Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text








Ram ne ae nt ee

er

WHAT'S ON TODAY
Court of Ordinary
Court of Appeal
Police and Petty Debt Courts 10 © a.n
Extra Mural Matinee Show at

British Council, White Park © 00 por
Mobile Cinema Show at

Red'and Plantation Yard,

St. George 7.30 p.m
Police Band Concert, Boscobe!

St. Peter 7.45 p.m
oxing at Modern High Schoo! 8.00 p.m

_

For the cause that lacks assistance

10.00 a.m
10.00 a.m

"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance

for the future in the distance
And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895



General Fuad Shehab ¢&
ontrol Of Leba

New President

To Be

GENERAL FUAD SHEHAB who seized, power in the

bloodless Lebanese coup

Naguib took contro] in Egypt ordered: Parliament to meet
on Tuesday to elect a new President.

Shehab’s refusal to use his troops to quell possible
public disturbances againss
caused the President to resign.

Prime Minister Saib Salam went out with him The

Lebanese constitution calls

election of a successor to the President in case of his

death or resignation.

But Shehab and his two army
colleagues who are temporary
rulers of Lebanon conferred with
the Parliamentary Speaker and the
majority of the Deputies. They
agreed to summon Parliament
Tuesday as that would give time
for them to decide on candidates
for the vacant Presidency.

Equal Chances

Two deputies have equal chances
of election. One is Camille Chouf!
former envoy to Britain, The
other is Hameed Frangiyeh, form-
erly Minister for Foreign Affairs.

Camille is reputed to be a friend
of Britain and Frangiyeh a friend
of Franve. Ex-President Alfred
Naccache who is not a deputy has
an outsider’s chance. He is known
for integrity and honest adminis-

tration.
Resigned Premier Salam_ told
United Press that he and the

President left office in response to
public opinion. The President
showed sagacity in resigning, he |
said. He added: “I am sure the
army hasn't the slightest intention
to seize authority or intervene in|
politics. General Shehab’s role is |
temporary and will end as soon as
a new President is elected.

Orderly

Usually reliable sources’ in
Washingion said Thursday that the |
State Department is acutely in-'
terested in the seizure of the Leb-!
anese government by General}
Fuad Shehab, but said that it has |
not received enough information to
be able to analyze the develop- |
ment fully. It S understood,
however, that the initial Depart-
ment reaction was that the re-
volution appeared extremely or-
derly, and that terming it “coup
d’etat” might actually be a mis-
nomer.

President Bechara El Khoury is
reported to have handed over his
authority to Shehab before an-,
nouncing his resignation, it was}
pointed out, possibly indicating
that the seizure was not com-
pletely, beyond law. The De-
partment thus far has received
only a preliminary report on the
situation from the United States
Embassy in Beirut, it was said.
It is therefore maintaining a
“way. anc see” ‘policy before
taking any stand.

® was known that the Depart-
ment viewed Shehab with great
respect as an able army command-
er, and the fact that he is a mem-
ber of one of Lebanon's oldest and
most honoured families was seen
as enhancing his chances of root-
ing out at length internal corrup-
tion. The consensus of dinlgma-~-
tic circles here seemed to be that
the turnover in the Beirut govern-
ment was essentially a domestic
affair culminating a long period!
of dissatisfaction over alleged |
dishonesty and corruption. i





U.K. Should Be Included |

In European Federation

THE Prospects for linking Britain with the conti-



EUNIT

Mes =

es







Elected |

BEIRUT, Sept.. 18.



Thursday, much as General |

)



President Bechara Khoury

for immediate Parliamentary

NATO Chiefs.
Observe
Manoeuvres

GERMANY, Sept. 18.

Advance “invader” units started
to cross Western Eurore’s great
natural barrier—the Rhine River—
as the Allied Supreme Commander
General Matthew B. Ridgway and
other top N.A.T.O. leaders observ-
ing the French-United States “ex-
ercise equinox” manoeuvre studied

FRITZ BROICH, 29, is reunited with
after being held a prisoner of the Russians since 1944, Captured by the
Reds in Rumania, Broich was sentenced to 25 years of confinement in
Murmansk. He managed to escape and fled approximately 3,000 miles



|
|



techniques 10 prevent such a
crossing. A three-day mock war
is testing the defence of the
Rhine. |

Some 95,000 troops deployed |
along the strategic river divided
into “blue” defender and “green”
invader units. Both French and
United States invader teams fol-
lowed up the advance by sending
increasingly strong patrols across
the Rhine.

Tt is expected that these recon-
taissance crossings will lead to
crossings of entire units although
blue defender forces will have as
a primary mission holding the in-
vader on the east side of the river.

—UP.

the giant Abadan refinery a
that one of the main objec
situation solved.”

Bible Student
Forges Notes

CHICAGO, Sept. 18.

A bible student was ar-
rested on Thursday on
charges of changing one
dollar bills into five dollar
bills by drawing a black
beard on George Washing-
ten, Irivin Keenan, 19
was arrested by secret ser-
vice men as he was about
to leave for St. Petersburg
Florida, where he said he
was attending a bible in-
stitute.

Harry aAnheir, head of
the secret service here, said
that the youth changed five
one dollar bills into fives
by changing the numerals
and drawing beards to



_ Mine Damages
U.S. Destroyer

TOKYO, Sept. 18.
A Communist mine blew up in
the bulkhead protecting the for-
ward fireroom of the destroyer |
Barton killing five men and injur-
ing seven, the Navy announced on
Thursday. Six other crewmen are
missing, the Navy said,

The accident took place on Tues-
day night while the Barton was |
plowing through the Japan Sea
serving as a screening vessel for a
task force built aroung the aircraft
carriers Bon Homme Richard and |
Princeton”. |

A tremendous explosion on the
starboard side heeled the vessel

make Washington look like
over to the port and knocked out Abraham Lincoln. Anheir
its power. The crew rushed to She] said that Keenan, an un-
forward fireroom, helved seven employed bellhop, also
injured men to safety and _ sealed changed a one dollar bill

off the chamber because of water
pouring through a five-foot hole
in the Barton's side. The bodies
of the five dead men had to be left
behind, The shiv’s power was re-
stored within one hour and the
Barton crawled back toward Sase-
bo, Javan, where she is due on

Friday. iw Japan Denies |
| Soviet Charge

into ten by adding a zero.
“The amazing thing is that
he passed two of the fives
and one ten,” Anheir en. |
—UP. |



| TOKYO, Sept. 18,

| Japanese Foreign Office denied
'on Thursday the Soviet charge
; that Japanese police reserves have
'gone to Korea to guard United
!Nations prisoner of war camps.
The charge was made in the
United Nations Security Council

STRASBOURG, Sept. 18.

nental federation projects assumed a new lease of life fol- on Wednesday by Russian dele-
lowing a dramatic call to action by the Belgian Socialist gate Jacob Malik.

Leader Paul Henri Spaak.

The consultative assembly of the Council of Europe,
which today ends its three-day debate on proposa

He said General Mark
United Nations Far East
| mander had told reporters

Clark,
Com-

ls for “700

close links between the two groups, is now expected to'members of the Japanese Police

endorse detailed proposals

plan” at the close of the fall session later this month.

Spaak, who presides over both
the Schuman Coal-Steel Assembly
and the newly establisged assem-
bly to draft a provisidMal consti-
tution for a European federation,
assailed at the close of yesterday's
session the members of the 14-
nation council who have expressed
doubts that it is possible to link
Britain and eight other council
member nations with the federa-
tion projects of France, West Ger-
many, Italy, and the Benelux
countries

Don't Waste Time

Spaak said that the Council
should not waste time deploring
Pritain’s refusal to join the federa-
tive projects outright but instead
get down to the work of drafting
a system under which Britain and
Seandinavia can be linked with
the projects.

While the Assembly's general
affairs committee are enga ed in
spelling out how this can be done,
other committees will meet fo~ the







rest of the week on various other
items on the agenda, The_ chief
of these is a report by the
European Economic Organiza‘ion
on European economic progres
which will be presented to the
floor next week
re rt mist
gre
I
he age é
Europe acre
5

| TITO MARRIES

‘ : “ | Reserve Corps were sent to Korea
for implementing the “Eden and some were killed. *‘A Foreign

: : 2 Office spokesman said Malik's re-
economic exchanges with its over-| marks were “completely false and
seas territories. Spaak has warned, without foundation.” UP.
the assembly that economic pro-|
blems are “the most important” |
on the Agenda. He asked,’ .

however, that the delegates should’ Iran s Ambassador
not bite off more than they can





chew. Spaak advised them to é pe ( éson
take up one or two primary Ap alsTo Ach a
problems acd follow them WASHINGTON, Sept. 18.

through. uF The new Iranian ambassador |

Allahyar Saleh said on Thursday
that Iran may be lost to the free}
world and international peace he|
threatened if Allies do not prompt-
'1¥ meet Tran’s demands in its oi!

ae |dispute with Great Britain, Saleh

: ME | personally urged Secretary of
THIRD TH State Dean Acheson “to use his
|good offices to bring about a

BELGRADE, Sept. 17. | settlement as soon as possib'e’ to

Yugoslavia’s sixty- y ear -old | : 3s
Marshal Tito took a 25-year-old | keep ne froth FASEB: fo
brunette as his third wife last June |COmmunism. s Saleh
but the marriage and a three-| After meeting Acheson : Pa
month honeymoon were _ kent | told reporters “I am afraid
ecret from all but his closest)prompt attention is not given te

jpush the wishes~of the Iranian
lpeople the situation may become

Invitations to Anthony Eden to'out of control of the free world
the reception surprised the foreign |and will be dangerous for inter-
diplomatic corps and the Yugo-! national peace.”

acquaintances until today.





slav press with the wor ding “Mar-| galeh conferred about fifteen
shal ee. Broz + geal and MYrs.| winutes with Acheson after pre-
*"Outalda “of the fact that she is senting his credentials. ae sais

25 years old and a university |he told Acheson now Nceuen
tudent before she was married the situation is and on in tructions
1 jark haired, nothing was |from Ir 4 ee Mons Md

f the ide. Her siden |Mossadegh aj C f
ited she is Serbiar help
Oe. —U.P.

av badass

to safety in the Western Zone of Berlin.

| Airferee.

FRIDAY,

fies

ttt ape. cl

ED WITH FAMILY ONCE AGAIN Eden Won't

\

his wife and daughter in Berlin

(International Radiophoto)



U.S. Willing To Sen
Oil Experts To [ran

TEHERAN, Sept. 18.

WILLIAM ALTON JONES, President of the Ameri- ;
can Cities Service Oil Company said on Thursday that he
was prepared to send technicians to Iran to get its oil
industry back into production,
on his visit here, the American “mystery man” of the
deadlocked Iranian oil negotiations called the closing of

Breaking his lcqg silence

“world tragedy”. He added
ts of my visit is to get the

Jones toured the refinery and
oil field at the invitation of. Pre-
mier Mohammed Mossadegh. He
said it will take less than $10,000, -
000 to get Abadan, the world’s
largest refinery, back to capacity
production,

This is the amount that the
United States has offered to send
Iran if Mossadegh would reach a
settlement with Britain.

The Abadan refinery shut down
when Britain withdrew its tech-
nicians from Iran last year after
the Iranian government national-

ized the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany.

Britain also threatened legal
action to prevent anybody from
carrying oil out of Iran.

However, Jones told a_ press

conference in Darban Hotel over-
looking Teheran that he believed
that Iran could sell oil to the
United States and the rest of the
world despite Britain’s attempted
legal blockade,

Denying that
make a fast buck for

é

he is trying “to
the Cities

Service’, Jones emphasized that)

neither he nor his company had
concluded any purchase arrange-
ments with Iran or even discussed
such subjects.

—UP.



New Helicopter
Record Set

NIAGARA FALLS, New York,
Sept. 18.

Veteran pilot, Elton Smith shat-

tered the world’s record for a heli-

copter distance flight Wednesday





j ent,

MB

19, 1952







Sign Pact |
With Tito

5 BELGRADE, Sept. 18.

Britith Foreign Secretary An-
thony Bden told Marshal Tito on
Thursday that “the nations of}
Western Europe and your coun-
ry and mine are drawing closer
together to-day” but he empha-
izéc that he had not come to
Belgrade to negotiate or conclude
agreements.

#The
ported
friendly

Yugoslav Marshal
Eden’s co-operative

approach with the
declaration that the British
etatesman’s visit to Yugoslavia"
shall prove of great importance
for the further development of
friendly relations and co-opera-
fion between our two countries,

sup-
and

“Pledges of mutual support were] four

exchanged at a_ state

that the Yugoslav leader gave for per 100 lb. wholesale, will be re-
his British visitor in the Nation’s] tailed at $4.00 per
ichief executive’s mansion White! storehouse, or five cents per Ib.

| P@lace atop Dednije,
fextlusive hilltop suburb

| [eden praised Yugoslavia’s ac-
jtion in the last war and said “To-
cay botn of us are equally de-
termined to resist a similar at-
tempt. “We both seek peace.
“The Yugoslav people under
your leadership have rejected the
‘efforts of the Cominform to dic-
tate your national life.”

First Visit

Belgrade’s

Eden drew attention to the
fact that his visit was the first
that British Foreign Secretary

has made to Yugoslavia and de-
elared himself a believer in “per-
sonal contacts between peoples.”
He emphasized however that “you
havé not invited me to come toi

Belgrade to negotiate or conclude,
agreements but to meet Marshal
Tito and
“, have come to exchange views
with You on some of the important
ouestions which interest both our
countries. I hope also that my
visit may have some value in
showing you how the British peo-
ple feel and where they stand,
The nations of Western Europe
are drawing closer together to-
aay I have journeyed from
Strassbourg, where the Council
of Europe is taking a new step
to restore the unity of our contin-
Meanwhile your country and
mine are also drawing closer to-
| gether.” ae.

| U.S. Troops Put
Dowr Insurrection
On Koje Island



TOKYO, Sept. 18,
United States troops put down
a short lived insurrection of

Communist war prisoners on Koje
Island on Tuesday in which 11 of
the captives were injured, none
scriously, the Allies announced on
Thursday.

The unruly prisoners demon-
strated in an enclosed area and
ignored orders. Three platoons of
troops moved into the compound
lend broke up the crowd The
‘incident was expected to draw a



by iloting a Bell aircraft heli- | protest from the Communist truce

Pp , eli- | ¢

copter 1.234 miles from Fort!team which regularly complains

Worth, Texas, to Niagara Falls. against violence in the prison
Smith landed here at 7.38 p.m. ¢amps

just 12 hours and 57 minutes after _UP.

taking off. He said, “I feel just})~ ai ae

fine.”

Bell Corporation President Law-
rence Bell greeted Smith when he
set the “flying windmill” down on
the lawn in front of the company's
administration building.

Smith confided that the hardest
part’ of the record-breaking flight
was sitting in one position for such
a long time. “The ship handled
very well and the weather was fine
most of the way.” The Bell test
pilot figured he actually flew far-
ther than the 1,234. mile distance
because he was forced to detour

about 15 miles over the Ozark
Mountains to avoid a thunder-
storm

The old official record was 703.6
miles established in 1946 by Majo
Caschman of the United ae

-_——-



GUATEMALA TRIES TO
KEEP OUT YELLOW
FEVER

GUATEMALA CITY, Sept. 18
| Regulations designed to prevent

of yellow fever t
ere clamped down on

jthe spread
|Guatemala w
| the entry of travellers from
‘Central American Republics
|}sea or air without a certificate
| innoeulation.~4CP)

te

|, Dp.
‘Cane Pu
|GEORGETOWN, B.G. Sept. 17

the Buxtor

the

an order restraining
village council from closing
| Kryenoff right of way canal
\‘he passage of puntloads of can
jfrom the non-grinding sugar es-
tate of Plantation Lusignan t
Plantation Enmore. The _ sugar
company of Enmore Estates
I ought n ir





other |Solemon,’

of 4 istan

The Supreme Court has issued



{

| Savage Is New
B.G. Governor

It is announced by the
' Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr, Oliver Lyttel-
ton, that Her Majesty the
| Queen has been pleased to
} approve the appointment of
Sir Alfred William Lungley
Savage, K.C.M.G., Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of
Barbados, to be Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of
British Guiana in succession
to Sir Charles Woolley,
K.C.\M.G., O.B.E., M.C.”



IRAN MOB STORMS
GOVERNOR’S HOUSE

TEHERAN, Sept. 18

A meb of unen.ployed oil field

workers stormed the military

'governer’s house on Thursday in

‘Masjid Suleiman or “Tomb of

an isolated village

\y e er Z-rn border of the oil-rich
province



—U.P

nts Can Use Kryenoff Canal

council had not withdrawn a
seven-day ultimatum demanding
that the company agree to pay

a toll of eight cents per pulit for

the use of the waterpath.
Order Made Ex Parte
This temporary order has been

made ex parte, and actual hear-

ing of the whole matter is fixed
Monday September 22



Supreme

for When

Miz de-

order the

Court

Advocate

e1zes

fe |
| 4n Stroud Bay Pu Ss h a B utton Wa r

e Govt. |



luncheon! cents per lb.

the Yugoslav leaders.| aced the conditions of the first

|

at «
at

TT
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Total Rainfall for the month
and 75 parts

Rainfall from Codrington: Nil

Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F.

Lowest Temperature; 74.0 °F.

Wind Velveity: T miles per hour

Borometes (9 a.m.) 26948 (3 p.m.) 28.09

TO-DAY

One inch

Sunrise: 5
sunset 6
High Tide:
Low Tide:

U.S. Navy Starts

PRICE : FIVE CENTS

| |





Sea Anemores ||

For many

years it was
thought that in Barbados
at least. Sea Anomones ‘ TOR YO, Sept. 16,
lt Ganinsal” Stewaee> existed The United States navy has converted 1,800 planes

only in the Animal Flower
Cave St. Luey. A recent
discovery shows that they
are in Stroud Bay as well.

to guided missiles and has opened an age of push-button
warfare in Korea, the navy’s leading guided missile expert
in the Far East said on Thursday.








Oe Foeues moraine _ Lieutenant Commander Warren Kurtz, commanding
wh'le Ger: Nuvse of Crab officer of the first guided missile unit to fight in the Korean
Hill was diving sea eges war, predicted that the pilotless plage@ ase

in Stroud Bay he saw flow-
ers of pink, yellow and
geen which disappeared
when approached.

The flowers are a few
yards from the shore and

are “forerunners of what will come
a question of time until the guid
aerial war. They can be refuelled
tinent to continent warfare p

" we

can only be seen by swim. enou
mors or people in a boat. M Aid T ately
1 ore 1 Oo scale



ndend
capacity
He said “It Ys»
planes could carr,

Price Of Ground’ Asia May Solve

Provisions Dollar Crisis |
Increased

Iblethat these”
atorhic bombs,”

Television Eyes

| The guided missiles—pilotless
The pricy of the staple items of eee ee Se tomes planes "carrying tae aus aitelsitns hee Wien ie pound bombs-—are being launched

WASHINGTON, Sept. 18. from a navy carrier at land

Some top United States Officials targets in Korea. They have tele-
ire urging a programme of vision transmitters for eyes. They
stepped up aid to Asia as the only are guided to their targets by the

len range solution to the mother plane or - controllers’
European dollar crisis it Was aboard the carrier.

creosed by one cent each effective
from the Ist of next month to the
3lst March next,

Eddoes which will be sold at a
wholesale price of $3.00 per 100 Ib,
(ex field) will be retailed at $4.00

per 100 lb, ex storehouse, or five leaned on Thursday. They are “They are deadly and astound-
cents per lb. instead of four cents Meeting stiff opposition from other ingly aceurate’ wrote a United
per lb Sweet potatoes, sold at experts and their plans are now Press correspondent who saw the

$2.00 per 100 Ib, in the field, will to put the question up to the neW missiles launched from the air-
be reta‘led at $3.00 per 100 Ib, or| Administration elected in Novem- craft carrier Boxer,
cents per lb, instead of 3)ber for a top level decision one’ One of the air to air missiles!
Yams, sold at $3.00} way or another. “sparrow” was revealed as being
capable of © seeking out and
| How would more United States destroying a plane three mile«
jaid to Asia help Europe? The away, The other air to air missile
scheme’s backers say, “Quite in production is “Terrier” about

The new prices have been fixed| ” ‘
F i, | Sh ple. which few details have be is-
at the request of the growers who| 4 sharp increase American closed : ae: er

complain that it had become un- ;
aeormer ical to arow ground pro-|#*sistance, ; for as Other navy missiles inciude
visions under present conditions, \SCO?OMe and industrial develop- “Loon” an American version of
and sell them at present prices.|™ent, would — provide Asian the German buzz bomb, It has
The announcement of the in,|markets in which European been launched from decks of sur-
creases in the price of local food=|Cceuntries could earn vital dollars. faced submarines and attained the
supplies aroused animated dis- the same time these official’ speed of more than 420 miles per
cussions on the present food sit- SY that money would help hour, Another missile with a
uation at street corners and in prevent the strategic south and homing device to track down
the market places, with men tak-,also southeast Asia, and particu- enemy bombers is “Lark” | built
ing as active a part as house- larly India from being swept into by consolidated Vultee Aircraft
the Communist fold, Company. UP.

wives,
One housewife was heard to re-
1e present general
Mind more partic French Gommunists
Have Not Yet

100 Ib. ex

in
especially





Europe's dollar shortage now i
running about $2,000,000,000 per
year, and if it were not for United
States aid it would be even
gieater, The big trouble is that

mark, “with
food shortage and more particu,
larly this very low supply of
greund provisions, hawkers will
still continue to demand a cent

(or two more on these items as the United States is almost the s °
they do now.” | | Admitted Guilt
During a discussion in Trafal-| @ On Page 3

gar Square, a man who experi-|

PARIS, Sept. 18.
| ‘ ‘ The French Communists waited
Bish Will Ask expectantly for the traditional
op confession” by two top Red lead-
ers demoted for veering from the

party line, but so far neither has
admitted guilt, The first top-level
split in the French Communist

narty since the war saw Andre



Werld War and shartly after-
wards, recalled vividly the prices
which they had to pay for food-~
stuffs and began comparing con-

‘Clergy To‘Redouble
ditions then with now pe ‘ ‘
Against all this, others not 80} Their Efforts

ressimistic, were hopeful thet the



situation will be eased by the| « . Marty, third ranking party secre-
rrival 0° rice in the immediata| , te shitaphede wigs, 1 lary, and politburo member
fuiure from British Guiana, and) The Bist f Ba + : Sa Charles Tillon purged for conspir-
the promise of regular supplies ¢ IOP Ok eee “jing to drive ahead with a militant
from next month. jRt. Rev, G, L. G. Mandeville, | policy in face of the party's “soft”
init jsaid at the World Assembly for|approach. The absence of the

{Moral Re-Armament here, today|usual flood of self-criticism ex-

ithat he planned to report to all| pected nowadays when party stal-
jhis clergy on his visit to Caux,) warts are reprimanded led even

Sharp Controversy

. jasking therg to “redouble their|the home cells of Marty and Tillon
Predicted Among lefforts,”. The Bishop referred|to d¥mand rublic confession at the
C D I t | pecially to the speech made by pain of Sere Een.
\ eo, a6 the Hon. E. Mathu, an African party eaciquarters com-
zotton ox Ba ee | ahinat Minister from Kenya|â„¢munique meanwhile disclosed that

the purge within the rank of the
faithful will continue, hinting that
other heads may fall. It was noted

|who preceded him on the platform
and to the presence at Caux of
jleaders from all parts of Africa,

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Sept.



1b,

|

: * - ‘ rc ' Re egard the -
Sharp controversy amonsSj\and Asia as well as the Western Let pat oe ae d on Row

delegate from eleven countries j\world, “The only possibility of munique said Discussion cone

participating in the International our working toge ' 1 y

, ; ; eel , ‘ther for Barbados |tinues within the party. The in-
Cotton Conference which starts its|ig to realise that we are all equally \vestigation itself has not termin-

private discussions at Buxton in!God's children. Caux gives a ated.
Derbyshire on Friday was fore- tremendous witness to this truth,”



\ —U.P.
cast by most expert commentators .
ere cn Thursday, | $®999999O8OO® DD POD DEDDDDOHO-D-O
4 publie session which opened | $ t
the conference nere on Wednes-|
day made clear the main differ-| Zz e »
‘ences cf opinion which tenaed wolS 9
divide the conference Into two |?
camips—the Japane e-American | ®
lrid protesting nationalistic tariffs |?
‘and restrictions which tend w!%
keen export figures down, and |
ithe British-West-European _ side
| ich believes im measures to
\"" tect what trade they have | INVALID PORT
} It was chiefly the British and) ,

|European view that an agreement!
to keep inte:national competition z
{within bounds would be bene ficta! | @
to all countries concerned :
Abe the Japan|
‘delegation leader, told the con-|
ference he had come all the way}
from Japan to discuss “live and let!
live” re’ation whieh would re-
move restrictive barriers, |

R. T, Stevens who spoke for}
the United States delegation
stressed the “whirling of ideolo-
which strangled the expan-
sion of world textile trade.

UP.

' Korjiro

oopeoeooeoee®

gies

Famous



Comic Strips Make’ all over

Nehru Gloomy



Younge who was in office in 1947
It

CARDINER AUSTING CL"

——-—— Agents ——



ced that

deter-

publicly
their

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| i
NEW DELHI, Sept, 18, |% the
Prime Ministery Jawaharla} , ?
Nehru. Wednesday — said comic 4
scrips make him so “gloomy” that|@ ” 5
he wou'd “even pay money to 2
escape from them.” } S or
Addressing the all India New -1$
paper Editors’ Conference, Nehru! @
aid “I could not stand what-are ¥
tilled comic strips. I am supposed i
te laugh but I feel very gloomy.” aXe :
—UP. '3% 13 ae
; ”
. AMER bee gt, .
* dk 4A
+ as ee :
+ A ee ha Bal
prised at receiving thi e A
In arguing the. company’s claim 2 | ay eee
to use the right of way, coun-\@ H 2
sel told the court that the qu
tion of right of way was made a
political issue in 1947 and in 1952
with the election of a new coun- | 4%
cil under the chairmanship of $
3
:
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@
>
>

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PAGE TWO



Heo’ H ~ CUK (
i LC id =A G 1
id C.M,G Li er. Dd
Hot f Assembly returned. i
yvesterda) by. B.O.A.C./B.W.)
rom , England *via Jarra@ica
‘rinidad where they attended t
Canada-West Indies Trade Cx
ference which was held in Lon-
don

impressed

R. AND MRS. CARL HUNTE

af Jamaica have been hol-
idaying here since the 31st August

M

nd are ‘stayink+over for five
more weeks his is their first
visit to the colony and are
impressed.

Mr. Hunte is attached to the
Cable Department of the Te!e-
phone Co., in Jamaica and has
heen working there for the past
fourteen years. During their stay
here they will be: guests of â„¢'r
Angus Wilkie, TheaJvy and will

also snend part 6f their vacation
with Mr. Earle Bearde; The Gor
den, St, James.

Back to BG.
M* AND MRS. CECIL MUR-

RAY left the island during

the week for British Guiana
Mr. Murray who is a Probation
of B.G. came over on the
S.S. €etambie from England ‘af-
ter taking a Probation Officers’
Course which was snonsored +
C.D. & W. The course lasted
iine months.

My Murray came over from
B.G week before her hustand
rrived. here and together they
had been spending a few weeks’
holiday as the guests of Mr. an‘!
Mr Frank Edwards, ‘“Couva,”
Dalkeith Road.

Enjoying Holiday

R. MAURICE DE VERTEUIL
accompanied, by his wife and
children, are spending two
weeks’ holiday in the island as
guests at Maresbd| Beach Flats.
Also hclidaying with them are
Mi’, and Mrs. Dalannet, also from
Venezuela.
They al came ayer by
Tuesday and * thoroughly
enjoying their stay. Mr de Ver-
teuil and Mr: Delannet are both
employees of Schlunb¢rger Ser-
viceing Co., Venezuela.
Mr. de Verteuil is
from Trinidad while
net is French,

five

B.W.LA.
on

originally
Mr. Delan-

A one-act play and some
scenes from “A Midsummer
Night’s Dream” are being pre-

sented this afternoon at 5 p.m.,
and tomorrow ‘night at 8 p.m., at
the Poeket .Theatre, Wakefield,
White Park, bythe Junior Group
of the Extra Mural Association
of the University College of the
West Indies. se le

The show was -fvén on Wed-
and the auditori-
is, was only halt

nesday night,
um, small as. it
full,

It will be a pity if every seat
is not /taken for the remaining
two performances; for anyone
who goes to see it will not only
be giving encouragement to some
young people with real enthusi-
asm for the drama, but will also
pass a thoroughly enjoyable and
interesting Couple of hours,

The
Who
an

“The Man
to Heaven”,
with

one-act play,
Wouldn't Go
old favourite

is ama-



teurs, for it is a thought-provok-.
ing and unusual little fantasy
which contains good character
parts

Revere heteamee,® parts are
taken at hey et Theatre in a

y that suggests ‘that there is a

good deal of talent among boys
and girls of Senior. school age,
and a little older,-in’ Barbados,

DEAD MAN'S CREEK,

Monday.
ES. The uranium rush is. on:
The Indians are leading pros
ctors along the old trails of the
wolf-timber lands south of Atha-
baska, and

veterans ar riding
Suckers Bend with little
uranium for the as
All

and often-bitten
back to
bags of
ssor to weigh
ulong the creek you hear
cund of chisels on rocks, and

hard





on ceeasional pistol-shot from a
osp:etor whose claim has been
umped by a newcomer In Clan-
y's loon tall stranger from
the Hudson Bay flats is standing
French champagne to the girls who
dance the can-can, The sheriff
has his eye on him, and his hor:
nas already been stolen by a
attle rustier, As I write this, the
tranger is shocting out all the
ghnts—anrc dazzling figure ‘is

coming slowly down the stairs.
The stranger stops shooting to gaze
t her. For this is the ‘notcrious
“elle Lamont!
Another masterpiece

“Father, what are these hideous
beasts,

That wallow in the muck, and
grovel?”

“Hush, child! These are the
novelists

Praising some colleague’s filthy
novel.”

In passing
"THE invention of a pen that will
write at either end does not
em to me to answer any particu-
If don’t know

lar need you

PRINTED SPUNS
ENGLISH MADE
ATTACHE
SUIT CASES

Phone 4220



Cat €





MAKE

CASES



Me



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

BY THE WAY...















Short Stay }

I ISS NORMA BEAUBRUN |
returned to St. Lucia on}
Wednesday by B.W.1LA after |
spending a short holiday in the ;

island. She was the guest of Miss
Kathlene Conner,
Off to Trinidad

ISS GLORIA CRAIGWELL,
, Clerk of the Public Trustees















BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

— .

WINNING SMILE |

Worry |
Gets Less |
Worrying |







1

*

Duodenal and stomach ulcers
are more likely to be due to some-
thing. wrong with our diet than to |
any increase in the tension of liv- | *
ing, a professor told the British |
Association scientists in Belfast.

After a survey of 8,000 patients |

For Friday, September 19, 1952

Look which your birthday

find what your outlook is, according to the stars,

ARIES

in the section in

comes and PS

Thoughtful precedure urged, especially in




































































































































Office, left the colony on Monday in hospital with perforated ulcers, | March 21—April 2% important affairs, including oe see
morning by B:W.LA., for Trini- Professor G. F. W. Illingworth de- property matters. Don't try to force Issucs.
dad where she will spend a short bunked the “mental tension” like | 4 e ae
holiday. Also. leaving with her this: — Neither too hindering nor too helpful influ- *
was Miss Lucille Murray of Bush | TAURUS cices now. If true to your inborn steady
Hall, Ulcer Trouble $e Avril 21 to May 20 and sensible mode of working yau can
, | gar lasting benefits.
Guest Speaker Doctors believed that a great = « * * *
wartime increase in ulcer trouble i ; : ota
Li. women teachers are re- in London was caused by the x GEMINI Mercury’s influences warn against es +
i. Vics anaabiehe “onhacke My: X minded of a meeting of the extra anxiety over bombing, The May 2i—June 21 judgment due to hastiness. Be calm an
Keacheniactinn~ Worn © Just Women’s Auxiliary to be held on same increase happened in Glas- you won't have regrets or losses.
srazy about loca color Saturday, 20th September at the gow, where there was little bomb- * -* MM
i crazy about toca colour Church House. Mrs. A. Rock- ing, and in Sweden, where there | Mostly best to finish tasks and business al-
ee = on Gifts, Searstary <<. ~ : A, in "ian ena ioe é . | CANCER ready started rather than take on new (if 3
+08 ritis' uiana wi the guest , siety theory does not ex- 22—July 23 + aa b s. Use good judgment and
Visited Brother speaker. The meeting will begin plain why perforated ulcers are|# 7™¢ . pitt ea dae: wilt Pan’
RS. I. ROACH, daughter of at 1 p.m. 19 times as common among men as aay ee ™‘» *
Mr. and Mrs. M. Crawford , r Fae Women, } * * ;
of “Pegwell s Manor = “Christ For U.S.A. Surely women have more | $e LEO A day for sagacious thought, action, per-
Church returned home over the Me MAURICE THOMAS, son Gaus Wine cent coe aan. July 2%4—Aug. 22 haps oe, * St ee ae i
ected) sttee spending a holi~ 2 of Mrs. Enid Tuomas of efi: Hy | de aa st cae’ weer cooked oe
with bee Matter wl ie erpcctad: Maud seater” muncntme tee Harmful Dietary *
v s expectea: island yesterday morning by | VIRGO * *
back later, nt} B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico en route “It sca . Heed notations to Gemini now. If serene
Mrs Roach also visited he to the U.S.A. where he will reside ne pe ae ee Oe BTC | be Aug. 23—Sept. 23 244 unworried you will go farther, feel
brother Cecil who is a teacher in with his aunt. stitutent impairing the vitality of hetter. Sperd tasks when you should, then
Tobago. : : aa wae jel .
Congratulatory Party the stomach wall, making it liable ee
For English Lessons PARTY was held at the "tren tieeek * % >. * gl
s residence of Mr. and Mrs #0) e male stomach must be LIBRA Some favourable rays linger from yester-
ENORA MARIE DE EGUI G C. A. B. Williams, Pine Road. mage Renae Nes fe Ser: eect, $4-—Oct. 23 (Y's good Venus aspect but it will be wise
and her son arrived ‘ere in honour of their sen Colin who When the professor discovered| $¢ Sept 24—Oct. 23 () ink well before’ acting. “Thoroughly
by BWIA. £ Gaunuas’ Savas nh nour f their son olin e that perforations rise to a peak in | inspect new matters before undertakin st
Megas j— =, en- was recently awarded one. of the a ~“< December he thought he had fur- t
ezuela on Sunday last. They 1952 Barbados Scholarships. : th ride ink them
ire guests at Super Mare Guest Quite a few of his friends were FOLLOWING CORONATION CEREMONIES in Atlantic City, N. J., Neva ea nce for his food or drink aa a
House. Senora Marie de Egui has present to offer their congratu- Jane Langley, 19. chosen “Miss America of 1953, flashes eel 5 3 But later he found the peak had | SCORPIO You may want to accomplish a lot today, 3
brought over her son to tak® jations and best wishes for his smile as she poses in her royal robes. Miss Langley, who was “Miss jothing to do with Christmas or Oct. 24—Nov. 22 but Mars.aspect stresses sensible caution to
special lessons in English and she future. Georgia” in the cont*st, comes from Macon, where she has been a hogmanay. x avoid misjudgment, perhaps foolish
will be returning home on Sun- pas music student at Wes! van Conservatory. She will use the $5,000 schol- vestments.
day. Vo #ilm Show arship to advance hes tsical education. (International Soundphoto) x *
sek] 1 ; r | ‘ .
Farewell Party ' ee me, oat oe : = . ews - —- Bad Mark For SAGITTARIUS Milder benefic rays now than yesterday and
FAREWELL party Was held Cc eoett will, not taker Piste. oo Nov. 2%—Dec. 22 precautions should b® observed in - im- Je
5 ' r ; " ; a = ° e rte actions. But don’t slacken
at ithe residence of Mrs, I. morrow Narriman Sees Gynecologist Mushrooms * cei Souea aioe come Daawran
Jones, Roebuck Street, St. John, y s pace; youtcan make some headway. *
in honour of Miss Rhone Hard- Frequent Visitor : om 4h a
ing, a relative of the Jones’ who 7 " eet alee ; LAUSANNE, Sept. 18. Narriman is doing a lot of be the muahanems me x io eee ha Handling machinery, dangerous tocls, in
has been spending six weeks’ holi- M* JACK PROCOPE arrived} Egypt’s 19-year.old ex-Queer, shopping in Lausanne, This pildee, iat teerinnta 7 aie = ec, Sean, ©" travel require extra vigilance. Start day
day here, in the colony by B.W.LA.|Narriman went on Thursday af- morning she bought several Rite at Rotham heat a nae vith sturdy faith in God’s help, then pro- 3
The evening was a very*en- from Trinidad yesterday morning|ternoon to see famous gynecolo- dresses and suits. Last night she station. sore, | Sere ceed and accomplish, :
joyable one and many friends Ot a short business visit. gist Professor Rodolphe Rocha* visited the bar of the Laumamne BY sampling the Hertfordshire '
gathered to extend very best Mr. Procope who is a frequent} at his clinic “Montchoisi”. Rochat p.1,. i ¢ air wi , j , AQUARIUS i * "
eal nd bon voyage to her, visitor to the island is a Solicitor|had treated her already. before Palace Hotel in the company of air with a new machine, they y a Feb 29 Depends largely upon HOW you stick to
hittin alt yare ~ and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. “fps _ ce” on : Damelio and an unidentified man, found that countless millions of an, s¢-—Feb. 20 our affairs and schedule whether day will
Miss Herding is leaving for and is the guest of Mr. a her marriage and she now con- - " te fi o ; A
: ; : ‘ possibly a detective. The ex- Minute spores from fungi must er be beneficial. Why not clear desk, bench
ritish Guiana to-day. J. O. Tudor, Belleville. sulted him according to author- ’ ter the. human. nose and lungs dur- € heficial. Why ’ x
i Qu takes all her meals at gs dur-, sf unfinished tasks
itative sources about some post. RUPEn SOKGs a F ” she ing late summer—a bad time for ; ery
icles caCiE hl natal trouble she was experienc- Hotel Beaurivage where she 21 0 atic. | PISCES * *
ing since the birth of her son oceupics - second =_ onath Feb. 21—March 20 Scme friendly new aspects for urgent do-
The ex-Queen stayed at the ment. Always smiling an —eanannin 7’ See aeetinnsaanate mestic interests; other influences warn
} clinic a full hour and then went friendly with everybody, she SHE WORLD FAMOUS | 4 against a too-sure attitude in finances or
oung Vers at ¥ e OC et Cada tre for a walk along the lake shore nevertheless definitely refuses Rolex Watehes | n other transactions.
' r accompanied by lawyer Carlo ¢ rec > newsmer hoto- : . qi
’ be re Thes and | Pamelio and her Jady companion. aa ai eee ___OUIS_L. BAYLEY. | YOU BORN TODAY: L.ikeable personality, sympathetic;
From a Correspondent — then play it before Theseus and|p melio is a loyal friend of " * heipful to those in trouble, to the unfortunate, Usually meticu-

. his court. No ere ee ine Farouk and acted in Italy as his ~ a mi — | lous in habit 2nd dress; discriminating in choice of friends, 3
that could be developed; and if Piece of fooling a, - the financial adviser, authoritative G i B i May have special talent for writing, painting, dressmaking,
one. specifically mentions Henry whole range of i es) nee sources said, They added tnat XX utillinery; children’s activities. Can become skilled mechanic,
Forde, who delivers his “big” and the young Se ar selina} be L Damelio attended while in architect, engineer, actor (actress). Birthdats: Gen’l. Hugh A.
speech'as, the’ Precthinker nicely. eee aie eee the | Lausanne to Farouk’s financial Presents Today > & 8.30 p.m.& continuing) rum, USA.

Grace Graham and arre . : es interests in Switzerland,
Roach, one does not mean to im- Producer, Golde White, that this
ply that there ’s any very notice- 8USto does not degenerate into i De DE ee ee ee
able gap in achievement between mere clowning; and that = | “a . A 7 ss =
them and three or four others in Production is full of admirably UOTE 4 a a1 ere Kets Pe : =. 4
the cast, Let it be mentioned, Maginative touches. In fact, the COLOR Sa
though, that Archie. Harper Only, criticism of any ei ree “Bet h ; sk ann ;
kaows how to keep still on the ene can level at it. is a e etween the scientist and — \'
stage-—-which is knowledge less oes of the ot ee in renee oatitig has oo
‘evalent’ teurs th while “Pyramus an isbe” is st much o pleasure and Te ee ee BAREES || O1ST stems
een er veisamed ee - being performed is not taken nearly all of its taste.” ie Dt oe BAREAES s ae oes
, : quickly enough, and the articu- Professor W. Wardlaw TODAY ‘280 — 4.23 &||To-day 4.30 & 8.30 pan
Where the production fails is lation—as also in the opening president of the chemistry 6.30 pm. & Continuing}| and continuing daily Oe fie
that the atmosphere of tension play—is not always as crisp as it section of the British Asso- | Daily 4.45 & $30 pom, A GIRL IN Alan LADD in
and suspense that should run should be. cation. | Warner Presents .
right through the play is—no Kurleigh King, a rambustious en ~ | WINNING roe VERY PORT APPOINTMENT
doubt inevitably—badly lacking Bottom, should certainly receive ii r Marie WILSON WITH DANGER
from time to time, an individual mention; and Listenin Hours TEAR William PENDLX —
But if “The Man Who Wouldn't Lomer Alleyne gets no end of Ss + i ; _ |iFlus Added Att-action||§at. Special 1.30 p.m
Go to Heaven” is encouraging fun when be has to appear as{4o — s.15 19.26m_ 26.55m See ee eee SCOT S| RECKAROO, BEERINE
for the future rather than imme- ae? . me eee singles < rie cat fee es Poe Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 p.m Jeffrey LYNN seine eae a re
liately exciting » se “amer 31 rom amon e he » News, 0 p.m ————— = i AIL (Color
diate ly exciting, ie seers Soo Cenmrot, Pain: okt snes oe Daily Service, 4:15 pm Piano lime, 4. re MILLION DOLLAR Gat saecinl 1.80 p.m Monte HALE
d q 5! f Ss rea as lt : V 3 estions, § m. Co s P NGS oo — =
are immense fun here and now. antly disillusioned appearance as] poser of the Week, 5.15 p a, Variety | RIGARDO MONTALBAN - JOHN HODIAK PURSUIT Peal CAMPBELL & || Midnite Special Sat
the famous Wall, Parte eae 4s aoe eer. rie an Penny EDWARDS & BLAZING ACROSS THOROUGH BREDS
Naturally, the scenes chosen finally, the little tots who] PiAmme: 0-30 p.m. Billy Mayerl Rhythn ; mae’ THE PECOS Tom NEAL &
ure those in which Bottom and appear as attendants to Gillian] sna troramme Parade. sso deine 4 ADOLPHE MENIOU - ), CARROL NAISH - JACK HOLT SOUTH OF RIO Charles STARRETT |l vRAIL OF :
his tellow Athenian workmen— Reed’s clear-speaking Titania, News; 7.10 p.m. Home News Fron f and satroducing Monte HALE Midnite Special Sat inks aioe »D rag
Athenians straight out of and who have already been) 2 )5° " ho0 eee | MARIA ELENA MARQUES TET aS RET 2 Thrillers ! gio) ROGERS. Cols
Shakespeare's Warwickshire — angels in the opening play, are} 0" ee eee Whole Seria} = ating th "ee Sun. & Mon
first rehearse the “tragi-comedy" as sweet and solemn as the most] 7.15 p.m. Practice Makes Perfect. 7.3 BUCK ROGERS Monte HALE) & 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
oe Earne sorta “hisbe” ab al. exile ; ».m.,London Calling, 7.45 p.m. ‘Tne Case “ ' Larry Buste : q ;
of Pyramus and Thisbe” and hardened critic could desire. D, eons ry dad ae Chee ' : Gistane ' ico ROBINHOOD eat he BLUE SKIES
pm. ficho Newsrecl, 8.30 p.m. World Jack MULHALL Gene AUTRY Bing CROSBY (Co or)
Affairs, 8.45 p.m. knterlude, 8.55 p.m ' —
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. BBC Con
ert Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The ews
By BEACHCOMBER 10,10 p.m. News Talk, 30.15 Pp in Pring
eee Indira, 10.230 p.m. The Health of
an ‘ aie
which end you are writing wita, chairman, Tut Tut replied sarcas- ee A aL PRICES ¢ Sn oin the world and see the Navy!
what docs.it matter? With an or- tically, in Burmese, “Eggs.”” The (SSS SSS SEES m
dinary pen you «it least do know dclighted magnate produced an GAIETY PIT 12, CIRCLE 24—HOUSE 36, BAL. 60, BOX 72 . It’s 'an ocean of fun and laughs!
which end you are writing with. 1 egg from his pocket, and requested The Garden—St, James : . . ° ;
prefer poor Mr. Michael Foot’s in hat it be boiled for him, “as a To-day & To-morrow 6.30 re Kids Half Price Matinees Circle House and Bal,
ciarubber p’n for writing round seuvenir of your wonderful _ FLYING MISSILE & c ,
somners oilers.” The chairman held a Croduick aaa ;
s “A ‘ hurried consultation with two Midnite Sat hin. a oe OPENING TO-DAY 2.306 & 8.30.
Boiler Export Drive directors, while Ukla Maw Bat At WESTWARD 8.30 p.m and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30
JLKLA MAW BAT AT, the said musingly, “You could boil a BOUND Mat. Sun 8 t - ‘
Burmese magnate, was y day taken to a boiler-works. It isdom of the ages RANGE Ss Joan Crawford &
was explained to him, through the When the ostrich buries his ities HURRICANE E M Pp T R E
intcrpreter, Tut Tut, that the big head in the sugar, the dishonest Brown Iron Hani "colons
things he saw were boilers. “What grocer trembles.
do they boil?” he asked. Without (Sayings of Shabash-ibn-Daoul | (~*~ “ . . p
waiting to put his question to the of Bagdad. |! : | The Greatest Film Experience of all Time! a
| LS
| ‘ uCHO
GRO
upert’s Spring venture— | fessents : X %
Te 24 Le es WILLIAM BEND!
i MS 5 ey te we ty = {, | ‘Ai Wnty DeFORE
mete tens * yes : a TOT
os 8 |. | ty WILLIAM SHARESPEARE GENE LOCK
Ss } A Universal Internatvonal Release
Se ' | _ — x Pe
Â¥ i
etataks i | The most shocking offer ever made |
an ‘- -+.an offer that paid in
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x | Extra: LATEST NEWS REEL ti
Tigerlily wants to see Ruperg use gets behind some shrubs — th : ee And Short: FAR HORIZON
che aare apes) but P.. renee nes Uele, beat finds another holt , | 2 a Y | 5)
ro keep well in hiding. ‘The the base of a tree and calls loud! ARN / +4 =
Imps of Spring told me they are For a while nothing happen- BROS. - / + | R |) oe D a L T i E A T R E s$
not supposed to show themselves ae ie 4 is a slight —, u PRESENT ett
to le.”” he says. “| need an Imp shoots out so sudden :
theit help and if they see you they that Rupes topples over bac! EMPIRE s Ye ee 7 ROXY ROYAL
may not come to me."’ So she wards. | Po-day 2.30 & 8.90) TON oie To-day gnly To-day only ;
| nd continuing daily John O'Malley ‘ - wi
} 4.45 & 8.30 Thelma Scott in Richard Frazer Roy Rogers
4 | Univ Ravel gl THE RUGGED Brenda Joyce in Dale Evans in
7, cE yy 7 1. ‘Lapeebae: Ottvie O'RIORDANS) THUMBS UP MAN FROM
YOUR SELECTION | | ae ae 04 OKLAHOMA j
| HAMLET PAYS OFE and
| By ~ Starring: BEHIND THE BANDITS OF e
- | wittiain Shakespeare Linda Darnell THE BADLANDS j
—Colourful Desighs t sari —~ ares f oe geen NEWS with \
~ | . hi ouble is Extr ,
HAIR CLIPPERS Ne plg? coh: a RUGGED __ Lioyd Nolan Sunset Carson
ia dbepeacnk po - - To-morrow at Cpenmng Yo-mor ov Peggy Stuart
| To-morrow 1.30 p.m 4.30 & 8.15 Saturday & Sunday
$1.09 pm toy Pogers Double Leon Erroll 4.30 & 8,30
- Poy Hogere MAN PROM Sak in Republic Whole
FULL ASSORTMENT OF JOHNSON’S CHINAWARE I POSE Fle PY a ey = OO TIRORT amt Serial
DAWN, ROSEDAWN, WHITE WITH GOLD BAND — SINC and OR Se OEP and THE
SETS. COFFE NN f YY camecs ~“R_s . RA NARROW MARGIN
ET IFFEE. DINNER AND TEA. secre sections! tt nite ‘To-morrow bith: INVISIBLE
Inite orro Nigh Sharles v NINO , . - é
' | A rrow Roy Hogers on FE ny da MONSTER OPENING TODAY (FRIDAY) 4.00 & 8.30 P.M.
Andy Devine in = ————— | Monday & Tuesday r . , TrInge
A B’'TOWN Whole Action Seria! THE GAY rns we ow 4.30 & 8.30 } AND CONTINUING DAILY
RANCHERO Nignt > .
TR. EVANS WHITFIELD’S BRANCH ba 2s ee pete, ne mn et RAZA Gites
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FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER
oncostsntssitiondtsdishnniiananeniaaneny

19, 1952



Commonwealth

Immigration
Discussed

OTTAWA.
More than 85 delegates from 48
Parliaments met in the Canadian
Senate Chamber in Ottawa at the
opening of the 1952 conference of
the Commonwealth Parliamen-

as 2 Association,
ter the opening ceremonies,
the meeting went into closed

session. Discussion centred on the
problem of immigration.

The conference was opened by
Mr. Lester Pearson, the Canadian
Minister for External Affairs, who
said the meeting would enable
Asiatic and non-Asiatic members
of the Commonwealth to form a
closer union.

“The bridges between the west
and the Asiatic world are not as
strong as they should be,” he
said,

Hevsaid delegates from India,
Pakistan and Ceylon, as well as
those from African countries,
would meet with other delegates
to the conference on a basis of
complete equality.

“The Commonwealth” he said,
“is not a static thing. It derives
its strength from its adaptability
to change, at a time when free
Parliamentary Government is
under attack, we cannot reaffirm
our faith in that form of Govern-
ment too strongly.”

Never been stronger ties: —

Mr. Harold Holt, the Australian
Minister for Immigration and
Labour, chairman of the confer-
ence, said that almost 90 per cent
of the population of the Com-
monwvealth and the British Colo-
nial Empire enjoys self-Govern-
ment, equal to a quarter of’ the
world’s population and covering
a fifth of the world’s land area.

“Never before have representa-
tives of so many people of like
interests been gathered together
in one place,” he said. “Every
conference we have had since
1911 has strengthened consider-
ably the friendship and bonds of
our association.

“There have never been strong-
er ties—ties that are as delicate
as silk but as strong as iron bands
and ties that we have imposed on
ourselves and from which we can
bé released at any time.

“There has never been a great-
er need for us to be strong to-
g@ther to meet the sinister chal-

lehges to our freedom and
sécurity with which we are faced
to-day. :

“Never have our economic
problems been more complex
than they are to-day. It is to be

hoped that out of our discussions
will be found the light to illu-

minate the way.” pu

More Aid To Asia
May Solve $ Crisis



” From Page 1
ofly place in the world where
eduntriés. cen earn dollars ama
America i$ just not buying enough

foreign goods to balance.
Partial Answer
The Administration has
trying to promote increased U.S
imports but admits that this is







ofly a’ partial answer. Officials
also believe that restrictions on
European imports is only a limited
weapon. Put some that
building wp Asia and +o a lesser
extent . Affisan dolls markets
would make up the difference,
Officials who i with this
cite some strong tions, They

céntend that the ability of under-
déveloped ar to absorb Ameri-
can capital is too limited to do
Eyrope much good for a long time
té6 come. They als that



iso suggest





there is no assurance that Europé
would be able capitalize on
te new markets. i
Japanese and the ericans
could cut them out to a large
extent.

Some European leaders, how-
ever, favour the Asian trade pian.
At least one high official has

suggested that the step up in Asian
aid be coupled with a gradual
reduction in European assistance.
His argument is that this strategy
would force Europe to. fight for
Asian markets an@ to earn the
dollars it needs to eliminate depen-
dénce on United States economic
aSsistance,
—UP.

All-Out War With
Red China Urged

LOS ANGELES, Sept. 16.

An all-cut war against the
Chinese Communists was ured
by Lewis K.. Cough, National
Commander of the American
Légion, who said that the atom
bomb should be uséd if necessary.
Gougk said that the United States
must take the “calculated risk”
cf a war above the Yalu River
ond set a deadline on the Korean
iruce talks.









tHE FINAL SELECTION OF
PICTURES FOR OUR 1953
Te) sia



Canada Free
Of Foot And
Mouth Disease

“Canada was officially declared
free of Foot and Mouth Disease
‘ August 19th by the Minister
0 Agriculture, the Rt. Hon.
James G. Gardiner, All restric~
tions gf the movement of live-
slock throughout Canada and all
precautionary measures against
the spread of the disease in
Southern Saskatchewan have been
removed, This action does not
in any way change present floor
price policies for livestock,

“No sign of the disease has been
uncovered since May 4 when the
last infected herd was slaughter-
ed, it was announced. Test ani-
mals (calves and hogs) have been
on all infected and contact prem-
ises for 60 days or more and none
has shown evidence of the
disease. I

“To-day’s official action removes
all quarantinés and restrictive
measures, including individual
quarantine of former infected or
contact premises, and the general
quarantine applicable.to the in-
fected area and buffer zone.
Provincial restrictions imposed as
a result of the outbreak have been
removed,

“Since the disease was
diagnosed on February 25, 1343
cattle, 294 swine and 97 sheep
have been slaughtered, There was
a total of 42 premises involved
by the outbreak, 29 of which
were infected premises and 13
were contact premises,

“The quarantine area involved
only 21 rural municipalities of the
well over 580 rural municipali-
Hes in Saskatchewan. Active ina
fection occurred in 5 of the 21
municipalities.

“Commenting on the Minister’s
announcement declaring Canada
free of Foot and Mouth Diséase,
Mr. Nelson Young, the Depart~
ment’s Director of Production
Service, made it clear that in~
spections of suspected animals and
meat were carried on in every
part of the nation, and not only
in the quarantine and _ buffer

areas of Saskatchewan.

“Mr, Young said that because
even the _ slightest suspicion
brought immediate attention,

there had been more than 1,500
individual inspections of suspect-
ed meat during the outbreak in
places that ineluded Toronto,
Windsor and Montreal as well as
Regina, centre of the outbreak.
He added that animals that were
suspected, no matter where they
were located in Canada, were
given the same swift attention by
federal veterinarians that animals
in the quarantine and _ buffer
zones received, at all times.”



: B’dos Telephone Co.

Buy More Land

The Barbados Telephone Co.
Ltd., have acquired a part of the
land formerly belonging to Pleas-

ant Hall, situated at Dayrells
Road. Workmen were at work
yesterday cleaning away the

shrubbery and felling the sur-
rounding trees. Others were en-
gaged in laying out the foundation
of the building and constructing
a temporary shed for the em-
ployees.

LABOURERS AT WORK

A portion of the Rockley =
which leads to Hastings is now

THE GAM

BOL

PSUcELY YOURE NOT GOING TO
CHOOSE A PIC TORE LIME THAT



Parliamentary



Television In C’da

' By FRANK VINER
TELEVISION has finally invaded Canada. When I
walked through the streets of Montreal prior to the open-

ing of the Canadian Broadea

cial sponsored telecasts the

television store.

In department stores and gro-
cery chains alike television se’s
had taken first place instead of
ea of Hudson Bay blankets
and sides of beef. Even used auto-
mobile dealers wanted to come in
on what promises to be the biggesi
single sales venture this booming
country has encountered since the
invention of the automobile.
N ‘are devoting whole

sections to the event and I was

told that delevision advertising
beat all preceding records.
Opinion Divided

There is divided opinion as to

whether Canadians should con-

sider themselves lucky or unlucky,
since the iron fist of commercially
‘Sponsored television will now
reach into their private lives, will
encourage them to buy things they
never wanted, will make their

children demand breakfast foods.
cowboy hats and specific kinds of
bread and ultimately cut down
cinema attendance and the relax-
ation of an evening spent in good
reading, On the other hand, the
advent of television will open a
new world to the many Canadians
living on the fringes of the back
woods and prairiés and, given
steady and healthy programming,
provide excellent visual education
oh World affairs and home events.
The entertainment value alone
will mean much to thesé ple
and should not be undervalued.

Little Choice

Of course the C.B.C. and the
Canadian Government had little
choicé ii the matter, American
television has been watched by
inhabitants of the Toronto area
for many years and the sale of
television sets in this area alone
Was @nough t6 warrant produc.
tion of television sets in Canada.
It became increasingly evident to
the C.B.C. that the public “de-
manded” television at the soon-
est. possible moment. C.B.C’s
t it was that research was
expensive and that a “wait and
see” polity would give the coun-
try eee better and more
ey eeed elevision than either
the USA or England. The new
télévision stations opened in Mon-
treal and Toronto in the second

eek of September, proved
CBC’s “wait and see’ olicy to
be right, I watched ¢ initial

‘télecasts from the press box of
the ultra modern studios in the
CBC _ broadcasting building in
Montreal and _ I found the pro-
grammés and the _ technica)
equipment, bought from Britain
to a large extent, excellent. e
quality of the picture which is
based on TV standards used in
the USA, that is a picturé, with
525 line definition, is extremely
, better in fact than the
ttandard US picture and just as
od as its British counterpart.
he reason for the 525 line sys-
tém was a very simple one.
Firstly, there are alrea more
than 100,000 r stalled
in Canada using this definition
and secondly the 525 jine system
will make it possible to inter-
changé programmes with Ameri-
can stations and thus perhaps
service the whole continent in
time to come. The Canadians have
overcome the language difficulty
in the Montreal area by engag-
ing séveral bilingual announcers
and actors who can perform in
both English and French,
becoming the first bilingual T.V.
station in the world.
Three Loans
To launch Canadian television

bei ired. Repairs to this the CBC had to arrange three
daa A ‘ae form _ résurfacing leans totallin, close to three
with tar and gravel. Labourers Million pounds. This money has

were at work yesterday assisting
in the work. i

Diamond Kings

LOUIS L. BAYDEY,



POINT BRAND

sérved to construct television
centres uamiett coaeny oboe
largest tion centre lon-
treal and Toronto, to hire and
train a , to acquire the techni-
cal ti d to undertake

es
esta’ ent of a network link-

» ing the Canadian centres and the

American networks. This loan

- f° already proved insufficient







‘ou're wasting valu-
| @ble power—ond up to

10% of the fuei-you buy—if your car is

equipped with dirty, worn spark plugs

the wrong type of plugs.

thus r

sting Company’s first commer-
whole city resembled a giant

and the Canadian taxpayer is
faced with a new demand for two
million pounds, which the gov-
ernment will have to grant to
keep the new industry — going.
This new loan should help to es~
tablish stations, within the period
of approximately two yecrs, in
the Pacific and Prairie areas of
this vast continent.

