet, Into tha ground and %  hli 'ui..i' %  ltd leinf. re d conere te The eotunreto will be COTAM< i ime gTSduallv wttndraws the tuba from the ground, leaving In Its place what nughl !%  U a reinforced underground eonr lumn. Pliea in Qteenai troupa which 111 %  i re di h built dj On rase A cans' role m cutting! Indian aid. in counter lUtabUean criticism Of Administration policy in Aia OoveiilOMIM nsketl for $170.OOO.OOn in economic and technical aid tn help stop the Communism in south Asia, particularly India and PaJcMss Congii'sAiih Republican and a little I>emocratk help, slashed the figure to S08.0O0.O0n— f P. Tunisian Premier Arrive* In Paris PARIS. Sept. 11 The Tunisian ITem Eddiie on Thursda> fiom Aix LeMains I wharo ba has u-.n spend .1 %aeation. The Tuntstao Pre v. ill • %  jlvcr. Secretary 'or' Forelg" A!' Sehu-l %  AntCrln It la andersiood TunblaD situation with Lb cr And Schumann— V.r. F.A.O. out; umtm nsiinKirs in 1 i\i\<; i\ TIIMI \\D 1 r QUEEN GREETS HAILE S&LASSW %  W Bent II. 1 Elisabeth II on Thursday of greeting and goodwill t o rr*"Kmperor Haile ha Oceaafon %  Jon of Ethioand the %  aei aisja Foreign MmQiieeu Eliiabeth II.'*'**' '' %  y %  : %  %  •• ;. %  %  —r.p. IT |f 6I „, h ,. Nethertand 1 f pool in the second dav of its inaugural session elected thej Premier and Foreign Minister lo the 1 (Op poet by 38 votes to 30 in a straight contest with West ( ailildulKill I rtHIMs CJermany's Heinrich Von Brrnano. Spank's ready accaptanco proUent augury fr the. .. 'US 5S3SSSS2£ IFslsoir W,n* hnlry Into Semi-rmnh LONDON. Sept. Wilson ratrly easily lorn -finals of the ft. K holder, day in' ibTS OBaJjoior WimbleKill Terror'iHtn Queensland Draught Causes £ofM Of Cattle BYDNBY, Beat II Drou [hi In Queci .,r ... 1 nun enttie ind ovei I in* p durtnj tha if nonuu M the and) i>f March. The di ought. extending across -tin half of Ao-tMiii.i. IMI the northern territory even h irdar. Th* cattle wenloo weak in be mustered, ami individual pastoral companies do not lUKnt the e Ing nowhere along the rond lo European f.l-. con. He << %  Win n Suaak resigned from llf. Dcrlr, enlr .nt J->li)i Piekard. beCouncil ol F.iiror.e's < ipers were also ticket Wink U would ffi ce again He cited statlsUcs on a tnapers Trujnan appiwre i %  reet iitenMBt of 'il. VIIal Si. %  %  'iat Ihl* i —(I'.p.i Slj8lllilll I i Itls|M' Hamburg d S5.000.000 tons of st* • and a hsdf the platform, the pockBelgium Hi rjje exploded —the *1X membo%  results are — V. %  MII and J. M I oundy i Midni. Allan, (I SCHOBk V roHUI WHIMS or co MOtCB t:o\i;Hi:ss %  : rh assisted operatli .'iliiiun.,: although 11 -i that the main striking power .' the l.on-) : terrorist group I >d been destro.. %  -rortzed jungle villages In the of Pnom-Penh for the i *at three years Th* V il>d band is wanted on charges of %  urder. plllaga and arson < im 1 idlan nmclals believe he has re* support in arms id equipment. —U.P an s vunival" Of 'he -old mining industry depended It tea in tii be aid Nicklr i r II / I'll It I: lit, I; Hi I \ Soviets RvUtwse British Officers Ui ii i -fi Sctaosftetsi Flv To Australia itli Ii. rgrrh i and pi concrete, planter, brselj og W Kergertei caan t craakoi | part of Hie vail OB l b PERTH Aulralni. SThe ariiv.il of t" British %  %  la, raised : -I l' — V.T. -If %  -it I 1 I %  Communist East Ber%  ponl.rd,u,b.o—.: %  %  cAcers-were in unifi id freedom of ninvn. %  are Mcsirs G M K nation about thn h soldiers who disnpr • .v have put down In thn tin*; ruesdav on th.' ind who -till ai senior scientist" babe briefed (missing -CF) on to Onflow.—f.P. •-. t ..ii for walls n\ .ml weather .ft. f'lf 1* '.' I I i i,t.n IiM-|. matt aBM tad -iiat aJfi i rtei %  > arallaUd b • %  •lelu.i?oat Me u i i>i it y BURGER PAINTS ON SALE AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. -AGENTS I





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f. six BARBADOS AOVOCATB FRIDAY. SErTKMBEIt U, 1H2 CLASSIFIED ADS. TCI £ PHONE 2X08 t Melhodd the*. ID th. We.,rn.,, •tend! MB nvMed I tmruvn Mat e ed ..ol IN MKMOBMM nrr of nv • •* —* 1 .*y | 1 HI BnSBStn it.ll Ml ever mare. ;Ve •> to Bsrr* hi. low ..<-t pur. wyond no longer Mw M* p.ayer foe h*ni will never r -TJB MW| Mi BMd Ufa • Vflu'll lire Mr ever in my henr* S % %  MM M. I - % %  M mi e %  *>0-l t-tarnell* Within Ui> aecrvd Morn, dui laid May hia pttnttoua wui And rent. Let bi be iwimbtfTd by hi* wile M" klic neld. .l.BBVi.. twit HENT l"K SALE AUTOMOTIVE nicDt.mn c-niMIIinAi VZHICUB I to a. 3 la HOUSES OFFICES fiat So DM1 Mil. CAM "iii-i >>nl> eei Mr* Ku'on MM PI IH.!*' SALES REAL KiiTATK %  %  *Af.rA MAMA" war* H •qi—re AMI M Una HUll .'it* Hill. St M-h. •a. SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In Carlisle Bay all*. r mutts' The a MM b, %  '-'I'.l Mini %  %  J ai 1 %  ifcl i i **aoW*enlarKUri.nl l.'.ti '. ,.. feV-ICCARPt'tl nndal li. paISAM milea )UU frrl rood 111 Phone R CM MI Dwt only NMhollKOHKIS OXFORD ItM MODBU lex than l.MC miiee Owner botagai Mrevi (ourtety Garage 4SM IM Mcnis • B-Ti CLECnUCAL PHTMI HT H.nitllng in Low.-i Available from Ml H.nie A Co. U 1 B S -H WANTED HELP mCVCLf. — laMMe* | npaed. WlSll _j new. Hardly uaed. Boat oBer, -v. SM.M fling SUS IMS ORASS ClfniHS %  * exiting bind: •urtoay flerac* Di.il 401S ii.s u-S'i MISCEL LANEOUS rvnMsurn SEASIDE HOUSE, m* n-.d Match. IMS. .1 %  i w,m>mmtt, '"I.I or a*.') %  ''MM* Wit* Demi run. •" • f LI, pAiirto-n-P.crie, Trinidad 11 t M—In uiual 310 PUntnlxxii H Broad Stir-t | IKnl I'oii* eiileaI'latrMt rttenv. U il< with Heply -Se o N | Building", L v S.S.iSir, rxs'jggriLSB ?.r, .... r,-*d and tS pn.Vi ol ii.n.1 riHn H n .i, l n. I.M.*. # %  %  INT dining ead living reeina ana MMUU The .Love will bo ant up lag nig f Pubnr Cmpel.tton I-I r>^ithe r day of bopUSnber ISSfl at 1 | SS^/ 0 cA*TSnr* %  ^r OwMonAaaoeMilon %  *.i lona. (raen ,... n ,. aj B fU •cfMunar Own***' A — nrMUon dieM-nn-tU. S Wna If-tn •* ! %  ! tnd-ir A HMbv ConMga**, I* Uio %(> %  (-AMIU.NCTOK A SKALY. Luini Stnel 7 9 I. w-Md'a Landi. Snlnl Mkimo:. aMndlnf'.m ".an %  *•<*•* faoe uf IMMI, %  pan of The Uwalllnchouna onerMIno UalHU %  DfM>.n and DUllA* rvonnia. — Brankfjii auBM. 3 bedroom* u with droaain, n*nm nnd nrnnln* wnte.t — Pdeiliv .V.KltfHrn A and innanl (OfMremMeiBSl. Oove-nm-rl wnler nnd nanttrlntly li.ilal. Md Sorvsnu room in Yard ippliOMlon la :"ie Ttnanl MECHANICAL fltw f^Mldrtf Will he aot up lor tola _r PubiM CompotlUon ni our O8ko. J-nie* Slr-ol. HiidniuMi. n> Frklny ISO) St|>ti-rrbr al % p.m. YKAKWOOD A BOYCK. Sob. itora. duo on lSlb inn iStM-) PLOUOH — rrass 1 SubaM) Ploudh Afp rciy Mmanr CAM Field vucnoN ISM RM Lit. to W. WaU.* OAS-ln. POULTRY DITKI.IW-W dan old. SSf. one| Api>lv. Mr. Harold WeaUMativad (I..B lde rontnbolM oe dial 3144 11 S %  • I Initnullin f H.. ArcNor MB Koniic i *' %  %  : lid v M.V Conbttoe Iiain M 1AM4* ndee firr<*B. Ctnulgried lo tho Jtcli Own. : a Semcell vnnj ,,., wr %  , A fe. TrioUdd, d.Hanpd... it. HM M Cayle^Hlooi. M CxMkMni, A. -4 Wilnon. j aoiltr. O 3 P...... H RerM; ! *t*l w • %  %  •*'"!• Wawl. r Cnnnlcnl M.rk.MM-n. A W.tnon, H Inan, a Front tfWMM. ••HtnMi Id. IMS) I'-rrt.a. H P„ah. J mil. H Inc.. Mat. C Aeito.Wi. M •MS, u .,. W Rarner. I W. M.idarl. J ModocM. %  nMnur. "17 aekmur. V Motteru. fT Mayara. H Fotter iiiMHTiuit nv %  w i 4 r-r Anlliui. Htntentbtr II. IWr) i-*u..n, P Ninwa. I> OllkM. || feaara sj, tvamor tor rtlnaUd. iMpfanbar IS. IIA: K Kiiau. l.t famale. n>Mabar It. 1MB D HVpaid. D. BafTiott. A. BMnatJ a 1,'enadn. Nen4>nttr Id. MM Kn.rt.1. A MwLnslord. 1. % %  ri.andtof-. I>. Chandler, C < Handler. A ChandMr. eV Mural. H. WaalM-rwaM, O. tvdna. W tenlea For r.inln Biro. Henteanb'.r II. |l *. I RurMa. A. Arche Copland Lirg's Gold I*3riw linn a. MELBOL'RNF.. S*[t. 11. Ainimsing a Junior Chamber i-I coiiuocrcc InteroaUtMui lunrli•Oii i u Thursday, Sit I>nijila* B. C&Uia| Mr§Md lbs UMiraja* g srea. taciaasa Car dollar m:nii CBpBcity of the iterfms m, -nd provide Uw arestesl igle contrlbutrOQ lo the %  • %  .it" tioildi—.vt> tliiifpcubkcin. ihui'l, who M iia intornaUon. m expert on economics, -fcto urced a nw relationship batween ttie British Cornmonwralth and America wtierrunder Amerus will supply irte Com% %  L BIwBaB t li Vsalh capital IW 6*Vf-Uipinriit rlit'im ve-itia-nl hBAU T He %  Kklt'd nRoin< a VOtttskirt| ROME, Sept. 11 The new'spaper "11 jtfomentn" said on Thursday that KIM: Farouk of Eayut bad banisht .. large villa on the outskirts of Boras ,.nd would niawo here soon with hia fsnlly front tha Isle of Capri. The newspaper said Farouk also planned t entsr ht.i three diiutaters by his first wife in .. furrlgn school" in Rome. i It .ml the .itc >A Fnrouk's vUl"for now must be held &ornrt to avoid iBdiscrrtlons Bnd curiositv" The newspaper tv* no source tor tha story beyond a phrase th-t they arti in a position to affirm thai Farouk ha.' definitely established hh exile roslrlence at Rome Exiled Farouk and family are st present living in n hotel sukliat Capri. They iiu-lude Farouk, hia Consort Narrinvin. their nmrmonth-old son King Ftiad and SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. • *n iv,. i RUM 11 ori a-A St-i S-plember. 1SS1 i SeiMember. ISM h BXiWAIlUt trd Octal tMiiteo i ir iisorr .IHAKJBSTTAU Mh SVvlen>bor. ISta %  MUM. in IKIMIHII rMinninii \.\D nairiSH I.IIANA H S. M1N1UB Mb BeWMmaar. ISU ** COTTMA ai-l t-i.teml-i, ISU < NBftTor3rd Ortober. ISM \li l'i. TO IBIKIMAB AMI t'l X-M AO %  B UMA 1Mb rteptembet. IBB) a s HFfmniA 1Mb OrUtbor. 1MB s.r MtssoN. SON a oo. LTD. aaiMB Tha %  .tM-. aoamTiT -. nrd st Kltu MlBnA rrMar affjl % %  -i Tby V %  MOKaKA' wul %  eeai'l Canto and t*a M—an far Doanlna. AntJSIia. .lantarrrji ConiUnt*. rolo Ma tMSffjl BBMMjgMhfAaM Canadian National Steamships SOI1THSMII *tn Farouk a three daufrhters by first wife Ferial. 14; FawUah. 1 and Fsdia, S hit KIM A FOUND **% — SWaVHTAKF nCKf-T "*,„., s 0B.C SB 1 *. r>indoi pioaaa return war • %  %  Bi Nsa nt.f B' Ooarar. AdSOrale Ad.eili-lna Hen* II S SB—U MISCELLANEOUS 1 or n radiant thine '//. A |..ia,rl Co.. UA Hnoaa 3M Ptantatlo l'-il(tinr ii • AB-fl SL'CIIAHD-S I'llOTOLA 1 DrMln-il OJWtRS Pn*e> I Faimni TM Vtl.MA PLmii. Volvel SMOOTH MaatA—Tull Crram Milk I .V~TIObtainable at AIJ. Londini <*in/..HBBtn ii.s AppatWlna fUller MM' UNDF.R THE sn,VER HAMMXB ON TUFSDAV IMA bv order ot %  ari'iun lo the Balalo ol tba lale Mlaa ... A aradabsw we wilt aoD Uw Furniture at BMaUwIvrle whlcfi include. C BMSfcM. Morri. Cbalia rUa* doorw. M T TaMr >M< Dofe. Kocken. CV> Ctiiii-. Din'iei and 11 •tdrlead. Serins .'M M.,u Proat. SHimi.. Choat of Draaari. all In : Codar Prraa... Paii.-I %  ing Tab!... Iron Oadato and Bad* ruinr Cabtnot. Chalra. Kll-I'n Table* and lltonaili: Otl 8to-/and amor HBBM. Sale I] M) oi.w T.1TT faab %  BANKER. TROTJIAN A CO.. Mabo| PI HII \mn> NOTICE All Aatanaat Tsnaaww nre mvltad lo D moepiul of iho ih.ion to I* beat nt Ui. We.r.> Hail tlirlBaha.:! on 0alurd BaUry SfsesaaU will bo dlacoaw* C. a iMnio. •SB.A.1 NOTICE • traacjuBB now io tha*tw\ l.Mrrapb. Bnal-r.,1-. Msdbir D..lly Nsw*-If* t^ g,^ thal ,„ ,„„,, nav rMBM BSoa arrrvUM la Ba-C-do. by Air l(u ,, d^,, , rUlm „^ „, .pj,,.,^ l !" *. '*£. d *i*," ft *^ t ' b A f" 11 ';'!. %  n tSMto of EmeM CarllsM PMttla. lie LoMoo. Costart I.n GasiVe. Adav -MtMrllto tn tha p.rl.h of SaUH Mleha, Tat* afiV "IfE3!"i'-* l ,h %  -> ' ""• '"•" •" THF1S—A qutnlilr of Mnboflany an her iraaa at l Ann't Vlcarase. "I Joirph. by iinttakaaan at tKo Be*. I t -laUallru. for f.irtlior partMiiUn. cnta* [r li A la*, cnutchwardan. Mt :r oSAco al Jtiw* a treat, geida-lowiv S or bafara th. 1Mb dsy of Hov-ma*. 