Canada’s large markets and the
undisputed affinity of Canadians
towards Britain make this new
medium a challenge to British
business, to the British film in-
dustry and to British TV, Here
at last is a possibility through
advertising for the British busi-
nessman to regain the lead Brit-
fish quality products held for so
Jong in the markets of the world
and here ig the chance for British
films and television to make and
market films which will rival
those now produced in the USA,
Most British films have already
proved to be of vastly superior
uality to those produced in
Hollywood today. There is a de-
finite need for better films for
television and this newly opened
market should help to make
them commercially feasible.



Indian Film
Director Arrives
In New York

NEW YORK, Sept. 17,
Mehboob Kahn, film director
and producer from India, arrived
in New York by plane on Wed-
morning to arrange for
the 1erican tribution of the
first colour movie made in India.
Kahn said that the picture cost
4,000,000 rupees and took three
years to make. The film has been
running nine weeks in London
and will have a private American
premiere on September 19, at
Washington where the audience
will include officials from the
United States State Department.

Kahn said that he would not
attend the premiere but will go
instead to Hollywood at the
invitation of Warner Brothers.
The Company is to observe
United States movie making
techniques. However, the
Washington premiere will be

attended by a group of 14 Indian
movie stars and directors who
arrived on Monday to begin a
four-week tour of America, Kahn
said he would be in the United
States for four weeks.

—UP.

UNESCO Fights
Illiteracy

LONDON

Half the population of the
world is illiterate and the pro-
ortion is rising, says the United

ations Scientific, Educational
and nee rena enen, in its
report for 1951—52, just pub-
lished in London,

“It is impossible to stand by
and do nothing,” says the re-
port. “Present conditions can be
improved and the far-reaching
orms of tomorrow will de-
pend on the progress we make
today. Drastic methods are
needed for this period of transi-
tion.”

The Organisation is taking
steps to fight the problem of
world illiteracy by providing
“fundamental” education. It is
sending out missions to undex-
developed countries to study local
problems, make recommendations
and give practical help. It is also
preparing suitable teaching ma-



terials and is helping to train
specialised teachers needed in
many countries,

—B.U.P.

| Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of Turin, italy, LUIGI VILLORES! says:

~“Full-firing CHAMPIONS get the last ounce
of power out of every drop of fuel”




Here, on final lap of race,
is the famous Ferrari cor
which Villoresi drove

eee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





_ BARBADOS
MINISTERIAL
ASSOCIATION

Yesterday the inaugural meei-
ing of: the Barbados Ministerial
Association was held at the home
of Rev. K. BE. Towers, B.A. B.D,
Epworth House, Fontabelle. The
Rev. Towers was elected as the
first President of the Association
with the Rev. K. Hansen as the
Secretary and the Rev. J. Jones
the Treasurer. It was agreed
that the office of President shoul
be rotary and that the offices of

Secretary and Treasurer shoule
be by annual election
It was further ¢ e) to hold

monthly meetings on the second
Tuesday afternoon of eaci month,
the meetings to commence at 3
p.m, The next meeting is to ke
held at Speightstown in the home
of the Rev. G. Marshall,

Under the auspices of the above
association in connection with the
Latin American Mission of the
United States of America there is
proposed a campaign towards the
end of April in 1953,

The religious bodies

repre-
sented in the Associgtion ar?,
the Baptist Church, Church cf

God, jChurch of the Nazarene,

The Methodist Church, The Mo-

cones Church and The Salvation
rmy.



Jamaican

Accused Of Theft

t BIRMINGHAM
_Mr, Harold Reginald Baily-
singh, 47-year-old Jamaican bar-
rister and a tormer Acting
Solicitor-General for the colony,
has elected to go for trial on a
charge of shoplifting in Birming-
‘ham, He pleaded not guilty and
reserved his defence,

Mr.” Ballysingh has spent four
months in Britain on holiday.
On the day he was due to sail
home for Jamaica, he appeared
in a Birmingham magistrates
court on a charge of stealing
from «a Birmingham shop _ six
cocktail glasses, a brass ashtray,
a rubber cushion and a penknife.
His passport is held by the Bir-
mingbam police,

Mr. Michael Davies, prosecu-
ting, alleged that Mr. Ballysingh
was seen in the shop to take the
goods and was stopped as he was



about to leave, After being
chargad, Mr. Ballysingh was
alleged to have stated: “It is
utterly false, It is a false state-
ment.’ —B.U,P.
—_— —
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MOST EXPERIENEEO
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Talks Open

3 MONTHS FOR
UNLAWFUL
POSSESSION

Sentence of three months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour was
yesterday passed on 29-year-old
labowrer Samuel Sobers of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael by His Worship
Mr, C, L. Walwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” who found
him guilty of the unlawful pos-
session of a 30-Ib tin of butter on
September 15.

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn
also fined Sobers 20/- for re
sisting Cpl. Clayton Byer on
September 17. Sobers has six con-
victions for Jareeny.

Police Constable Sobers told
the court yesterday that while on
duty on Roebuck Street on Sep-
tember 15 he saw the defendant
earrying a 30-lb. tin of butter,
When the defendant saw him he
dropped the tin and ran. He took
up the tin and carried it to the

LD

Cpl. Byer said that on Septem-_

ber 17 he was issued witha war-
rant for the defendant and saw
him on Tudor Street the same day.
When he tried to arrest the de-
fendant he resisted.

Sobers told the court that a man
gave him the tin of butter and
when Cpl. Byér approached him
on Tudor Street he did not give
him any trouble.



Sam.
W. Berlin Truckers)

Defy Blockade

BERLIN, Sept. 17.

West Berlin truckers ednes-
day braved Soviet slowdown in-
spections and brought goods to
Berlin through the Seyiet Zone of
Cermany after a last minute
agreement with the city -
ment and. averted a midnight
strike, bo .

Truckers agreed te continue to
haul supplies to this island city
despite Soviet harassment on the
110 mile highway to the west.

The City Government partial-
ly met truckets demands for
compensation for the Soviet slow-
down and agreed to negotiate
with the West German Govern-
ment on other demands madé by
600 West Berlin trucking firms.

East German police said ea on
Wedn 260 = Berlin Laie |
trucks klogged at the So

Marinborn checkpoint on the

Western end of the high /

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Sombre salesman

gets a
‘regular’ order

SAM is a traveller in smoker's
accessories. If you want @
lighter, a cigarette-holder, or a
hookah, Sam's the man who
shoots the latest line. “Well,”
I asked him, “how's the great

“Shut in my face,” said Sam
miserably."*No.orders anywhere. For
one thing, I’m constipated, and
when you're feeling like the bottom
@f an oid ashtray you can't pul your
heart into peddling a case of pipes.”

“That's probably your troub-
le,"' I said. “A bad case of pipes.”

“UR?” said Sam, dully.

“Like I said,’’ I said. “You're
being upset by the 30 ft. of pip-
ing you have inside you. All you
eat has to go through that case
of pipes, and your bowel muscles
have to do the pushing and
pulling. But there's nothing for
them to hang on to in the soft
féods you get nowadays.”

“Well?” said Sam.

“Not at all,"’ I said. “Hubble-
bubble, toil and trouble in your
tummy — a dose of constipation.
You're in need of Kellogg's
All-Bran.”

“Where does thal come in?” asked



Hal

no

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ead

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said. “You have alittle All-Bran
for breakfast every morning, It’s
delicious, and it gives your diet
bulk — something for those mus-
cles to work on. It'll rake you
‘regular’ in @ matter of days.”

1 left Sam digesting this, and
when I saw hitn a week later he
looked as if he was in full sale.

“Good morning,” boomed Sam.
“Want lo buy a battleship?”

“So All-Bran's put you in the
big time, has it?” I asked.

“Indeed it has,” sang Sam. “It
made me réguiar in two days. Now,
what about a packet of this miracle
Sood for you?”

“I'm already sold on that,”
1 said.

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PAGE FOUR

ft - NE © mee eon rome) fw ee ee Fe
or

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgctown
————— aan

Friday, ~ Septe 19,

NEW YORK, Sept. 10,
Seplember 1, was Labour Day,
jwhich, | understand, marked “the
—_———~—_—— - — tend of summer. Vacations have
jended, and this week all the busi-
{ness houses as well as the schools
jand Colleges are back to nermal

VILLAGE LIMITS
working schedules, It has been a

DESPITE the activities of the Police |fne summer, Americans tell me,

E d : ssociation | With extremes of heat following

and the Barbados Automobile Assoc a | showery days in true summer style.
which have received the full support of | was grand to be out of doors

; ; eS | > anthers wee -
the Press and Radio excessive speed is |when the weather was fine, and



still practised by road users. \this goes for most of the period.

Perhaps the “road-hog” will be with us
till death, but his anti-social antics might
be further curtailed by a simple police
action.

The roads of Barbados are so short that
highways exist here more as courtesy |
titles than as solid realities. It is therefore
difficult to fflnd long stretches of road
along which the motorist can be given
permission to go full steam ahead with no
regard for the reading of his speedometer.

That is why the Police have wisely re-
stricted the maximum ‘speed of motorists
to 30 miles per hour and to 20 miles per
hour. within the City limits.

Unfortunately Barbados is built up in |
many...other places besides Bridgetown,
Speightstown, Holetown and _ Oistins,
where the 20 miles per hour speed limit
is normally observed, In the area for
example which extends from the Paynes
Bay Fish Shed to the St. James automatic
telephone exchange a speed of more than
20-miles pet Hour is at all times danger-

apes to human life. Yet 30 miles per hour
“Is permitted within this distance. The
“road-hog” of course thinks nothing of
doing 55 miles per hour on this stretch or
anywhere else and on Monday morning
the driver of a hired car almost was
Tesponsible for causing what might have
been a very ugly accident merely because
he was travelling at 35 miles per hour
more than was safe.

- The, streteh between Paynes Bay Fish-
shed and the St. James telephone ex-
change is only one of many stretches in
Barbados where speeds ought to be re-
‘duced to 20 miles per hour, The erection
of simple dises with the figures “20” is all
that is necessary.

To reduce speed on the roads of Barba-
dos. to 30 miles per hour is an objective
which can hardly be attained so long as
the motorist regards breaking the speed
limit as no crime, That many motorists
do so regard the breaking of the speed
limit is evident from the practice of turn-
ing on headlights as warning signals when-
éver policemen are discernible.

The argument that headlight dimming
is legitimate because it is by way of an

. added warning to the motorist not to |

exceed the speed limit is specious because
it ignores the fact that the motorists so
warned habitually exceed the speed limits
and only reduce speeds when in the neigh-
bourhood of police.

The posting of 20 mph. and even 15
miles per hour signs in several built up
villages along highways would ensure the
observance by “road-hogs” of a safe speed
limit at least along those portions of the
highway where overspeeding always en-
dangers human life.

RESPONSIBILITY

MR. E. S. THOMAS in an address to the
education section of the British Associa-
tion in Belfast last week made certain re-
marks about the training of backward
children in the United Kingdom which
might have some application to local edu-
cation. ‘

Mr. Thomas has discovered that he
had to relinquish even benevolent dicta-
torship in the classroom and that he had
to share the whole administration of the
class with the children and be willing to
enter more into their lives and to allow
children a measure of entering into his

“We often fail to realise,” said Mr.
Thomas, “how very fully we could assist
the maturation of our pupils if only we
gave them ample opportunities to carry
suitably devised burdens of responsibility.
We learned in our silent periods (during
which pupils and teacher wrote down
their thoughts on certain subjects) to
create responsibilities no matter how
trivial from the adult point of view, so
that every child could feel himself a vital
part of the community life of the class.”

Whether Barbadian children are back-
ward or not need not concern us: but no
ne can deny that the last characteristic
by which the average Barbadian. school
child could be known is the possession of
a sense of responsibility. This absence of
a sense of responsibility may be directly
traced to the system of benevolent dicta-
tership which characterises almost every
department of Barbadian life and which
begins in the schools.

Perhaps the introduction of silent peri-



\“It began on Memorial Day—-May
30, and ended on Labour Day,
September 1,” was the wey one
seasoned naturalised American
citizen deseribed summer to me,
and for him it was always the
best time of the many years he has
wintered and summered here.

‘or me I will remember that
during the summer I had my first
vea bath—and saw my first cricket
match in America. I had a lovely
trip out to Jones’ Beach on Long
Island one of New York’s finest
resorts, with its cold dun coloured
waves heaving and tossing all the
day: But the mile of beach, as
far.as I could see up and down was
entirely covered by a solid crowd
which hardly left room for thos;
who wanted to walk about a bit.
Beach umbrellas, in every concetv-
uble shade, dotted the brown sand
and vied with the bathing _cos-
tumes of both ladies and gentle-
men, in variety and brilliance of
colour, There were ali kinds of
figures and styles of bathing out-
fits as well, and at fixed intervals
along the beach alert Lifeguards
kept watchful eyes on those who
frolicked in the surf. Perched on
a stand about 10ft. tall the guard
not only blew his whistle when a
would be swimmer ventured too
far, but he also blew when he
caught s6me toddler who had
strayed from-its parents or friends,
He lifted the little one up to his
high seat and then held him up
for all to see as he tooted Jpud
and long. Then mother, dad or
euntie would scainper up
and all was well.

« * * *

At the cricket match Barbados
lost to Jamaica in a keenly con-
te'ted fixture at the Randall
Island stadium, Tne small scores
are no indication of the spirit and
feeling with which the game was
played and in which some well-
‘known figures pariicipated. Ken
| Week.s, the 1939 West Indian star
jbatsman from Jamaica led his
coloay’s team which included
|L. E Saunders who was a member
of the Jamaica team to Barbados
‘earlier this year, and a useful all-
rounder named Headley. Not
\George though. The Barbados
| team was led by Shirley Gill, the
| Empire and Barbados left hander,
and ineluded Charles Alleyne,
| Seymour Beckles, Errol Millington
| Empire and Barbados left-hander,
| Leroy Crichlow cf table tennis
fame, and little Louis Brown who
used to open the innings
Empire and the G.S.C,

The game, a one-innings affair
was ae personal triumph for
Saunders who took 8 wickets for
15 runs to dismiss Barbados for 56
after they had put out Jamaica
“or 78. A youngster, Adrian Foster
who played for Combermere in

.



for

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hy
HARNEY MILLAR

1947 and 48 was the only Barba-
dian te negotiate Saunders’ well
mixed off spinners. He opened the
innings and was the seventh man
to be dismissed. He scored 28, and
while he was there hope remained,
that we would top the 78. But he
too succumbed to Saunders wiles,
and the day was lost.

But it was good while it lasted,
and brought back cherished
memories to the tight knot of
Barbadians in which I found my
lot cast that Sunday afternoon.
There were Dudley Barrow, once
in the newspaper game in Barba-
dos, Mapp once a member of the
Wesley Hail Boys’ School staff in
the days of the late revered Rawle
Parkinson, Dudley Rollins, the
Griffith brothers, and many others
whose names were familiar around
the cricket grounds at Empire

Queen's Park and Kensington,

BARNEY MILLAR

I ran inte another gathering
which included some Barbadians—
this time dents who were holi-
daying in America. They had come
in from the University College
of the West Indies in Jamaica,
praiseworthily to have a look at
things outside the West Indies.
These were Miss Austin Clarke,
caughter of Mrs. Ruby Archer-
Clarke of Brittoms Hill, St. Michael
and Miss Pat Hope, daughter of
Mr. J. C, Hope of the same locality.
Both these young ladies are pur-
suing an arts course at the Uni-
versity and told me that they are

The occasion was a “little get
together,” given by Mrs. Gwen
Walton, of Manhattan Avenue, a
Barbadian, whose eldest son Keith,
was on the eve of his army de-
parture overseas, Also present
were Miss Barbara Wickham, late
of the nursing staff of Dr. Bayley's
elinic, a recent arrival in America.
She has already gone to work in
a hospital in the Bronx.

Mr. Charles Tappin, son of Mr.
Archie Tappin city dentist, had
also ran in from his studies at
Howard University where he is
in his fourth year of dental Stud-
ies. He still has a long way to go,
he said, but is working hard and
well.

* . * *

Politics quite naturally con-

tinue to be the chief topic of con-
versation in all circles. Its inter-
esting to observe the very many
ways in which the Presidential
candidates are kept in the news
whether they are out campaigning,
or just relaxing in
spot.
One of the latest pictures of
“Tke” Eisenhower, the Repub-
lican candidate showed him asleep
in a plane, His fist was clenched
and the text of the picture read: —
“Even in his sleep Eisenhower
reveals his determination to smash
the’ Democrats in Washington.”

Another picture, this time of

» Adlai Stevenson the Democratic

standard bearer, shows him sit-
ting with legs crossed. The sole
of one shoe is plainly visible and
in the centre of it is a hole. The
reading under this picture said
that the Governor of Illinois had
worn out his sole carrying his
message to the people,

The pace of the campaign gath-
ers momentum €ach day and
Eisenhower seems to be gaining
ground by his forthright approach
and speeches to all sections of
the nation, He has set a precedent
fow Republican candidates by in-
vading the south long regarded
as the unshakable stronghold of
the Democrats. He had a rousing
reception at every stop he made
and his camp reports satisfaction
at the results of the tour.

Stevenson, once called “the un-
willing candidate’ seems to be
taking a slightly less strenuous
course, and his speeches are couch-
ed in language more ornate than
Eisenhower's. It is recalled that
when he was being pushed for
the nomination as Democratic
candidate his comment was the
biblical “If it be possible . . . let
this cup pass from me.... .’
But he now seems quite willing
to make the bid for “the cup,”
even if he does not always seem
to be enjoying the effort.

I saw Ike march up Fifth
Avenue when the American
Legion held their convention in
the City a few days ago, and he
certainly enjoyed the music and
the crowds, He smiled and waved

thoroughly enjoying the life zt at the onlookers but looked every

that centre of learning. Mr. Col
Hope, Pat's brother, also at ft
W.I. University
and told me that all the student
lads had buckled down and set-
tled in to the interesting routine
of the college life. He told me

that “Champ” Alleyne, another
scholarship winner was also in
New York,

Our Readers Say;

Culture Mania

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Der Fuehrer, unlike Mr.
llopkinsan, is suffering from writ-
er's cramp, he asks me to say how
much he enjoyed parts of this
gentleman's article in oe Sun-
wy, Advocate of 14th September,
he Fuehrer agrees with Mr,
Hopkinson that it is to be regret-
‘ed that the work of painters,
sculptors, authors and poets in the
British West Indies should show
any influence of the detestable
British culture, The Fuehrer un-
derstands that the work of Picasso,
Henry Moore and the Haitian
painters is not entirely unknown
in your West India islands, So,
ahere is some hope for revolution=
ary painting with “the typical
flavour that life in these parts
has.”

My Fuehrer was especially im-
pressed “by Mr. Hopkinson’s scorn
ard detestation of _ religion,
especially his sweeping statement
which labelled puritans and be-
lievers in original sin “moral hum-
bugs". The Fuehrer found that
there were also other sorts of
humbugs,

During the Fuehrer's control of
the Fatherland, your readers; will
recall that an attempt was made
there to control and direct public
iene in art, literature and music.
uch a step has met with ater
success in the U.S.S.R., with its
more advantageously situated con-
centration camps. Even Shostako-
vich, the Soviet composer-laure-
ate was once officially dropped
when his music was considered by
Stalin to be ‘petit-bourgesis’, So,
those who do not appreciate the
Calypso “ought”, as Mr. Hopi
son says, “to be killed without
hesitation, for they are among our
greatest enemies,”

Herr von Ribbentrop, at one
time our Ambassador to the Court
of St. James, once related to the
Fuehrer the quaint habit English
Music Hall comedians, revue and
cabaret artistes had of making
verses and singing songs about
events and persons in the news
Some of these mercilessly lani-
pooned the Fuehrer in most scan-
dalous terms. We, of course, did
not realise that this was a form of
art in the British Carijbean. And,
we could not find the word
“Calypso” in that ignorant Brit-
ish work The Oxford Companion
to Music (1939 Edition).

Herr von Ribbentrop also men-

tioned “the tragi-comical situation
of a man unable to throw a ten-
ant out of his own house”,
dated in backward Britain from

the unfortunate 1914-18 War un-





which

origin. There was then no ques-
tion of predominant negro influ-
ences in Spain, since the Moors
were not negroes. So, everything
“Latin is really African in origin”
is perhaps the “heresy” which Mr.
Hopkinson could not disclose to
your readers in his letter last
week. The Fuehrer recommends
some elementary study of history
and anthropology instead of
“Othello”, this will help Mr, Hop-
kinson to avoid his display of
half-baked theories,

The Fuehrer ardently hopes
that under Mr, Hopkinson’s guid-
ance West Indian composers will
avoid such rubbish as the music
of Sibelius, ‘Tchaikowsky and
Schumann. He feels, however,
obliged to point out that two of
these composers are not claimed
by “Germany and Scandinavia”,
since Sibelius was born in Finland
and Tchaikowsky in Russia. and
although Schumann was born in
Saxony, he would not have passed
the Aryan test with such a name.

No lover of poetry is the Fueh-
rer—Goethe, Sehiller
excepted—so that he cannot ap-
preciate-Mr. Derek Waicctt’s lines,
which, when translated into Ger-



™ inch the soldier that he is. “He

he won before and he can win again,”
was also present was

one comment from the stand,
and all agreed that he is making
a great fight of it,

Come November 4, Election
Day, America is promised one of
the grandest, keenest fights ever
yet staged for residence in the
White House.

tt eee

Kindly permit me to state some
of the aspects of the case which
arouse my intense opposition,

The argument that we must
keep step with Trinidad and
Jamaica is, I think, so much mis-
chievous humbug. That was the
main plea put forward for reduc-
ing the retiring age of our senior
public officials to 60 years, and so
now we have an increasing num-
ber of such gentlemen, sound in
body and mind, forcibly retired
on two thirds of their income or
else looking for additional jobs,
and the island has to pay their
pensions and the salaries of their
successors, and suffer the loss of
experience and skill they gained
during their years of service,

ae ropes is not for a per-
ntage of increase, but for the
DOUBLING of the M.C.P.’s pay,
from $100 to $200 per month for
the rank and fle members, and
much larger total sums for the
officials, At this rate our Legis-
lature will soon become one of
the major items in the island’s
anfual expenditure!

Membership in the Assembly is
for the majority of the gentlemen

paratively small — an afternoon
once a week and an occasional
Committee. Also of course a cer-

some quiet}

eancarr A Visitor In New York !RADE UNIONS AND)

|



and Wagner only a “part-time job”, and com-}

man seem to make more sense tain demand on their time forj

than they do in English, but this
may be the result of a good trans-
ator.

My Fuehrer is surprised and
amazed to learn that “the West
Indies needs prophets”, for with

study of Bills and Subjects,
this is something all public-spirit-
ad citizens have to find time for,
or let movement, up or down, go
by default,

But

In the case of most of the Mem-

Mr. Hopkinson and the peripatetic bers their duties as such do not

meddlers | from

U.N,.O. the seriously interfere with their busi-

Caribbean Commission, Colonial ness or income otherwise. In fact,

Office, Development & Welfare,
the British Council, as well as
‘ resident Social Welfare Officers
and top-heavy Secretariats in
every respect the future of the

West Indies should be known.
The Fuehrer would be glad if
Mr. Hopkinson with his wide
knowledge could inform him who
recommended the Barbados Gov-
ernment to buy land at Clinkett’s?
With the Fuehrer’s greetings

and mine,
In the name of Kultur,
EVA BRAUN HITLER.

Doubled Pay For M.C.P’s.

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Your readers, no doubt,
have taken notice of this new and
unexpected attack upon our small
financial resources. Indeed two

in some cases probably not appre-}

ciably at all. This of course does
not apply to the “Prime Minister”

and his collgpgues on the Execu-!

tive Comm and they should
be given proper consideration, At
any rate there used to be suffi-
cient gentlemen willing to give
their services in the House for the
public good—as they conceived it
~——and the honour; and prebably

there are still such gentlemen (or |

ladies) not far away,

It should be emphasised that
there is a crowd of schemes call-
ing for public treatment and ex-
penditure. and the House is voting
money all the time and still no’
handling many urgent

particularly unemployment aryl



needs— |

the needs of the hungry and home- |

less — and/or emigration. Two

of them have already voiced their young men have been at my door!

Protest and distress in
“Readers Say” columns, and I am

sure they represent a large com- having women and children, and |

pany. Have you any comment or
advice to offer?



: : To me, as a poor person strug-
b 4 der the name of Rent Restriction gling ake ends et avery
ods and other aids to self-expression and Acts. In the Fatherland of the sinh eae. ostenn iene like
the exercise of original thinking might be | Fuehrer a tenant had only to de- an_ extraordinarily selfish step
. : - nounce his landlord to be rid of and so indifferent to the needs of
more widely practised in our schools, and | him or vice versa. the numerous unemployed and
might be more beneficial than streaming, er ~~ Fuc ’s oe otherwise keenly suffering peopl
° vitt Juce ut the itin n tl mmunit nd I +
grading, intelligence tests and all the | countri Wrance. ‘Guein and lanes Mr. Ve
modern methods which are used to re- aed a cee _ not recall nan I
i nearing tha 1¢. Moors were mo r
duce children to stereotyped patterns. Afrjzans but Arab and Berber in fare!

ee ee ee eee ee

(one. almost frantic),

for help
evicted for arrears of rent,

; and
nothing to carry to feed

the

your this week-end with pitiful pleas|

broken up families, gone back to|

their old people or trembling in
debt

I could sav more, much more:

the proposal shocks me. But be-

fore the fatal derision is taken

hould not a public meeting of

test be alled? Is there nm

M.C.P. ft vay r other
POOR MAN

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

OLD MOORE'S ALMANAC

19353

‘AT
GOVERNMENT Price 6 conte
by ERNEST ATKINSON ———

STRICTLY speaking, and to a considerable | $
extent in practice, Britain’s Trades Union
Council is detached from a Labour Gov-
ernment as much as from a Conservative
Government. It must seek to exercise pres-
sure on behalf of its constitutent unions and
their members, upon whatever government
may be in power.

Likewise it has come to be expected of it
that it will seek to foster the national inter-
est and will urge right actions upon its sup-
porters even though those actions may
chance to be part of the policies of action of

a Government with which it is not supposed HURRICANE LANTERNS AND GLOBES
generally to be in sympathy.

Thus at the recent Trades Union Con- C. S. PITCHER & CoO. Ph. 4472

gress the Council has taken lines on, for ex-
ample, rearmament and economic policy
generally which were unpopular with con-
siderable parts .of the rank and file and at
the same time could not but be approved by
the Conservative Government.

But the trade union movement is closely
linked with the Labour Party, and, though
formally it is detached from whatever gov-
ernment may be in power at any particular
time, in fact Labour Governments are more
congenial to the trades union movement
than are governments of any other political
complexion.

FINANCIAL SUPPORT

One or two—possibly. a few more—Con-
servative Members of Parliament receive
financial support from trades unions. (The
political funds of the unions are on a vol-
untary basis). The same unions almost cer-
tainly support Labour MPs as well. But at
the last General Election, of the six-hundred
and thirteen Labour candidates, one hun-
dred and thirty-nine were sponsored by
trades unions, and of the two hundred and
ninety-five Labour candidates dlected, one
hundred and five received some financial
support from trade unions.

Of the twenty-five elected members of the
National Executive Committée of the Labour
Party, eleven are in the Trade Unions’ Sec-
tion, whose members are sent there by their
respective unions, They represent a power-
ful body of opinion at the Labour Party Con-
ference—that for this year is shortly to be
held at Morecambe—and in the general
working of the Party throughout the year.

Another important body exists to harmon-
ise the views and actions of the main ele-
ments of Labour and trade union opinion in
the United Kingdom; the National Council
of Labour, which last year held nine meet-
ings. This is composéd of representatives of
the Trades Union Congress, of the Labour
Party and of the Co-operative Union, Labour
Members of the House of Lords and the Edi-
tor of the Daily Herald also attend, The
major activities of all constituent bodies
are reported upon at the meetings and there
are important discussions on broad ‘topics
of general interest to the movement.

The trades union movement in Britain is
thus closely linked with the Labour Party
and with the established democratic insti-
tutions. There have been in recent years
attempts to prompt the trade unions to take
industrial action to achieve political ends.
Now and again even some important men
among the trades unions’ leadership have
urged that if this or that action is not taken
by the government of the day the unions’
attitude should be reinforced by strike

action,
CONDEMNATION

But that is not the doctrine to which the
trades union movement as a whole _ sub-
scribes. Early this year the National Coun-
cil of Labour, for example, with its repre-
sentation of the Trades Union Congress,
passed a resolution which said that it “ex-
presses in strongest terms its condemnation
of the attempts now being made by irre-
sponsible elements to persuade trade union-
ists to take industrial action in forder to
achieve political ends.

“Such action in addition to threatening
the economy of the nation is in itself a direct
challenge to the supremacy of our establish-
ed democratic institutions. The campaign
which is being organised: under the pretext
of protesting against the actions of the
present reactionary Government, is in fact
part and parcel of a world conspiracy to
undermine the industrial power of the
nation and to weaken its resistence to totali-
tarianism.

“The National Council of Labour there-
fore calls upon all members and supporters
of the Trade Union, Labour and Co-opera-
tive movements of Britain to do their utmost
to strengthen all three wings of the move-
ment so that they may emphasise, through
constitutional channels, the legitimate aspir-
ations of the British poe

In that statement there is a classic exam-
ple of the way in which the sound and or-
thodex .trdde union mind works. There is

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Delightfut

Party

Specials Is

QUICK LUNCH

I

criticism of the Conservative Government, Minced Steak
expressed in no friendly terms. But there is aoe Bread
out-and-out condemnation of unconstitu-|]] Ham"

tional methods and those who inspire them.
ESTABLISHED CHANNELS

There is a more recent example of the
trade unions habit of working through es-
tablished constitutional channels. The Lab-
our movement, and considerable parts of the
trades unions, oppose the plans of the Con-

Kam—All Pork
Haddock



Carr’s Crackers

Anchor Butter

Anchor Cheese—% Pkge.
Frozen Vegetables

Green Cabbage in
Cut Beans in tins
Green Kale in tins
Heinz Peas
Canadian No. 1
Table Potatoes



servative Government to undo the national- WINES Cyprus Onions

isation of the iron and steel industry and of Dry Sack :

parts of the transport industry. The General Harvey's Sherry JUST ARRIVED
Council of the TUC in fact showed itself un-]]] Berneastle ae

willing to take on a task that the majority Chartreuse t

Hams 8 Ibs. each
of the unions forced upon it, but by way of po tat tana noncea



Craven A. Cigs.
reaffirming Labour’s intentions and prepar- | 20s and 50s
ing material for the Labour programme for Make mine a Guinness— Bensem & —
the next General Election, the General Cour- try it “with ' Anchor Cheese oe one

cil was instructed to prepare proposals for





the “extension of social ownership wd the} yng

democratisation of natioz sed industries.’’}! GODDARDS
few have spoken wilder words on the|] CB ~

subject and called t iore direct tion. |] - . ¢

Bu “th at is not ti kind ch favoured | FOR THESE YY

by the steady majority h opinion of|}

the Left a





|















































































meng emma en

*fand Choir

® cel

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

Vestry Decide To Petition Legislature —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LEGAL OPINION SOUGHT Moneka’ Unloads Fresh Fruit
BEFORE DECISION MADE

THE CHRIST CHURCit VESTRY on a 6—5 majority vesse! Moneka which came into
yesterday decided to petition the Legislature for author-

aty to compute the nension

of their former Poor Law In-

Hand-caris were busy yester-
day along the wharf. This was
due to the arrivai of the motor

port from Dominica. Its cargo was
made up chiefly of fresh fruit,
and as a result, the unloading of

spector, Mr. Ronald Eversley to include five years service this commodity required the ser-
previous to his 23 years of unbroken service.

Legal opinion on the matter
had been sought by the Vestry
from their Solicitors. Their so-
licitors informed ‘them that the
pension to be computed from the
unbroken service was in order,
but they would have to get au-
thority from the Legislature if
they wanted to take the other
five years into account.

After the motion was carried

- approaching the Legislature, ments Commiittee of the Anglican carefully packed.

r. C. Drayton asked that the
voting be recorded.
voted for approaching the Legis-
lature to get the previous five
years added to the 23 years of
unbroken service were Messrs.
H. St. G. Ward, C. Ifill, C. Brand-
ford, G, Ward, V.° Chase and
Mrs. H. A. Talma.

Those who voted against were

Messrs. C, Drayton, M. Bourne,
H. Garnes, J. Webster
Gittens.
Injustice
Mr. Draygon said that there

would be doing an injustice to
the Vestry of 23 years ago who
had suspended Mr, Eversley
from work if they then tried to
add those five years to the other
23 years of unbroken service,

Mr. Victor Chase said that the
Vestry by employing Mr. Evers.
ley a second time, had condoned
anything he might have done.
Mr. Evérsley had served the
parish for many years and they
should do justice by their em-
ployees. They should make their
greatest efforts to see that those
people who were entitled to cer.
tain consideration got it.

Mr. Harry Ward said that they
should rather err on the side of
charity than rigidness,





Potts Maile
Curate Of
Cathedral

Church yesterday, the Revd. H. A.

ed Curate of
Cathedral,

The Revd. Potts, 35, is the son
of a ship builder, and did
Engineering before entering Cam-
bridge University where he did
History, and secured Second Class
Honours in his Finals,

the St. Michael’s

The Solicitors’ Examinations
were held in the Assembiy Reom
yesterday under the supervision
of Miss M. E, Bourne, Assist-
ant Legal Draughtsman.

Mr. C. A. Rocheford of the
firm of Messrs. Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors, took his Pre-
liminary Examination, and Mr.
L. T. Farmer took his Interme-
diate,

ROAD BEING RESURFACED



Sometime ago motorists com-
plained about getting bumpy rides
along the road opposite
Mc, Enearney’s garage.

The surface of that road is being
taken off and workmen are hard
at work trying to put it in work-

vices of hand-carts. That part
of the waterfront was partially
blocked.

LOADING “DAERWOOD.”

The work of loading the cargo
of the motor vessel Daerwood
also called for hand-carts, as they
were seen delivering items that
made up the cargo of the vessel,
These items included soap, bis-
cuits, amd baskets of pottery

The Daerwood left port yester-

Those who Potts, M.A. (Cantab) was appoint- day evening for St. Lucia, St.

Vincent and Aruba.

The S.S. Lady Redney steamed
into port yesterday at noon from
St. Lucia with passengers and
general cargo for the island.
There were 12 passengers landing
and 33 intransit.

The cargo of the Rodney con-
sisted of 700 bags of flour, 500

and A. SOLICITORS’ EXAMINATIONS. bags of potatoes, 97 boxes and
— 15 erates of fresh fruit, 31 con-

tainers of peanuts, 50 cases of
eggs, 50 bundles of smoked her-
rings, 24 containers of women’s
footwear and one Chevrolet Sta-
tion Wagon.

The Rodney left for St. Vincem
Grenada and Georgetown last

night. Agents for the Rodney are
Messrs, Gardner Austin & Co.
Ltd.

RACE HORSES.





When the S.S. Planter arrived
in port yesterday morning, it had
on board two race horses. They
were “Magic Jack” a brown colt,
which was imported from Eng-
land to join the stables of Mr.
M. E. R, Bourne, and the black
filly “Jinx” which is consigned to
the Barbados Turf Club.

Other cargo consisted of 2,000
bags of Portland cement, 89 kegs
of paint, 50 cases of red wine,
and 350 containers of milk of
Magnesia. Other cargo included
chemical laboratory apparatus,
refrigerators, footwear, perfumery,
hardware, shredded wheat, bicy-
eles, lubricating oil, cotton piece
goods, moter car spares, medicise
and glassware.

CLERKS USE UMBRELLAS.

Clerks checking lumber from
the motor vessels Blue Star and
Velvet Lady yesterday were using
umbrellas because of the heal.

These clerks were busy nearly
all day. The removal of the lum-
ber also kept porters at the hun-
ber yards working steadily.





Technical Students Hard At

Work For Examinations

STUDENTS of the Technical Branch of the Barbados
Evening Institute are hard at work for their City and
Guild examinations about the middle of next year, Mr.
D. W. Sayers, Dean of this Branch of the Institute said yes-
terday. About 20 of the 42 students of the Senior class

will then be taking the fina

examination. There are 42
The Technical Branch of the

Mr. Drayton said that when ing order again, Most heavy duty Institute was established four years
Mr. Eversley had been asked to Vehicles use the road and have ago. During the first two years,

state his age, but had not done
so but had resigned, and they
did not know whether there
would be allowing for years
which he would not be normally

entitled to,

Mr. C. Brandford said that the
suspension of Mr. Eversley at the
time, was quite sufficient punish-
ment for'anything he might have
done, and to deny him his full
pension then would be punish-
ing him twice.

The Vestry appointed
Chairman, Rev. Mandeville, Mr.
Talma, the Churchwarden, and
Mr, Ifill, the Senior Guardian, as
their Coronation Committee for
the parish in connection with
celebrations for the Coronation of
Her, Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.

My Lionel O. Gittens, Organist
Master of Christ
Qhurch Parish Church has_ noti-
fied the Vestry that he will re-
sign on October 5 this year.

The Vestry approved of Mr.
Randal Mandeville being appoint-
ed as the new organist and choir
master at the same salary as Mr,
Gittens received, $90.

The Vestry granted Mr, Fred
Goddard two months leave as
from the 16th of this month,

The Vestry decided to assist the
Building Committee of St.
Patrick’s Chapel with $500 to re-
pair their organ.

The Committee approached the
Vestry for assistance and it was
agreed that any time after the
middle of November that the
Committee began its repairs which
are estimated at $1,000, the Ves-
try would contribute $500.

The Churechwarden was in-
structed by the Vestry to let Mr.
Gittens go ahead and repair the
organ of St. Bartholomew which
is being damaged by rats, It is
estimated that these repairs will
cost $100.

Mr, Drayton said that planters
generally were organising rat
extermination campaigns,
other people did little to assist.

He hoped that a special effort George to the next sitting of the on,

would be made to get rid of the
rats from the church.

The Vestry received notifica-
tion of resignation from three of
their employees and have made
arrangements for normal pay-
ments of pension, The employees
are, Rev. W. Dash Nurse O.
Parris, and their bell ringer of the
Parish Church Mr. Lloyd Keizer.

Rev. Dash has resigned from
the post of clerk of the parish
church, but he will continue as
chaplain.



Labourer Died
By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine-man
jury when the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of Dalton Clarke, a 17-year-
old labourer of Jackson, St. Mich-
was concluded before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police
Coroner of District “A” yesterday.

Clarke was detained at the Gen-
eral Hospital on August 30 after
he fell from a truck which was
travelling along Fontabelte Road
about 2.44 p.m. the same day. He
died the next day.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination on
August 31 attributed death to cere-
bral haemorrhage and fracture of
the skull. Witnesses told the court
that on August 30 while the de-
ceased was trying to get to the
right side of the lorry as it was
moving along Fontabetle Road, he
missed his hold and fell to the
road, .

He was taken up and carried to
the Generai Hospital where he was
detained,

Injured In Accident

Kenneth Springer of Flat Rock,
St. George was detaine at the
General Hospital yester suffer-
ing from head i he
was involved in « with
the car M-2275 ow iven






erts Ten-



their turtles are being cau

caused most of the damage done.
TURTLE

Turtle was on sale at the market
yesterday morning. Most house-
wives who were shopping in the
market were able to get their

The turtle seller has been going
around the streets for some weeks
now, and appears to be doing
business, as a fair seen. of

ght. .«



Exceeded Speed
Limit, Fined £3: -
Appeals

His Wership Mr. G. B, Griffith

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- I

trict “A” yesterday fined Marcus
Morris of Peterkins Land. St.
Michael £3 for driving a motor
torry on Culloden Road, St.
Michael at 30 miles per hour.
The speed limit on that road is
20 miles per hour. Morris ap-

aled,

Morris pleaded guilty of the
charge but had one _ previous
conviction. Cpl. Jones and Police
Constable 349 Lashley who are
attached to the Traffic Branch
told the court that on June 17
they were checking the speeds of

motor vehicles on Culloden
Road and _ noticed that the de-
fendant was driving a motor

lorry which appeared to be
driven at a fast rate of speed.

They checked the speed and
found that it was travelling at
30 miles per hour—ten miles in
excess of the limit.

COMMITTED TO SESSIONS.

His Worship Mr, E, A. McLeod
Police Magistrate of District
Belgrave (36) a labourer of St.

Court of Grand Sessions on a
charge of stealing a Roleigh bi-
cycle valued at £19, 14s, 2d, the
property of Gladstone Clarke.

The charge stated that the
offence was committed on Sep-
tember 10, Sgt, Alleyne attached

to Central Police Station pro-
secuted for the Police in the
preliminary hearing.

INQUIRY AGAIN ADJOURNED.
—_————__———

His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod
Police Coroner of District “A’
yesterday further adjourned un-
til September 22 the inquiry into
the death of four-year old David
Trotman of Butlins Tenantry, St.
‘Michael.

David Trotman was taken to
the General Hospital on August
30 suffering from burns_ but
died the next day there, Dr. K.
B, Simon who performed the
post mortem examination _ attri-
buted death to pneumonia follow-
ing extensive burns.

40/- FOR BODILY HARM.
ee OS

Tlene Harvey of Ciapham,
Christ Church was fined 40/- to
be paid in seven days or one
months’ imprisonment for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Inez Hunte
on March 16. by Mr. C, L. Wal-
wyn, yesterday.

Harvey was also placed .on a
bond for three months in the sum
of, £3 for assaulting and beating
Hunte on March 17 while she was
standing in Clapham Road,

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn
also fined Hunte 25/- and 1/-
costs in 14 days or 14 days_ for
blackguarding on Clapham Road,
Christ Church on March 17.

CAMERA STOLEN.

Clairmonte Corbin of Tweed-
side Road, St. Michael reported
to the Police that a camera was)

stolen from the residence of |
Isalene Walrond at Reed Street |
sometime between August 10}

and early September. ie

Lionel Nurse reported that his
father's house was broken and
pntered on September 15 and |
clothing valued at $28.13 stolen.

Mar of 3axter
re

orted ¢
ported tha

on Young





students were prepared for a
standard which would qualify
them to hold local certificates. But
since then it was decided that
students in the Internal Combus-
tion Engineering classes and those
in eee should be trained up
to the requirements of the exam-
inations of the City and Guilds of
London Institute.

Lack of Accommodation

When the first term of this
fourth year started, 160 students
applied for entry, Mr. Sayers said,
but it was regretted that only 40
could be accepted due to lack of
accommodation as well as lec-
turers,

It was during this term that
junior students were promoted \p
intermediate classes.

Nine students from the Senior
Tnternal Combustion. Engineering
class and eleven from the Senior
Class in Electricity took the Part
examination of the City and
Guilds of London Institute exam-
ination. Five of the nine students
gained second class passes, but so
far the results of the class in elec-
tricity have not been received,

The minimum educational quali-
fications required for entry in this
branch of the Institute is (1) a 7th
standard education plus some ex-
perience as a practical motor me-
chanic, or (2) a School Certificate,
with no experience as a motor me-
chanic, ‘

Ancillary Classes

In order that the requirements
of the City and Guilds London In-
stitute might be met, it was desir-
able to establish ancillary classes
to take care of the deficiencies in
education of the 7th standard boys,
At these classes, Mathematics,
Applied Mechanics, Physics and
Chemistry as applied to Internal
Combustion Engineering are

taught.

Mr. Sayers said that experience
has shown that students with 7th
standard elementary education
cannot attempt Paper II without

and “A” yesterday committed James the assistance of the ancillary

classes, and as the Institute goes
no doubt, these ancillary
classes may have to be expanded
to cope with the growing demand
of the elementary students.

When students pass the final
stage of the City and Guilds ex-
amination, they will have obtained
the total requirements of the City
and Guilds and will be entitled to
their full certificate. This is a
qualification which is valued
throughout the British Empire, in
contrast to certificates issued
locally by the Institute, which are
valued only in Barbados.



Rulers 4c., 14c. ea.

1 stage of the City and Guilds
students in the Junior Class.

Journalist On

Caribbean
Tour

Mr. Horace Sutton, Travel
Editor and Feature Writer of the
Saturday Review and Kewe Mag-
azine, arrived here yesterday on
a two-day visit to gather informa-
tion on the general character and
tourist facilities of the island, He
is the guest of the Barbados

Publicity Committee, and is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.



Mr, Sutton’s visit to Barbados
is part of a two-week tour of the
Caribbean Islands in preparatioa
for a special enlarged edition of
his Magazine on the Caribbean,
the chore of which is tourism,
and which will be published on
the 18th October to coincide witn
the Travel Agents Convention
which will be held in Miami on
October 20, 21, and 22.

This edition on the Caribbean
will be distributed to Travel
Agents who are coming down be-
fore and after the convention,

Mr, Sutton has already visited
Puerto Rico, which he thinks is
making rapid strides, both in
regard to tourist facilities and in-
dustrially, St. Thomas, St. Croix,
Trinidad and Tobago, He leaves
Barbados to.night by air for Trin-
idad where he will spend Satur-
day, and leave by El Presidente,
the direct P.A.A. flight to New
York, on Sunday, arriving thé
same night.

More Direct Service

About air travel facilities to
Barbados from the U.S.A., Mr.
Sutton observed that “it would
be a good idea if Barbados could
have a more direct service,”

“This,” he said, “would ensure
more summer visitors, thereby
keeping the hotels open for a

longer period every year.

He pointed out that he was try-
ing to book air passage from
Antigua to Barbados three weeks

ago, but eventually had to go
to Trinidad in order to get to
Barbados. Such lack of travel

facilities probably resulted in a
considerable loss of trade to the
island.

Pencil Boxes 2/6, 3/-, 3/6, ea.





LIFE AND





TIMES OF —

CLENNELL WICKHAM

MR. F. A. HOYOS, M.A., Senior History Master of
the Lodge School, read a paper on “The Life and Times of

Clennell Wickham”,

at a meeting held at the Barbados

Press Club on Wednesday night.

St. Joseph Round-Up :

Sea-Eggs
Plentiful

Fair weather and quiet seas
were favourable to sea-egg divers
during the past two weeks, At
almost every bay in the island
jarge catches. were brought in,
and there were brisk sales,

Although sea-eggs are plentiful,
fishermen still continue to catch
fish, Pot-fish, snappers, shark
and various other kinds of fish
‘were caught guring the past week,

* ”



A human skull and other bones
were discovered in a field at Friz+
ers Plantation on Wednesday last,
it was reported yesterday. The
skull and bones were discovered
by a number of youngsters em-
ployed by this plantation, and
working in this field.

One of the men told the “Ad-
vocate” that while they were en-
gaged in digging out a stone they
came upon a smoking pipe about
18 inches long, They kept digging
aud discovered two smaller pipes
They became curious and in con-
tinuing the digging they saw the
skull and bones, A similar case
was reported in Cambridge re-
cently,

* 8 *

Engineers at almost every
sugar-cane factory are at present
busily engaged in making prepar.
ations for the next year’s cane-
grinding season, At many fac-
tories new machinery is being
laid down; while at others more
buildings are being erected,

* * » *

That “Women should have
equal standing with men” will be
the subject of debate at the Unit-
ed §.C, Room on Thursday, Sep-
tember 25, beginning at 7.15 p,m,
Leading the Proposition will be
Gladstone Downes, while Hubert
Small will lead the Opposition.
They will be supported by Ivan
roe and Lionel Stuart, respec-
tively.

All persons attending this de-
bate will be allowed to vote, the
Secretary of this club told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

* * * e

Now that breadfruits are in
short supply, vendors are sell-
ing them at extremely high pric-
es, In sane instances a breadfruit
which previously would have
heen sold for seven cents is now
being sold for 12. cents in St.
Joseph, Housewives, however,
purchase these fruits readily, be-
causé there is a shortage of other
provisions; but they will soon be
yelieveci because potatoes were
available almést every day during
the past, week. Earlier in the
week the prite asked for one
pound of, potatoes was five cents;
hut yesterday they were sold at
four cents per pound,



Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., was
chairman and among those present
were Mr. D. Haynes, Mr. .
Qsbourne, Mr. P. A. Brathwaite,
Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.,
Mr. R. A. McKenzie, Mr,
J.C. Hope, Mr. F, L. Cozier, Mr.
C. Hutchinson, Mr, J. M. Hewitt,
Mr. O. 8S. ea Mr. L. A.
Lynch and Mr. V, T. McComie.

Mr. Hoyos spoke first of the
democratic upsurge in the Carib-
bean before and after the first
World War, He paid tribute to the
pioneer work of Hubert Critchlow
as a leader of organised labour—
the British Guiana Labour Union
was the first organisation of its
kind in the British Colonial
Empire,

The lecturer then passed on
from the industrial to the political
leaders of the democratic move-
ment, Here he singled out Captain
Cipriani of Trinidad, Cecil Rawle
of Dominica and T. A. Marryshow
of Grenada, for special mention.
Mr. Hoyos then went on to
show how democratic movement

came to Barbados some thirty
to forty years ago. He spoke
of Dr. Jabez Dixon and the

“Barbados Times’ and of ‘Ar-
lington Newton and his union.

Then he came to the Barbados
Herald and its guiding spirits
Clement Inniss and Clennell Wick-
ham. To Inniss and Wickham as
to Charles Duncan O'Neale, he
attributed the remarkable politi-
cal change that came over the
island in the period following the
first World War,

Mr. Hoyos spoke at some length
on O’Neale and Inniss but con-
centrated especially on Wickham.
He traced the course of his
remarkable career and indicated
the causes that led to the down+
fall of the “Herald”.

At the ena or the lecture ques-
tions were asked by . J. M.
Hewitt, Mr. R. A. McKenzie, Mr.
Vv. T. McComie and the chair-
man, A vote of thanks to the lec-
turer was then moved by Mr, O. 8.
Coppin.

Bather Rescued
From Drowning

While bathing at Greaves End
Beach yesterday about 7.15 a.m.,
30-year old shop keeper Eggles~
ston Lorde of Bank Hall oss
Road got into difficulties | and
was brought to shore in an un-



vonseloug condition by two men.) \

He was taken immediately to

the Dr, Bayley’s Clinic, Beckles ¥

Road, where up to 4 p.m, yester-
day he was said to be making
good. progress,



Knchanting
Diamond Kings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY.



‘Puritan’ Takes Last |}? 1

Sugar For Canada

The last shipment of the 1952
crop to Canada, 4,600 tons, is now
being loaded on the Alcoa Puri-
tan 1
This, however, is not the final
shipment of this year’s sugar crop
to leave the island.

Mr, Norman M, Inniss, Sugar
Co-ordinator here, said yesterday
he “does not think the ast ship-
ment will leave before sometime
in October.”

Drop In Price

In yesterday’s issue the Finan-
cial Seeretary is reported to have
said that Government had re-
ceived representations from the
Barbados Dairy and Stock Pro-
ducers’ Association and the
Agricultural Society and conse-
quently the price of Balanced
Animal Feed had been reduced
by 1% cents per pound, The
Financial Secretary has pointed
out that the reduction in price
was due to a drop in the price
of the materials involved and
was not the result of the repre-

ions mentioned above,





Hard Back Books 2/6,

JUST IN TIME

VEGETABLE
SEED—

“SEEDS THAT
SUCCEED ”’



Beet, Cabbage, Carrot, Cu-
cumber, Squash, Broccoli,
Parsley, Onion, Leek, Pep-
per, Thyme, and 50 other
kinds of Flower and Vege-
table Seeds.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Also sold at “THE
Shop” Aquatic Club

3/-,

Leads 4c., 6c., 9c. ea.

Pen Nibs Ic., 6c., 8c., 20c.

School Bags $4.49, $5.29, $6.11
ea.

Maths. Sets $1.44 ea.

Compasses 24¢c, ea.

Dividers 36s. ea.

Paint Boxes 1/6, 2/-, 5/-, 6/-
ea.

Paint Brushes size 6 16c., size
7, 29¢.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co,

BROAD STREET

oy. 11,

Plastic Pencil Cases 3/6 ea.
Memo Books at 4c., Ge., 8¢.,
l5c., 30c., 40c, ea.
Fountain Pens 3/6, 4/-, 5/- ea.
Ball Point Pens 3/- ea.
Refills 1/3 ea.
Dip Pens 6c., 20¢c,
Pen Holders 4c., 6¢., ce.
Drawing Books 20¢., 30c. ea.
Color Crayon 15c., cOe.
Short Hand Note Books 1/3 ea.

12, & 13

3/6 ea.
Hard Back Books 7/6 & 2/6

Single Line Exercise Books
13¢,

Double Lines & Checkered
Exercise Books 14c.

Foolscap Paper 35/- Per
Ream or 42c. Per Quire
Erasers 3c., 8c., 14c., 10¢., 15¢.

Ltd.

*

PAGE FIVE

eee

For relief trom

ASTHMA —

one sinall tablet acts

quickly and effectively /

’ — Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so
simple, so quick, so effective! All you do is
swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost
immediately. Ephazone contains several healing
agents which are released on reaching the stomach
and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
the bronchial tubes, :
This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of casy
breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand!
There is nothing ro inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
succeeded in cases of Asthma, Dronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh
Which previously sectned hopeless. What it has done for others,
it can do for you!

FOR ASTHMA AND BF



a

Sold by all registered chertists. if any d INCHES weite Wi:
A. & BRYDEN, & SONS LTO *
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.





TO-DAY’S.



COFFEE
CREAMS

AT KNIGHTS
PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS



»
’
%

P99OFG9F99 055555699509 SVCD POPVSOOPCS DOPOD OOOS °
SPECIAL
STOOK-TAKING OFFERS— -

5 Only 22in. WOOD JOINTER PLANES _

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6 Only “SOLO” SPRAYERS

THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER WHICH SPRAYS ON BOTH THE
UP AND DOWN STROKES. IDEAL FOR TREES, VEGE-
TABLE AND OTHER GARDENS, $

$11.00 EACH.

BIRDCAGES—nssorteo stves AND sizes
'-.PRICES *FROM $4.77 TO $9.24












Rage gaeets

Among many other useful items we have just received
the following—

Socket Screws, Brass Door
Bolts, Cupboard Catches,

Brass Flush Bolts, Key-
ae Feeutcheons, Turn-
Suttons, Copper Bull
W.C, Seat Hinges, Rings. 45
“STANLEY” HAND AND BREAST DRILLS, SINGLE
AND DOUBLE PLANE IRONS, SOCKET FIRMER
CHISELS AND GAUGES.

: HARRISON’S Deal 2000 ee Slee

+
600% O0G6OGVOVG9OOOPI9OOOOES



Beauty-Aid
Campaignu
With Chese

GOYA DUSTING POWDER per box

YARDLEY’'S DUSTING POWDER per box

YARDPLEY’S SMELLING SALTS per bottle

YARDLEY’S LAVENDER OIL per bottle

POND’'S HAND LOTION lee. 60c. smi, .........+-+

BANDBOX SHAMPOO lee. 75c, sml,

LUSTRE CREAM SHAMPOO Ige. 64c. smi, ........

DRENE SHAMPOO Iee. 90c, smi,

HALO SHAMPOO Iee. 69c, sml,

COLGATES TOOTH PASTE lige. 55c. smi,

MACLEANS TOOTH PASTE Ige. 5lc. sml, ....

LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE lge. 54c. sml,

COLGATES BRUSHLESS SHAVING CREAM per box

PALMOLIVE SHAVING CREAM per box

JULYSIA HAT CREAM per bottle

YARDLEY’S SHAVING BOWLS per bowl

BRISTOWS SHAVING BOWLS per bow!

HUNTLEY & PALMERS CHOCOLATE BISCUITS
wer tin ¢

HUNTLEY & PALMERS
per tin

Beebe

Skee

ese

sstses



we po He
ae

READING SHORT BREAD
COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co. Ltd.





















BARBADOS ADVOCATE
a ee i a a a RE

PAGE SIX ,
CLASSIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC SALES PrBLIC Nerices
TELEPHONE 2508 ae Ween eo NOTICE

REAL ESTATE











































TO THE NATION OF BARBADOS



All people ar@ ‘Specially invited, to
wT ——. | attend, anc to hear, and to witness, the
For RE FOR SALE “CRANE HOUSE” situate in the parish ; establishing of a prophet, priest, and
‘ of Saint Philp stand; on 12 ‘atres| King, 9% a witness, a leader, and com-
~-—3#--- ---- -- nn = — means F} rood and 22 perches land. rmatider, To The Nation, the interpreta-
“* HOUSES The House contains six bedrooms, d’aw= | tion of The Vision will be perfarmed and
eS nih ats a AUTOMOTIVE ing. es and living rooms and usual a ed by A, E. Heath, eT A Hill,
ARPS PLANTA TON HOUSE—St. ci ' serena on — 20th day o: mber
RY ideally AN Apply: A. G. ee Will be set up for sale t | 1092 Shor ¢ pin. 59 we woric’s
Rusbands, Mt. Standfast, St. James or] CAR—Stylemaster Chevrolet Car, in}Gey of Competition on Friday the 26tn | in , do not Sh to attend. d
N. E. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy. | g00d condition, good tyres. Price $1,440. a September 1952 at 2 p.m. at the| 17.9.52—4n.
17.9.52--t.f.n. | Apply Clifton A, Roberts, Roberts Man- of the unricrsigned. | an “owe
ufacturing Co. Phone 4263 or 2910. CARRINGTON & SEALY,
396. 6a ax.F Lucas Street. { N
WANTED — oF hanes stil: 19:82) pug PETIT BEAUTY SALON will
a CAR--One Ford Prefect Car 1051 HARMANVILLE— , be closed from October Sth to 27th beth
er driven 7,400 miles. As new TLE Stream Road, CWE ys inclisiv
er bought new car Ring 4621 Ch., standing on 7 acres, 3rds., 10p. Por ;°*¥s inclu ” aeieas G. ADAMS
6 17.9 52~3n fuil particulars apply to Mrs. F. W.{ — a . ,
7% HELP : Nightingale, Astrid Hall Gap. Ring 2531. | ean eee
_ sa —18.9.62-1n. | “
YOUNG LADY for our Office, Know-] jen Austin. COB. a vay cts —— | PRM EMTS. oe
ledge of general office work necessary. } x4, earn@y & Co., Ltd. Call 4493 The undersigned will offer for gale by! — ee
Apply by letter only, G, W. Hutchinson Me ? 18.9.53—4n. | publie competition at their-office, No. 17/
& Co, ltd. Box 264. ta High Street, Bridgetown, on Fert OFFICIAL NOTICE
18.9.52—4n Ss day ol Gutober 1952, at 9 Scam
eR SS certain parcel of land
SITUATION VACANT ELECTRICAL vriuate me Maik Market ena Chapel sree BARBADOS.

Messrs. Carri & Sealy have @ Biidgetown, containing 4,710 e Feet |



IN THR assiayAnr “cotwr or

vacaney for a Stenographer. Previous GARRARD PICKUP ARMS — 6,000} With the buildings. or stores eréon at
=e in . pg 4g sen OHMS. Just received a limited quantity, prorent epee bs A. Tae = Se A (Equitable. Jurisdiction)
but ot essentia ours call . R. C. Maffei ie dice armacy, an entra
early c ie et Foufidry Limited. | WENDELL CLARON GRIFFITH, Plaintiff

Salary from $80.00 to $130.00 according

to qualifications and experience. Apply ERCELL IOLA SEALY

Further particulars from the under-


























-.., Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this Court

in writing in the first instance, REFRIG ‘Ameri 1 cigned.
Lucas Street, |, “EROSEEY BRERUADOR: * Sourtery COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., be Saar Son Vv one ke oon
eT he we Garage. Dial 4616. 18.9. 52—6n. Solicitors. persons having any éstate, it or
vay e .e- n-linterest in or any lien or inéumbrance
affecting all that ee rae part
“MISCELLANEOUS MECHANIC. |of land situate at Hothersa rn

ica eriaintiniieeeeabtictiianintmremerene AL 4 ae ees ON | the parish of Saint Michiel and Island
RIFLE, with slugs. . GRAEME LL CE, laforesaid containing by admeaguremen
oe "i AO ta, | nae Sunboam, Wartarer. Excel- CHRIST ORUECH {wo roods or thereabouts abutting and
Broad St. 17.9.52—8n |, 2n¢ residence lately occupied by Mrs. | bounding on lands now or late of Mabel
ee ee i ees pis i Wad sitbtantSinny but stjie| Co mankind on landl tig Or ine ot

—-Banans® s well and substantially bu dne\|G, Sandiford on lands now or
oe ire ‘ee Lee old. Gu woxcabed 17 cok We ee Ca nee stand? on 29,318 square feet of |}Manosh Morris on lands now or late of

ite. St. Peter. atK Hunte & Co., Lid., and secure-| ‘404 enclosed with a wall and has a fine|the Estate of Donald Clarke,

16,9.58—Bi1 | 5 bargain ‘as these “hne watohes arc |’'SY, Ouse es Saye enue “nek. adit, any “st a zone orre wie aoe % is
dbecittanpai lithe thienktenealclicimn 52— ‘ e con! nm open rand: rig! way or iw.

i (eae to sell. 38.0 ia arawing ond dining rooms, three bec. ever else the same may abut and
EDUC ATION AL ; rooms, tvo baths and toilets, pantry,|to bring béfore me an acéount of their
| «itchen and store-room, Bullt-in cup-|said claims with their witnesses, doeu-
| POULTRY buards are a feature of the construction.| ments and vouchers, to be_ éxamined



ae the basement there are a wash-
— m, garage for two cars, work-room
POULTRY—CHARTERSS WHITE LEG-}*tore-room and large cellars, There are

LODGE SCHOOL HORN PULLETS two months old $3.00, pelso three servanta’ rooms, servant's bath
selected cockerels $2.40 delivery Feb-}ahd totlet and a fowl house, The lawns

PARENTS aww GUAKDIANS 1 /) u ver. Post your|#nd grounds are well Isid out with flow-
ils. of the att aS. School ae ae Very 0 Augiat. We deliver. . ering trees and shrubs and the whole
that ee | oneey & property is in excellent repair and con-











tween the hours of 12
of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
r beforé the 24th day of Sep r, ¥

f now or pay us 4 visit. Bennett,

rege Farm, St. ncecording to



by me on any Tuesday, or Friday be-
(noon) and 3
o'clock in the afternoon, at the Office

of

Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
Steniber, 1962

in order that such elaims may be ranked
the nature and priority

anne

r, 1 t rity E —19.9. ». 4 Aton. tr f ely; otherwise such
¢ 1 ean 9 oO Oe et pndenstgned will offer the pr Gripe, ; pelgens oe precluded from the

banner on ee evening of Mandsy 2nd for ng by li¢ ae oe their office, venent of the éaid Decree, and
e > ridgetown, on uM clak against the

Headmaster. asian, the 3rd Seta 1952 at 2 p.m. Somes. ge ibe

ae m ‘tion on lication to ieee ie Glainants $e, hee pene | they
Et simile Sisnett, C/o rs. ley & | must Tread the said Court o: nes-
Log? & FOUND ie Me eae ppt” |e taeda es aha

10 o'clock a.m. w the: c

COTTLE, CATPORD & CO., nked.

" 9.52—8n teltors. will be rai ot

Given_under my hand this 10th day
July, 1982.





F. G. TALMA,
Clerk of the Assistant Court of

yah ; :





nd m, ar (at Lonel nena t Se to Year- t of
PLOT & SALE * Mic standing .on Appea!

Mins Gectin Wah. Home apts or nee 7 and 8.25 x 20° 1 feet of of land, “a part of 137 62 on,
near Howell's Cross Rd. Finder rettirn to | COURTESY GARAGE. Dia! Vo hae

Miss Cecila Waldrond 19.9,52—In 1 in. Direllinghoie arin Gallery,






DRUMS—Old Steel De suitable for PR —

tubs or each. B’dos }ypom and
eS Ltd.,
95-298 .

bai aie "OFFICIAL. SALE

akehelt, Bt. John. Dial ,
sees ea and conven instal-

,9.62—2 PAN

AP!
(Equitable Jurisdiction)







ne ASSISTANT couRT OF
PEAL

led — Servatits room in Yard.
bY “FREbZERS—suii a few \ gin. Freezers} Inspection om application to the Tenant. | WENDELL CLARON Gi Plaintiff
voca left ping sold at $13.00 each, much} Mr. Chas, Field. ERCELL [OLA SBALY .... Defendant
e anne han present day prices, Obtainable ; perty will We set up for NOTICE is hereby given that hy virtue
. IGHT’S LTD. 19.9.52—Sn. etition at our of an Order of the Asgistant Court of
FOR BOGKS x , On Friday 19th| Appeal dated the 10th day of July, 1962
. | ONE (1) Epidiascope. Inspection on at 2 p.m. there will be set up for sale to tha






—e to The British aS Phone YEARWOOD & BOYCE,





bidder at the Office of the Clerk of the

8.9.52—3n Roticitors. ; | Rouse, Court of Apne. at Se on
eS 10,9.52—£n. Bridgetown, betweén the hou
SCHICK INJECTOR BLADES—Fo) eed House. noon) and @ o’oldck in, the after-
SS 5 =| smooth shaves. Packages of 20s and 12s. noon on Friday, the 26th day of Septem-
i \Very Limited stocks. — Get yours eariy. AUCTION: ber, 1952, all that certain piece or parcel
KNIGHT'S LTD. 37.9.62—3: ' ef land situate at Hothersal Turning in


















soem centisnepeseteertncnmemnenensislliitetiidaesdilemenmeengeame
SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily Telegraph, renga omen - ‘ a
meving 3 leading Daily Newspaper now} Dial »8645 and Wisk Sah appointment |
os by Ain only a few }to overlook the following properties
Dab tion in London, Contact |which are priced to sell.

\ fos Gale c/o Advocate Co., Lid. Locaif (1) Houke built of stone with’ land,
Representative. Tel. 3113, WW acsbie oppokite ‘Perk at Conpeltiition Read,
i 14, $@—tifn

aforesaid evntaining by admea:

My Drug Store will be closed on two foods or théreabouts abuttii

September 26th, 27th and 2th.
"

J. B. CLARKE,

diford on lands now or late
Derricks, St. James. Sandiford o

G.













the parish of Saint Michael and Island

bounding on lands new or late of Mabel
Bonnett on lands now or late of Camilla

ot

Manoah Morris on lands now or late of
oO 8 the Estate of Donald Clarke, deceased,

16.9,62—3n. (2) Stone bungalow With water and| onda on a road over which there is a
e : — SSS="| Torches. Two ells @ ch. Three | F F Hiterton hI Gearks, "aa Dt # [right gt why to pa igs Med a ora
ee SS, \".2 $3.09.each. G. NTCHINSO () House with water and light with | CVSt else the, mame oe Tne enta sropes
= = = §|& CO., LTD. 16,9.52—3n |tand at Lightfoot's , Laine, £900, will se set up. for, sale on, every Succ
i} ) 3 .
m Alphabet °° # Dg. 98 aft 2:90 19 rae a ice Piana At Makwell Rona, | PY, a teas * tea"
} Pp )) | LATENT x 28 and 4. 19 (for }Christ Church. Can bé bought on terms. Pa ext" 10th day of July, 1952.
n “ ) Li Loutyg -o Secure your oo Diel ae10. i ra property called “Colleen” on F. Tv, me i
" 1 now GARAGE. D: . ; o
» vost the correct finish yy 18,9, 52—6n rhea etic wait bungalow called CHEE “OR eee vt eee, Ag.
I s R ee} Alilamby” at Welches, Christ Chureh 15.7.52—3n
{{ ust right! 1 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Both of these are vacant and very; _—
yy The Application of Oliver Marshail, eurevuve agi ok oe Sener |
vt that’s the results get j shopkeeper of Rogers Road, Government - Ay ETE. MISSOURI ELIGIBLE :
i, you \ Hill, St. Michael, for fats bam Midd. Street: FOR STOCK FEED RELIEF
, . a: pi rs, ri ‘ —2n
i with the Modern Gas Cooker ae hah btietned 1 dnc’ at oe ae
(e——~ SSS ws Bode opposite Sir Streei, WASHINGTON, Sept: 18












q

Dated this 18th day of Savtemben, 1952 UNDER THE SILVER










President Truman on Wednesday



Re, eke declared Missouri a drought
| T0-bars NEWS FLASH "patie a ahs HAMMER ~ disaster i pete ins r
oO} MARSHALL, eligible to share in the
ON TUESDAY, 2%rd by order. of Th
Sinn B.This application will be consia- | HNecutors. to. he Estate of The Late}Stock feed relief fund, Tt was “the:
; . Court to be heid nj Mi. J. W. Hawkins we will sell the}eighth Staté to be declared a
4 Arrivals to... : Bes ae ‘isgrich A" ick A" on Monde: |Eipiture at Mill, Crest, Graeme Halifdrought disaster area for relief
‘ woe ater 1 1082, ae Morris “Rees 1, Chairs; feed punposes.
JOHNSON s )) E. A. McLEop, | Bergere ¢ , OMament —U.P.
i |. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. bles; Arit’ Dintty Chairs
“ST, 19.9.82—1n nH Top Tabi¢ Book Case (glass doors)
ATIONERY R x Sha ‘Top 5 be ee _ Mahogany:
* GIBBONS STAMP = fj Carpets; Glass and Chinn, Diver, Fruit ore ou
CATALOGUE te i| it's the ADVOCATE See Tee Services; Vecuum Cleaner:
* t Pitd, Ware, Spoons, Forks &c., Cutlery Leese BI Teoth
: Sok N Far GOOD BOOKS | 38 eM PSE) PR, come sat monte
° TAILORS? CRAYO) i or Mird. ‘Press in Mahogany; Singer's hate Pei mean that you my
))









ve Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth oc

wing Machine (k60d) Libba? 2-Burner



rhaps some bad disease thai wit

























THE BARBADOS |
SCHOOL OF
DANCING



19.9,52—2n

rly. Socks ar are
HP. CHTEES MAN

DIAMOND RINGS

















Hurricane Precaution
HINT NO. 19

}



% Fik your roof firmly to
the rafters. Fix your
rafters firmly to the wall

plates.
18,9.52—2n.

YIGAL

Open daily from 12 o'clock GENERAL TO

(noon) to 6 p.m,

Mo etobor ‘Sin “chatve”

ENTRANCE 1/-









Extremely well 4 bed-
rooms house of
sign. Combination
dining room. 2

Breakfast Room, Toilét and
bath, Lovely verandah fac-
ing the sea to which there
is a right of way. 2 sé@rvants
rooms, washroom and gar-
age yard which is com-
pletely tarred. Well laid out
Gardens, 55,573 square feet
land. A spacious ang com-
fortable yet very compact
property.







‘SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

FOR SALE












'T ot Sa xy
FURNISH
GRAND







. alk ee, 7














An_ orchard * comprising
8,743 square feet land atl-
















oining the above. property. a
umerous cocoanut trees. TO.DAY
Fruit trees of every descrip. -— AT —
ton, SAN ALSTER A IN” ft
ction eyery day ex- Warar bes, Vanities, Bedste ap, : er
ent unday between ay Beda, Cradles, Springs Chests-of- | raeme a err ace
awers, ti da ot
hea Fintan Posse * Washstands, Nightchairs.. puny
tin on ane TABLES, fixed and Extension Modern Two Storey Stone ‘built Residence containing 3 bed-
on Fridey Klanen CABINETS Tor chine, rooms with. built-in. wardrobes, large living room, gallery,
ise ee, ao Bedroom and Kitchen, Larders, kitchen, garage, laundry; and 2 servants’ rooms. Approx.



* the undersigned from
whom further particu-
lars may be obtained,

Waggons, Iceboxes $20 up, Metai
Ware Drainers $3. DRAWING
OOM PLEASURES in Morris ond

18,000 sq. ft. of land. Easily convertable into two flats.
The ownér of this property is not returning to the Colony









Seth “utes. “Coon ‘moe and will gacrifice for first offer over 23/600,

chat $3.50 . x - . .

Sot. jon tite SAVING P We consider this to be a give away figure with the land
R. 8. NICHOLLS & CO., ae MONEY-SAVING PRICES value alone bein@ wortl over £1,000.








Solicitors, 2 '
151/152 Roebuck street, 1% L S, WILSON JOHN M. BLADON & CO.
Phoné 3925. | SPRY STRELP.. DIAL 4009. ’Phone 4640 Plantations Building







ence Oil Stove wna Oven.’ Electric} vi oner or Int a eth to
ye; Moffat 1-Burner Electric Mot-| fui out and may also “ating, 10" Ne
fe, Scales ahd Weights; Kitchen} jjatism Snaat ie A ms in ah
y (hsils, Pressure, Waterless and Fire- stops GY,
° Je Cookers; Ham Boller; Elect¥ic] ons s mt pier ane ok Yi
Just. Received Kettle and Toaster; Frigidaire in perfect} ons th Tron clot widens
s No Washing magne: Zinc Top] Amosal See eaahe Sour NODUB |
pipe are Press, Larder, Step Ladders, vod save your tee pH Ae dig
: periters and Garden Tools: Roller,} on return of empty pac!
f den Benches, K.B. Radiogram in mosan “from your chemist edhe
; , ik b t condition and other. items De guarantee protects you
es, Wet on Friday the 19th and Mile 11.45 o'clock. Terms cash
Floor Scrubs, Floc Saturday 20th of Sep- dip oclain fis oth RS SEL
Brushes, Household tember, BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., sy tela
Brooms, , Auctioneers Rolex Watehes



ie



























—_= NM. Sct Vv Every, T Neset
Searles, M. Joseph, L.. Dévaux
SEPTEMBER 18 “4
a Puerto a }
Sullivan, Sullivan, K. Crick,
| n Agnew, E Pair . E. Lankford, M
| Thomas, E Lovell, M Lovell, P
Nassief
For Jamaica:
| TRAFFIC M, Jackman, E. Moller, E. Moller, |



i
Quebec and Three
Alcoa Puritan will |

ferieral Post Office as

Mails for Montreal,
Rivers by the S.
x» COsed at the

In Carlisle Bay





pooners: Enterprise S., Cyril E | under:—
Smith, Frances W. Smith, Anita H., Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at | SATU
Confident 3.G., E. M. Tannis, Emeline,|3¢ a.m. and Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p.m.
Amanda T., D’Ortac, Mary M. Lewis.| TO-DAY. 19th September, 1952 {
Motor Vessels; Ricardo Arias, Blue
Star, Velvet Lady.
ARRIVALS

a ‘. Planver, 3,616 tons, under Captain

RATES OF EXCHANGE



. i
Da Costa & Co., Ltd. paren Lae
ge M., 2 tons, under Captain SEPTEMBER. 18, 1952
Â¥ from Trinidad, Consigned to | selling NEW YORK Buying
ie Schooner Owners’ Association. 73 3/10% pr. Cheques on
SS. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons, under Bankers 71 6/10% pr.
Captain A. Fam@iane. from St. Lucia s(seeeees Sight on
Agents: Cae. Austin & Co., Ltd Demand Drafts 71 4/10% pr.
a EPARTURES $39/10% pr. Cadle neces eevee
S.S. Scholar for St. Lucia 71 8/10% pr. Currency 70 1/10% pr
S.S. Alcoa Planter for Caripito : .... Coupons 69 4/10% pr.
50% pr Silver 20% pr
Seawell ety
80 6/10% pr. ae on a
nkers 78 8/10% pr.
ARRIVALS sil Pf eee BOTY wabiy se paren 78 par
Se TEMEER 17. pekinese it Dra 78 5/10% pr.
ey Albayanes, 806/10% pr. Cable osu tew sees
x +f pYader, E. Alleyne, E. James, 79 1/10% pr. Currency V7 8/10% pr.
S Gon Boon: N. Mabinesh 3° seat h aa: fa oan
n Howell, N. Howell pi wt 00% be oe er
— aaa Te a eieeeeT BaD
Grell, A. Baddeley, R. De Mont-
brun, M. "De Mouy, L. Marsha, k-| In Touch With Barbados
Martha ee. 2 tea a S. Rider,
omas, gu! Lartitegui, : .
R. Delabestid, L. Bannister, D: Thberson: Coastal Station

Hon H. A. Cuke, C.B.E., G. Adams,

M. Ellis, K, Moss. CABLE AND WIRELESS (West indies)

SEPTEMBER 18 Ltd, advise that they can now com-
pee aon, R. Worrell, G. Worrell, M.] municate with the” following ships

J. Frocope, L. Quesnel, J through their Barbados Coast Stati

"M. Phillips, R. Prevot, G. 8.s. Cottica, s.s. Chanda, s.s, Rorse
‘Adatn, W. Grannum, W. Grannum, P.| Lady, s.s. Esso Utica, s.s. Salte 56,
Ramdin, G. Hays, M. Hays, A. Cozier,|s.s, Gerontas, s.s. Calliroy, s.s. Jutahy,

M. Pilgrim, V. Pilgrim, F. Metzuer. s.s, Nueva Andalucia, s.s. Empire Patrai,





er eel caanicpeitstitalig Seapine

rae 8.8. Buceanter, s.s. Eva Peron, 5.5.
Janna, s.s. Mlustrious, s.s. Willemstad

eri eee &.s. Mont Agel, s.s. Athelerown, 5.8.
yne, C. Conliffe, M. Auguste,| Riomar, s.s. Gundine, s.s. Sea Magic,

W. Brathwaite, L. Maxwell, N. Beau- s. Del Sol, s.s. Scholar, s.s. Alcoa
peut, Gittens lanter, s.s. Matina, s.s. S. Monica, s.s
er renada;: ’ Jean Lykes, s.s Cape Avinof, s.s

N. Corbin, .T. Francis, R. Alleyne, Argentina, s.s Esso Maracaibo, 5.8.

M Alleyne, M. Alleyne, P. Colvin Desmouleés. 6.8 Essi, 8.5 Gertruds-
For Antigua: chilewen, 8 Suganne, 5.5. Alcoa
SEPTEMBER 18 Corsair, s. Ocean Rahger, s.s. Auriga,

E. Small, £. Josiah, Lady Seel, W.}s.s. Northpoimt, s.s. Mormacpenn, 8

Osborne. Peres ~ Maria Paolinag, s.s. Mormac Saga, s.s
* ital {BER 17. | Alcoa Pilgrim, s.s. rius, 8.8. Skandi-
i 7 navie, s.@7 S. Rosa, s.s. Sunwhit, s.s

A. Watson, G. Money, M. Pena, A | Dolores, s,s. Folyerown, s.s,. Ciudad

Neng, D. Pena, M. Pena, A. Ramirez, | pe Caracas, s.s. Linga, s.s. Myla, s.s

L. Ramirez, A, Ochoa-Tucker, M. Orhoa-

Tucker, A. Ruiz G. Ruiz, P. Date,! = AOe Ba panne, 0

Esso Philadelphia.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

~B.W.t. CENTRAL SUGAR CANE BREEDING STATION
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE

Agricultural Assistant, B.W.I. Central Sugar
Cane Breeding Station.

Applications are invited for the post of Agricultural Assistant,
B.W.I. Central ower Cane Breeding Station, Department of Agri-
culture,

2. The salary attached to the post is in the scale $1,200 x 72—
$1,920 (E.B.) x 96—$2,592 per annum and the point of entry in the
scale will depend on the qualifications and experience of the successful
applicant. The post is not pensionable but after a year’s probationary
service the officer may join a Provident Fund.

3. The successful applicant will be required to provide himself
with a motor car, a loan towards the purchase of which will be made
on terms and conditions similar to those which are applicable to
travelling officers of the Barbados Government Service. A mileage
allowance will be paid at standard Government rates,

4. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and ex-
perience, together with COPIES of testimonials should be addressed
to the Director of Agriculture, Queen's Park, and will be accepted up
to 12 noon on Saturday, 4th October, 1952.

Runa,





19.9.52—4n,

Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1952, No. 5 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Thursday, 18th September, 1952.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of
“Shingles—Red Cedar No, 1 and 2 Grades” are as follows: —

COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO







Article Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)
Shingles; F
Red Cedar
No, 1 grade .. $36,26 per 5 bundles containing 1,000
Red Cedar ,
No. 2 grade $28.95 per 5 bundles containing 1,000



18th September, 1952. 19.9.52





® +}
FAMOUS LANDMARKS OF BARBADOS
= \



ROYAL NETHERLANDS )3°**"~

R



;

M

yen Tro ‘TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
MMS. HERSILIA, 13th October, 1952.

5. P. MUSSON,

av

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

STEAMSHIP CO.

SATLING FROM EURO

NESTOR, 19th Sostenter. 1952.
HERSILIA, 26th September, 1962.
BONAIRE, 3rd October, 1952.

The M.V.
and Passeng'

cept
Deg Site ah
19th inst.

The MV a
accept Cargo ani
Dominica,

SATLING TO EUROPE
WILLEMSTAD, 7th October, 1962.

ANG TO TRINIDAD, |
AND BRITISH GUIAN, ‘

, ord Oct

day 26th hist.
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents.



Passengers
Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-

—°| SHIPPING NOTICES





“MONEKA” will ac-

wit
fur



B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’

Consignee, Tele. No. 4047



Canadian National Steamships



oe Balls Sails Sath Arrives Salts
Montres! Halifax Boston Barbados Barbades

LADY RODNEY ... o 3 Sept. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 19 Sépt. 18 Sept.
CANAUEAS a GER 32 Sept. 15 Sept. — 2%4Sept. 25 Sept.
LADY es a 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct.

NORTHBOUND
ret Satis Arrives Arrives

Betbages Barbados Boston oa Mentrest

UCTOR 8 . 20 Sept. _ . .
amor ak fot ue Se BE
CANADIAN CHA NGER 6 t. 8 — i: Oct.
PABY NEL SO Nn . 12 Ort. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.



C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd., |

P.O. Box 56

BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402



.

} PPOCOOOOO®



For turther particulars, apply to—











Lastin

CA

oe



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

SOUTHBOUND
$.S. “COLOMBIE”.

S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 15th, 1952.



ennek 3814

it

PUT iT iN THE NOSE
AND IT ACTS LIKE
MAGIC!

For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh
use ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful
breathable balm, when put up inside
the nose, acts instantly, Your very
next breath carries cooling vapours
right up through the nose en
open up the nasal passages like m

and restore free breathing, Also
rub * Mentholatum’ freely on your
throat and chest. This breaks up

congestion and_ relieves even the






stinate C. Sonol
cm or ae of Siephclapeann soli. rf
ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-T UM

The Minthointale G
(Est. 1889) Slough,

NOTICE

The Public are asked not to be fooled with
Special SALES. Remember we guarantee to
No

matter what their price is our price is the

sell you at the same price but less 5%.

same less 5%. Therefore for all your require-

ments see us before buying elsewhere.

1 *

A. FE. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street,

Dial 4100.

where
Qualities are HIGHEST
and

LOWEST

Price

CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailing September 24th, 1952. Calling at

o, Cartagena and spent,
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curaca g Salling “a

Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Mititica.

NORTHBOUND
S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Martinique, Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre.
S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 28th, 1952. Calling at
Southampton and Le Havre.
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL,
R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents

‘relief from

ARRH.,



@ 3

England ate







FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952



|
|

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON






FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



eae. :

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PAGE EIGHT

LAWTON IN ACTH













BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Sportsman's Diary:

Soecer’s

Flutter

Ils Threatened













In the North police have stop- -
ped penny-on-the-ball and lucky ‘ - i
programme number com petitions japanese
on Fliee.wood (Lanes.) F.C’ . “
fround. Today, in the South and
all points Vest, East and North, Invite Gardner
anxious secretaries of footba'l YY
supporters’ clubs, 1 should im- ‘I T k
agine, were seeking legal advice. oO Oo yo
How many of you football f S By GEORGE Wuiinu
have been unable to resist the Leddy Gurdher, | thin-cn-
chance of winning the ball for a lop fiy-weight champion otf
penny? How many of you have Britain, the kmpire and Eu-
wondered if the ball to be uted rope, mas bsen invited to
in the match is th: one on which rade his elderly, but still
u ar risking your money erudie, fists in ‘Yokyo next
Wants the Facts Lense .
Such lotteries have been run rne idea presumably, is that
for years on grounds. in ail sport-minded Japanese might bé
pheres of soccer, They provide }ersuaded to pay plenty of yen
hea thy income for the suy- «"™d sen to see 30-year-old Gard-
porters? clubs from which thy "¢r punching it out with their
parent clubs ultimately benefit, rst ever world champion, Yo-
' Mr. FRANK DAVIS, secretary “hio Shirai.
of the National Federation of The a ees couched -—
Supporters’ Club", told me: “I am ‘f@aitional courtesy, appears to
v riting re Fuataeun to get the be prémature—for both Shirai
{uit faets. It would be a bad day “rd Gardner have other things to
for foutball if it becomes general @itend to before 1953.
practice.” First, Mr. Shirai seems to
F eetwood police confirmed that hav. tied himself to one of those
they hed stopped the competi. P€*nicious “return matches” con-
tions at local football and speed- 'â„¢@ contrived by the big busi-
way. There will not be any pros- '° men of the American fight
ecutions. . industry :
TOMMY LAWTON, the £MMbor England centre-forward is now lead ; Shirai won hi world title from
ing Brentford’s bid for promotion in the Second Division. Important Issue Honolulu’s 36-year-old grand~
_ father, Dado Marino, in Tokyo
This is an important issue for Jost May, but it now becomes
hundreds of clubs. Why vchould evident that grand-dad—having
it be left to the policemen f earlier been knocked over six
-~ Fleetwood, by local action, tO times and left flat on his back in
warn clubs throughout the coun- 4p over-weight match against
; f y? the said Shirai—was adequately
7, The Fleetwood Association must jnsured against the financial im-
know that these lotteries are held. plications of defeat in the title
The clubs need prompt advice. fight.
; j Title at Stake
By GEORGE WHITING Olympic Outlook—Dry Maino insisted that, in the
. ius ooks ike eing a “dry” event of his being beaten, -ne
The Sunday School man with a mission to the boxers lands Giladaee taoean ws Pa ae 1o should be granted : Satinen, oetlns
a new blow over the matter cf a Turpin fight. Melbourne in 1956 if Victoria's \est, and it is now reported that

NEW YORK nights are apt to be sticky this time of
the year, and most of us were feeling far too clammy
-ound the collar to take much notice when George Flores
a sallow-skinned boxer from Brooklyn, ducked unde: the
ropes for a preliminary bout in Madison Square Garden.
How were we to know he was going to die?

Flores was knocked out in the hand off in France during the
eighth round, Five days later he 1914-18 war) as he spoke courte-
was dead, and New York news- ous monosyllables in a voice that
papers were noisily insisting that had acquired “English” accent
he had been in no fit state to en- in Gibson County, Tennessee?
ter the ring. However, any feeling of relief

These things Christenberry’s personal appear-
one year ago. They are recalled ance may have _ inspired among
by this week’s news that Robert the pickers-up of percentages was
Keaton Christenberry, chairman short-lived. His first publie pro-
of the New York State Athletic nouncement gave notice that he
Commission, has suspended Joey was either going to drive the un-
Maxim, cruiser-weight champion desirables out of boxing—or resign

its

happened exactly

of’ the world, until he honours a and do everything in his power
signed contract to defend his title to have the sport abolished,

in London against Randolph Tur- Quietly but inexorably, Chris-
pin, tenberry has begun the clean-up

promised by Governor Dewey—a
campaign that seeks free compe-
tition among promoters, equal
opportunities for all boxers, the
cessation of under-the-counter
contracts, the elimination of back-
stage wirepullers with police re-

Investigation
An inquiry into the death of
Flores coincided with a Govern-
ment investigation of alleged
monopolies and other near-the-
knuckle practices in America’s
million dollar boxing industry,

Neither was welcomed by certain cords, and the ending of the
narrow-eyed gentry known chiefly pernicious “return _mateh clauses
for the adroitness with which they that freeze championships in the

pockets of such alleged
lies as the International
Club of New York

At the time of Flores’s death, The powerful IBC run by James
Robert K. Christenberry knew no D. Norris and already facing a
more about the fight game than Government anti-Trust suit, has
eould be gathered from headlines cen ordered by the new Com-

monopo-

scooped up the gravy that oozes
Boxing

along the boxing bourse on West
49th Street.

and TV sereens, His working Missioner to show cause why its
hours were more concerned with licence should not be revoked
the Presidency of the Astor Hotel

in Times Square, a commission é Walcott Too

in the New York State Guard Crusader Christenberry has also
the conducting of a newspaper !’icked his sword into such “fight-
column called “You Meet Such ‘ho - I - like - and - when - I-
Interesting People,” teaching at |!" world champions as heavy-

Sunday school, and poking a pro- Weight Jersey Joe Walcott, welter-

gressive finger in the pie of half Weight Kid Gavilan -and, now,
a dozen civic guilds and wel- °ruiser-weight Joey Maxim,
fare organisations. Pugilism in the U.S.A, knit
Then, last September, came an closely to politics and big busi-
invitation to talk with Thomas E, ®°SS, admits to elements that will
Dewey. In view of Dewey's repu- {ight the Christenberry clean-up
tation as a mopper-up of mob- ‘0 te last nickel — always pro-
sters, it is just possible that the vided the last nickel belongs to

somebody else.
His Conscience
With Christenberry’s authority
confined to New York State, they

conversation touched lightly upon
the subject of rackets—but that,
of course, is pure conjecture, All
that was officially told to a high--

ly intrigued boxing industry was may even beat the rap, but they
that Bob Christenberry had ac- would be foolish to bank on it.
cepted — for a token salaray of For the soft-voiced man from

£3,500 a year—the chairmanship
of the New York State Athletic

Tennessee, father of two children
and son of a small-town publisher

Commission in succession to the has a knack of knowing people
recently resigned Edward P, E, and a civie conscience that bode
Eagan, one-time Rhodes scholar il! for non-social dead-beats
and Olympic champion, It was Christenberry they sent
for when they wanted an orator
So Courteous to sell Liberty Bonds, a diplomat
Apprehensively, the grafters in the American consulate’ in
and grifters took a surreptitious Viadivostock, a reporter on the
peep at the ex-Marine whose job Washington Herald, a civil de-
it had become to disinfect their fence expert, a tourist manager,
gainful enterprises. and unofficial “mayer of Times

Possibly they were reassured.
What had they to fear from this
dignified, fresh complexXioned, and

Square,” and the best hotel pub-
licist the United States ever pro-
duced,

impeccably dressed man of 52, As president of the Broadway
who fingered a close-cropped grey Association, Christenberry has
moustache with his left bund (a been waging war for the last 12

defective grenade blew his right years on the get-rich-quick mer-



They'll Do It Every Time







The MEMBER WHO BUYS THE FULL-

AYS IT WITH VERY
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—— NOCH IM CHAIRMAN
aS. ‘ oF Te LB MEMORIAL.
REF | JOURNAL:< HATE TO
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FLEABAG BUILDING , SECOND FLOOR.
TWO BLOCKS .
ye , ye OF NINTH INE

NOT, THATS OURS++s PUT THAT

IN ITALICS ,UNQUOTE=PuON
SCORPION joe Aone:

CALL CUEBALL 6-3194 «AND

Premier, Mr, J. G. B. McDONALD,
remains in office until then.
Replying to a statement by the
Australian Olympic Federation
secretary, Mr. EDGAR TURNER.
aid that he would recommend a
change in Victoria’s drinking laws
-drinking in hotel bars is banned
after 6 p.m.—Mr. McDonald said
“It will need stronger reasons for
changing the law than those ad-
vanced for so-called sports asso-
ciated with Olympic Games,’

What Offers?

As winners of the Wimble-
don and U.S.A. championships,
FRANK SEDGMAN and MAU-
REEN CONNOLLY have ham-
mered home their superiority to
all others in amateur lawn tennis.
How long will they remain ama-
teur?

Miss Connolly has no tempta-
tion to withstand. The promor-
ers of professional tennis have
never found feminine tours very
profitable. Even the paid career
of the great Suzanne Lenglen wes
brief

As for Sedgman, my forecast i

that he will at least defend the
Davis Cup for Australia during
the southern summer, I shall be
surprised if he “turns” even after
that. Without breaking any rules
he is doing quite well as an
amateur.

Memory Corner

Worthing golf club are consid-
ering plans to commemorate TOM
HALIBURTON’S world record
score of 61 during the Spalding
tournament in June.

—L.E.S



Netball:

Notre Dame Beat
Belleplaine 6-4

In a friendly net-ball match
layed at Belleplaine, St. An-
rew, on Tuesday evening last,
Notre Dame defeated Belleplaine
by 6 goals to 4. For Notre Dame

i. Dottin, M. Waithe ane P, Gar-
vey scored 3, 2, and 1 respective.
For Belleplaine G. Cumber-
batch, B. Nicholls and G. Wat-
scored 2 and 1 each respec-
vely, ings
chants who seek to set up shop
on that brightly lit thoroughfare.

And that is no bad apprenticeship





for the chairmanship of the New
York State Athletic Commission.
Christenberry shoots trouble.
‘e bad men of boxing, I hope,
will prove vulnerable targets.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED.










—L.E.S. | ~

or. a : ae
sebeshinteaane By Jimmy Hatlo 8
ry Ra a _ _ a
Bure cer a rosp of war ni 8
WANTS WHO FINALLY BREAKS Downy” |S
AND TAKES Mo OF A PAGE «+s. ix

X}\ ys

ec WANT IT TO READ: ss

SUPERSONIC EXTERMINATORS, | <

id "9Yz WEST BACKWASH AVENUE, is













EVENINGS UNTIL

TEN. FOUNDED 1929. TERM TES
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PUT IN A PICTURE OF
THE TRUCK».





this epic is to be staged in Tokyo
next September

Gardner, too has immedidte
fight business to settle in the im-
tervals of running a small but
profitable public house in West
Hartlepool, Next Monday, il
Newcastle he stakes his Empire
title against the latest import
from Zulu'and, Jake Tuli.

Then, before Ocober 21, he has
to defend his British champion-
ship against London’s Terry Al-
len, whom he relieved of the titie

on a hotly argued verdict Jast
March

Considering all these factors,
therefore, it seems rather fees
than likely that our No. 1 fly-

weight will be able to make any
immediate response to Tokyo’s
come-hither,

Over Generous

Incidentally, Gardner is being
assessed as over-generous in put-
ting up his Empire crown against
the comparatively untried Tuli on
Monday. Such assessment ig in-
accurate, and pays no tribute to
the balding little ¢champion’s
business acumen,

At 30, and after 14 years in the
ring, Gardner has no time to
dwell in the lotus-land of inac-
tivity that some of our younger
champions find so attractive. For
Teddy, it is a cace of colecting
as much cash as possible when
the going is good.

I do not know what
purse amounts to on
probably abowt £500.

Gardner’s
Monday—
But we

may take if for granted that ‘!
is at least £200 more than it
would have been had Jake Tuli
been accommodated in a mere
over-weight match.

By scorning to “freeze” his
Empire championship, Gardner
gets more money, Tuli gets the
thance of a lifekime, and. the



The Boxing Board of Controi
could have helped the Lynmouth
Flood Disaster Fund. How? By
granting a licence to FREDDIF
MILLS, former world cruiser-
weight champion, to box an ex-
hibition at his own show at
Barnstaple (Devon). But the
Board have said “No.”

Mills, as a Southern Area
council member, is the first to
agree with the Board's decision,
Nevertheless, the Board could

: have set a precedent seeing the
“T-don't kno «ahoul money would have gone to

the rest of énglanc—bui Lynmouth.
I'm perishing ¢o Be ee Mills said “Naturally 1! am
Londom.Sseees Se disappointed at my _ application
‘ Z . teing turned down, but I quite
Shooting: se? the point of MR. J. ONSLOW



Green House Wir
a ee
Conipetition

Green House with a total
2,730 points was the winner of
the House Match Competiuon in
the Rifle Shoot Competition tnis
year. This house was captained
oy Capt. C, K. KE. Warner.

This competition was begun on
March 15 and was compieted 1)
September in which 12 shoulde:
to shoulder matches were shot
under identical conditions of which
the six best scores counted.

Last year the trophy for the
House Match Competition went
io Red House which was cap-
tained by Major A. De V. Chas

Blue House was second this
year with a total of 2,726 points
Red House third with 2,718 points
and Yellow House Fourth with
2,586 points.

The Challenge Cup and Minia-
ture which goes to the individual
who makes the highest score
with his six best match scores,
was again won this year by Mi
'. A. L. Roberts with 569 points.
Runner-up was Mr. F. D. Davis
with 559 points and Major O, F.
C. Walcott with 556 points.

This particular competition was
started in 1950 with the object of

ol

training young members of the
Rifle Club to be able to shoot
under match conditions so that

vhen they are selected to repre-
sent the island they will already
have had a sound training under
match conditions.

Warner Topscored
Capt. C. R. E, Warner topscored
with a total of 99 points on
Wednesday when the Small Rifle
Club had a shoot and this was
the last practice before the An-

nual Competition which begins
on Sunday, September 21.
The eight best scores are:—

Capt. C. R. E. Warner 99 pts.,
Capt. C. E. Neblett 98 pts., Mr.
R. D. Edghill 98 pts. Mr. T. A, L.
Roberts 98 pts., Mr. P. D, E.
Chase 98 pts., Capt. Weatherhead
97 pts. Mr. E. L. G. Hoad 97 pts.
and Mr, M. G. Tucker 97 pts.

The following is a time table
of events climaxing with the
presentation of prizes on Septem-

Boxing Board.
Say No To |
“Mills Aid” —

FANE, the chairman’ of | the
board, that promoters should not
box even exhibitions—especially
at their own shows.”
At their own shows are the
key words here. Remember Mills
roxed an exhibition with BRUCE
WOODCOCK last season for the
National Playing Fields’ Associa-
tion—but this was promoted by
TACK SOLOMONS; while re-
ently he boxed for prisoners at
Dartmoor, although a licence was
ot necessary there.

Feted

Whenever Mills has the chance
to put the gloves on again he
jumps at the opportunity. He
says that he fudged fancy dress
and ankle competitions at a Chi-
chester fete for five hours. on
“aturday, then went for refresh-
ments but not for long.

He was hauled out of the tent
nd boxed seven rounds with an
R.A.F, team, as their opponents
had not arrived.

What was the opposition like‘
According to Mills it was good.

‘Fifty-Fifty’ Bowls



ONE ofthe most resplendent
competitive cups in sport has
just changed hands again-—the
42-year-old trophy of elaborate
design and unusual history an-
aually in dispute between — the
High Wycombe and _ Drayton,

Ealing, bowling clubs.

It came into being in 1910, and
one of the winning Ealing side
GEORGE HOARE, played then
and in the contest just ended.

The trophy, stangling more
than two feet high, was_pre-
sented by the late Mr. MOR-
LAND DESSAU, who was inter-
ested in both localities. "

In addition to silver “woods
and a bowler in action, there is
a tiny statue of a dog on the cup
—Caesar, the pet of King Edward
Vil.

One of the conditions of the gift
is that the two sides shall drink
at each competition to the mem-
ory of that monarch. ‘

This year the men from Ealing,
captained by KEN FLINT, won
at home and at Wycombe, Over







the years the results are about
§ y-fifty.”
“ “ —L.E.S.
“4 =
Beautiful










ber 27 when for the first time é e
the F. 1. Griffith Challenge Cup| Diamond Rings
wiil be competed for. LOU L. BAYLEY. 4
TIME TABLE OF EVENTS merreet we
Event No. 5, Sunday Septem- mS Beanies cat
ber 21; from 8.30 a.m
Event No. 6, Sunday, September BILE BEANS
21; from 9.30 a.m,
Event No. 7, Monday Septem- |
ber 22; from 4.00 p.m. ; keep her

Event No. 1, Wednesday Sep-
tember 24; from 7.30 p.m.

Event No. 4, Wednesday Sep-
tember 24; from 9.00 p.m.

Event No. 8, Friday September
26; from 4.30 p.m.

Event No. 2, Saturday Septem-
ber 27; from 1.30 p.m.

Event No. 3 Saturday
tember 27; from 3.00 p.m.

Event No. 9; Saturday Sep-

Sep-

Geordies get a title fight, Cotton-tember 27; from 4.30 p.m.

wool champions please copy.

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Full Text

PAGE 1

IV I' Mil EK5HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE KltlDAY si I'TI MBKK 19. 1M2 HMTOX IX A1TIO.\ S|n.i I sin,i ii '.. Itir<: Soccer's Flu tier Is Threatened In the N %  %  rood Leaa y %  Beet and North, anxious secretaries of I i saoM im%  How many of vou r.totbnli f n* I n unable In i1 I winning the lrnny Ho* I tall to IK' U ed kh i* *h'. one on which rtsklni your money" Japanese Invite Gardner To Tokyo lit OfeOBOB ttu.ii.M. leddj I i %  . '.hin-inlop n>-weigni ctuunpi m ui %  id Eu11 led to bin Mill %  %  %  next tea** I 'umably. Is that ShtmliHc SPORTR AIT 5-IP "/ don? Ir"*l th* rw o; Caatai tnu I'm Bgrtgj Competition (Irfon House with Boxing Boar>ith Mills said: "Naturally I am d.sappomted at my application Icing turned down, hut I yuite the pond of MR. J. ONSI (MR I \NF. II. %  • -> board, that promoter* should nol l \ even exhibition*—especially It their own shows." A", tfcelr ."in -in.-., arc the key words here. Remtmber Milb %  exhibition witti RRici TOMMY I.AWTON. BM f<* < England Main forward U Ing Brentford'* bid for promotion in tliS*co:,d Division CLEAN-UP CRUSADER H.nls tinr.ycar-aUI Card(, n ., |, House Win aiDChtea it out c/fta their ararld champion, Yo\1. RANI D\Hv • National Federation of "he invitation, couched with ... !" >. 1„ (.reen House uith %  total .. wooiMOtR last season for the w 'J • Bttll i -' ; 30 point, WM the winner ol N flUona i Playing Fields' AssociaOuWtC • bad dai • %  "' Gardner have other thing* to * """* Match t.-mueti.iun in ;,o..-but this was prom 1953 the Rifle Shoot Co-., %  V< K M.IOMONS: while ,,, year. TBII hcuse waa captamac. rood police confirmed that * %  ' ">• %££*; £ K ,*Warn *L 0 ., n oe. larch 15 and was comi Ran right beptemocr In which 12 ciu'tlons u> •boulder matches were shot Shlrai won hi-, world title from under idenlu.iUMiuiiti.inf. of winch Imprrlant Issue IUV> 36-year-old ... "*** tT*'*? ^K" 10 ?' .h P father. Dado Marino, in Tokvo L *" t year the ""t" 1 1 "" '" Thih li an IfflJ ., nnw uccom ',,. House Match Oom|MUtlOI hundreds of clubs Why -bould evident that grand-dad—having R d Hou * ***** w ." L cap it bo lafl %  Ucr ban knocked over irtx '•'""•** by Major A. De V. Chas• on his back in Blue Houae was *5Tl, 1 th ." ughout the coua w ovor-iralani match yum-t vw,r w,th a XuU[ ' J '' 28 poin • .;,, .(..use third w.lh 2.7181 po,n.,,aa -i„ .*—!r.i ,_ and Yclluw HHiM.Fourth wi'h • %  ntly he boxed for prisoners at artmoor, although a licence was ot necessary there. Keied ..i I lmthc title ll\ CKOKCiK WIIIIIN'. Olyinpit<>iitlook--llrv I'll.* Snndnv Srhitol man with a mission to the boxers, lands u new blow over rhe mailer ol ;i Turpin light \K\Y YORK nlghti are npl lo be stl-ky this urn. ie year, and most of m ivr taelliu far too clammy The Fleet wood Atwociatmn mini insured against Ihe :• iheag katertai no nau UeatJoH ..t dofeai Dead prompt advice. light, Title at Stake too insisted that, in Iba II look* likbemu I i bll D*ln| be .nu. ihould be granlod . return earn In 1958 ir Victoria l le l. and It is now reported ihat Mr. J. G. It. MrDONALll. UU M be Maged in Toky* • until then. next September wneaiever Mill 1^.1 the iti;,iic to put lh'llOTCf on tumps at the opportunity lie says that he fudged PH and ankle competitions at a Chi-heMer fete lor (Ivo houm on "aturday. then went for refreshments but not for long*. He wee hauled oul % %  ( Ihe I ul •id boxed MVOn rOUBdi with an >l AT team. a> then opponents had not arrived. What was the opposition like fOOd. 'Kifty-Kihy' Bawfa Yell. 2,586 |>ointa. The Challenge Cup and MinnHire which goes to the individual According to Mills it who makes the highest score with his six best match scort. was again won this year tw Mi L Hoberts with 569 point' Runner-up was Mr. F. D. Davis with 559 points and Major O. F. DUOd the collar to take much notice when (' %  < %  "I l % %  tatement by !!><-• Gardner. loo ''as immatiiatL' Tin* n'irticiilar omiK-tltion wj: ikini %  i b ixer (r. m 'Brooklyn, ducked unde: the A !" "?}iT t M? i W^km W Smm nfv^T^n.r?!,', '" S" ,n ; %  '< ln ' w,,h ,nc ob,ecl "' ,l1 t towi HaTuepool Next Monda? %  > i 2* rLttow 10 3 '" "" e during th* dnnkit.K In ho. rdiTftnpire XT T' "* he _* |,okc cou lc : flpr fl P-nv—Mr. McIVmald satd title. agalnM the latest imp,.; ,., h( aUnd they arQ] alrcad" i ad New ter the ring. i %  %  .' %  %  pen •ar ago The> arc recalled by this week's news teiat Itohert Ihe < chairman %  i ily insisting thai he had been m no At st..-. %  • %  %  >i relief xartiy < hnstenbei ma.\ i among I • New York State Athlet noUce thai he it will IM m Zulu'and, Jnkc Tuli. rhimaitg the law than those ed* ports Clated willi Olyn What Offers? As don iteur lawn tennl i ivill they remain amdThen, i>. fore Ocobet II, he hag %  i hamplcM dOO'l Terry A.lan, whom he relie\'cd of the titi-' on %  hotly argued vm i-.e f.r !o r ither |es than likely that our No. I flyweight will be able lo k naa to Tokyo' Ithor. unde! Over (ienerous liu-ideiitally. tiardner IKit i u %  i the Wimble%  i.,~i m 1-imi .urn i* S A. championships. <. .>.M,ni'-ion. has suspended Joey was eithei | I., drive the unrltANK SKIMiMAN and MAfhi wo i until he honoui i ever] thbig Ul hk powe signed contract to defend his title '• %  I Ihi port ab1 %  • n %  alnrl Randolph Turt Inexon i. Carle',.' u the clean-up .""% on,, Investigation Oovemoi Dewe) %  LU ,, ... > . An kequln Into the death % %  mpe, v "; ''"T^J^-rll! I" ^ lores iiKtng promoters, equal lly 1 withstand. Ihe piomo.assessed as over-generous in puichase moat mveaiigntion ot aUeeaal opportunlUoa lor all beaten, th e %  %  "' i" 1S •"""' tin K up hu Kmpiro crown againsi )7 put er-the-countei never round ranuauie tours v.iy the comoaratlvely untried Tuli on )tl< i u r M G Tucker 97 pts knuckir practical In America's inert*, the elimination of beckprofll I % % %  atonday. Such aaaaaanenl is InVhP rouowini .s .. time table milllea doller boxing htduatrr, %  ** wirepullen with pouee reof ihe great Suzanne Lengien w.-.s accurate, and payi no tribute t n r avenU cUmaxina with th -Vrithcr waa welcomed bj certain wd* •""' "•*' mdaia r Iba brlei th.beldiiuj niti n rrowH "return match" cuiueei As lot Sedgman, my foreceel i buatneai acumen. for the aoroltneeB with which tn* %  %  %  %  %  / '' champlonahlpa In taw thai ha will il leaal defend thAt ;iu and ( itvi u vem mine scooped up th.iravj thai ooaaa Pochabl of such alleged monoidn. V i Cup for Australia during i King boui %  w\ ''' al Boxing th.southern lummer. I shall b'.surprised If be "tun At the time of rioraea death, i' %  '• i"" ;2-year-old trophy „t elaborate design and unusual history .lualiv in dispute between the High Wyeombe and Drayton. Ruling, bowling clubs. It came into being in 1910. and ope of the winning; Baling side fitOKGF IIOAKF. played ther and in the contest just ended. The trophy, (tangling nwe lh.in two feet high, was pre%  %  tiled 1^ the late Mi MOBLAND DFSSAt'. who nn interested in both lore In addition to silver 'woods *...* bowler in action, there ..* Ihe cup have had a sound training match conditions. Warner Topsrored I ul C R. E. Warner topscored with a total ol 99 points on Wednesday when the Small Rlfl'* %  nuul Competition which begins on Sunday, September 21. The eight lust scorea are:— Capt. C. R E Warner 99 pis Capt. C. E. Neblett 98 pts.. Mi. it D. Edghill 98 pts. Mr. T. A. 1.tobcrts 9H pts., Mr. P. D. K. FOR YOUR HOME Mils, inn-: will SEE V IBSE IS OCR HOMi: PRODITTS DEPT. MILK IMIVLKVH Mt. A 7b. rj.li LAUMDB1 LIBT * %  Jc. nth Tf< (OZIEH $rh %  M PADS till • CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET QfiSfifigfigp VII. One of Ihr rniulilions l !lii2ift th it TIntwo Hides .h.ill iltti.k bl each eomiielilliiii lo the memnrv or thai monarch. i-i n ..in 'I-., n. i. [ran Fnitnu. ipUlMd l„ IBI H.IST. Mil „ BU-. Cupl. Wcnlherhei.1 nt home t.ml ul WveomW. Over Mr K. I. C. Hoad 7 pi., the yenr. the re.ults re nbcmt "" > -'"' V -I..E.S. aii'i TV rreei His working hours w %  %  erned vna %  '. \ • % %  Hotel in Tunea Square, a commkedon Yon st it, Q the eondue'liig or .1 nen^pii|>ei column eaUed YOU M.vt Surh Interacting Peopla,'' teaching at %  •"I and pofctag 1 %  u dOMH civic guildand wHf 111 oraenleotloae. rban 11 • Bepternber, came an 11.yuan..,1 u. t.iik with Thomas K. Dew in 111 a of i>< wty 'i reput,-i'ion as a inoppBl>lip of mobible lhat the sal ion touched IbibU) upon Hi that. 1 ao, ipure n>njecture, All thnt was officially told to %  highild nol be r.i Walcott TIM. adi 1 •.'In. • iketl Meinorx Corner Worthirc iulf club are .oosbl 1 ring ohms to commetnnr itr TOM IIVI.IHI KTONS world rernrl >" %  > I Into such lightsr „ rr „| fl i during the Spalgkn; when 1imnianteiit la June. ... climaxing champion • %  •, m or prizes on fl her 27 wnen roe the first Unto the F, L GriflUh Challenge Cup ring, Gardner has no time to w ( ( be compete*! Tor '(well |n the lotus-land of inaeTIME TABLE OF EVENTS tlVlty that om. ,,l OUI younger Event No. 5. Surilay Septemrhamplnna llnd so attractive For her 21: from 830 a.m 1 ttnf Event No. 6, Sunday. Seplembei as much eaah ai possible when 21; from 9.30 a.m. the going Is good Eveni No. ". Monday SeptemI do no: know what Gardner'.i ber 22; from 4.00 p.m .moiinls to on Mondav— Event No. 1. WMDttdoy Sepi 110*11 1:500. Hut we teir.lx>r 24. from 7 30 p.m. f for granted that Event No. 4. Wednesd.,IkVmiiii'iil III.IIIIIMIII lliutt^ I.OI IS L. BAVLEV. BILE BEANS I'lesiiilv BOXING FINALS nt MODERN 1114.11 SCH001 STADIUM TOM 4. II I THRILLING ENCOUNTERS BAR MUSIC STEEL BAND lliyit%ig|> SI.IIO m i irrlfHiU: — IM-ai In-is .'((ir. nKI champions as I .1. %  Wak 'it. weit.-i weight KIe USA. knit to politics and big buet* that will flgbl Ihe I In 1 %  %  irlded Ibe i ag rdeki lb somebody else. Ills Coiisrieiic '.' %  th Cnrlatei fork State, ihe> iv intrtgutsii bootina Indu ti. that Bob Chrtitcnberr] had acwould be foollah lo bai for 1 token aalaray of For th. an i-o: 1 £3.500 tyi or the N 1 -M-.n lo t he recently P, | 1 ne-time RhodV 1 has kn.li k of kn %  %  1 ID oretoJ %  rtj Bonda, diploma) %  jl ite in %  • the ex-Marine whoa i W had i-ecome io disinii t expert, a t"i % %  : and in i'o sibly Ihe> were reajBUn B \rtball: Noire Dame Heal ftetieplairte 6—7 In %  fi K-ik.lt> net-ball match St. Ant vetting last, > %  lleplal I ) li gjoala to 4 Pot Notre Du n DotUn M Waithe am P OarI i reepectlvi So Courteous Apprehe na lvely, the graft) re %  %  %  .;:. G CumberB. h G. Wal .t 1 each respec. HO u no would have been had been Bcconunodat) ( ght match. than it tember 24: from 9.00 p.m. ke Tuli Event No. 8. Friday September I mere 28; from 4.30 p.m. Event No. 2. Saturday SeoUn. Bj corning to (recee 1 hi. her 27. from 1.30 p.m. Empire ehampionship. Gardn'i" Event No. 3 Saturday sets more m.,!.,,. Tuli gatfl the lember 27. from 3.00 pm of a lifcgime. and the Event No. 9: Saturday SepOeordlei g> %  Co —L.F S. Set. t'Hl'/V an 4 30 UVINC Wr7 HAVE IN STOCK . What ha.i U %  p to i. ..i %  I kg Ihe LTolteti dignified. freMh romploxloncd. and duced. .01 ..I ..j \. pgeoMaal of the Broadway who I'truR'iwd a cluau-croype.1 L lie willi his let. Iind %  i % %  .li feenve grenade bbn> hhi I UM k net up shop lit thoroughfare. %  . the .' nd the best hole! pub trouble : bOXlng 1 hope. .Mil prove vulnerable targets. WORLD COPYRIGHT RVBO TFitR\7.Zll Marble Chips I it UNITE M ,.i,i. i .,...',,-,i Shrek TRIMDAD ( ..i.f Boarda AliVMIMI'M Corrugated Rheeta \i.t MIVICM C.ollerlnr — Ig". :i" OALVANISgD Corrugated SheeU iMtnn> WIRE I MO r.oiniiK si T. HERBERT LTD ••*. id MAGAZINE LAN*. keep her TRACTIVE YOUTHFUL -full of vi/u ffhy retired. I Ol f ./\ con.tiratcj/ / // 0, LW.ri.hfe C ^ m .ullcr bMVfHdoa ? Bile Bcu. %  ill make you vitally fit, full ol energy, bright-eyed and happy 8E SURE TO Kl THESE HUICALI' TESTED H0 AFPPOVEDBIUBEMI! TheyTl Do Ir Every lime — %  — li\ Ijmmy II.ulo •THE MEMBER WHO BuvsTjEFUu.(*SE AO SAVS IT WITH VERV FEW WORDS k MAFFEI MADE SUIT | GIVES YOU ;; THAT ON-TOP OF-THE-WORLD I FEELING W/.'.V,'.W/*.W/.V.W/A'V? Is BACKACHE CAUSED BY BOTH Kidneys and Liver? tWn >-oor hack aelirs m> >-ou hate to *lnughten up—artdsli'.rt sharp twingea •lab you at evwy sudden move—your luik.ii he may have arveral nuvi that hrx V kl,n nain! That 1 why 1*. Chaw'i Kidney & laver iMNI.i.ngssueh quick. rtiisrnve relief to many no suffer with hackachel For this time-proven remedy treats two oandlUoac at emce: :jret|t"nis ^rboth kalaeyaaad bVar. So if you let i un !. baadgeay—with i painful joints ami aching luck—look i to both kidnev. and Uvarl Then koala Dr. CJuuVa KHaayHvar 1Mb (or a rrtuhlc im-lact used by Canij eatea I-T over lull a ceatary. The %  ^ j nanui "Ur. Cbaat'^a your auraace. 1 POOLE POHERY In a wide Variety TEA and COFFEE SETS. WALL VASES. ORNAMENTS etc. Y. lie LIMA & HI. I.Til. 20 BROAD ST...and at MXRIM r.ARDES'S 0VM LARGE STOCKS OF . BUILDING MATERIALS lncloda PITCH PINE in the following siaaa: — 116 If X 6 2g3 3x4 1x8 li I 8 2X4 3x6 1 X 10 1) x 10 3x6 %  H I X 12 2 x 10 lit 2 x 12 4X4 4X6 BOU0LA8 FIB in the following slxaa:— II x 12 3a3 1| X 12 2x6 OAiiVANISED CORRUOATED SHEETS GALVANISED RIDOTNO GALVANISED EAVE 0UTTER8 DOWN PIPE RED a BUTT colorcrata ctment. WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT Phone 4367 Wilkinson & Haynes Co.. Ltd. Attraclivc Swim Shorts in a variety of materials, many colours and branded tops in quality. • Smooth, well tailored Slacks aro u pleasure to wear when made to your exact needs, and in materials from our tropiial slock. C. II. Ilie a* €/ Co. •f %  II %  • %  J