1. alter which dale I .Mill peocaod h> (•iM-rauU tha aaaata ol (he Mid Hurricane Prrcaulion HIM .No. 18 After a warning — eheek jj that your eraergency supj pile*; food. teob. water. Ural j 1 aid kit. matehsa. storm ISB, trrns, kcrosenr. ete. are in [' rradiness. U.a.M—Xa. || PEltSOAAI. \£2 Tho public are hereby warned >|II>I alvlna efodii M aa*per>oii or paita" Md*vr In my Saana 1 do not hen ST iHpuiiinline Tor anyone coniract^i debt or dehu In my name uttleaa li mm order MfaiShy ma BM WiNISIR ARNOLD TUU.. DatreUa Hoed. " ff r*--* ^^Lasal in baas %  saaeif t*yone etae rontrw debla in my name unit .. willlin order %  Wned by tne •iKii MOI/LTOM HOBATJU 1HAND1J Portrra, Ht Jann. iAt.-a-* (or ner adrar atlached al QraaaUaa. BI Ml... CASABLANCA Hds%s*rll laael Extremely well kepi 4 bedhnunni miHlotn design. Combination living ami fUwinx room. 2 kitchen*. Brcnkiafci Room. Toll Nth. Lovely verandah f-i)ng the sera lo whiiii ihnv Is a ughi of way. 2 servnnlr room^. . Ml gar!^> ape in yard which u rum \{. WaU laid on S ardens. 3S.S73 square tai ml A spacious and I tortabltyai varj >ompsc\ .;i pTopertv. AI-SO Deled Ihia Slh day of Beptrmbra ISM' 'A MtUOD Saa M..*i.imtr. DWi "A". SSd M A. CHAPMAN Anviitar-t. N R) Th ut>|>Urii -Hi he enrv • led „t I.......II.H court u> ba Mid < .anice Conn. Di.trtvtA" on Manda* u. ^Ind dny of Sap tajn ber. ISBS al II e'rhar a, at. r, A Mcta-OD. PetHw Mtfliunw, lh.i A ii at-rti which 1 ehall Iheei have h-i notice a.>.i Ihel 1 ahall not be IMble lor oaaata no dU irlbuted to any perw.iv of ahoee debt o 1 I ahall not have had neMee at Ih.— of aeeh dMt.ib.HNin And eat psreona Indrbied to Uiv laid are requeebM M icountf without daMp. DeMtSBMB IllA day ol S.pt en.h er If: TIOLA X. PTBlVl. OdaHaoA AaTnlniMmn EMete of Be n aet CerUaM PMUU. ii.s.ss-dp : Whether you ire COD'S* lascinj or liuiuly n ced a llcalth-hdildiBB touit, YIAST-PHOS is rhe sniw.-r %  so ranee probssaa. Vkarmns 1 seal miarraU coaabinrd in ,VFAST*HOS an ran key Itssslta, § Ae.VM.le Sutionrry j| I Oil HOOKS W-IAn H1WS FLA SH 4 \ %  iv.-.u to . JOHNSONS STATIONERY GIBBONS STAMP CATALOGUE IB03 IJ1AK1F.S FOll I0U ANNUALS FOR lA'-l An orchard eompiis.n. 38.743 square ir-rl land ad' jolniiiK the above p opcrti* Jj Numei'nuj. enroanut trecf .( fVtlit Irajci of every (leseiip. '* Oh! Daddy Pd been hoping for a Hopper! iidej eept Sunday brt*een *—h] applicetion tt> Mr* : Edna Eckstein. Phonr Mis I w Sale h pablk suction on t-'rtttay ItHh M l.ss p.m. at the offlce ef the underalrnrd from wbeaa fartlier parasssi•lsrs sr-BV *e abtilard It | MM-IIOI.LH A CO.. Si.tirltors. 151/16Z Itoeburk Htrrel, 3KS. Vktit The IVdo. l-oundrj. nee far yoajxaeat their ranrr of tlnr HopgaV Cycles — Yonnssters' Bbksa as well ss all I.trtl.-. and Gents Models, ud J.^sses llobba Path Racers far law Track. What's rreeee. tawtVh always a fall stock •* repl.. % % %  nwnt s. Phatne 4M. Ilia? BaarbNt. .*. I tinndr* Lid. Wblatparh >>•>>> f &f >•<># 14>* GOVERNMENT NOTICES OBOV. Must Face Realities Of Korean Situation X£W YORK, Sept. II. The Time* rbprussing a ptaat to put the Korean situattfun bef<>rp iho General Assembly said i>n Thuradav "It is time that United Nations aa a whole aad sOi"i' of its members In paiticular iief up to tho realities of the .mil citrter produce new solutions of thoir own or accept added responsibility for thr future not only In words but also In Heeds.'* He 5ald that United Nations cannot go back on either KB or its proclaimed goals In Be t aa It reiimnly cannot N;my reward for tltose formally incllrted %  %  but an AmemMy ill hi l>e iierfiil to expose tooth Conimunlst trickerv and real liM alms and again solid I*v woiid fipinlon which the prs>traeted iruoo talks and Coav H pmtKisjanda have tended to confuse." — ( BJ.) Pakistan's Foreign Minister Will % To London GENEVA, Sept. II. Pakistan* Foreign Minister Sir Siohanuned Zalrullah Khan. whose secret talks with the Indian Minister on the Kashmiri d'spute ended unsuccessfully here | on Wednesday, will fly to Lon-. don on Thursdty night instead af ; n h itto Karachi. It was announced on WediMsj day night that both Sir Mohum-' mod and India's Apo Mi Avang-r. going back to their i respective capitals to report to .•ernments." Sir Mohammed's spokesman j sold (list he would have "routine I i icrab 'n London. i iir.\' Ivaa dan ot -,. liaia VIM tifiiciais i* | Para. He did nut expect UIK Sir M Ueiimed would return f. > I least a week. j Four "Uier members In the ..'•• loavlnag foi .ifier ooo Indian dclagatlon will. fle lo New Delhi en Thursdiu ; night—VJ. Itidgway In Time j For War Game* | PARIS, Sept. 11. General Matthew Ridgway wsback from Turkey and his llr* Irurpcvtlon of the Soviet frontier Thursday night to begin analyses of the bignal war garniiheld in his fur-flung eomptand. Reports on air, naval, and %  gilon from Norfolk.! u, to Germany's Russian begau 'treominiii InM hi, •„,„eme Allied Headwlnle soldiers said Hi .( .lorn nnd slrmen had swung; from Northern Norwa* I nopv io the DardaneOir* Uuiaw, y ntvived as men-of-wa IN fiom eight N.A.T.O. nations beggi tvrea off Scotland fa, \ '(.lpci..tlon Maiiibrarc". the mot' { • 04 the series of X %  liter\t ,i unrin, |., s in-spcvtlon were ,I unauriMUwta|, | v union' the •oldlora .f the fourtaaiilr nation alliance." There was a] •nglervavi of purpose nnd spirit .nation thai i think L inaurpassed." Ridgway said on i It arrtvaX __^^^ — (O.F.> ALSTKAUA SU'nVNES HIViSTERS CANBERRA. Sept ll. t %  i Affain. i.iso. .innouncad on j I hunday the appointment i.\.*J < ONSTRUCTOR lAbV HODNBV CANADIAN CHALJ ENGKK LADY HXIMOIt Bella MewlrenL SeJU ataUIan Salt. Beetaa Arrtena BUWbadn* Svl-J.i B Aug j Mat U Sept M B-rpt 31 A. • Beet IS H~p'. %  %  M SBepL tiaapt 11 Sept. ll&aea. :t Se v t OcL 11 Soft 11 ^rAirlir. %  ibndo* \ Bap M Bi :.t %  Balla ift.ii'> MBept. Aiiltn %  • %  ton II OM. H cm A'rliri H. .1 • Oat 11 OM. H Octal fa %  ArrlM-eir..l 11 OM IS On. M O.I %  -. per raesbee pnnaenier*. epMr to— GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.--Ageab. •;'#-#**--'.'-'*-*•-** %  ".'-*. *'*"• UAe POLICE NOTICE THE BAHAMAS POLICE RECRUITS WANTED Twanly recruits are rrquired for tba Bahamas Police. The following are the MINIMUM requirements:— British subject by birth. Age: 22 to 27 years. Education: not leas than Standard VII. Height: 5' 9" io bare fe. % %  Chest: not less than M" eapaaded. Single men only will be considered. Applicants will be seen at the Police TrnininR School, District %  A" al 10.00 aun. on Thursday, 18th Saptember. It Is no use applyin*! unless you aatlsfy all lha above requircmenU FViUtv 1 lead aa liters. Rriilgetown, 10th "Isa U MlMT. 19 St. R. T. MICHEUN. Colonel, Commissioner of Police. 12.9.52—3n. BARBADOS FOOD PRODUCTS A PIONEER INDUSTRY Annouacc The Opening of ilH Sales Branch In Speifhtstown On Monday. Sept. IB OrTerbK . HAM — BACON — LARD PICKLED PORK — OFFAL FRESH PORK. BEEF. MUTTON All Locally Producea Wn. FOGARIY (B'dos) Ltd. PRESTCOLD REFRIGERATORS C^TRANSATLANTICIUE SOUTIIBOITND lit GRARSE SalllBg September trd, 1951 Calling at TTIrddad. La t.uira, Curacao. < artareoa and Jsjaualca. COI.OMBIE Sailing Stpleniber teth. 1952 Calling al Trinidad. La Goalra, Curacao. C*rtegfaa aadl JansAlea. NORTHBOUND DE GRASSE SaUIng SepUrabir Ith, 1952 Calling at tsnthaTir^T" sod Le Havre COI.OMBIE Sailing Ortober MB. 1951 Calling at MnrUniejue. Iinialnlra. GoadFloape. SealhasBp•aet aaat Ls Htm. R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—AgenU PHONE 3814 v o *>*t>oo*> ^ft0 0asaorxt>occavodj-o Now M effecf r&t^H 60-DAY EXCURSIONS i lowest rbrei ever orrWed for oir troveJ TO CANADA atefjnjMr tnoM. by ,, rita* fitar" Skylittai. ONLY M4I.W (B-W.t) frm RlUIeOETOWN t TOBOKTO teer Inirl Acent < OABDMEB AISTIN lower in-..i strrel TSANS-CANADA A,r lines Starred fee Brilliance of Design and tlnlah Spangled with a saloro ol New Feature!, Greater in Space, greater in Grace. Sealed Units, with a S year Guarantee 7 £ "'.• Cable Feet—all Steel BWy. m\ ) BOTTLERS (B'DOS) LTD. vv/.V/V.v.v/.v/,V/Wv.^v.'.v.v.v,v//VV/V//v/


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PACK HH I! BARBADOS ADVOCATE t-RIDAV SEPTEMBER It, 1142 BAipDOsJi ADVtXATE t...\—r- -r-.-.-TFrid.y. September 12. 1*52 Disraeli's Colonial Dreams Are i oming irur FACE I If TIM. THE announcement that a Coronation Commit lee Is to meet soon to make preparlelebrntions of Qu< x-t June has been C*neraJlj weldbowd. Now Is the time to make preparnti jns. well in ad\ .i n t. The details of the i ,. .,, ins can be better worked out by the committee if %  aplfl tune b allotted and eitfht clear months of preparation would appear to be more than adequate. Tlu> newspaper would not like to anticipate m any way the recommendations of :lic Committee with regard to the ceremonial observance of the Coronation and because Barbados in matters of cen monial is so firmly tied to the traditions of the past originality ought not to be expected, | however much It might be welcomed by the general public. At the same time a newspaper can reflect some of the opinion which is being expressed with regard to the Coronation celebrations without trespassing in any way on the preserves of the Coronation committee. This opinion is divided into two lines of thought. The first concerns the form which the actual Coronation celebrations will take. The second concerns the general action which everyone in Barbados can begin taking now to ensure that during the month of the Coronation Barbados will be at its brightest and best. BlMliLiaJty the Coronation of a young Queen is a great occasion for showing the flag. Barbados has no reason to be ashamed and everv renson to be proud of its unbroken link (except during the unhappy Er.g 1! sh dict^'orsb'p'' with the British CtVWn. The occasion of the Coronation of a young Queen (especially of a young Queen whi s* con family has long had esperi.' connection 1 with Barba<> i) is an occasion for afl.irmn> that loyalty and devotion to Bftttsh monarchy whuh If firmly implanted in c\ ery Barbadian mind. What I otter way of displaying that loyalty than by a serios of all-island pageart:presenting in the community centre .