PAGE 1

PACE FOUI BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 1*. IIS2 8AipppsAAnv6cATE A \ isilor In i\ew York TRADE UNIONS AND if .I.MVH %  September I*. Ill I ..U.I. LIMIT* DESPITE the activities of the Police and the Barbados Automobile Ass. which have received 'he full support of the Press and Radio excessive speed is still practised by road users Perhaps the "road-hog" will be with us till death, but his anti-social antics might be further curtailed by a simple police action. The roads of Barbados are so short that highways exist here more as courtesy titles than as solid realities. It is therefore difficult to f|nd long stretches of road along which the motorist can be given permission to go full steam ahead with no regard for the reading of his speedometer That is why the Police have wisely restricted the maximum speed of motorists to 30 miles per hour and to 20 miles per hour within the City limits. NEW Yi'KK Sept 10. undci stand, marked the njii.t Vacations haw jcnticd. ii i wot* all i" buslines* huusea as woll on ih.ihool* ]7 and 48 wa* negotlati I %  fkUUM I H (or. tnninjp. and %  I? I.\ll\l A >llll AH "" i """ NEW RK 5 to. Thc ocvaaion was a "UUlc Ij2 u 1 '"** t^bOMl l> l fit tugethc:,' given by Mia. Gwen Walton, of Manhattan Avenue, a Barbadian, whoae eldest son Keith. ww on 1tte e\e of hi* army tl*-. tht> oab Barha|.artuie overseas AI:; present; % %  llllaiat v.cll Mre Mini Barbara Wlckham, lato . He opened thc of Hie nurinstaff ot Dr. Bay ley \ thc seventh man i-Jini.-, a rocoot arrival in America. dtiun lln extrvnw* ol heal following to be dismissed He scored 28. and She has already gone to work In lays in nue summer iyi. while he was there hope remained, a hospital in the Hi jit was grand to be out ol door* that we would top the 78. But he Mr. Charles Tappln, *on of Mi. when the weaitn i n> fine, and | 00 succumbed to Siiunderi wiles, Archie Tappin city demist, had this goes for most of the period. t ta ihe day was lost. also ran in from his studies at It began on Memorial Day—May Howard University where he I* 30. and ended on Labour Day. But It was good while it Lasted, in his fourth year of denial SludSeptember I," wag the way one and brought back cherlshad has. He still has a long way to go, seasoned naturalised American m*morns lo the tight knot of he said, but I* working hard and cili/en described summer to me. Barbadians in which I found my wc |j. and for him it WJS always the lot cast that Sunday afternoon. • a a" %  a besi time of the many years he has There were Dudley Barrow, once Politics quite naturally conWtattrad and summered here. in the newspaper game in Barbatlnue to be thc thief topic of conda*, Mapp once a member of the versation In all circles, its interior me I will remember that Wesley Hall Boys' School staff In esting to observe tha very many during the sumrn If I had my first the days of the late revered Rawle ways In which the Pre.idential and sax/ my lint cricket Parkinson, Dudley Rollins, the candidates are kept In ihe news match in Amerk i. 1 had a lovely Griffith brothers, and many others whether they aie out campaigning, trip out to Jonas' Beach on Lone whose names were familiar around or Just relaxir.K In some quiet Island one of How York's Unesl the cricket grounds at Empire spot 0JLf# M0HHII S mss \it\< \n: sr.\Tio\nm Unfortunately Barbados is built up in many, other places besides Bridgetown, and vM 'with the bathing ... ii i . „j (-*!-.;. ""'mes of boih ladles and gentl Speightstown. Holetown and Oistins. where the 20 miles per hour speed limit is normally observed In the area for example which extends from the Paynes Bay Fish Shed lo ihe St. James automatic telephone exchange a speed of more than 20 miles per Hour is at all times danyer-aous to human life Yet 30 miles per hour 'is permitted within this distance. The "road-hog" of course thinks nothing of doing 55 miles per hour on this stretch or anywhere else and on Monday morning the driver of a hired car almost was rcjgponsible (or causing what might have been u very ugly accident merely because he was travelling at 35 miles per hour in •• than w:'.s safe resorts, with it* old dun coloured Queen's Park and Kensington. wave* heaving ai d Inert in all the day. But *• %  m it of I 1<1 see up and di>w was ... a solid crowd which hardly K/i room lor thos. wlto wanted lo waul about a bil Beach umbrellas, in every aOstMn la, dotted the brown sand [ nan. in variety and brilliance of colour. There were all kinds of figure* and styles of bathing outfits as well, and at fixed laitervahi along the beach alert I>lfgiiiird> tehiul eyen on those who rroll-ked in the -urf. Perched on I si .iixiut inn tall the guitr.' not only blew his whistle when a would IH* swlmmrr ventured too far, but he also blew when he iiigM aama t< ddler who had strayed from Its perflnti M fi lenoa He lifted the Uttl 'me Up to his high feat and Ihen held liim up for all lo see as he tooted Jpud and long. Then mother, dad at* rimtlfi would icdinper up ind all was well At the cricket match Barbados ln*i v. Jamaica In a keenly tonte ted fixture at the Randall island stadium. Tne small scores Th, stretch between Paynes Bay Fishare no indication of the spirit and feeling with which the game was One of the latest pictures of Ike" Elsenhower, the Hepublican candidate allowed him asleep In a plane Kb) flat was clenched and the text of the picture read.— "Even in his sleep Elsenhower T veal.* Ins determination to smush the Democrats in Washington." Another picture, this time of BAKNKY Mil I \K shed nnd Ihe St James telephone exilian is only one of many sti' Barbados where N|>.'cds ought lo be reduced to 20 miles per hour. The erect! n of simple discs with the figures "20" is all that is necessary. To reduce speed on the roads of Barbaikno. il and in which wellinto another vhich included nonv itarbadians— vho were holtstandard baarcr. shows him sit ting with legs crossed. The sole of one shoe is plainly visible and In the centre of It is a hole. The reading under this picture said that the Governor of Illinois had worn out his sole carrying hi* maangsi to the people. The pace of the campaign gathers momentum each day and Elsenhower seems to be gaining ground by his forthright approach and speeches to all sections of the nation. He hf* r-et a precedent fop. Republican candidates by invading the south long regarded • **• unshakable stronghold of **>* Democrats. He had a rousing reception at every stop he made and his camp reports satisfaction nt the result* of bat tour. Stevenson, once culled "the unwilling candidate" seems to be taking a slightly less strenuous course, and his speeches are couched In langua.e more ornate than .tk.rt n Ei'enhowerV It is recalled thai "when he was being pushed for figures par.ldpated. Ken this tune student, who were noli^Sa^S^^Zm^fS^ UM wsfwesi Indian star daying in Ame.ica. They had come Sen? "If bTZsible n from Jamaica led his in from thc Unive slly College ,hj !" p£> $ i r w rnc ' colo.ys team which Included of the West Indies in Jamaica, Bul ho „„, g^ny, qullp Vilhni; :. I s Minders who was a member praiseworthily to have n look at t(> ma |, e th c bid for "the cup." of llio Jamaica team to Barbados things outside the West Indies. rvrn |f nc joe* not always seem i.ilier this year, and a useful allMies* Warfg Mlfa Austin Clarke. !l( h enjoy inn thr effort :.under named Headley. Not daughtar of Mrs Ruby Archer. licn-ge though. The Barbados *'i %  % %  ( I'sittons lh:i. St. Michael i aw i hA morr h im Fttth do. to 30 miles per hour Is an objective „"„,,,% Shirle, Gill, the ami Hi. Pat !.„,., d.,uhi w or A,.,,^ wncn in. L,i !" I ne and Barbados left hander, Mr .1 (\ Hope of the sjimc locality. Legion held their convention |i ..i.l Included I'harles Alleyne, Both these young Indies are puru, e (jity a few days ago and hi mour Beckles. Errol MUUngton suing an arts course at the Unicertainly rnjoved the music and rmpire and Barbados left-hander, ver.uly and told r.e that they are the crowds He smiled and waved l-eroy Crichlow cf nble tennis thoroughly enjoying the Ufa I fame, and little I/iuls Brown who used to open DM liuiGuni for Krnpire and the O^.C. W.I. U"tversitv was also present Wll ontf commcI1 i from np itand T1.e game, a << ie-innlng* affair and told me that all the student and all agreed that he is makim; I was a personal triumph for lads had buckled down and setn great fight of It. ISJiunders who took 8 wickets for tied in to the interesting routine Come November 4 Election 15 runs to dismiss Barbados for 56 of the college life. He told mc Day. America is promised onaaf -fter they had put out Jamaica that "Champ" Alleyne, .mother i r grandest, keenest fights is** which can hardly be attained so long as thj) motorist regards breaking ihe speed limit as no crime. That many motorists do so regard the breaking of. the tpee't limit Is evident from the practice of *urning on headlights as warning signals whenever policemen a:e discernible The argument that headlight dimming is legitimate because it is by way of an added warning lo the motorist not to exceed the speed limit is specious because U ignores the fact that the motorists so warned habitually exceed the speed limits and only reduce speeds when in the neighbourhood of police. The posting of 20 m h. and even 15 miles per hour signs in several built up villages along highways would ensure U)8 obseivance by "road-hogs" of a safe speed limit at least along those portions of the highway where overspeeding always endangers human life. msroAsinii.iTv MR. E. S. THOMAS in an addfess to the education section of the British Association in ltd fast last week made certain remarks about the training of backward children in the United Kingdom which might have some application to local education. Mr. Thomas has discovered that he had to relinquish even benevolent dictatorship in the classroom and lhat he had to share the whole administration of the class with the children and be willing to enter more into their lives and to allow children a measure of entering into hia own life. "We often fall to realise." said Mr. Thomas, "how very fully we could assist the maturation of our pupils if only we gave them ample opportunities to carry suitably devised burdens of responsibility. We learned in our silent periods (during which pupils and teacher wrote down their thoughts on certain subjects) to create responsibilities no matter how trivial from ihe adult point of view, so thai every child could feel himself a vital part of the community life of the class." Whether Barbadian children are backward or not need not concern us: but no one can deny that the last characteristic by which the average Barbadian school child could be known is the possession of a sense of responsibility. This absence of a sense of responsibility may be directly traced to the system of benevolent dictatorship which characterises almost every department of Barbadian life and which begins in the schools. Perhaps the introduction of silent periods and other aids to self-expression and the exercise of original thinking might be more widely practised in our schools, and might be more beneficial than streaming, grading, intelligence tests and all the modern methods which are used to reduce children to stereotyped patterns. -..*., ... w* .. ,.... ..„j ...: ,„(. enmit nc -nvlc.1 ami v..w.l thoroughly entoyitig Hie life at ut the onlookers but looked every ihul centre of learning. Mr. Colin inch tha .ldl"r that he I*. "He lione i-ats brother, also at the won l>efore and he can win again," ?8 A voungster, Adrian Foster scholarship >ed for lombcrmcre in Ma %  I k vlnner was also staged fo: White House. residence In iht Our Readers Say; Cultu \Tonin To the Editor, bag Advocate. origin. There was then no question of predominant negro influences In Spain, since the Mi Kindly permit mo to state some of thc aspects of ihe case which arouse my intense opposition. The argument that wo must keep ep with Trinidad and SIR.—Der Fuehrer, unlike Mr. Mt nH negroes. So. everything Jamaica is, I think, so much mi" ehievous humbug. That was the main plea put forward for reducing the retiring age of our senior public officials to 60 years, and so DOW Vfi have an increasing number of such gentlemen, sound in body and mind, forcibly rUntd on two thirds of their Income or else looking for additional jobs. and the island has to pay their pensions and the salaries of their successors, and uffer thc loss of ::i>pktnsqn, Is suffering from wril"Latin Is really African in origin cramp, he asks me to say how j* perhaps the "heresy" which Mr. much ho enjoyed parts of this Hupkinson could not disclose to tentleman's article in your Suny ur readers In hi* letter last -Uiu Adrocatr of Ulh September, week The Fuehrer recommends The Fuehrer ..frees with Mr. *">' el.menUry study of hlslorv liupkinson that it Is lo be regretand anthropology instead of en thst the work of painters, "Othello", this will help Mr. Hopsculptors, authois and poets In the kinson to avoid his display of dilti.'h West In'ltes should show half-baked thcorn anv Influence of the detestable -.. OrUlsh culture. The Fuehrer un. %  .'.'"' r ueh r "..ardently hopes ,tertand< that the work of Picasso, ,^' T^T ^ n '' 5 "" E 8 m "perience and skill they gained Moore and the Haitian n £| Wp, I "d'an composers will during their vrnrs 111 not entirely unknown n vol l£ u £ !l lb ^ i t n ai ^e music in your West Ind.a islands. So. £aJ£* u J.***}* !" **?... !" ? during their years of service. The proposal is not for a perJhetels some hope for revolution, ,um ;"' n f •'. however, ccvitage of increase, but for the anpainting with the tvplcsl f. bUgcd to ** ,ini oul lh l *0 of DOVlll.lSG of Ihr'afCR*. pay, ....... these composers arc not claimed from /'" *— n.1% has." that life in these ujrts by "Germany und Scandinavia". since Sibelius was born in Finland I My Fuehrer was especially imand Trhalkowsky in Russia, and lliv-sedtv Mr. Hopkiion's scorn although Schumann was born In T.I I detestation of religion. Saxony, he would not have passed his sweeping statement inc Aryan test with such a name. I which labelled puritans and be' llevcra in original sin "moral humN lover of poetry Is the FuehbU| The Fuehrer found that r.-r-Goethe. Sohille there were also other sorts of excepted—so that he cannot aphumbugs. picciate Mr Derek Walcc'.t's lines. During the Fuehrer's control of which, when t the Fatherland, your readers will '"•>" §M II that an attempt was made there to control nnd direct public taste in art. literature and music Such a step hamet with greater success in the U S.S.H., with Its more advantageously situated conthi lator not claimed from S100 to $200 per mowMi f, Ihe rank and file membrrs. a"d much taru-r total sums for fhe "ficials. At this rate our Lagtllature will soon become one of the major items In llu anfual expenditure! Membership in the Assemblv i Tor the majority of the gentlemen ri Wagner only a "part-time job", and comparatively small — an afternoon once a week and an occasional Jated into GerCommittee. Also of course a cerike more sense lain demand on their lime for they do in English, but this sludv of Bills and Subjects. But be the result of a good transthis Is something all public-spinill, citizens have to find time for. or let movement up or down, go My Fuehrer is surprised and bv default —ired to learn that "the West centration camps. Even ShostakoIndies needs prophets", for with In the ens. of most of the Memvich, the Soviet com pose r-laureMr. Hopkmson and the peripatetic hers thetr duties as such do not ate was once officially dropped meddler* from U.N.O^ the sen-,u*ly Interfere with their busiwhen his music . considered bv Caribbean Commission. Colonial nesa oi Income ot h a i w l aa. In fact Stalin to be >.tit-bnurgeaaY. So. OftUe. IVvclopment t. WHfm • .iblv not anprethosv who do not appreciate thr It"' British Council, as will as clably at nil This of course dOM Calypso "ought", as Mr. llopkiarewdenl Social Welfare Offleeii! not apply to th< "Prime Mi son says, "in be killed wlthsaff and top-heavy Secretariats in nnd his colleajtues on the Execuhesltation, for they sre among our every respect tha future of the live CnmmNlec. and they should greatest enemies." West Indies should be known be given prope* cniu.lderation At The Fuehrer would be glad if any rate there used to be %  uflHerr von Ribbentiop. at one Mr Hopklnson with his wide rlent gentlemen willing to give time our Ambassador lo the Court knowledge could inform Mm who their services ii the House for the of St. James, oner related to the recommended the Barbados GovpitKir food as they conceived ii nt to buy land at Clinketfs? —and the honour; and prtibaMv i the Fuehrer's greetings (here are still such gentlemen (or %  ne, ladles) not far away. In the name of Kultur, EVA BRAUN HITLER. should be emphasised that there is a crowd of schemes callIhiuhlnl /*• For tf.C.P'*. ita for publ.c 'reatment and exrend-'ure and the House Is vertlnc To fhe fAtior, thr Advocate. money all the •in-'' and still not ; ulcrs. no doubt, handling many urgent needs—; %  r notice of this new and particularly unemployment ay) unexpected aiiaek upon our small 'he nee .TV nnd hnme-; lih work The Oxford Cossp"ir>ii ilnnuclal resource* Indeed two '• — and'ar emigration. Two lo Mustc (193B Edition). of them have already voired their young men have been at my door oTotent ami distress in your this week-end with pitiful pleas I Herr von Rlbtwntrop also menReaders Say" columns, and I am 'or hett. tone almost frantic). [ Uoned "the tragi-comical situation jure they represent a large comhaving women and children, ami 1 of a man unable tg throw a tenpnu Hava %  .i any rortimcnt Ol evicted for arrearv of rent. BOd ant out of his own house", which advice to offer' nothing to earn 1 to feed the dated in backward Britain from broken up families, rone back to! the unfortunate 1S14-18 War \.uTo me. as a poor person strugtheir old people M ucmbling in der the name of Rent Restriction gling to make ends meet In a very debt. : %  way, the nroposvl looks like I could gar more, much more: Fuohrel snly tOMan extraordinarily HlBsh step the proposal shoefct me. But be-' nounce hU so IfkUfleTOftl lo Iha nOads of ron tha fa al de-ision Is isken hnn oi rice rrrsc. Iha nntcroiis unen hould not a public meeting of • tehrer*s dtaCUM suffering people protest be called? Is there no' Fuehrer Ihe quaint habit English Music Hall comedians, revue ano C'.li.irct ai'tr'i r'..i.i Dj ffllMng Btl and singing songs aboul and persons in the news Some of these mercilessly lampooned the Fuohrat in most scandalous terms Wc. of course, did not realise thai this was . form of art In the British dnl*>ean. And. we could noInd the word "Calypso" In that ignorant llrtlby fcKNtST ATKINSON STH1CTLY speaking, and to a considerable | extent in practice, Britain's Trades Union 5 Council is efetasrhed from a Labour Government as much as from a Conservative Oirthainilallll It must seek to exercise pressure on behalf of ii> cuiiMitutent unions and their members, upon whatever government may be in power. Likewise it has come to be expected of it that it will seek to foster the national interest and will urge right actions upon its supporters even though those actions may chance to be part of the policies of action of a Government with which it is not supposed generally to be in sympathy. Thus at thle (recent Trades Union Congress the Council has taken lines on, for example, rearmament und economic policy generally which wore unpopular with con ible parts of the rank and file and at the same time could not but be approved by UM Conservative Government. But the trade union movement is closely linked with the Labour Party, and. though formally il is detached from whatever government may be in power at any particular time, in fact Labour Governments are more congenial to the trades union movement than are governments of any other political complexion. FINANCIAL SUPPORT One or two—possibly a few more—Conservative Members of Parliament receive linancial support from trades unions. (The political funds of the unions are on a voluntary basis). The same unions almost certainly support Labour MPs as well. But at thi last General Election, of the six-hundred nnd thirteen Labour candidates, one hundred and thirly-ninc were sponsored by trades unions, and of the two hundred and ninety-live Labour candidates djlected, one hundred and live received some financial support from trade unions. Of the twenty-five elected members of the National Executive Committee of the Labour Party, eleven are in the Trade Unions' Section, whose members are sent there by their respective unions. They represent a powerful body of opinion at the Labour Party Conference^—that for this year is shortly to be held at Morecambe—and in the general working of the Party throughout the year. Another important body exists to harmonise thc views and actions of the main elements of Labour and trade union opinion in the United Kingdom; the National Council ol Labour, which lust year held nine meetings. This is composed of representatives of the Trade* Union Congress, ol ihe Labour Party and of the Co-operative Union. Labour Members of ihe House of Lords and the Editor of the Daily Herald also attend. The major activities of all constituent bodies are reported upon at thc meetings and there are important discussions on broad topics of general interest to the. movement. The trades union movement in Britain is thus closely linked with the Labour Party and with the established democratic institutions. There have been in recent years attempts to prompt the trade unions to take industrial action to achieve political ends. Now and again even some important men among the trades unions' leadership have ur.iH'd that if this or that action is not taken by the government of the day the unions' attitude should be reinforced by strike action. CONDEMNATION But that is not the doctrine to which the trades union movement as a whole subscribes. Early this year the National Council of Labour, for "example, with its representation of the Trades Union Congress. passed ;i resolution which said that it "expresses in strongest terms its condemnation of the attempts now being made by irrcit Ic elements to persuade trade union lits to lake industrial action in order to achieve political ends. "Such action in addition to threatening the economy of the nation is in itself a direct challenge to the supremacy of our established democratic institutions. The campaign which is being organised: under thc pretext of protesting against the actions of the present reactionary Government, is in fact part and parcel of a world conspiracy to undermine the industrial power of the nation and to weaken its insistence to totalitarianism. "The National Council of Labour there fore calls upon all members and supporters of the Trade Union, Labour and Co-operative movements of Britain to do their utmost to strengthen all three wings of the move, ment so that they may emphasise, through cotnrttt u ttonal channeuT, the lcqitimate aspirations of the British people/ In that statement there is a classic example of the way In which the sound and orthodox trade union mind works, Thenis criticism of the Conservative Government, expressed in no friendly terms. But there is out and-out condemnation of unconstitutional methods and those who inspire them. ESTABLISHED CHANNELS vv/,vvAvwv*'/>*w,V/V/V-y/#v>, **** I Ol I MAN I-KE3SCU I \MI UNGu and KrrMli* t SH and SM C.iidto powrr MANTLES 300 JI.J 5M Candlepower GASOLIN~ IRONS GENERATORS IILTLIt I.NNIXK SPIRIT CANS III RK1I \M LANTERNS ANO GLOBES C. S. PITCHER & CO. ".. 4tn TOWELS TERRY TOWELLING A !>'• niiil selection: • BATH TOWELS • KACK TOWELS • BATH MATS IN BRIGHT COLOURS And ;..ivl\ patterned LINEN GUEST TOWKLS %afcyARD VYNIDE LEATHER CLOTH Embossed Design in softly tinted • BLUE • ROSE • BEIGE The perfect wash-down covering for Morris Suites or Table-Tops Per Yard SO" — $5.04 VYNIDE for colourful Beach BBRS in TROPICAL DESIGN —auf Da Costa & Co. Ltd. Duce about the Latin ithc< nunin ai II Italy. Th hearing that Uu* Moors were nun regard for the generj! Afti-ans but Arab and Berber in fara: md Ished at Mr. Vaughan preser' Fuehrer tioc* not recall thought hhad It •' r p Sept 15 !2 There is a more recent example of the trade unions habit of working through established constitutional channels. Thc Labour movement, and considerable parts of the trades unions, oppose the plans of thc Conservative Government to undo the nationalisation of the iron and steel industry and of parts of the transport industry. Th..* General Council of the TUC in fac: showed Itsedl unwilling to take on a task that the majority of thc unions forced upon it. but by way of I %  aboor'a intentions and preparing material for th< %  'or the next Getierel Klection, thc flenernl Council was instructed to prtj .. for the "extension of social ownership %  democratisati'.-n of nationalised Indir A few have spoken v n the %  • %  wav. or other subject and called for more dirvi" ," 1O "v lnr l But that is not III favoured POOR MAN. b >' tne steady majority of Bnt-sh opinion of the Left. SPm*i 9 QUICK LUNCH Mlnerd Steak % %  Bail Bread %  ssssiisa Ham K un-All Psrk Haddock Carr*s Crsrkera Anchor Butlrr Anchor Chre*—>, Pke. I r../r,-. Vea/etsMes WINES Dry Sack Harvey's Sherry BerncasUe Chartrease Hold Braid Ram Make mine s Gain try It with Anchor Cheese FOR DINNER Leg Lasnb Shoulder Lamb Chickens Docks Turkeys Turtle Soup Clam Chowder Red Cabbaae in Una Green Cabbsfe In tins Cut Means In tins Green Ksle to tins He In* Peas Canadian No. 1 Table Potatoes Cyprus Onion* JUST ARRIVED Hams 1W each Hams 21b. each Hams 8 lbs. each Craven A. Gigs. 2s* and SSs Rensrn A Hedgea 70s and as* G0DDARDS I Oil THEM. A



PAGE 1

n FRIDAY 19. IM2 n.VRIIADOS ADVOCATE IM'.I. SEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG FLASH GORDON THIS MUST ec rtHERe The TO CWNK BY DAN BARRY **1 JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBiNS 1 TOTB'-L <..' %  %  |7w -:G tor TOG' ^^ • PEAL %  '. %  I f 5T,LL, iT COULPl %  BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND I a$ .:& _: %  .... T-COCTCU site >>2 > ni e__L^'* rv% \ I £*ANC£...M5 SOT 0*...E*S*N. T-^l *4 THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES HIP PREVENTTOCK DECAY .. Ttfcfc ptimtf t toog I Frmvmnt fooffc rf*cayf IV which h.> ,. CBVMY lorniBii -thin* UtraM I -.ih PMM th<-. I.UimiNI Towh *.ir help* rn^.nr %  %  MMfe 1. imiiiNi Tooth r*-n %  !•*••.•. >1.ll Mm htilili IIMIHU *^*in.t inrth t.ur Mfc lniI CVW. •KIlDKkN UWI IH lU'll. MIMV ILAVOH. f.p(j(ly im^rton. for childr*nl ___ ...d Mr* l v ^i^ Mode by th. malms .1 IDHII USTItlNI FOR NICE THINGS TO %  %  M 4.1 Tfl I -r -*** 'ffr •f'+'rf*^**'** \ Just Received X I *.. rial) Mill X W lri.ll ...l,( i :•;, %  ::•.„'"•.. nun & SAMI'SON (1938) in>. ii .i.i.i ..! %  iror MM Hum IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES Usually Now CAMPBELLS ASSORTED SOI TS | IB t .42 MACARONI Boxes 4.1 .411 BAKED BKANS Tins .22 .2" (|l AKER OATS Boxes tO M BRIDAL KBR] MM II II CARIB BEER 24 .211 '.itii in. .11 \. im. %  (Kiiinnil. i \l I IH.iraiK IIKOKtV vuinir •i *i I.MOIM: riiu IIKI'SSKI. MfROI'TS M I l{\ III \IITS I ul Whi.lr—)•-• 19-oc I \ilKIl rll.sNS per lb. \lllll I IIKANH prr Ih > .M . ,J JI %  51 .17 .4* .11 m .14 D. V. SCOTT & Co.] Ltd. Broad Street ''\N^ WE ARE STILL STOCKED WITH SOME OF YOUR STJ I 'i JO A EH Y MEEDS. ADVOCATE STATIONERY in •••90 (IIBMMMM e 101 ••*•• Mi MMMWWM'MV/









Ram ne ae nt ee

er

WHAT'S ON TODAY
Court of Ordinary
Court of Appeal
Police and Petty Debt Courts 10 © a.n
Extra Mural Matinee Show at

British Council, White Park © 00 por
Mobile Cinema Show at

Red'and Plantation Yard,

St. George 7.30 p.m
Police Band Concert, Boscobe!

St. Peter 7.45 p.m
oxing at Modern High Schoo! 8.00 p.m

_

For the cause that lacks assistance

10.00 a.m
10.00 a.m

"Gainst the wrongs that need resistance

for the future in the distance
And the Good that I can do.

ESTABLISHED 1895



General Fuad Shehab ¢&
ontrol Of Leba

New President

To Be

GENERAL FUAD SHEHAB who seized, power in the

bloodless Lebanese coup

Naguib took contro] in Egypt ordered: Parliament to meet
on Tuesday to elect a new President.

Shehab’s refusal to use his troops to quell possible
public disturbances againss
caused the President to resign.

Prime Minister Saib Salam went out with him The

Lebanese constitution calls

election of a successor to the President in case of his

death or resignation.

But Shehab and his two army
colleagues who are temporary
rulers of Lebanon conferred with
the Parliamentary Speaker and the
majority of the Deputies. They
agreed to summon Parliament
Tuesday as that would give time
for them to decide on candidates
for the vacant Presidency.

Equal Chances

Two deputies have equal chances
of election. One is Camille Chouf!
former envoy to Britain, The
other is Hameed Frangiyeh, form-
erly Minister for Foreign Affairs.

Camille is reputed to be a friend
of Britain and Frangiyeh a friend
of Franve. Ex-President Alfred
Naccache who is not a deputy has
an outsider’s chance. He is known
for integrity and honest adminis-

tration.
Resigned Premier Salam_ told
United Press that he and the

President left office in response to
public opinion. The President
showed sagacity in resigning, he |
said. He added: “I am sure the
army hasn't the slightest intention
to seize authority or intervene in|
politics. General Shehab’s role is |
temporary and will end as soon as
a new President is elected.

Orderly

Usually reliable sources’ in
Washingion said Thursday that the |
State Department is acutely in-'
terested in the seizure of the Leb-!
anese government by General}
Fuad Shehab, but said that it has |
not received enough information to
be able to analyze the develop- |
ment fully. It S understood,
however, that the initial Depart-
ment reaction was that the re-
volution appeared extremely or-
derly, and that terming it “coup
d’etat” might actually be a mis-
nomer.

President Bechara El Khoury is
reported to have handed over his
authority to Shehab before an-,
nouncing his resignation, it was}
pointed out, possibly indicating
that the seizure was not com-
pletely, beyond law. The De-
partment thus far has received
only a preliminary report on the
situation from the United States
Embassy in Beirut, it was said.
It is therefore maintaining a
“way. anc see” ‘policy before
taking any stand.

® was known that the Depart-
ment viewed Shehab with great
respect as an able army command-
er, and the fact that he is a mem-
ber of one of Lebanon's oldest and
most honoured families was seen
as enhancing his chances of root-
ing out at length internal corrup-
tion. The consensus of dinlgma-~-
tic circles here seemed to be that
the turnover in the Beirut govern-
ment was essentially a domestic
affair culminating a long period!
of dissatisfaction over alleged |
dishonesty and corruption. i





U.K. Should Be Included |

In European Federation

THE Prospects for linking Britain with the conti-



EUNIT

Mes =

es







Elected |

BEIRUT, Sept.. 18.



Thursday, much as General |

)



President Bechara Khoury

for immediate Parliamentary

NATO Chiefs.
Observe
Manoeuvres

GERMANY, Sept. 18.

Advance “invader” units started
to cross Western Eurore’s great
natural barrier—the Rhine River—
as the Allied Supreme Commander
General Matthew B. Ridgway and
other top N.A.T.O. leaders observ-
ing the French-United States “ex-
ercise equinox” manoeuvre studied

FRITZ BROICH, 29, is reunited with
after being held a prisoner of the Russians since 1944, Captured by the
Reds in Rumania, Broich was sentenced to 25 years of confinement in
Murmansk. He managed to escape and fled approximately 3,000 miles



|
|



techniques 10 prevent such a
crossing. A three-day mock war
is testing the defence of the
Rhine. |

Some 95,000 troops deployed |
along the strategic river divided
into “blue” defender and “green”
invader units. Both French and
United States invader teams fol-
lowed up the advance by sending
increasingly strong patrols across
the Rhine.

Tt is expected that these recon-
taissance crossings will lead to
crossings of entire units although
blue defender forces will have as
a primary mission holding the in-
vader on the east side of the river.

—UP.

the giant Abadan refinery a
that one of the main objec
situation solved.”

Bible Student
Forges Notes

CHICAGO, Sept. 18.

A bible student was ar-
rested on Thursday on
charges of changing one
dollar bills into five dollar
bills by drawing a black
beard on George Washing-
ten, Irivin Keenan, 19
was arrested by secret ser-
vice men as he was about
to leave for St. Petersburg
Florida, where he said he
was attending a bible in-
stitute.

Harry aAnheir, head of
the secret service here, said
that the youth changed five
one dollar bills into fives
by changing the numerals
and drawing beards to



_ Mine Damages
U.S. Destroyer

TOKYO, Sept. 18.
A Communist mine blew up in
the bulkhead protecting the for-
ward fireroom of the destroyer |
Barton killing five men and injur-
ing seven, the Navy announced on
Thursday. Six other crewmen are
missing, the Navy said,

The accident took place on Tues-
day night while the Barton was |
plowing through the Japan Sea
serving as a screening vessel for a
task force built aroung the aircraft
carriers Bon Homme Richard and |
Princeton”. |

A tremendous explosion on the
starboard side heeled the vessel

make Washington look like
over to the port and knocked out Abraham Lincoln. Anheir
its power. The crew rushed to She] said that Keenan, an un-
forward fireroom, helved seven employed bellhop, also
injured men to safety and _ sealed changed a one dollar bill

off the chamber because of water
pouring through a five-foot hole
in the Barton's side. The bodies
of the five dead men had to be left
behind, The shiv’s power was re-
stored within one hour and the
Barton crawled back toward Sase-
bo, Javan, where she is due on

Friday. iw Japan Denies |
| Soviet Charge

into ten by adding a zero.
“The amazing thing is that
he passed two of the fives
and one ten,” Anheir en. |
—UP. |



| TOKYO, Sept. 18,

| Japanese Foreign Office denied
'on Thursday the Soviet charge
; that Japanese police reserves have
'gone to Korea to guard United
!Nations prisoner of war camps.
The charge was made in the
United Nations Security Council

STRASBOURG, Sept. 18.

nental federation projects assumed a new lease of life fol- on Wednesday by Russian dele-
lowing a dramatic call to action by the Belgian Socialist gate Jacob Malik.

Leader Paul Henri Spaak.

The consultative assembly of the Council of Europe,
which today ends its three-day debate on proposa

He said General Mark
United Nations Far East
| mander had told reporters

Clark,
Com-

ls for “700

close links between the two groups, is now expected to'members of the Japanese Police

endorse detailed proposals

plan” at the close of the fall session later this month.

Spaak, who presides over both
the Schuman Coal-Steel Assembly
and the newly establisged assem-
bly to draft a provisidMal consti-
tution for a European federation,
assailed at the close of yesterday's
session the members of the 14-
nation council who have expressed
doubts that it is possible to link
Britain and eight other council
member nations with the federa-
tion projects of France, West Ger-
many, Italy, and the Benelux
countries

Don't Waste Time

Spaak said that the Council
should not waste time deploring
Pritain’s refusal to join the federa-
tive projects outright but instead
get down to the work of drafting
a system under which Britain and
Seandinavia can be linked with
the projects.

While the Assembly's general
affairs committee are enga ed in
spelling out how this can be done,
other committees will meet fo~ the







rest of the week on various other
items on the agenda, The_ chief
of these is a report by the
European Economic Organiza‘ion
on European economic progres
which will be presented to the
floor next week
re rt mist
gre
I
he age é
Europe acre
5

| TITO MARRIES

‘ : “ | Reserve Corps were sent to Korea
for implementing the “Eden and some were killed. *‘A Foreign

: : 2 Office spokesman said Malik's re-
economic exchanges with its over-| marks were “completely false and
seas territories. Spaak has warned, without foundation.” UP.
the assembly that economic pro-|
blems are “the most important” |
on the Agenda. He asked,’ .

however, that the delegates should’ Iran s Ambassador
not bite off more than they can





chew. Spaak advised them to é pe ( éson
take up one or two primary Ap alsTo Ach a
problems acd follow them WASHINGTON, Sept. 18.

through. uF The new Iranian ambassador |

Allahyar Saleh said on Thursday
that Iran may be lost to the free}
world and international peace he|
threatened if Allies do not prompt-
'1¥ meet Tran’s demands in its oi!

ae |dispute with Great Britain, Saleh

: ME | personally urged Secretary of
THIRD TH State Dean Acheson “to use his
|good offices to bring about a

BELGRADE, Sept. 17. | settlement as soon as possib'e’ to

Yugoslavia’s sixty- y ear -old | : 3s
Marshal Tito took a 25-year-old | keep ne froth FASEB: fo
brunette as his third wife last June |COmmunism. s Saleh
but the marriage and a three-| After meeting Acheson : Pa
month honeymoon were _ kent | told reporters “I am afraid
ecret from all but his closest)prompt attention is not given te

jpush the wishes~of the Iranian
lpeople the situation may become

Invitations to Anthony Eden to'out of control of the free world
the reception surprised the foreign |and will be dangerous for inter-
diplomatic corps and the Yugo-! national peace.”

acquaintances until today.





slav press with the wor ding “Mar-| galeh conferred about fifteen
shal ee. Broz + geal and MYrs.| winutes with Acheson after pre-
*"Outalda “of the fact that she is senting his credentials. ae sais

25 years old and a university |he told Acheson now Nceuen
tudent before she was married the situation is and on in tructions
1 jark haired, nothing was |from Ir 4 ee Mons Md

f the ide. Her siden |Mossadegh aj C f
ited she is Serbiar help
Oe. —U.P.

av badass

to safety in the Western Zone of Berlin.

| Airferee.

FRIDAY,

fies

ttt ape. cl

ED WITH FAMILY ONCE AGAIN Eden Won't

\

his wife and daughter in Berlin

(International Radiophoto)



U.S. Willing To Sen
Oil Experts To [ran

TEHERAN, Sept. 18.

WILLIAM ALTON JONES, President of the Ameri- ;
can Cities Service Oil Company said on Thursday that he
was prepared to send technicians to Iran to get its oil
industry back into production,
on his visit here, the American “mystery man” of the
deadlocked Iranian oil negotiations called the closing of

Breaking his lcqg silence

“world tragedy”. He added
ts of my visit is to get the

Jones toured the refinery and
oil field at the invitation of. Pre-
mier Mohammed Mossadegh. He
said it will take less than $10,000, -
000 to get Abadan, the world’s
largest refinery, back to capacity
production,

This is the amount that the
United States has offered to send
Iran if Mossadegh would reach a
settlement with Britain.

The Abadan refinery shut down
when Britain withdrew its tech-
nicians from Iran last year after
the Iranian government national-

ized the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany.

Britain also threatened legal
action to prevent anybody from
carrying oil out of Iran.

However, Jones told a_ press

conference in Darban Hotel over-
looking Teheran that he believed
that Iran could sell oil to the
United States and the rest of the
world despite Britain’s attempted
legal blockade,

Denying that
make a fast buck for

é

he is trying “to
the Cities

Service’, Jones emphasized that)

neither he nor his company had
concluded any purchase arrange-
ments with Iran or even discussed
such subjects.

—UP.



New Helicopter
Record Set

NIAGARA FALLS, New York,
Sept. 18.

Veteran pilot, Elton Smith shat-

tered the world’s record for a heli-

copter distance flight Wednesday





j ent,

MB

19, 1952







Sign Pact |
With Tito

5 BELGRADE, Sept. 18.

Britith Foreign Secretary An-
thony Bden told Marshal Tito on
Thursday that “the nations of}
Western Europe and your coun-
ry and mine are drawing closer
together to-day” but he empha-
izéc that he had not come to
Belgrade to negotiate or conclude
agreements.

#The
ported
friendly

Yugoslav Marshal
Eden’s co-operative

approach with the
declaration that the British
etatesman’s visit to Yugoslavia"
shall prove of great importance
for the further development of
friendly relations and co-opera-
fion between our two countries,

sup-
and

“Pledges of mutual support were] four

exchanged at a_ state

that the Yugoslav leader gave for per 100 lb. wholesale, will be re-
his British visitor in the Nation’s] tailed at $4.00 per
ichief executive’s mansion White! storehouse, or five cents per Ib.

| P@lace atop Dednije,
fextlusive hilltop suburb

| [eden praised Yugoslavia’s ac-
jtion in the last war and said “To-
cay botn of us are equally de-
termined to resist a similar at-
tempt. “We both seek peace.
“The Yugoslav people under
your leadership have rejected the
‘efforts of the Cominform to dic-
tate your national life.”

First Visit

Belgrade’s

Eden drew attention to the
fact that his visit was the first
that British Foreign Secretary

has made to Yugoslavia and de-
elared himself a believer in “per-
sonal contacts between peoples.”
He emphasized however that “you
havé not invited me to come toi

Belgrade to negotiate or conclude,
agreements but to meet Marshal
Tito and
“, have come to exchange views
with You on some of the important
ouestions which interest both our
countries. I hope also that my
visit may have some value in
showing you how the British peo-
ple feel and where they stand,
The nations of Western Europe
are drawing closer together to-
aay I have journeyed from
Strassbourg, where the Council
of Europe is taking a new step
to restore the unity of our contin-
Meanwhile your country and
mine are also drawing closer to-
| gether.” ae.

| U.S. Troops Put
Dowr Insurrection
On Koje Island



TOKYO, Sept. 18,
United States troops put down
a short lived insurrection of

Communist war prisoners on Koje
Island on Tuesday in which 11 of
the captives were injured, none
scriously, the Allies announced on
Thursday.

The unruly prisoners demon-
strated in an enclosed area and
ignored orders. Three platoons of
troops moved into the compound
lend broke up the crowd The
‘incident was expected to draw a



by iloting a Bell aircraft heli- | protest from the Communist truce

Pp , eli- | ¢

copter 1.234 miles from Fort!team which regularly complains

Worth, Texas, to Niagara Falls. against violence in the prison
Smith landed here at 7.38 p.m. ¢amps

just 12 hours and 57 minutes after _UP.

taking off. He said, “I feel just})~ ai ae

fine.”

Bell Corporation President Law-
rence Bell greeted Smith when he
set the “flying windmill” down on
the lawn in front of the company's
administration building.

Smith confided that the hardest
part’ of the record-breaking flight
was sitting in one position for such
a long time. “The ship handled
very well and the weather was fine
most of the way.” The Bell test
pilot figured he actually flew far-
ther than the 1,234. mile distance
because he was forced to detour

about 15 miles over the Ozark
Mountains to avoid a thunder-
storm

The old official record was 703.6
miles established in 1946 by Majo
Caschman of the United ae

-_——-



GUATEMALA TRIES TO
KEEP OUT YELLOW
FEVER

GUATEMALA CITY, Sept. 18
| Regulations designed to prevent

of yellow fever t
ere clamped down on

jthe spread
|Guatemala w
| the entry of travellers from
‘Central American Republics
|}sea or air without a certificate
| innoeulation.~4CP)

te

|, Dp.
‘Cane Pu
|GEORGETOWN, B.G. Sept. 17

the Buxtor

the

an order restraining
village council from closing
| Kryenoff right of way canal
\‘he passage of puntloads of can
jfrom the non-grinding sugar es-
tate of Plantation Lusignan t
Plantation Enmore. The _ sugar
company of Enmore Estates
I ought n ir





other |Solemon,’

of 4 istan

The Supreme Court has issued



{

| Savage Is New
B.G. Governor

It is announced by the
' Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr, Oliver Lyttel-
ton, that Her Majesty the
| Queen has been pleased to
} approve the appointment of
Sir Alfred William Lungley
Savage, K.C.M.G., Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of
Barbados, to be Governor
and Commander-in-Chief of
British Guiana in succession
to Sir Charles Woolley,
K.C.\M.G., O.B.E., M.C.”



IRAN MOB STORMS
GOVERNOR’S HOUSE

TEHERAN, Sept. 18

A meb of unen.ployed oil field

workers stormed the military

'governer’s house on Thursday in

‘Masjid Suleiman or “Tomb of

an isolated village

\y e er Z-rn border of the oil-rich
province



—U.P

nts Can Use Kryenoff Canal

council had not withdrawn a
seven-day ultimatum demanding
that the company agree to pay

a toll of eight cents per pulit for

the use of the waterpath.
Order Made Ex Parte
This temporary order has been

made ex parte, and actual hear-

ing of the whole matter is fixed
Monday September 22



Supreme

for When

Miz de-

order the

Court

Advocate

e1zes

fe |
| 4n Stroud Bay Pu Ss h a B utton Wa r

e Govt. |



luncheon! cents per lb.

the Yugoslav leaders.| aced the conditions of the first

|

at «
at

TT
YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT

Total Rainfall for the month
and 75 parts

Rainfall from Codrington: Nil

Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F.

Lowest Temperature; 74.0 °F.

Wind Velveity: T miles per hour

Borometes (9 a.m.) 26948 (3 p.m.) 28.09

TO-DAY

One inch

Sunrise: 5
sunset 6
High Tide:
Low Tide:

U.S. Navy Starts

PRICE : FIVE CENTS

| |





Sea Anemores ||

For many

years it was
thought that in Barbados
at least. Sea Anomones ‘ TOR YO, Sept. 16,
lt Ganinsal” Stewaee> existed The United States navy has converted 1,800 planes

only in the Animal Flower
Cave St. Luey. A recent
discovery shows that they
are in Stroud Bay as well.

to guided missiles and has opened an age of push-button
warfare in Korea, the navy’s leading guided missile expert
in the Far East said on Thursday.








Oe Foeues moraine _ Lieutenant Commander Warren Kurtz, commanding
wh'le Ger: Nuvse of Crab officer of the first guided missile unit to fight in the Korean
Hill was diving sea eges war, predicted that the pilotless plage@ ase

in Stroud Bay he saw flow-
ers of pink, yellow and
geen which disappeared
when approached.

The flowers are a few
yards from the shore and

are “forerunners of what will come
a question of time until the guid
aerial war. They can be refuelled
tinent to continent warfare p

" we

can only be seen by swim. enou
mors or people in a boat. M Aid T ately
1 ore 1 Oo scale



ndend
capacity
He said “It Ys»
planes could carr,

Price Of Ground’ Asia May Solve

Provisions Dollar Crisis |
Increased

Iblethat these”
atorhic bombs,”

Television Eyes

| The guided missiles—pilotless
The pricy of the staple items of eee ee Se tomes planes "carrying tae aus aitelsitns hee Wien ie pound bombs-—are being launched

WASHINGTON, Sept. 18. from a navy carrier at land

Some top United States Officials targets in Korea. They have tele-
ire urging a programme of vision transmitters for eyes. They
stepped up aid to Asia as the only are guided to their targets by the

len range solution to the mother plane or - controllers’
European dollar crisis it Was aboard the carrier.

creosed by one cent each effective
from the Ist of next month to the
3lst March next,

Eddoes which will be sold at a
wholesale price of $3.00 per 100 Ib,
(ex field) will be retailed at $4.00

per 100 lb, ex storehouse, or five leaned on Thursday. They are “They are deadly and astound-
cents per lb. instead of four cents Meeting stiff opposition from other ingly aceurate’ wrote a United
per lb Sweet potatoes, sold at experts and their plans are now Press correspondent who saw the

$2.00 per 100 Ib, in the field, will to put the question up to the neW missiles launched from the air-
be reta‘led at $3.00 per 100 Ib, or| Administration elected in Novem- craft carrier Boxer,
cents per lb, instead of 3)ber for a top level decision one’ One of the air to air missiles!
Yams, sold at $3.00} way or another. “sparrow” was revealed as being
capable of © seeking out and
| How would more United States destroying a plane three mile«
jaid to Asia help Europe? The away, The other air to air missile
scheme’s backers say, “Quite in production is “Terrier” about

The new prices have been fixed| ” ‘
F i, | Sh ple. which few details have be is-
at the request of the growers who| 4 sharp increase American closed : ae: er

complain that it had become un- ;
aeormer ical to arow ground pro-|#*sistance, ; for as Other navy missiles inciude
visions under present conditions, \SCO?OMe and industrial develop- “Loon” an American version of
and sell them at present prices.|™ent, would — provide Asian the German buzz bomb, It has
The announcement of the in,|markets in which European been launched from decks of sur-
creases in the price of local food=|Cceuntries could earn vital dollars. faced submarines and attained the
supplies aroused animated dis- the same time these official’ speed of more than 420 miles per
cussions on the present food sit- SY that money would help hour, Another missile with a
uation at street corners and in prevent the strategic south and homing device to track down
the market places, with men tak-,also southeast Asia, and particu- enemy bombers is “Lark” | built
ing as active a part as house- larly India from being swept into by consolidated Vultee Aircraft
the Communist fold, Company. UP.

wives,
One housewife was heard to re-
1e present general
Mind more partic French Gommunists
Have Not Yet

100 Ib. ex

in
especially





Europe's dollar shortage now i
running about $2,000,000,000 per
year, and if it were not for United
States aid it would be even
gieater, The big trouble is that

mark, “with
food shortage and more particu,
larly this very low supply of
greund provisions, hawkers will
still continue to demand a cent

(or two more on these items as the United States is almost the s °
they do now.” | | Admitted Guilt
During a discussion in Trafal-| @ On Page 3

gar Square, a man who experi-|

PARIS, Sept. 18.
| ‘ ‘ The French Communists waited
Bish Will Ask expectantly for the traditional
op confession” by two top Red lead-
ers demoted for veering from the

party line, but so far neither has
admitted guilt, The first top-level
split in the French Communist

narty since the war saw Andre



Werld War and shartly after-
wards, recalled vividly the prices
which they had to pay for food-~
stuffs and began comparing con-

‘Clergy To‘Redouble
ditions then with now pe ‘ ‘
Against all this, others not 80} Their Efforts

ressimistic, were hopeful thet the



situation will be eased by the| « . Marty, third ranking party secre-
rrival 0° rice in the immediata| , te shitaphede wigs, 1 lary, and politburo member
fuiure from British Guiana, and) The Bist f Ba + : Sa Charles Tillon purged for conspir-
the promise of regular supplies ¢ IOP Ok eee “jing to drive ahead with a militant
from next month. jRt. Rev, G, L. G. Mandeville, | policy in face of the party's “soft”
init jsaid at the World Assembly for|approach. The absence of the

{Moral Re-Armament here, today|usual flood of self-criticism ex-

ithat he planned to report to all| pected nowadays when party stal-
jhis clergy on his visit to Caux,) warts are reprimanded led even

Sharp Controversy

. jasking therg to “redouble their|the home cells of Marty and Tillon
Predicted Among lefforts,”. The Bishop referred|to d¥mand rublic confession at the
C D I t | pecially to the speech made by pain of Sere Een.
\ eo, a6 the Hon. E. Mathu, an African party eaciquarters com-
zotton ox Ba ee | ahinat Minister from Kenya|â„¢munique meanwhile disclosed that

the purge within the rank of the
faithful will continue, hinting that
other heads may fall. It was noted

|who preceded him on the platform
and to the presence at Caux of
jleaders from all parts of Africa,

By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Sept.



1b,

|

: * - ‘ rc ' Re egard the -
Sharp controversy amonsSj\and Asia as well as the Western Let pat oe ae d on Row

delegate from eleven countries j\world, “The only possibility of munique said Discussion cone

participating in the International our working toge ' 1 y

, ; ; eel , ‘ther for Barbados |tinues within the party. The in-
Cotton Conference which starts its|ig to realise that we are all equally \vestigation itself has not termin-

private discussions at Buxton in!God's children. Caux gives a ated.
Derbyshire on Friday was fore- tremendous witness to this truth,”



\ —U.P.
cast by most expert commentators .
ere cn Thursday, | $®999999O8OO® DD POD DEDDDDOHO-D-O
4 publie session which opened | $ t
the conference nere on Wednes-|
day made clear the main differ-| Zz e »
‘ences cf opinion which tenaed wolS 9
divide the conference Into two |?
camips—the Japane e-American | ®
lrid protesting nationalistic tariffs |?
‘and restrictions which tend w!%
keen export figures down, and |
ithe British-West-European _ side
| ich believes im measures to
\"" tect what trade they have | INVALID PORT
} It was chiefly the British and) ,

|European view that an agreement!
to keep inte:national competition z
{within bounds would be bene ficta! | @
to all countries concerned :
Abe the Japan|
‘delegation leader, told the con-|
ference he had come all the way}
from Japan to discuss “live and let!
live” re’ation whieh would re-
move restrictive barriers, |

R. T, Stevens who spoke for}
the United States delegation
stressed the “whirling of ideolo-
which strangled the expan-
sion of world textile trade.

UP.

' Korjiro

oopeoeooeoee®

gies

Famous



Comic Strips Make’ all over

Nehru Gloomy



Younge who was in office in 1947
It

CARDINER AUSTING CL"

——-—— Agents ——



ced that

deter-

publicly
their

annot



wa

intenti

tof w

»
?
©

Z

>

>
7
®



©
| i
NEW DELHI, Sept, 18, |% the
Prime Ministery Jawaharla} , ?
Nehru. Wednesday — said comic 4
scrips make him so “gloomy” that|@ ” 5
he wou'd “even pay money to 2
escape from them.” } S or
Addressing the all India New -1$
paper Editors’ Conference, Nehru! @
aid “I could not stand what-are ¥
tilled comic strips. I am supposed i
te laugh but I feel very gloomy.” aXe :
—UP. '3% 13 ae
; ”
. AMER bee gt, .
* dk 4A
+ as ee :
+ A ee ha Bal
prised at receiving thi e A
In arguing the. company’s claim 2 | ay eee
to use the right of way, coun-\@ H 2
sel told the court that the qu
tion of right of way was made a
political issue in 1947 and in 1952
with the election of a new coun- | 4%
cil under the chairmanship of $
3
:
©
@
>
>

E-LP-PLLIEPGDOLEGOPODD DDD PHOPPG GSO POPPPPPPOP PPP OTT FO -

ra


PAGE TWO



Heo’ H ~ CUK (
i LC id =A G 1
id C.M,G Li er. Dd
Hot f Assembly returned. i
yvesterda) by. B.O.A.C./B.W.)
rom , England *via Jarra@ica
‘rinidad where they attended t
Canada-West Indies Trade Cx
ference which was held in Lon-
don

impressed

R. AND MRS. CARL HUNTE

af Jamaica have been hol-
idaying here since the 31st August

M

nd are ‘stayink+over for five
more weeks his is their first
visit to the colony and are
impressed.

Mr. Hunte is attached to the
Cable Department of the Te!e-
phone Co., in Jamaica and has
heen working there for the past
fourteen years. During their stay
here they will be: guests of â„¢'r
Angus Wilkie, TheaJvy and will

also snend part 6f their vacation
with Mr. Earle Bearde; The Gor
den, St, James.

Back to BG.
M* AND MRS. CECIL MUR-

RAY left the island during

the week for British Guiana
Mr. Murray who is a Probation
of B.G. came over on the
S.S. €etambie from England ‘af-
ter taking a Probation Officers’
Course which was snonsored +
C.D. & W. The course lasted
iine months.

My Murray came over from
B.G week before her hustand
rrived. here and together they
had been spending a few weeks’
holiday as the guests of Mr. an‘!
Mr Frank Edwards, ‘“Couva,”
Dalkeith Road.

Enjoying Holiday

R. MAURICE DE VERTEUIL
accompanied, by his wife and
children, are spending two
weeks’ holiday in the island as
guests at Maresbd| Beach Flats.
Also hclidaying with them are
Mi’, and Mrs. Dalannet, also from
Venezuela.
They al came ayer by
Tuesday and * thoroughly
enjoying their stay. Mr de Ver-
teuil and Mr: Delannet are both
employees of Schlunb¢rger Ser-
viceing Co., Venezuela.
Mr. de Verteuil is
from Trinidad while
net is French,

five

B.W.LA.
on

originally
Mr. Delan-

A one-act play and some
scenes from “A Midsummer
Night’s Dream” are being pre-

sented this afternoon at 5 p.m.,
and tomorrow ‘night at 8 p.m., at
the Poeket .Theatre, Wakefield,
White Park, bythe Junior Group
of the Extra Mural Association
of the University College of the
West Indies. se le

The show was -fvén on Wed-
and the auditori-
is, was only halt

nesday night,
um, small as. it
full,

It will be a pity if every seat
is not /taken for the remaining
two performances; for anyone
who goes to see it will not only
be giving encouragement to some
young people with real enthusi-
asm for the drama, but will also
pass a thoroughly enjoyable and
interesting Couple of hours,

The
Who
an

“The Man
to Heaven”,
with

one-act play,
Wouldn't Go
old favourite

is ama-



teurs, for it is a thought-provok-.
ing and unusual little fantasy
which contains good character
parts

Revere heteamee,® parts are
taken at hey et Theatre in a

y that suggests ‘that there is a

good deal of talent among boys
and girls of Senior. school age,
and a little older,-in’ Barbados,

DEAD MAN'S CREEK,

Monday.
ES. The uranium rush is. on:
The Indians are leading pros
ctors along the old trails of the
wolf-timber lands south of Atha-
baska, and

veterans ar riding
Suckers Bend with little
uranium for the as
All

and often-bitten
back to
bags of
ssor to weigh
ulong the creek you hear
cund of chisels on rocks, and

hard





on ceeasional pistol-shot from a
osp:etor whose claim has been
umped by a newcomer In Clan-
y's loon tall stranger from
the Hudson Bay flats is standing
French champagne to the girls who
dance the can-can, The sheriff
has his eye on him, and his hor:
nas already been stolen by a
attle rustier, As I write this, the
tranger is shocting out all the
ghnts—anrc dazzling figure ‘is

coming slowly down the stairs.
The stranger stops shooting to gaze
t her. For this is the ‘notcrious
“elle Lamont!
Another masterpiece

“Father, what are these hideous
beasts,

That wallow in the muck, and
grovel?”

“Hush, child! These are the
novelists

Praising some colleague’s filthy
novel.”

In passing
"THE invention of a pen that will
write at either end does not
em to me to answer any particu-
If don’t know

lar need you

PRINTED SPUNS
ENGLISH MADE
ATTACHE
SUIT CASES

Phone 4220



Cat €





MAKE

CASES



Me



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

BY THE WAY...















Short Stay }

I ISS NORMA BEAUBRUN |
returned to St. Lucia on}
Wednesday by B.W.1LA after |
spending a short holiday in the ;

island. She was the guest of Miss
Kathlene Conner,
Off to Trinidad

ISS GLORIA CRAIGWELL,
, Clerk of the Public Trustees















BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

— .

WINNING SMILE |

Worry |
Gets Less |
Worrying |







1

*

Duodenal and stomach ulcers
are more likely to be due to some-
thing. wrong with our diet than to |
any increase in the tension of liv- | *
ing, a professor told the British |
Association scientists in Belfast.

After a survey of 8,000 patients |

For Friday, September 19, 1952

Look which your birthday

find what your outlook is, according to the stars,

ARIES

in the section in

comes and PS

Thoughtful precedure urged, especially in




































































































































Office, left the colony on Monday in hospital with perforated ulcers, | March 21—April 2% important affairs, including oe see
morning by B:W.LA., for Trini- Professor G. F. W. Illingworth de- property matters. Don't try to force Issucs.
dad where she will spend a short bunked the “mental tension” like | 4 e ae
holiday. Also. leaving with her this: — Neither too hindering nor too helpful influ- *
was Miss Lucille Murray of Bush | TAURUS cices now. If true to your inborn steady
Hall, Ulcer Trouble $e Avril 21 to May 20 and sensible mode of working yau can
, | gar lasting benefits.
Guest Speaker Doctors believed that a great = « * * *
wartime increase in ulcer trouble i ; : ota
Li. women teachers are re- in London was caused by the x GEMINI Mercury’s influences warn against es +
i. Vics anaabiehe “onhacke My: X minded of a meeting of the extra anxiety over bombing, The May 2i—June 21 judgment due to hastiness. Be calm an
Keacheniactinn~ Worn © Just Women’s Auxiliary to be held on same increase happened in Glas- you won't have regrets or losses.
srazy about loca color Saturday, 20th September at the gow, where there was little bomb- * -* MM
i crazy about toca colour Church House. Mrs. A. Rock- ing, and in Sweden, where there | Mostly best to finish tasks and business al-
ee = on Gifts, Searstary <<. ~ : A, in "ian ena ioe é . | CANCER ready started rather than take on new (if 3
+08 ritis' uiana wi the guest , siety theory does not ex- 22—July 23 + aa b s. Use good judgment and
Visited Brother speaker. The meeting will begin plain why perforated ulcers are|# 7™¢ . pitt ea dae: wilt Pan’
RS. I. ROACH, daughter of at 1 p.m. 19 times as common among men as aay ee ™‘» *
Mr. and Mrs. M. Crawford , r Fae Women, } * * ;
of “Pegwell s Manor = “Christ For U.S.A. Surely women have more | $e LEO A day for sagacious thought, action, per-
Church returned home over the Me MAURICE THOMAS, son Gaus Wine cent coe aan. July 2%4—Aug. 22 haps oe, * St ee ae i
ected) sttee spending a holi~ 2 of Mrs. Enid Tuomas of efi: Hy | de aa st cae’ weer cooked oe
with bee Matter wl ie erpcctad: Maud seater” muncntme tee Harmful Dietary *
v s expectea: island yesterday morning by | VIRGO * *
back later, nt} B.W.1.A. for Puerto Rico en route “It sca . Heed notations to Gemini now. If serene
Mrs Roach also visited he to the U.S.A. where he will reside ne pe ae ee Oe BTC | be Aug. 23—Sept. 23 244 unworried you will go farther, feel
brother Cecil who is a teacher in with his aunt. stitutent impairing the vitality of hetter. Sperd tasks when you should, then
Tobago. : : aa wae jel .
Congratulatory Party the stomach wall, making it liable ee
For English Lessons PARTY was held at the "tren tieeek * % >. * gl
s residence of Mr. and Mrs #0) e male stomach must be LIBRA Some favourable rays linger from yester-
ENORA MARIE DE EGUI G C. A. B. Williams, Pine Road. mage Renae Nes fe Ser: eect, $4-—Oct. 23 (Y's good Venus aspect but it will be wise
and her son arrived ‘ere in honour of their sen Colin who When the professor discovered| $¢ Sept 24—Oct. 23 () ink well before’ acting. “Thoroughly
by BWIA. £ Gaunuas’ Savas nh nour f their son olin e that perforations rise to a peak in | inspect new matters before undertakin st
Megas j— =, en- was recently awarded one. of the a ~“< December he thought he had fur- t
ezuela on Sunday last. They 1952 Barbados Scholarships. : th ride ink them
ire guests at Super Mare Guest Quite a few of his friends were FOLLOWING CORONATION CEREMONIES in Atlantic City, N. J., Neva ea nce for his food or drink aa a
House. Senora Marie de Egui has present to offer their congratu- Jane Langley, 19. chosen “Miss America of 1953, flashes eel 5 3 But later he found the peak had | SCORPIO You may want to accomplish a lot today, 3
brought over her son to tak® jations and best wishes for his smile as she poses in her royal robes. Miss Langley, who was “Miss jothing to do with Christmas or Oct. 24—Nov. 22 but Mars.aspect stresses sensible caution to
special lessons in English and she future. Georgia” in the cont*st, comes from Macon, where she has been a hogmanay. x avoid misjudgment, perhaps foolish
will be returning home on Sun- pas music student at Wes! van Conservatory. She will use the $5,000 schol- vestments.
day. Vo #ilm Show arship to advance hes tsical education. (International Soundphoto) x *
sek] 1 ; r | ‘ .
Farewell Party ' ee me, oat oe : = . ews - —- Bad Mark For SAGITTARIUS Milder benefic rays now than yesterday and
FAREWELL party Was held Cc eoett will, not taker Piste. oo Nov. 2%—Dec. 22 precautions should b® observed in - im- Je
5 ' r ; " ; a = ° e rte actions. But don’t slacken
at ithe residence of Mrs, I. morrow Narriman Sees Gynecologist Mushrooms * cei Souea aioe come Daawran
Jones, Roebuck Street, St. John, y s pace; youtcan make some headway. *
in honour of Miss Rhone Hard- Frequent Visitor : om 4h a
ing, a relative of the Jones’ who 7 " eet alee ; LAUSANNE, Sept. 18. Narriman is doing a lot of be the muahanems me x io eee ha Handling machinery, dangerous tocls, in
has been spending six weeks’ holi- M* JACK PROCOPE arrived} Egypt’s 19-year.old ex-Queer, shopping in Lausanne, This pildee, iat teerinnta 7 aie = ec, Sean, ©" travel require extra vigilance. Start day
day here, in the colony by B.W.LA.|Narriman went on Thursday af- morning she bought several Rite at Rotham heat a nae vith sturdy faith in God’s help, then pro- 3
The evening was a very*en- from Trinidad yesterday morning|ternoon to see famous gynecolo- dresses and suits. Last night she station. sore, | Sere ceed and accomplish, :
joyable one and many friends Ot a short business visit. gist Professor Rodolphe Rocha* visited the bar of the Laumamne BY sampling the Hertfordshire '
gathered to extend very best Mr. Procope who is a frequent} at his clinic “Montchoisi”. Rochat p.1,. i ¢ air wi , j , AQUARIUS i * "
eal nd bon voyage to her, visitor to the island is a Solicitor|had treated her already. before Palace Hotel in the company of air with a new machine, they y a Feb 29 Depends largely upon HOW you stick to
hittin alt yare ~ and is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. “fps _ ce” on : Damelio and an unidentified man, found that countless millions of an, s¢-—Feb. 20 our affairs and schedule whether day will
Miss Herding is leaving for and is the guest of Mr. a her marriage and she now con- - " te fi o ; A
: ; : ‘ possibly a detective. The ex- Minute spores from fungi must er be beneficial. Why not clear desk, bench
ritish Guiana to-day. J. O. Tudor, Belleville. sulted him according to author- ’ ter the. human. nose and lungs dur- € heficial. Why ’ x
i Qu takes all her meals at gs dur-, sf unfinished tasks
itative sources about some post. RUPEn SOKGs a F ” she ing late summer—a bad time for ; ery
icles caCiE hl natal trouble she was experienc- Hotel Beaurivage where she 21 0 atic. | PISCES * *
ing since the birth of her son oceupics - second =_ onath Feb. 21—March 20 Scme friendly new aspects for urgent do-
The ex-Queen stayed at the ment. Always smiling an —eanannin 7’ See aeetinnsaanate mestic interests; other influences warn
} clinic a full hour and then went friendly with everybody, she SHE WORLD FAMOUS | 4 against a too-sure attitude in finances or
oung Vers at ¥ e OC et Cada tre for a walk along the lake shore nevertheless definitely refuses Rolex Watehes | n other transactions.
' r accompanied by lawyer Carlo ¢ rec > newsmer hoto- : . qi
’ be re Thes and | Pamelio and her Jady companion. aa ai eee ___OUIS_L. BAYLEY. | YOU BORN TODAY: L.ikeable personality, sympathetic;
From a Correspondent — then play it before Theseus and|p melio is a loyal friend of " * heipful to those in trouble, to the unfortunate, Usually meticu-

. his court. No ere ee ine Farouk and acted in Italy as his ~ a mi — | lous in habit 2nd dress; discriminating in choice of friends, 3
that could be developed; and if Piece of fooling a, - the financial adviser, authoritative G i B i May have special talent for writing, painting, dressmaking,
one. specifically mentions Henry whole range of i es) nee sources said, They added tnat XX utillinery; children’s activities. Can become skilled mechanic,
Forde, who delivers his “big” and the young Se ar selina} be L Damelio attended while in architect, engineer, actor (actress). Birthdats: Gen’l. Hugh A.
speech'as, the’ Precthinker nicely. eee aie eee the | Lausanne to Farouk’s financial Presents Today > & 8.30 p.m.& continuing) rum, USA.

Grace Graham and arre . : es interests in Switzerland,
Roach, one does not mean to im- Producer, Golde White, that this
ply that there ’s any very notice- 8USto does not degenerate into i De DE ee ee ee
able gap in achievement between mere clowning; and that = | “a . A 7 ss =
them and three or four others in Production is full of admirably UOTE 4 a a1 ere Kets Pe : =. 4
the cast, Let it be mentioned, Maginative touches. In fact, the COLOR Sa
though, that Archie. Harper Only, criticism of any ei ree “Bet h ; sk ann ;
kaows how to keep still on the ene can level at it. is a e etween the scientist and — \'
stage-—-which is knowledge less oes of the ot ee in renee oatitig has oo
‘evalent’ teurs th while “Pyramus an isbe” is st much o pleasure and Te ee ee BAREES || O1ST stems
een er veisamed ee - being performed is not taken nearly all of its taste.” ie Dt oe BAREAES s ae oes
, : quickly enough, and the articu- Professor W. Wardlaw TODAY ‘280 — 4.23 &||To-day 4.30 & 8.30 pan
Where the production fails is lation—as also in the opening president of the chemistry 6.30 pm. & Continuing}| and continuing daily Oe fie
that the atmosphere of tension play—is not always as crisp as it section of the British Asso- | Daily 4.45 & $30 pom, A GIRL IN Alan LADD in
and suspense that should run should be. cation. | Warner Presents .
right through the play is—no Kurleigh King, a rambustious en ~ | WINNING roe VERY PORT APPOINTMENT
doubt inevitably—badly lacking Bottom, should certainly receive ii r Marie WILSON WITH DANGER
from time to time, an individual mention; and Listenin Hours TEAR William PENDLX —
But if “The Man Who Wouldn't Lomer Alleyne gets no end of Ss + i ; _ |iFlus Added Att-action||§at. Special 1.30 p.m
Go to Heaven” is encouraging fun when be has to appear as{4o — s.15 19.26m_ 26.55m See ee eee SCOT S| RECKAROO, BEERINE
for the future rather than imme- ae? . me eee singles < rie cat fee es Poe Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30 p.m Jeffrey LYNN seine eae a re
liately exciting » se “amer 31 rom amon e he » News, 0 p.m ————— = i AIL (Color
diate ly exciting, ie seers Soo Cenmrot, Pain: okt snes oe Daily Service, 4:15 pm Piano lime, 4. re MILLION DOLLAR Gat saecinl 1.80 p.m Monte HALE
d q 5! f Ss rea as lt : V 3 estions, § m. Co s P NGS oo — =
are immense fun here and now. antly disillusioned appearance as] poser of the Week, 5.15 p a, Variety | RIGARDO MONTALBAN - JOHN HODIAK PURSUIT Peal CAMPBELL & || Midnite Special Sat
the famous Wall, Parte eae 4s aoe eer. rie an Penny EDWARDS & BLAZING ACROSS THOROUGH BREDS
Naturally, the scenes chosen finally, the little tots who] PiAmme: 0-30 p.m. Billy Mayerl Rhythn ; mae’ THE PECOS Tom NEAL &
ure those in which Bottom and appear as attendants to Gillian] sna troramme Parade. sso deine 4 ADOLPHE MENIOU - ), CARROL NAISH - JACK HOLT SOUTH OF RIO Charles STARRETT |l vRAIL OF :
his tellow Athenian workmen— Reed’s clear-speaking Titania, News; 7.10 p.m. Home News Fron f and satroducing Monte HALE Midnite Special Sat inks aioe »D rag
Athenians straight out of and who have already been) 2 )5° " ho0 eee | MARIA ELENA MARQUES TET aS RET 2 Thrillers ! gio) ROGERS. Cols
Shakespeare's Warwickshire — angels in the opening play, are} 0" ee eee Whole Seria} = ating th "ee Sun. & Mon
first rehearse the “tragi-comedy" as sweet and solemn as the most] 7.15 p.m. Practice Makes Perfect. 7.3 BUCK ROGERS Monte HALE) & 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
oe Earne sorta “hisbe” ab al. exile ; ».m.,London Calling, 7.45 p.m. ‘Tne Case “ ' Larry Buste : q ;
of Pyramus and Thisbe” and hardened critic could desire. D, eons ry dad ae Chee ' : Gistane ' ico ROBINHOOD eat he BLUE SKIES
pm. ficho Newsrecl, 8.30 p.m. World Jack MULHALL Gene AUTRY Bing CROSBY (Co or)
Affairs, 8.45 p.m. knterlude, 8.55 p.m ' —
From the Editorials, 9.00 p.m. BBC Con
ert Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The ews
By BEACHCOMBER 10,10 p.m. News Talk, 30.15 Pp in Pring
eee Indira, 10.230 p.m. The Health of
an ‘ aie
which end you are writing wita, chairman, Tut Tut replied sarcas- ee A aL PRICES ¢ Sn oin the world and see the Navy!
what docs.it matter? With an or- tically, in Burmese, “Eggs.”” The (SSS SSS SEES m
dinary pen you «it least do know dclighted magnate produced an GAIETY PIT 12, CIRCLE 24—HOUSE 36, BAL. 60, BOX 72 . It’s 'an ocean of fun and laughs!
which end you are writing with. 1 egg from his pocket, and requested The Garden—St, James : . . ° ;
prefer poor Mr. Michael Foot’s in hat it be boiled for him, “as a To-day & To-morrow 6.30 re Kids Half Price Matinees Circle House and Bal,
ciarubber p’n for writing round seuvenir of your wonderful _ FLYING MISSILE & c ,
somners oilers.” The chairman held a Croduick aaa ;
s “A ‘ hurried consultation with two Midnite Sat hin. a oe OPENING TO-DAY 2.306 & 8.30.
Boiler Export Drive directors, while Ukla Maw Bat At WESTWARD 8.30 p.m and Continuing DAILY 4.45 & 8.30
JLKLA MAW BAT AT, the said musingly, “You could boil a BOUND Mat. Sun 8 t - ‘
Burmese magnate, was y day taken to a boiler-works. It isdom of the ages RANGE Ss Joan Crawford &
was explained to him, through the When the ostrich buries his ities HURRICANE E M Pp T R E
intcrpreter, Tut Tut, that the big head in the sugar, the dishonest Brown Iron Hani "colons
things he saw were boilers. “What grocer trembles.
do they boil?” he asked. Without (Sayings of Shabash-ibn-Daoul | (~*~ “ . . p
waiting to put his question to the of Bagdad. |! : | The Greatest Film Experience of all Time! a
| LS
| ‘ uCHO
GRO
upert’s Spring venture— | fessents : X %
Te 24 Le es WILLIAM BEND!
i MS 5 ey te we ty = {, | ‘Ai Wnty DeFORE
mete tens * yes : a TOT
os 8 |. | ty WILLIAM SHARESPEARE GENE LOCK
Ss } A Universal Internatvonal Release
Se ' | _ — x Pe
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etataks i | The most shocking offer ever made |
an ‘- -+.an offer that paid in
: is ’ danger, disaster-
x | Extra: LATEST NEWS REEL ti
Tigerlily wants to see Ruperg use gets behind some shrubs — th : ee And Short: FAR HORIZON
che aare apes) but P.. renee nes Uele, beat finds another holt , | 2 a Y | 5)
ro keep well in hiding. ‘The the base of a tree and calls loud! ARN / +4 =
Imps of Spring told me they are For a while nothing happen- BROS. - / + | R |) oe D a L T i E A T R E s$
not supposed to show themselves ae ie 4 is a slight —, u PRESENT ett
to le.”” he says. “| need an Imp shoots out so sudden :
theit help and if they see you they that Rupes topples over bac! EMPIRE s Ye ee 7 ROXY ROYAL
may not come to me."’ So she wards. | Po-day 2.30 & 8.90) TON oie To-day gnly To-day only ;
| nd continuing daily John O'Malley ‘ - wi
} 4.45 & 8.30 Thelma Scott in Richard Frazer Roy Rogers
4 | Univ Ravel gl THE RUGGED Brenda Joyce in Dale Evans in
7, cE yy 7 1. ‘Lapeebae: Ottvie O'RIORDANS) THUMBS UP MAN FROM
YOUR SELECTION | | ae ae 04 OKLAHOMA j
| HAMLET PAYS OFE and
| By ~ Starring: BEHIND THE BANDITS OF e
- | wittiain Shakespeare Linda Darnell THE BADLANDS j
—Colourful Desighs t sari —~ ares f oe geen NEWS with \
~ | . hi ouble is Extr ,
HAIR CLIPPERS Ne plg? coh: a RUGGED __ Lioyd Nolan Sunset Carson
ia dbepeacnk po - - To-morrow at Cpenmng Yo-mor ov Peggy Stuart
| To-morrow 1.30 p.m 4.30 & 8.15 Saturday & Sunday
$1.09 pm toy Pogers Double Leon Erroll 4.30 & 8,30
- Poy Hogere MAN PROM Sak in Republic Whole
FULL ASSORTMENT OF JOHNSON’S CHINAWARE I POSE Fle PY a ey = OO TIRORT amt Serial
DAWN, ROSEDAWN, WHITE WITH GOLD BAND — SINC and OR Se OEP and THE
SETS. COFFE NN f YY camecs ~“R_s . RA NARROW MARGIN
ET IFFEE. DINNER AND TEA. secre sections! tt nite ‘To-morrow bith: INVISIBLE
Inite orro Nigh Sharles v NINO , . - é
' | A rrow Roy Hogers on FE ny da MONSTER OPENING TODAY (FRIDAY) 4.00 & 8.30 P.M.
Andy Devine in = ————— | Monday & Tuesday r . , TrInge
A B’'TOWN Whole Action Seria! THE GAY rns we ow 4.30 & 8.30 } AND CONTINUING DAILY
RANCHERO Nignt > .
TR. EVANS WHITFIELD’S BRANCH ba 2s ee pete, ne mn et RAZA Gites
™ - Opening Today (Fri.) 2.30., 4.45 TEXAS } ’ THE MASKED and oe. A e 1)
— a ‘ & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing _ RANGERS oe } BADE ANDS MARVEL wey yy MEXICO iH} (© tot StF 0) ;
YOUR SHOE STORE Daily 4.45 and 8.30 P.M = : a =
‘ e ’
( | i




FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER
oncostsntssitiondtsdishnniiananeniaaneny

19, 1952



Commonwealth

Immigration
Discussed

OTTAWA.
More than 85 delegates from 48
Parliaments met in the Canadian
Senate Chamber in Ottawa at the
opening of the 1952 conference of
the Commonwealth Parliamen-

as 2 Association,
ter the opening ceremonies,
the meeting went into closed

session. Discussion centred on the
problem of immigration.

The conference was opened by
Mr. Lester Pearson, the Canadian
Minister for External Affairs, who
said the meeting would enable
Asiatic and non-Asiatic members
of the Commonwealth to form a
closer union.

“The bridges between the west
and the Asiatic world are not as
strong as they should be,” he
said,

Hevsaid delegates from India,
Pakistan and Ceylon, as well as
those from African countries,
would meet with other delegates
to the conference on a basis of
complete equality.

“The Commonwealth” he said,
“is not a static thing. It derives
its strength from its adaptability
to change, at a time when free
Parliamentary Government is
under attack, we cannot reaffirm
our faith in that form of Govern-
ment too strongly.”

Never been stronger ties: —

Mr. Harold Holt, the Australian
Minister for Immigration and
Labour, chairman of the confer-
ence, said that almost 90 per cent
of the population of the Com-
monwvealth and the British Colo-
nial Empire enjoys self-Govern-
ment, equal to a quarter of’ the
world’s population and covering
a fifth of the world’s land area.

“Never before have representa-
tives of so many people of like
interests been gathered together
in one place,” he said. “Every
conference we have had since
1911 has strengthened consider-
ably the friendship and bonds of
our association.

“There have never been strong-
er ties—ties that are as delicate
as silk but as strong as iron bands
and ties that we have imposed on
ourselves and from which we can
bé released at any time.

“There has never been a great-
er need for us to be strong to-
g@ther to meet the sinister chal-

lehges to our freedom and
sécurity with which we are faced
to-day. :

“Never have our economic
problems been more complex
than they are to-day. It is to be

hoped that out of our discussions
will be found the light to illu-

minate the way.” pu

More Aid To Asia
May Solve $ Crisis



” From Page 1
ofly place in the world where
eduntriés. cen earn dollars ama
America i$ just not buying enough

foreign goods to balance.
Partial Answer
The Administration has
trying to promote increased U.S
imports but admits that this is







ofly a’ partial answer. Officials
also believe that restrictions on
European imports is only a limited
weapon. Put some that
building wp Asia and +o a lesser
extent . Affisan dolls markets
would make up the difference,
Officials who i with this
cite some strong tions, They

céntend that the ability of under-
déveloped ar to absorb Ameri-
can capital is too limited to do
Eyrope much good for a long time
té6 come. They als that



iso suggest





there is no assurance that Europé
would be able capitalize on
te new markets. i
Japanese and the ericans
could cut them out to a large
extent.

Some European leaders, how-
ever, favour the Asian trade pian.
At least one high official has

suggested that the step up in Asian
aid be coupled with a gradual
reduction in European assistance.
His argument is that this strategy
would force Europe to. fight for
Asian markets an@ to earn the
dollars it needs to eliminate depen-
dénce on United States economic
aSsistance,
—UP.

All-Out War With
Red China Urged

LOS ANGELES, Sept. 16.

An all-cut war against the
Chinese Communists was ured
by Lewis K.. Cough, National
Commander of the American
Légion, who said that the atom
bomb should be uséd if necessary.
Gougk said that the United States
must take the “calculated risk”
cf a war above the Yalu River
ond set a deadline on the Korean
iruce talks.









tHE FINAL SELECTION OF
PICTURES FOR OUR 1953
Te) sia



Canada Free
Of Foot And
Mouth Disease

“Canada was officially declared
free of Foot and Mouth Disease
‘ August 19th by the Minister
0 Agriculture, the Rt. Hon.
James G. Gardiner, All restric~
tions gf the movement of live-
slock throughout Canada and all
precautionary measures against
the spread of the disease in
Southern Saskatchewan have been
removed, This action does not
in any way change present floor
price policies for livestock,

“No sign of the disease has been
uncovered since May 4 when the
last infected herd was slaughter-
ed, it was announced. Test ani-
mals (calves and hogs) have been
on all infected and contact prem-
ises for 60 days or more and none
has shown evidence of the
disease. I

“To-day’s official action removes
all quarantinés and restrictive
measures, including individual
quarantine of former infected or
contact premises, and the general
quarantine applicable.to the in-
fected area and buffer zone.
Provincial restrictions imposed as
a result of the outbreak have been
removed,

“Since the disease was
diagnosed on February 25, 1343
cattle, 294 swine and 97 sheep
have been slaughtered, There was
a total of 42 premises involved
by the outbreak, 29 of which
were infected premises and 13
were contact premises,

“The quarantine area involved
only 21 rural municipalities of the
well over 580 rural municipali-
Hes in Saskatchewan. Active ina
fection occurred in 5 of the 21
municipalities.

“Commenting on the Minister’s
announcement declaring Canada
free of Foot and Mouth Diséase,
Mr. Nelson Young, the Depart~
ment’s Director of Production
Service, made it clear that in~
spections of suspected animals and
meat were carried on in every
part of the nation, and not only
in the quarantine and _ buffer

areas of Saskatchewan.

“Mr, Young said that because
even the _ slightest suspicion
brought immediate attention,

there had been more than 1,500
individual inspections of suspect-
ed meat during the outbreak in
places that ineluded Toronto,
Windsor and Montreal as well as
Regina, centre of the outbreak.
He added that animals that were
suspected, no matter where they
were located in Canada, were
given the same swift attention by
federal veterinarians that animals
in the quarantine and _ buffer
zones received, at all times.”



: B’dos Telephone Co.

Buy More Land

The Barbados Telephone Co.
Ltd., have acquired a part of the
land formerly belonging to Pleas-

ant Hall, situated at Dayrells
Road. Workmen were at work
yesterday cleaning away the

shrubbery and felling the sur-
rounding trees. Others were en-
gaged in laying out the foundation
of the building and constructing
a temporary shed for the em-
ployees.

LABOURERS AT WORK

A portion of the Rockley =
which leads to Hastings is now

THE GAM

BOL

PSUcELY YOURE NOT GOING TO
CHOOSE A PIC TORE LIME THAT



Parliamentary



Television In C’da

' By FRANK VINER
TELEVISION has finally invaded Canada. When I
walked through the streets of Montreal prior to the open-

ing of the Canadian Broadea

cial sponsored telecasts the

television store.

In department stores and gro-
cery chains alike television se’s
had taken first place instead of
ea of Hudson Bay blankets
and sides of beef. Even used auto-
mobile dealers wanted to come in
on what promises to be the biggesi
single sales venture this booming
country has encountered since the
invention of the automobile.
N ‘are devoting whole

sections to the event and I was

told that delevision advertising
beat all preceding records.
Opinion Divided

There is divided opinion as to

whether Canadians should con-

sider themselves lucky or unlucky,
since the iron fist of commercially
‘Sponsored television will now
reach into their private lives, will
encourage them to buy things they
never wanted, will make their

children demand breakfast foods.
cowboy hats and specific kinds of
bread and ultimately cut down
cinema attendance and the relax-
ation of an evening spent in good
reading, On the other hand, the
advent of television will open a
new world to the many Canadians
living on the fringes of the back
woods and prairiés and, given
steady and healthy programming,
provide excellent visual education
oh World affairs and home events.
The entertainment value alone
will mean much to thesé ple
and should not be undervalued.

Little Choice

Of course the C.B.C. and the
Canadian Government had little
choicé ii the matter, American
television has been watched by
inhabitants of the Toronto area
for many years and the sale of
television sets in this area alone
Was @nough t6 warrant produc.
tion of television sets in Canada.
It became increasingly evident to
the C.B.C. that the public “de-
manded” television at the soon-
est. possible moment. C.B.C’s
t it was that research was
expensive and that a “wait and
see” polity would give the coun-
try eee better and more
ey eeed elevision than either
the USA or England. The new
télévision stations opened in Mon-
treal and Toronto in the second

eek of September, proved
CBC’s “wait and see’ olicy to
be right, I watched ¢ initial

‘télecasts from the press box of
the ultra modern studios in the
CBC _ broadcasting building in
Montreal and _ I found the pro-
grammés and the _ technica)
equipment, bought from Britain
to a large extent, excellent. e
quality of the picture which is
based on TV standards used in
the USA, that is a picturé, with
525 line definition, is extremely
, better in fact than the
ttandard US picture and just as
od as its British counterpart.
he reason for the 525 line sys-
tém was a very simple one.
Firstly, there are alrea more
than 100,000 r stalled
in Canada using this definition
and secondly the 525 jine system
will make it possible to inter-
changé programmes with Ameri-
can stations and thus perhaps
service the whole continent in
time to come. The Canadians have
overcome the language difficulty
in the Montreal area by engag-
ing séveral bilingual announcers
and actors who can perform in
both English and French,
becoming the first bilingual T.V.
station in the world.
Three Loans
To launch Canadian television

bei ired. Repairs to this the CBC had to arrange three
daa A ‘ae form _ résurfacing leans totallin, close to three
with tar and gravel. Labourers Million pounds. This money has

were at work yesterday assisting
in the work. i

Diamond Kings

LOUIS L. BAYDEY,



POINT BRAND

sérved to construct television
centres uamiett coaeny oboe
largest tion centre lon-
treal and Toronto, to hire and
train a , to acquire the techni-
cal ti d to undertake

es
esta’ ent of a network link-

» ing the Canadian centres and the

American networks. This loan

- f° already proved insufficient







‘ou're wasting valu-
| @ble power—ond up to

10% of the fuei-you buy—if your car is

equipped with dirty, worn spark plugs

the wrong type of plugs.

thus r

sting Company’s first commer-
whole city resembled a giant

and the Canadian taxpayer is
faced with a new demand for two
million pounds, which the gov-
ernment will have to grant to
keep the new industry — going.
This new loan should help to es~
tablish stations, within the period
of approximately two yecrs, in
the Pacific and Prairie areas of
this vast continent.

Canada’s large markets and the
undisputed affinity of Canadians
towards Britain make this new
medium a challenge to British
business, to the British film in-
dustry and to British TV, Here
at last is a possibility through
advertising for the British busi-
nessman to regain the lead Brit-
fish quality products held for so
Jong in the markets of the world
and here ig the chance for British
films and television to make and
market films which will rival
those now produced in the USA,
Most British films have already
proved to be of vastly superior
uality to those produced in
Hollywood today. There is a de-
finite need for better films for
television and this newly opened
market should help to make
them commercially feasible.



Indian Film
Director Arrives
In New York

NEW YORK, Sept. 17,
Mehboob Kahn, film director
and producer from India, arrived
in New York by plane on Wed-
morning to arrange for
the 1erican tribution of the
first colour movie made in India.
Kahn said that the picture cost
4,000,000 rupees and took three
years to make. The film has been
running nine weeks in London
and will have a private American
premiere on September 19, at
Washington where the audience
will include officials from the
United States State Department.

Kahn said that he would not
attend the premiere but will go
instead to Hollywood at the
invitation of Warner Brothers.
The Company is to observe
United States movie making
techniques. However, the
Washington premiere will be

attended by a group of 14 Indian
movie stars and directors who
arrived on Monday to begin a
four-week tour of America, Kahn
said he would be in the United
States for four weeks.

—UP.

UNESCO Fights
Illiteracy

LONDON

Half the population of the
world is illiterate and the pro-
ortion is rising, says the United

ations Scientific, Educational
and nee rena enen, in its
report for 1951—52, just pub-
lished in London,

“It is impossible to stand by
and do nothing,” says the re-
port. “Present conditions can be
improved and the far-reaching
orms of tomorrow will de-
pend on the progress we make
today. Drastic methods are
needed for this period of transi-
tion.”

The Organisation is taking
steps to fight the problem of
world illiteracy by providing
“fundamental” education. It is
sending out missions to undex-
developed countries to study local
problems, make recommendations
and give practical help. It is also
preparing suitable teaching ma-



terials and is helping to train
specialised teachers needed in
many countries,

—B.U.P.

| Winner of the 1952 Grand Prix of Turin, italy, LUIGI VILLORES! says:

~“Full-firing CHAMPIONS get the last ounce
of power out of every drop of fuel”




Here, on final lap of race,
is the famous Ferrari cor
which Villoresi drove

eee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





_ BARBADOS
MINISTERIAL
ASSOCIATION

Yesterday the inaugural meei-
ing of: the Barbados Ministerial
Association was held at the home
of Rev. K. BE. Towers, B.A. B.D,
Epworth House, Fontabelle. The
Rev. Towers was elected as the
first President of the Association
with the Rev. K. Hansen as the
Secretary and the Rev. J. Jones
the Treasurer. It was agreed
that the office of President shoul
be rotary and that the offices of

Secretary and Treasurer shoule
be by annual election
It was further ¢ e) to hold

monthly meetings on the second
Tuesday afternoon of eaci month,
the meetings to commence at 3
p.m, The next meeting is to ke
held at Speightstown in the home
of the Rev. G. Marshall,

Under the auspices of the above
association in connection with the
Latin American Mission of the
United States of America there is
proposed a campaign towards the
end of April in 1953,

The religious bodies

repre-
sented in the Associgtion ar?,
the Baptist Church, Church cf

God, jChurch of the Nazarene,

The Methodist Church, The Mo-

cones Church and The Salvation
rmy.



Jamaican

Accused Of Theft

t BIRMINGHAM
_Mr, Harold Reginald Baily-
singh, 47-year-old Jamaican bar-
rister and a tormer Acting
Solicitor-General for the colony,
has elected to go for trial on a
charge of shoplifting in Birming-
‘ham, He pleaded not guilty and
reserved his defence,

Mr.” Ballysingh has spent four
months in Britain on holiday.
On the day he was due to sail
home for Jamaica, he appeared
in a Birmingham magistrates
court on a charge of stealing
from «a Birmingham shop _ six
cocktail glasses, a brass ashtray,
a rubber cushion and a penknife.
His passport is held by the Bir-
mingbam police,

Mr. Michael Davies, prosecu-
ting, alleged that Mr. Ballysingh
was seen in the shop to take the
goods and was stopped as he was



about to leave, After being
chargad, Mr. Ballysingh was
alleged to have stated: “It is
utterly false, It is a false state-
ment.’ —B.U,P.
—_— —
e 8
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3 MONTHS FOR
UNLAWFUL
POSSESSION

Sentence of three months’ im-
prisonment with hard labour was
yesterday passed on 29-year-old
labowrer Samuel Sobers of Eagle
Hall, St. Michael by His Worship
Mr, C, L. Walwyn, Police Magis-
trate of District “A” who found
him guilty of the unlawful pos-
session of a 30-Ib tin of butter on
September 15.

His Worship Mr. C. L. Walwyn
also fined Sobers 20/- for re
sisting Cpl. Clayton Byer on
September 17. Sobers has six con-
victions for Jareeny.

Police Constable Sobers told
the court yesterday that while on
duty on Roebuck Street on Sep-
tember 15 he saw the defendant
earrying a 30-lb. tin of butter,
When the defendant saw him he
dropped the tin and ran. He took
up the tin and carried it to the

LD

Cpl. Byer said that on Septem-_

ber 17 he was issued witha war-
rant for the defendant and saw
him on Tudor Street the same day.
When he tried to arrest the de-
fendant he resisted.

Sobers told the court that a man
gave him the tin of butter and
when Cpl. Byér approached him
on Tudor Street he did not give
him any trouble.



Sam.
W. Berlin Truckers)

Defy Blockade

BERLIN, Sept. 17.

West Berlin truckers ednes-
day braved Soviet slowdown in-
spections and brought goods to
Berlin through the Seyiet Zone of
Cermany after a last minute
agreement with the city -
ment and. averted a midnight
strike, bo .

Truckers agreed te continue to
haul supplies to this island city
despite Soviet harassment on the
110 mile highway to the west.

The City Government partial-
ly met truckets demands for
compensation for the Soviet slow-
down and agreed to negotiate
with the West German Govern-
ment on other demands madé by
600 West Berlin trucking firms.

East German police said ea on
Wedn 260 = Berlin Laie |
trucks klogged at the So

Marinborn checkpoint on the

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PAGE FOUR

ft - NE © mee eon rome) fw ee ee Fe
or

Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgctown
————— aan

Friday, ~ Septe 19,

NEW YORK, Sept. 10,
Seplember 1, was Labour Day,
jwhich, | understand, marked “the
—_———~—_—— - — tend of summer. Vacations have
jended, and this week all the busi-
{ness houses as well as the schools
jand Colleges are back to nermal

VILLAGE LIMITS
working schedules, It has been a

DESPITE the activities of the Police |fne summer, Americans tell me,

E d : ssociation | With extremes of heat following

and the Barbados Automobile Assoc a | showery days in true summer style.
which have received the full support of | was grand to be out of doors

; ; eS | > anthers wee -
the Press and Radio excessive speed is |when the weather was fine, and



still practised by road users. \this goes for most of the period.

Perhaps the “road-hog” will be with us
till death, but his anti-social antics might
be further curtailed by a simple police
action.

The roads of Barbados are so short that
highways exist here more as courtesy |
titles than as solid realities. It is therefore
difficult to fflnd long stretches of road
along which the motorist can be given
permission to go full steam ahead with no
regard for the reading of his speedometer.

That is why the Police have wisely re-
stricted the maximum ‘speed of motorists
to 30 miles per hour and to 20 miles per
hour. within the City limits.

Unfortunately Barbados is built up in |
many...other places besides Bridgetown,
Speightstown, Holetown and _ Oistins,
where the 20 miles per hour speed limit
is normally observed, In the area for
example which extends from the Paynes
Bay Fish Shed to the St. James automatic
telephone exchange a speed of more than
20-miles pet Hour is at all times danger-

apes to human life. Yet 30 miles per hour
“Is permitted within this distance. The
“road-hog” of course thinks nothing of
doing 55 miles per hour on this stretch or
anywhere else and on Monday morning
the driver of a hired car almost was
Tesponsible for causing what might have
been a very ugly accident merely because
he was travelling at 35 miles per hour
more than was safe.

- The, streteh between Paynes Bay Fish-
shed and the St. James telephone ex-
change is only one of many stretches in
Barbados where speeds ought to be re-
‘duced to 20 miles per hour, The erection
of simple dises with the figures “20” is all
that is necessary.

To reduce speed on the roads of Barba-
dos. to 30 miles per hour is an objective
which can hardly be attained so long as
the motorist regards breaking the speed
limit as no crime, That many motorists
do so regard the breaking of the speed
limit is evident from the practice of turn-
ing on headlights as warning signals when-
éver policemen are discernible.

The argument that headlight dimming
is legitimate because it is by way of an

. added warning to the motorist not to |

exceed the speed limit is specious because
it ignores the fact that the motorists so
warned habitually exceed the speed limits
and only reduce speeds when in the neigh-
bourhood of police.

The posting of 20 mph. and even 15
miles per hour signs in several built up
villages along highways would ensure the
observance by “road-hogs” of a safe speed
limit at least along those portions of the
highway where overspeeding always en-
dangers human life.

RESPONSIBILITY

MR. E. S. THOMAS in an address to the
education section of the British Associa-
tion in Belfast last week made certain re-
marks about the training of backward
children in the United Kingdom which
might have some application to local edu-
cation. ‘

Mr. Thomas has discovered that he
had to relinquish even benevolent dicta-
torship in the classroom and that he had
to share the whole administration of the
class with the children and be willing to
enter more into their lives and to allow
children a measure of entering into his

“We often fail to realise,” said Mr.
Thomas, “how very fully we could assist
the maturation of our pupils if only we
gave them ample opportunities to carry
suitably devised burdens of responsibility.
We learned in our silent periods (during
which pupils and teacher wrote down
their thoughts on certain subjects) to
create responsibilities no matter how
trivial from the adult point of view, so
that every child could feel himself a vital
part of the community life of the class.”

Whether Barbadian children are back-
ward or not need not concern us: but no
ne can deny that the last characteristic
by which the average Barbadian. school
child could be known is the possession of
a sense of responsibility. This absence of
a sense of responsibility may be directly
traced to the system of benevolent dicta-
tership which characterises almost every
department of Barbadian life and which
begins in the schools.

Perhaps the introduction of silent peri-



\“It began on Memorial Day—-May
30, and ended on Labour Day,
September 1,” was the wey one
seasoned naturalised American
citizen deseribed summer to me,
and for him it was always the
best time of the many years he has
wintered and summered here.

‘or me I will remember that
during the summer I had my first
vea bath—and saw my first cricket
match in America. I had a lovely
trip out to Jones’ Beach on Long
Island one of New York’s finest
resorts, with its cold dun coloured
waves heaving and tossing all the
day: But the mile of beach, as
far.as I could see up and down was
entirely covered by a solid crowd
which hardly left room for thos;
who wanted to walk about a bit.
Beach umbrellas, in every concetv-
uble shade, dotted the brown sand
and vied with the bathing _cos-
tumes of both ladies and gentle-
men, in variety and brilliance of
colour, There were ali kinds of
figures and styles of bathing out-
fits as well, and at fixed intervals
along the beach alert Lifeguards
kept watchful eyes on those who
frolicked in the surf. Perched on
a stand about 10ft. tall the guard
not only blew his whistle when a
would be swimmer ventured too
far, but he also blew when he
caught s6me toddler who had
strayed from-its parents or friends,
He lifted the little one up to his
high seat and then held him up
for all to see as he tooted Jpud
and long. Then mother, dad or
euntie would scainper up
and all was well.

« * * *

At the cricket match Barbados
lost to Jamaica in a keenly con-
te'ted fixture at the Randall
Island stadium, Tne small scores
are no indication of the spirit and
feeling with which the game was
played and in which some well-
‘known figures pariicipated. Ken
| Week.s, the 1939 West Indian star
jbatsman from Jamaica led his
coloay’s team which included
|L. E Saunders who was a member
of the Jamaica team to Barbados
‘earlier this year, and a useful all-
rounder named Headley. Not
\George though. The Barbados
| team was led by Shirley Gill, the
| Empire and Barbados left hander,
and ineluded Charles Alleyne,
| Seymour Beckles, Errol Millington
| Empire and Barbados left-hander,
| Leroy Crichlow cf table tennis
fame, and little Louis Brown who
used to open the innings
Empire and the G.S.C,

The game, a one-innings affair
was ae personal triumph for
Saunders who took 8 wickets for
15 runs to dismiss Barbados for 56
after they had put out Jamaica
“or 78. A youngster, Adrian Foster
who played for Combermere in

.



for

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hy
HARNEY MILLAR

1947 and 48 was the only Barba-
dian te negotiate Saunders’ well
mixed off spinners. He opened the
innings and was the seventh man
to be dismissed. He scored 28, and
while he was there hope remained,
that we would top the 78. But he
too succumbed to Saunders wiles,
and the day was lost.

But it was good while it lasted,
and brought back cherished
memories to the tight knot of
Barbadians in which I found my
lot cast that Sunday afternoon.
There were Dudley Barrow, once
in the newspaper game in Barba-
dos, Mapp once a member of the
Wesley Hail Boys’ School staff in
the days of the late revered Rawle
Parkinson, Dudley Rollins, the
Griffith brothers, and many others
whose names were familiar around
the cricket grounds at Empire

Queen's Park and Kensington,

BARNEY MILLAR

I ran inte another gathering
which included some Barbadians—
this time dents who were holi-
daying in America. They had come
in from the University College
of the West Indies in Jamaica,
praiseworthily to have a look at
things outside the West Indies.
These were Miss Austin Clarke,
caughter of Mrs. Ruby Archer-
Clarke of Brittoms Hill, St. Michael
and Miss Pat Hope, daughter of
Mr. J. C, Hope of the same locality.
Both these young ladies are pur-
suing an arts course at the Uni-
versity and told me that they are

The occasion was a “little get
together,” given by Mrs. Gwen
Walton, of Manhattan Avenue, a
Barbadian, whose eldest son Keith,
was on the eve of his army de-
parture overseas, Also present
were Miss Barbara Wickham, late
of the nursing staff of Dr. Bayley's
elinic, a recent arrival in America.
She has already gone to work in
a hospital in the Bronx.

Mr. Charles Tappin, son of Mr.
Archie Tappin city dentist, had
also ran in from his studies at
Howard University where he is
in his fourth year of dental Stud-
ies. He still has a long way to go,
he said, but is working hard and
well.

* . * *

Politics quite naturally con-

tinue to be the chief topic of con-
versation in all circles. Its inter-
esting to observe the very many
ways in which the Presidential
candidates are kept in the news
whether they are out campaigning,
or just relaxing in
spot.
One of the latest pictures of
“Tke” Eisenhower, the Repub-
lican candidate showed him asleep
in a plane, His fist was clenched
and the text of the picture read: —
“Even in his sleep Eisenhower
reveals his determination to smash
the’ Democrats in Washington.”

Another picture, this time of

» Adlai Stevenson the Democratic

standard bearer, shows him sit-
ting with legs crossed. The sole
of one shoe is plainly visible and
in the centre of it is a hole. The
reading under this picture said
that the Governor of Illinois had
worn out his sole carrying his
message to the people,

The pace of the campaign gath-
ers momentum €ach day and
Eisenhower seems to be gaining
ground by his forthright approach
and speeches to all sections of
the nation, He has set a precedent
fow Republican candidates by in-
vading the south long regarded
as the unshakable stronghold of
the Democrats. He had a rousing
reception at every stop he made
and his camp reports satisfaction
at the results of the tour.

Stevenson, once called “the un-
willing candidate’ seems to be
taking a slightly less strenuous
course, and his speeches are couch-
ed in language more ornate than
Eisenhower's. It is recalled that
when he was being pushed for
the nomination as Democratic
candidate his comment was the
biblical “If it be possible . . . let
this cup pass from me.... .’
But he now seems quite willing
to make the bid for “the cup,”
even if he does not always seem
to be enjoying the effort.

I saw Ike march up Fifth
Avenue when the American
Legion held their convention in
the City a few days ago, and he
certainly enjoyed the music and
the crowds, He smiled and waved

thoroughly enjoying the life zt at the onlookers but looked every

that centre of learning. Mr. Col
Hope, Pat's brother, also at ft
W.I. University
and told me that all the student
lads had buckled down and set-
tled in to the interesting routine
of the college life. He told me

that “Champ” Alleyne, another
scholarship winner was also in
New York,

Our Readers Say;

Culture Mania

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Der Fuehrer, unlike Mr.
llopkinsan, is suffering from writ-
er's cramp, he asks me to say how
much he enjoyed parts of this
gentleman's article in oe Sun-
wy, Advocate of 14th September,
he Fuehrer agrees with Mr,
Hopkinson that it is to be regret-
‘ed that the work of painters,
sculptors, authors and poets in the
British West Indies should show
any influence of the detestable
British culture, The Fuehrer un-
derstands that the work of Picasso,
Henry Moore and the Haitian
painters is not entirely unknown
in your West India islands, So,
ahere is some hope for revolution=
ary painting with “the typical
flavour that life in these parts
has.”

My Fuehrer was especially im-
pressed “by Mr. Hopkinson’s scorn
ard detestation of _ religion,
especially his sweeping statement
which labelled puritans and be-
lievers in original sin “moral hum-
bugs". The Fuehrer found that
there were also other sorts of
humbugs,

During the Fuehrer's control of
the Fatherland, your readers; will
recall that an attempt was made
there to control and direct public
iene in art, literature and music.
uch a step has met with ater
success in the U.S.S.R., with its
more advantageously situated con-
centration camps. Even Shostako-
vich, the Soviet composer-laure-
ate was once officially dropped
when his music was considered by
Stalin to be ‘petit-bourgesis’, So,
those who do not appreciate the
Calypso “ought”, as Mr. Hopi
son says, “to be killed without
hesitation, for they are among our
greatest enemies,”

Herr von Ribbentrop, at one
time our Ambassador to the Court
of St. James, once related to the
Fuehrer the quaint habit English
Music Hall comedians, revue and
cabaret artistes had of making
verses and singing songs about
events and persons in the news
Some of these mercilessly lani-
pooned the Fuehrer in most scan-
dalous terms. We, of course, did
not realise that this was a form of
art in the British Carijbean. And,
we could not find the word
“Calypso” in that ignorant Brit-
ish work The Oxford Companion
to Music (1939 Edition).

Herr von Ribbentrop also men-

tioned “the tragi-comical situation
of a man unable to throw a ten-
ant out of his own house”,
dated in backward Britain from

the unfortunate 1914-18 War un-





which

origin. There was then no ques-
tion of predominant negro influ-
ences in Spain, since the Moors
were not negroes. So, everything
“Latin is really African in origin”
is perhaps the “heresy” which Mr.
Hopkinson could not disclose to
your readers in his letter last
week. The Fuehrer recommends
some elementary study of history
and anthropology instead of
“Othello”, this will help Mr, Hop-
kinson to avoid his display of
half-baked theories,

The Fuehrer ardently hopes
that under Mr, Hopkinson’s guid-
ance West Indian composers will
avoid such rubbish as the music
of Sibelius, ‘Tchaikowsky and
Schumann. He feels, however,
obliged to point out that two of
these composers are not claimed
by “Germany and Scandinavia”,
since Sibelius was born in Finland
and Tchaikowsky in Russia. and
although Schumann was born in
Saxony, he would not have passed
the Aryan test with such a name.

No lover of poetry is the Fueh-
rer—Goethe, Sehiller
excepted—so that he cannot ap-
preciate-Mr. Derek Waicctt’s lines,
which, when translated into Ger-



™ inch the soldier that he is. “He

he won before and he can win again,”
was also present was

one comment from the stand,
and all agreed that he is making
a great fight of it,

Come November 4, Election
Day, America is promised one of
the grandest, keenest fights ever
yet staged for residence in the
White House.

tt eee

Kindly permit me to state some
of the aspects of the case which
arouse my intense opposition,

The argument that we must
keep step with Trinidad and
Jamaica is, I think, so much mis-
chievous humbug. That was the
main plea put forward for reduc-
ing the retiring age of our senior
public officials to 60 years, and so
now we have an increasing num-
ber of such gentlemen, sound in
body and mind, forcibly retired
on two thirds of their income or
else looking for additional jobs,
and the island has to pay their
pensions and the salaries of their
successors, and suffer the loss of
experience and skill they gained
during their years of service,

ae ropes is not for a per-
ntage of increase, but for the
DOUBLING of the M.C.P.’s pay,
from $100 to $200 per month for
the rank and fle members, and
much larger total sums for the
officials, At this rate our Legis-
lature will soon become one of
the major items in the island’s
anfual expenditure!

Membership in the Assembly is
for the majority of the gentlemen

paratively small — an afternoon
once a week and an occasional
Committee. Also of course a cer-

some quiet}

eancarr A Visitor In New York !RADE UNIONS AND)

|



and Wagner only a “part-time job”, and com-}

man seem to make more sense tain demand on their time forj

than they do in English, but this
may be the result of a good trans-
ator.

My Fuehrer is surprised and
amazed to learn that “the West
Indies needs prophets”, for with

study of Bills and Subjects,
this is something all public-spirit-
ad citizens have to find time for,
or let movement, up or down, go
by default,

But

In the case of most of the Mem-

Mr. Hopkinson and the peripatetic bers their duties as such do not

meddlers | from

U.N,.O. the seriously interfere with their busi-

Caribbean Commission, Colonial ness or income otherwise. In fact,

Office, Development & Welfare,
the British Council, as well as
‘ resident Social Welfare Officers
and top-heavy Secretariats in
every respect the future of the

West Indies should be known.
The Fuehrer would be glad if
Mr. Hopkinson with his wide
knowledge could inform him who
recommended the Barbados Gov-
ernment to buy land at Clinkett’s?
With the Fuehrer’s greetings

and mine,
In the name of Kultur,
EVA BRAUN HITLER.

Doubled Pay For M.C.P’s.

To the Editor, the Advocate,
SIR,—Your readers, no doubt,
have taken notice of this new and
unexpected attack upon our small
financial resources. Indeed two

in some cases probably not appre-}

ciably at all. This of course does
not apply to the “Prime Minister”

and his collgpgues on the Execu-!

tive Comm and they should
be given proper consideration, At
any rate there used to be suffi-
cient gentlemen willing to give
their services in the House for the
public good—as they conceived it
~——and the honour; and prebably

there are still such gentlemen (or |

ladies) not far away,

It should be emphasised that
there is a crowd of schemes call-
ing for public treatment and ex-
penditure. and the House is voting
money all the time and still no’
handling many urgent

particularly unemployment aryl



needs— |

the needs of the hungry and home- |

less — and/or emigration. Two

of them have already voiced their young men have been at my door!

Protest and distress in
“Readers Say” columns, and I am

sure they represent a large com- having women and children, and |

pany. Have you any comment or
advice to offer?



: : To me, as a poor person strug-
b 4 der the name of Rent Restriction gling ake ends et avery
ods and other aids to self-expression and Acts. In the Fatherland of the sinh eae. ostenn iene like
the exercise of original thinking might be | Fuehrer a tenant had only to de- an_ extraordinarily selfish step
. : - nounce his landlord to be rid of and so indifferent to the needs of
more widely practised in our schools, and | him or vice versa. the numerous unemployed and
might be more beneficial than streaming, er ~~ Fuc ’s oe otherwise keenly suffering peopl
° vitt Juce ut the itin n tl mmunit nd I +
grading, intelligence tests and all the | countri Wrance. ‘Guein and lanes Mr. Ve
modern methods which are used to re- aed a cee _ not recall nan I
i nearing tha 1¢. Moors were mo r
duce children to stereotyped patterns. Afrjzans but Arab and Berber in fare!

ee ee ee eee ee

(one. almost frantic),

for help
evicted for arrears of rent,

; and
nothing to carry to feed

the

your this week-end with pitiful pleas|

broken up families, gone back to|

their old people or trembling in
debt

I could sav more, much more:

the proposal shocks me. But be-

fore the fatal derision is taken

hould not a public meeting of

test be alled? Is there nm

M.C.P. ft vay r other
POOR MAN

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

OLD MOORE'S ALMANAC

19353

‘AT
GOVERNMENT Price 6 conte
by ERNEST ATKINSON ———

STRICTLY speaking, and to a considerable | $
extent in practice, Britain’s Trades Union
Council is detached from a Labour Gov-
ernment as much as from a Conservative
Government. It must seek to exercise pres-
sure on behalf of its constitutent unions and
their members, upon whatever government
may be in power.

Likewise it has come to be expected of it
that it will seek to foster the national inter-
est and will urge right actions upon its sup-
porters even though those actions may
chance to be part of the policies of action of

a Government with which it is not supposed HURRICANE LANTERNS AND GLOBES
generally to be in sympathy.

Thus at the recent Trades Union Con- C. S. PITCHER & CoO. Ph. 4472

gress the Council has taken lines on, for ex-
ample, rearmament and economic policy
generally which were unpopular with con-
siderable parts .of the rank and file and at
the same time could not but be approved by
the Conservative Government.

But the trade union movement is closely
linked with the Labour Party, and, though
formally it is detached from whatever gov-
ernment may be in power at any particular
time, in fact Labour Governments are more
congenial to the trades union movement
than are governments of any other political
complexion.

FINANCIAL SUPPORT

One or two—possibly. a few more—Con-
servative Members of Parliament receive
financial support from trades unions. (The
political funds of the unions are on a vol-
untary basis). The same unions almost cer-
tainly support Labour MPs as well. But at
the last General Election, of the six-hundred
and thirteen Labour candidates, one hun-
dred and thirty-nine were sponsored by
trades unions, and of the two hundred and
ninety-five Labour candidates dlected, one
hundred and five received some financial
support from trade unions.

Of the twenty-five elected members of the
National Executive Committée of the Labour
Party, eleven are in the Trade Unions’ Sec-
tion, whose members are sent there by their
respective unions, They represent a power-
ful body of opinion at the Labour Party Con-
ference—that for this year is shortly to be
held at Morecambe—and in the general
working of the Party throughout the year.

Another important body exists to harmon-
ise the views and actions of the main ele-
ments of Labour and trade union opinion in
the United Kingdom; the National Council
of Labour, which last year held nine meet-
ings. This is composéd of representatives of
the Trades Union Congress, of the Labour
Party and of the Co-operative Union, Labour
Members of the House of Lords and the Edi-
tor of the Daily Herald also attend, The
major activities of all constituent bodies
are reported upon at the meetings and there
are important discussions on broad ‘topics
of general interest to the movement.

The trades union movement in Britain is
thus closely linked with the Labour Party
and with the established democratic insti-
tutions. There have been in recent years
attempts to prompt the trade unions to take
industrial action to achieve political ends.
Now and again even some important men
among the trades unions’ leadership have
urged that if this or that action is not taken
by the government of the day the unions’
attitude should be reinforced by strike

action,
CONDEMNATION

But that is not the doctrine to which the
trades union movement as a whole _ sub-
scribes. Early this year the National Coun-
cil of Labour, for example, with its repre-
sentation of the Trades Union Congress,
passed a resolution which said that it “ex-
presses in strongest terms its condemnation
of the attempts now being made by irre-
sponsible elements to persuade trade union-
ists to take industrial action in forder to
achieve political ends.

“Such action in addition to threatening
the economy of the nation is in itself a direct
challenge to the supremacy of our establish-
ed democratic institutions. The campaign
which is being organised: under the pretext
of protesting against the actions of the
present reactionary Government, is in fact
part and parcel of a world conspiracy to
undermine the industrial power of the
nation and to weaken its resistence to totali-
tarianism.

“The National Council of Labour there-
fore calls upon all members and supporters
of the Trade Union, Labour and Co-opera-
tive movements of Britain to do their utmost
to strengthen all three wings of the move-
ment so that they may emphasise, through
constitutional channels, the legitimate aspir-
ations of the British poe

In that statement there is a classic exam-
ple of the way in which the sound and or-
thodex .trdde union mind works. There is

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-

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FILTER I .NNELS SPIRIT CANS

TERRY TOWELLING

A beatiful selection:
e BATH TOWELS
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e@ BATH MATS

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And gayly patterned
LINEN GUEST TOWELS



VYNIDE LEATHER CLOTH

Embossed Design in softly tinted
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Per Yard 50” — $5.04

VYNIDE
for colourful
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TROPICAL DESIGN
—$5.15

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



Delightfut

Party

Specials Is

QUICK LUNCH

I

criticism of the Conservative Government, Minced Steak
expressed in no friendly terms. But there is aoe Bread
out-and-out condemnation of unconstitu-|]] Ham"

tional methods and those who inspire them.
ESTABLISHED CHANNELS

There is a more recent example of the
trade unions habit of working through es-
tablished constitutional channels. The Lab-
our movement, and considerable parts of the
trades unions, oppose the plans of the Con-

Kam—All Pork
Haddock



Carr’s Crackers

Anchor Butter

Anchor Cheese—% Pkge.
Frozen Vegetables

Green Cabbage in
Cut Beans in tins
Green Kale in tins
Heinz Peas
Canadian No. 1
Table Potatoes



servative Government to undo the national- WINES Cyprus Onions

isation of the iron and steel industry and of Dry Sack :

parts of the transport industry. The General Harvey's Sherry JUST ARRIVED
Council of the TUC in fact showed itself un-]]] Berneastle ae

willing to take on a task that the majority Chartreuse t

Hams 8 Ibs. each
of the unions forced upon it, but by way of po tat tana noncea



Craven A. Cigs.
reaffirming Labour’s intentions and prepar- | 20s and 50s
ing material for the Labour programme for Make mine a Guinness— Bensem & —
the next General Election, the General Cour- try it “with ' Anchor Cheese oe one

cil was instructed to prepare proposals for





the “extension of social ownership wd the} yng

democratisation of natioz sed industries.’’}! GODDARDS
few have spoken wilder words on the|] CB ~

subject and called t iore direct tion. |] - . ¢

Bu “th at is not ti kind ch favoured | FOR THESE YY

by the steady majority h opinion of|}

the Left a





|












































































meng emma en

*fand Choir

® cel

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

Vestry Decide To Petition Legislature —

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LEGAL OPINION SOUGHT Moneka’ Unloads Fresh Fruit
BEFORE DECISION MADE

THE CHRIST CHURCit VESTRY on a 6—5 majority vesse! Moneka which came into
yesterday decided to petition the Legislature for author-

aty to compute the nension

of their former Poor Law In-

Hand-caris were busy yester-
day along the wharf. This was
due to the arrivai of the motor

port from Dominica. Its cargo was
made up chiefly of fresh fruit,
and as a result, the unloading of

spector, Mr. Ronald Eversley to include five years service this commodity required the ser-
previous to his 23 years of unbroken service.