< %  \ parish the sluiy of English Kings and Queens to whom Barbadians have willingly owed allegiance from the day* o( James 1 to those of Elizabeth II ? Again the actual details of such pageants can safely be en'.rusted to the Coronation Committee which i; soon to be appointed, but can anyone doubt that page ..try Is a better way to honour a Queen than some e< nvantional pande of the type to which wo have yiown accustomed when Royal birthdays arc observed? Whatiwr the Coronation Committee approves or disapproves of the idea of a Pageant as a fit celebration for the yourg Queens coronation, the other method of celebrating the joyous occasion needs no approval from anyone. From today until the Coronation Day in June every householder and every proprietor if il< .or shop; throughout the island can In inn to clean up for the Coronation. Thej" are far too many houses hi need of new coats of paint in the residential suburbs. One need go no further than Fontabdle to .see stately mansions in need of rejuvenation and the shabby external condition ol Uw majority of the island's houses is poor enough advertisement for an Island which is turning with increasing hope to tourism as a major industry. What i |tr time than the present to begin red. i ci i n offoldhouw i so that thavJaiton of the 1952—53 tourist season will carry hack with them impressions of a juvenile Barbados and so that every house howevi. poor will have undergone some face-lifting befoae June, the month of tha Coronation? &f ** %  *>! In keeping too with the new look which can be given to houses, limitless opportunities for improving gardens and for the planting of flowering shrubs are offered in a programme to make Barbados more beautiful for all of us and in honour of the Queen's Coronation. In no more worthwhile way can Barbadians honour the Queen than by making their domes and gardens more beautiful for themselves and for visitors to enjoy. And something begun in honour of the Queen can be maintained for ever to the honour of Barbadian*;. If ever a young Queen deserved to be honoured by Pageantry and Flowers it is the young Queen .of Great Britain and, among many other countries. Queen of Barbados. There is no need for any of us to wait to hear what plans are to be drawn up by the Coronation Committee as an official programme of Coronation celebrations. Each of us can begin to-day to set our houses in order and lo make them more beautiful by next June. But since example is the best form of leadership the authorities responsible for Queen's Park ought themselves to set an example to the rest of us by setting about and restoring Queen's Park to that stale of beauty which il enjoyed when the present Queen's Father planted a tree there on his visit to Barbados earlier this century as a naval cadet. LONDON. REVIKVV OF TORY w ">> the hrip of an Empire Ira great Empire-buildnilflK'IAI pni lev I'rt-ferenca, the private producer* m Of eighty years ago ..J-" t %rJ£„ ,. %  Jl* and processors of sugar In the ,* true. It waaWaraatl !" ,ff*S" -J^S* W rt lndi rrcoweci in the SO. t laid down thepowttve l^?,,!^j£* £*• l f^**£**• much of thrir pro-peiity The policy that hJIb^STSSoSj l m?LSX£ brSX 0l1 "* •* %  *'" <'^ developed by other great slates^ *}£&£&£ £J££ ^StJT Trinidad, developed by :ime .nnd which *** Jj£L_'^T^^TST^ £" en-erprSe. made that Colony one it the heels of BrlUh u"^** ^i^JEE'? * *' lh *" '"'** ln lh Caribbean. policy today. w^JS£J2?£. 2?SIf„%-2l U In Bfl!l "<*-radapted them"J '*£' '"** "" al pioErass. The f „. association of the Wi for .-. >. -Ivrv to th. . M ,l.,ymcnl of ft.* "Jig. ** /JT"""f, < '" ,.u in eon*rv.Uv ml Wt lnd. ,c ."i.l!l__ .. rK F L. Waoih (la;., Ird Halifax) rx .< Ih.. world. w. "throvS ','"[VL 2*. \ \"t %  lion. l*lon. I lo DM l-.tx-v ''-'I fJM|.i-. In common wlin Ihc half of the cent It was then licit Disraeli • %  > U • We*t Indies. The Clour Union Mission of tana that Britain had "otrtTo .-.ilnufi. But durkx I... PiiTrti-in raiilincnt" Ho ln whole of that period, Conner..,, iiT"...,^:,, '.. --r^JS^S. &V 2S:%S£* a 3S£i Nfef^Mtropoll. of ,. .T.-.1 mm^LA* 'in f,^" "4',w colonies. Allhouih no"e of tha, • ime nn to tho oui economic inability there could aUcraBU -JggfKl ih. whole boons, of the Ituth.lt ocean^ be.no ;M or poMUc^l profre". S? lb 'gci J^^ tiSttcd nVorJ In 11-72. I)U .,.11 propounded C*} !" "* ""^S!^! -JT "" d <""' "' "">' and informal Wbab he garded as a Prtmary need. cc-operooxn went forward in nvllled local !lf-overrur.ent. Tb. early ltMa saw reat de_ h mi ;w „ .„ gricu i luro „|. ... Imparial -.ariff and a t hare In vclopment in the marketing of „,| husbuilr,, Muntlmi Ua ls. the burden % %  ...f.-n.-e amon( all tol'mtal,hardwood, and other ^ unportant years-from I ""I" "' '.'it"'!... 1 ^...'?^.,"! 1942 to IMS-wh.n the late Oliv pose of a repre.eni.'ii I i, I, v.oiil.l nuvt EmpireMl. I—, !" ;* SllSlS3ri7SSS,"3 8. 0 !" t '" 'JL ; i i" m U £T .^""•w„ 1 1 t '<* .* Cokm.^ led to the plannlnit of concept it "An Colonial relationship nnd devil''^> hriws ^&K!rj£5-%  |j,ndo.i created a minor boom in what A pr-T-t Colonial statesman had been a dying irade. ho cloaeM followed the lead A monumental su.-vey DlavaaU was Jofloph Econ.wnic Survey ot the Coionw. u tl ad become apparent, It aays. Chamberlain, who devoted ten Empire, was published— aicomlha aW from (h|f ^.^^ ^^j ears at ue peak of his career to pendlum of the economic poteTiww|ld ^ essential to any scheme .ng the Colonial Office. 11 alines of each Colony. ., w of full development in the ColoIn th %  lays, tne appointment "Thus was the ground laid. ^^ The colon,,,] Development, of Colonial Secretary was a relathe rawtew continues. Tor Coloand f>filIf Act 0 f IMO, providbvt-ly minor one in the Governnn.l development on sound lines ^ a auni of xs.OOO.OOO a year Joseph Chamberlain made and this w further •-•tlmulaleu foi wc if aTe 0 ,,d development in It a groat am. honoured ministry, by the Imperial ITcfcrcnceimeath# Colonies, was the flrel mllebriUsli twentletb-century colosures devised at the O*"" 1 HMC of Uve oev pull. > ilal development a* launched by Conference. But Mr. Stanley felt that this %  h-.TTibTlaln. was Initially a Imperial Preference sum wa* quite inadequate. He id .! way-building, sclen-Con'tervatives hal rong advoforesaw some of the economic i applied research and the calcd %  thoroughgoing system of problems of the post-war years .ireful expenditure of funds proimperial Preference which would and ha pinned his faith in the vlded by the United Kingdom, ensure a sale for Colonial products future development of the natural ssva the review. within the Empire and Cofmonresources of Uie Empire, together •Spvcial Attention wealth and for United Kingdom with improvements In the social "The long-neglected West exports to the Colonies, while welfare of the Colonial peoples to Indies came in tor %  pecial attenguaranteeing fair prices for ahe enable self-government to become outlook being tranaColonial producers, raising their a reaHty. (<,>i>\.i .'rom despair to hope," It standards of living and ensuring It was with those objectives that continues, "A Roval Commission a steady sale for United Kingdom the Colon.al Development and on the SUB-r industry (1897) n.anufactures. Welfare Act of 145 was framed, %  "da known the exact extent of Certain Dominions, notably providing %  *um of £120.000.000 plight and by 1903 ChamCanada, had already given preferfor Colonial development over through an international rnti.il treatment to Mine Colonial ten-year period from 1948. T confcrvrKC at Brussels, producers, eg., the West Indian review odds: •'The great design %  d the removal of the export l>anaiu growers. The new conof Colonial development which i In the foreign beetceptlon f Imperial Preference owes so much to Mr. Stanleys i le which had threatened sought to extend the practice to foresight and persistence remains %  ery exis; i <. of the British the Colonies as weU as tho us a permanent memorial of his \ I Indian industry. Dominic tenure of office." B.V.P. 1 Was Offered 3 Ways Past The Iron Curtain A Britinh x-offic.-r tflU of a journey that couM harr iW/ Aim lo Rutnia PARIS, border onwards I travelled by the and driven over the border In THE ordinary cross-Channel -Old Boy' network—absolutely no a Ked Army vehicle. ticket you buy at Dover eon get questions asked, and help from Reynolds told them he was you through the Iron Curtain. All everyone." surprised they could take such you need is a few shillings In your No check f 1 *"" lllc British border ket ond a knowledge of the Captain Reynolds Unveiled 715 a*uards. Thai gave the Hussions C!J Jo/' network. miles Inside Germany. S4S ot a >• la "f h **• %  *•>[*•, That will get you across Gerthem bv War Department transTnev t0,d *> inv "'*••>' %  w £ many. U will get you to a pleaspor, on n old paM whlch n0O ody P*"^.. 0 ""P 1 6 ^LSlfJf'^LS nat villa eight miles from B.A.O.R. checked On hl> way he was a w'a'*"^ a n*J cros;"> mcm "^V lwo montha ego, roof ivy-covered walls— and six nmong others British Military wnnut question. Kmsiau officerM uho u>ill offer you PoUot. Stupid—but easy three easy way ol av'ntiU behind ^nj ^ nc P|UnC ^ t h P S pa town was the Russlnn attitud the Iron Curtain u-irdoul a soul In ot n^^ Suliuflen—und the Soviet the British that seemed like the Ihe West oetnp any Mie u;Uer. milllniy inli'loii to Britain's Rhine lifting of a fringe of Ihe Curtuin I know. I have talked to on Armyto Reynolds. He realised what n ''nglUhmun wh'. tn.-d it. Tn ^ n ufcl i an B villu U in an unslupid (and, probably, dangerous) Ilia name is V-iliiam Reynolds, f re q U enled side rood. Nobody ihtng he wns doing. ^'If 1 .^ *i, rni3 ca P U,i ?' saw Captain Re>i.lds enter a "Mier all, old boy,he says, from PlUford, Northants. He Is §ide wlo -|m nritlsh and 16 good years .9—a shortish man, with glaescr A Hussian officer questionsd In British uniform behind me." and a moustache. nlm |n halting German and EngSo he told tho Russians he prea had blistered feet, beluh Captain Reynolds nhowed ferred the Hambuis route. But aute he hitch-hiked all the way h)|l Army reC ords, his BrlUsh he left the villa and went straight ..urn that vllin, at Had Salzutlen, j^u.apori. to British Intelligence. Mr.U*h sOM ol Ucimany. He ^.^ taken into anotlier W.ll,' he says, "I burned my J '"art"„ ,, room. A second offieer arrived twsls both ways, but I felt I ; ; .taln Re.vn' % '.! y from the Island so often I thought It unfair to food. Is much amused at the gcnlous letter publish-d recently Cook's remarks and laments. iri ,h c Advocate" and signed by "Adolf Hitler." I must admit that The Coat's I-ameat. its literary stylo mesmerised i|t get _Bacon, Can't get Ham But It u .-,]ao interesting to ma for quite another reason: it n't get Butter only Jam ££? iS5n,t?' or find T an C nt p ulUn ,0 ut ' *• du "" "mpletn,. lo cntloto with. _J pcopli Cant get Potatoes nnd de Yam. who are not exactly simpleton. aint nice also have th n't .' paying nothtni got In many words, I am not accusing your correspondent of being simpleton. Not necessarily, at any rate. I utterly refuse to commit myself. come used to — I have read on many occasions your columns about stray Can ^ ^ „ A c i,"mis which are turned loose Meal th. island, nnd ittrhaps iJCnn -, |et „„,„„ „ „„ 0 „„, to tak. In stray, and look U Yours Ftr Ihnn. and advcrlis. thn.^s It WIGWAM XEPEE 3t„ h M i„ ooff AofOrics "Adolftn, r 1 mi not a nat'onalKrh^pi soroo pS^ilo would r T Tl Ed ''" r ThAdooco.r^. 1st. 1 Won t t.-ll him lltrouBii tkb wlUlnl t" do this and rould not gg. T %  "" !" l "if Hon. Junior mMnim .nit I am bwrauso. aliiBurd threnat l tho :,.lvortlcMrmhor for St. John has tabled though I don't m'nd stating my moot in which -—la It not addrass asking tor the aalarlas political views In publi,'. to do I f, !" our good •! to I" our legislature t.. b. put on [n th. Adrts would be sh, 1. ,„i and perhaps tho P" l,h ""'a. !" %  said, r SPC A km that sp"c Is Truudad. But look at the dlfrereo but what fal.KUfniUr """""" •* 54wa 15.