Legal opinion on the matter
had been sought by the Vestry
from their Solicitors. Their so-
licitors informed ‘them that the
pension to be computed from the
unbroken service was in order,
but they would have to get au-
thority from the Legislature if
they wanted to take the other
five years into account.

After the motion was carried

- approaching the Legislature, ments Commiittee of the Anglican carefully packed.

r. C. Drayton asked that the
voting be recorded.
voted for approaching the Legis-
lature to get the previous five
years added to the 23 years of
unbroken service were Messrs.
H. St. G. Ward, C. Ifill, C. Brand-
ford, G, Ward, V.° Chase and
Mrs. H. A. Talma.

Those who voted against were

Messrs. C, Drayton, M. Bourne,
H. Garnes, J. Webster
Gittens.
Injustice
Mr. Draygon said that there

would be doing an injustice to
the Vestry of 23 years ago who
had suspended Mr, Eversley
from work if they then tried to
add those five years to the other
23 years of unbroken service,

Mr. Victor Chase said that the
Vestry by employing Mr. Evers.
ley a second time, had condoned
anything he might have done.
Mr. Evérsley had served the
parish for many years and they
should do justice by their em-
ployees. They should make their
greatest efforts to see that those
people who were entitled to cer.
tain consideration got it.

Mr. Harry Ward said that they
should rather err on the side of
charity than rigidness,





Potts Maile
Curate Of
Cathedral

Church yesterday, the Revd. H. A.

ed Curate of
Cathedral,

The Revd. Potts, 35, is the son
of a ship builder, and did
Engineering before entering Cam-
bridge University where he did
History, and secured Second Class
Honours in his Finals,

the St. Michael’s

The Solicitors’ Examinations
were held in the Assembiy Reom
yesterday under the supervision
of Miss M. E, Bourne, Assist-
ant Legal Draughtsman.

Mr. C. A. Rocheford of the
firm of Messrs. Hutchinson &
Banfield, Solicitors, took his Pre-
liminary Examination, and Mr.
L. T. Farmer took his Interme-
diate,

ROAD BEING RESURFACED



Sometime ago motorists com-
plained about getting bumpy rides
along the road opposite
Mc, Enearney’s garage.

The surface of that road is being
taken off and workmen are hard
at work trying to put it in work-

vices of hand-carts. That part
of the waterfront was partially
blocked.

LOADING “DAERWOOD.”

The work of loading the cargo
of the motor vessel Daerwood
also called for hand-carts, as they
were seen delivering items that
made up the cargo of the vessel,
These items included soap, bis-
cuits, amd baskets of pottery

The Daerwood left port yester-

Those who Potts, M.A. (Cantab) was appoint- day evening for St. Lucia, St.

Vincent and Aruba.

The S.S. Lady Redney steamed
into port yesterday at noon from
St. Lucia with passengers and
general cargo for the island.
There were 12 passengers landing
and 33 intransit.

The cargo of the Rodney con-
sisted of 700 bags of flour, 500

and A. SOLICITORS’ EXAMINATIONS. bags of potatoes, 97 boxes and
— 15 erates of fresh fruit, 31 con-

tainers of peanuts, 50 cases of
eggs, 50 bundles of smoked her-
rings, 24 containers of women’s
footwear and one Chevrolet Sta-
tion Wagon.

The Rodney left for St. Vincem
Grenada and Georgetown last

night. Agents for the Rodney are
Messrs, Gardner Austin & Co.
Ltd.

RACE HORSES.





When the S.S. Planter arrived
in port yesterday morning, it had
on board two race horses. They
were “Magic Jack” a brown colt,
which was imported from Eng-
land to join the stables of Mr.
M. E. R, Bourne, and the black
filly “Jinx” which is consigned to
the Barbados Turf Club.

Other cargo consisted of 2,000
bags of Portland cement, 89 kegs
of paint, 50 cases of red wine,
and 350 containers of milk of
Magnesia. Other cargo included
chemical laboratory apparatus,
refrigerators, footwear, perfumery,
hardware, shredded wheat, bicy-
eles, lubricating oil, cotton piece
goods, moter car spares, medicise
and glassware.

CLERKS USE UMBRELLAS.

Clerks checking lumber from
the motor vessels Blue Star and
Velvet Lady yesterday were using
umbrellas because of the heal.

These clerks were busy nearly
all day. The removal of the lum-
ber also kept porters at the hun-
ber yards working steadily.





Technical Students Hard At

Work For Examinations

STUDENTS of the Technical Branch of the Barbados
Evening Institute are hard at work for their City and
Guild examinations about the middle of next year, Mr.
D. W. Sayers, Dean of this Branch of the Institute said yes-
terday. About 20 of the 42 students of the Senior class

will then be taking the fina

examination. There are 42
The Technical Branch of the

Mr. Drayton said that when ing order again, Most heavy duty Institute was established four years
Mr. Eversley had been asked to Vehicles use the road and have ago. During the first two years,

state his age, but had not done
so but had resigned, and they
did not know whether there
would be allowing for years
which he would not be normally

entitled to,

Mr. C. Brandford said that the
suspension of Mr. Eversley at the
time, was quite sufficient punish-
ment for'anything he might have
done, and to deny him his full
pension then would be punish-
ing him twice.

The Vestry appointed
Chairman, Rev. Mandeville, Mr.
Talma, the Churchwarden, and
Mr, Ifill, the Senior Guardian, as
their Coronation Committee for
the parish in connection with
celebrations for the Coronation of
Her, Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.

My Lionel O. Gittens, Organist
Master of Christ
Qhurch Parish Church has_ noti-
fied the Vestry that he will re-
sign on October 5 this year.

The Vestry approved of Mr.
Randal Mandeville being appoint-
ed as the new organist and choir
master at the same salary as Mr,
Gittens received, $90.

The Vestry granted Mr, Fred
Goddard two months leave as
from the 16th of this month,

The Vestry decided to assist the
Building Committee of St.
Patrick’s Chapel with $500 to re-
pair their organ.

The Committee approached the
Vestry for assistance and it was
agreed that any time after the
middle of November that the
Committee began its repairs which
are estimated at $1,000, the Ves-
try would contribute $500.

The Churechwarden was in-
structed by the Vestry to let Mr.
Gittens go ahead and repair the
organ of St. Bartholomew which
is being damaged by rats, It is
estimated that these repairs will
cost $100.

Mr, Drayton said that planters
generally were organising rat
extermination campaigns,
other people did little to assist.

He hoped that a special effort George to the next sitting of the on,

would be made to get rid of the
rats from the church.

The Vestry received notifica-
tion of resignation from three of
their employees and have made
arrangements for normal pay-
ments of pension, The employees
are, Rev. W. Dash Nurse O.
Parris, and their bell ringer of the
Parish Church Mr. Lloyd Keizer.

Rev. Dash has resigned from
the post of clerk of the parish
church, but he will continue as
chaplain.



Labourer Died
By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict returned by a nine-man
jury when the inquiry into the
circumstances surrounding the
death of Dalton Clarke, a 17-year-
old labourer of Jackson, St. Mich-
was concluded before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police
Coroner of District “A” yesterday.

Clarke was detained at the Gen-
eral Hospital on August 30 after
he fell from a truck which was
travelling along Fontabelte Road
about 2.44 p.m. the same day. He
died the next day.

Dr. A. S. Cato who performed
the post mortem examination on
August 31 attributed death to cere-
bral haemorrhage and fracture of
the skull. Witnesses told the court
that on August 30 while the de-
ceased was trying to get to the
right side of the lorry as it was
moving along Fontabetle Road, he
missed his hold and fell to the
road, .

He was taken up and carried to
the Generai Hospital where he was
detained,

Injured In Accident

Kenneth Springer of Flat Rock,
St. George was detaine at the
General Hospital yester suffer-
ing from head i he
was involved in « with
the car M-2275 ow iven






erts Ten-



their turtles are being cau

caused most of the damage done.
TURTLE

Turtle was on sale at the market
yesterday morning. Most house-
wives who were shopping in the
market were able to get their

The turtle seller has been going
around the streets for some weeks
now, and appears to be doing
business, as a fair seen. of

ght. .«



Exceeded Speed
Limit, Fined £3: -
Appeals

His Wership Mr. G. B, Griffith

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis- I

trict “A” yesterday fined Marcus
Morris of Peterkins Land. St.
Michael £3 for driving a motor
torry on Culloden Road, St.
Michael at 30 miles per hour.
The speed limit on that road is
20 miles per hour. Morris ap-

aled,

Morris pleaded guilty of the
charge but had one _ previous
conviction. Cpl. Jones and Police
Constable 349 Lashley who are
attached to the Traffic Branch
told the court that on June 17
they were checking the speeds of

motor vehicles on Culloden
Road and _ noticed that the de-
fendant was driving a motor

lorry which appeared to be
driven at a fast rate of speed.

They checked the speed and
found that it was travelling at
30 miles per hour—ten miles in
excess of the limit.

COMMITTED TO SESSIONS.

His Worship Mr, E, A. McLeod
Police Magistrate of District
Belgrave (36) a labourer of St.

Court of Grand Sessions on a
charge of stealing a Roleigh bi-
cycle valued at £19, 14s, 2d, the
property of Gladstone Clarke.

The charge stated that the
offence was committed on Sep-
tember 10, Sgt, Alleyne attached

to Central Police Station pro-
secuted for the Police in the
preliminary hearing.

INQUIRY AGAIN ADJOURNED.
—_————__———

His Worship Mr. E, A. McLeod
Police Coroner of District “A’
yesterday further adjourned un-
til September 22 the inquiry into
the death of four-year old David
Trotman of Butlins Tenantry, St.
‘Michael.

David Trotman was taken to
the General Hospital on August
30 suffering from burns_ but
died the next day there, Dr. K.
B, Simon who performed the
post mortem examination _ attri-
buted death to pneumonia follow-
ing extensive burns.

40/- FOR BODILY HARM.
ee OS

Tlene Harvey of Ciapham,
Christ Church was fined 40/- to
be paid in seven days or one
months’ imprisonment for inflict-
ing bodily harm on Inez Hunte
on March 16. by Mr. C, L. Wal-
wyn, yesterday.

Harvey was also placed .on a
bond for three months in the sum
of, £3 for assaulting and beating
Hunte on March 17 while she was
standing in Clapham Road,

His Worship Mr. C. L, Walwyn
also fined Hunte 25/- and 1/-
costs in 14 days or 14 days_ for
blackguarding on Clapham Road,
Christ Church on March 17.

CAMERA STOLEN.

Clairmonte Corbin of Tweed-
side Road, St. Michael reported
to the Police that a camera was)

stolen from the residence of |
Isalene Walrond at Reed Street |
sometime between August 10}

and early September. ie

Lionel Nurse reported that his
father's house was broken and
pntered on September 15 and |
clothing valued at $28.13 stolen.

Mar of 3axter
re

orted ¢
ported tha

on Young





students were prepared for a
standard which would qualify
them to hold local certificates. But
since then it was decided that
students in the Internal Combus-
tion Engineering classes and those
in eee should be trained up
to the requirements of the exam-
inations of the City and Guilds of
London Institute.

Lack of Accommodation

When the first term of this
fourth year started, 160 students
applied for entry, Mr. Sayers said,
but it was regretted that only 40
could be accepted due to lack of
accommodation as well as lec-
turers,

It was during this term that
junior students were promoted \p
intermediate classes.

Nine students from the Senior
Tnternal Combustion. Engineering
class and eleven from the Senior
Class in Electricity took the Part
examination of the City and
Guilds of London Institute exam-
ination. Five of the nine students
gained second class passes, but so
far the results of the class in elec-
tricity have not been received,

The minimum educational quali-
fications required for entry in this
branch of the Institute is (1) a 7th
standard education plus some ex-
perience as a practical motor me-
chanic, or (2) a School Certificate,
with no experience as a motor me-
chanic, ‘

Ancillary Classes

In order that the requirements
of the City and Guilds London In-
stitute might be met, it was desir-
able to establish ancillary classes
to take care of the deficiencies in
education of the 7th standard boys,
At these classes, Mathematics,
Applied Mechanics, Physics and
Chemistry as applied to Internal
Combustion Engineering are

taught.

Mr. Sayers said that experience
has shown that students with 7th
standard elementary education
cannot attempt Paper II without

and “A” yesterday committed James the assistance of the ancillary

classes, and as the Institute goes
no doubt, these ancillary
classes may have to be expanded
to cope with the growing demand
of the elementary students.

When students pass the final
stage of the City and Guilds ex-
amination, they will have obtained
the total requirements of the City
and Guilds and will be entitled to
their full certificate. This is a
qualification which is valued
throughout the British Empire, in
contrast to certificates issued
locally by the Institute, which are
valued only in Barbados.



Rulers 4c., 14c. ea.

1 stage of the City and Guilds
students in the Junior Class.

Journalist On

Caribbean
Tour

Mr. Horace Sutton, Travel
Editor and Feature Writer of the
Saturday Review and Kewe Mag-
azine, arrived here yesterday on
a two-day visit to gather informa-
tion on the general character and
tourist facilities of the island, He
is the guest of the Barbados

Publicity Committee, and is stay-
ing at the Ocean View Hotel.



Mr, Sutton’s visit to Barbados
is part of a two-week tour of the
Caribbean Islands in preparatioa
for a special enlarged edition of
his Magazine on the Caribbean,
the chore of which is tourism,
and which will be published on
the 18th October to coincide witn
the Travel Agents Convention
which will be held in Miami on
October 20, 21, and 22.

This edition on the Caribbean
will be distributed to Travel
Agents who are coming down be-
fore and after the convention,

Mr, Sutton has already visited
Puerto Rico, which he thinks is
making rapid strides, both in
regard to tourist facilities and in-
dustrially, St. Thomas, St. Croix,
Trinidad and Tobago, He leaves
Barbados to.night by air for Trin-
idad where he will spend Satur-
day, and leave by El Presidente,
the direct P.A.A. flight to New
York, on Sunday, arriving thé
same night.

More Direct Service

About air travel facilities to
Barbados from the U.S.A., Mr.
Sutton observed that “it would
be a good idea if Barbados could
have a more direct service,”

“This,” he said, “would ensure
more summer visitors, thereby
keeping the hotels open for a

longer period every year.

He pointed out that he was try-
ing to book air passage from
Antigua to Barbados three weeks

ago, but eventually had to go
to Trinidad in order to get to
Barbados. Such lack of travel

facilities probably resulted in a
considerable loss of trade to the
island.

Pencil Boxes 2/6, 3/-, 3/6, ea.





LIFE AND





TIMES OF —

CLENNELL WICKHAM

MR. F. A. HOYOS, M.A., Senior History Master of
the Lodge School, read a paper on “The Life and Times of

Clennell Wickham”,

at a meeting held at the Barbados

Press Club on Wednesday night.

St. Joseph Round-Up :

Sea-Eggs
Plentiful

Fair weather and quiet seas
were favourable to sea-egg divers
during the past two weeks, At
almost every bay in the island
jarge catches. were brought in,
and there were brisk sales,

Although sea-eggs are plentiful,
fishermen still continue to catch
fish, Pot-fish, snappers, shark
and various other kinds of fish
‘were caught guring the past week,

* ”



A human skull and other bones
were discovered in a field at Friz+
ers Plantation on Wednesday last,
it was reported yesterday. The
skull and bones were discovered
by a number of youngsters em-
ployed by this plantation, and
working in this field.

One of the men told the “Ad-
vocate” that while they were en-
gaged in digging out a stone they
came upon a smoking pipe about
18 inches long, They kept digging
aud discovered two smaller pipes
They became curious and in con-
tinuing the digging they saw the
skull and bones, A similar case
was reported in Cambridge re-
cently,

* 8 *

Engineers at almost every
sugar-cane factory are at present
busily engaged in making prepar.
ations for the next year’s cane-
grinding season, At many fac-
tories new machinery is being
laid down; while at others more
buildings are being erected,

* * » *

That “Women should have
equal standing with men” will be
the subject of debate at the Unit-
ed §.C, Room on Thursday, Sep-
tember 25, beginning at 7.15 p,m,
Leading the Proposition will be
Gladstone Downes, while Hubert
Small will lead the Opposition.
They will be supported by Ivan
roe and Lionel Stuart, respec-
tively.

All persons attending this de-
bate will be allowed to vote, the
Secretary of this club told the
“Advocate” yesterday.

* * * e

Now that breadfruits are in
short supply, vendors are sell-
ing them at extremely high pric-
es, In sane instances a breadfruit
which previously would have
heen sold for seven cents is now
being sold for 12. cents in St.
Joseph, Housewives, however,
purchase these fruits readily, be-
causé there is a shortage of other
provisions; but they will soon be
yelieveci because potatoes were
available almést every day during
the past, week. Earlier in the
week the prite asked for one
pound of, potatoes was five cents;
hut yesterday they were sold at
four cents per pound,



Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., was
chairman and among those present
were Mr. D. Haynes, Mr. .
Qsbourne, Mr. P. A. Brathwaite,
Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.,
Mr. R. A. McKenzie, Mr,
J.C. Hope, Mr. F, L. Cozier, Mr.
C. Hutchinson, Mr, J. M. Hewitt,
Mr. O. 8S. ea Mr. L. A.
Lynch and Mr. V, T. McComie.

Mr. Hoyos spoke first of the
democratic upsurge in the Carib-
bean before and after the first
World War, He paid tribute to the
pioneer work of Hubert Critchlow
as a leader of organised labour—
the British Guiana Labour Union
was the first organisation of its
kind in the British Colonial
Empire,

The lecturer then passed on
from the industrial to the political
leaders of the democratic move-
ment, Here he singled out Captain
Cipriani of Trinidad, Cecil Rawle
of Dominica and T. A. Marryshow
of Grenada, for special mention.
Mr. Hoyos then went on to
show how democratic movement

came to Barbados some thirty
to forty years ago. He spoke
of Dr. Jabez Dixon and the

“Barbados Times’ and of ‘Ar-
lington Newton and his union.

Then he came to the Barbados
Herald and its guiding spirits
Clement Inniss and Clennell Wick-
ham. To Inniss and Wickham as
to Charles Duncan O'Neale, he
attributed the remarkable politi-
cal change that came over the
island in the period following the
first World War,

Mr. Hoyos spoke at some length
on O’Neale and Inniss but con-
centrated especially on Wickham.
He traced the course of his
remarkable career and indicated
the causes that led to the down+
fall of the “Herald”.

At the ena or the lecture ques-
tions were asked by . J. M.
Hewitt, Mr. R. A. McKenzie, Mr.
Vv. T. McComie and the chair-
man, A vote of thanks to the lec-
turer was then moved by Mr, O. 8.
Coppin.

Bather Rescued
From Drowning

While bathing at Greaves End
Beach yesterday about 7.15 a.m.,
30-year old shop keeper Eggles~
ston Lorde of Bank Hall oss
Road got into difficulties | and
was brought to shore in an un-



vonseloug condition by two men.) \

He was taken immediately to

the Dr, Bayley’s Clinic, Beckles ¥

Road, where up to 4 p.m, yester-
day he was said to be making
good. progress,



Knchanting
Diamond Kings

LOUIS L. BAYLEY.



‘Puritan’ Takes Last |}? 1

Sugar For Canada

The last shipment of the 1952
crop to Canada, 4,600 tons, is now
being loaded on the Alcoa Puri-
tan 1
This, however, is not the final
shipment of this year’s sugar crop
to leave the island.

Mr, Norman M, Inniss, Sugar
Co-ordinator here, said yesterday
he “does not think the ast ship-
ment will leave before sometime
in October.”

Drop In Price

In yesterday’s issue the Finan-
cial Seeretary is reported to have
said that Government had re-
ceived representations from the
Barbados Dairy and Stock Pro-
ducers’ Association and the
Agricultural Society and conse-
quently the price of Balanced
Animal Feed had been reduced
by 1% cents per pound, The
Financial Secretary has pointed
out that the reduction in price
was due to a drop in the price
of the materials involved and
was not the result of the repre-

ions mentioned above,





Hard Back Books 2/6,

JUST IN TIME

VEGETABLE
SEED—

“SEEDS THAT
SUCCEED ”’



Beet, Cabbage, Carrot, Cu-
cumber, Squash, Broccoli,
Parsley, Onion, Leek, Pep-
per, Thyme, and 50 other
kinds of Flower and Vege-
table Seeds.

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Also sold at “THE
Shop” Aquatic Club

3/-,

Leads 4c., 6c., 9c. ea.

Pen Nibs Ic., 6c., 8c., 20c.

School Bags $4.49, $5.29, $6.11
ea.

Maths. Sets $1.44 ea.

Compasses 24¢c, ea.

Dividers 36s. ea.

Paint Boxes 1/6, 2/-, 5/-, 6/-
ea.

Paint Brushes size 6 16c., size
7, 29¢.

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co,

BROAD STREET

oy. 11,

Plastic Pencil Cases 3/6 ea.
Memo Books at 4c., Ge., 8¢.,
l5c., 30c., 40c, ea.
Fountain Pens 3/6, 4/-, 5/- ea.
Ball Point Pens 3/- ea.
Refills 1/3 ea.
Dip Pens 6c., 20¢c,
Pen Holders 4c., 6¢., ce.
Drawing Books 20¢., 30c. ea.
Color Crayon 15c., cOe.
Short Hand Note Books 1/3 ea.

12, & 13

3/6 ea.
Hard Back Books 7/6 & 2/6

Single Line Exercise Books
13¢,

Double Lines & Checkered
Exercise Books 14c.

Foolscap Paper 35/- Per
Ream or 42c. Per Quire
Erasers 3c., 8c., 14c., 10¢., 15¢.

Ltd.

*

PAGE FIVE

eee

For relief trom

ASTHMA —

one sinall tablet acts

quickly and effectively /

’ — Ephazone treatment for Asthma is so
simple, so quick, so effective! All you do is
swallow one small tablet, and relief starts almost
immediately. Ephazone contains several healing
agents which are released on reaching the stomach
and start to dissolve the germ-laden accumulations which congest
the bronchial tubes, :
This scientifically balanced preparation brings the boon of casy
breathing, and has the additional advantage of safeguarding the
mind from the dread of those sudden nerve-racking onslaughts.
There is nothing to fear when Ephazone tablets are to hand!
There is nothing ro inject, nothing to inhale. Ephazone has
succeeded in cases of Asthma, Dronchitis and Bronchial Catarrh
Which previously sectned hopeless. What it has done for others,
it can do for you!

FOR ASTHMA AND BF



a

Sold by all registered chertists. if any d INCHES weite Wi:
A. & BRYDEN, & SONS LTO *
P.0. Box 403, Bridgetown.





TO-DAY’S.



COFFEE
CREAMS

AT KNIGHTS
PHOENIX & CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS



»
’
%

P99OFG9F99 055555699509 SVCD POPVSOOPCS DOPOD OOOS °
SPECIAL
STOOK-TAKING OFFERS— -

5 Only 22in. WOOD JOINTER PLANES _

TO CLEAR—ONLY $5,00 EACH.

6 Only “SOLO” SPRAYERS

THE ONE-MAN SPRAYER WHICH SPRAYS ON BOTH THE
UP AND DOWN STROKES. IDEAL FOR TREES, VEGE-
TABLE AND OTHER GARDENS, $

$11.00 EACH.

BIRDCAGES—nssorteo stves AND sizes
'-.PRICES *FROM $4.77 TO $9.24












Rage gaeets

Among many other useful items we have just received
the following—

Socket Screws, Brass Door
Bolts, Cupboard Catches,

Brass Flush Bolts, Key-
ae Feeutcheons, Turn-
Suttons, Copper Bull
W.C, Seat Hinges, Rings. 45
“STANLEY” HAND AND BREAST DRILLS, SINGLE
AND DOUBLE PLANE IRONS, SOCKET FIRMER
CHISELS AND GAUGES.

: HARRISON’S Deal 2000 ee Slee

+
600% O0G6OGVOVG9OOOPI9OOOOES



Beauty-Aid
Campaignu
With Chese

GOYA DUSTING POWDER per box

YARDLEY’'S DUSTING POWDER per box

YARDPLEY’S SMELLING SALTS per bottle

YARDLEY’S LAVENDER OIL per bottle

POND’'S HAND LOTION lee. 60c. smi, .........+-+

BANDBOX SHAMPOO lee. 75c, sml,

LUSTRE CREAM SHAMPOO Ige. 64c. smi, ........

DRENE SHAMPOO Iee. 90c, smi,

HALO SHAMPOO Iee. 69c, sml,

COLGATES TOOTH PASTE lige. 55c. smi,

MACLEANS TOOTH PASTE Ige. 5lc. sml, ....

LISTERINE TOOTH PASTE lge. 54c. sml,

COLGATES BRUSHLESS SHAVING CREAM per box

PALMOLIVE SHAVING CREAM per box

JULYSIA HAT CREAM per bottle

YARDLEY’S SHAVING BOWLS per bowl

BRISTOWS SHAVING BOWLS per bow!

HUNTLEY & PALMERS CHOCOLATE BISCUITS
wer tin ¢

HUNTLEY & PALMERS
per tin

Beebe

Skee

ese

sstses



we po He
ae

READING SHORT BREAD
COCKADE FINE RUM

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co. Ltd.


















BARBADOS ADVOCATE
a ee i a a a RE

PAGE SIX ,
CLASSIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC SALES PrBLIC Nerices
TELEPHONE 2508 ae Ween eo NOTICE

REAL ESTATE











































TO THE NATION OF BARBADOS



All people ar@ ‘Specially invited, to
wT ——. | attend, anc to hear, and to witness, the
For RE FOR SALE “CRANE HOUSE” situate in the parish ; establishing of a prophet, priest, and
‘ of Saint Philp stand; on 12 ‘atres| King, 9% a witness, a leader, and com-
~-—3#--- ---- -- nn = — means F} rood and 22 perches land. rmatider, To The Nation, the interpreta-
“* HOUSES The House contains six bedrooms, d’aw= | tion of The Vision will be perfarmed and
eS nih ats a AUTOMOTIVE ing. es and living rooms and usual a ed by A, E. Heath, eT A Hill,
ARPS PLANTA TON HOUSE—St. ci ' serena on — 20th day o: mber
RY ideally AN Apply: A. G. ee Will be set up for sale t | 1092 Shor ¢ pin. 59 we woric’s
Rusbands, Mt. Standfast, St. James or] CAR—Stylemaster Chevrolet Car, in}Gey of Competition on Friday the 26tn | in , do not Sh to attend. d
N. E. Husbands, Crab Hill, St. Lucy. | g00d condition, good tyres. Price $1,440. a September 1952 at 2 p.m. at the| 17.9.52—4n.
17.9.52--t.f.n. | Apply Clifton A, Roberts, Roberts Man- of the unricrsigned. | an “owe
ufacturing Co. Phone 4263 or 2910. CARRINGTON & SEALY,
396. 6a ax.F Lucas Street. { N
WANTED — oF hanes stil: 19:82) pug PETIT BEAUTY SALON will
a CAR--One Ford Prefect Car 1051 HARMANVILLE— , be closed from October Sth to 27th beth
er driven 7,400 miles. As new TLE Stream Road, CWE ys inclisiv
er bought new car Ring 4621 Ch., standing on 7 acres, 3rds., 10p. Por ;°*¥s inclu ” aeieas G. ADAMS
6 17.9 52~3n fuil particulars apply to Mrs. F. W.{ — a . ,
7% HELP : Nightingale, Astrid Hall Gap. Ring 2531. | ean eee
_ sa —18.9.62-1n. | “
YOUNG LADY for our Office, Know-] jen Austin. COB. a vay cts —— | PRM EMTS. oe
ledge of general office work necessary. } x4, earn@y & Co., Ltd. Call 4493 The undersigned will offer for gale by! — ee
Apply by letter only, G, W. Hutchinson Me ? 18.9.53—4n. | publie competition at their-office, No. 17/
& Co, ltd. Box 264. ta High Street, Bridgetown, on Fert OFFICIAL NOTICE
18.9.52—4n Ss day ol Gutober 1952, at 9 Scam
eR SS certain parcel of land
SITUATION VACANT ELECTRICAL vriuate me Maik Market ena Chapel sree BARBADOS.

Messrs. Carri & Sealy have @ Biidgetown, containing 4,710 e Feet |



IN THR assiayAnr “cotwr or

vacaney for a Stenographer. Previous GARRARD PICKUP ARMS — 6,000} With the buildings. or stores eréon at
=e in . pg 4g sen OHMS. Just received a limited quantity, prorent epee bs A. Tae = Se A (Equitable. Jurisdiction)
but ot essentia ours call . R. C. Maffei ie dice armacy, an entra
early c ie et Foufidry Limited. | WENDELL CLARON GRIFFITH, Plaintiff

Salary from $80.00 to $130.00 according

to qualifications and experience. Apply ERCELL IOLA SEALY

Further particulars from the under-


























-.., Defendant
IN pursuance of an Order in this Court

in writing in the first instance, REFRIG ‘Ameri 1 cigned.
Lucas Street, |, “EROSEEY BRERUADOR: * Sourtery COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., be Saar Son Vv one ke oon
eT he we Garage. Dial 4616. 18.9. 52—6n. Solicitors. persons having any éstate, it or
vay e .e- n-linterest in or any lien or inéumbrance
affecting all that ee rae part
“MISCELLANEOUS MECHANIC. |of land situate at Hothersa rn

ica eriaintiniieeeeabtictiianintmremerene AL 4 ae ees ON | the parish of Saint Michiel and Island
RIFLE, with slugs. . GRAEME LL CE, laforesaid containing by admeaguremen
oe "i AO ta, | nae Sunboam, Wartarer. Excel- CHRIST ORUECH {wo roods or thereabouts abutting and
Broad St. 17.9.52—8n |, 2n¢ residence lately occupied by Mrs. | bounding on lands now or late of Mabel
ee ee i ees pis i Wad sitbtantSinny but stjie| Co mankind on landl tig Or ine ot

—-Banans® s well and substantially bu dne\|G, Sandiford on lands now or
oe ire ‘ee Lee old. Gu woxcabed 17 cok We ee Ca nee stand? on 29,318 square feet of |}Manosh Morris on lands now or late of

ite. St. Peter. atK Hunte & Co., Lid., and secure-| ‘404 enclosed with a wall and has a fine|the Estate of Donald Clarke,

16,9.58—Bi1 | 5 bargain ‘as these “hne watohes arc |’'SY, Ouse es Saye enue “nek. adit, any “st a zone orre wie aoe % is
dbecittanpai lithe thienktenealclicimn 52— ‘ e con! nm open rand: rig! way or iw.

i (eae to sell. 38.0 ia arawing ond dining rooms, three bec. ever else the same may abut and
EDUC ATION AL ; rooms, tvo baths and toilets, pantry,|to bring béfore me an acéount of their
| «itchen and store-room, Bullt-in cup-|said claims with their witnesses, doeu-
| POULTRY buards are a feature of the construction.| ments and vouchers, to be_ éxamined



ae the basement there are a wash-
— m, garage for two cars, work-room
POULTRY—CHARTERSS WHITE LEG-}*tore-room and large cellars, There are

LODGE SCHOOL HORN PULLETS two months old $3.00, pelso three servanta’ rooms, servant's bath
selected cockerels $2.40 delivery Feb-}ahd totlet and a fowl house, The lawns

PARENTS aww GUAKDIANS 1 /) u ver. Post your|#nd grounds are well Isid out with flow-
ils. of the att aS. School ae ae Very 0 Augiat. We deliver. . ering trees and shrubs and the whole
that ee | oneey & property is in excellent repair and con-











tween the hours of 12
of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
r beforé the 24th day of Sep r, ¥

f now or pay us 4 visit. Bennett,

rege Farm, St. ncecording to



by me on any Tuesday, or Friday be-
(noon) and 3
o'clock in the afternoon, at the Office

of

Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown,
Steniber, 1962

in order that such elaims may be ranked
the nature and priority

anne

r, 1 t rity E —19.9. ». 4 Aton. tr f ely; otherwise such
¢ 1 ean 9 oO Oe et pndenstgned will offer the pr Gripe, ; pelgens oe precluded from the

banner on ee evening of Mandsy 2nd for ng by li¢ ae oe their office, venent of the éaid Decree, and
e > ridgetown, on uM clak against the

Headmaster. asian, the 3rd Seta 1952 at 2 p.m. Somes. ge ibe

ae m ‘tion on lication to ieee ie Glainants $e, hee pene | they
Et simile Sisnett, C/o rs. ley & | must Tread the said Court o: nes-
Log? & FOUND ie Me eae ppt” |e taeda es aha

10 o'clock a.m. w the: c

COTTLE, CATPORD & CO., nked.

" 9.52—8n teltors. will be rai ot

Given_under my hand this 10th day
July, 1982.





F. G. TALMA,
Clerk of the Assistant Court of

yah ; :





nd m, ar (at Lonel nena t Se to Year- t of
PLOT & SALE * Mic standing .on Appea!

Mins Gectin Wah. Home apts or nee 7 and 8.25 x 20° 1 feet of of land, “a part of 137 62 on,
near Howell's Cross Rd. Finder rettirn to | COURTESY GARAGE. Dia! Vo hae

Miss Cecila Waldrond 19.9,52—In 1 in. Direllinghoie arin Gallery,






DRUMS—Old Steel De suitable for PR —

tubs or each. B’dos }ypom and
eS Ltd.,
95-298 .

bai aie "OFFICIAL. SALE

akehelt, Bt. John. Dial ,
sees ea and conven instal-

,9.62—2 PAN

AP!
(Equitable Jurisdiction)







ne ASSISTANT couRT OF
PEAL

led — Servatits room in Yard.
bY “FREbZERS—suii a few \ gin. Freezers} Inspection om application to the Tenant. | WENDELL CLARON Gi Plaintiff
voca left ping sold at $13.00 each, much} Mr. Chas, Field. ERCELL [OLA SBALY .... Defendant
e anne han present day prices, Obtainable ; perty will We set up for NOTICE is hereby given that hy virtue
. IGHT’S LTD. 19.9.52—Sn. etition at our of an Order of the Asgistant Court of
FOR BOGKS x , On Friday 19th| Appeal dated the 10th day of July, 1962
. | ONE (1) Epidiascope. Inspection on at 2 p.m. there will be set up for sale to tha






—e to The British aS Phone YEARWOOD & BOYCE,





bidder at the Office of the Clerk of the

8.9.52—3n Roticitors. ; | Rouse, Court of Apne. at Se on
eS 10,9.52—£n. Bridgetown, betweén the hou
SCHICK INJECTOR BLADES—Fo) eed House. noon) and @ o’oldck in, the after-
SS 5 =| smooth shaves. Packages of 20s and 12s. noon on Friday, the 26th day of Septem-
i \Very Limited stocks. — Get yours eariy. AUCTION: ber, 1952, all that certain piece or parcel
KNIGHT'S LTD. 37.9.62—3: ' ef land situate at Hothersal Turning in


















soem centisnepeseteertncnmemnenensislliitetiidaesdilemenmeengeame
SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily Telegraph, renga omen - ‘ a
meving 3 leading Daily Newspaper now} Dial »8645 and Wisk Sah appointment |
os by Ain only a few }to overlook the following properties
Dab tion in London, Contact |which are priced to sell.

\ fos Gale c/o Advocate Co., Lid. Locaif (1) Houke built of stone with’ land,
Representative. Tel. 3113, WW acsbie oppokite ‘Perk at Conpeltiition Read,
i 14, $@—tifn

aforesaid evntaining by admea:

My Drug Store will be closed on two foods or théreabouts abuttii

September 26th, 27th and 2th.
"

J. B. CLARKE,

diford on lands now or late
Derricks, St. James. Sandiford o

G.













the parish of Saint Michael and Island

bounding on lands new or late of Mabel
Bonnett on lands now or late of Camilla

ot

Manoah Morris on lands now or late of
oO 8 the Estate of Donald Clarke, deceased,

16.9,62—3n. (2) Stone bungalow With water and| onda on a road over which there is a
e : — SSS="| Torches. Two ells @ ch. Three | F F Hiterton hI Gearks, "aa Dt # [right gt why to pa igs Med a ora
ee SS, \".2 $3.09.each. G. NTCHINSO () House with water and light with | CVSt else the, mame oe Tne enta sropes
= = = §|& CO., LTD. 16,9.52—3n |tand at Lightfoot's , Laine, £900, will se set up. for, sale on, every Succ
i} ) 3 .
m Alphabet °° # Dg. 98 aft 2:90 19 rae a ice Piana At Makwell Rona, | PY, a teas * tea"
} Pp )) | LATENT x 28 and 4. 19 (for }Christ Church. Can bé bought on terms. Pa ext" 10th day of July, 1952.
n “ ) Li Loutyg -o Secure your oo Diel ae10. i ra property called “Colleen” on F. Tv, me i
" 1 now GARAGE. D: . ; o
» vost the correct finish yy 18,9, 52—6n rhea etic wait bungalow called CHEE “OR eee vt eee, Ag.
I s R ee} Alilamby” at Welches, Christ Chureh 15.7.52—3n
{{ ust right! 1 LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | Both of these are vacant and very; _—
yy The Application of Oliver Marshail, eurevuve agi ok oe Sener |
vt that’s the results get j shopkeeper of Rogers Road, Government - Ay ETE. MISSOURI ELIGIBLE :
i, you \ Hill, St. Michael, for fats bam Midd. Street: FOR STOCK FEED RELIEF
, . a: pi rs, ri ‘ —2n
i with the Modern Gas Cooker ae hah btietned 1 dnc’ at oe ae
(e——~ SSS ws Bode opposite Sir Streei, WASHINGTON, Sept: 18












q

Dated this 18th day of Savtemben, 1952 UNDER THE SILVER










President Truman on Wednesday



Re, eke declared Missouri a drought
| T0-bars NEWS FLASH "patie a ahs HAMMER ~ disaster i pete ins r
oO} MARSHALL, eligible to share in the
ON TUESDAY, 2%rd by order. of Th
Sinn B.This application will be consia- | HNecutors. to. he Estate of The Late}Stock feed relief fund, Tt was “the:
; . Court to be heid nj Mi. J. W. Hawkins we will sell the}eighth Staté to be declared a
4 Arrivals to... : Bes ae ‘isgrich A" ick A" on Monde: |Eipiture at Mill, Crest, Graeme Halifdrought disaster area for relief
‘ woe ater 1 1082, ae Morris “Rees 1, Chairs; feed punposes.
JOHNSON s )) E. A. McLEop, | Bergere ¢ , OMament —U.P.
i |. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. bles; Arit’ Dintty Chairs
“ST, 19.9.82—1n nH Top Tabi¢ Book Case (glass doors)
ATIONERY R x Sha ‘Top 5 be ee _ Mahogany:
* GIBBONS STAMP = fj Carpets; Glass and Chinn, Diver, Fruit ore ou
CATALOGUE te i| it's the ADVOCATE See Tee Services; Vecuum Cleaner:
* t Pitd, Ware, Spoons, Forks &c., Cutlery Leese BI Teoth
: Sok N Far GOOD BOOKS | 38 eM PSE) PR, come sat monte
° TAILORS? CRAYO) i or Mird. ‘Press in Mahogany; Singer's hate Pei mean that you my
))









ve Pyorrhea, Trench Mouth oc

wing Machine (k60d) Libba? 2-Burner



rhaps some bad disease thai wit

























THE BARBADOS |
SCHOOL OF
DANCING



19.9,52—2n

rly. Socks ar are
HP. CHTEES MAN

DIAMOND RINGS

















Hurricane Precaution
HINT NO. 19

}



% Fik your roof firmly to
the rafters. Fix your
rafters firmly to the wall

plates.
18,9.52—2n.

YIGAL

Open daily from 12 o'clock GENERAL TO

(noon) to 6 p.m,

Mo etobor ‘Sin “chatve”

ENTRANCE 1/-









Extremely well 4 bed-
rooms house of
sign. Combination
dining room. 2

Breakfast Room, Toilét and
bath, Lovely verandah fac-
ing the sea to which there
is a right of way. 2 sé@rvants
rooms, washroom and gar-
age yard which is com-
pletely tarred. Well laid out
Gardens, 55,573 square feet
land. A spacious ang com-
fortable yet very compact
property.







‘SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR
GALVANISED MESH WIRE.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

FOR SALE












'T ot Sa xy
FURNISH
GRAND







. alk ee, 7














An_ orchard * comprising
8,743 square feet land atl-
















oining the above. property. a
umerous cocoanut trees. TO.DAY
Fruit trees of every descrip. -— AT —
ton, SAN ALSTER A IN” ft
ction eyery day ex- Warar bes, Vanities, Bedste ap, : er
ent unday between ay Beda, Cradles, Springs Chests-of- | raeme a err ace
awers, ti da ot
hea Fintan Posse * Washstands, Nightchairs.. puny
tin on ane TABLES, fixed and Extension Modern Two Storey Stone ‘built Residence containing 3 bed-
on Fridey Klanen CABINETS Tor chine, rooms with. built-in. wardrobes, large living room, gallery,
ise ee, ao Bedroom and Kitchen, Larders, kitchen, garage, laundry; and 2 servants’ rooms. Approx.



* the undersigned from
whom further particu-
lars may be obtained,

Waggons, Iceboxes $20 up, Metai
Ware Drainers $3. DRAWING
OOM PLEASURES in Morris ond

18,000 sq. ft. of land. Easily convertable into two flats.
The ownér of this property is not returning to the Colony









Seth “utes. “Coon ‘moe and will gacrifice for first offer over 23/600,

chat $3.50 . x - . .

Sot. jon tite SAVING P We consider this to be a give away figure with the land
R. 8. NICHOLLS & CO., ae MONEY-SAVING PRICES value alone bein@ wortl over £1,000.








Solicitors, 2 '
151/152 Roebuck street, 1% L S, WILSON JOHN M. BLADON & CO.
Phoné 3925. | SPRY STRELP.. DIAL 4009. ’Phone 4640 Plantations Building







ence Oil Stove wna Oven.’ Electric} vi oner or Int a eth to
ye; Moffat 1-Burner Electric Mot-| fui out and may also “ating, 10" Ne
fe, Scales ahd Weights; Kitchen} jjatism Snaat ie A ms in ah
y (hsils, Pressure, Waterless and Fire- stops GY,
° Je Cookers; Ham Boller; Elect¥ic] ons s mt pier ane ok Yi
Just. Received Kettle and Toaster; Frigidaire in perfect} ons th Tron clot widens
s No Washing magne: Zinc Top] Amosal See eaahe Sour NODUB |
pipe are Press, Larder, Step Ladders, vod save your tee pH Ae dig
: periters and Garden Tools: Roller,} on return of empty pac!
f den Benches, K.B. Radiogram in mosan “from your chemist edhe
; , ik b t condition and other. items De guarantee protects you
es, Wet on Friday the 19th and Mile 11.45 o'clock. Terms cash
Floor Scrubs, Floc Saturday 20th of Sep- dip oclain fis oth RS SEL
Brushes, Household tember, BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., sy tela
Brooms, , Auctioneers Rolex Watehes



ie



























—_= NM. Sct Vv Every, T Neset
Searles, M. Joseph, L.. Dévaux
SEPTEMBER 18 “4
a Puerto a }
Sullivan, Sullivan, K. Crick,
| n Agnew, E Pair . E. Lankford, M
| Thomas, E Lovell, M Lovell, P
Nassief
For Jamaica:
| TRAFFIC M, Jackman, E. Moller, E. Moller, |



i
Quebec and Three
Alcoa Puritan will |

ferieral Post Office as

Mails for Montreal,
Rivers by the S.
x» COsed at the

In Carlisle Bay





pooners: Enterprise S., Cyril E | under:—
Smith, Frances W. Smith, Anita H., Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at | SATU
Confident 3.G., E. M. Tannis, Emeline,|3¢ a.m. and Ordinary Mail at 12.15 p.m.
Amanda T., D’Ortac, Mary M. Lewis.| TO-DAY. 19th September, 1952 {
Motor Vessels; Ricardo Arias, Blue
Star, Velvet Lady.
ARRIVALS

a ‘. Planver, 3,616 tons, under Captain

RATES OF EXCHANGE



. i
Da Costa & Co., Ltd. paren Lae
ge M., 2 tons, under Captain SEPTEMBER. 18, 1952
Â¥ from Trinidad, Consigned to | selling NEW YORK Buying
ie Schooner Owners’ Association. 73 3/10% pr. Cheques on
SS. Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons, under Bankers 71 6/10% pr.
Captain A. Fam@iane. from St. Lucia s(seeeees Sight on
Agents: Cae. Austin & Co., Ltd Demand Drafts 71 4/10% pr.
a EPARTURES $39/10% pr. Cadle neces eevee
S.S. Scholar for St. Lucia 71 8/10% pr. Currency 70 1/10% pr
S.S. Alcoa Planter for Caripito : .... Coupons 69 4/10% pr.
50% pr Silver 20% pr
Seawell ety
80 6/10% pr. ae on a
nkers 78 8/10% pr.
ARRIVALS sil Pf eee BOTY wabiy se paren 78 par
Se TEMEER 17. pekinese it Dra 78 5/10% pr.
ey Albayanes, 806/10% pr. Cable osu tew sees
x +f pYader, E. Alleyne, E. James, 79 1/10% pr. Currency V7 8/10% pr.
S Gon Boon: N. Mabinesh 3° seat h aa: fa oan
n Howell, N. Howell pi wt 00% be oe er
— aaa Te a eieeeeT BaD
Grell, A. Baddeley, R. De Mont-
brun, M. "De Mouy, L. Marsha, k-| In Touch With Barbados
Martha ee. 2 tea a S. Rider,
omas, gu! Lartitegui, : .
R. Delabestid, L. Bannister, D: Thberson: Coastal Station

Hon H. A. Cuke, C.B.E., G. Adams,

M. Ellis, K, Moss. CABLE AND WIRELESS (West indies)

SEPTEMBER 18 Ltd, advise that they can now com-
pee aon, R. Worrell, G. Worrell, M.] municate with the” following ships

J. Frocope, L. Quesnel, J through their Barbados Coast Stati

"M. Phillips, R. Prevot, G. 8.s. Cottica, s.s. Chanda, s.s, Rorse
‘Adatn, W. Grannum, W. Grannum, P.| Lady, s.s. Esso Utica, s.s. Salte 56,
Ramdin, G. Hays, M. Hays, A. Cozier,|s.s, Gerontas, s.s. Calliroy, s.s. Jutahy,

M. Pilgrim, V. Pilgrim, F. Metzuer. s.s, Nueva Andalucia, s.s. Empire Patrai,





er eel caanicpeitstitalig Seapine

rae 8.8. Buceanter, s.s. Eva Peron, 5.5.
Janna, s.s. Mlustrious, s.s. Willemstad

eri eee &.s. Mont Agel, s.s. Athelerown, 5.8.
yne, C. Conliffe, M. Auguste,| Riomar, s.s. Gundine, s.s. Sea Magic,

W. Brathwaite, L. Maxwell, N. Beau- s. Del Sol, s.s. Scholar, s.s. Alcoa
peut, Gittens lanter, s.s. Matina, s.s. S. Monica, s.s
er renada;: ’ Jean Lykes, s.s Cape Avinof, s.s

N. Corbin, .T. Francis, R. Alleyne, Argentina, s.s Esso Maracaibo, 5.8.

M Alleyne, M. Alleyne, P. Colvin Desmouleés. 6.8 Essi, 8.5 Gertruds-
For Antigua: chilewen, 8 Suganne, 5.5. Alcoa
SEPTEMBER 18 Corsair, s. Ocean Rahger, s.s. Auriga,

E. Small, £. Josiah, Lady Seel, W.}s.s. Northpoimt, s.s. Mormacpenn, 8

Osborne. Peres ~ Maria Paolinag, s.s. Mormac Saga, s.s
* ital {BER 17. | Alcoa Pilgrim, s.s. rius, 8.8. Skandi-
i 7 navie, s.@7 S. Rosa, s.s. Sunwhit, s.s

A. Watson, G. Money, M. Pena, A | Dolores, s,s. Folyerown, s.s,. Ciudad

Neng, D. Pena, M. Pena, A. Ramirez, | pe Caracas, s.s. Linga, s.s. Myla, s.s

L. Ramirez, A, Ochoa-Tucker, M. Orhoa-

Tucker, A. Ruiz G. Ruiz, P. Date,! = AOe Ba panne, 0

Esso Philadelphia.

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

~B.W.t. CENTRAL SUGAR CANE BREEDING STATION
DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE

Agricultural Assistant, B.W.I. Central Sugar
Cane Breeding Station.

Applications are invited for the post of Agricultural Assistant,
B.W.I. Central ower Cane Breeding Station, Department of Agri-
culture,

2. The salary attached to the post is in the scale $1,200 x 72—
$1,920 (E.B.) x 96—$2,592 per annum and the point of entry in the
scale will depend on the qualifications and experience of the successful
applicant. The post is not pensionable but after a year’s probationary
service the officer may join a Provident Fund.

3. The successful applicant will be required to provide himself
with a motor car, a loan towards the purchase of which will be made
on terms and conditions similar to those which are applicable to
travelling officers of the Barbados Government Service. A mileage
allowance will be paid at standard Government rates,

4. Applications, stating age, educational qualifications and ex-
perience, together with COPIES of testimonials should be addressed
to the Director of Agriculture, Queen's Park, and will be accepted up
to 12 noon on Saturday, 4th October, 1952.

Runa,





19.9.52—4n,

Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1952, No. 5 which will be published in the
Official Gazette of Thursday, 18th September, 1952.

2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of
“Shingles—Red Cedar No, 1 and 2 Grades” are as follows: —

COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO







Article Ordinary Retail Price
(not more than)
Shingles; F
Red Cedar
No, 1 grade .. $36,26 per 5 bundles containing 1,000
Red Cedar ,
No. 2 grade $28.95 per 5 bundles containing 1,000



18th September, 1952. 19.9.52





® +}
FAMOUS LANDMARKS OF BARBADOS
= \



ROYAL NETHERLANDS )3°**"~

R



;

M

yen Tro ‘TRINIDAD AND CURACAO
MMS. HERSILIA, 13th October, 1952.

5. P. MUSSON,

av

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952

STEAMSHIP CO.

SATLING FROM EURO

NESTOR, 19th Sostenter. 1952.
HERSILIA, 26th September, 1962.
BONAIRE, 3rd October, 1952.

The M.V.
and Passeng'

cept
Deg Site ah
19th inst.

The MV a
accept Cargo ani
Dominica,

SATLING TO EUROPE
WILLEMSTAD, 7th October, 1962.

ANG TO TRINIDAD, |
AND BRITISH GUIAN, ‘

, ord Oct

day 26th hist.
ASSOCIATION (INC.)

SON & CO. LTD.,
Agents.



Passengers
Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri-

—°| SHIPPING NOTICES





“MONEKA” will ac-

wit
fur



B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’

Consignee, Tele. No. 4047



Canadian National Steamships



oe Balls Sails Sath Arrives Salts
Montres! Halifax Boston Barbados Barbades

LADY RODNEY ... o 3 Sept. 6 Sept. 8 Sept. 19 Sépt. 18 Sept.
CANAUEAS a GER 32 Sept. 15 Sept. — 2%4Sept. 25 Sept.
LADY es a 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oct.

NORTHBOUND
ret Satis Arrives Arrives

Betbages Barbados Boston oa Mentrest

UCTOR 8 . 20 Sept. _ . .
amor ak fot ue Se BE
CANADIAN CHA NGER 6 t. 8 — i: Oct.
PABY NEL SO Nn . 12 Ort. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov.



C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd., |

P.O. Box 56

BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402



.

} PPOCOOOOO®



For turther particulars, apply to—











Lastin

CA

oe



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

SOUTHBOUND
$.S. “COLOMBIE”.

S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 15th, 1952.



ennek 3814

it

PUT iT iN THE NOSE
AND IT ACTS LIKE
MAGIC!

For quick relief from Nasal Catarrh
use ‘Mentholatum’. This wonderful
breathable balm, when put up inside
the nose, acts instantly, Your very
next breath carries cooling vapours
right up through the nose en
open up the nasal passages like m

and restore free breathing, Also
rub * Mentholatum’ freely on your
throat and chest. This breaks up

congestion and_ relieves even the






stinate C. Sonol
cm or ae of Siephclapeann soli. rf
ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-T UM

The Minthointale G
(Est. 1889) Slough,

NOTICE

The Public are asked not to be fooled with
Special SALES. Remember we guarantee to
No

matter what their price is our price is the

sell you at the same price but less 5%.

same less 5%. Therefore for all your require-

ments see us before buying elsewhere.

1 *

A. FE. TAYLOR LTD.

Coleridge Street,

Dial 4100.

where
Qualities are HIGHEST
and

LOWEST

Price

CG" TRANSATLANTIQUE

Sailing September 24th, 1952. Calling at

o, Cartagena and spent,
Trinidad, La Guaira, Curaca g Salling “a

Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena and Mititica.

NORTHBOUND
S.S. “COLOMBIE”. Sailing October 5th, 1952. Calling at
Martinique, Dominica, Guadaloupe, Southampton &
Le Havre.
S.S. “DE GRASSE”. Sailing October 28th, 1952. Calling at
Southampton and Le Havre.
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS, CARGO AND MAIL,
R. M. JONES & CO., LTD.—Agents

‘relief from

ARRH.,



@ 3

England ate




FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1952



|
|

HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON






FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES



eae. :

| ee PLL TAKE NO
CHANCES 14 PROMISE -
SO Give ME
MY FLOWER...

THIS ONE AVL
SUIT YOUR MOOD,
VERY WELL OfAR LADY.
- BUT DISCRETION!
DEMANOS THAT YOu
i ENJOY (TS FRAGRANCE
ELSEWHERE














BY DAN BARRY

7
THIS MUST BE
WHERE THE
MONSTERS COME

TO DRINK!

ae
SS , AND UNLESS
2 eV I MISS My GUESS,
poe WE'D BETTER MAKE
4 TRACKS BEFORE

? THEY TURN UP!

a
Py



fe, NSS a
AIMEE Se

Ahn tol Ui =



JOHNNY HAZARD

_——— Cy SS eT ere

BEEN LOTS] | BEEN WORSE WHEN YOU THINK
|

ACH,.. PRAULEIN PARAVISE

I JOIN
















TELL YOU: THE TRUT F WEAR ANP TEAR







ALL RIGHT- TH
GO WAKE UP My
NEPHEW OSWALD
AND SEE IF HE
Ll? “WANTS HIS
(q\_ BREAKFAST NOW- |
pN~





DISGUSTING THE

THEN SET THE
ae ot THERE IS IN
SLEEPING S i. TABLE IS ALL

V L’ ME
ath Be 6 / Synod D> \ ie
east ‘ AY: ‘
j - (\ | 5 ; | Ww
: | 65 ace dl >,
rr eer ame | :
WAKE UP - WAKE UP- YOU > aS BUT UP AND i ;
LAZY LOAFERS WHO \ / I CAN'T SEE \ WATCH THE EGGS- sa RIGHT-
EVER HEARD OF ANYONE ) Ve WHAT HARM | MAGGIE - HO HUM-
s / TABLE-ITIS = THE BREAKFAST
W, LATE?! J | {| 6LEEPING A
1 LITTLE IN SET- _-4
| J TH! MORNING / /+
j , |
Sy j
| ory . 7 (Ber tgy- if



BY ALEX RAYMOND



-

vO oa)

HAS A FIP TY-FIF y
CHANCE... HE GOT 1’

| THE BULLET OUT... )ipy

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES



| [7 PROMIGED MAX NOT TO FIGHT
AGAIN+ BUT IF THAT RUNT MAKES.3

ONE MORE CRACK#4 , prtpe

por Prtr PCL

a7 ae

LLLSSOSSSESSFSS SOS SDE FS SSOSISS SSS SOG OP SSS PPSSOSPIOE
Z \






NAW, HES

JUST A FREAK

GEE HONEY ) AW, THO
LOOKIT HIM# “S—~ JUST
WHAT MUSCLES?) ——






FUN DEVIL.
—~( LETS LOOK
“\ AL AROUND.

ey

ALLY =

| U MEAN HES
Nv. r i J






a
ae

BARBADOS

















LPL ELLEL PLE PLEO LLL





ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

FOR NICE
THINGS. TO
USE.

OO BAKED BEANS










$ 28

iM K.L.B PBRARS im tins 43
{ K.L.B. PEARS ,, 16
} K.L.B. SWEET

CORN ...... 39
IMPERIAL SAU-
SAGES

BEEF LOAF

POND
Our Popular
fTIVE STAR RUM
$1.20 per Brittle

Prevent tooth decay! Use refreshing LISTERINE ‘Tooth Paste
which checks cavity formation these 3 important ways.

1, LISTERINE Tooth Paste helps remove destructive
bacteria.

2. LISTERINE Tooth Paste attacks dull film v hich
holds bacteria against tooth surfaces,

3. LISTERINE Tooth Paste even helps to remove
mouth acids.

Brushing with ListERINE Tooth Paste after every cacal helps

reduce tooth decay, polishes your teeth whiter, bri:hter thao
ever. CHILDREN LOVE ITS FRESH, MINTY FLAVOR.



Especially important for children!
a Peaches

Pears

Peas

Corn

Cheese

Vegetable Soup

Temato Soup

Oxtall Soup

Chicken Soup

Mayonnaise

\ . » Salad Cream

t ‘ Baked Beans

} Bots. Tomato Ketchup
e

Ti Fruit Salad

, Fruit Coektail
&
x

Cheese pet” Ib,

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE



SPECIAL OFFERS AVAILABLE THURSDAY TO SATURDAY AT ALL BRANCHES ;
Usually” Now BEETS tine ‘Sis
CARROTS Tins 36
CAMPBELL’S ASSORTED SOUPS §$ 46 $ 42 CAULIFLOWER ee “
MACARONI Boxes ....... 43 40 MACEDGINE Tina ‘31
BRUSSEL SPROUTS A6
BAKED BEANS Tins .. 22 20 CELERY HEARTS 11
QUAKER OATS Boxes 63 58 Whole~-30-o7. °
BRIDAL ICING SUGAR | Al 38 PEAS tee 38
Came Me i eh 24 20 WHITE BEANS per Ib. 2



AS es

.
‘-

WE ARE STILL STOCKED WITH SOME OF YOUR

STATIONERY NEEDS.

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

FOL OADLPPLLL LLL PLP LLLLLLLA

Yr etree,

OF
BACON :
LOCAL STREAKY BACON ‘
LOCAL BACK BACON
DEVON BACON in lb.pkgs.

AUSTRALIAN BACON





7 PRLS SS

—SLOVSCSEGH LLG



Poa ALLEYNE

fo ARTHUR

See i * per lb, & ¢ 0. LID *

— ' 2 ‘ - . x

= - 4 g FOR YOUR So Good JO Ce ivenien ‘ = 8 ° . *

<7 My, wt , ENJOYMENT Your Grocers High Street = &

a L ay % ob
2.3% : > 2» a.
i ¢




PAGE EIGHT

LAWTON IN ACTH













BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Sportsman's Diary:

Soecer’s

Flutter

Ils Threatened













In the North police have stop- -
ped penny-on-the-ball and lucky ‘ - i
programme number com petitions japanese
on Fliee.wood (Lanes.) F.C’ . “
fround. Today, in the South and
all points Vest, East and North, Invite Gardner
anxious secretaries of footba'l YY
supporters’ clubs, 1 should im- ‘I T k
agine, were seeking legal advice. oO Oo yo
How many of you football f S By GEORGE Wuiinu
have been unable to resist the Leddy Gurdher, | thin-cn-
chance of winning the ball for a lop fiy-weight champion otf
penny? How many of you have Britain, the kmpire and Eu-
wondered if the ball to be uted rope, mas bsen invited to
in the match is th: one on which rade his elderly, but still
u ar risking your money erudie, fists in ‘Yokyo next
Wants the Facts Lense .
Such lotteries have been run rne idea presumably, is that
for years on grounds. in ail sport-minded Japanese might bé
pheres of soccer, They provide }ersuaded to pay plenty of yen
hea thy income for the suy- «"™d sen to see 30-year-old Gard-
porters? clubs from which thy "¢r punching it out with their
parent clubs ultimately benefit, rst ever world champion, Yo-
' Mr. FRANK DAVIS, secretary “hio Shirai.
of the National Federation of The a ees couched -—
Supporters’ Club", told me: “I am ‘f@aitional courtesy, appears to
v riting re Fuataeun to get the be prémature—for both Shirai
{uit faets. It would be a bad day “rd Gardner have other things to
for foutball if it becomes general @itend to before 1953.
practice.” First, Mr. Shirai seems to
F eetwood police confirmed that hav. tied himself to one of those
they hed stopped the competi. P€*nicious “return matches” con-
tions at local football and speed- 'â„¢@ contrived by the big busi-
way. There will not be any pros- '° men of the American fight
ecutions. . industry :
TOMMY LAWTON, the £MMbor England centre-forward is now lead ; Shirai won hi world title from
ing Brentford’s bid for promotion in the Second Division. Important Issue Honolulu’s 36-year-old grand~
_ father, Dado Marino, in Tokyo
This is an important issue for Jost May, but it now becomes
hundreds of clubs. Why vchould evident that grand-dad—having
it be left to the policemen f earlier been knocked over six
-~ Fleetwood, by local action, tO times and left flat on his back in
warn clubs throughout the coun- 4p over-weight match against
; f y? the said Shirai—was adequately
7, The Fleetwood Association must jnsured against the financial im-
know that these lotteries are held. plications of defeat in the title
The clubs need prompt advice. fight.
; j Title at Stake
By GEORGE WHITING Olympic Outlook—Dry Maino insisted that, in the
. ius ooks ike eing a “dry” event of his being beaten, -ne
The Sunday School man with a mission to the boxers lands Giladaee taoean ws Pa ae 1o should be granted : Satinen, oetlns
a new blow over the matter cf a Turpin fight. Melbourne in 1956 if Victoria's \est, and it is now reported that

NEW YORK nights are apt to be sticky this time of
the year, and most of us were feeling far too clammy
-ound the collar to take much notice when George Flores
a sallow-skinned boxer from Brooklyn, ducked unde: the
ropes for a preliminary bout in Madison Square Garden.
How were we to know he was going to die?

Flores was knocked out in the hand off in France during the
eighth round, Five days later he 1914-18 war) as he spoke courte-
was dead, and New York news- ous monosyllables in a voice that
papers were noisily insisting that had acquired “English” accent
he had been in no fit state to en- in Gibson County, Tennessee?
ter the ring. However, any feeling of relief

These things Christenberry’s personal appear-
one year ago. They are recalled ance may have _ inspired among
by this week’s news that Robert the pickers-up of percentages was
Keaton Christenberry, chairman short-lived. His first publie pro-
of the New York State Athletic nouncement gave notice that he
Commission, has suspended Joey was either going to drive the un-
Maxim, cruiser-weight champion desirables out of boxing—or resign

its

happened exactly

of’ the world, until he honours a and do everything in his power
signed contract to defend his title to have the sport abolished,

in London against Randolph Tur- Quietly but inexorably, Chris-
pin, tenberry has begun the clean-up

promised by Governor Dewey—a
campaign that seeks free compe-
tition among promoters, equal
opportunities for all boxers, the
cessation of under-the-counter
contracts, the elimination of back-
stage wirepullers with police re-

Investigation
An inquiry into the death of
Flores coincided with a Govern-
ment investigation of alleged
monopolies and other near-the-
knuckle practices in America’s
million dollar boxing industry,

Neither was welcomed by certain cords, and the ending of the
narrow-eyed gentry known chiefly pernicious “return _mateh clauses
for the adroitness with which they that freeze championships in the

pockets of such alleged
lies as the International
Club of New York

At the time of Flores’s death, The powerful IBC run by James
Robert K. Christenberry knew no D. Norris and already facing a
more about the fight game than Government anti-Trust suit, has
eould be gathered from headlines cen ordered by the new Com-

monopo-

scooped up the gravy that oozes
Boxing

along the boxing bourse on West
49th Street.

and TV sereens, His working Missioner to show cause why its
hours were more concerned with licence should not be revoked
the Presidency of the Astor Hotel

in Times Square, a commission é Walcott Too

in the New York State Guard Crusader Christenberry has also
the conducting of a newspaper !’icked his sword into such “fight-
column called “You Meet Such ‘ho - I - like - and - when - I-
Interesting People,” teaching at |!" world champions as heavy-

Sunday school, and poking a pro- Weight Jersey Joe Walcott, welter-

gressive finger in the pie of half Weight Kid Gavilan -and, now,
a dozen civic guilds and wel- °ruiser-weight Joey Maxim,
fare organisations. Pugilism in the U.S.A, knit
Then, last September, came an closely to politics and big busi-
invitation to talk with Thomas E, ®°SS, admits to elements that will
Dewey. In view of Dewey's repu- {ight the Christenberry clean-up
tation as a mopper-up of mob- ‘0 te last nickel — always pro-
sters, it is just possible that the vided the last nickel belongs to

somebody else.
His Conscience
With Christenberry’s authority
confined to New York State, they

conversation touched lightly upon
the subject of rackets—but that,
of course, is pure conjecture, All
that was officially told to a high--

ly intrigued boxing industry was may even beat the rap, but they
that Bob Christenberry had ac- would be foolish to bank on it.
cepted — for a token salaray of For the soft-voiced man from

£3,500 a year—the chairmanship
of the New York State Athletic

Tennessee, father of two children
and son of a small-town publisher

Commission in succession to the has a knack of knowing people
recently resigned Edward P, E, and a civie conscience that bode
Eagan, one-time Rhodes scholar il! for non-social dead-beats
and Olympic champion, It was Christenberry they sent
for when they wanted an orator
So Courteous to sell Liberty Bonds, a diplomat
Apprehensively, the grafters in the American consulate’ in
and grifters took a surreptitious Viadivostock, a reporter on the
peep at the ex-Marine whose job Washington Herald, a civil de-
it had become to disinfect their fence expert, a tourist manager,
gainful enterprises. and unofficial “mayer of Times

Possibly they were reassured.
What had they to fear from this
dignified, fresh complexXioned, and

Square,” and the best hotel pub-
licist the United States ever pro-
duced,

impeccably dressed man of 52, As president of the Broadway
who fingered a close-cropped grey Association, Christenberry has
moustache with his left bund (a been waging war for the last 12

defective grenade blew his right years on the get-rich-quick mer-



They'll Do It Every Time







The MEMBER WHO BUYS THE FULL-

AYS IT WITH VERY
pe Ae OS ne oe

eas eae
—— NOCH IM CHAIRMAN
aS. ‘ oF Te LB MEMORIAL.
REF | JOURNAL:< HATE TO
PUT THE BITE ON



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oe \

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FLEABAG BUILDING , SECOND FLOOR.
TWO BLOCKS .
ye , ye OF NINTH INE

NOT, THATS OURS++s PUT THAT

IN ITALICS ,UNQUOTE=PuON
SCORPION joe Aone:

CALL CUEBALL 6-3194 «AND

Premier, Mr, J. G. B. McDONALD,
remains in office until then.
Replying to a statement by the
Australian Olympic Federation
secretary, Mr. EDGAR TURNER.
aid that he would recommend a
change in Victoria’s drinking laws
-drinking in hotel bars is banned
after 6 p.m.—Mr. McDonald said
“It will need stronger reasons for
changing the law than those ad-
vanced for so-called sports asso-
ciated with Olympic Games,’

What Offers?

As winners of the Wimble-
don and U.S.A. championships,
FRANK SEDGMAN and MAU-
REEN CONNOLLY have ham-
mered home their superiority to
all others in amateur lawn tennis.
How long will they remain ama-
teur?

Miss Connolly has no tempta-
tion to withstand. The promor-
ers of professional tennis have
never found feminine tours very
profitable. Even the paid career
of the great Suzanne Lenglen wes
brief

As for Sedgman, my forecast i

that he will at least defend the
Davis Cup for Australia during
the southern summer, I shall be
surprised if he “turns” even after
that. Without breaking any rules
he is doing quite well as an
amateur.

Memory Corner

Worthing golf club are consid-
ering plans to commemorate TOM
HALIBURTON’S world record
score of 61 during the Spalding
tournament in June.

—L.E.S



Netball:

Notre Dame Beat
Belleplaine 6-4

In a friendly net-ball match
layed at Belleplaine, St. An-
rew, on Tuesday evening last,
Notre Dame defeated Belleplaine
by 6 goals to 4. For Notre Dame

i. Dottin, M. Waithe ane P, Gar-
vey scored 3, 2, and 1 respective.
For Belleplaine G. Cumber-
batch, B. Nicholls and G. Wat-
scored 2 and 1 each respec-
vely, ings
chants who seek to set up shop
on that brightly lit thoroughfare.

And that is no bad apprenticeship





for the chairmanship of the New
York State Athletic Commission.
Christenberry shoots trouble.
‘e bad men of boxing, I hope,
will prove vulnerable targets.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED.










—L.E.S. | ~

or. a : ae
sebeshinteaane By Jimmy Hatlo 8
ry Ra a _ _ a
Bure cer a rosp of war ni 8
WANTS WHO FINALLY BREAKS Downy” |S
AND TAKES Mo OF A PAGE «+s. ix

X}\ ys

ec WANT IT TO READ: ss

SUPERSONIC EXTERMINATORS, | <

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EVENINGS UNTIL

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this epic is to be staged in Tokyo
next September

Gardner, too has immedidte
fight business to settle in the im-
tervals of running a small but
profitable public house in West
Hartlepool, Next Monday, il
Newcastle he stakes his Empire
title against the latest import
from Zulu'and, Jake Tuli.

Then, before Ocober 21, he has
to defend his British champion-
ship against London’s Terry Al-
len, whom he relieved of the titie

on a hotly argued verdict Jast
March

Considering all these factors,
therefore, it seems rather fees
than likely that our No. 1 fly-

weight will be able to make any
immediate response to Tokyo’s
come-hither,

Over Generous

Incidentally, Gardner is being
assessed as over-generous in put-
ting up his Empire crown against
the comparatively untried Tuli on
Monday. Such assessment ig in-
accurate, and pays no tribute to
the balding little ¢champion’s
business acumen,

At 30, and after 14 years in the
ring, Gardner has no time to
dwell in the lotus-land of inac-
tivity that some of our younger
champions find so attractive. For
Teddy, it is a cace of colecting
as much cash as possible when
the going is good.

I do not know what
purse amounts to on
probably abowt £500.

Gardner’s
Monday—
But we

may take if for granted that ‘!
is at least £200 more than it
would have been had Jake Tuli
been accommodated in a mere
over-weight match.

By scorning to “freeze” his
Empire championship, Gardner
gets more money, Tuli gets the
thance of a lifekime, and. the



The Boxing Board of Controi
could have helped the Lynmouth
Flood Disaster Fund. How? By
granting a licence to FREDDIF
MILLS, former world cruiser-
weight champion, to box an ex-
hibition at his own show at
Barnstaple (Devon). But the
Board have said “No.”

Mills, as a Southern Area
council member, is the first to
agree with the Board's decision,
Nevertheless, the Board could

: have set a precedent seeing the
“T-don't kno «ahoul money would have gone to

the rest of énglanc—bui Lynmouth.
I'm perishing ¢o Be ee Mills said “Naturally 1! am
Londom.Sseees Se disappointed at my _ application
‘ Z . teing turned down, but I quite
Shooting: se? the point of MR. J. ONSLOW



Green House Wir
a ee
Conipetition

Green House with a total
2,730 points was the winner of
the House Match Competiuon in
the Rifle Shoot Competition tnis
year. This house was captained
oy Capt. C, K. KE. Warner.

This competition was begun on
March 15 and was compieted 1)
September in which 12 shoulde:
to shoulder matches were shot
under identical conditions of which
the six best scores counted.

Last year the trophy for the
House Match Competition went
io Red House which was cap-
tained by Major A. De V. Chas

Blue House was second this
year with a total of 2,726 points
Red House third with 2,718 points
and Yellow House Fourth with
2,586 points.

The Challenge Cup and Minia-
ture which goes to the individual
who makes the highest score
with his six best match scores,
was again won this year by Mi
'. A. L. Roberts with 569 points.
Runner-up was Mr. F. D. Davis
with 559 points and Major O, F.
C. Walcott with 556 points.

This particular competition was
started in 1950 with the object of

ol

training young members of the
Rifle Club to be able to shoot
under match conditions so that

vhen they are selected to repre-
sent the island they will already
have had a sound training under
match conditions.

Warner Topscored
Capt. C. R. E, Warner topscored
with a total of 99 points on
Wednesday when the Small Rifle
Club had a shoot and this was
the last practice before the An-

nual Competition which begins
on Sunday, September 21.
The eight best scores are:—

Capt. C. R. E. Warner 99 pts.,
Capt. C. E. Neblett 98 pts., Mr.
R. D. Edghill 98 pts. Mr. T. A, L.
Roberts 98 pts., Mr. P. D, E.
Chase 98 pts., Capt. Weatherhead
97 pts. Mr. E. L. G. Hoad 97 pts.
and Mr, M. G. Tucker 97 pts.

The following is a time table
of events climaxing with the
presentation of prizes on Septem-

Boxing Board.
Say No To |
“Mills Aid” —

FANE, the chairman’ of | the
board, that promoters should not
box even exhibitions—especially
at their own shows.”
At their own shows are the
key words here. Remember Mills
roxed an exhibition with BRUCE
WOODCOCK last season for the
National Playing Fields’ Associa-
tion—but this was promoted by
TACK SOLOMONS; while re-
ently he boxed for prisoners at
Dartmoor, although a licence was
ot necessary there.

Feted

Whenever Mills has the chance
to put the gloves on again he
jumps at the opportunity. He
says that he fudged fancy dress
and ankle competitions at a Chi-
chester fete for five hours. on
“aturday, then went for refresh-
ments but not for long.

He was hauled out of the tent
nd boxed seven rounds with an
R.A.F, team, as their opponents
had not arrived.

What was the opposition like‘
According to Mills it was good.

‘Fifty-Fifty’ Bowls



ONE ofthe most resplendent
competitive cups in sport has
just changed hands again-—the
42-year-old trophy of elaborate
design and unusual history an-
aually in dispute between — the
High Wycombe and _ Drayton,

Ealing, bowling clubs.

It came into being in 1910, and
one of the winning Ealing side
GEORGE HOARE, played then
and in the contest just ended.

The trophy, stangling more
than two feet high, was_pre-
sented by the late Mr. MOR-
LAND DESSAU, who was inter-
ested in both localities. "

In addition to silver “woods
and a bowler in action, there is
a tiny statue of a dog on the cup
—Caesar, the pet of King Edward
Vil.

One of the conditions of the gift
is that the two sides shall drink
at each competition to the mem-
ory of that monarch. ‘

This year the men from Ealing,
captained by KEN FLINT, won
at home and at Wycombe, Over







the years the results are about
§ y-fifty.”
“ “ —L.E.S.
“4 =
Beautiful










ber 27 when for the first time é e
the F. 1. Griffith Challenge Cup| Diamond Rings
wiil be competed for. LOU L. BAYLEY. 4
TIME TABLE OF EVENTS merreet we
Event No. 5, Sunday Septem- mS Beanies cat
ber 21; from 8.30 a.m
Event No. 6, Sunday, September BILE BEANS
21; from 9.30 a.m,
Event No. 7, Monday Septem- |
ber 22; from 4.00 p.m. ; keep her

Event No. 1, Wednesday Sep-
tember 24; from 7.30 p.m.

Event No. 4, Wednesday Sep-
tember 24; from 9.00 p.m.

Event No. 8, Friday September
26; from 4.30 p.m.

Event No. 2, Saturday Septem-
ber 27; from 1.30 p.m.

Event No. 3 Saturday
tember 27; from 3.00 p.m.

Event No. 9; Saturday Sep-

Sep-

Geordies get a title fight, Cotton-tember 27; from 4.30 p.m.

wool champions please copy.

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PAGE 1

1 FltmW. MrPTKMr.i.K 1. 1J2 RARIMIMK ADVOCATE p.'.r. THRU Commonwealth Parliamentary Talks Open Immigration Discussed TM E r 6A M BO L S OTTAWA. More than 85 delegates from 48 Canadian Senate Chamber in Ottawa at ahe opening "f thr 19M C OI ll SSSJaalg of the Commonwealth Pirllnmentary Association. After the opi'tuii. rciemordes, the meeting went into closed %  Won Diacuaslon centred on the problem of immigration The conference was opened bv Mr. Lester Pearson, the Canadian Minister for External Affairs, who .•aid the meeting would enable Asiatic and non-Asiatic members of the Commonwealth to form a eloper union. "The bridge* between the west and the Asiatic world are not as strong as they should be." he He. *aid date-gate* from India, Pakistan nd Cmn, as td as Those from African countries, would meet with other delegates! to the conference on a basis of Me equality. "The Commonwealth" he "it not a afaatfc thing. It its strvnglh from its adaptability "Canada w to change, at %  time when freefn*e of Fool !ar> Government Is • under attack, we cannot reaffirm < ...; Ii our faith in Uiat form of GovernJanus Q. Gardiner. All reatricg**7 chains alike television merit loo strongly." tlons cJ the movement of livehad taken first place instead Never been stronger ties:— Mock thi ,-c-iry ^*nBv. r Li:_i' 3 MONTHS FOR UNLATVTUL POSSESSION Canada Free Of Foot And Mouth Disease Television In C'da officially declared < Disease in b-he Minister Rt. HOD. Sentence of three months' mipruonmeni with hard labour as jesterdav passed on it*-year-old %  boara SunueJ Main M nifi Hall. St. Michael by His Worship Mr. C L. Walwyn. Police Magistrate of District "A" who found him guilty of the unlawful possession of a SO-lb tin of butter on September 1ft. Hi* Worship Mr C. L. Walwyn also fined Sobers 20/for resisting Cpl. Clayton Byer on September 17 Sobers has sis convictions for larceny. Police Constable Sobers told the court yesterday (hat while on duly on Roebuck Street on September IS he saw the defendant carrying .< SO-lb tin of butter When the defendant saw him he dropped the tin and ran. He took %  ip the tin and carried It to the C.t.D. CpL Hycr sold that on Scptom' % er 11 he win lasuecl with a rar„ rant for the defendant sod aa**r \t-t*d*y me iiuugur-d meethim on Tudor Street the same day. ing irf the Ilarbado* \Iiiiilerl-.l When he triod to .irrest thr deAaeociation was hed at trie horn-' fendant he resisted E. Towers, HA. B.D Sobers told the court lhat a man nlabelle. The gave him the tin of hutter and lecttd is th* when CpJ Byer approarhed him Tudor Street he did not give BARBADOS MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION By FRANK VINES TELEVISION has finally invaded Canada. When I walked through the street 1 of Mnntrenl prior bo the opening of ihe Canadian Broadcasting Company's first enmmer ctal sponsored telecasts tht whole city resembled a giant oMtev. K. television store. Ejiworth Home. iS In department itores and gr. and the Canadian taxpayer is Rev. Towers was se faced with a new demand for tv. first President of the Associlttio ; ....— million pounds, which the K-VW^J, the RM V K tlansen ai the hlm -n '.-. %  .r c.mada and .-ill %  ffSJ %  '• ^daon Baj tvlanks-1 trn tnl will i iv, u. % % %  m 'flamm, d ..„. ... ", ", Mr. Harold Holt, the Australian precautionary measures against Bnd "des of bo-/ Even used aut. keep the new industry golm,. n .. ' Minister for Immigration and the spn-ad of the disease in m bile dealers wanted to rome in Thia new loan should help to es, K „ tK J? ,''* Labour, ohalnnan of the conferSouthern Saskatchewan have been on whaI promises to be the bigge.. tablish stations, within the period ]" ,T , Vi '' n *>oul i .•id that almost 90 per cent r. moved. This action does not rin *' •• venture this booming oi approximately two ye %  m £ !" T..! £"' "' ""* "' population of the Comin any way change present floor > u lrv has enrountered since the ;he Pacific ana Prairie areas of rT 1 "' n d Trc.ii.um siuml %  motiwealth and the British Coloprice policies for livestock t m :l5'. ntl on of lhc autnmobik 'his vast continent * D annual eieel •> nisi Empire enjoys self-Govern,. Newspapers are devoting whole Canada's larfe market* and the ,, w r„ r ih,.r ^ %  — %  n.e-t the disease has been Actions to the event and I was undisputed affinity of Canadianm(mlhlv ,..' l>opulation and covertnjs uneovered since May 4 when the Jo" that lelcvbion adverlisJi %  • towards Britain make this new J '',,-" .7~J' teeoni %  world's land area. '* Infected herd was slaughterheat an preceding records medium a challcnRe tn BntKi V""•'"> '"' moon .,, i-n month, rnta"1. >t was announced. Test aniOpinion Divided Iwsinee*. to the British film In,,'. in T inB IO """ m *"cc at ^ v r ao many people of Uko r n B <'"lves and hos> have been There is divided opinion at to dustry and to British TV Here £"' ' *' merttog U to t. interestH been gathered together <" a infected and contact premwhether Canadians should conat last Is a possibility through "J'f %  speight^iown In the ho..r in one place." he said, "Every ic for 60 dayg or more and none sWer themselves lueky or tmluekv, advet*toing for tinBritish biafV"' J !" ltw G Mrn CQtlfcreiice wo have had since hus shown evidence of tho since the iron fist of commercially Jisman to regain the lead BrHunder the auapfrcs of Hie above 1911 has strenii*cneci considerrt'^eaae. sponsored television will no'" **h quality products hi Id for so association In connrvtion with HM abiy the friendship ana Iwnds of "To-daj-'s ofhclal action removei reach Into their private lives, wVl 1"OK in the markets of the world Latin American Mission of the i,ll quarontlnes and restrictive tneourafc them to buy thing! the\ and here is the chance lor nritisJt United State* „T America there >s %  Th %  < i ave never been stronirmeasures, including Individual wer wanted, will make their Hlnis and trlevision to make and proposed n campaign towmds the or ties—tics lhat ore as delicate quarantine of former Infected or children demand breakfast food., market dims which wifl rival .„,, „f A|ir| ln my M MIK but as strong as iron bands contact premiaes. ami the general fowboy hats and specific kinds of those now produced in the USA. jh^ rellgioubodies renre. 3d Uei thai .M on nuarantlne applicable,.!., the In***** n<1 ultimately cut down Most British films have already ^^ ft f^SSLm^ buffer ne. Tl^'^^R^LS'J^: f^SA V*,^ V pron ueed"'?n ^ B -'" 1 '""'. Nau "'' 1 t rouble .. out of our discussions vlll be found the light to illuminate the waf.' 1 ,_ —B.U.P. Wore Aid To Asia Solve $ Cruie woods and prairies and, given thi-m commerelull< and healthy progr. id this newlv Id help t• I. lo be wre Infected premiss .nd 13 !" c !" ; !" ^.'"1 'i ^J "The iiuamntlne are. Involved ,,,. i_. 1 I. 21 rural munlclpallUej of tho IJItle l-holce v r 11 over 580 rural municipal!' "Hirae the C.B.C. and the •— In Sii!ika!chcwiin. Active Inwnadlan Government had little occurred In S of the 21 c hlee In the matter. American NEW V I,K ^eP*' '• %  ,UtlM. lple\ision has been watched by Mehboob Kaein, lllm dim-toi . M,m'titlnK cm the Minister's Innabltanui of the Toronto area and producer from India, arrived ffav SOIIV CfWIS iiouni-etnent declarln. Canad. !. r many years .nd the sale of In New York by plane on WadJ >rn,1 Foot nnd Mouth Disease, television seta In this area alone ne-,iv momln. to •mjav lor si From I'aur 1 Mr. Kelson Young, the DepartW" enough to warrant producIhe American dls'rlbution of tho Mr. fiallyslnih lias hpent four nalv nlnce in tue "orlil where ment's Director of Production I. 1 !" "' television sets In Canada. rt ctdnur inovle made In India "" '< In Urilan, on holiday. Z.,;, ...„ .1** Service, made It clear lhat In%  """i !" 'ncreaaln.ly evident to Kahn said that the p.ctuie coat On the_.!.,., I„. .„ duo 10 sail .„_„ of suspecltd animals and ""' 9? c l h l ,h e public -de000.000 rupees and took three home for Jamaica, he appeared meat were carried on in every !" "">o lelevlaion at Ihe soonyears to make. The lilm has been In • Birmingham magistrates part of the nation, and not only "L _ES" lbl '' m,lmen, CnX'i running nine week. In l-.odon eourt on a charge of stealing in the quarantine and buffer ,l,Tprl '' n l wa that research was and will have a private American "O" 1 %  nirnmnjliam shop areas of Saskatchewan. expe nsive and that a "wait and prcmieic an September 10. \r'. Berlin Truckers Defy Bloekade iiniUN, sept. 17. Wei-t B.-ihn tiuckeis We,lne>day braved Soviet slowdown in• pertions ami hrnught goods to Berlin through the Soviet Zone of Cermany after a last mlnuti agreement wilt, the city Oovtmment and averted a midnight tnke. Tniekeri agreed to continue to haul suppllrs to this island city despite Soviet harawuetit on the UO mile highway to the west The City Clovemment partially met truck em demand* for 'ompensiitlnn for the Soviet alowdown and agreed to negotiate with the West German Government on other demands made by Indian Film Director Arritvx In New York Jamuiam Lawyer Accused Of theft as. 1 ,., 8'MlN %  '' % % % %  old J.ui.alcan boi risier and a lormer Acting %  "Mtor-amaaral f or lhr ,„|„„ V has eleeti-d to go lor trial on a fling in Blrmuikliam. He pleaded not guilty and gar soaarveo ins oeti-nir foreign f"~ lo bBUUKi P lial Answer The bajn ~; M ~ of JiSSShSum"" expensive and that Irving to prom see" pt*y would give the counWashington srMri the audience .miio.i 1 -Mr. Young said that because _! ultimately Miter and moro will Include ofllclaK Irom Ihe •"!.'• r "even the slightest suspicion ,"fc "Ttii. I £.?" a 1 Ki. P nCT "nlted Stales State Drparunenl. aato bell. ; brougtn immediate attention. ,'I,' ,2?* f ""Iland. The new K ,h„ „id thai h,. would not Hropssai nltssl than had boon more than 1.600 ,1L., "i *S!^"", "T" ,'K '"•J 0 ": sttend the premiere but Uwt individual Inspections of suspect3?! ^2H?JU?' "*?"* "'e.-i.i to Hollywood lm lilm* .0 Ai r .-I meal during the outbreak In oAvJJ* .. ',, ePlenibeT, proved ,^,„.. eatent Alri.tm dollm tnarketg pjace. that Included Toronto. hf K l.*_ t w ?"..""t T* _'PO"Fy. WOUld %  .. u coekta-l glasses, a brass ashtra a rubber cushion and %  panknlra His passport Is held by the Birmingham police, Mr. Michael DavMsa, prafacut-n.fcf alleged that Mr. Hall, south 1 111 the shop tu take the goods nnd was slopped as fawas v.^. -„, a„„ see, ,„„cy , JSIT"**^.'" '" V,u,n ", '<*** %  about to leave Aft.:, btn ^ ^I^Sx^rBi-S^nfe g£Fv' %  &JnfB%Z ' ",^S? !~TASr c BC broadcasting building £ Wathln-jto. premwn Hi be ment. B.t'.r. 5 2La^S!at23 ^ ^,ZH SZZ Montreal and I found the pro"""nded by a group of 14 Indian lo absorb Amerlwere located in Canada were gramme anrt h( lWfU 7 lca movie stun, and directors who d f^V^^^^l n ^T^T ^ ^ i P m ^^ bmifjit from Pntsin arrived on Monday to begin I f^'TT, uJr n7i.II? -. ^,?nt ,0 '"" %  *"•. •*"". The four-week tour of America. K,lm Tcoma fh ^ fa^f >a .aSUSJM tto, and puffer ^^ ^ |hr pMun whjch w wJd np wouJd ^ £ gj J" !" buLM'd on TV .standards uaed in Stat*-i for four weeks. Sombre salesman gels a 'regular* order CAM a traveller in tmokrr'i accessories. U you want a lighter, a cisaictte-holorr. o* a Itooluh. Sam's the man -ho •hoot, ths latest line 'Writ,'' I aakrd him. "bow's the great doc*-to-doors?" ".Saaf at ary Jbar.'" mid 3** mimtUfrNittrmna^nm^.Fof •ne thing. -" %  esiafiaeal aae" a-Wa yaa'nf jWu.* hat * ** %  %  -" a/an uid aiM'ay 'Ufi,lpn( i -i.iir asart law (wsWlMf a eas. •/ pipm "Thai's probably yew croubWlMiel Abedce.ee* aapes." %  %  iVaif.SS". dull, "Like I aaid." I aaai. You're being upaet by the 30 ft. of papins; you have insidtyou. All you eat he. to go through that caie ef pipes, and your bowel muicles have to do the pushing snd pulling. But there", nothing lor fjteai to hang on to in the twit had you get nowaday!." "Wear* saaf Sdat. "Not at all' I aaai iliibolebubble. toil and trouble in your tummy — adoar of conitipat.cn. You're in need oi Kellogg's AH Bran.*' "H'rWr.eaf.lfcafegaw.'tr oieerf •BSS. "Just st the rigbt place." I uid. You have a little AII-Bran for brealuaet e*sry mofains. It's delieicut. and i gives your dkt aujk — tcenething for those muscles to work on. It'll ritake yeu ifguUt' n a matt*of days.*' I Mt Sam digesting this, sssl when I HI him a week later he looked %  if he was in full -ale. "Case* awr m as." IBSSMSI Sam. "Haaf la Say e UiiUm^" "So All-Bran"i put you in the big time, has it>" I aiksd. %  /-( 1 it *." tw* Sam "ft i..i I' • twii'ain 'ire aaye. Afav. u*oi abMif a oarM . %  •. %  1 Uid. KELLOGG'S AlL.f*AN n> lit*ei' Mitpiii. lifp m"tfvUr Made r>o rich otS*r lavsn •/ -ffaelt wtwjet. eeltclowly -r.a(••rtt-i -IIK awll. wll aad MflM. Mahei a •eieadtd t.,-..li. ead man, .DD-iiii (••<-. bar.*, aad ime-iM dHSes. ; l( pe zones received, at nil times. vvould bi iptialUe CIQS raCleniaOkaCo. eould cut Ihera 0U1 tO I 1 rjfe uvw acpissj!iisa VatK mSu euro. Buy More Land M 0 '*IM..I'' ( hM The Barbados Telephone Cu. m i.u n AliS LW * "1 ulr l • P of the than 100.000 receivers Stalled I>.nri I... U :..!... „.,.., < n m—. in f*mn*Am ...In. IK., definition 'Steni the USA, that is a picture with S25 line definition, la extremely ghod. better In fact than the standard US picture and Just as %  bod as Its British counterpart. Tho reason for the 525 line system was a very simple one. Firstly, there are already more —U.P. UNESCO Fights Illiteracy land forrni Hall, situated Workmen were < merest eel .del be coupled eduction in akiropasn Mis argument is that this str.i.egy would force Europe to. fight for SSSllE. ^" ^, Aslun markets and to earn the Bsssis to e >lhnfai W depesi DBN i.ii United States economic %  Sristanrjst -UP. ly belonging to Plea In Canada using Day roll* it work ay the bbery and felling the surrounding trees. Others were engaged in laying out the foundaU of the build ihu Half n hi is LONDON population of the lliterute and the pro|IN All-Out War With Red China Urged I-OS ANGattJtS, Sept 16. An all-cut vrar acalml th* rhine-ie Commul :: !*gion. \> l>OT)b sl.ouM b ^.ouplA nld thai the United States must take the "calculated risk" f n war above* the Yalu River : nd ret a deadline on tl truce talks. —U.P. and secondly the 525 Hi will make It possible to interportion la rising, soya the United chjnge programmes with AmerlNations Briermfk, Ivlucstioiial can station* and thus oerhaps and Cultural Organisation, in Its service the whole continent In report for 18*1 — 32, just pubtimo to come. The Canadians have Ushed in London. sTn? comtructln^ <• ** language difficulty "It Is impossible to stand by ,rv fhe^ fnr ih, eli. ln thp Mon '' al %  rea b y w***nd do nothing." says the rehe em, ng ^v^, bjHngual amwoncers port. "Present condition* ran bo and actors who can perform in Improved and the far-reaching both English and French, thus reforms of tomorrow will dihecoming the first bilingual TV i-end on the progress we make nation In the world. today. Drastic methods are Three. Loans needed for this period of translTo launch Canadian television tion." the CBC had to iirrange three The Organisation is taking ployees. 1 \IIOt RUtS AT WORK A oortlon of the Rockley Road, uch leads to Hastings is now repaired. Repair" to this road take the form of resurfacing leans totalling close to three steps to f.ght the probli tAT and gravel labourer* million pounds. This money d ore at work yeeterday assisting J^"'^ the work. Iliamond Hinssi LCH'IS i n win %  or Id i lliti-racy by providing to conatruct television fundamental" education. It S centres in the country's two sending .mi miaaiona to undeclargeat population centres— Mondeveloped <-ountrles to study loc.U trcal and Toronto, to hire and problems, make recommendations train staff, to acquire the technland give practical help. It Is also cal facilities and to undertake Hie preparing Mutable teaching maiKtabllshment of a network link*.i>rlals and is helping to train Ing the Canadian centres and th. na rsosen why thla airline has been "lint ehofce" ef iniirnoHs*nsd havsler, lor neorly 9 quarter of m eento-y. NEW YORK Noii-itup wrvlce by tl>e lntimrHU "El Presidete" or via Sim India •ad lb. OTISI.1. Van*xvela for Quality and Value • UY A tOTTLI YOOAYI You'ra waiting vofcc obto eowef—ond up to 10% of th f\i i /ou buy —if veur car It • qu^p-d wi|f. dirty, worn .pork plgg. . the wrong '/pa of pfvg*. ty lanrting otf tho f^ot In Itm comb^i'n OSOTD*', CKompiop'i fiall-hVing iporV dolivert tho full power buA* into your enc/ma. Hova yov daoiar imioH d*p*f")abli> Chdrnptoo Sr-ork Piugt'. *ISiI ON LSND, ON SIS, IN TM P/t/v/lm/rra/v Hv*io IIXH ns %  MLS Do Com I Ci Stood Stratf f\d\ MIO-IO ?T?, lAftoc kv


PAGE 1

r w.i rwo BARBADOS ADVOCATE iiiiniv si.rrj.MBtR i. IM Ccuiib Ctttwy Hiwni; S>III i j.i* i • %  i v will Hnieati -.( % %  WlJkkt Tim l*| ud i 11 DMld prtrt tit m | I) .I.IIII.S M i; \\n Mil"A", md durltiK •Nh for P'iiri.iv who ia Probation I . 54 oteaaMa mn r-,. i AM I %  rttfcj r.o I w fi %  ACT Ton FJ.C .... %  I togathi hud been spending %  feu i U nf Mr ., %  Fr.mk Rilwaine "COM**," I Road. r„jmyim/r Holiday M M. MAURICI DI vnmuiL ..' %  i m medit and HVO childiti. I |fcag tW" %  OlMaJ Flats, tying ttiirt them nte Vi iie/uela. HW.I.A. %  in TUceday and er thoroughly thai) W de Voi Delannat am both i SerVI-IH -inl OriafcksH) from Trinidad while Mr DelanFiench. POCKET CARTOON h, OSBJ c 1 tNCASTfiB ~\ aflMA %  O .-(''./ Ilt'.lh,; M its. i BOACH data Mr. and Mn M oi Bagwell Mi % %  !.. eraotaaad attar spending a holiday in Trinda-i. Sfce went ovia with her mother ..ho I* axpertefi back later. mm M -too vIMtad %  • %  for / n. / %  ; / M,: S ENOftA MA.RIG DK EGUI m' %  M i %  BiAumum i t: w l \ after | spending a short holiday ta the *ae the guest of Mlta nc Conner O// |g Triniflatt M M GLORIA rjuowBX, M on Mnndav inrnniiiK by B.WI.A.. for Trmidad win iitiM M iii %  hnlldar. Also IcaviriR witj wa< Miw Lucille Murray nf R.ish 11.11 GatWf ofpaVAW A Li. women teachers arc eminded nf a meeting of the Womin's Auxiliary to be held on Saturday. 20th September at the (hunh House. Mrs. A. RcckilifTe. Secretary .if the W A. In Brittah Guiana will be the KUMt spaakwr. The meeting will h*-gin at 1 p.m. rV (J.SJ*. M H MAURICE THOMAS, son ,1 Mi Bntd 1 Miw of Hi. Co*1 %  hkfl the •i~irrday morning B.W.LA. fat PlMfta if-' ;.. MM I'SA. A here he will reside I'd In i t>n#rritulutor\ I'arly A PARTY was held at the %  ma >f Mr ajsd Mm G. C. A. B. WlUhUBS, PllM Road, m in, ...ur i.l Hull .n Culm who 11-. i | '-:ie of the irbadoa scholarships ftw ..I ru> frtai i . I fit ions and heat wishe* for hii future. >.. WM Show THE Weekly lllm show foi children at the British Council Will not take ploee tomorrow Frfi/wnt Visitor M H. JACK PHOCOPE arrived i-i the colony l H.W.I.A. fnSm Trinidad y aa t ardgj morning "i .i -HUT bualnaai visit. Mr. Proiope who is a frequent visitor to th HfeVand |l I %  %  gttOal of Mr and Mi J. O. Tudor. Bcllcvilte Young Players at the Pocket Theatre • v play and some from "A Miri'iimrniT %  i are being presented thu gtJeirnoon ot 9 jim and tomorrow" rnnht at ft p.m., at Pocket Tlu-.'.n'. Wnkeflcld. wiiiie Park I j the lontm Group of the Extra Moral Association nl the University College of lhr> %  'The how WM fclven or W-dneadnv nighl. mid the auditorlI as it is, was only half ell It will he a pity IT every aeat '* not 'taken for Ihe remalnlnar too ii'i i .'i HI., ri. i for anyone v hii ie to wee II will not onli be KIVIIIK enrouraaement Mi wmi youna people with real rnlbuaf.—•! far the drama, but will also niss .i Hiorou*Illy rnjoyable and interestlne Couple of hour*,. Tli PU] Tlir Ma uldn'1 an old favourite wilh uma|| lhOU| I I ing and unusual lltw which contains Rood character IJA ir-i M the rsgli'' Tlieuti,' i, ... lhal Migsk"(. that there is n | ,i, i. unong boya and k-Hs ui Saniui aenoi Me older, in Barbndii. rrtnK a :iirn>*jH>nttvnl thai coni'i ba daveloMd; and if one speciikHily meoUona Hemy Pordjo, '.ii i dw %  • his "hln" Glare Graham and Dan ell DM doc* not mean to imply that there s any very noticeable sap in achievement between than gad thrajg nt laasi othara In Let il be nuiitioited. thatMat* 'hat Archie assTDai i how to keep still on (he •.tacewinch is knowledge less prevalaotl among ainaleu" than might be -itppntie.l Wbara the production fails is that th atmosphere of tension and suspense that should urn right through the play is—no doubt inevitably—badly lurking (i,,in t.nn 10 'in.f But if The Man Who Wouldn't CJo to Me.ven"" i aj ra|in| lot ihe fiitliirather than immedlaMl i \< I'.iu.'. Hi. -i-enes from Ikjhl ira invnaDM '" htra and now. Na'uralh tlM ..'-lie* chosen Bra 'hose m -vhirh Itoilom and ( ifallow Athenian woikmeriAthcmans struight out of %  ,, %  Warwlckahlra %  I -. rtakaai i tha %  ^i-iunwdy" of "Pyranms nnd Thlsbe" ami tbei [lay it before Theseus i his aourt No more gorgeous piece of fooling exists in th* M hole range of English drama nnd the young players tear into ii with a atuta that la delightful It i much to the eradll Ol BH producer. Golde White, that 'his gusto does not degenerate nil.' mote clowning; and Uiat the production i* full of admirably imaginative uiuchos In fact, the only rrilictsm of any importance one ran level at It Is that Hie badinage of the couti spectators while "Pyrnmua and Thi-hi" i* bajoa performed is not taken tjuickly enough, and the articulation—as also in the opening play—la not always as crisp as II should be. Kurleigh King, a ramhiistious Bottom, should certainly receive an Individual mention; and Lomer Alleyne gets no end ol fun when be has to appear as Thiabe. If one Mao -ingles out Cameron Bmttn troin among the .>itiets, it LS beeauae of bgl BUerantly disillusioned appearance us thbunoui Wail. Finally, the little tota who nap aj .i attendanta in GUUan .-lear-epeaking Tdama. nnu who have already Ix^n angels in the opening ploy, arc as sweet and solemn as the most hardened critic could desire. BY THE WAY I.KK %  Y l T .i 1 %  i,. rib of A'ha:U 'ii-bitte-i ir i ir.ing hark to ., i T Bend with I Mat aaaMBor to weigh ere k you hear I rr -iii'iK on rod i, %  .-. %  ',.' a claim has been [l \ | %  t.ill stiaiig'r from H | :t. to the girls who %  t..nc^ the %  .in l tyt MI iiim. and baa horee %  'I A %  I : i • she taig out all th. %  omitta l .vi> | the stairs rangi "ing tu k ..xe i r or .1. %  XtiolhfiMtmU'rpifi •• 'fflilu-/. lehel are (hi beatafj, Thol teeJIOU in l'ie mini, flnd %  "HUM, r lit Id.' These ere the lists %  oUeafjio's filthy In punting T HBIili •. that will vritc at either end does not r.y partlcu* If you don't know %  hah era; yoM anwl itiiij; itrttO, V. 'i. dtnarj pen y. u t lent) which and jn i are •rrltlng with, i i i, |ri p Foot's in laniboei %  n lot writing round %  nan Ifoilvr Kx/Htrl Drtm I UCLA MAW HAT AT. tho Burn i b i I ilet - rkv II :mi. iltrough th' i %  lor, Tut Tut, thai !.% % %  wet bo wh do they bon?" he aakgafc Without .> queotloo lo %  -> By BEACHCOMBER Tut Tut reviled ... tidily, in Burmese. "Eggs." Th' ncJJfhted magnate produced ai egg tr m his picket, and rOQUOBled b .t II ba boued for him. "as a OUV nil of your wonderful i-nii i Tinehairrn m held hutrled coneuttniton with two vhih Ilkl.i Maw Bat At Uld boil im-vim' .'; in OtH ..I Winifam of thr ttgr* When the oatrlch lieod hi 'hi 1 suuar. the dnhonrst rmblee. p of Shnhash-ibn-Daoul of Bagdad Worry Gets Less Worrying ^TOfSmMiS' Si''Hi Duodenal and : %  likely ti !hin wrung Witt i^ase m i urofi ul-^-iA m i.iii. After a %  in hn little bomh| fny, and In Siceden. where there The anxiety theory does not exj plain whv perforated ulcers arc I 19 times as common among men as among women. SuiaUr women It ^ \Q morworries to rontena with in warlime than men? said the professor. Harmful DicUry "It may well be that ulcers are | due to some harmful dietarv conslltutent impairing the vitality of i 'he stomach wall, making it liable •o acid digestion "If so, the male stomach must lw i •nore susceptible to its effect." Whin ihe prnfeeaor discovered | thai porforalions. rise to a peak in I December he thought he had furI 'her evidence for hii food or drink j theory But later he found the peak had nothing to do with Chrlstmns or hogmanay. AKIEi* i 21—April TAUKUS April 21 to May or MI HI May 21—Jane 21 CANCER Jnne 22—July 23 Jnly An. LEO 34— Aug. VIROO 23—Sept. it Narriman Sees Gynecologist Bad Mark For Mushrooms LALSANNE. S< j t 18. Egypt's ltf-ycar.,i|ri ax-QUeen Narriman went on Thursday afternoon to see famous gynecologist Profeeeoi Rodolphc Mocha* at bla oUnic *lfanlehoul M -. Itoenal had treated her alrea ii. i ...>iiiage and she now consulted htm according m authorP*-" !" native sources about some postT""**" natal trouble she was rxp.'i a) ing since the birth of In Tin . Q %  11 tayed at the clink %  full hour iitd 'hen went foi a ..alk along the lake hon%  nled bj bw3 M Ca fMl lady onipani. ii. Dainelio 1| a lojntl lrlen.1 at Parouk und actexl in Italy bl flnancial adviser Bulk aid, They added Inn! %  Lauennna to Faradr*. I ntereats in Swi"erlan.l. Lauanne. This Toad it oils and mushrooms mav be as common a cause of asthma an pollen is of hay-fever, any scsartbougbt several :,.• Jlt Rothnms'oad research Last night she ftUan, By sampling Ihe Hertfordshire lr with a new machine, thea found that countless millions of i minute spores from fungi must enI ter the human noae and Itingsvdur| late summer—a bad time for i: hltiatu Narriman %  shopping In morning she dre^sea and si visited the hnr of the laiuaann Palace Hotel in the company of Dameho aad an unidentified man, a detective. The eafakes all her meals at Hotel Beaurivage where she i -econd floor apartment Al..ays smiling and (riendl.with everybody, she •; klUia definitely refuses tu rceive newsmen eervlee, is n m Plane i P r-i-niy QUMIOIU. S W p m Coin puMf of thr Wrrk. SIS p m ViirH'lBSbdbDK. 1 IS p m Mcti'luni Navi *ror. M p m H.I My*r| Kitvon. GLOBE I eaeleny ^ fr S. !•-a. eg*, it a e>eatlnaeaaaaa; rhough' f uI prccedure UTgJd. especially -it > .mpcrtant effgtfe. inehidiiig rlnance* and af try to force issues. * * Neither ti"> hindeniig noi too h'lpful infill•?* vour inborn steady > .1 working you van * • Mercury's influ nces warn agnnst unwise udgment due tc hastiness. Be calm anver week-end • • .. to Gemini now If serene ap* ;tnd unworned you will go farther, I'd gisttd tasks when you should, then **• %  * -. Some favourable rays linger from yeater*T a aspect but it will be wise 0 think well In fore acling. Thoroughly tttCta Oi fore undert ikin %  them. • • • ^ >ou nusj romplish a let today.*r ira aspect Itrcsses ..nsiiii' cautton in lament. pt rtuip* foolish btvaglg, r • * SAUITTAKIUS Milder Ivenellc rays now than yesterday nnd Hoe 2S~Dec 28 precautions should b* observed in all im%  / pnrtant transactions. But don't slacken pace. vou*an make some headway. ^ 19 * handling machinery, dangerous torls. in travel reoulre extrn vigilance. Start day-a .ii' sturdy faith in God's help, then pro-*T accomplish. * aDependa lurg.ly upon HOW vou stick to "T i schedule whether day will %  rlear desk, bench— of unfinished tasks? • • ,, March 20 BOttM Hendl} '.* uspecta for urgent do-J^ rneatk intcresls; other influences warn tOo%  < llitud, in tlnances or n other tninsacticns. jLYOU BORN TODAYI.ikcamV personality, sympathetic. helpful to those in trouble to the unfortunate. Usually metirti^ loua in babH nd .tress; discnminaling in oholco "f fi.. n.is .^ \e apaeJal talent tor writing, painting, dressmakinp. utuaLvan eWldn me skilled mechan %  irrhil..' treat) Birthdnt.r Gen'l Hugh A. af* Urunim. I A LIBRA Sept, M -Oct £1 SCORPIO Oct. 24 Nov CAPRICORN PiaOER Tab. 21 Rupert's Spring Adventure — 34 Tignltly **uia 10 *t K i*-i usr tt* msaic sprav. hut h imi he Q keep well n hiding. Th* litipi ot Spring told -m ihry atr iot lupposed 10 iho* ihrmstlvet re people." h* says "I nred 'ic.r help and il ihy w ton ih*y mi* net coss* lo me." So h aysjcsa PIT 12. CIRCLt 24—HOUSt 36, BAL. 60. BOX 11 Kids Half Price Matinees Ciicle House and BaL (II'IMNC TO-DAY 2..W .:lH mi Continuing DAILY 1.43 & 8.3(1 i: M # # H i: The 6 mtest Film Experisnce of all Time! intlREIHE OUUIER ILinilet dBSBsldBBBBl I, %  .. || '....KFUll oin the world am. see the Navy! Ifs an ocean of fun and laughs! .lar.ms GROUCHO MARX MkRli V.US0M WUUAM BtNOlX ..,h tM)S D f 0 Rt .hiub* *h :. Huk btit hndi inoihfi halloo ihr bit* ot i ire* ind id!, loud' l^r a while nothing hpo.i rhrn there ii tltght ivo:ir • %  MI Imp shoot* out .37 & B.04 IRTMENT OF JOHNSON'S CHINAWARI IN OOLDENlAWN ROSEDAWN, W11ITK WITH OOI.I) BAND S NOLBS OR IN SPTTS COITKE. DINNER AND TEA. Wi Tkt w a i John 4VM.II.. T>*iiiu> aeel m iar ai ooan .. IIIO:;I. \sIOTAL To-dy ixie inning ym Car T. R. EVANS WHITFIBLDS BRANCH Phono 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE !ji ]]eam" ^ IJjOVEJOY PLAJ4 B-T0WN DIAL 2310. Opening Tod*. uTHJ 2 i$., 4.45 I p M .n.i t ..i i iii am Daily 4 4i and H 31 I'M i i as aaa liurt* Darnell at^^hen McNil> Ilm.l KCCOED %  .uM. HI MIAIIA i tiri %  •assge* MOM taoov Whole AcUvr. Stelat t KING OF THE TEXAS RANGERS ,1 euarr* <\ rnoM oKUMoa* > mi I-XNI-K TBAD THUMBS UP M 9EHIND THE NEWS %  enma is-a • a a i 1-e.m grn I \ii.i Speria) Atlrurtion:— %  '" %  ," %  %  %  •" "" ~ The most shocking offer ever made ... an offer that paid In danger, disasterso** OO.OOO'NARROW MA Ree-r. Dei %  BI M m. BO differ •""siyro w „; THE MASKED MARVEL OPINING TODAY (HOI>AY> I. u & n.:in l-M VMi CONTINUINa DAILY Rtlltllll ( %  ••-• SI IS) PI i/4 IV