^; -jtf X"';: and And good building a Vechn,, homes for stn.y dogs orfanlalng emigration lo U: Yours faithfully. Honduras. himself to e. A. B. GRAJTON CLARKE. A. S. IIOPKINSON. DKOUGUT SCARS THE I FACE OF THE NATION From NEWELL KOGEBS NEW YORK, AN ugly brown scar runs across the fac* of America to-ni^ht. It stretches 2,000 miles, from the Mexican border to the forests of Maine, near Canada. And it has been burned in by the Great Drought. Meadows have dried up. Cotton, tobacco, nnj corn bava ihrtvaUad%  corn will be 229 Itcg. Farmers 1 {0 Tl I (.... % %  brsMding Moek to slaughter. There is not enough feed for them. It is ihe worst drought for a dozen years Rain came in the past two days—but too late to save much of Dixie's crops at the southern end of the scar. • • • PRESIDENT TRUMAN is lending millions of Government dollars to farmers with heatparched lands. He has cut the cost of sending r cattle into distressed areas. The Agriculture Department says that the crop will be one million bales short. But officials stress that it is not a national [ency. No serious threat exists to the country's basic food supplies. \\ bat most worries these Government men is the drought's effect on their drive in the south to convert cotton farmers from a single-crop economy to balanced farming —dairying, beef, pork, and cereals. The farmers can hardly carry on. let alone switch lo new produce. SCOTCH at £1 8s. 7d. a bottle is in brisk demand. It is the highest-priced whisky in America, but customers are happy to gel 400.000 more cases this year than last. (A bottle costs 35s. in Britain) • • THE opening of Broadways autumn season may have a British accent. The first show scheduled is "The Trial of Mr. Pickwick," based on the Pickwick Papers. Actors George Howe and Nigel Green are arriving from London. EISENHOWER, the gifted amateur politics, is appointing professional politicians to run his election campaign. Stevenson, the gifted professional, is appointing political amateurs to run his. WILL Stevenson's divorce .influence Roman Catholic voters? No. says a high dignitary of the Roman Catholic Church in an interview with the magazine Look. He adds: "Voting for a divorced man is like going to a divorced doctor—if he's a good doctor, he's your man." • • YOU can hardly walk through the halls of the Waldorf Astoria without stumbling over a policeman. More than 100 are guarding nine floors of this hotel. On display is 10.000,000-dollars-worth (£3,500,400) of jewellery. Members of the Retail Jewellers' Association and their credentials are doublerlieck.'d before they can see the displays. No one else is allowed in. A PETROL station operator at Denver, Colorado, sold 2,000 gallons to-day instead of his average 500. Competition has cut the price to Is. rid. a gallon (average in Britain 4s. Jl^d.). And the station owner, Leroy Shockey a free airplane trip to every customer who "fills her up." IT ir, no longer safe to walk alone at night in New York"s streets or parks, says the W.irl.l.Telegrafn In big headlines on page Ml* Under the title, "Terror stalks the streets." it is campaigning for belter law enforcement. SOMETHING BLSf new in TV. Prosperous trades unions are financing shows to get over their views on wages, prices, civil defence, and other issues. FILM ACTOR Dana Andrews was lined five dollars (£1 15s.) at Waltham, Massachusetts, for swearing at a policeman on the telephone. THE New York Daily Mirror showed what it thought of asbestos-heir Tommy M:inville's announcement of his tenth marriage by printing it in very small type. A little headline said: "T . M . Woos Number Ten (Oh)." AN almost out-of-this-world air race under way high above the sun-baked deserts of California. It is between the U.S. Air Force and the I U.S. Navy. The race began when the air force claimed! that Captain Charles Yeager flew the X-lj rocket plane at 1.000 miles an hour and 12 miles above the sands Then, last year, the navy said its D-558-2 Skyrocket, flown by test pilot Bill Bridgeman, rose to 15 miles and did 1.238 miles an hour. Now the Bell Aircraft Corporation has delivered the X-2, a rocket powered sweptwing plane, to the air force. When iis i rt up in flight, the air force expects the X-2 lo whistle alonj at %  thfsB 1,500 miles an hour an I 20 miles up. • • • HEADLINE in producer William for one dollar yeariy to be priceless." CtrTi"" CJCGfD" KOGGttSOGCEO_5GEO • rV itt/9Qfc • mJo i • OUGGtD fcuoGro'• not PUC-GtO %  %  ,0£0 • KOOGtfJ "4—^* faster) SWlNAUD./HS&G^ <45i SM the whole range ol these fine IWIHOl KS at C. S. PITCHER & CO. n. 4*n Klectrlr Fans In various designs and sizes — for HOME or OFFICE Electric Table Lamps and Electric Table and Bedside Lamps Electric Clocks An exciting new ELECTRIC IRON BOARD —plug in to socket on board, lift out a cordless ELECTRIC IRON with automatic controls! Electric Stoves and Hotplates Electric Multimixer of new design Electric BENDIX AUTOMATIC WASHER Wash — Rinse Spin Dry! Da Costa & Co., ltd. PHONE US TODAY roil TINS OF I OH YOITR i iki; t*l Almond Irtnx Olltf Chcrrirs SalUnas ('.mats Nats Kmrnrrs jrvr AKIIIVI i Danish Cortall Sauufca < 11:. 111 i J 11 Bacon ('•uiidUn Chickens t'atnadUn Ham Kam—In tin* Madras Curry I."Ir Syrup Anchovy Paatr Sato—In Packagr* M White Pepper Black Pepper Froaen H add ark Smoked Kipper* Kippers In tint Cad Koe* Shrimp* PUehal Oyatrra Anchovy Paate %  .abater Lohafrr Part* Herrlai* Antl-PaaU Mackerel Anchevlea HI rn Aak for Barbado* Favourite Hum %  GoW Braid" S vnr old SI.44 per Btle. Fresh Vettelasblr* Beet Root Huiw Bean* Carrot* I.etturr G0DDARDS FOR SERVICE



PAGE 1

rillDAY. SI HT'MBFfl 12 lf-W IIAKBMKJS ADVOCATF. PAOI TUBES Bauxite: New Prosperity To Jamaica "Forget Grass Grow Aircraft" NEW YORK. Bauxite is ho. ding out hopes of a new economic prosperity in Jamaica. Not only are the island's huge bauxite deposits providing employment and revenue, but they are also bririginn more auxiliary benefits as well. The nev.ukw Metals CO.. i „.iy now w.ir. During Of Ann, liegan prudiutiun of th.Its! war, about three-quarters bauxite m Janu.Ua l*t May at nf r.S. ^nxi:*> need* came from the rat.' of 75O.0OO torn a tea. ;t jr>00-mll.voyage. It evperte to Int-rense thin to lmoortin* from Jamaica eOtfM cut 1,01)0.000 ions a year in 1953. to 1.000 miles. This company'! operations Ui '"< of Jamaica to Jamaica may become a model for UJ3. portal meant a less hazardous industrial development in other Jourjn hips in time of war colonial territories, according to -ton*quir.Hy more rt,w maierthe "Wall Street Journal." Of lal r v„ : s and otter defence Mew York. items," said aii oihcial. "In "We're going to try to put more peace. It thaau cu-er-al-liand into Jamaica than we take out," household <*Jt?* Mr Pilchard %  I'eyrioM*. pre"!,ii*wtue*-i viteh as pots and pan*." TWfc &AMBOLS it THOUftfcY'oui .,Slt) wtesKC-M £"">• rr.*. £££££ Lfif ^^•fwi v on *%  SAY lya*' • 'i_ M:nr>) :^S! dent of the company. B.r.r. Commonwealth Sugar Imports Exceed Exports Britain Leads In **Pre-Fab* % Export* 40.000 Acres For example, the company own* 40.000 acres of property in Jamaica, but is developing onlv onetetith of it at a time. It ie more economical to mine small sections at a time than to spread men and equipment alt over the property. But the company did not intend to leave the rest of its land idle. 1* is leasing quarter-acre and half-acre holdings. without -.•barge, to anyone who wants to j 10 m-bomb carriers grow food. It is even providing **00*-to.i British carrier Eagle fractors. free, to plough the land. wil! ha part of the exercises by Even a quarter-acre can provide '?" w rships and the air forces :~~; B ll the food needs for a family of of }l nt nations waning off Northan vld 1951 and imported 4,200.000 tons, according to the VS. works Office of Foreign Agricultural Relations. 'This particular economic and politlc.l •ynon. wllh n rising cv co "*"< sumption rate for of its divisions and wlih a y, preaetd demand in the Uiutxi Kingdom under rationing, em.' vo big VS. Increase imports further in 1851: nd the near j t um ^ %m Withi ten years Britain wnl be exporting prefabricated builo ings to • value Of between £50 rniilion and £100 miUion a Mftr, ,,, ,i|| i i,. pi "Mid ion of at r-cuNew Market For Canada Mi I OTTAWA The new Bel go l.uxmtx>. economic union ranked th among Canada's overseas market -• in 1951. the trade depart int-iii\The industry has made great latest report on foreign trade Lrtdea ffiace the end of the wa. says. than sevena^xp^rts have reached a year.y Canadian exports to the two %  > -'-*-'— ii mounted 10 ey continues. eighths of the remaining WOrld £ o7 £7.2 "million In 1952; In European rountrle export* was shipped Irom four l9# i Ino tlUfn bt'r of buthilnn'i sold S-W.OOOOOU in 1931. an Increase important expoiting areas, of abroad was 7,17.1, worth £5.2 ml "f nearly 50 per cent, over t#w wliieh Culw w;. s pH-ioin tiantly lio „ we n ,,hovc the 1950 total : $M.000.OO0 worth of goods sold the largest. 3 M s woltll ., nii'e least than £2.t 'here In the year 1950. "Cuba, ill 1951. exported almost J^Ui' n l>ollar restrictions imposed lal" ot ifrnwriea has '" rP VM,r ^ np union thre;i •d the reluctance to norehaae !" £* /*„ '"^ "• STSS& ,h flr lx m *... ,^^ ,-J „.-,„' ,._^^, higher thin those for the early „„_, n -. ,„._ r.itiini i : e *. r l? equal to 78 per cent f 1951. partieuiarly to the flgife, deaplte I v. %  gher tfe^Sa^'faTbew^tanned %  &"*> nold im P r %  ,hp l8BI Irn'^rtani by Admiral Uvnrte D. McCormick, "* %  iho United States, Unit.tl K: the sides i^'ri"' 1 v ?, upr em Allied ComIn a survey of world trade i d n Nl>tnei .i Qn(ls mandor Atlnntir, and General sugar in 1951. the Office of Fiireii;ii Matthew B. Rldgway. SupremtAgricultui.il ilel....,i. 1|uv Allied Commander Europe. purchasers mainUined or inBUn ,.,. ; .nr r-.ited Rrind In r, m .J creased, their coiuuini^ and also 3^^ Iur lBi2 indicaf-s a deitriml In Command maintained their stocks accuinu•f steep hills, are not suitable for development of this sort. On these lands, the company is experimenting with food-bearing %  Te e scoeoii, breadfruit, nutiiv avocados, bananas and Varieties of citrus. Reynold! has also imported ^J^S," 1 ^ 1 '" ) ne-quaiily cattle Ironi Texas and m '" lorida to help improve the Btnaica breeds. Today, the company l the Inrgesi slngte rnltleowner in the West Indies. It has 7.000 head of cattle and supplies one-tenth of the island's total meat needat Fearthat bauxite mining would ruin Jamaican beauty spots, essential ;o (lie important tourist trade, have been ended by the Installation of expensive mudhinery to keei> anal clouds to a minimum. The company is also plant 1 nv 15.000 (lowering trees anil ihrubs to beautify Its properlist Even at the rate >f 1.000.000 tons a year extracted, Jamaica'-. bauxite will not be exhaust % %  ,-, MM %  ver m is yeai years %  aval leu ..' bwineaa wlih Autlralla (wbjtPfl a 27J peicent, import tluty hat l>cen imposed on preft ^^^H buUdinus). Last year trnde i" the lower sugar^conAui|rBH np .wa oM d ,. third f the group's total ••iied for a time to sharp)v reduce Canadian ship Trade officials now report that the new quota system being us*d by the union cuts into only about Hve per cent of the products ld by Canada In addition, B.UB.U. was Canada's eighth biggest supplier I 1951—providing goods valued u about $39,000,000. The union i* anxious to keep the Canadian aim m ,mnm.i r h Most of this group's building* „, ine ^anaoian mS „ A dmira Slr Pa,rlck Brtnd. of -t ed in th. pr.-vioo* y*ar. a*BE Sin S^.i ff M i jr c made from standardized angismirhct nn d is making a special BS&ASfl A "'^ F — Ports of sugar^ the £Z ,„->X n .\^ tl cr w h SL^Z ". %  ,ubu flr "^1.^^^" *T? "2 ^7 ^ 11 be In com. kel declined only xti|6itl, .. -ir Gcorxt hc 14.500,000-lon record ol lM> which. l.etl,er wttt i-^B lor ^^^ „ BIMO ,bU-d l"o form a,u year OiudMn oflVtaU bokel. indlcalej a tolal export lor f ^lyu,. indigenous building lielwevn Ihe union nnd thll counh. year -uirply lower than 10 „„,„,„,. m „ y lh ;„ „,, u.cd. or Ir, can ! mainUined U. rpl ot ,IW L. rt „ ... ihe who'c budilinK exported Inihe dollar shortage. "The Dominican Republic i., hl ., -l l | oll nbieto.nl The major Canadian eXBorl JIS^S ,^Ta ufTSt "i,u*"", .!! !" hidbOKd action, for lining.. ,„ M.I. E.U. la ye,r were grain to 14,200.000 tonin !l51. iDecreased Imports World imports totalled I4,000, 'I. with Creaay, Hume Fleet, is executive commander afloat. Troop and munitions convoys fr.avi Britain and U.S. will be sent to aid Norway and Denmark. They will ho eeeorted by battleships to Amphibious reinforcements from r >n"> n 'l area except Asia, cro hn becn wW umj ,. r ron t rart ""gBritain, including U^. Marinea, w here imports increased by tn ho f n „i u ^| Klnoloni and Conwill land on the sandy beacheg 222. 000 tons over 1940. ada and a inalke ls ;l s S ,ired for to hold the Jutland peninsula of Of the 1951 export picture in U|0 incre ased prodiicti-m pwteci in view-gf the high cost Denmark. the British Commonwealth, th '""**> production. ^ (,„„„„,„_,, li:; lM us0 a. Hmiav* Suhmarinejt. destroyers, a n. 4 survey says: "Australian chipavrmou. .-.nri ni !" rt. th.. tw.. In this Held are mostly two aiiuluws. and tils. The union bought 185.000,The timber house trade has rd tor reat possibilities for Brilish ^>rth of barley, more than |o.000,000 In ftaxseed and 14,700,000 >u oats. —B.P.P. f*ormosH and I'eru are Die tw with ig-ir three-bedti holm, "key to the Baltic.' 'd-fllr.l Rrin?L?a !" tons — the world's largest known deposits. The United State*, by comparison, has bauxite reserves of only •0,000,000 tons, which are dwindling fast British and Dutch Guiana have another 300.OUO.000 tons of bauxite deposits and American companies have n big Siake in this area. More Companies Reynolds Is not the only comulng bauxite in Jamaica. The Kai-*r Aluminium and motor patrol boats defending tht ments in 1951 were only threeother major cxpotb.,-, Danish shore will penetrate as for fourths of 1950 shipments because n the survey. roHnotan Ihe Danish island of Bornor adverse crop conditions and PXp oru dropped fro 711.fs— because of an increasing homo i n IORO to 3'*!H.0O0 torls In 1951. onsumptlon. These two factors but are expected to reach GO0.O00 be instrumental in lowering ton s this vear, im*l of it goin to exports from Austtulla even more Japan. *t>lv*"' '" 1B52 Peruvian exports totalled 292.TBsTexSrc se wtl ch wSlaMll ,n lllw ,aanner > "^P""* lrom 000 tons In 1051 compared with dnTJ hi^hT'ooKi^ <>* |2 >60. Sale, to brace." Moscow radio calls t| vc ly ^i n y of ^ anl .ln "?* y S"" 1 American UMISUI 'Provocation m.p.h hurrlcinc only n week after it had been put up, and survived The Philippines. Hawaii ami %  u-.thoi • damage except from fall Puerto Rico may all be expected Ing masonry from other build Increase their sugar deliveries Ings. ifToirs llnk.'i Wl k i .i t or hardbourd and with foklmg iilitmlnlum roofs. \ B H >i Ana hn )utt been awarded I 500,000 dollar contriK't Boi light wolftal steel structur-'s for the U S. force* in Franca, in the faw of competHlon from fl\•''? %  *".," 21.TJ •— only lho~ commitment to nearby expo"' (or the whole year should SI"'" l>o|tal rcicntly er.teu %  II,. 1951 Anurc tSLSH^S^t '" J !" ning areas of Africa. Muuequal rltius has now reached A poi sugar production where its quota under the new Commonwealth Agreement (526,400 tons) can easily be nlled. "The British West Indies and British Guiana continue to increase production and exports, while njian exports for 1852 should exceed 1951 shipments by a vizeable quantity." exceed the survey says. WASHINGTON. Sept. 10. I* was learned that the Allici have patchcd.up their differences Clienucal Co. hopes to start rrdnwlth ^ug^^via ana aoon wiU Ing bauxite m Jamaica soon. The granl Manha| Tito's ant'-Sovlet Alununium Co. of Canada is also government $19,000,000 In the for big operations In n w economic and military aid. |he i-l.-md. Talks o n the assistance proVet bauxite in Jamaica is a gramme got snarled last month lelalivei, new industry. In 1942. w hen Yugoslavia barked at Sir AUred D'Cost.i. .. Jamaican the terms laid down by United landowner, sent a sample of soil states. Britain and France. to a cheim-vt in England. He Since then, however. Allied tailed only 520.000 tons in 1951. wanted to know why so little negotiators have worked out a or 1.7 per cent, of the world cxhigh-qunlit.v graaa con id be grown compromise agreement acccptaola ltorX Xotul lne s urvev continue;' V" h,s '"' %  ' ", % %  i'l**-f'owfd lo Belgrade. Although a few de3,,, „ a i, B -with an assured bauxite -nd the Bnlish clianust tails remain to be worked out. m Pk( ,. for ,„-,. S11 lTal dieted It will be signS^5 e col i„^ ^ u ^^ 0 .7: to the United States this year. Puerto Rico especially has enough sugar to nil its quota on the U.S. market and still sell large quantities on th* world market. —B.U.P Low French Exports ICxn-rt of sugar from Franc nd ita overseas territories lrin>( aircraft. 1 But neither the British nor the U.S. Governments showed interest in Jamaica's bauxite at that time They had already set up an elaborate system to protect wartime shipments of bauxite from the Gulanas. No one could forecast accurately how long it would take lo start producing bauxite in Although the island was neglected then, it was not forgotten. Two - p, >ears ago, Reynolds obtained an *II.000.000 Marshall Plan loan *"' w to develop Jamaica bauxite. It added *4.8Otv0O0 o| Its own money. 2 2 ) Jamaica's bauxite mints could ** 3 l0 be of huge importance to Ameri-50 pt cd in a few days.—IT.F. Soviet Soldiers Reimpoee Houd Ban BERLIN. Sept. 1U Armed Sow, soldiers relmposed their ban on Western Allied relief patrols travelling through the brief stretch of East Germany the direct route to Westi continued u, Incre.je pr,„„l !" ^W ^S-ffV*" S and 1U> JOOrtl .hould e.ceed end of the highly to the We dtllS or EXCHANGE si T II ,fc*. N-.W TO.. BKhl Ih^ o, ,,, %  f il h " '" WB Exports from Portuguese colThe Soviets refused to allow onlts, only 97,000 tons in 1951, North American and British soldumo into the same category .is jcrs going to duty at checkpoints the British and French exports, to cut 100 yards across East Oer-•\ a,lo-; pr. i n that markets are guaranteed ">an territory on the highway Bs.lM %  ormtu ii a/if. Pr for them. The incentive to prodr ute to the American sector disc-toi, ,,., uce has been provided, *,y, the 'rtct of Dreilmdcn. Patrols had 1 1 i<> PT currenev TO j io Pr 1U rvcy. and colonial sugar indu^lo lMve 1ho dlrV( "t highway routo K"' wnff! '^05 should continue to expincl ""^ ta k J c ^'' %  '^'•'V country roads < ANADA t-, meet the increased requir.-|" a void u Soviet stretch of the 'ga^" 1 n,n "'T^cTXnoH Amertc a ^"^ ^Uitea High CommlsU'in.nd nnni' .%  > Pi T combined American, ,i„„ r u>,,i,„, i rv 1( T,( ,iK, ,„„i JJJ.De-. ,. ,„.. r, BrtB* French .„d P-UJJ, !" ^ r ,%?% 'y^'A^. ftStZm iii> |.,^'m accounted for |,!0O,M ^toh lo vl.it th. Dr.llln, Coupon. .i> Pr. <•*" l" ll. or 43 3 per enM. ol checkpoint. He v/a. nol hind s.,er p. th. world export total.' th. torod by the Soviet guard.—I '.P. ./ASHES White Shirts WHITER! Jamaica's Sugar Output Drops KINGSTON. S-|,l H .l:i„,.lira's 1052 augar oulpul ol long ,* i drop "f 2.D5J t from IMI. Pnalucti. tor 1U53 are 283.7SII lona.—t . Tou pay no mon forth* GREATER IXPERIEIMCE A Good Night's REST is So ."..portant I l>i> you .-illii u/ul lioiit nsruy ua.lou.lji of retri/ul sleep? Or do you lj down with 'taring pyra ... to have the worritw of (he day OOBM I >.i. k und taunt V"''-' Mnny urn ml by anxiety nr n rundown rondi'ioa -find this to he true And tlun'ri ll>r liinf wbun lr. Chase H Nrv I-'.mg can do ao mu.li lo lielp vou. .'or (lu. rslinble tmiic %  onLaina Vitamin Mi. iron and other r... .1. ,l muMrals which help build up your vlliility nixl loot, no >mir whole syxtt-ni MI vou re in i M r r xmdi tloB lo get youi ii"rni..l firrviWl 1 real. (Tanndinnrt by l\uthoiuwnda luive prtnrtt in ovor half n century of une. thai ynu real brlU sag M Btasr, ftrl IWler %  I:er tailing I*. Chas-'x Marvt l-nnd. B don't I<>t ytwr nerrn rob you of r. Coaae's l in lh. large "eeonomy SfBt Thi. ii.iiim "|>r Chiau" is your aanunsiLo. u pro/mr rr+t Werv, ^* gViss^-^lW 1 "PAA -ihag'a ana rtc-.oti why thll ailrllna hes haen *flrt choice" of IntarnuHanoi travalers far nearly 9 quarter of a earrtu-y. NEW YORK Non-stop ssivict by tl.a l..iurioin TH Prasldnils" nr via Sun |uan Vr traptilar, snonsv -.AVUIK "Kl lariats.' EUROPE RrjaW serviea by v .ant rlmibldcxVsd "Plato Cliin-n'-worM. foAiast airllncn lu I'-i Eni'i>' stopuvn in l nglaag, '• Un^i. PAA Cl!,.ot a lut g> lo Indi. %  nd the Orlaril. VnxueIo Vtv 'M (.ij.i.11 %  ay es-lft Coovatr-lypa (JLputii. Use HAUa much t-'ab as Soep or Soap Hakes. FAB Washes [ FISH* CLJAP tin ANYJoajilJ' Be wise —buy Wisdom M CORRM T-SHAPF. TOOTHBRUSH HHCAUSE ... IIVIT'S only oat I'MjthiYuth in the world with rids f^ 'cornxi-^apc' haaoV, and mat's Whtlorn. Made Co help you ytt Irrtii eeefy ercvjr, however laud to nach. No wonder mote dtmisn favour the Wiaaurn hapr than that of any ot-htr loothhtMh. %  %  W Brittle Nyfcai Adult -.J Nylon Bshy uaoa ST aoon LTD., or H Yoatsa.ow-IVPAA'' waara .ro fact, to A lino it any •olooiM on ili umiuiNii. HWAMOWHOU 0> CoMo IU.IM. Broott Sweat BrUt-tow* 'MM 11M lAha. h supplied TRIUMPH OVER PAIN WMIME-lKt F0UM7U HSKtBHMr i* 'AtACIH' Hew OOM ANACIN ralteva (win to IsBh SO egactNat* A few yaars ago leading KkMttMU ditcovared ihi the tacrac lay in tht easel balancing of three lamoui mtd-cints (Pnanscttln, OReiiM and Aostyltalicyitc AcM> wtth %  SOURTM Mgrtdlaat—Ou.Hi-a Ant Anacin't' QuHttna atts .yatf rHKOJIy with the other rtiee.t.net to SOOtat eehat. keing town leyernh temperature!, tenore a real inte of wall-btiag laWatwaarraerVaai / £ %  frora ftvtr CoMt 1 Headache* Toothache t Rhtumattim Neuralgia I Marotrual Pmlaal Than ANACtN' wgl ing you Inunadiua relief, cast out pain with uniting apaad I i cur err MM— AT eeeti 1m. tee t nry Hnl. roo can bo, i , .n.akm of ANAON '— MOug. to bring you hat relief from a bom of pain I Anwln la ah* anllabi. In hand, hVubl.f CoaM lad In bottle* of SO ublaM. Shar. la th. banofiu of fkl. graa, oaw ickMitfflc dlaDWraey I A KM rOUKSELF AGAINST PAID BET SOME •MACIM'TODAY! $**"#& Oatstes and ttatlit. sgaaa ja jsga j • AN AON I In Great grltatn aloat orar 12.000 use It la Uwlr surftriat. VTRIX The fashionable Vermouth & Instal an ELECTRIC FAN very essential for your office in lf> 12_ 16 ALL OSCILLATING • call at THE CORNER STORE i i



PAGE 1