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WHAT'S ON TODAY of Onlir *#> % %  % %  Eatra Mur-I M-lmn n i Mbll'< lii < H.I' i II. l-xtet.i Hun Mi on I D •) f "Of UM ru thM 1*MM I ESTABUS.fTO 185 FRIDAY. SfciTFMHKR 19. 1952 PRICE : FIVE CENTS YESTERDAY S WEATHER KPOftT Mi On* MMfc and paru ll*.: (all from Carfrteitoav Nil pti'.*M Tvmparitun M > P I .••• 1 %  •!.,>•• *liiri M • T anas r> a*.? I *.•*• 'lilU General Fuad Shehab Control Of Lebanese Seizes Govt. IXew President To Be Elected BEIRUT, Sept. 18. GENERAL FUAD SHEHAB who seizecL power in ihe bloodless Lebanese coup Thursday, much as General N'aguib took control In Egypt ordered Parliament to meet:f,| on Tuesday to elect a new President. "C Shehabs refusal to use his troops to quell possible public disturbmcrs ar.atm. President Bechara Khourx caused the President to resign. Prime Minister Saib Salam went out with him. Th:l-ebancw constitution calls for immediate Parliamenlaiy election of a successor to the President in case ol his death or resignation. REUNITED W.TH FAMILY ONCE AGAIN NATO Chiefs fig Observe Manoeuvres Adv But Sin hah and his two army colleagues who are temporary mlers of Lebanon conferred with the Parliamentary Speaker and the majority <>f the Depui. agreed to summon Parliament Tuesdav as that would give time for them to decide on candidates for the vacant Presidency. Equal Chances Two deputies have equal chances of election. One is Camille Chouf? former envoy to Britain. The Dthat iHameed Franglyeh. formerly Minister for Foreign Affairs. Camille Is re, uteri to bo a friend of Britain and Frangiyeh %  fruiKl of Fran.*. Ex-President Alfred M who is not a deputy has an outsider's chance He Ls known for integrity and honest administration. Resigned Premier Salam told f'niled Press that ht and the President left ufflce in response to public opinion. The President showed sagacity In resigning, he said. He added "I am sure the armv hasn't the slightest intention to seize authority or intervene in politics General Shehab's role is temporary and will end as soon as the rtlune a new President is elected. I It is expected that thee reconOrderly Usually reliable sources in &f HyV item GERMANY. Sept 18. nee "invader" units started to cross Western Europe's great natural barrierthe Rhine River as the Allied Supreme Commander General Matthew It. nidtcwav and other top N.A.T.O leaders observIng t>e French-United St.it.tn> erciae equinox" manoeuvre studied technique, to ore vent such a crossing A three-dav mock war is testing, the defence of the RhineROOM BS.OCO troops deployed along the strategic river divided into "blue" defender and "green*' invader units. Both French and United States invader teams followed up the advance by sending ncreastnglv strong i atrol • if entire units although Washington said Thur State Department .lay that the! l.luidefender forces will have .,-,.,.. in.;;' Primary mission holding the invariiT "n the east %  sted In the seiiure of the Lebanese government by General j Fuad Shehab, but said that It has) not received enough information to be able to analyM Uw development fully. It was understood, however, that the initial Department reaction wan that the revolution appeared extremely orderly, and that terming it "coup d'etat" might actually be a misnomer. President Bechara El Khoury is reported to have handed over his authority to Shehab before announcing his resignation, it WU pointed out. possibly Indicating that the seizure was not completely, beyond law The Deihus far has received Only I i.ielimiiiar> report on the situation train tM I'nited Sta'o* I In Beirut, it was sale). It b therefore maintaining a gay* policy beforetaking any stand. \ was known that ;he Deparlmtnt viewed Shehab with great ... ., .HI abafl armv commander, and thr fact that he Is a membar of one of Lebanon's oldest and most honoured families was seen as enhancing his chances or rooting out at length internal cormpllon. The consensus of diilc/mntlc circles here seemed to be that the turnover In the Beirut government was essentially a domesll" affair culminating a of dissatisfaction over alleged i ho. Jaoan. dishonesty and corruption _ [Friday ide of the i IP. NtlTZ MCXCH, 29, Is reunited with his wife and daughter in Berlin after being held a prisoner of the l(u> ifam i %  I 1844. Captured by the Bads in Rumania, Uiou-h wu lantamd to 'Ht years of conlinwment in Murmansk. He irunuged to —caps and lie*) approximately 3.(100 miles to safety in the Western Zone of Berlin. 11 nternollonal Radtopliolo) U.S. Willing To Send Oil Experts To Iran TEHERAN, Sept. 18. Eden Won't Sign Pact With Tito , iiutN n*nnt I'fl iflADE. S"p* IH. %  clary Anthon> Men told Mamhal Tito on ir*ai the %  Western Burope slid youi oounmine are drawing closer day' but he emphah* had not IVlgi.ide t negotiate of conclude %  nts. #The Yugoslav Marshal SUp* len*i i o-opi ml frtMdl) approach with the declaration that the lli.tmh Matetman's visit to Yugoslavia' "hall provg Of great importiince for the further dcvoloument .friendly relations and co-operation botwotn out two countriai "Pledges of mutual support wen Kcbanflrd ' %  •* %  *• l |l "*' h, l 'iv-.at the Yugoslav leader gave fi ,. i'. tl h visitor in lm> Nation' i on Wl I* 'Marc t..p Dodnto, Belgrnd %  I lltop luburb Spa Aiwmopps In Stroud Hay far mam n'.r>. it \> as Ihomhl thst In Rarbidos ..i iti-i gi \n in .i< -. lAnitnil Hojer.) ulatai MI. I, in llir VTIIIMJI I l.. ,-. St. him \ rrcrnl isl they ax Melt. BMfMaM wh lr QM Nm of ( r .1. Hill was il me 'i eggn in Strnud Bn he **.* fl(.* %  %  JH of pink, \rllim and ;..• n hleh |)i>Fred h 11 apprwaraed. I hflutter* are few > i its Irum ili-iioi< mil ,n w|| he sren hv -ulm. m.-r* nr proplr In a host I'rice Of (Zrmind U.S. Nary Starts Push-Button War TOKYO. Sept. 18 The United States navy has converted 1.800 plane' ad missiles and has opened an aye of push-hint an Warfare 111 Korea, the navy's leading i;index! missile evpei t %  n tha K,n K;i-i laid "ii Thursday. I.M'titenanl Commander Warren Kurtz, commanding officer of the first guided missile unit to fiKhJ in the Kurean war, pradictad that the pilutless pi • i iiniwra f what will come," ; queatloffi ol time until the mde aerial war They can be refuelled, tinent to contlnanl warfare p More \itl To Asia May Solve Dollar Crisis in Kore id. •T. j?yust r es lake u^^jVhe rnakintf j By MKIIAH J O Mil WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 %  omcUb .Tune n* l hi to Asia as the only U.i. i a u go Mlutlon \ learned on Thui daj Tii The i1ines pmC* pianos* 1 ,l>le to launej run li**y .— %  ••ill si*sM attack*. I* POI^IDI* that these Television Kyea guided miss i ION —piloiles. iwo thousand pound bombs-are being launched from a navy carrier at land laVMtl in Korea They have television transmitters for eyes They are guided to then t.ngcts bv th*> the mother plane .i controllers' "• aboard tha eaniei .i-e deadly and aatoundtdhipt WILLIAM ALTON JONES. President of the AmenJg^J t.iti %  tton In %  ' 11 n a> hotn of ua icxmined Yugoslavia's ncrar and wdd ro%  ra equally da -'mila %  "' can Cities Service Oil Company said on Thursday that he was prepared to send technicians to Iran to et ils oti industry back into production. Rreakuii! his k%lfl siNnce on his visit here, the American "my-.teiy man" of the deadlocked Iranian oil negotiations called the closing ol the Ktant Abadan refinery a "world tragedy". He added that one of the main objects of my visit is to yet the situation solved." Mine Damages U.& Destroyer TOKYO. Sept. 18. A Communist mine blew up in the bulkhead protecting Uie for ward flreroom of the i wheh will be sold at a i h price <>' ISUMD pti UK) m will i. retailed nt s.ou pei IIHI ib, %  five tat, meeting aun oppoettton from othai mgiy sceoiata* 1 wrote I United jer 11> Bwwet | '" now '*" %  • <'"respondent who saw the %  1.06 pel 100 Ib H th Bald, Will '" P*" 1 ,, "• CJUeetleo Up t the new M ilalles launched from the alr. ,. ..HI ,,, IOO II, ..i Administration fleeted In Novwn,. n tx earner Boxer ( % %  ui cents pi ii nstead ol I %  foi i top leva) aeeisson one o Mr „f ihc air to air missiles tils pei '. ilrl „t 3 itthei "sparrow" was revealed as beina* PH 100 II Whotei k. Will te r. capable Of seeking out and tailed .ii n <> per KM> ib. e\ ifow would more United BRaai ileatinjliig a plane three. mi I SO A*ia hel|> Ellrt^uc'• Thr away. The other air lo air mlssije ,„,.,.. .,„.,. i „ .,, tackers say. 'Quite | n production is 'Terrier" about sSffSra %  Tip-*, • '; %  %  "' '' 5e^ l H^^^greuTlS "'> "" S? 555r navy m.ssiles laduo> .'......, %  ,. f... %  -"•" %  ' -it%  *> ""at immev WOJlld hell hOUl Another missile with a entlon at ilreei oornen i In prevenl tha itrategtc Muth and homing device t,. track down %  i with men t.ik aho southeael AM. and pariicuenemy boothera i* "Ijirk" built lartj Iti'ti.i from btin| swept into bv consolidated Vultee Aircraft I "imunivi fold Oonspan] U.P. One housewife was heard In re.... fc _. " Ming about $2.rW0.OO0.OO0 ptl | rt'llt'fl CjOItllllUIglStA ear. and if it were not for United rlv lo nippb vi-iont, liuwker IIII0V TH.tllll they do now." .11-1 ueason in Trafai%  V Bquare, %  mi n who enpet %  eiice'd tha conditions of the tn i w..ii.i w.n ,.iv. shoitW afUiwardi recalled .IVI-IK |h price ) bad to !'•*• tot feed stufTs and hegnn einnpaiuig con dIUoni men with now Am ntt aii iiu-. oihen not ao i -••Ili were hopeful lh tha Ituatlon a %  %  i" • aged hy thg ... i ..... Biitlal fl 'i> %  rnd f n gu %  .i phi from next month. ,-nS'ites aid it would be evenl %  n*. gi enter The big trouble Is that ih> United States Is almost the Ha\e Not Yet Admitted Guilt New ffeiieopler Record Set U.K. Should Be included j 9 mtBt ^^ In European Federation Japanese Foreign Office denied on Thursday the Soviet charge that Japanese police reserves have gone to Korea to guard United Nations prisoner of Wl The e-harje was made in the United Nations Security Council on Wednesday by Rur un deleSTRASBOURG. Sept. 18 THE Prospects for linking Britain with the continental federalmn project* assumed a new lease of life following a dramatic call to action by the Belgian Socialist gate Jacob Malik Leader Paul Henri Spank. I He „,,,, General Mark Clark. The consultative assembly of the Council of Europe. t united Nations rar Et Comwhich today ends its three-day debate e>n proposals for : manner had told reporters close links between the two gro endorse detailed proposals for plan" at the close of the fall session later this month loAoa spokesmsn *aid Malik", re1 debate on proposals tor milliner nao ioio rep*n -r *w OUPS. IS now expected to members or the Japanese Police .mplementing ,he "Ede, •fSLttXS&AlSSm Spaak. w-ho presiries over l>th eOOnODUC exchanges with It the Bchuroan Coal^leel Assembly seas territories Spank h;i itrned and the newly estabUahed asaemthe %  ansnpl< that aeenaeale pro-| mM i „ arka 'Ithout UP 'completely falst foiinrinlKni — r.r blv to draft n provisional constlulems are "the most important' tutlon for ; %  European federation. on lnp Agenda. He asked. 1 ussailed at the close of yesterday's nOW( cr that the delegates should aanrion UM members of the 14not b)I( on m ore thnn ih> nation coune-ll who have expressed incw Spaak advl>eri them to doubts that it is possible to link k nnr tu<0 prlmnrv Britain and eight other council ou ,, m ^ a d fo|knv tnfm inembtr nations with the federn' Uon pro %  i, Weal Oarl iro h %  | | nenclux %  Don't Waste Time Spaak aald that the I should no', wade time deploring to join the federative projeoti outright l ret down to th* work of drafting n svotem Mritain and Scandinavia ean be 111 While the Aenibl.v s fieri* affairs commit.•' .polling out how this can be done. : mlttcea will n % %  t Co .. | joui ier Items on the agenda. The chief of these i a report I.. UM European ganlza'Jon on European economic piUgrBBS which will i-e presented to the floor next week. Iran's AirJ>iWeiador VpjH'alsTo Athoson Nl AH All A FALLS. Nr York, Sept 18. Veteran pilot. Elton 8mit n .1 UM vorld I for '< heai ter distance Bltht Wednesila hv pUoUna a ncit ,|,te. 1231 mill U.S. Troops Put Down Insurrection On Koje Island TOKYO. Sept IS, put down inert lived loaurracVon M CaanmuaJst anu pri ow n on tow i i on Tuesday In which II of I wie injured none the Ann announced on Itho The unrul} %  i ,| ri da i strateri in an tncloaad uee Shur|> (\mlrii\rrs\ Predicted sprang Oottoa Ddegatofl n> n\K(l.i> QOASD LX)N1HIN. Bept Ih Bhaip aunlnvarav am on Irom eleven countri patrtu ipating in the Intarnntion Uotto i i nfacen t nrluCn Inrtai its ,„ u, i.i i B ixton In *;, i Derb) I OR Friday win fore• , ., | i by mo t mentatn Thursday, sesnon BUhap \\ .11 rVak Clergy TtoWrimbk Their Efforts' < At X-SUIt-MONTHEUX lent 11 i hop of Bail" Rt Un Q I. fi M.nnle>'ille ..hl %  ( the World Assembly foi M. i.ii Ito'Annamenl ban today thai ha ptanni d to report to all on hjs than to faux [asking UK I able Iheii %  i | referre> %  i .... % %  I the Moo. E. M.ithu. JUI African bine) Mini itei hem Kanyi i eded blm on ins platfl land to the praaanea ••' caun idet from all parti ol Africa ..i.d Avia a> well a. th. PARIS. Sept. IB. The Ftemh CeMnmunlsU waited <-spret*nt\ for the trdUlunn\ eonfisston" by two top Red leadis demoted for veering from the party line, but so far neither has .trim)tted guilt. The first top-level split ir. the French Communist •wry since the war saw Andre Marty, third ranking parlv secretary, and politburo member Charles Tlllon purged for conspirIng to drive .iheJd with ,t militant policy In face of thr parr>'< ".oft" approach. The absence of the usual flood of self-criticism expected nowaday* when party trial• II* prlmanded leef even the home reUg of Martv and Tlllon I oand Uhtif confession at the Data o' furthtr sanctions ,,, ( A part> hvadtiuai teis comVH tmuniqoc meanwhile disclosed that ...the purge within tha rank of the f I faithful will continue, hinting that otiier heads may fail It was noted that many Reds regard the pen* allies as loo lenient, the COR1Ique said. Discussion conThe Inrrld 11.. wl) poastbUli king tog. the, tot Dac ba do sl bn ut ; wtthtn the party." .h-e HMI we arc all eqtialh veatlgatlon Itself has not trrmin.liilonn CatU given .. ated. i' to this truth. 1 Worth, Texas, lo Niagara Falls Smith landed here at "38 pm. .PS and OT naln b ft* n n. dd i %  luat Hell CorperaUo renea Bell %  -hen he r.et the "flying windmill" down on UM lawn la Irani of tl* %  %  administration building. Smith eonlided that thr hardest part of the reeord-bresking iht Mtling in one position for such it long lime "The ship handled vet v well and the weather was One mod Of the way The Hell tesl I i ru setuallV law farther than tlM 1.234 mi'because he was forced lo detour about 15 rniles over the Otarh Mountains to avoid P thundcrThe old ofn. ml record was 703.6 miles established in 1B4 by Majo Caschmtin of the UniUri State* Mrfci %  * tore public session which Openad n *i dm ir.ide le ,i the n .. n illt!'' ipinioi i, i.oM.i arders. Three ptatooni alvid %  an Into two h opt ni' w %  i ''..-,! |. *i • Ii MUM %  Ai'i lean -,d broke HI Ihg crowd %  Ung natlonalliuV u .,.....ii.i-nint %  %  i. i> % %  tee. ifl bell'-11 oteai from the Conunu %  %  %  %  i from Forf'i.am which regularly eompialns u % % %  %  K'lroiirnii ide %  gain t impi VloUlK" %  %  belle • %  %  i. to, Satfage Is New H.O. G o v ern or ii ..nr,' hv the o| itati foi Un Ml Olivei Lyttclton. thai Mei Majesty the Wue %  :. acprove the appointment ol \ [n Wilflaa Lunglo> Bat Ufa K i *.! '• % %  .II. i .minnnder-in-Chief of Barbadi Oovarnot %  British Ouiai >r Charles Wooller. K.CM.O OBI M n ... >, afl] uvt Brill • and U || %  oioent lo keep Ints aal i tltlon I %  to ii oounti Ii i. i \ ., %  ,, %  i lol i UM I 'i f. i• me he ui eosna il) f| UBfl .!..[... iivi i itloi whleh would rears. H T. Stevens who %  the United But rlogal : %  %  hlrllni ol Ida lolel %  .i 4 world textile trade Gilhey's INVALID PORT TITO MAftltlES THIRD 11VIE BELGRADE. S 1 Yugoslavia's sixtvvear -okl l Marshxl Tito took a 25-year-old brunette as his third wife last June .1 hut the marriage and a threemonth honeymoon were keot WASHINGTON. Sept 18 The new limun amOaisadoAllahyar Saleh said on Tbursda) that Iran may be lost U, the tree I world and international peace he: threateiied if Allies do not promptI Iv meet Iran's demands in Us ol* I dispute with Great Britain. Saleh 1 personallv urged Secretary 51 U Dean A. heron "to uC grxKi oAcea to brUuj settlement as soon as poasib't-" t" keep Iran from falling to lommunlsm. After meeting Acheson Saier. 'told reporters "1 am afraid I i.i trmtMJt TKIKS TO \ KKKP m I YKLUt* trvrnt OUATSKALA <*!TY. s^pl. 18 Krlulatlont design.-U t. IRAN MOB STORMS GOVERNOR'S HOUSE Comic Strips make Nehru Gloomy i.'kers TEHEAAN, Sepl m of unen plo %  %  i mad the ml ,. ;,„„ f rvi r igoven M Thursday In rlman or 'Tomb of ...... other |8olemon. Rcput'lli NEW DELHI Sept, 18 p %  I comic X I %  tarn s< "gloom • : %  : 11 ihem i ill India Newix iptr I Nehru •• % %  in I : % %  -I | -'i %  | an supposed '. —r.r %  i i i feel —IT. eeiei frem :dl hut his closest prompt attention Js not gl acquaintances until today. |PUh the wii Cane Punts Can Use Kryenoff Canal; cioRorrowN, B.C a*p< n t Jin Broi TIW and M" minute with Acheion %  n 'id .* Mviit> " tote !" "" Pta-UlUon Enmore. Ihe .„, Mk , l udem brtoi S ...TarrSii *• •",-"'" "-J % %  • %  : and dark ha.rcd. noth.n, wa from Iranian P.-me, M..h.^ ,T£L,J, Her maiden iMoaaadegh appealed for Ach. i!v aranted. ... help lh atOl he matter can in. CP. - i^l• %  grec tn pay t.. us*the toll Of • I waterpath. HOB of rifj made a Oitler Made I %  I'ul. ew eounmade ex pane, and actual 'le*-ell under 'ng of the who .. t*Oljng* who ffll in OfflcO in 1947. .innouneed .hut • ••• IP isassaatse a ea***. > %  ><*' Famous all over the World Gl.LBEY GARUNEg tUSlWiCnP %  ehairman ha ^id. %  i am It was tr.< mine the right of .-. full of eight cent.* pi -_'CPi ; minnimnn i m. ii i. i i i i


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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATK r*m\V. SEPTEMBER II. IM CLASSIFIED ADS. rn rPWONg isoa I • flKVT HOUMU T' N noun si AM ED HELf l*nv lor om Office Krov., .neral csfnc* work tieeenarv Ci W tluichltiaun S, Co I l<1 IV *M ISiM~4n ,in wio\ VACANT Mr.... Cimnfl Seal* !• \aennc lor a faenoeraph. T PrWfUi eaTpertarafe in %  la* other Is ctMVOn Mt riot HMll-l llr. t to 4 SaU>> from M**0 to llM aeeartlnf to qu.W*"t and nptrlfiw Appi Ml wrMina In In* ft-Bl UiHinv*. Lucas Mrarl. MfMnn i w J MISCELLANEOUS vmn K/Ui; Pil92.lt SAUfii VriWLir \eris HI. u. ESTATE AUTOMOTIVE CAHNlvl.rrva.ter Chevrolet Car. in *"• conaition. raoa*. tyre*Pnrt ||.W Ape!} Clifton A Roberta. Benerta Maitufacturina; Co Phcane H> or Ml 4 -H M-- Tija .Bore will > M U M iM M Puhl-CtmaHC.au an Prtowy UM .af,. Mr cl Uplrrrbn ISnf *t 1 p m .1 t'ie %  "V. Of U>* iNHriMtMI. CAJUUXCTO-I SEAI.Y. CAR -On* Ford %  trnr driven t.4tt Owner kaugh' new Prefect Cat i ,r. MB II %  VAX—Austin. C O E. S-way ewi Delivery Van In Bood condition Charlea Mrfcitnpy at Co. Ltd Call MM II V U (i. NARMANVIUj; Slre-m I I... .i-.,n!-> on 7 acre*. *•*•.. 1 PW Ul particular, *ppl t w w, > v. NllAUnCaJ*. Alltld Hall 0... Haftf 1U1 —U I SaV-in for uk b jAibllr cwmpetftiot. %  ih. ,, ...,. Ho 11 ELECTRICAL (JAKHAHK PICKUP AKMS — *.iM) OHM J*t received a limited quar.iMv, Mil early R C Mafrel Co Ltd 11 IR-lll %  apel Sl.->et* Msaefown. ceniaininf, 4.Ill Square Feet %  twmt orxii.wca* lr> A Kelsoek Co •a Choice Pharmaci-, and Central >ndry Limited pUrlhei fMiIxvit. ;• mm Iha Ma ster %  Mi COTTIJ:. CATTORD A CO, It I SS--n MECHANICAL Lualiia ot Rvni'eil' u.JiinU"! II .ind II Jewel. Call J I K R II ,i.l. a. Co C4d .nd ae. ... I i bargain a* Diese line —atelieto prated to (all II ":%  POULTRY LODGE SCHOOL PARENTS AMU UbAHtftANS M luplla. of the LoUa*ehoo1 are f-rre^v ....tinea, that ne*l t-"n op#n on Brd nl ^'JtritSppw' enowM* r-4"rn" In Ifm" f>Olnnat on the evenirt of Monday nd s#pi<-nbT Hesdr-iMler '%  • %  "-' %  POU1.THVOlAHTTMlei WH1TT UM HORN* Pt'l.iJJTs i*o month* old aA •elactod [nli H 40 dellveiy Pet .1 to Au|un. We daltvat Pool roin i.rdor* no* oe pa* ut a vw Banaoii LOiT FOUND LOST PIXW A RAI* of land. be->n*ina to Ml.. CerT* Waldrortd. Ho^im Vlllaa. roar Hoell Croat fid Plnder letup" lo M1a CnrlU Waldroiiat .l-ln irxrA&ws, iMKfMS Old liaal Dnuna aulUbla I %  arden tuba oe utta>fj* |1.H each. WO *^--uata Md WabefV-ld. Rt Jnhn n AaMiralr Stationery FOR momws Orart rrm. i %  --: MISCELLANEOUS A BAJtClADf—APa yon palnllnf anihmr? We have 1 lb Una of Pain %  oiled on outitd*' at ONLY II -r • %  •eh o w HtrrcHiNsoN A co LTD II I .IBV-3-I CAJI Ajro TRUCK TYRO—Ooodyi aid ..Ihei makaa IncluoUna M x SO a 17. S OA-B U—a **-- 00 n v a .V M 7. 1 ind I II : %  )URTT-*Y OARAOE Dial 4311 rKK*7.KH-Still a (aw V. gin Praaav MI bami aold at til M each. mu filer than nraaant dav nrtcaa Otilalnab! %  KVKiiirs LTD II t a* -li HAHI noon i V^KI -nd 13 paacbet m. m TAOIb MM Rat bed*...ll -, %  law over Ttla howio ronMrna an "p*'i veraiMfoh. drawlna nd dln.na; room*. IBroa boOrf the m 14 ua'da ara a fbai' In the baaemai foio. larasa for (wo car*, net* lewm to l a-roo m and Uttc callara Tbaie Me .1:0 thiea ntvanu loomj, arrvant't ban •nd lotlet and a fowl biae llw Uwr. nd aft.,ut ma wall I-.id mil w.Ui flowerlriaj t.ee. and aRTkaba and tha who tauperty la In aairaltan! rapa l)<*paclal_ fUllHIt. CO MM II. Co., LU Paimaito Straat. aMdsatowi' Par (Milan lamieulaj* apply to COTTI-E. CATTURJ) at CO 17 I 13—An HaVrn KLNNOLL" .it BANK HALL MAL-t ri.'AJi. er>ndani IN purauanee of -n Ordor In tbia Court In tha abava aeUow mad* on the 1Mb day of Julr. 1M. I %  !• naaiaa to aj laraoM bavina an' eauto. n*ht o interr.t bi or any Han or mcunbranc :,fl,-,-tiiig all that certain place or parcal of land allucto at Hotbataal Txmin an t. pariah Of Saint Michael and laiand at o raaald contain In* b\ admeadiremcni l*o tooua or IbaraabouU abutUng and l.,m-.d .... l*nU LOW i.< lolot M-.bel t.,natt on landa now or lala of CamUla ^iiwtiford on l-wd* now or lala of i.oaii l*oi'.on iinda now or Ut* of lie Raul* of Donald Clark a nrnaaaan. and an a road over wlUch (bar* la kjl it of • ay to ine public road or how&f ver eia* tha aama may abui and boundi B brUH baforo me pa aiCount M than >M rlaima wlln Uioli witnaaaaa. doru* i.enta and voiicheta. to be aurnlned by ma on any Turattav. or Frldn> beta can lb* boura of IS (room and S .clock In Iha afternoon, ai the Ofnc* i,l UM Clerk of the Aaai'Unl Couit of M.f. .1 ..t the court HOUK. Biidietown. Mlii riay of Bapla*nb>r. II i i lAasb ela.m* inny be rani f.imni to iho natiani and priority tiiartol reapartlvrly. oiharwloa aueh ,,-raor. will be pr-cludad from the in nail of tha laid Darraa. and ba leprlvad of all claim on or asainai aald proparV>Clalrr,anU ara aUo noUned thai 1 .irt auend the aald Court on Wbdi tr, ih* Mth day of Saptambar. IM3. ai I o'clock a m. wban tbetr aanl tlalnaa 111 bt ranked Uivao under my hand UUa loth day of July. IMS. F. Q. TALMA. Clerk ot tha Aaalrtani Court of AMwaa. A|. U 7 aj-Vi ONE I|I Eptdiaacope InipecUnn o> folualk.r, lo The Brttlah Coi:ncU Pln.-i. J' II a 52 J 17 TI r it SUBfaTeUfSE now lo tha Dally THefrapb Eniland'a l*adln| Dally New-papar now nnvtnf tn nnrbadoa i^ AI.H %  day* afaar publication in Lena Gala co Advocate Co. Ltd 1%  hrpre-entalive Tel 3113 IT 4MI I n TURCMM -Unbrenkabto, WPMff l Mr* Torthea Two oella fl 3 U aaala_thra. rail • (0j SO each O. W nUTCrllNfio. A CO LTD. II I M—*> TRACTOR TYREAOoodyaar 14 • U aq M k • M > II ilai MARRaTY rTAIimsi Iff v M r..l 4 M a II IfO rKRY!liire*l oppoalu Cvprua Rlree.. Brldfetowiu Dated thi. 1Mb day of Septembar, inf.; 1 To E A Mi-LEUD. Eaq Police Ma|tal>a(e. Dl.lnrl 'A'* OLIVER MARRIIALL. *Mn* t N.B Thu application will be coninl Mil i Llcannng Court lo be hnd • Police Court. Dlalrlct A" ot, Mond. the Mth day of Reofambe. IM. a\ li 'rtock, a m E A Mi-LPOK POllre Maaiat-ale. Ulit A" II t U—1If i IM ADVOCATE Far GOOD BOOKS /LLER BRUSHES jRnt Kr.rlvrd lerifcnplpp Itrushrn. Wall Baby B Milk Dottlt BnMhrii, Wrt and Dry Mosn, Hoor Krruba. Floor B r a n h e a. Household Bnemt, Fumllure Polish clo.. ale. All Intore-tted plr..* ,ll i-rl. Storks sre fflmall. II. P. CHEER MAN A CQ LTD. IHal SIS? Mltlillr Sh-ert DANCING CLASSES Ballet Classen will start on Friday the 19th and Saturday 20th of September. THE BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING 16.952-3H. ut ., I .-111 Tha lT..perly will ba M up for %  >> iiv Pubic Com petition at our UlAca Jamea SttV.1. Drldaetewn, on Friday lath H.pi-mber at t p.m. YEAHWoOD A BOYCE Soikiiora. _i^_-'_' %  VUCTIHN Bui eaan Z* tnaVI at. aa M Lewia Mow Vaaaato: Rlr.rdo A lar. Valvrl Lady AMRIYALS S S Pinnw. S*IM ton*, undnr Captain jRabartoan. from London A*nt. Da Caata A Co. IM •oh Olta M M ton., under Captain W Row froen Truudad. ConaaSMd M Iha seboonar OWnera' Aiao*Uitlan S • Lady Rodney, lam | HM under Captain A LrBlaiw. f,om St Laacta A**nii' dardlnar A>-.-, ......a. T Albayndcr. I AUayna. E Jamas. N Jtoerr 1 r> Rum. j rmcK \ • %  Yaw Moon. N Hooinaon. J Martin. N Howaii. N HowcU from IMW<.. M Orell. A Raddale. K Da Mon|fa. M De Mouy. I. M.nrlalL R Marshall. K Kna H .. R Kk4er. S Rider. R Thomai. M larllteaul. It I ailljaMiil. H Deaoealld. |. Bn, KE a gg c B %  • *""REPTTMBEK II HjlMnon. R Worrell. O WorraU, M. aerj sass tss„ Adam.. W O-annum. W Qrannutn, p Ramdln, C. Haya. M Hay.. A (,,,... M niirHn. V Pllirim. T Metiuer DEPARTI'RKa anaPTEMBEJt II Par SI I.nata r Layne, C Conliffe. M Aunuai W Bralhwallt. L wa.wrll. N p.,,.,brun, |. atttrfit Par Ureaada N Corbln. T pranri*. H A.le. M Alw>.. M A l:r AMUaa: MOeltntttR lismall. E. Jonah. Lady aj,i. yr '•U'lr-fTnTR 11 y. rr.aiiad C Money, M n PVna, M J^na. A Rajnlr*/ unirat. A. Oohoa-Tu,ket. M OrboaTucker. A Rul; G Rnlr I' Datr SHIPPING NOTICES pat Paert* r %  Lovell. M aekrrun. E Mollnr. E Molktr MAE. NOTICE (or Moalnral. Chaabec and Three " aa Puritan will pom Office at ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. a A ML I Nil PROM SCBOrk r.ayn ibtn — p t^mbar. MSI SILIA, th S*plnber. ISM \:MK 3rd Ortober. MSS rare* I Mall and Media tered Mail a.M md Ordin-t. Ma > DAY ISIh fteptcmha*. IMI KATES or EXCHANGE aEVTTMBJEIt II, ISM SeUiBi NEW YORK Rnybai Cheajuaa op Banker. II n IC pr. BUjht •• Demand Drafta 71 4 :'. Ml 13 Allpr Cable 71 l/if pr Oirrenry l/lp^ pr C SMR B II I • !•". pr MA pr mlvar nVl pr. 1 ANARA •II*. pr Cheque* on aamkara 71 a, If • pr Demand Drafts 71 '.'. pr. Slfh; Drsfla 71 3/Mft pr. fr> I IO-. pr Cahla Curranry .1 ir pr T • 10 pi •fan pr M 9 WIUJEMRTAD. 7ih Ortober. ISM I l\(. TO IRINIDAD. rtlAMAUaO M RBIflM OCIANA s COTTICA. Etnd aMManiber, IHJ vi S NESTOR, and October. IMS \t ft BONAIRE. Jbth i>rtobar. IMS. -.ILtNU TO IR1N1MAB ANRCVBACAO i | HXRBILIA. 1Mb (Jcu.bar. ISM P MI SSON. BON A CO LTD *y*-* VV&ae>•• Coupon* i Rt Krrh Ballinf frilav The M V %  CAnanMRCT wIB accept Ca.o aid Paaaandara I Dominica. Antlrua. Montoerrat Nert* and W R:tu. Railms rnd" Mth Mat R-Wl. KI -II OWNISH ASSOCIATION (INC I Cenefrnee. Tele Na Mft Canadian Natinnal Steamships LADY BrirnTY In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station CABLE AND WIRELESS (WaM mdlaal Ltd. adviw that thar> can now cwnmuntcate with the following Geroavtaa. %  %  Cslllroy. a • Julaby. a. Nueva Andalucla. as Empl'e Palral • • Hiucanter, %  Eva Prron. as Janna. s %  Illu.lrlous. a.i. Wlllemttad I.I Mrant Are I. as Athelcrown. at Hanmar. %  a Oundine. a s. Sea Mafic. II Dal Rol a s Scholar, s AUHU Ualliia. . Montra. a I Bept • Bcpr. I Rapt S farpt. tlBapi — Sept SS Sept 17 Bept. Arrlree Sana Mlfal H l llaebadea CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR II Sep. 10 Sept. LADY ROONET S9 Ssart I Oct. CANADIAN OlALLENOEa I Oct I Oct. IADY NT-LSOM U Oct SI Oet. IBJSM Mfnrpt. S Oct II Ort tl Oet. ai oci Jurleea Mawtraal M OrL M Oct. Mv. Planler as Mall.ui. : Jean Lykes. a.a. Cap* ilaita. Mm Mnn, OFFICIAL SALE 'Equitable Jurladtrtibi. wT.N|El.L CLAKON OairriTM. Pl^lntlS Lib.-P.LL IOI-A iiEALY Defandanl NOTICE Is hereby fflvrti Kant b' rlrtua of an Order ol I lie Aaslalanl Court o* Appeal dated ine 10th day <•! July. I""* IhnT* -111 ba let up for sale lo lh.hiaheat i.idder at Uw OnV* of the Ceth ,.t tha Aaalitant Court of Appeal at tha Court itriuse. Drtdgelown. be'weeji the hour* I II .noon, and I o'clock in Iha after. nay, the yath U a> of acptcnv tlmt certain puce or parcel ,1 aP d uuiale at HOUMIMI Tununs In the pariah of Ralnt Michael and HUnd ),f.di or ihereaboula %  buiUna and boundi.'S on lands now or la to of Mabel .nd* now OT late of Camilla a. Sandlford on lands MaaMnB Morrl* an aanda now or late of the Estale of Donald C.itke. Oecensed, .nd on a luad over wi.i.h Ihna la i tisht o( wav lo tha public i.Md or ha* *>r *Iae the same may abut and bound ..nd U nol than aold In* aUd property wi>i a* art up i"i •-<< %  on every rate Goad .. Prtd. iha aama >*0>d !o< a -um '.
    |1 Top De-V. sfj 1 Cuohions. 1'alrlTtnas. ( %  Curp"'(Ilia* ami Cnmn b-i,.-i. r..iii ana Tea Hervices. PH4. Ware. Rpon<, Po-Va .'. W/SMH HI ELiGIBLE FOR STOCK FEED RELIEF WASHINGTON. Sepi. 18 President Truman on Wednesday declared Missouri a drought <:isslrr area, maklnK Kl fnrnwM-* fliKlble to share in the SS.000.m><> stock feed relief fund. 11 was tha rlghn Mil to be dr^rRrweJ a tttmiffh: disaster area lor relief feed purposes. —U.P. .hOfL. .. JWwind XL I .. %  . Tloreiice on Store an.l Ov*-. i IRfJVe. MoRal l-llu i and Welsh ti. Kitchen UrnS.lla Preasu *, Waterlasa and Plrel perteci anltflUon Wash In, Mucbli—-: Zlnr Top lYees. tJtrder ^-. '.Urp.-nreri ind Garden Tools: llftllat. In'Urn Renchea. K It W.. llwwt.an> in ajearect rondilinn and oUk f. BKAIVKEH, A CASABLANCA V.a>H C lawBl Extrernely well kept 4 bedroonrs house of modern deRiKn. Combination living and dining room. 2 kitchens. BreaktaM Itoom. Toilet and bath. Lovely verandah foe. Ing the sea to which there is i i irgrit of way. 2 servants | rooms, wasnroom and gar'. age ui vard which Is cornpl.u-lv !urreH. Well laid out Gardens. 55,573 square feet IJIUI. A spacious and com(oii.ible yet very compact property. ALSO — An orchard comprising ', 28,743 square feet land ad< tolnlasj the above property. ; Numeroui cocoanut trees. Fruit tree* of ever>descrip. tion. Inspection every day exi cept Sunday between 4—6 m. on h|ii>1icntion to Mrs. 'rm. Phneir 8ll3. Faf Kale by vnbtle aSctram on FrltUy ISIh st 1.14 MB, at the olTVrr of the undr|ncrt from wham (uPthrr partlcalars m iv he obtained. (rilarfinm Show Whiuh.ll. at rcUr In aid of St. Pwr'< -Daily Meil" Open daily from 11 o'clock (noon) to 6 p.m. Fro*. aaUrday. Sea*, tatfa U Ortohrr IMk lnrlo.lv. ENTRANCE 1/a a. MI'IIOLU a CO.. ISt/lU Kocback Street. ma DON'T DELAY! FURNISH GRAND TO.IH1 QRAND VAJ.UES in NEW and irnewed MAHOCIANY and other W„-drobea. Vanillas, BedM*ads Rarda, Cradle*. Saa-lnaa. Cheals-o(. %  >! Otl W ..halsnd.. Niahtrhalr* TADLES. fUed and Etension lo, DtnuiR Radio, r..rary and I < AniNirr-i for auAa, i ivdro..m and Kitchen. Landara. Ware Dtalntr* S3 DRAWING noOMPlEASUHF,*: tn M iiUt ami separat* plecea. in.. couch. Baary. i w up ALI AI i-RlCXe LS. WILSON R ^DOWav, I pea need are the life[ girinj viiamioi and minerals [ of YBAST-PHOS. £ofoy hit if fflse falll Yaa'll feel %  e, BamURlMf with . 'YEAST-PHOS G.NfUAl TONIC Sore Mouth C.cose Bleeds Teeth %  Una Oumi, Sore Mouth ind Teeth mean thai re.'%  %  • ryrrhaa. Trancli . BS aim. bad dlae.aa ttH "t i.-r or later causo ynur tai'h D t>.| -ut and may aTao ruitaa II m and Heart Truabts I a.'i-a MBJ M l and own | the •#•*(!' lr..n clad %  >( %  !. %  T<.on*e**iuat tnaka ) %  '•'! % % % %  tnl mar* your teeth 0* i*. on return o( amply pm.'luii;. %  A-nosan 1P rn your *h*OU* %  a-iatM avMU-nntaa ppota^a* pwa. m-\R.\vreeD l|lrn Willrll. S DIAMONI> RINGS | Burrifine Prwsution HIM NO. II ;. Fii your tool firmly to £ the rafters. I r. your ruflera firmly to the wall K plates. 18.9.52—2n. : V,->w. i r. see ss s a o u o u SEND US YOUR ORDERS FOR (.w.iiv/s; MESH n/ni:. CENTRAL EMPORIUM rerncr Broad A I udor Street* a>CatbOa>0.>0a>o M. Ill MH\ A CO. 'Phone 461*1 PI ntatinni Ruildinc Corsair. • a in -in Ranajn. s s Allr a. Nnrthpofnl. a a Moiinacpann. S Rosa, a • I Bolycrown. ... Linen. %  P and T Pathfinder. %  Pato Philadelphia GARDINER AUSTIN CO., LTD.— A.rraU. ,.'.-,'* %  **>**'.'.. *,ei-,V'*****n.*-**-*'*%-*******l on free hr.aihmg. ARO rub Menihol.itum' freely on your throat and chest. This breaks up congestion and relieves even the mate Catarrh. Qutck— get .i |ir ni im of 'Meritholatinn* lo-day ASK FOR REAL MEN-THO-LAY-TUM TIMS AND |ARS aaea Only 1/ Thi Hinthclitum It. Ltd.. Hit. 1IH) SlKith, tnil—d. LATUM "( i i i ii ii i i nini i ii iii i ii NOTICE The Public are nsknii not to ba fooled with Special SALES. Remember we guarantee to sell you at the same price but less it. No matter what their price is our price is the same leas 5',. Therefore for all your requirements see us before buying elsewhere. A. E. TA VIAtH LTD. Coleridge Street, Dial 4100. %  where Qualities arc HIGHEST and Prices IOWEST (( %  i mm





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    FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. 1MZ BARBADOS ADVOCATF. PAGE FIVE Vestry Decide To Petition Legislature LEGAL OPINION SOUGHT Moneka Unloads Fresh Fruit BEFORE DECISION MADE Hand-caru were bui>yeterIbf RiiM-> !I. it* Si tUy ntuitK the wharf. This was Giviia.ij ami <.eure.eio. due to the arnva. uf the motor niiht Afrni r.n the BsoJ**-* in .essel M am t kM whiiti tarn* Into M< An tin A Co. port from Domini.:), fa .urn.. u Ltd. THE CHRIST CHURCi' VESTRY un a G-5 majority •Mtardaj .levied to pttitiOL the U^slature lur author*£" !" 'SSH^'tSKZ "" rty to eonaputa The .>*nsum ot their former Poor Law InJ,^, M i iwult. the untSdini of ACE "* S Espec tor, Mr. Ronali Eversley to include five years service ihu comiiiodi.y required the previous to his 23 years of unbroken service. LIFE AND TIMES OF CLENNELL WICKHAM MR P A HOYOS. MA, Senior History Master i i .J a paper on "The Life and Time* of : Wiikha.it", at a meeting held at the Barbados Press Club on Wednesday night. the L*aal opinion on the matter had been sought by the Vestry from their Solicitors. Their solicitors informed them that the pension to be computed from the unbroken service was in order, but they would have to get authority from the legislature if they wanted to take the other Potts Made Curate Of Cathedral vices of hand-carts, of the waterfront blocked. LOADING DAERWOOD That part purua'.!> ; unbroktn H. St. G. Ward. C Kill, ford. C. Ward. V Cl Mrs. H. A. Talma. H. Games. J. "websi Gittens. InjiiMire When the S.S rUnU-r ..irivetl port yesterday morptng, it had „_t • % %  i board two race horses. They SB. jwepH nuunrl-t p : .MI, \L.;,' .'..*" ,i brown colt, which was imported from Eruf-— land to Join the stables of Mr. The work of loading DM aarfO M I R. bourne, aud the black ot the moloi vessel Daerwood n ily -Jinx" which is consigned "o also called for hand-carts, as they the Barbados Turf Club, were seen delivering it*ms thai made up the cargo of the vess-'l. Otlttr cargo i-ort*r*iet1 of 2.000 These Items included soap, bibags of Portland cement. 89 keg;> F* ,r weather and quiet seas ting of the Appoint"*"". *"d baskets of pottery 0 f p, m M cam of red ww, LF '"vourablt to sei-egdivers ^T^^aJfJ*""* and 350 cantatMn of milk ul "V nn ,np *-" lwo **•. * " n b ,or nd Magnesia. Other cargo Included !" •?•?* >V in chemical laboratory apparatus, refrigerators, footwear, pertumrrv. hardware, shredded wheat, btcyeles, lubricating ml. ootbM) P**8 goods, motor car spares, m<*dli Sea-Eggs Plentiful Mr. John Berates. M.B.E.. was -hairtnan and among thoM ppaaant were Mr. D. Hum Mr. N. Osbournc. Mr. P. A. Brathwaitc. Mr F. L. Wakett. M.C.P., Mr. B. A. McKcrale. Mr. J C Hopr, Mr T. L. Cozier. Mr C Huulumun, Mr. J M Hewitt. Mr. O. S Copptn, Mr L A. Lynch and Mr V T. McComle Mr. HuyM spoke lint of th. AS a leader of ulF.nlsed labour— 'i Guiana Labour Union was the llrtt organisation of Its kind In the British Colonial five years into account. HUM utiu. is nimasii . % %%  %  —i — —% %  .. % %  %  . %  %-• — %  — ,.After the motion was carried At a meeting of the Appointcult., and baskets of pottery of paint. 50 caaea of red wine. • favourable to sea-egg dlvcra ^"Vl, "*" f . IUIS lor approaching the Legislature, menu Committee of th Anglican, carefully packed and 350 contain. i> of milk of during the pel two ee*a. At !" ,., ~' !" u JV,ih..i. i ihi Mr <5. Drayton asked that the Church ycslerda?. the Hevd. H. A The DacrwoX left port vesterMagnesia. Other cargo includ.l bay "•• %  >• %  * %  >> SSs^SLkVaSlSllStSSS votmg be rMOTdad. Those, who Polls. M.A (Cantab) wa, appointda, evening for St. Lucia. St. chemical laboratory .pp. were brought In. I* voted for approaching the LegU. ed Curate of the St. Michaels Vlnc-ent and Aruba refrigerators, footwear, perfumery. •'^,,KSK W Zl!aSS .^TSL..ie..i lature to get In. previous five Cathedral. The S.S. Lady gMdliey slcam-d hardware, rtredded wheat, btcy, A hn " h ?• %  -*? ,rp Plentlfu years added to the 23 year, of Th c Revd. PotU. S5. 1. the son ">'•> P* yesterday at noon from .C^Sm. 'ft^^LasSUl? sharx "c J! !" ?' ' a "' h ""<<"><••> did S1 L T : "' W h ,••" %  "••" ,"? goods, mole, car spares, medic,..e ,'..5" varruua eu^iSSSS oinih E """ r *; Kneincrln, before entering Camgeneral cargo to.^ the island nd „,„„„. w.reVa'uth. drt, ,h. P.,, liek ThelWurer thenpad "<> Mdite University where he did There were 12 paoengers landing . •. frinTth, induslrlal to the ,.lllie.l nsl were "'•'"'">' %  ,nd -*Z"T^„£ %  '"f'J.r: IT. tricSi — ~ -"I the mer told the "Ad| ( > forty years ago. He sook< vocate" that while they were enof Dr. Jabei DttoO and tin gaged In digging out a stone they •Barbados Ttmes'* and of Arebme upon a smoking p:pe about Ungton Newton tM %  18 inches long. They Kept (fKlina ovend two smaller pipes Then he came to the Barbados ne unnus and In eonHerald and K* *" ,d,,, S "I" tinning the digging they saw the Clement Innlss and C lennell Wlckskull and bones. A similar ease ham. To lnniss and Wtckham as was reported m Cambridge re'> Charles Duncan O Neale he cenllv attributed the remarkable poltli• • • cat change that came over the Engineers al almost every Wand In iho period following the sugarcane factory are at present first World War. examination. The Technical would be allowing for yearn which he would not l>e normally entitled to Mr C. Brandford said that the ^M W ^JTM^ suspension of Mr. Eversley at the, "j" werc ble time, was nuite sultlcient punishq iT* menl for 'anything he might have done, and to deny him his full pension then would be punishno *> and PP>ri fnr him twice. business, as a fair There are 42 students In tho Junior Class. Branch of the Journalist On Caribbean Tour For relief ln im ASTHMA one unall tablet acts qukfdy and effectively / '|\'l!: Uphaaooc treatment for Ailhma It to *iimpk, so quick, so effective Al you do la vw-illow one mull uMet, and relief atarts almost inin:.J>jt:!y. Ephasone containi Krcral healing %  nan which are rtkascd o rearbing the itemach and tUtt to J..o!\c ibc gcrm-ladcn accumiilatioru which congest the bronchial tubes. %  ncaliy balanced prestwraUon brings the boon of easy r:*s.h.:ijj, and hai th; sddilioaal advantaSatc uf ufcguardinf the m'c.d from the dread of tame sudden nerve-racking nnilaugha, I ul fear wha Ephsznne tahleti arc lo hauJ! assjrijssj ro iniect, %  ..•thing 10 IgMt, Hphuooe has ... IkofaChuh and HiTMchial Caiarrh *Ua-Ji pn>i>Mily kc.m^>i toe--U.i W .in K hai Jonr lot others. •t van do for you (OR ASTHMA AUD %  ttOHOtn'M TAKE awmiKD. Ml/' A g. BUVCfv, 1 S0.i1 I ro. ci ,m. i>i4|stoi course of his laid down; while at others moro remarkable career and ImljcaWg building, ar* being erected. gj iwgtlg^,,* tb. downThat "Women should have A| th# enQ ot lhe | w t utr qo ese.jui.1 sUnrtmg iih man" will bo ,,,„., „,.,,. .,, kt .,, by Mr. J. M. ibjecl of debate at the tTr.iti"wVt Mr K AMcKenzie, Mr T.' McGonU and the chalrho were shopping in the in Electricity should be trained u get their to the requirements of the examinations of the City and Guilds of The turtle seller has been going London Institute, round the streets for some weeks I .11)of Accommodation When the first term of this fourth year started. 180 students aalne. am applied for entry. Mr. Sayers said. %  two-day vv I doing turtles %  M*BJ 8I*I quantity Mr. Horace Sutton. Tra Editor and Feature Writer of the Halurday Review mul Kewe Msied hero gtsjttJrdKj on lall to gather Informaed S C. Room on Thursday. September 2\ beghinlng ut 7.13 p.m. Leading fhe Piopo-it ion w ill he Gladstone Downei.. while Hubert .small will lead the Opposition. They will be >upporled by Ivan Welrh and Lionel Stuart, respeci %  vole of thanks to the leeI then moved by Mr. O. S Exceeded Speed Limit, Fined £3: Appeah The Vestry appointed thel Chairman. Rev Mnndeville, Mr. Talma, the Churchwarden, and Mr. Illll. the Senior Guardian, ax their Coronation Conn the parish In connection with %  > lebral ons l"tthe c Her MAjagte Queen Eli'ahiHh II Mil Lionel O. Gittens. Organist and Choir Master AT Christ Church Pariah Church has notified the Vestry that he will re,, my % **2L on „ c ,obpr S ,ni ycar „,. Acting PoUce'MagisYraie of" Dls' examination of the City and ,, T1 ?\ YP 7 £Y*"? . *rict "A" yesterday fined Marcus G""s of I^>ndon Institute examRarutal Mandevtlle lieins oprwintMorri j Peicrkins Land St. Ination. Five of the nine students .. ed as the new organic: and choir Mil hu(? £3 for drivtni 0 mt)tOT gained second class passes, but so th*. 18th October to coincide master at the same salary a* Mr. ,,„. on C^X RoiV St (ar tlumullj of the class In dw•*• Travel Atftnti C-on.Oo Olttcns received. $90. MicLcl at JO nui per 'hour lr,clt y havt> no1 beon "Wived. which will be held in Miami Ot The Vestr>' granted Mr. FYed Tb( ( 1(mil on tn ^ rotd ^ The minimum educational quailOctober 20. 21. and 22. Goddard two months leave as 2 Q miles nor hour Mortis aoAcations required for entry in this from the llh of this month. pealed branch of the Institute Is (I) a 7th The Vestry decided to assl5t the Morris pleaded guilt* of the itandard education plus some 5 u l,dl n 8 ^Committee of St. ^ Ifle but nad ono 7 prev lous perir !" Patrick's Chapel --"*• **' %  *•— but It was regretted that onlv 40 tion on thegeneral dianeav and could bo accepted due to lack of UmrM facilities of the Island, tU accommodation as well as leeIt the guest uf the Barbados turers. Publicity Committee, mm | It was during this term that n g at the Oe-enn View Ib-tel junior students were promoted to intermediate classes. Mr. Sutlon's visit to Oarh-ilus Nine students from the Senior i% p!in of a 1wo W eek tou. Internal Combustion hng.neerIng Caribbean IUndsj In preparatio.. class and eleven from Hie Senior f w-pi-i ,„h mi i iiu. bolh in %  heckinii the speeds of In order that the requirements regard to tourist facilities and lnmotor vehicles on Culloden of the City and Guilds London Industrially, St. Thomas, s: Road and noticed that the destitute might be met, it was deslrTrinidad and Tobago. He Ijavc;! fendant was driving u motor able to establish ancillary classes Marbados to.niftht by air for TrinJ .rvv which appeared to be to take care of the deficiencies in idjad where he wlllspend Satur driven at a fast rate of speed. education of the 7lh standard boys. They checked the sped and At these classes, Mathematics. MrurteO by the Vcatn to let Mr. round '. ha i i, w0 i rB vclllng at Applied Mechanics. Physics and Gittens cc atv.ud and repair the ft ,. cs hour—ten miles in Chemistry as applied to Internal organ of St. Bartholomew which cxccg5 of jf, c \ im n m Combustion Engineering are Is bc'rig damaged by rats. It Is taught. estimated that these repairs will OOMMITTFD TO SESSIONS. Mr. Sayers said that experience cost SlOt). ——————"-, --^'J : has shown thnt students with 7th Mr. Draylon sold that planters His Worship Mr. E. A. McLrod slBn d a rd elementary educati %'ely. All parsons attending this debate will be allowed to vote, the Si-cretary of this club told the Advocate" yesterday. Now that breadfruits are In short supply, vendors are selling them at extremely high prlci -. In sane nstanccs u I i uhich previously would have leen sold for seven cents Is now lelng sold fur 12 cents In St losepti %  %  rauaa thenla a M ptovftlons: but they will soon be iellevee> bepotatoes were nvnllahle almost every day during •he past we. k. Knrlier in the ; • ask*' I f'n nne pound of, potatoes was live eenta. %  I,, V W cre sold at four cents per pound. ttaiher Rescued From Drowning While bathing at Greaves End B ,r!i M-sierday alut 7.15 a.m. Sil-yenr old shop keep, r Egales,.ton laordid Bank Hall Cr*i Road got Into dlulcultlea and was brought to shore in an un* icnscUius condition by two men. TO-DAYS • • • ::.,i h!" UP %  < "l.;.. 5SS pair their organ. The Committee approached the Vestry for aartstanc* and 11 was g" agreed that any time ;ifter the we middle of Novetr.ber that the Committee began itrepiurs which are estimated at S1.00O. the Vesti> arasjlij contribute $500. The Churchwarden was inwill day. and leave by El Presidente, the direct P.A.A. flight to New York, on Sunday, arriving th* same night. More Direct Service About Bar 1 in-l* VOEttaVA' lUadflfl IaUst Sugar For Canada The last shipment of the \9T,2 crop to Canada, 4,600 tons, Is now U'ltig loaded on the Alcoa Purfia.i Thl* however. Is not the final al pnv nt of this year's sugar crop la i. iva unIsianrl Mr. Norman M. Innlsa. Sugar t"o-ordlnator here said yeaterday he "does not think the fast shlp' ..nl will leave before sometime in October.•* Hoad, wh no doubt, these ancillary "This," he said, "would ensure ould be made to get rid of the Court of Grand ^ e "* lon ," n K classes may have to be exjjanded m „ IP rummer vHtor:, Hi ret Drop In Price %  plflsj the hotels op-'n lor church, but i\e will chaplain. In yesterday's Issue the Financial Secretary is rcpi cents per pound. The a a 0llu i%  "" V"""""/ '" %  "1 "** financial Secretary has DO tad valued '" Trinidad In order to r.et W lUl tnQt ^ t .eduction in 'ice rhrTCuVhout the British Empire in Barbados. Such lack of travel waJ due to a drop in the | icr INQUIRY AOAIN ADJOURNED. ^K^ !" ^^ faculties probably residled in a f lhe rnaurlaU involved and locally by the Institute, which are considerable low of trade to the was not the result of the r.reWorshtp Mr. _E u A__Mciieod ( vnhird „ n i v hj Barbadot lats from the church. charge of stealing a R*llRh b[lo cope with the growing: d* The Vestry received notlllcacycle valued at £ 19 '"• ^ ^ ^ n *>f the elementary students. !" g„ period every year. tion *f resignation from three of proerty of Gladstone Clarke Whcn slu denls pass the final their employees and have made The charge stated that the iXago „, XM City and Gul ds exHe ^-.led out that he was try arrangement* for normal pgy-ctTcnce was committed on' h*P-; nmination. they will have obtained llg to book alr puMiag e Iron rrenta of pension. Tht employees tanner 10. Sgt. Alte > ne .," I,c Jl t 2 the total lequiremrnts of the City AnllBua to Barbado. three week. ->T ttrv W n-ih Nurse O 1" Ceatral Police Station proam rj^irfg an d will be entitled to h vrn llfll i v h ,d Kt i ftrVi^a^dlrTeirKlfrln'^ftri l^** fA£^> '" "" <-"''-" "^"? r lf Z^JLS ? Tr£ ld.7 Z "r£, ., . Parish Church Mr. Lloyd Kelxer. protminary hearing. qualification which %  Rev. Dash ha. resigned from the post of clerk of the parish __ continue as „,. „„„ h ,„ Mr E A McLeod %  -.-•^ 1 -„ lv "j. Barh.do. SPECIAL COFFEE CREAMS AT K \ I < %  II I S PHOENIX A CITY PHARMACY SODA FOUNTAINS /.-, *,-,',-,-,-,-,',',',<, w/-v//#v//.v////-wv/!-oa* SPECJAIa STOCK-TAKING OFFERS— 5 Only 22 in. WOOD JOINTER PLANES;. TO CLEAR—ONLY $5 00 EACH. 6 Only SOLO" SPRAYERS THE OVir-MAV SPBAVFR WHICH S^R^YS ON BOTH THE UP AND DOWN STROKES. IDEAL FOR TREES. VEGETABLE AND OTHER GARDENS. $11.00 EACH. BIKOCAGES— ASSORTED STYLES AND SIZES PRICES FROM $477 TO $9 24 fleet. Cabbaee. Carrot. C*nrumber. Hquaali. Broeroll. I'-r-iOnion. Leek. I'epi-i Thymr. and RO other \ kind* of Flower and Vegetable laaaV BRUCE WEATHERHKAD LTD. Also m Shop" THE Mawer itle (Tab dap nu mi %  /olio IT! no— %  Oahat S.rew. !! %  D itoltr., Cupboan. v* c. s..,t ningea ire liare jttsr received B rluar. Bolts, heU Fscutcheons, Buttons, Copper mm KeyTurnBull "STANLEY" HAM) AM) BREAST DRILLS. SINGLE AND DOUBLE PLANT IKON.-,. SOCKET FIRMER CHISELS AND OAUC HARRISON'S J Hardware ial 2364 3142 "A" Labourer Died By Misadventure Police Coroner of District yesterday further adjourned ill September 22 lhe inquiry into t're death of four-year old David Trotman of B.illins Tenantry. St. Michael. David Trotman was taken to the General Hospital on Aujnist Death bv misadventure was the 30 suffering from burns but verdict returned bv a nine-man died the next day there. Dr. R. jury wlMB tinmqiiiiv into the B, Simon who performed me rircumstances mrroundir^ the pml mortesa examination altrideath ot Daltoti %  buted death lo pneumonia followold lalH-urer of Jaeksm, H ,„• extensive burns. Coroner of Dbtrict "A" yesterday. — n ^ j Clarke was detained at the ('•• llene Harvey of Ciapham. -^n^r^'fCa^nS ESii^^Tl^'S;! Tl on'M^cn'-ro? £. SfWCj about 2.4. p died the next day. ^ n yesterday. Dr. A. S. Catu who performed "Hancv was also placed .on the ist iiiorif"! examination on A ^ xhrrt m0 nths lr the sum AuKUst 31 attributrd death to cere, f3 f0f nstauiiins. and beating bra] h a emotr h aai and fracture of ii U „, P on M."-eh 17 whilshe was the skull Witiie.s told the court vin( ,in(t in Ciapham Road. that on August 20 while th.ir?nlp Mri c. L. Walwyn ceased was trving to K.I to the <<_, f ., Pd Hutite 25'and 17right side of U-r lorr. as it was ,, M days w 14 days for | mo\-ing al Road, he Ku-kguarding on Claph-.m Road. missed hU bold and fell to the J^fouSch on Vl^rch 17. road. He wu taken up anil rarriecl to r\HKKA STOLEN. the General Hospital where he was detained. Injured In Accident 'clalrmonte Corbln of Tweedslde Rosd. St. Michael reported to the Police that a camera wa. from the residenc.of vrarrond at Be-.l ^ ,r **' Kenneth Springer of Flat P.ock. sometime £'•? * ,0 '" "'.""" W l\£c Nurie r !" Mrted tha. hls| '""' %  %  %  -.!;: %  ", N ,;. r .,' SJSl ** ing from hea Tc-rfsmher 15 and .,„„ rloth.ng valued at gn.ll Young of Baxters out 11.15 a.n .r.h reported that I her provision so and stole groceries valued Springer was riding the motorat $23 the property of General cycl. G-152. liader., Ltd. Killers 4e., 14c. ea. laradn 4c. 6c., 9c. ea. Pen Nibs lc. 6c.. gc.. 20c. School Bars $4.4*, S5.lt. SS.11 eau Malhs. Sels SI.44 ea. Compasses 24c. ea. Dividers 3s. ea. Paint Boxes I S, 2 -. 5/-. / %  ea. Paint Brushes size 6 16c.. .lie 7. 2Sc. Pencil BoSM 2/1 3/ 3. 6. ea. Plaslii %  .11 i ases 3 S ea. Memo lluiks al 4c., 6c., He., 15c., Sfc. lllc. eaTounlain Pens 3 Ii, 4/-. 5/ea. Hall Piiinl Pens 3 e*. Ilelills 1/3 ea. Dip Pens 6t.. 20c. Pen M'-iii. < 4c. Sc, I e. Drnuini: Book* 21c.. 30c. ea. t'olftr Crayon 15c, < ftc. Shsli linn.! Mots Books 1/3 ea. Hard Bark Books 3/6 ea. Hard Back Book* 7/6 oV 2, S SinplrLine Exercise Uook* 13c. Double I.tnen *i Checkered Kxercise Book, 14c. Foolscap Paper 35 Per Beam or 42c. Per Quire Erasers 3c 8c. lit., 10c. 15c. ea. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12. & 13 BROAD STRFI.T ;=L=~TST^ GOl \ III SUM; POWDER per bo* Vvrni'V-. Ml STINli roHOKK per box YMtl'I.Kl'M SMKLLIM. HALTS er betlle ... V win I vs LAVENDER OIL per bottle . I'II'.IIS II.Mi LOTION Ke. Cte %  ml. Jt nWDBOX *.ll\Mr(Mi Uc. 7Sc. ml .'• 1,1 41 • i 4 R1 \M ailAMPOO lite. 4c. sail. -*2 DIXI-.N'K SHAMPOO lie. tde. sml. %  h\i.o Mi\irun itr. 65>e sml -* 1 COLOATBS TOOTH PAST! lie. 5Se. ssnl. }• MACLEANS TttOTII TASTE l4r .-.ml. .• COLO Ml %  % BR1 KHXI ~^ SHAVING I REAM per tox -•• PALMOUV1 BHATtNO CRK*M prr box %  •• ir LVSIA Ii \'< I "I \M pep bottle ... M \ Mtiil V -s •.HAVING BOWLS per bowl tM BEHTm.'!* IHATHVG BOWLfl p-r bowl ... l.M i' ::s CIKH'OLATE BISCUITS ^r !ln *. i v A sTALMBBH IEI .MiNCi SHORT UR:AM per tip tM (o.KADE FINE RUM