FBU>A\. mmn it, iss BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACK I Hi Carpenter Died By Natural Causes NOW... WITNESSES NOT PRESENT AT COURT DEATH bv nalural causes was the verdict returned to Mr. G. li Griffith. Actinji Curoner of District "A", by Showers Of Rain Relieve Heat Shenfield, CD.W. Chief Soviets End Discuss W.I. Shipping SHARP showers fell over nine-man jury yesterday when the inquest into the circumalmost all the island yeiterstancestiurraundinc the death of Joseph Smith, a carpenda and re |ieved to some exter of DalkcHh. was concluded at District "A lenl the sultr and uncom Smith died at the General Hospital soon after he was fortable weather ihit has jilted there ^ obUdfllai fur the past about 8.30 a.m. on September 7. weeks ^^ f*r. A. S. Calo who performed — %  • %  — —— !" ,. ___ The thermometer read MESSRS. UOOKEK BROTHERS in conjunction with %  lonial Office are investigating the possibilities of proper inter-Inland communication services in Ban On Allied Patrols DEltUN. Sept. 11. Soviets on Thursday ended their %  tin|MMrt MTkm examinat %  i. ber 7 % %  i 1 end ha had I nil 111" right leg. tn*. no fracture of tii'rtull . enlarge*) orui.<'' '•'' P w i natur.d causes. namel> M "Confident I.G." SHfcT^'£££•" m lh< rf shade ol Bridal Returns From Maiden Voyage Churchwarden Appointed To Coronation C*tee heart Alom St. Mien the bosaw lb i and Mr A. A. Shenfleld is travelling BSJB-SSr th."b£f .•ntd. through the islands getun., ngum and facts on the matter ..j s^t German territory sopar„ . „ ailng the mail body of thr Ameri... in Barbadw. recently c-n ^,0, nom ihc W csMn M 4 ^d the matter .-ilh Sit Mlieti checkpoint. on Re.lm Si : %  %  ' >'' .lid of thr highv. mat Development and Welfare General Vaasilv Chuikov. Sovk* <> gaiUsation. and also met Mr. cwnmiuuUr in Germany, per.: li King. President of the Bar*onlly gave the order to permit imber or Comnmt the unhindered passage of Allen Reporting ''i UN) Council of the military patrols over th" I'nambf' at ue;r meeting on stretch separating tag two AuiciWednesday. Mr. King said thai lean sector point.' Mr. Shenilcld "doe* not propose end restrictions at^ UixMnm Board axe at pre*American 1 uJTtSS^SS^^^J^ l P-. ^esterdarUeron'eTnc'h 0 £L"lJ&2! ^SS'S^Z 3*5 &£St\ .00 y P .rds ^thou^d.Reult, dgetuwn faftV a as compared with a regular 88 degrees. The St. Lucy Vestry ve There were few people drenchselected their Churchwarden, Mr ed when the showers came, lor p. A. Greaves, ; the weather was misty and lowBI id ihelr Coronation Commute%  ^^JtaLS: cl J fr om cariy ln .^. e m i mln a J% %  • i h f u 1 '•• M mlnrffffl veel I. Mr. V. Cadet. 4 and luMd. lliat ha hi.d Mien Two other •choonen arrive.. ... Irom a nuii.c.rt olonf tSay Slrcel port yutcrdav. They are the Bn, n 5 ?i iTS. o. ,.X. VI. V_.S^S I-IIe on Sept. .. fcrrbe and the Mare. Henrletu. ,H hat !" No dan^VeT.s re. C.lonlnl SacntUy in connectl.0 I IJ.ekmaneaU that whO. lloth vrsvla hailed from St. Lucia Jirted to the Police in 1^ny area w h lhe 1 '' 1 !" lebrllon, fee he wa. .lk!nf alonj n. Street with nn.r.l car,o tor the U'..nd. Othe !" llture, tor yeiteirhSr wVre '*' !" ron.tlon of Her M.ie-ty %  ''" '• '"' snw This cargo consisted nf 031 bags District "C" St Philip one inch y u,n '" tlizabeth II beinn read. a man sitting in a mule oart of charcoal. 42 barrels of fresh and 20 parts, District "F" St, The Vestry elected a Committee which was going in the direction fruit, and 718 bags of copra. Joseph one inch and four parts, comprising the whole Ve^tiy. ,xof Bridgetown^ Suddenly Jin* The motor vessel Carlbaee was Four Roads. St. John W purU, P' vUh Chairman, as the main r land which )oina the nig Bcssama to Upper Ct.II. more Rock. Whoa the area u cleared, an 18 foot wide road will be built from the Pine Housing Scheme to Coliymore Rock. At present residents of the area ---,--,-,1 and from Coliymore Rock pi Lifting op restrictions Is fiarded as the first Vtotory in the i.cw 'firm" camps'gn of the new UBlttd States High Commissioner Walter J. Donn.lh day Berlin tr'p. He viKited Chuiknv on T\iesday and emphsticallv thy, nr rpwwunit man fell out of the cart and he also an arrival yesterday with a Dwlrict "A" 75 parts. Crab HilC Coronat.on Committee lor the b y way of a track about whioh the .?£,'' J^Lr'r on,muni t helped remove the man from the cargo of fresh fruit, copra, soap St. Lucy 38 parts. %  Mleplaine. St. parish. 1)lld ^m be built. The road will road flakes. lime juice, cinnamon, nutAndrew 34 parts. District "D" St. Tax Relict te the bus service in the The man wan eventually taken meg and cocoanuts. This vessel Thomas 23 parts. Holetown 20 The Vestry received 17 aoDUcaarea, to the General Hospit.l At the is under Captain B>• Gumbs parts, District "E 1, St. Peter 10 lons for u relief and |>prtntsjd MKKTING POSTFONF.D:lime of the incident there was no The steamship Canadian Canpart*. fie entire Ventrv as a Tax Relief Owing u. inclement weuthr one in the cart with the man. i.trueter also arrived in port yesWork along the waterfront was Committee to meet and consider the meeting or the Chrl-l Church At this lage the Coroner terday _morni.ig from Dominica greatly affected. The work of un„.,.,.. ^lio^o !" *^ cw-ww Vw ^^ wl< vhrtuie d to Mail. I Ilo InaHIm lh I><>H>> iif (hat cl.-mi ... 1' iffJtaV reummed up and the jury returnunder Cnptain T. Anderson. Its Foading the cargo of the staaitne-l ttkatr verdict. cargo was made up of 2.227 bag* ship Canadian Conatraeter of nour. 700 bags of ieed. 33 boxes abandoned, and lighters ceased M \JOK i:o\li sTOiof fr<^en chicken, along with cotto move to and fro among the HIS WORM IIP C L egood5 footwear, paints, other vesseU in the Careenage. i^ Vil^Vrw^i'^'^X'.nded ~Tf "the i...-etmg had Iw.i held %  Police % %  ". The a genU for the O i— li aalar are morning, work was carried Otat %JSJ ,1 T £JwaSaeai .,( reportfromtheBuildimtComi.il'Co. between intermittent showers. ^ n ^" l 'X I ^ ."^ tc> on the condition of but around 10 o'clock, all hope of ? MS thc Churchwarden referred ^gpXtkVn Chapel further toil had v.mshed and a. ga bill he received from the *.* J^^Talio^ to appoint result, work was abandoned Colonnade Stores for wine, and ,_„--,_ ^r-gent the oansh at The Censirurter „ scheduled to veet of ;""' !" 1^^5 mc3STaf tlffTlS leave port to-day. ments for St. SvvJhbs Ciu^'< Comn llon committee which U .md $78 for the Parish Church. g^^uied u. take place at thn Excursion Mr Sobe U ggested that the ,—i rtnUve Council Chamber on Although the weather was unnmount irowd annually ror con.wadnaaday, Sepember 17. favourable an excursion was held niuni. in. %  itaald be handed or CO n.'sldcration alao were to St. Clements. St. Lucy. It w over to the ministevi to do as they HD ulicatlons fo. tax relief the St. Michael's Cathedral exwished with. cursion. Mr. J. E. T. Brancker said that I'ROGRAMMK fONTPONF.I* :— Shortly before 10 o'clock over such u suggestion was to be dcThe programme which was to l dozen 'buses and many cars, preculcd. be rendered by the Police Band carrying excursionists from the -The rector claimed that last at St. Peter's Church on Sunday Cathedral, passed through Broad year's account was outstanding September 14 has__been postponed "A". ,. a 28'a-vtnr-old labour r of Bay Messrs. Land, St. Micnael. fi for faUlna Ltd. to stop nt a major road, refusing to give his name and address when to do so by a policeman and rldinn a bicycle without a lighted lamp about 6.45 pjn. on September 10. TlKrr is an alternative of one month's imprisonment. Police Constable Bradshaw nt""da? '<• hat comideratlo' tached to the Bridge PoUce Post. w be given to the Issuing of said that while on duty on Becklos £" eovfrinf the importation Road on September 10 about 6.43 ^L ( a > P r J l l ma,e, > .000 bags of p.m. he caw the defendant r.dinc K ? oa , r ^ h i^". K2 ," hievelf BtortHnrkh^ Tlnatt hngi for shipment between early ao October and December this year Licenses For Flour Will Be Issued A notice posted in the Controller of Supplies' office on Wedvacant exhibitions to the tak* place at 2.00 p.m. yeeterAlexandra school were awarded to day v li 1 June Anetha Yvonne Haynes and JfU now take piece on Thui'stUy. Jean A. Boyce. on the motion of Se l 7 em ."T.^: Mr. C. H. Yearwood and seconded tee on the condition of the organ ACHESON CRITICISES EISENHOWER a netv medicated dog soap WITH DiSTIKCT ADVtHTACtS • '. ulil %  I • .ti %  • %  • prassTb il TETWOSOL' pleasant • non-irritant • invigorating • insccticidal IMPERIAL CHEMIUL (PfMMUCEUTICUS) LTD. raCLiMS tnwf ~m*mr ** JVf-W Ckumcol l-Aif/in Uriml ?M* *ND DrsrstiHi/ioas A. ft. MsBM A ftOTS (URIAOOS) LT0. • I SOI MS. StlUSITOaa without n light. A^ he reached KANSAS CITY. Mis*..tui. Sept. II. I n charged in a major speeoli on Thursday night that th. Ilcan demands for a rflor • "dynamic" foreign pott graauaa may be "a prescription for dlaaster." Acheaun criticlted the H"iAil>llcan Presidential candidate Dwtght aUatnbowai (ot telling a recent American Lssgaon ctnvention that this country will never rest until the Iron Curtain countries are freed. Jumping Into his political campaign he said that the Republican put hamper Vi" wlim 1 illation's own ;>ntl-CoTiimtmJg4 moves while urging "dynamic, positive and I'fnrmative" action. He said: tb Applications for licenses should Street. .!-...,.• >J u?? VrlS rcach thc offlcp by ,ho 18,h of Up lo ^ aX ,lme thc day was considcrsblc um. defendant rode the bkyeJa from „ n< 1!mnln gloomy, but the rain did not ben ac !" iC mum The analysis of flour must be gin to fall. Excursionists smiled Beckles Road" ir.to Bny Street "'The'analysis of flour must bo gm'to'fau' Excursion ills'smiled BA8g.rTRY :— without stopping nt the major stated in the tender accompanies and waved at friends as Ujey --. %  n Three weeks or Mr. W. u; lAnnN i ih. ^-H.!,. -,-! by ", chem i* t V cer * flc t d uIv P*"** 1 a" 0 "* the streeu in buses. ;>() HOUS< k -B l\ClIlOVed Weekes. S-wlal Welfare Officer. He stopped the defendant nnd notarised showing the required Referring to the excursion, one ijcinm to teach "basketry" to the asked him who was the ownerof analysis. woman said: "The rain will not f rt riolon.ars. I unrl indUr. c: round Old Scholars.; the bicycle and hi, name. The on the 9th a notice that conprevent thc people from eating *" VeUMUMre l-at|lia M ..i vm Marshall is the first okt! defendant refused to give his slderation will be given to the their baked chickens and having _. -h*Aar to eomulctc a bi"kt t which nams and to state the owner of issuing of licenses covering tho drinks." Since house* wen-removed from woiked on during *its leisure %  .estigation" imnortstlon of approximately On Wellington Street people lhe Dclsmere Land and Halls Road i^,,., u ) %  > a n agrtcultural basket I that the rlcycle was the 8,000 bags of unbalanced soft moved along trie road with umflr *"" '"CO the heavy rains of nag( , rf a y^^uy grown vine. property of Conrad I'.elgrave. winter wheat flour, was posted up. brellas and raincoats, while those August-September, 1949, which Marmna]1 nHI i,m aske the "They have their hand, on t expected departure of the 3and horn and their feet on the brakes. ilnguentine Relieves pain, of lift \mttf!! US memtl NUT CREAM.S TO.IIWS SPMIAI. AT KaWIGHTi PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS najor late October and early and late houses. roads for It was in that way that Novembei serious accidents occur. The studs are placed there for riders and drivers to stop at nnd people arc tad to stop at theta. at t ac he d 1 lo the Central Police Station prosecuted fur the I" ; i h i I'iformation Barclays Bank the weather to get to their work, time in 1949 is seldom seen In Halls Road a part of this road often than once In a life Ui was under water and people had and on this strenk-th she t> to use the path along the gutters quite safe, to get through. a—. — PREPARING FOR SCHOOL No Quorum At A Frem Page 1 Mr. Bndgman said that it wa? expected that the Bank will move i„ S(, Joseph into their temporary premises i n st. Joseph, the rainfall was INQCI r ON SEPT. 17 ejrly in October. Then demolisomewhat thc same as in the QM Hn gV^ M ._, l/ u /— Ththe cfreumtion on the existing Bank buildother parishes, and approaching -'•# M nOFIKItl V entry stancer. surrounclinj,* the death of 'ng will commence. This will be from the City, mist msde visibll19-year-c!d carpenter Allan followed by piling of that area. t \y poor. It was evident that there The St. Thomas Veslry n egjU items. of Hacgatt HJII SI He said that the new building had been heavy showers In the ">t( whicri was scheduled to tal* Tliroufihoul yesterday many Michael was n.xed yesterday by wl have a fraiie of structural morning, because little puddles place yesterday often,<>., ..... the book stores contained uuite I B. Griffith, •t'"' 1 which should^ arrive in the. had formed in open fields, while postpone,! t.ir i.ick of a quoit tn. number of parents and chili WITH the new school term and school year beginning next week, children of the secondary and Prunary M-hoola have been making much of these last few days to get in their stocks of school I pOMU The Acting Police Coroner of District colony next March. This steel small streams trickled down thc The main item on the At ndn seeking books. Parents wei "A" for Wednesday SepUniher 'rame will be encased in walls slopes. was to appoint someone to rcprecrowding other storea la of reconstructed stone made from At 17. l cot into dimlocal coral ground while bathing In the se m lt 'd with cement. about 2.S0 In the afternoon, sent the pariah at the first (metminute effort and the mist and low hanging clouds '"K nf the main t'oronntio,, C-mbegan to lift, and the rain held "intae which will be held La tht off, permitting villagers to secure Legislative Council Chamber on "This method is being adopted th e lr supplies of food and keroWednesday next. sin last get the needed after noon on D ep t embe r 10 and ", r lo '"*'* to counteract the porous nature „„_ f ut ne niohi There were Members present wcr.v Mr. the r.ca. but of ,fe. natur al Coral Sosy and also no r erSfts o. damage teeroii. or Sand.ford. Mr. CM. ColimI •1 ,._ -. t" presene its colour and weatherr „ mmun icat.on up to late yesterV. E. Heeves and Mr. A. E. la tnaaUnes'*, Mr. Bridgmi day brought out of the died S5 eanwilsfs LitH bod} wa taken to the Pub,., %  : tuii v where Dr. A. S Onto sut \ t j performed o post mortem c\. mThe entire new building will be %  „ __ M ination yesterday. ., nro n^unt construction and ReV* MuUolwU gFOT the greater portion will be air IE STEVE*** w. ^KB^ Coronation C 9 tee -' w -"...,.!.-,iif i but there will bo St. Joseph's R' sdy dau I* I *lifePala-a Caealow Pro ANNOUNCMNG la VfI-THIN MTTt — A w.irh .h.*U HMNI. I .llorinl bMUtr and l,HMul KcorMJ, 15 J.Ai'K i...:il Tillod. ituataulred (81.60 OTHKIt MODELS to JHO.TI (.. %  i.i %  GllUKN WB1SI WATCHES Ml M to 163.21 IS and 17 J.w.U SEE YOUlt JK'.VELI.ERS I. DELiMA & 4:0.. LTD. *.i rjHu R sli Rht s*-t backs on laancaster and The Church Revd. V..il..'. Mr. H. A. Lee, Shepherd Street Chairman of the St. Joseph Ve-Vestry yesterday that the r (CM. n Joiner of M Church, is charged bv the Police ^ ith the U ny ol osse HUkr Mr Bridgm.n ^.'iid thnt It was try, was yesterday appointed hthc RecE2l7* ; ,r 1 ,i lh i' !""V' rlJ r ,) 1 hoped la complete wort la ..bout l un ee w l lha Veetry on the tfaln medr. Rock or Block Rock on August 9. lW o a „d a half to three years. Coronation Committee which will The Vestry imi.ucled hun to was v. umed until m eet on the 17th instant in the draw the matter to '-he Litciitlofl September 15 by His Worship Mr. failed to appear before the court Legislative Council Chamber of the Building Commlf.ee with a G. B. Griffith. Acting Pulice when their names were called by un der the chairmanship of His Marts-rate nf District "A". the court orderly. Exce.lency the Governor. is prosecuting in the The Magistrate remarked how ^p Vcgtry alRO appoln ted Mr. „,.,. .,,„ u .,.,, .. .. tf people were treating the courts R A ^ chur chwarden. ami PASSED M.I ft A t I W • with scant courtesy and he would Mr u L Gll |Q „„, with th „ Iu v H S t. r Tudor was sieCoronecssful at the IBM M I !l .if the Police. WITNTSStR ABSENT In live cases called before n 1 lUea MagarUssk* yesterday the Inforced in ; ivf! ,.,,.. short while to iue cha|rman „ a Parochill | ^r^Jwi.!i^rT^.;ii, J ^i %  Committee, with power le TnOO* I Kil^m easel co -P l olhn P~ Dle IWfSgtlf of LODd P Van Heusen V/o offer VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS WHITE With ttached collars $934. $10.70 CREAM will attached collars $8.60. $10.85 STRIPED with attached collars $10.66 STKIPEO with two detached collars $12.54 OTIS ATHLETIC VEST $1.11 each OTIS ATHLETIC VESTS $1.11 each MOR LEY'S COTTON VESTS, short sleeves :<8 and 40 $2.4J Sizes 4'! and 44 $2.52 MORLEYS COTTON Ankle length UNDER PANTS size 36 $2.57, size 38 $2.76, size 40 $2.76. size 42 $2.95 Cave Shepherd & Co, Ltd_. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET


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MtWAV MPTF.MBKR 12. 1952 IIVUL.VDOS ADVOCATF. I' \*it -111-. I HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD BY ALAN STRANKS 8> GEORGE DAVIES "7" •van -** £vn *T>t man. j LIKE - ff iirf **-***& J>*T *A.W< — > %  +IVO j BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG CONTINUE VOJP CONVERSATION -; OUTDOOR. J WILl >\AJ, eovs ^ ff*fc FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS P ."** >Gu'rE : BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KlRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND HERRINGS FRESH, or in TOMATO SAUCE jii.v Recovtd TM frail <|UI F.all • ..•.> % %  tail SnM Hah(a *• %  *. %  Ma, I—i.l. K.l.aap nun & SAMI'SON (1938) LTD. llrjdqiM'ttr* for B*l Rum FOR NICE THINGS TO USE KOO i;AKi:n BEANS in Tin-. % .2t K 1 B l'LAKS n "ns > KX.B. PEAKS 7(1 | h L II -SWEET CORN IMPERIAL SAUSAGES BEEF LOAF 60 Ann for Tlw BEST U Drink COCOA MALT TONO Our Popular Wn STAR RIM $1.29 |. r ['. %  Ml.1NCE & Co.. Ltd. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE "SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Usually Now KRAFT MACARONI CHEESE Tin CHEESE prr lb. WHITE—PURPLE ORAPER—Tin* MUSTARD H %  MY LADY SOUPS BEER O'KEEFB lie. 73c. IRC. '.!li FOOD COLOURINO HI Lf O BUSH ESSENCE in all flavoui TOWER ESSENCE In -II lUvou FATE DE FOIE TOTTED MEAT IMPERIAL SAUSAOEH SWIFTS SAUSAOEH SAVOURY TINS DRIED THYMi: MARJORAM ONION POWDER CUMMIN SEED l-.-.rOn-.-.i Sky Rlu^Tt^r i>i pkl* Me13c. „ Jlc. pt Tin %  2tc Ic *a aac .. 36c. „ Aflc „ .. 72e. „ „ 7Zc. .. ,, D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORCS WHCBTHEtXJSrfSSTl H0W.AT[T, worn w&J Xjgui,, FOR YOUR SCHOOL SUPPLIES — 1 All AT — ADVOCATE STATIONERY FIXE IIOFK Fur Baking Mr DOUGAI.L'S Srll Raising FLOl'R in 3-lb. BKII A CO* '.-Hi. |iklllrVIIN si l( I li I! W UN W'NTIIM \\ BACON per lb. Sliced I" nrdrr BISCUITS IIKMCED rim JACOBS CREAM nurtww ';-lh Pkn. Mr FARI.ANE 1.AM5 S BlSCt'ltS SLJCIft II .%n PER LB. LOCAL (Slrraky and hark) ALLEYNE AHTlflJR & Co.. Lid. % • lirorriV llilih MM** BACON I



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I'K.i TWO IIUtltAIMIS ADVOCATE MUDA1 M I'll MIILK It 1S2 CcUiib gjcdlut? T IE Anthem. The Irrt !• Iff Light Aurt My S-ilvstion' b> m tir* rcrc : Ihr public on Suiul.iy I Patronal Festival of .in he heard again ... pUMU %  :' iii thai A number f r e quss t *J repeal C'ntinr ** Kftnvntion M R. OSCAR WALKH daughter Avis itllvoJ r %  it Sunday IS* li W.I A. /or a ahoct stay. .M Walker who i. Assistant Dtt> <>f Education Is on hli wy to re he will lake .1 sIsSM th.it line llts i Iw remainniil here '.< %  I • •%  \flrr VaWewi }i*m M M (IFHTHUUE HH1JCE of Hn.-er.nl.Drive. N Yrk It fl weeks' holiday a* a %  War Mrs B. Dante! I i|e", Black Rock. Tin* 1. Mi-. Bruce'* first visit In nineeart and she wild that aha %  % %  i \ery glad to I* l>.,k a>..in and ahe thoroughly %  *t)ava Marines' Favorite Six Years Off Struggle For J'can Dancer BALLETS MBCUUS w/\ nmm.n if MTF HI v.i /or IWH M.VM liS JOSEPH TUDOR. Jnr. and her live children were the passengers leaving by l %  WrdiMMiat I dad. They expei %  thsj will attend the -n;wa put In A. I. Stuart's School IU at the Rosy Theatre. I'm-i-i.f -Spain. film Riynvtvntntin LOUIS MI1-AN. Manasin,; sallet company In Londi lot ol Twentieth Con %  '* yean h iry Foa and Mr Cohen, SuperHOI '( Twentieth Century F. nth altached to the TTUildefl rSMch, arrived here from asTrtlsh ulana yesterdsy afternoon. They weie met at the airport r sir J C K Wesiherheari. repretentalive of film ninSprnl llnliftiy WR AND MRS. P. A. DICKER BBITIB ilra\ wete among the paasengers for itself the recognition of bnllet.Rtond for Marsc the Venexuelii rtbsSMn "i-'ni li Tueariav rklng with Petroleu.n ilbo, Mr Shell In LONDON. Six years ago, Berto Paauks. tht Jnm.ile.ir BjSJMSi ;ni.| CBBSPBOgjri pher, flrsi preeeeted his •ill-Mesui' i*hne %  sn %  truggle for Pasuki itruglls against financial riinii utlisa and %  truggle to win for his i-nmpinv ,t reputation in ihe wrorld ol • enmis eollet. Now that era it behlras him Pssuks'n company, the Ballets Negro*, li now well known not only in Ixavlon but In man, parts of Britain and In Europe. There are ndlcstlon* today that the r balletPssuka ha* now brought hi* mpany bock to the plare from t started—the tiny Tweit• %  ^ ^e S TARS*r FOR FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12. ISM Look in the section In which your birthday comes and find what your outlook is. according to the stars. __. •M AsUBS) —It .,!( take keen Ihinkms plui SOV • ~ March fll—Asetl to genuity and stick-to-IU'^ossye>ov>-' /,-, -,^^v,vyyiwooooo'/ HI MM INI I'Rtf \I THIN HIM NO 4e FALLING TREES anvery likely to disrupt the Electric Supply. Keep a couple of Hurricane Lanterns filled with oil and a box of Matches in a handy place. r.re obtainable CENTRAL EMPORIUM Tudor Streets TArrmun April si-Hay i things click ai done bui vou'll have no tin • %  '. peeves. l.t %  uu Ihiring their **>•*• iteth Century Theal s*b m P* mm B' ; b M'V Pitknn Horitnl CECIL JACK. .n "f Mr Jack Actinp l-al-mr and Mrs. Jack will l ii o Itecital at the Briton Wake-. !'infold Street, tonight Itft Mioembered that ISSM lack gSiVS Ins first p'a:iofj| and was acclaimed by his i OS as a young piani st %  > %  ;>romise. He ruts )u*t enmI his studies at the Imprruil College of Tropical Agrtrullur. The Recital begins at 8.30 O'clock The programme consist* of the (^iilaiworks of HsAdsL Bach. %  ivcn, Rarhmaiiinon. Chopin, Mozurt, CMsat snsl Behumssrti STATUISOUI Unda Lombard. 22 ySSr-oW model, singer and TV octrees, has been named by Marines si Camp I -laun. N. C, as their favorite pl>. W *"he browneyed, ehestnut-halred young lady was a member flrtrt U.B.O troupe to entertain Cla In Germany f!nlem hii h •4 May 21—JasM tl OABOBB June 13—July fS LBO Jsly h iq ts "Thin is a critical sea*on ft in." said Pusuka. in a spt-i'h t Ms enthusiastic audience jft h upsnlns night. We are no loi,.i j. novelty Now we must be judged on our own artistic merits.' The audience gave iljudgment frequently mlei i upting the dancing with wild upplausc. For Pasuka's company dunce* with a re grace. Utheness and energy Idom >emn in ballet of the type regarded by English nuoiencew as more conventional. Beet 14—Oat U ed earb. but keep smiling and know that you will achieve. • • —Not too stimulating. Pleasant indication' for routine matters, activities with which you arc familiar. Don't be overconfident. THINK' • • • Your Moon's osuecl now stresses patienct and i.ne in nil tilings, notably In travel, sports, etc. Day has rnsoj fedvatttages. rightly managed. • -k -Cheerful. snuuUlsWn '.itions augur for a productive, ben tictal r 1 k you are up to your best. Don t WSSSS 1 i %  or petty things. Keep goinic ahe.td ^ * * -Rather Indifferent tendencies, partleul.nlv f a Mive Ideas, but if not too M esaclini with vtiurself, you can make some progress • • + Not all favourable nor easy day but tn^ dustrietmhuufneturing can move ahead !" ,:^M its. II itin<**rtl l)i>ti ihulit a Of Clothing M y IIILHERT WILKINSON UM I'.SA sVasO has In-en ITl r>i. F. F Manning. Dental hoUdsylng here with his mother Surgeon of Trafalgar Street, City. it Hank Hull, niuiueo lg the accompanied by her sons. William U.S.A. on Monday Mr Wilkinmui Frank, left tar Montreal vi ItaiKidi.in and s Founrlei Puerto Rfc ni of the Ameiitun Aid week g i. While here he wttneeacd Mr clothing being distributed to poor of various ports of the island Her from Yvnrxurlu \rriti-tl Sofoly F F. MANNING, wife and New York last .. Wednesday by B.W LA. for fell davs He has jurt returned from Kore.i where he -!>ent llfle.-n Not sU the dancors are West months and Japan where he was Indians, although there are s tlationeri for three months. He from Jamaica and Trinidad ittng paasage to the U.S.A. newcomer, for instance, ia Jenny whert he will Join his Army Sherman, who has danced In cabOutfit. During his short stay he j, c t in Nassau and is now making will IHa guest at Crvstal Waters, her OrSt professional Woithinii i n London. To Join UIISIHIIIII Tbssff dancing is sumeihing BARROW, wife ol completely apart from classienl M BS. BEl-EN UUARTE .<"ed from Caracas. Venezueli OS) Monday foi thr holiday. They are Paradise Beach Club. Engine* Manning will be reanainV..,nlie.l until November have entered MeGill study M RS. E Mr. i Errol Barrow M.C.P. bsJBl. It is an expression of huleft trie island during the past !" 1 emotion, danced with a fi .M.-k |flr Trinidad. She has ,ll>m ol movement ami sponla~ JTZT ~ gone to spend a short holiday elt > never seen in other ballet i ncmicm J~J ^ nUflb n<| mpanles with ihelr rigid dlsMr. Barrow attended the Concipllne and strict attention ig I old t_*nb yesterference of West Indian Hamsters letail and Unc. eeks' day t • recvived Wgpri from which was recently held in at his wife and children who arrived Trinidad. They expect to return safely In Canada. 'o the island over the week-end John lull's Recital—An Appreciation JOHN TL'LL, visiting Gulanese By O. S. COPPlN lenor, gave an eminently suecoful Song Recital to a large audience at the Combermere Hall on Wednesday evening. Sn AJnn CoUymore Kt extended his patronage to the function and Kir George and Lady Seol were amoiii the audience I used the term -eminently successful", not because I thought that the Recital wa< perfection itself but because 1 have not heard in many years now n young slngi i exhibit such promise on a Barbadian stage, iuch a command of flexibility and range and above all such golden promise as did this young arris.e. who will shortly be visiting Canada to entei ths Conservatory of Music there. Knlerlniner It is obvious that Tull la an entertainer ol high order and that he has mastered a eonslderal is measure of the technique of great singer. He has a confide i • .ilersant stage manner and Is nut long in winning the goodwill of his audiem •. For almost two hours Tull held their rapt attention, entertained them, and gnlned from them Well merited and warm applause Clever Programme The programme was sksvi chosen. It was divkksd into lig groups that must obviously have been plnnned to bring-out the versatility of the singer The first two groups comprised classical tongs — Maiunata (It. Leoncavallo). Nina (Pergolesi), Torna A The musical accompaniment provided by an African orchvilia ..f druma and marucas, with an < ccasional note from a gong i Mtumming of .1 guitar. A chantn^ voice off-stage and shouts from dancers themselves help to lecreata the naturalistic effect. 1'iano music is used sparingly and, i. tiling, lends to break, down the %  routed on the stage. Mr. JOHN TULL Donna E Mobile" from Higgolctto anil "C clcste Alda" from Alda. Ill* was .,n urn interpretation of t|,,-Fickleness I.I woman In ti Rlggi>ii'tt<< arts and the lecllative and aria from Alda was also well done. The _. beautiful words of this aria have the means of 1 1 led i nyaslf while %  id Tull did < Idle i \ II. %  i well. .There i j-aMStiS as &*" %  The singer rt jiil..ri d Ui.'s.' lo Liul roui) well within hlmwll. He JK'.-'T'",,' ,"" ^"^T"^ ,, mKhl well have been le.Unn Ins *'; *£$, t,^„ MrT.hTT..?" voice, the acoustics, and the ternAmi b.iiid n Utroea neat OM per of his audience These were Above the Ordinary i however His rendition of this comparative and were well received but these (v 0 i fflc ult group certainly estabwe.e not his best effort and there nshli) p|m M „ , n ..r well above WM urtamly better to come h(1 ortim IV Oprrsi Having reached group t, and I was intrmii'sd to hear how he having now --oinplet.'ly arse) tinwould tackle two Irnky Brigs admiration of hi* audience, one from two of Verdi's operas. "La saw a confident artiste complete!. Kuperfs Spring Adventure—30 *ssured, fully extend himsell Ths was a group of Sacred song: %  oid these have never failed li make their own appeal. "Just For atmosphere To-day" (B F. Senvrr). "Songs ___ ^ My Mother Taughl Me" (Dvorak) 0ne "-t Pasuka s most popular and Malotte's Lord's Prayer drew ballets is "Blood." based on tho forth vociferous applause. Haitian voodoo ritual. It tell \\ It was natural that from this story of a half-caste girl who assurance thot Tull, very much at marries a white man. Hearing the home could render with deep feetdistant beat of the ton>-ums. ahe Ing and clarity three Spirituals returns to the tribe and flings "Sometimes I Feel Like A Mothherself Joyously Into the ritual of erissH Child". "Let Us Break Bread ., blood sacrifice RM husband Together'' "Honor.' Honor"' follows her and is stabbed when r.*mnA Fiol. he *• d l*covered. The wif*. com( rand Finale mltg sulcidc lo ^ wlth hln Croup six provided more favourable scope for a rousing grand fere is some One dancing in finale for an audience now in the lms m \\ vt bj lh(1 |inllll imn panv, best of cplrlts This group cone^iec'ally by Pearl ,nd Tony lUc Johnson, as the girl and her husband. Paauks himself makes the odoo man a stirrinc and ten;fyitig llgure. I'ompletely ililfereiit n style iloscd the omriarprogramme, bill lh ,? whirlwind ten-minute ballet the audience still in a romantic "Market Day," which presents mood requested and heard three nplo but colourful picture numbers. "Passing By", "You Are 11^ m any West Indian market. Mv Henri's Delight" and "My It is a gay trifle, danced .it breathHeart and I". taking speed, and give: individConsiderable Talent >'1 dancers an ovportunlts; to The recital marked Mr Tull as h " themselves off in intricati • Sim-pi of considerable talent ateps. Ihelr execution of whi.h nosscsscd of u rich voice of deep would put many world-famous feeling which when it receives Its dancers to shame, socialised advanCtel. Iraining in Canada should provide him with 1'asuka has cieated as entirely helping to plare Lew ballet for this London season. fie cultural map of '* '•* called "Nine Nights" and I: based on the vigil of the as can your specillc occupational dut vou eooperate lightly. * —Mars and Saturn today warn th n natives to curb any irritable tendencies, J 'icnt. cheerful. Thu yon will hove ~ quicker returns for efforts, enjov a hap"""" > * * —Not all encouraging in early hours, nor hinderini;. but as day advunccs JupUe. %  pas to a splendid aspect and all of to* morrow favours ficsh go-gctivencss. • • • —The calmer, more helpful you are. m graatBT will be your reward. Contention never aids, usually MUSH i-mfusion. Avoid ^ it where itossible. ^ * •Uranus aspect urges best behaviour, loser attention to duties, personal and business alt airs. Be especially careful in ^r artistic m;i!ui * . —Flexible day with some very favourable ^t aspects; ethers not so auspicious. Familiar duties can gi'io New and delicate mailers reouiie Ingenuity, patience. -A< iOt' BORN TODAY: This year continues lo offer pror ducllve months for you clev.'r. conacientious and industrious ^ Virgiians. You in confidential positions should be especially ^ stimulated. A very progressive trend, especially for your particular talent, Indicated all through '52 and through Spring of '63. Make the most of it. Birtfidote: H. L. Mencken, sstir4JK 1st. rdlloi; Rich. Jordan Galling, inventor of a famed machine aft • •*•* %  • • %  • • • * %  ooa.no Oct 84—Kor. tl SAOITTAaUOl HOT. 33-Dee. 22 UAPRIOOSH Dee. 33 —Jan. 21 AQUARIO* Jaa. 83 — Fab. 30 PISCBS %  % %  21 -BCsrek 10 sisted of Old World romantic %  Ongl Love's Ciarden (if Hoses' . Spradwuy Harlns. • %  > P "' Interltnti* '•*> "> Colonial Cominanwr*. ill p" 1 i>..ri. Hound-up na •rrofmrnm Pr>d*. 1.MI j.m Th N 7 in I. i Mom* Nam Front Britain JO H like these part* Italy the world Mr Winston Haekett was BO nights In Jamaica, in which mother cumpanist and he was no automaand father mourn the death of ton. Althoush he could scarcely their child. It Is, perhaps, a closer N ii.ntKlerrtl aeeomplished as inapproach to classical ballet than deed he Is, If he superimposed his anything else in Pasuka's reperpcrsOiialrty on the performance of toire. yet it never loses jU essen the singer, yet his unobtrusive but dally tropical atmoSphc Listening Hours -H'inirii! It. I OS — t II am !• t" %  %  Ttw No*' • IS pJ IUc* and Mule, ..,.."TO p.m T" 4 10 I IS pa PraeUcf r. ,..i.Soi. Callln %  NlSh.-i ) pm. HWd.K Nr* IT Id *••. S. p 1 Prem ih.Bdll • U Ul> l"r (-'intiiln Uka> I'ftlMI 1 I, t*S p in Tho •tfhimm'i Filed. CAIETV Thr Oardfn—SI. Jmfl ISCKl MOUSIUS NOTICE This Is to inform the public that owing to the sudden departure of the Police Band Orchestra for Trin-dad. they are now unable to fulllll the engagement to play for the Hoi bo. n Dance at Y.M.P.C. on Saturday 13th. The music for the occasion will be supplied by Mr. Keith Campbells "Society Six" The change has been caused by circumstances over which we have no control and wc hope our supBjortl will sympathise vrltb us in our present difficulties. c L. c;. BOSML Hony. Secretary. PLAZA BTOVVN (DIAL 2310) TO-DAY 2.M. 4.4ft St g.30 P.M. and continuing Dally 4.45 A 3 30 P.M. highly efficient work i 1st earned him ronsider ible pri npnnOeenlng Te-day 2. A R.3H 3 Shows Sal. 1.30. 4.4ft A 8.30 nd continuing daily 4 45 ft 8.30 BATTLE AT APACHE PASS finest sequences li the si 1 and stately procession of mourners before a dark backclnth. Dimly-Ill. they are an beautiful as a marble-carved frieze on an ancient Qreek temple. —B.C.P. Sore Mouth loose Blooey Tooth %  HlnOsms, Soro slouth snJ I'• Tooth moon thst you n >i ,'io Pyorrhos. Troneh Aouth i hapo SOBM Sod SIOOOM thai -t-.il ; nr or 1st or csuso your i nvy also cauoo It' "• MM < % %  ih* I.'Mr CKn Bui you don'i und*nt CrssS. "There** bten j dr^goe inidoraround ind hr hi, killed %  !' ill* spring nowcr* round here tiA •om of eh crees." But Tigerlily unlv imilrt. "Oh. n ]U .i as m *y. "A dugoii lui gM. *o..f ihu. But w II you who not ,d," ht "iiaCtMind. DnRon nra is ast • SSB, bf tared. OKW. W. |8 r *nd ..k my Diddy Ht v.-T clever." And kuais %  ssyan rowjidi dw coniurai '* MOOSOV houM. JOHN LUND CHANDLERI t sssrsstoo protoct* to* •^iSUMN CABOT A UNfVlRSALIN ilRHATWriAt PtCTURt Extra: • i,,,n i;iiM)iin on The Reef" St MMi:It DRESS G0IOIIS PLAIN BEMBKRG SIIKERS Ivory. Peach, Blue JI.46 PRINTED BEMBERCIS exclusive Design. $1.04 PRINTED CREPES fl.U PLAIN SPUNS While j Colours .64 PRINTED SPUNS M & 11.08 Also SHARKSKIN White, Pink. Ovster, Primrose. Torquoie, Aiure J2.03 T. R. EVANS WHITFIELD S BRANCH Phone 422U YOUR SHOE STORE POOLE POTTERY la %  1:1. \ ..:. I. TEA >al COFFEE SETS WAI.l. VA818, ORNAMENT* etc. Y. De LIMA ft CO. III). 20 BROAD ST. Slid it MARINE GARDENS PLAZA THEATRES j EVERY INCH A LADY till you look at the record!. BRIDGETOWN l Dial ISIS) T-da S SO--4 41 .nt THIS WOMAN IS DANGEROUS H Ml J.ihi.m Mori nil'i.. s I'pnnr Ed,ardi S %  soi i II or sio Monte Hal* WARNER BROS...HIM •asTHis WOMAN IS DANGEROUS ttAwmMd&^BBiAN aanrr Kats-aoaa nm TIB —. IBBRBH Next MM-wrek Attraction: Kr-releMr 'IS*till of I till I /Ol &f ." with Paul MUNI BARGAINS! BARGAINS! Before Stork Takini; we arc Cl.KARlNTi several useful items in Household Hardware [•MM in.linle S\l ( I I'WN I I(V PANS POTS. HALF PINT CLASSES, SNAP GLASSES. JUGS. SALT & PEPPER SHAKERS CL'PS SAUCERS. PLATES. TEA STRAINERS. CAN OPENERS anJ several uher HOUSEHOLD NECESSITIES 30T" Visit Us anil See Ihcse Bargains on display al extremely Low Prices G. W. HUTCHINSON & Co., Ltd. i